Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 80


Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1950 volume:

3 4 , r 45: I Q 1 i -1 1 7 1 i 1 4 4 X 1 Q 1 Q 4 1 i 3 Y-.YAY lr wx Q-...Y . Y .. , V -- -,-. -..,....i.-. Vv-.- - . ol,ooLing ELCA ,vu RWIQHQAQP . . . . Jdgingfon .grienvb Sckoof jerfin fown, lgennfigfuania 348 CVM of 7950 reaenfa . UTWARD BUUN OBU S 5?nern:-F23 XMX UFRfug ass ets? EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, Barbara Ruch BUSINESS MANAGER, Stefannie Todd PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR, Jean Henderson Three , A A P -no uw A ,--X Q ow i l mecbcafion MARY HELEN BICKLEY It is in the spirit of sincere gratitude that the Class of 1950 Wishes to dedicate this Outward Bound to Miss Bickley as a reminder of our close association with her. By willing mind and hand and with unending patience she has directed many of our efforts, and her convincing, helpful manner has been a guide to us throughout our senior year. Most of all, perhaps, is that enlightenment that has come through her warmth of heart as Well as mind. Just as We shall remember her friendly influence, so shall we make every endeavor, stimulated by her interest in each of us, to make ourselves Worthy of her praise, and we shall always remember her not only as a teacher but as a friend. F our .fdcgnowdolgmenf ELIZABETH G. SMITH Miss Smith, We wish to acknowledge your friendliness and enthusiasm throughout our school years. We shall never forget your love of fun, congeniality, support of the girls' cause, and your happy thoughts in Meetings. You have become a closer part of us through participating in many of the good times our class has had outside school as well as accom- panying us on summer and winter excursions that We shall always re- member. Your superiority as a coach has been very evident in our many victorious teams. We hope that the Wonderful lessons of good sportsman- ship and fair play that you have taught us in our athletics may continue in our daily lives. We thank you for being such a fine inspiration to us. Five .24 medaage rom ur .kleaalmadfer To THE SENIORS: Your class has been rich in containing a divergence of opinion on many things both frivolous and profound, yet its most characteristic quality is co-operation. Your understanding of responsibility to the group and the other persons in it is a quality which the world needs perhaps more than any other. The continuation of this understanding as the basis of your human relationships even in the face of incomparably greater differences of opinion would be the greatest possible tribute to your school. HOWARD W. BARTRAM Six First Row: Ioan Geiger, Barbara Hartman, Lynn Davis, Dottie Turner, Mary Jane Dean, Barbara Rush. Second Rofw: Gwen Mahle, Jean Henderson, Helen Bolnner, Bobbie Herzog, Ginny Keim, Claire Rosenthal, Stefannie Todd, Elinor Trautvetter. Senior President .......... Vice-Prwident.. Secretary ..,.....,. Treasurer .....,, Seivefz DAVIS MARY JANE DEAN BARBARA HARTMAN ,WHDOTTIE TURNER Qs DQ,,9f, 'Qs this , AQLQWZQAQG 9'f7's?'s,'re QQ szsslaswa as 6 'af Q "Qi 94 FS 1 ' sl' Q1 i HELENE CAQERI E BOH Faifseids, Bristo ad,HaffSvi11e "2 ENTERED 1947 Sophomore: Photography Club, Color Team Hockey, Cast of The Tryrting Place. Jimiar: Play Production, , Cast of Quality Streeli May Day Narrator, Color Team Hockey. Senior: Home Economics Clubg Basketball ' Manager, Second Team Hockey, Costumes for Our 3 Heart: Were Yoimg and Gay. 3 I i l l l i l 4 l igmido fde CANAL away. M 1 A priceless laugh, golden brown hair, and a friendly smile Well describe this pretty girl. Helene has a certain charm as Well as an enviable maturity that is noticeable when first meeting her. Knitting argyle socks demonstrates her domestic ability which some day will make some lucky man happy. And speaking of men, she is famous for her one-track heart. We're quite proud of Helene for making second team hockey through her persevering efforts this fall. As basketball manager, she has done a splendid job. She has undertaken several other responsibilities such as helping in the school bank. We will remember her fine hospitality on her farm while W'e made decorations for the Junior Prom. With her nice personality and amiable face, Helene has helped to keep the class happy. Eight l l 1 o ' 5 V V I I I 4 . s 4 p 9 . ' Q ' 4 I ' 1 ' a fl Q in Q Q 4 , . 'H 'I ,f 5 J' ' V fr I I- ' iv w f 'J I -,. j- - :I li' ' " ML P',,F I 5 QL. ,L ' I .' 4 't 'M - 2' it ' . V1 .. I I ,x fi J . ft 'K ,fy-.i , ' V t V4 , i 1, 1 f " ,, y ' LYNN MJQRLE DAVIS 'Q ' Meetinghoiise and Forest Roads, Rydal 'iii ' K., f ENTERED l937 x' if Y I I 144 Freshman: Class Treasurerg Meeting Committeeg First Team Hoekey5 Cast of The Crazy Future5 Aeorm Staffg May Court. Sophomore: Class Seeretaryi First Team Hockeyg Intersectional Hockey Teamg Second Team Basketballg Second Team Tennisg Acorn: Art Staffg Buck Hill Conference. Junior: Class Presidentg First Team Hockey3 lntersectional Hockey Teamg First Team Basketballg First Team Tennis3 Alcorn: Art Staff. Senior: Class Presidentg Treasurer of the A.A.3 First Team Hockeyg Intersectional Hockey Teams First L Team Basketball fCaptainj5 First Team Termisg Glee Clubg Dancing Group3 lVIay Queen. : lf 1 I I , f,,,. f ai fo I .," ' 1 -1 , bv ,J J . . i. I -1 4 . 1 ...N f , Ay lf- fs C - ., ,x' 1, A I ---:K ' .V I 1 f. 1, jf' '. -L H' H Ae' -., fdee, Agfde Alairif. H i . A I A--4 F r' ff-. ' K ,HK - I fa- 7 . . , ' , ., I , A .. S , L, .L ,fo-, - A, . . 1" 'Tis said good things come in small packages and Lynn is the proof of the statement. If you ever need a helping hand with a constant drive behind it you'll always find Lynn ready and waiting to help. As class president for two con- secutive years, she has taught us the value of organization with just the right amount of fun. When you get Lynn started you see that she can be just as crazy as the rest. But beneath the surface Lynn has a long list of abilities. She,s an A student, a star athlete and no one is surprised when she sits down at the piano and runs off her own special version of the latest tune. Versatile is the word for Lynn but it's her friendship that endears her to our hearts. 5 I r . . V , gy, 2 1, mf. , ,,,,,,, 1 ' -e 41 4 , 1 f X V i V. sk , 1 A y f ,. .LV yi 1 , A 4 - . N ine V ' ' .- .EA .,-,K ,Tl L,-ty ,fd 1 ,V,.lx ' x , , . ' rl 'fa Mew 'v , ff 4 - 1 N: . f I S I . ' ,f MARY JANE DEAN 6401 Rising Sun Avenue, Philadelphia ENTERED 1944 Freshman: Class Vice-President, Cast of The Crazy Future, Acorns Art Staffg Color Team Hockey. Sopho- more: Assembly Committee, Second Team Hockey, Second Team Basketball, Acorn.: Art StaH, Photogra- phy Club. Junior: Art Editor of Aeorns, Meeting Committee, Second Team Hockey, Second Team Basketball, Buck Hill Conference. Senior: Class Vice- President, Art Editor of Acornsg Second Team Hockey fCaptainD, Second Team Basketball QCaptainD, Secre- , lg, fd ,J fl' fp 2 9 .6 " ,7" Y -f' "' li f ,ff VJ ,y if 6, ' J Q ig' ,wi fa' J :ff ff s 39 0 f fi. '5 ,ff PIL hull if ,ga f,,Jf,,1f .,-f-',,,.,-fnij 46 jeff: ,n ,W fy ff' ffff 5 nf",f2" 9' 17 r jf, . jfvo 740,515 ' A I fig .49 G s , A, , .4 , ff' V. 1' A A . ,Y ' Q J, A ' 4-fp ' lid l ff "l6finnie" canqe to us 'Way back 5 eventh gade and!! was a great help in organizing our many youthful escapades. Even though she has now reached the position of a "Senior," mischief still lurks in her mind. Her ability to organize has also been carried over, and this year as vice-president of our class, she has managed and directed the Senior Prom with unusual success. Mary Jane has shown great responsi- bility and interest in school affairs, for in addition to Writing the minutes of A.A. meetings, she also captained the second team hockey and basketball and acted as Art Editor of Acorns. Her senior year has been quite busy but "lVlinnie,' always has time to help someone else. Good humor, friendli- ness, and concern for others have resulted in her gaining many friends. Ten may miiss gicklfbl XOUJN- ddhllv Nwfbgg-1-our Wonhjg Onbiigngiquh QQGQAQQJI er sq?so..1.Qdl'.C S CAA, FN, gnxse-rx caa.Q.A possiblj J.o,TN-Q.. ui' Ouh me-qrxnhditgua., 594,453 aSbfl'sl'11,cxQv1.Q5 ' cpu, Mu. oe.-Mqtwvx .QAQ Ma.-3 .wc OA E EAN R GEI ER Lui'-FJ dwg I L :li - ilu. x s Lak d:5,1Q-riggpendefigagiyemsie, Philadiellghia Evhfbl new L" aqnfww sefstassaa, Nwlo-G44 'I' w-JUZ.. 1-c,mamda.1.4.1 . 1 First Team Hockey, Second Team 11 Team Tenmsg Acorn: Staff Sophomore. Cas Tryrtzng Place First Team Hockey, Inte s tional Freshman: Class Presidentg Cast of goliarsg . -Y. 5 , a 5 F' .st i - ' I fwlfoss 7 5 ' n ' 5 . Hockey Teamg Second Team Basketballg Fir Team Tennis5 Acorn: Staff. Jnnior: First Team Hockeyg Intersectional Hockey Team CCaptainjg First Team Basketball3 First Team Tennis3 Honor Blazeri Acorns Staffg May Day Narratorg Glee Clubg Welfare Com- mittee. Senior: Vice-President of Student Councilg Chair- man of Welfare Committeeg President of A.A.3 First Team Hockey CCaptainD5 Intersectional Hockey Team fCaptainj 5 First Team Basketball5 First Team Tennisi Glee Clubg Dancing Groupg First Princess, May Court. igifernaf ounadine MHA: on Aer Lean! U A streak of light, a cloud of dust, and a hearty, "Inter- changeng it's Joannie galloping down the hockey field for another goal. Our Joan certainly seems to have been born with a gold hockey stick in her hand. Ever since seventh grade she has been leading A. F. S. to victory on the varsity. She excels in basketball and tennis as well. Despite her athletic ability joan is far from being a tom-boy. She is very pretty as you can see and the fellows are the first to notice it. She has an ever-ready laugh and a very singular one at that, and she would just as soon be into some mischief as she would be good. But she has that friendliness and helpfulness about her that make everyone like her. E lewen :iam 06Zr'.,cua.6v 0 Wit 2 Lights, curtain, action-and here before us is Kit Barclay the famous actress, but then again it may be Mar- lene, the exclusive dress designer, modeling her latest creation. However, in this case either one would turn out to be our"Barbara. Her love of acting is shown in the fact that she is president of the Dramatic Club, and that she is cor- responding With a certain Katherine Cornell. As class secre- tary for several years she has demonstrated her ability in organizing things down to the last degree. Barbara is lots of fun too and now and again she gives us one of those price- less gems of satire that are ever ready at the tip of her tongue. Barbara has some great dreams for the future but they all seem to be Well founded on reality. YWQUEZWK wahfajaaifwf it Glue 9 5492516 0. " efwcfclw- ' T QA MARLENE TMAN ambert ad aeder o you' M ENTER 194-4 Freshman: Color Team Hockeyg Glee Clubg Cast of AJ The Crazy Fulnre. Sophomore: Secretary of Student Councilg May Courtg Color Team Hockey5 Cast of The Moonstoneg Cast of The Trysting Placeg Glee Club5 George School Student Council Conference. Junior: Class Secretary5 Cast of When Shakespeare? Lariier Meelg Cast of Quality Street, Play Productiong Color Team Hockeyg Junior Essay Award. Senior: Secretaryi President of Dramatic Clubi Play Cast of Onr Heart: Were Young and Gayg or of Book Day and Christmas Playsg Blue Team ckey CCaptainD. at f 97 e honor ie.4. JEAN ANN HENDERSON 648 lVIulford Road, Wyfncote ENTERED 1944 Freshman: Photography C1ub5 Color Team Hockey5 Color Team Basketballg Cast of The Crazy Fnfnre. Sophomore: Photography Clubg Color Team Hockeyg Color Team Basketballg Cast of The Trysting Place. Junior: Photography Clubg Q0 or Team Hockeyg Color Team Basketballg Mhfyljjllay Music. Senior: Photography Editotlxof Yeaibookg Photography Clubg Assembly Co1nn'ttee5q,.fglee Clubg Second Team Hockey5 Ca Qzpl Hwrls IfVere Young and Gnyg Tennis M5 Y, . M 1' t ff! Gp. I yn If Il' vi I hip' X N I 1 f A. 0' if V 'f If 357 f t Q J JL 'fi J' f l ly A I j -V'e ' 6' y ',' ,iff ff 1 1 ,fl s ' T K f if ,J , ,I , I g ,ff T A 5 f l I , l l lf , QA' p p V v ,ao . i 'h 'f. ' I, A " fl' l fn ' 'I V, ' f .V:,A, g ig? y -,M thi, iii fi fly fi! -,ijflr ti fu" fl' Hi 5595? 'dlp' gh 1"?.!f 91 U' lf ff- U7 - fo l 'ff 'ji ffl 2 lf" 43 l "A, 9. ry.: 7 ,IA lr ,lm fiff U JW f Ifkfxj f X l riff, U29 nf" ill A, T ,ij Z9 Aa eijaaupfsaf for meef. jfflga ' ya' . T' If i 1' w ff, in v- 'J ' .2 .1 i 9' -1 -W' 5' 1 I 4 J -f if ,pi I ,Pr The joker and comedian burst into our homeroom in 1944. It was none other than Jean Henderson fand A. F. S. hasn't been the same sincej. Mischievous pranks and tricks have appeared, such as a fake cigar displayed hanging from her mouth on one eventful day. Her musical talent has been outstanding ever since she introduced the famous Accentuate the Positive with her jive partner, Joan G. She has surprised us by playing the violin and ukulele and has aroused many laughs, especially on the stage. She has amazed us as being the one girl who moves around continuously in every class. VVe admire .lean's excellent work in photography and ap- preciate her realistic philosophy. She is one of the most en- thusiastic among us, and we love her for being herself, just glean! Thirteen Freshman: Cast of The Crazy Future, Cast of am! Prejudice, Book Day Play, Color Team Hockey, XS . i 5 ,JSM . M , li. 5 . 5 t . ' re ' o B T L9- BARBARA RUTH HERZOG 330 East Gowen Avenue, Philadelphia ENTERED 1946 Pride Color Team Bwsketball Sophomore Cast of The Moonstone Cast of The Trymrzg Place Book Day Plan Plav Production Color Team Hockew Glee Club Jzmzor Cast of Qualzty Street Cas hen hahespeares Laize: eet Play illpjlahon Color Team ockey Seno Drax tic Clu . rer6,i?0 S n y ay oduct' e am 'eyg le 5 ast .9 O ea 5 were oun 1111 G y bl VA oy! gfaiw T ,yeii avi., Q5 JP Q, rv' Yv"wx0cgwiLwQ,s3PcC" same . f9"'w5'eP"0 swf af 15 T, W if 9e::5"5f9 Magpie' Meer fQ i given fo hoafaifahfy. Cheerful and pleasant, that's Bobbie. She has a smile for everyoneg no matter how busy, Bobbie is always ready to stop and offer a helping hand. She is always willing to solve a problem for you, and her "Don,t worry about itn is well known in the class. She finds plenty to keep her busy, too. Banking, hockey, and Glee Club are among her inter- ests, and she's contributed a great deal to each. She also excels in dramatics. This year as treasurer of the Dramatic Club, she has worked very hard. She is also famous for her hospitality, and we'll all remember the good times we have had at her many week-end parties and open houses. Bobbie's helpful manner and winning smile are great assets to her every busy social life. Keep smiling, Bobbie! Fourteen MARY VIRGINIA KEIM Byberry Road, Huntingdon Valley ENTERED 1948 Sophomore: Acorn: Art Staff. Junior: Assembly Com- mittee, Acorn: Art Staff. Senior: Hockey Manager Acorn: Art Staff, Glee Club. ,fo A , f91.2a,, 'wa aa ffl-edfffeii 7 3 Q ale 41,4613 J , ,6Q,,g9,?4M 55 714961 ,.ZL7'z,Zdi'2,gi 1,17 page 41,1 - , .5 tag ,1cL-fr,e' ,,Q2,C'7,Q,, 6504,,J,cQ JLHIZZIA-141, wi ,C Lie 21E7'I0i7"'-'V ' 1 y cole, W -Le' el M' I S-LC, 1ftfM,c72 iisingefh a ciuief func. 7, Ginny is the least belligerent person in the class for she never gets into an argument, and her quiet manner has calmed many a class brawl. But this jovial soul can always start us laughing with one of her famous remarks which show what a keen sense of humor she has. That Ginny is probably the best organized person in the class became ap- parent when she capably managed the hockey team. just present her with a pencil, let her go to Work, and you will find that she also shines in art. Academically speaking, she's tops! Her work in this field has been outstanding and has brought her many high honors. It's Ginny's sympathetic and sincere personality that makes us glad she is part of the class. Fifteen fear HLA. :ei I J ahall u Q5 ' W4-9 ff'-USD' wuusienoeln slmehff 9 UN cuff had. ham fwf' OJ? MPM ,Lg MLM, auf lamb-Zenvo GWENDOLYN ANNE MAHLE 215 Jericho Road, Abington ENTERED 1945 Freshman: Color Team Hockeyg Glee Clubg Cast of The Crazy Future. Sophomore: Class Treasurerg Color Team Hockey: Glee Club: Cast of The Trysting Place. Junior: May Court5 Acorn: Staffg Play Productiong Color Team Hockey. Senior: President of Glee Clubg White Team Hockey fCaptainD3 Acornr Staf'f5 Cast of Our Hearls Were Young and Gayg Dance Group. a,,do.ndu's:fooJu.aa.s0-yu Qleacherbuf :Mandi wo. Q Sa? O 14.2.05 A gmail ogy- 59 rfnowki' lo .S 1 Lt' ro U or eazifffif uf. l21"zZ..j?fQTf'.o to r' nu fe, wwaeh . Q Cflfi' The words, "I don't understand" and "why,', are quite famous with our class, for Gwen has put them to use AAD.-O quite a bit in the last five years. Many a dull class has been ' brightened by Gwen's unusual questions. But they seem toiffmq benefit her because she always manages to come out on topqll S Q5 in academic work. Gwen, much to her disgust, is the "baby" Q ,. P of the class but has taken with good grace much teasing about it. However, her "youth" has not affected her ability , i to do a good job, whether it be collecting ads and typing articles for ffcorns, acting as president of Glee Club, or Y organizing a certain senior project. Gwen's greatest ability 41,3 is in music, and we're sure her talent at the piano will bring 44 "JZ her success. K My D f1.au..Za', fd' fs." ' .. I' I' , n JJd..,i- M. -.g A.-,oi-j Dorf' 1950 x uit f I ,I 'Wj ff' Sixteen My CLAIRE BELLA ROSENTHAL 1959 Seventy-First Street, Philadelphia ENTERED 1947 Sophomore: Photography Club. Junior: Glee Club. Senior: Play Productiong Nlake-up for Our Hearts Were Young and Gayg Glee Club. ggwkat WOFJJ af? fAe5e ACLU? A001 H7-2?,, Want a frank opinion? just ask Claire. She'll tell you what she really thinks and what you really Want to know. Independent describes Claire completely. She's as free as the breezeg no weighty Worries drag her down. Claire is the class fashion plate. With a clever needle and a little in- genuity, she has proved that her wardrobe will outshine any fashion expert,s. Also on the serious side is her love of music evinced by skillful piano playing. Many a Penn fraternity party has had a little spice added by her presence. Claire has her fun in school, too, feven though she won't admit itj. You can't tell us she doesn,t enjoy those arguments with Miss Tees on the ionization theory. It's Claire's unpredict- able nature that makes her outstanding among us. Sefverzteen Wiff fl is ,WW A ple 1le is a token of Barbara s vivacious per sonality. Giving a tremendous performance in the leading role of a play, taking out a book from the library for some- one, driving for a hockey goal-one handed!-and editing this yearbook are just a few of Barbara,s many achievements. Her love and concern for animals have sent many a science class into gales of laughter. She has an extra willingness which shows up in everything she does. It is nothing unusual to see her give ten people lifts in her ujitneyf, Every day we see evidences of personal organization of her daily activities- such a detailed memorandum book! Whether concerning a class meeting or a friend's problem, Barbara can be relied on for an intelligent and thoughtful opinion. E ighzeen 'D i Y X . ' v0 QW' 00' of' , Q, wwf Mm Siu c6D9vXvf9 is ttf V ri as-CQ 'imp qQ,.Of Ag-X5 Xmcyx Xxx 96' ' 'VWXWA' . HZ - fv50fifox . M eff JSP. xpgx X I 14005 M in ivy ,DCD -K 4x0-'DMN , 'X N xmCsT13FA1111sufg' BEA'lgkCIxCf ODD' W of XXi'Qgg1:pent,LeCI2w.ahe,KmlynC0te 3x30 K 1 s af 0- x 'x ' N - CNNU ENT1zRExw94XQ3c' apo' fx Qt WNV X reshmanz Mee in omni' e' corn: S ol r Team Hockeyg Zagt'M1 zy turegp zomorfe: Acorn: Eta-gffahite Te if-Hock aptainjg Se ' Ghdhfflfmckeygpor ll Basketballg Sig-cb ize 1 Junior: Assistant Editor 0 Acornrg Stglent ouncil Treasurerg Second Team Hock Cast of Quality Szreetg May Court. Senior: Editor of Acornsg Business Manager of Yearbookg Cast of Our Hearts Were Young and Gayg Glee Clubg Buck Hill Conferenceg Time Test Awardg First Team Hockey. Kygeaaon anal juzlgemenf are fke quagfiea of a Aaclenv l 1 Who is it whose hearty laugh is heard throughout the halls? None but Stef! She is one of the few old timers in our class, having been involved in many escapades like those in Miss Steinmetz's science classes and the conversations with Lynn during Latin I. Her prowess in the domestic lines has been proven whether she be working with a needle or pre- paring a meal. With all her energy she has become our very able editor of flcorns. Making first team hockey this year as well as getting a leading role in the school play has made her famous. VVith her enthusiasm and pep, Stefannie is one of the strong leaders of our class. Her practical and realistic out- look on life often brings needed common sense to temper our wild ideas. N ineleen J'-new Rlllmillhnr' l Qfwsivofvmfb-sv-3K Q 7-,,,,,,W. Qtsu, .LA QA.f-hJfv- t EEINOR AN TRAUTVETTER 356 Evergreen Road, Jenkintown' ENTERED 1942 Freshman: Class Secretary, Acorm Staff, Color Team Basketball, Color Team Hockey, Cast of The Crazy! Fulure. Sophomore: lVIay Court, Acorn: Staffg Color Team Hockey, Color Team Basketballg Cast of The Trystifzg Place. Junior: Class T1'easurer5 Acorns Stair, May Day Script Committee, Student Librarian, Prop- erties for Quality Street. Senior: Student Council Pres- ident, Exchange Editor of Acormg Second Basketball! Team, May Day Committee, Buck Hill Conferencey Student Librarian, Glee Club, Second Princess, May Court, Make-up for Our Hearts Were Young and Gay. ,m4ovg.s.J:'o-.lk5NL"x!""""U"'.'n""' .An-ey-:X Lvv"""Q,.lJ'4--4. ARMA I OJ'G':"-VL, b o.Q.D'1lfl,f-V. 'Vibes frvv'A4l3.D.0v-ll Qipwax Kiwfkin our Aearf o liearfo fha Leaufifuf iJeaZ H Freckles and auburn hair-what could be nicer to go with a smile like Elinor's? As president of the Student Council this year, she has proved that she knows how school girls feel about almost everything and that she really knows how to help them. Elinor has a driving force that will put anything over, but she's not lacking in the old Class of '50 foolishness, far from it. She's the first to join you when you're looking for some fun or plotting a practical joke. Hard work on learns and enthusiastic participation in Glee Club and baketball, to mention just a few of her activities, have brought success to her. So you can see that it is Elinor's conscientiousness which has carried her to the top where she belongs. Twenty i l l l l l w DOROTHY JEAN TURNER Thirteenth Street and Qak Lane, Philadelphia ENTERED 1947 Sophomore: Photography Club5 French Clubg Color Team Hockey5 Cast of The Moonstoneg Sophomore Play. Junior: Glee Clubg Color Team Hockey. Senior: Class Treasurerg Secretary of Dramatic Clubi Color Team Hockeyg Play Productiong Prompter for Our Henri: Were Young and Gay, Glee Club, 'QJ 4?'se,,, my '27 f Q, sae , cg Y, We N , N' 'im ji! T? 5 jdougkfo sleeper fdancw Jigga! if Y? X 5,45 Xe C96 Q KC: A T7 t "Balance?.0gQKlianTl",l H' been Dodie,?mott for, as treasurer of the class,-she,s been extremely busy. t,s been only through her efforts and patience that our Weekly dues have been collected and our rather complicated finances kept straight. Of course, her interests are not conhned to finance alone. Dottie's ability to knit is Well known, and one of her favorite pastimes is making argyles for the men in her life. She's been successful in other fields, too. Dottie has always been interested in dramatics, and in her senior year she assumed the job of secretary of the Dramatic Club in her usual capable and poised manner. Dottie is the girl with plenty of pep and enthusiasm and has always been able to spread her good cheer. Twenty-one Class Our history began'iii 1937 when Lynn Davis became a member of the A. F. S. kindergarten. Life was diffi- cult then with the building of all those block houses. The round tables, blue chairs, dripping easels, and music-mad trips around the gym all made kinder- garten a wonderful new adventure. The only member who survived to be a senior made the grade and was promoted. Oddly enough, the first grade room was in the present study hall. The little blue tables and chairs were still our stand-bys. In this grade we got a slight glimmer of the three R's, and added a fourth R, which we soon came to regard with honor. The founth R was recess. Second grade was a year of travel. We made more trips than Admiral Byrd and definitely learned a great deal more than he. The dairy, the Zoo, and the Academy of Natural Science are just a few of the places we honored. Of course we did spend some time in school, our major achievements being clay plaques with our hand prints on them. We had several argu- ments with the boys of the class as to the comparison of A. F. S., G. A., P. C., and G. F. S. In third grade two more girls entered A.F.S.: Barbara Ruch and Stefannie Todd, with pigtails no less. Competition among the girls was strong, for there were only three boys. These boys gave us up as hopeless, and retired to G.F.S. Stefannie became noted for her friendly smile and that unique white snow hat. Barbara Ruch showed her creative genius in signifying completion of a test by introducing her method of "slap it down." Her pencil drooping act was also quite amusing. Joan Geiger joined us in fourth grade. She showed us what an athlete should be and proceeded to win the hop-scotch tournament for that year. We were proud to claim the title of being the first class to have Miss Ducker. We'll never forget what she taught us about Aida and Egypt. Our arithmetical ability was practi- cally 0 and, strangely enough, that was the mark we got for most of our math work. Fifth grade added Elinor Trautvetter to our group, and she began solving our problems at the ripe old age of ten. School was harder, and we especially had trouble in following those so called directions in our readers. We found ourselves members of Miss Ritz's music class, and we honestly tried to learn the art of singing. Whether we did or not is still questionable. No matter how much trouble we had with school work, we let loose during gym, playing such games as Come, Kick the Can, and Red Rover. Sixth grade was a year to be remembered, for it brought our mischievous actions and stored up feelings to a crisis. Our teacher and class just didn't see eye to eye. There were many times we felt the world was coming to an end, such as the time Miss Wagonhurst spilled water on a map we,d worked on for hours and then reprimanded us for being so careless. We slaved over a Mexican play and were ready to present it when as punishment we weren't allowed to. That was the end! We spent the entire gym period in tears, with a prayer at the end just for a dramatic climax. Through the help of Miss Erdman, on whom we had made a righteous impression, we were finally able to give the play. This was the year that Stef got locked in the closet and nearly suffocated. Some of the girls took piano lessons from Mrs. Hauser, ending the year with a recital. We made our first money by the eventful sale of Little Afcarm. Truly the year was one we'll never forget, as it was the end of lower school life, and high school was the next step. In seventh grade we got three new members. Jean, "Minnie," and Barbara Hartman. Jean proved to be a joker, and her antics have kept us smiling over the years. "Minnie,, brought with her a strange liking for our fellow primates, the monkeys. Barbara, admitt- ing that acting was her passion, demonstrated by spouting forth such gems as "The Waltz." The first half of the year was strangely calm, its climax coming when we decided to cut math class. We realized that the attic would be the best place to hide, so we climbed the attic stairs. Of course, in our usual naive manner, we left our books in plain view, and it didn't take the teachers long to find us. Getting us down was another story though, for we had barricaded the trap door, and nothing less than a bulldozer could have forced it open. After much persuasion, we decided to come down. We all took it as a big joke, and more than likely the faculty members did, too. The P.C and G.A. dances added much to our seventh grade, for it was here that we first met many of our future beaux. In eighth grade we really let loose. We had only one new girl, our future "quiz kid" Gwen Mahle. She showed us how the piano should be played. Our year was once again spiked with argument. The cooking classes, if they could be so termed, were something that we'll never forget, especially when Elinor, in separating a dozen eggs, put six in one bowl and six in another. The creations turned out by the sewing classes would definitely have made news in "Horror's" Bazaar. It was no doubt the behavior of our class which finally caused the faculty to become rather drastic. ln the fall of 194-5, that famous check system with its detention period was first introduced. Natur- Twenty-lwo Hisiory ally we never failed to make some contribution, but as far as we were concerned it was all one big joke. Perhaps one thing that caused great commotion throughout the entire school was the rain of crushes which we all seemed to have. The objects of our affections were either faculty members or 1946 seniors. In order that we would be ready to enter ninth grade, we found it necessary to begin using lipstick. Of course this was sometimes used as a war weapon, and there were many times when we slightly resembled an Indian tribe on the warpath. Even though there were many troubles, we somehow managed to complete eighth grade. Ninth grade made us a real part of the A.F.S. high school, for we were now freshmen. Bobbie Herzog entered our enterprising class just in time to help with Freshman Day. The writing of our play and poem, and the composing of our song took quite a lot of time and energy. It was here that our famous discus- sions really began. Naturally, there were the good old cooking and sewing classes with their same type of creations. We also had science with those "flying shoes" of Margie's. Two things which greatly endeared us to the teachers were our premeditated fits of sneezing and coughing. We found, upon reaching it, that tenth grade was to be a year of deinite achievement, with a few minor catastrophes thrown in on the side. We had four new class members in the persons of Helene, with her talk about "Young People's," and that laugh, Dottie and her knitting, Claire and her unusual opinions, and quiet Ginny with her remarkable ability of concentra- tion. An important problem faced us almost immed- iately: the choosing of our class rings, and what a problem it was. After weeks of bickering, one pattern was finally chosen, in two sizes no less,-will our class never be able to make up their own minds? Our sophomore play added more laurels to our crown. Our overactive brains had been searching endlessly for a "sensational and devastating" project that would put some money into our treasury. We Hnally decided upon A.F.S. pencils. Despite our enthusiasm, we ended up by making all of eight dollars. As usual, we were having trouble with Latin. Could it be that that portable radio concealed behind a mound of books was more interesting to us than the famous "All Gaul is divided into three parts"? It was in tenth grade that, in the midst of a softball game, a piece of glass was broken in the history room door. Will such days as these ever be seen again? With the gfamor of being juniors went class rings and junior Prom! On November fifth, in the John Barnes room, whose solemn atmosphere was broken by our grinning '50 pumpkin, we were presented with our class rings. Almost immediately after the first bell rang in September of '48, discussion began on the Junior Prom decorations. A decision was finally made, but only because we had no veto power, and work was begun. That stardust in our eyes wasn't from dreaming, just the opposite: putting "sparkle" on our notes. It was worth all the effort though, for our Prom was quite successful. Prom work wasn't the only way we used up our energy. There was the class project, and for once, we chose something worth while, to the tune of one hundred dollars. In our junior year we were introduced to that early morning sleep robber, math refresher, in preparation for those "easy" College Board exams. Lynn and Barbara Ruch were the first to get driver's licenses. By the end of the year most of the others had theirs, too. Our junior class party was at good old Medford Lakes, where we had one last fiing before assuming the dignified air of full-fledged seniors. We had reached the top at last, and strangely enough, we didn't feel any different. We soon found that the senior year was one of work, work, and more work. There were, of course, our regular studies, but also, such things as preparation for Arbor Day, Class Day, and Graduation. The Senior Prom was an im- portant and hard job. Never before had there been so much discussion or argument concerning anything. When a final decision was made, the actual preparation was begun. We were found with calloused hands and snowflakes in our hair, but wonder of wonders, we made money on the Prom and everybody had a won- derful time. We were soon slightly snowed under by our newly ,assumed responsibilities, wondering what had happened to those hilarious spare minutes we'd once had. Of course we did find them, and they were crammed with all sorts of odds and ends, like Stef's death scene in the chem. lab., jeanls terror when con- fronted with "that lizard," our pollyannas, especially the pigeon, that I-Iallowe'en caterpillar, and those well remembered current event speeches such as, "Pope Pius XII Has a Cold." Two things which we cannot forget are the class meetings which were held almost every time we turned around, and those mile long minutes with their "The twenty-third regular Thursday meet- ing of the year . . . " Jean's fiashing camera, the hours spent in the dark room, Saturdays spent setting up picture pages, mad frustration--all these phrases bring memories of this yearbook, a yearbook which shows better than anything the history of the Class of 1950. Tlwenly-lhree 5 s 1 3 s I 3 1 1 4 rowing f '1 f ff J 35' N? " f ,JS wAen M ,3f'jdu' r. " lj 'Hy f D 57 My j,,e,,,P5,,4.ff, if -P L3 . 'J QS 1 Class "All aboard!" a voice shouts. "Last chance to catch the Trans-Stygian steamer leaving mid- night June 9, 2025." A figure runs down the river bank in an attempt to catch this ship to the underworld. As she boards the boat, we notice that it is Ginny Keim, last member of the class of '50 to reach the infernal regions. Satan, the pilot, directs the boat to the "Hot Spot," the place especially designated by him for the reunion of the class of '50. This impish group is so en- grossed in toasting marshmallows, its members do not notice Ginny entering the Caverns. She can hear Barbara Hartman's familiar voice dis- cussing the deplorable fashions found in the lower regions. The discourse goes something like this: "Now when I was on earth, my husband, -Iohn D. Rockefeller, thought red went very well with my complexion, but down here red is all I can wear. I'm getting tired of it. These horns aren't very becoming either. Why I've seen better chapeaux in Macy's." "Barbara, is it really true that you married one of the Rockefellers?" asks Lynn while she prac- tices a few tap dancing steps. "Naturally, of course. After I finished that Broadway show with you, I married ID." "Well, Barbara," continues Lynn, "you always did say it was easier to marry a rich husband than a poor one." After this remark, Lynn proceeds to try a few of her dancing routines on the hot coals. She then points out that these steps were from that Broad- way show, "Gentlemen Prefer Brunettes," in which she starred as a tap dancing comedienne. "Yes," says Ginny, "everyone thought you were a second Milton Berle. But Lynn, you taught Milton all he knows." "Oh, Ginny, when did you get here? The Devil said he didn't expect you to come south this year," remarks Lynn with surprise. "Well, I had booked passage for Heaven, but when I was excavating for the American Archaeological Society, I dug down too far and couldn't find my way back. Being a Bugology teacher at Locust Institute, I found it necessary to analyze the mind of the bed-bug. I found that by dis- secting the bugs, I received a clear knowledge of human anatomy." "Whatl" exclaims Bar- bara Ruch. "Do you actually harm those poor defenseless animals? Why, in my Senatorial campaign speech I warned the public about peo- ple like you. It,s always been my belief that no one has the right to take the life of another, not even that of a mosquito." "Do you mean," re- marks Jean Henderson, "if a mosquito attacks me, instead of swatting him, it's better to bite him back?,' Barbara then argues that she should not even do that because Jean would have on her conscience the knowledge that she had caused the death of some poor animal. "Why," Barbara remarks, "I even carried out my threat of becoming a vegetarian rather than be a mur- derer." "Barbara, don't mention that word murder," pleads Jean. 4'When I was a member of the F.B.I., Edgar Hoover used to send me out on all the murder cases. Many a difficult murder I solved with my trusty camera. I added new gadgets that take pictures of invisible finger prints and can even photograph around corners and through brick walls. After spending twenty years on the force, I wonder if people die of any- thing but murder." "I can assure you they do," says Minnie the Mortician. "But Jean, think of the fame your job brought you. Radio programs like 'Henderson, Crime Photographer' and comic strips such as 'Jean Tracy' were written about your heroic deeds." Then Jean asks to know how Minnie made out in the undertaking business. "Well Jean, I did all right, but business was dead most of the time in spite of Elinor's help. You know, she was a nurse and after her ministrations her patients would be dying to visit me." Elinor then makes the remark that she thought Minnie was aspiring to be a Florence Nightingale. "I was, Elinor, Twenty-.fix Prophecy but after my first patient died, I quit. Elinor, you finished nurses' training and were rewarded for your efforts by being elected 'Miss Pill-Giver of l955'." "Oh, yes, I remember, that was the year I married a doctor and began raising little 'Pill-Givers? You know where I began my ex- perience as a nurse?" says Elinor. "Giving bed- baths in Home Nursing at A. F. S." Here she is interrupted by a strange sound. c'Gwen Mable, do you think that's appropriate for this climate?" inquires Elinor as she puts another hot dog over the fire. "This is neither the time nor the place for playing a harp. Thatls what people do when they go the other way. What's this place coming to?" "I'm sorry to disturb you, Elinor, but I'm still trying to help Helene stay in tune. She never could sing on key, but at least she was original. Helene can sing some notes that Mozart hasn't even heard aboutf' But Gwen points out that she didn't teach Helene the fine arts of music all the time. When she wasn't helping her, she would be out at the Phillies ball park. "It was my ambition to teach Del Ennis how to appreciate a curve at a piano. But Helene took up most of my time. When Helene Wasn't practicing scales, she would manufacture argyles with Dottie." "You bet," replies Dottie, as she puts a marshmallow on the end of her pitch-fork. "We were the best in the business. It grew so large that we had to form a knitters' union, L. Lewis was the president. VVe started a lot of new uses for argyles. Our biggest invention was argyle diapers. Down here there is no need for them as the cli- mate's too hot. Itls even too warm for this red devills suit I knitted. Cn earth, our biggest user of argyle diapers was Stefannie. She certainly did fulfill her ambition of being a mother." "I sure did," replies Stef as she stokes the fire. "When I left A. F. S., I had no one to pyschoanalyze, and I just couldn't get along without anyone's mind to read. So I decided to raise a large family and have lots of kids to work on." 'gHaving all those monsters seems like too much trouble," says Claire, reclining on a mound of coal. "My whole life was dedicated to the manufacturing of labor saving devices. I invented a robot that did all the housework. It also in- cluded a radar system that would guide my children to and from school on its beam. This system also aids in checking up on the where- abouts of your husband. But my best invention was a collapsible car which I could drive intothe house. This way I don't have to walk up the steps. It even drives under water, so I took it up to Canada via the Great Lakes. Guess whom I saw up there? Joan Geiger. She looked sharp in her Royal Canadian Mounted Police Uni- form. Ever since the summer of '49, Joanie's heart has belonged in Western Canada, and I don't think her affections were just for the scenery. Joan, like all good mounties, was out to get her man. Didn't you want to be a model, Joan?,' "Yes, but I'd rather be a model wife. Say, there's one member of the class missing," says Joan after she finishes counting the pitch- forks. "Chl here she comes nowl Hello, Bobbie Herzog. Why were you late?" asks Joan. 'CI couldn't leave earth until I finished auditing the books at the bank," is the answer. "I hoped, after I left Abington Friends, my worries about balancing the books would be over. I would have been here yesterday, but when I went to Heaven I didn't find any of you kids. So I knew it wouldn't be heaven if my old pals from Abington Friends weren't there waiting for me." At this moment a voice is heard shouting, "Special boat back to earth. Anybody care to go?" Evidently Satan has decided to give some of the people a second chance. But the class of ,SO settle themselves around the fire again and start another round of hot dogs. Twenty-:even Class VW!! ana' Testament . . . We, the Class of 1950, being usually of sound mind and physically wrecked, do declare this to be our last will and testament and do hereby bequeat Helenels argyles to Jane Kniveton. Lynn's numerous ways of remembering things to Linda Hano. Mary' Jane's love of monkeys to Miss Tees. Joan's love of ranch life to Audrey Roberts. Barbara Hartman's daily popsicles to Margie Craig. Jean's careful driving to jean Nicholas. Bobbie's Wonderful open houses to those in search of good food and lots of fun. Ginny's brand of boisterousness to Sue Kaiser. Gweifs chemistry questions to Evelyn Breuninger. Clairels quips to Trudy Putney. Barbara Ruclfs dislike of dissections to future biology classes. Stefannieis flustrations to Jane Coburn. Elinor's sisterly advice to the eighth grade. lx Dottie's knowledge of all the latest tunes to Paula Subin. h the following: The Senior Class leaves its unique class meetings to all future class presidents. The Seniors leave the junk around their room to the Salvation Army. The Seniors leave all the time spent in preparation of their yearbook to the Junior Class so that they will not have to rush to get theirs out. The Seniors leave . . In Witness thereof we set our hand and seal this ninth day of June, l95O. Twenty-eight the Seniors earning tower. 'lmt's eookin' F 'l10USZl11Cl-lCggCl'. aw 'n IVISLW. Cot Rod Bohmer. unking at Medford , Lakes. ill 'er up. l buy old teeth. 'ollin' around. Hpcrationz Senior Prom ook out below, Barb! ig time Operator. ookworms. lhank you, M1's. W Fleming! ,in't nobody here but us chickens. 'ou donlt say! lynn gets Coy with Miss CC Bickel? Cousin." All the Things Name Helene Bohmer Lynn Davis Mary Jane Dean joan Geiger Barbara Hartman jean Henderson Bobbie Herzog Ginny Keim Gwen Mahle Claire Rosenthal 'Barbara Ruch Stefannie Todd Elinor Trautvetter Dottie Turner Favorite Expression "It was a riotn "Oh, my godfathersn "Where's Elinor? H "Stop being so childishll' "Naturally, of course" "Oh, crummy l " "Don,t worry about it" "That's terriblen "I don't understand" "It seems to me . . 'i "Got a problem" "Oh, reallyii' "OK kids, let's go" "Well, la-de-dan Bejiiting Song Why Do I Lowe Yon? Younger Than S prin glime Bill Let a Smile Be Your Umbrella Mam'selle Dark Town Slrullerrl Ball Dream Sweet and Lolvely Who? Sleepy Time Gal Your: Sincerely Only Make Believe Lady Be Good Canlt Help Lovin' That Man Beselting Sin Procrastination Chewing pencils Twisting her hair Being gullible Sarcasm Excuses Her swing Quietness Asking questions Arguing Seriousness Indifference Impatience Blushing Thirty We Are Redeeming Feature Laughter Complexion Spa rkling sense Cheerfulness Organization Wit Good nature Hair Innocence Classy clothes Enthusiasm Common sense Thoughtfulness Poise of humor Ambition To go to college To be a famous ballerina To be Florence Nightingale, the second To model Destiny To quit and get married To teach at Arthur Murrayls To be an undertaker To model ranch clothes T0 be 11 Second Katherine To teach dramatics in grammar Cornell To he a veterinarian To become the best woman To travel around the world To be a concert pianist To he editor of Vogue To be a social worker To be a child psychologist To be a pediatrician To be head of Saks Avenue dressed school To be a lizard tamer To go broke getting there To he a traveling salesman To be pianist for Spike Jones To be fashion editor of Times Chronicle To be a society queen To he an inmate at Byberry To run an old ladies home Fifth To be a saleslady in Macy's basement N eerls A pitch pipe To look older Longer hair to twist Canada in her backyard To marry a millionaire A new pair of blue jeans To get an "A To make some Sophistication Energy A wagon for New laugh A man Some weight " in chemistry noise all her books Thirty-one BOO! Donlt lose your head, Helene! y Sour note! Conto rtionist! Blue Birds of Happine Ain't she sweet? Bobbie and her gang! 1 Mother and daughter doing nicely. Hay Seeds! ' Guarding the garbage! 1 W 1 l Prom Props! ! It was IL riot!!! T Firrt Rafw: R. Estes, B. Trautvetter, B. Huey, R. Schabacker, H. Bartram. Second Row: E. Smith, M. Hansen, K. Hanner, G. Tees, M. H. Biekley, B. Peters, J. Hendricks, G. Fleming. Absent: A. Ritz, A. Adams. ifze Faculiy Zin jlltlemuriam john 5. Jfleming Few words can ever fill the emptiness which comes from the loss of a friend. Mr. Fleming, in his capacity as superintendent, was always known hy his thoughtful- ness. His fatherly understanding of our wayward activities, along with his teasing sense of humor, only made us love him more. Because his memory will always he a happy one to Abington Friends, and because we owe him so much, the high ideals for which he stood and which he spread throughout the school shall never he forgotten hut will remain as 21 living memorial to one who showed us a way to live and he happy. Teachers are People HOWARD VV. BARTRAM, Headmaster lXf1ARIE BLOEMKER HANSEN, Latin and English JEANNETTE NELSON HENDRICKS, Financial ANNE Lols RITZ, Assistant to the Headmaster Mtlsic and Art ALICE ADAMS, Library MARY HELEN BICKLEY, English RUTH PAYNE ESTES, History GERTRUDE L. FLEMING Dietitian Y KATHLEEN CHIPSER HANNER Home Economics ! J Secretary BERTHA M. HUEY, Guidance and Mathematics BETTE PETERS, Physical Education Assistant RUTH SCHABACKER, French and General Language ELIZABETH G. SMITH, Physical Education GRACE M. TEES, Science BEATRICE TRAUTVETTER, Secretary Thirty-fifve Last of the Nlohieans. Hiya, tonsilsl Teh ! Teh l How odd! Bed Bugs. Stays on, OU... Dot squats. and Den of Iniquityl I brush MY teeth times IL day. Thar she blows! l on, an , 1 I l 60' J Scarlet fails Jean. Ho! Ho! Up on 21 shelf. How do your fingers taste? 1 4 ifze Siucfeni Eocfy Le! to Rzgfht Mrs Estes, T Putney, Geiger, Vice-President, Stephan, E. Trautvetter, President, lNllll0l'LS, Treasurer, lN Koehlei, Secretary. Absent: E. Mahle. Siucieni Council The Student Council is composed of one faculty member and a girl from each class, and it is through these representatives that the Coun- cil is able to come in close contact with each separate class. In this manner, the Student Coun- cil may gain many ideas on how to make school life better, more organized, and more ad- vantageous to the individual girl. The activities of this organization are quite extensive, it spon- sors the annual HalloWe'en party, the welfare Christmas party, welfare drive, May Day, Penn Charter Concert, and the newly established Leadership Group. It is the hope of the Student Council that these activities are the means by which real school spirit is fostered and obtained. Y hzrly eight First Rofw: D. Van Hest, E. Breuninger. Second Rofw: Schroeder, Secretary, Stier, Vice- President, Williams, President, M. Craig, Treasurer, Nicholas. Third Rofw: B. Hutchins, S. Kaiser, I. Sanders, S. Lapp, Knivcton, P. Stull, N. Dcininger, B. L. Drexler. Absent: A. Roberts. uniors Welcome to the limelight you will occupy upon our departure. Good luck! Thirty-zlinf THE TENTH GRADE CA3 First Rofw: D. Smith, M. Mayer, E. Steelman. Seuoml Row: M. Greer, Secretary, G. YVilson, President, G. Stull, Vice-President, B. Tetzlafi, Treasurer, N. Koehler. Tliini Row: M. Hurd, H. Hurlbut, G. Winner, M. Taylor, Schneiderwirth, A. L. von Seldeneck, L. Helweg, Al- bertson, H. Weissman. THE NINTH GRADE CBD Firsl Rolw: T. Putney, Brooke, Treasurer, S. Simon, President, V. Gable, Vice-President, B. Strandberg, C. Roniig. Second Rofw: M. Rabe, B. Householder, R. Inger- sol, M. Wiegand, R. Chaffee, N. Wriggins, Feldman, Secretary, N. Reeves, B. Farrier, H. Fitzgerald, S. Redd, S. High. Classes THE EIGHTH GRADE CCD First Rofw: E. Mahle, Cobourn, Treasurer, P. Long- shore, President, M. Maclnnes, Vice-President, B. hiallon, Secretary, N. Ambler. Second Rofw: M. Adams, B. Smith, S. Gable, B. Salesky, C. Blank, B. Bower, C. Knobelaueh. F arty THE SEVENTH GRADE QDD First Rofw: P. Simon, A. Fitzgerald, McDowell. Secomi Rofw: Stephan, P. Subin, C. Young, G. Hollenberg, Treasurer, MT. Meacham, C. Gronquist. Third Rofw: W. Farrier, M. Ickler, Vice-President, A. Fry, L. Hano, Jordan, B. Danehower, President, B. Garrison, Secretary. C Aciiviiies MH. we ,A Q ww? .... . Q N fe 1z gi .N gli .5t'e'.si1fE'i'H'i.w ist lfssiiigiegsas - 1 . wr. , .www g5,jg1,wetZwi wfsgegvg, . Y f . . i E353 ' --7 it A5 V2 J- Qs W e 5515 . r Q ' , .,... : 'TZ is K 71 1 1 A . f-'f2ff f:.- Y 1w"lZ. . 5l'K""'llf'iT Q45 ,asf wi , ,G ,, 1fm2'f5,,,2ggges1gq,,,5ig,s,qQg Qg'g,eg,q0:a - ..,. -z., 1. ggi "MQf.'3aiS2?Ewei9?5e5 Qi ' 'W :.g:.:. ----, wr 1 Mwiagkr M '2,,.,,3M- ffm 1. 1 szilgg I :Qs an .2fEsii5s1,2'iy?53geQ.2,g.sfQf 4 A .. ... , -: . gg, lt..fgaegzaf-sft?W.4-12 Q ' ...--:I-:. ': . 'TQ3hxsWff..wf1ry QMZEQQ figs ? ""' .f r g. .assi 1 ,wgg ggzf wewgg , W ,ff ye,.i12:,l,,,:?55,:,,1ggg fg gsef.. r A . 1wJ::22::tzvg3 e. s as51fwfvsrfJaasS,g7fZsm'xvsg'2f,e'? we . W .wer fm f near- ...W-'wiv ,W -, A12f.2fn1ge.aCfv,mfgAff,f? ,?f,?Q5,nW esyw',57aFf3i,V5and gtg' . iwgsstgfggaege, ,,,.g,,-.w3,,ssfgwi,w5f,15:.VggfZ,.Ngjimg.an-,,: ' 1 1 iii ea- Our magazine offers opportunity for the publication of representative work in creative literature from the entire student body. The learns staff is responsible for four publications a year: two of the magazine, learns, and two of the alumnae news- paper, The Abington Friend.. There are staff meetings weekly during activity period, when each member works on special jobs for coming publications, such as sports news, "Abby Abington," Alumnae news, and other sections of the newspaper and magazine. The staff was reorganized this year to take care of its growing needs. The news- paper needed a special editor to gather the Alumnae data. In addition, there is an exchange editor to arouse greater interest in other schools, publications. These editors are in addition to the original literary, business, and art staf. First Row: L. Helweg, S. Kaiser, Stier, E. Breuninger, B. Hutchins. Second Rofw: Mrs. Hansen, B. Ruch, Alumnae Editor, J. Williams, Assistant Editor, S. Todd, Editor, M. Craig, Business Manager, M. Dean, Art Editor, E. Trautvetter, Exchange Editor. Third Row: M. Hurd, N. Wriggins, J. Feldman, T. Putney, J. Schroeder, I. Kniveton, S. Lapp, N. Deininger, J. Scbneiderwirth, B. Tetzlaff, V. Keim, G. Mable. i I First Row: D. Smith, G. Wilson, M. Mayer, A. L. von Seldeneck. Second Rofw: B. Hartman, B. Herzog, Miss Bickley, O, Turner, Nicholas. Third Row: M. Stull, I. Sanders, R. Chaffee, B. Farrier, C. Rosenthal, B. Strandberg, C. Romig, N. Koehler. Dramatics OUR HEARTS WERE YOUNG AND GAY ..,,,....,Ierry Stull Johanne Stier Barbara Hartman Cast , Un order of appearancej Steward ........,.,....,. .,.,... Mrs. Skinner ......,.........,... ....,..... Cornelia Otis Skinner ......,., ,...... Otis Sleiizzzer .,,....,....,........ E wily K imbrongh ......., Parser ..,. , ..... , ..,.. S lelwarziess ......,..,.. Dirk Wiiilers ......,,. A dmiral .......,.......,... Harriet St. John ..,,.... Ufiizifreifl Elauglz ....... Leo MeEwoj f..,.., Inspector ......,.... ..,.... Therese ..,........., Madame E Zire .......,......... ... Monsiezir de la Croix .....,. Window Cleaner ....,.,, Promjwter ............... Director .,...... ,.....Barbara Ruch ..,.Stefannie Todd ,....,.Audrey Roberts ....,.,.Joan Geiger ...,..,.Bobbie Herzog .,....Marjorie Craig .,..,...Jean Henderson ...,..Joan Williams .,..,...Gwen Mahle ..Brita Strandberg ..,.....-'Ianet Albertson ....Miriam Taylor .....,Nancy Koehler ...Raleigh Chagec Dottie Turner ,.,....Miss Mary Helen Biekley All members of the upper school belong to one or the other of our two dramatic organizations. Both the junior and senior Dramatic Clubs are active in the fall, the former, composed of seventh and eighth grades, preparing for the Christmas play, and the latter, as a play production group, preparing for the Book Day play. In our unusual set-up, every girl has a chance for achievement, whether in acting, staging, lighting, costuming, or make-up. Seated at piano: Miss Ritz, G. Mahle, President. First Rofw: S. Todd, D. Turner, B. Herzog, M. Meacham, Kniveton, Stephan, N. Koehler, G. Winner, G. Wilson, A. L. von Seldeneck, M. Mayer, C. Rosenthal, M. Hurd, M. Rabe, B. Farrier, B. Rueh. Second Rofwz Geiger, M. Craig, D. Smith, Schneiderwirth, S. Redd, M. Taylor, V. Keim, E. Trautvettcr, Henderson, L. Davis, M. Dean, B. Householder. 145561112 B. Hartman, B. Tetzlaff. Glee Club This is the first year that the Glee Club has been open for anyone to join. It is now very Well organized since oHicers have been elected, and a set of rules has been drawn up. The music has been filed, and the Glee Club hopes soon to accumulate a musical library. The club has been started in this Way in order to give an opportunity to all girls in the upper school to show their interest in music. lt gives those with musical talent a chance to display and to develop it. This year the Glee Club sang several numbers at the Penn Charter concert and is looking forward to singing again at several other school activities also. The Juniors burn. Totem pole. VVateh those diets!! Idiots' Delight! A monkey acts like Margie! Climbing the pole of success. Future Seniors. The two M's. Old Faceful! BEWARE!!! 3:I5! Paula tells 'cm! KHOW To Kill An Appetite? Traclifions f,,"' 11-r!51Igp43's3g,y Y - owl---WX-M - ----N Traditions are dear to the hearts of everyone, especially at Abington Friends School. These twelve special occasions will always make our school days more memorable. The Hallowden Party: How could we possibly forget the faculty skit and the many unique costumes? The Ring Dinner: One of the most memor- able times of allg the amusing poemsg the thrill of receiving our rings. Freshman Day: Perfecting the class songg practices for the playg attempts to recite the class poem in unison, and finally acquiring the class banner. The Sophomore Play: lvlany rehearsals and qualms before the opening hour. Daisy Picking: Jeansg hot sun5 stained handsg Miss Schabacker's directionsg and millions of daisies-our last tribute to the Senior Class. zlleeting: Spiritual life with the Quaker tradition. fllay Day: Most famous of all traditions. The May Pole dance and pageant created by the students to honor the May Queen's courtg the picnicg the father-daughter baseball game. Decorating the Christmas Tree: Climbing rickety laddersg breaking ballsg and throwing clumps of tinsel. The Dramatic Club Play: The year's greatest histrionic achievement. Arbor Day: Planting a living remembrance of the Seniors. Junior Prom: Original decora- tionsg new formalsg male societyg our last participation in our school's tradition. Four Posts. Wi18t,S so fascinatmg? Don't trip 'em Jane! 'tit says here . . . " "Ar1gc1sn M01'C 'cAnge1s" The Czmtering '53's Living dangerously! Strike three! ! Y Five Ringers. THE OFFICERS OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Left to Righl: Nlary Jane Dean, Secretziryg Joan Geiger, Presidenti Lynn Davis, Tf6dSU1'C1'5 Miss Smith. Forty-nine Ailzleiics HOCKEY lVGblS fi VK' First Rofw: J. Schneiderwirth, Kniveton, Geiger, B. Ru: 1, . a e. econ Row: . eim, Manager, L. Helweg, S. Todd, M. Craig, Miss Smith, L. Davis, Williams, H. Hurlbut, M. Taylor. Hockey y SECOND TEAM First Row: A. L. von Seldeneck, S. Lapp, M. Dean, Stier, J. Albertson. Second Rofw: N. Reeves, M. Taylor, J. Nicholas, J. Henderson, B. Herzog, H. Bohmer. Third Rofw: S. Kaiser, G. Wilson, R. Chaffee, B. Tetzlag, H. Fitzgerald, M. Wiegand. The girls in blue tunics, playing so energetically on the hockey field, along with the excited cheering section on the sidelines, are a familiar autumn scene at Abington Friends. The interest in this favorite sport develops in the third grade when the children learn how to hold their sticks and have thrilling dribbling races. By sixth grade they start to play against other schools. When it comes time for the teams to be chosen, there is an opportunity for those who are not on the varsity teams to be on the color teams. Yes, everyone plays in a game. Miss Smith and the players have com- bined their elforts and their abilities to produce many victorious seasons. Hockey itself provides the opportunity to meet girls from other schools and to learn and exercise good sportsmanship and fair play. First Row: Kniveton, L. Davis, Geiger. Second Row: H. Bohmer, Manager, Schneiderwith, B. Tetzlaff, B. Hutchins, M. Dean, Miss Smith. Basketball has an important position at Abington Friends, Anyone interested may try for the team. Although the varsity has the best players, the Blue and White and the six class teams are considered equally important. This sea- son the first and second teams had their share of Wins, were lost, the selves learned nection with aroused. Pep the team to and although some games teams felt that they them- to be good sports. In con- this, school spirit was rallies and cheers helped come through in many games. Basketball is not really basketball without Miss Smith. Her excellent coaching and good humor produced worthy teams and lots of fun. Hence- forth, basketball will perhaps be slightly altered with the erection of our new gym. This, We sincerely hope, will bring many victories to future teams. Basketball B A S K E T B A L L First Ro-w: S. Lapp, E. Trautvetter, M. J. Dean, H. Hurlbut, H. Fitzgerald. Secoml Rotw: A. Roberts, S. Redd, A. L. von Seldeneck, V. Gable, S. Kaiser, L. Helweg. Memories Among Our Souvenirs . . . Hockey camp blues and the Hurry of Freshman Day follies . . . Uncovering Wonders of cooking classes with Aunt Kate . . . Elinor's encounter with the dozen eggs . . . Margie . . . Listening to baseball games during Mrs. Heyl's Latin classes . . . Minnie's knack for breaking windows . . . Competing for the purple heart at Buck Hill . . . Escapades at Jeanls house after the Ring Dinner . . . Daisy picking itches . . . Weekends at Bobbie's . . . "VVho stole my jacksil' . . . Color team letters . . . P.O.D. projects . . . Stefls visit under the lunchroom table . . . Everlasting argu- ments in those class meetings . . . College boards . . . Teacherless study halls . . . Sun poisoning at Medford Lakes . . . Pee Wee's hay parties . . . Dressing at Elinor's before the Junior Prom . . . Sleepless nights at Jean,s . . . Scarlet's door-stopping puppies . . . Making noise along with notes and snowflakes at Lynnls . . . "Oops Johnny" . . . Sleepy-eyed math refresher classes . . . those dateless Week-ends . . . Sisterhood Week . . . Lynn's car . . . Those brown locks that turned blonde . . . Energetic ad gette1's . . . Gab fests at the Green Arrow . . . Penn Charter Concert qualms . . . Bobbie's open houses . . . The Sculls . . . Chlorine odors from the chem. lab .... Fear of leaving A.F.S .... Working on our yearbook . . . The teachers Who have guided us along the Way . . . The many good friends We have made . . . And just being a part of A. F. S. Fifiy-ma -A, -lr PHILCO MW QW? WM QW, RADIOS 0 PHONOGRAPHS TELEVISION ' ELECTRIC RANGES REFRIGERATORS ' FREEZERS AIR CONDITIONERS 1, at Fifty-three 4 4 0 Compliments of MR. and MRS. GEORGE TRAUTVETTER Ogontz 7428' MAjestic 5-2222 AN INVITATION FOWLER-SHINN, INC. To DANCE Dodge Plymouth ARTHUR MURRAY STUDIOS SALES AND SERVICE DODGE Job-Rated TRUCKS O York Road at Noble Station Jenkintown, Pennsylvania 66 West Chelten Avenue Philadelphia 44, Pa. GET YOUR FREE DANCE ANALYSIS TODAY VI 8-2200 Fifty-four Compliments of THE HELWEGS Enjoy BREUNINGER'S GOLDEN GUERNSEY That Special Milk RA. 5-4863 BOONIN'S DRUG STORE 877 TOWNSHIP LINE ROAD Elkins Park, Penna. 17 Ogontz 1616 Best Wishes from BALL Sz COFFIN The Market Place For Better Homes Compliments of ALBERT FARBER Elkins Park, Pa. J. HOWARD HAY, INC. Established 1893 Painting and Paperhanging 475 York Road Jenkintown, Pa. Compliments of REYNOLD'S SHOES C O M P T O N ' S GULF SERVICE STATION Motors Steam Cleaned Jenkintown 8: Edgehill Roads Ardsley, Pa. C A S A C O N T I Glenside, Pa. J. E. LIMEBURNER CO. GUILD OPTICIANS 431 OLD YORK ROAD Branch of 1923 Chestnut St. Fifly-jifue CARLSON MOTORS SALES SERVICE CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH YORK RD. Sz CHERRY ST. JENKINTOWN, PA. USED CARS Phone: Ogontz 7900 Compliments of KARP CLEANERS Glenside, Pennsylvania STEIN'S TAILORS gl FURRIERS Cleaners Sz Dyers 807 Greenwood Ave. Jenkintown, Pa. Ogontz 0879 JOHN s. HURLBUT Real Estate 701 WEST AVENUE JENKINTOWN, PA. , 3808 OGONTZ 5800 DAY, MELROSE 4778 BURTON'S FLOWERS High School Road 8z Montgomery Ave. Elkins Park, Pa. NIGHT, OGONTZ 3442 Campion's Service Stations Jenkintown, Pa. Thomas A. Campion Day Phone Night Phone 9014 OGONTZ 2635 DAVE McMAHON STATE INSPECTION York Rd. 8z Horace Ave. Abington, Pa. OGONTZ Compliments of a FRIEND Ogontz 0157 MA 5-0157 MULLER and KREMP FLOWERS Easton Road, Glenside, Pa. FLOWERS GROWN IN OUR OWN GREENHOUSES R ES TO DAILY DELIVE I PHILADELPHIA AND SUBURBS ARDSLEY SUNOCO SERVICE Charles J. Schaeffer, Prop. NEW 8: USED TIRES Ku TUBES LUBRICATION Q TIRE SERVICE Jenkintown 8: Edgehill Rds. ARDSLEY, PA. ' Phone: Ogontz 9064 VALENTINE,S Flowers at their Best West Avenue . . . Next to Postoffice Ogontz 7700-7701 Jenkintown, Pa. Ogontz 6620 PETER LUMBER COMPANY Lumber, Millwork, Cement, Paints, etc. 137 Greenwood Ave., Wyncote, Penna. Compliments of FRANK J. DEKER OGONTZ 4070 ELKINS PARK CYCLE CO. ICE SKATES 6 MOWERS SHARPENED ACCESSORIES - REPAIRS Jenkintown Rd. 8: Osceola Ave. Elkins Park 17, Pa. EDWARD CROFT F i fry-:ix H. CLIFTON NEFF WHERE THE INVESTMENTS MOVIES MOVE Fidelity-Philadelphia Trust Bldg. 123 South Broad Street Philadelphia 9, Pennsylvania K E S W I C K KI. 5-0650 in Glenside BA1dWi'1 9-0800 Mmesuc 5 3400 Ogontz 3400 WILSON-SMITH WALLER MOTORS, INC. REALTOR S York and Harte Roads 9th 8: Luzerne Streets Philadelphia 40, Pa. JENKINTOWN' PA' Pllgrim 5-1006 Pllrim 5-1168 I. W. DEAN Sz SON juneraf Qmirecfom 7900 OXFORD AVE. 6401-03 RISING SUN AVE. F i fly-:efuen INVESTMENT SECURITIES M. M. FREEMAN 6' CO., Inc. Established 1899 262 So. 15th St., Phila. 2 PEnnypacker 5-4365 Comlagmenfa of a jrienc! O O I Best Wishes FINNEY Sz SON MON UMEN TS BEST OF LUCK THE EIGHTH GRADE Og ntz 3800-3801 Estates Managed ALFRED H. TRANK REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES AND INSURANCE Notary Public S.E. Cor. York Rd. Sz West Ave. Jenkintown, Pa. Sharpless Stationery Service 213 S. York Road Jenkintown, P Blumhardt's Food Market A Full Line of the Finest in Food Phone: Ogontz 0467 Diamonds Watches CHARLES H. McCUTCHEON WATCHMAKER and JEWELER 611 West Avenue Ogontz 7045 Jenkintown, Pa. F iffy-eight Compliments of a Friencl Compliments of THE B's Goocl Luck The Class of '53 Phone: W. G. 1945 Ogontz 3109 We Telegraph Flowers A and J w. BERNARD KESLER Sz BRO. Jewelers avd Watchmakers "Florists for the Particular" Dlamonds Established 1927 203 Davisville Rd. Willow Grove, Pa. . Across from R. R. R. Station 115 Tennis Avenue, North Hills, Penna. DUCHESS DAIRY BAR Easton 8z Moreland Roads Willow Grove Compliments of cz Friend GLENSIDE HARDWARE GLENSIDE, PA. Ogontz 9072 Al COTS GLENSIDE SERVICE STATION 200 S. Easton Road Brake Service Ignition Service REAL ESTATE GERMANTUWN 81 CAMBRIA PHILADELPHIA PA IMRYIEK F ifty-nine .7lLere Cl.I'2 ILO lfleafj ALB fA062 of fAe Laude of 9 Where freshness, purity, cleanliness and quality eeunt. Compliments of Kindt, Kaye, 81 Wentz gglljufallfe 6042124 Flexitallic Gasket Co. PUBLIC LEDGER BUILDING Philadelphia WA 2-4949 Sixty Milk for Health Meyers Dairies, Inc. AMBLER, PA. Ambler 0398 Pllgrim 5-7174 Orthopedic Shoe OTTO J. GIMBER FAMILY SHOE HOUSE 6422 Rising Sun Avenue Repairing Phila. 11, Pa Pllgrim 5-3171 ALFRED T. HILTON F L O W E R S 6444 RISING SUN AVENUE Philadelphia 11, Pa. I Congratulations RUSSELL SMITH, INC. Compliments of The Class of '55 You are our big sisters, Ariel we'd like to say, "Good luck arid best wishes, As you start ou your way." -Galloping '52's OLD YORK ROAD PUBLISHING CO. Commercial Printers 421 JOHNSON STREET Jenkintown, Pa. Ogontz 6877 Sixty-one Emi ilfwalnea fo Me Cfaaa of 1950 A"0l'l'L a jrienJ S y Ea! llfwahea fo fle Clan of 1950 l"0I'l'l 349 ,NeI"Z0g, Z5 TOWVN PHARMACY INC. Y0rk Sz Davisville Roads YVillow Grove, Pa. YORK ROAD PONTIAC CO. TEEFY BROS. York and Wyncote Roads Jenkintown. Pa. Phone: W. G. 0100 Ogontz 8640 TROUTS MOBILE SERVICE L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY "Known wherever there are schools and colleges, Easton Road and Toxony Ave- Class Rings, Pins, Commencement Invitations Diplomas l ' . . G enslde' Pa 1601 Chestnut st. Phila. 3, Pa 0l'l'l,0Al'l'lel'lf6 of fhe Heintz Manufacturing Company Sixly-three ALADDIN BOOK SHOP Jenkintown Gifts -:- Greeting Cards GLENSIDE, PA. MA 5-1661 Big Car Quality at Lowest Cost CHEVROLET GEORGE W. COUPE 240 S. Easton Road Ogon tz 2747 Compliments of ODD FELLOWS CLUB "We Will Strive As Hard To Stay Ori Top As We Did To Get There" Elkay Electrical Appliances, Inc. 304 YORK ROAD Ogontz 7710 Jenkintown, Pa. We Sell the Best and Service the Rest MArker 7-3676 since 1861 GITHENS, REXSAMER Sz COMPANY Institutional Suppliers of Quality Foods EARL C. TROUT 6648 Blakemore St., Philadelphia 19, Pa. Tel. GErmantown 8-8731 242-244 N. Delaware Ave. Philadelphia 6, Pa. GOLDBERG'S Old York Roadis Oldest Department Store Established 1902 J ENKINTOWN GREEN ARROW PARK Sz EAT CURB SERVICE YORK ROAD AND RUBICAM AVENUE Willow Grove blue ,li.1l ,i-ll- -. - ll E E coal' ' W '-' 7 . .JZ Compliments 0 f A FRIEND Compliments of WALKER CADILLAC CO., INC. Jenkintown, Pa. S ixty-four Thomas B. Smith Bo. s9n5ufanC2 Surety EOHJJ CXQQQ 1528 Walnut Street THOMAS A. HIGGINS TIRES-BATTERIES-ACCESSORIES BRAKES-IGNITION York Road and Eckard Avenue Phone Ogontz 9280 Abington, Pa GEORGE SYNNESTVEDT CONTRACTOR 8: BUILDER Bryn Athyn, Pa. MITCHELL 81 NESS Sporting Goods 1312 Arch Street, Philadelphia 10ne Block from City Hall! H 8: B FURNITURE Appliances-Furniture Television-Sales and Service 200 Cottman Street CHELTENI-IAM, PA. FI 2-3355 Ed Wudefs fo Me Ken fury Cfafki rom fLe yuniom Sixty-five Compliments of GOOD LUCK '50 AUTO PARK COMPANY HARDY AND LERNER C0l'nl0Al'Yl2I'lffi 0 a Airienof . Sixty-.fix l. M. SMITH zleaigner anal LuifJer Fine Suburban Residences 209 JERICO ROAD Abington, Pa. OGONTZ 9825 mile gof wLaf if faged fo Lui!! or remozlef Kelley - Meehan Inc LUMBEH 5600 TABOR ROAD Phila. 20, Pa. PI 5 5858 SANDRAN SANDURA-WA!! n mu., Final Ot af 9 Guaranteed bybqh Good Housekeeping lp xl "Ur ammsw N99 SOUSAN PHARMACY J. F. HAAZ and S. M. HAAZ 8014 York Road, Elkins Park, Pa. Delivery Service Prescription Speciali t Phones MA 5-3000-MEL 4200 Willow Grove 0481 HARRY S. MANGIN 75 N. YORK ROAD Willow Grove, Pa. Real Estate-Imsurauce-Property M u ment U Mortgages-Notary Public-Con y ' g Bell Phone: Ogontz 9830 J. FRANK FLECK CO. HARDWARE 603 West Avenue Jenkintown, Compliments 0 f THE HOT SHOPPES Drive-In Restaurants S ixty-:wen Pa 18251 nf Elurk tn Uhr 0112155 nf 'EH 51112 "Ba1ui5Pn" THE L. D. DAVIS CO BRISTOL, PA. ESTABLISHED 1926 L DD Pdt IIC pA0f09I"6l,l0A6 of any type . . . the finest Uhtainable PHILLIPS STUDIIJ PHILA., PA. O !9AofogralaAeM fo mififinguidkecl lygifaalegahiand .ggnce 1856 S af ATION PHOTOENGRAVING SERVICE N S fgdazifefzgflzzvfhg, aa, HAS COME A LUNG IWAYW QL ..- When Grandpa went to school, good yearbook engravings ts., were truly a luxuryg expensive hand methods were neces- sary to turn out plates that would he considered mediocre 1 today. But now, the Basil L. Smith System, utilizing the S latest in machinery and production methods in its eastern and mid-western plants, assures you of line craftsmanship .ENCRAVING and personalized service at a price your school can afford. 'Q E 2 Q v - s " ""s0W5C6 44 0648 44 yd!!! fad! 05566 QUALITY! PHILADELPHIA-BOX 8169 CHICAGO-Box 8169 Seventy f ' v,5.1fA Jr' j W Q ,V . K. 2 2 miilwif " V :if S? A V1 , g , ,. 'Ia '1 1 x , li: . ' LM . 'H 2 .vw ,rl N , wills 4 fax. , H5 W, f y ilk X . L ' gl, "' ' 'ggi' www Q . , Q i 5 f E QE! 'A iffy X 'V DJ r ' 4 I N. 3 , . xx ,sy LK was ' 1555524 "bf 'Z K - ' Jn- xf f' -lm N ,vw-1 'QT f N43 ' ' 'vm wjgi- J. f S Q xXx Vg Y "5' 'S-. -S., if :ffww I s E I i 1 S 1 31 ni A 1 s 4 'i 4 Tl ,-....-v--rv-ff...-1 , - -dv, as -Y --""""" 'vi ' . Z3 v ,,-,Y:-v ff- " l

Suggestions in the Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) collection:

Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Abington Friends School - Outward Bound Yearbook (Jenkintown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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