American School - Kawayan Yearbook (Manila, Philippines)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1960 volume:
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The Spirit which you have
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years at the school he has t aughjbiiff0g5i7
Qghemistry, physics, calculusssolid geometry,
s.4i S e' Q1andHe-analxytieegeqgiggljy. At
A he is teaching
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sUDiVHfSitY- ee Si eess iffy ' fp 'see J sses
You have been an eminent class - free in your thoughts and
imaginative in detail - and in the custom of parting between good
friends, a flood of thoughts comes to mind from which l
The graduation of any senior class is bittersweet for us all.
Your leadership has been a steady guide we shall be loathe to lose,
yet, your collective promise is a medal which we, knowing you, feel
is brightly burnished.
You have shown us adult perceptions of the world about you.
Still, you are pliably young and enthusiastic to the touch of ideas.
This is the gold within you. Move now, and treasure each step,
toward Tennyson's "arch of experience" - "where through gleams
that untravelled world whose margin fades forever and forever as
To the Class ot I96O:f
How ccin one do it? Every year someone comes along and
asks me to sit down and write a message to the graduating class:
to say a tormal farewell, that the members can look back on when
they, or their children, pick up a dusty copy ot the Kawayan in the
years ahead. How can one do it: say goodbye to a class? A class
is nothing but a collection - a collection most wonderful and
precious - but a collection iust the same. I can't. I can say good-
bye to individuals, and that I shall do, when and as I must. And
you will stay with me as memories over the years, to be opened
and turned over and regarded, with such sentiment as your memory
may bring, whenever someone says, "I wonder whatever happened
to old so-and-so?" One way or another, you and your careers here
will remain as part ot me, iust as you will have us with you.
So, I shall not write a formal tarewell, nor give you a
'message', but shall simply say, "Mabuhay", which covers it all.
Robert M. Sandoe
MRS. RUTH H. GEOFFEY
MISS BELINDA SEQUERA VILLACORTA MR. MARK HOWARD NESTLE
SRTA. MARIA LUSIA MARTINEZ MRS. ANN R. FENN
Chairman, Spanish Department History
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MR. WILLIAM WHITAKEN ALLISON
Chairman, History Department
MRS. RUTH HARRINGTGN MRS. ELIZABETH EMILY BLUNIER
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MRS. ESTER FLORES MRS. DORIS E. HOURIHAN
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MRS. MARGARET WOODRICH
MR. WALTER A. KRANE MRS. CAROLINA DEL MAR BRENNAN
MISS ELLEN LIND MR. WILLIAM POWERS
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MR. ANTONIO BARRIOS DA SILVA
SRTA. JOSEFINA MANOSA ZIALCITA
MR. LUDWIG ARMERDING
MRS. HERTHA GOTTSCHEER KESSLER MRS, COLETTE MADDOX
MR ANGEL DE LEON
Dzrector of Athletzcs
MISS HERMINIA V BARCENAS
MR RENE TALITI AMABUYOK
MISS LINA G NEPOMUCENO
MR RAMON AVECILLA TABLANTE
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EUSEBIA A NAZARRO
MRS. IRMA LACEY STREET
Upper School Counselor
COLONEL ESTANISLAO M. BALTAZAR
MRS. MARGARET B. PARRISH
MRS. HILDA R. FRIMAN
MRS DOLORES B EVANGELISTA
Senior class officers Mary
Eleonore Dendy, Eckard Bull
and Edvvina Litwin discuss Skip
Senior Class History '
At last the class of 1960 is leaving the American school! The Juniors who
could hardly wait for this day to arrive will be glad to take over as the high and
mighty Seniors of next year. Undoubtedly some teachers will breathe a sigh of
relief when we have finally left, and the school will certainly be a lot quieter
after we are gone.
However, in looking back, the Senior Class of 1960 can point with pride to
a long list of achievements since it first burst into the high school four years ago.
All through our high school years we have been a unique class, often unruly and
almost unmanageable, but always forging ahead with new plans and ideas.
This year, as seniors, we dominated virtually every sphere of activity in the
school. All the committee chairmanships were held by Seniors. Most of the
Bamboo Telegraph editors were Seniors and a consistently good paper was
turned out all year under the leadership of Gretchen Schulz. The Seniors also
revived the Drama Club, and this organization headed by Anne Daniel, made
several major contributions to the school's theatrical life. What we are
especially proud of, though is that long list of Seniors on the Honor Roll every
Although our class failed to dominate school sports nevertheless we were
well represented. We had several outstanding individual stars in both boys' and
girls, sports. Even in one of the most humiliating chapters of our class history
this year, the boys' basketball intramurals, our boys managed to take third
Naturally the Kawayan took up most of our time in the latter part of the
school year and under the management of "Edwina Litwin and the girls" a truly
well-planned yearbook was published, into which many new ideas were in-
corporated. Not only was this year's Kawayan outstanding in craftsmanship,
but our "Midas touch" made it a financial success. The class also sponsored the
Kawayan Formal at Christmas time.
Early this year the Class of '60 had its Skip Day. Always wanting to do
things in a big way we had our selves a beach trip to the white sands of Dagupan.
It may have added a gray hair or two on someone's head, but it was great fun!
In all the various class activities during the school year, our class officers:
Eckard Bull, President, Edwina Litwin, Vice President-Treasurer, Valerie
Larsen, Secretary, Bill Dunkum, Student Council Representative, and Nancy
Howe, Alternate Council Representative. In the second semester Mary Eleonore
Dendy was elected Secretary to replace Valerie Larsen who became the American
School's first girl president. The class officers worked closely together with the
class to make our final year at school a successful one.
It is our sincere hope that the classes which follow us enjoy and get as much
out of studying at the American School as we have.
THE CLASS OF 1960
Marty .... "Would the Secretary pleasen. , . . solid
class ..,. "No, I didn't get that one, sir" ..... our
bespectacled blonde .... "Oh! Um!" .... blushing
.. . ."I don't think we should. . ." Purdue.. ..
Feature Page Editor
KA WA YAN
KA WA YA N,
President, Senior Class
f wfuvr Tum- AK
"Just because Poland has no trains" .... A's in
English and Economics .... "Jawohl" .... U class
meetings .... brownie points .... scales of Justice
. . . .sauerkraut for physics parties .... puns on his
name .... U.P. . . .
ANNE CARN ES
Anme Qulet strawberry blonde yellow
dresses San Lorenzo Southern slsters
Polo Club always srruhng
5 KA WA YAN Co edltor Clrculatlon
'75 1 Basketball Team
Q6 Boys Volleyball Team
15 'Q Intramurals
M Student Court, Presldlng Judge
Varsity Soccer, Co captaln
The Soon' IUIII Ruse AGAIN I
Clax Me Dudley and G11 balut
Nancy long and lanky Guermcas
ock that grm shuffle Your Honor
JUSMACQ .. javelin .... swimmer .... the ffifel
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PATRICIA ANN DANIEL
Drama Club, Presldent
J un1or Play
It s a great hfe problems Bluegrass gal
Juruor play You know what I mean?
Ma ntova n1 Seafront Ateneo Agnes
KA WA YAN Art Editor
KA WA YAN ACtlVltl6S Edltor
AHB 'JUST Love T0
ub'7 bongos potentlal Plccasso Pret
ty generally shot C C C Have couch w1l1
travel Tlajuana Marcla Enghs
Workshop Seoul Amherst
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, "Not on your life fshort as it isJ" ..... "Are you in
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LEE A. DEL-PAN
Safety Patrol, Corporal
The crewcut .... Dagmar .... photo fiend ....
Army Navy Club .... Jungle Bar .... wild shirts
. . . .three musketeers. . .. U.P. . . .
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KA WA YAN, Faculty Page Editor
KA WA YAN, Photography
"H aff. .... levfo
Bunny. . . . baubles, bangles and beads .... Sangley
....scarves. . .. Bill.. .. O. Club. . .. Florida. . ..
pet peuve: California .... U.P.
MARY ELEANOR DENDY
Bug Sweet Southern Belle hates wastmg
tune You can do better than that' c as
slcal 1nus1c Bagulo the agomes of second
Chalrman of Kawayan Formal
Electron Commlttee, Chalrman
Student Council, Senior Representative
Glrls Volleyball Team
Charlty Commlttee, Chalrman Macssfw
BAMBOO TELEGRAPH 5-'Wfvwv
KA WA YAN
B1 The shrrt and t1e cap1tal pumshment
Space lawyer the A S Perry Mason
negatwe space I don t agree wlth that lr'
Washmgton the III St John s
Flop peanuts Two cents Waltlng for
change Drama Club foot mjurxes rough
seas and departmg planes lm Have couch
wlll travel C C C Denver telephone
Drama Club, Secretary N E 0
KA WA YAN , M
Nana Lou the Ked s Kld Charley
Suzy Neverbm UD JUSMAG Bermudas
No' No' I m the older one' blond streak
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" What's new?" ..,. spelling .... shorthand ....
Italy .... Marvin .... Stateside shoes .... "Parlez-
vous?" .... Secretarial school ....
Charity Committee, Co-Chairman
KA WA YA N, Advertisements fi
GUILLERMO DE GARRIZ
"Whooo's to stay, and whoo's to go?" .... stock's
whiz .... "The TRUE aristocracy" .... Basques
.. . .Spanish wines, , .. C.C.C. ... "Adopt me!"
.. . .Qto Mrs. HJ "Are you a refugee?', ., . .Math
genius .... U.P. . . , .
Grades Editor and
KA WA YAN
, A S Student Council
t i o Girls' Volleyball Team
Geebs! .... cute and on the ball .... Hazel .... ac-
complished equestrienne. . . "How about soup? I
love soup!" .... John .... Kingston Trio .... a "lit-
tle" place in Mandaluyong .... Sadie Hawkins
Dance .... Shelley Berman accent .... Baguio ....
"Lierce" .... Stanford, where else?. . . .
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VJ J 56 Chess Club
740 4 , , ' . Intramurals
' .-00 eral'
Canteen Committee, Chairman
BAMBOO TELEGRAPH, i' S
AL'- RIG'-nj NOW"'
Mike .... curly locks .... solid class .... rocket
fuel .... "Buenas dias, Se1iorita" ....
Chuck That remlnd me of a Joke'
Blues You mean we aren t havlng that ad on
the sports page? Enghsh Workshop
the carabao wallow Umverslty of
Lleutenant Safety Patrol
J umor Play
BAMBOO TELEGRAPH ORDER
Sports Edltor F lb' BURSTED
KA WA YAN Co sports Edltor
KA WA YAN Sports Co editor
C Alternate Representatlve
Cheerleadlng Co captaln
Glrls Track Team
,f Team Co captaln
f Glrls Softball Team
Gxggles frve feet plus sports champ
Kerth Umoh' Jl I -.tc l usloy
prmts C C C d1pS 1n Manlla Bay
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.... ' . . . . "If
you care to challenge me, come to the game!"
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at Athletic Committee, Chairman
KA WA YAN, Layout E
Scholia, 1st Semester,
Scholia, 2nd Semester,
Girls' Track Team
Girls' Volleyball Team
Girls' Softball Team
Always on the go .... volleyball smashes .... flying
feet .... gold bracelets .... public speaking ....
C.C C. . "Wotta i "' . . 'AC' 'l - '
. . pg. . . mon girs weve
GOT to get together" .... "Where,s Anita?" ....
Mexico City . .
'KA WA YAN Grades Editor
and Photography, Co-Editor
Chess Club, Secretary
HELEN ELIZABETH KLAR
Dark glasses .... beautiful nails .... Junior Play
. . . .Dagupan . . . .never without a boy. . . . actress
Madame Presldent Jack1e that
ladyhke manner C C C gmgerbread
Welfarevllle drlver s hcense dlSllk6S people
who take 15 mmutes to say 5 mlnutes worth
Jwtnfi IS Golden... '
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KA WA YAN Advertlslng
A b S B A President
J 6SS16 sweet and shy glasses petlte
long fmgernalls .... Hong Kong.
KA WA YA N
J ackle Volcanoes anyone' French twlsts
questlons freckles pr1vate apartment
movles chocolate sundaes What' me
Dance Commlttee, Chalrman
KA WA YAN Edltor ln Chlef
Vlce Presldent 8a Treasurer
Edle Wnter s cramp D1 Mark s The
Kawayan IS NOT gomg to be a flop' orgamza
tlon pet peeve" Swedes" Well now I
don t know' C C C the San Lorenzo mob
I don t eat gleek Swarthmore hope
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Drama Club - .
Assembly Commlttee, Chalrman
KA WA YAN Layout Editor
Scholla President 2nd Semester
Glrls Vollevball Team
Glrls boftball Team A MY Somows
Personahty wallowmg Kmgston Tr1o
What am I do1ng'7 brothers McJennett
restaurant for hungry males Let s go let s
fxght' sa1l1ng and beach trlps C C C
Have couch w1ll travel gee tar the per
petual Pepsodent grln Wellesley
KA WA YAN
Basketball Team, Manager
The Technlque Alberd1 s Ambassadors
daughters' Haven t taken a note yet
I 11 get It done durmg recess Madame Canada
IQ Complex calculus class Colleg
My father ll get me ln'
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sklrts qu1et gym RUSSIHD Hlstory
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KA WA YAN
lm" V lhs-hard 'W'
Sangley Jester older men happens m the
best of fam111es mormng swlms O Club
Wlll you speak a httle louder please'
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Omar The Amer1can cxgarette of exceptxonal
quallty Lou1s1to debutante all tlus
and eff1c1ency too? tres ch1c llnqulst
reahstlc Mllls probably
KA WA YAN Photography Editor
BI'1t1Sh6l'9 sunglasses three musketeers
mdxvlduahst manpower turns h1s Volkswagen
Marryln Sam low walsted beard
i353U.p.e.'.'fm "" H '
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Schulzle Grech prmtshop pallor
we got home at 2 00 A M tlus mornmg' I just
don t know what I m golng to do' bananas for
lunch Hllda lugh beam Wellesley
IFIGHTEFH IT NOT A
Edltor ln Chlef
KA WA YAN Layout Editor
Scholla 1st Semester
Scholla 2nd Semester
Secretary N 37' E,g
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Boys Volleyball Team
Boys' Softball Team
Wxlhe DON T FIGHT IT' Zeke Have
couch w1ll travel Degenerate Swede
salllng bongos dlSl1keS hypocrltes
psychologlst C C C that mean volleyball
serve accordlng to Hegel and Freud
Purple lipstick .... "I don't know where your
Kawayan pictures are!" .... Sangley .... "Look
what the launch did to my hair!" .... biology ....
"I wish I lived in Manila!" .... Chicago ..,.
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KA WA YAN
KA WA YAN, Photographer
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DEWEY V. YAP
Economist .... oldtimer .... Kodak .... quiet and
B dia mansion
studious .... breakfast party .... uen
. . . .Stanford hopeful. . . .
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Class Prex Marie Anderson shows that old
snarl as Vice President-Treasurer Donna Masters
and Secretary Gene Cepeda look on.
Junior Class History
The members of the Junior Class have been very active this year. At
the beginning of the first semester the following officers were elected:
President, Marie Andersong vice-president, Donna Masters, secretary, Gene
Cepedag student council representative, Priscilla Litwing and her alternate,
Fred Burns. Committees for the school year were chosen, including many
Junior members. The athletic program got under way, with many Juniors
participating. One of the co-captains and several members of the basketball
team were Juniors. The captain of the girls' volleyball team and many
members of both the girls' and boys' Volleyball teams were Juniors. We
participated in swimming, soccer, track and field, rhythmics, folk-dancing,
and other sports activities. Juniors write and work for the Bamboo Tel-
egraph, are helping with the Kawayan, and are Honor Roll students.
This year the class's money making project was a play entitled "The
Cat Has Nine". Both Seniors and Juniors contributed to making it a riotous
success. From the money earned a beautiful and elegant prom was planned
at the Casino Espanol.
We have worked hard and learned more. We look forward to our
senior year with anticipation, hoping that it will be as fruitful as this year.
Chairman, Reception Committee
Girls' Volleyball Team
Junior Class President
Jim Danisch flexes up for
the task of loading cans
bound for Welfareville.
KA WA YA N
Girls' Volleyball Team,
Junior Play, Ushering
KA WA YAN
Captain, Girls' Class "B"
Captain, Girls' Varsity
Junior Play, Ushering
WILMA BRAAT Drama Club GEOFF BROWN
Drama Club Girls' Class "B"
Publicity Committee Swimming Team
Girls' Varsity Swimming Team
Junior Play, Publicity
NANCY BUERER EUGENE CEPEDA
Girls' Varsity Swimming Team A I A Y Dance Committee
Scholia Junior Class Secretary
FRED BURNS Intramurals
Vice-Chairman, Reception S
Election Committee U
Boys' Volleyball Team
Soccer Team, Manager
Junior Play, Ushering
GUILLEN CEPEDA ffefjPF10"CC0m1P::tee WARREN GERIG, JR.
Athletic Committee Kill gAX,m315 e-et. t BAMBOO TELEGRAPH,
Reception Committee Ch CI b ' ver 'Semen S Photographer
Boys' Track Team G. is? V Tl b H T KA WA YAN, Photographer
Boys' Basketball Team it S, 0 ey a eam Safety Patrol
Boys, Softball Team Girls Softball Team
Junior Play, Stage Manager
CAROLYN FQX RAY DOMINGO
Oh, that physics class concentration!
Girls' Class "B"
Girls' Varsity Swimming Team
FRANK YOUNG HARTLINE
Boys' Basketball Team,
Boys' Volleyball Team
Boys' Softball Team
Student Court, Bailiff,
JAMES HAGEDORN ROBERT HAMM
TIMOTHY HARRINGTON FRED HAUSCHILD JOHN J. HENDRYX
Boys' Volleyball Team IIltI'2lmlll'21lS
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n Boys' Volleyball Team
Boys' Softball Team
Sergeant, Safety Patrol
Junior play cast members rehearse for the
class production "A Cat Has Nine". Pic-
tured from left to right are Fred Burns,
Candace Gibbs, Anne Daniel, Jan Wilson,
Joe Gordon, Claire Rittenhouse, and Helen
Klar. Waiting off-stage for their cues are
Gretchen Schulz, Donna Masters, and Chuck
Those algebra class blues.
KA WA YAN A
Boys' Volleyball Team C
Boys' Softball Team A
Alternate Judge, Student Court ROBERT LIESE
Soccer Boys' Volleyball Team
Boys' Softball Team
Chairman, Poster Committee
Art Editor, BAMBOO
KA WA YAN
Captain, Girls' Volleyball Team
Girls' Softball Team
Student Court Associate Judge
Student Council Representative
Girls' Volleyball Team
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Boys' Softball Team
Boys' Basketball Team
Boys' Softball Team
Boys' Volleyball Team
Studying in the study hall, and such
Junior Play Committee
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Advertisement Manager, B.T.
Manager, Girls' Softball
Co-Chairman, Dance Committee
Circulation Manager, BAMBOO
KA WA YAN
MARY RUTH STRONG
W ,mi 3 ,-
KA WA YAN
Girls, Class "B"
Girls' Volleyball Team
Girls' Softball Team
Assistant Sports Editor,
KA WA YAN
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Girls' Class "B"
Varsity Girls' Swimming Team
Junior Play, Usherettes
"The strain of end year
exams" or, perhaps, "Ah' hate
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Sophomore Class History g
June, 1959 brought old familiar Sophomores and new, frightened
Sophomores back to the old "ivy covered halls."
The year loomed ahead as a busy one with challenges such as geometry
and biology ahead, but we fell right back into routine of schoolwork.
Our class officers were elected with careful consideration towards their
abilities in office.
Tim Thompson was elected Sophomore class president, Lee Danish,
vice-presidentg and Judy Moss, secretary.
Careful consideration was also given to the people which would
represent our class to the school student body association.
Hence Henry Schwesinger was elected Student Council Representative
and Pilar Urra was elected as alternate representative.
In August, an unfortunate chain of events proved it necessary for the
class to elect a new Council Representative. A meeting was called and
Joan Esther was voted into office.
The same meeting resulted in the decision to have a cake sale and add
some money to our class treasury. On the threat of either a cake or a P5
fine, our sale was a wonderful success.
Members of our Sophomore class have participated actively in both
intramural and Varsity teams in all the sports offered.
Member of the Sophomore class have also proved very helpful in work-
ing on various committee of the school.
In closing both these few paragraphs and the school yearg we would
like to thank our teachers, principals, and headmasters for helping us
through a difficult but fun-filled year of high school. '
Secretary Judy Moss and Pres-
ident Tim Thompson make plans for
filling the position of vice-president
vacated by recently departed Lee
Glrls Track Tea
Glrls Track Team
BAMBOO TELEGRAPH DAN CALLEJA
Glrls Volleyball Team Publlclty Comm ttee
Boys' Basketball Team
What to do during the last five minutes of biology laboratory
LYNN BARNSLEY BARBARA BLACK'WELL
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BRENDA CARNES BRUCE CHANDLET2 WILLIAM CHUA LOLITA CRUZ
Boys' Class "B"
Boys' Volleyball Team
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Girls' Track Team
JOHN DENDY LYNN CHERYL DAVIS
Girls' Volleyball Team Girisf Softball Team
Girls' Softball Team
DONNA DUNBAR BARBARA FALES ' JOAN ESTHER JAKELYN FRAME
Girls' Track Team
Girls' Softball Team
Judy Budd brings down her
man in the annual Sadie Haw- Intramurals
kins' Day race. Rhythmlcs
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Giris' Softball Team
Girls' Class "B"
Varsity Girls' "C"
GERRY FOSTER JANICE HAMILTON
KA WA YAN
Junior Play, Advertising
KAY ELIZABETH LEE HANFORD LOCKWOOD WALTER MURAWSKY NADIA RINDLER
Girls' Track Team Safety Patrol Boys' Basketball Team
Girls' Softball Team Intramurals
PALLAS SCOTT HUGH SLAWSON LYNN SMITH
BAMBOO TELEGRAPH Chess Club Glrls' Track Team
KA WA YAN
Boys' Track Team
Boys' Basketball Team
Boys' Softball Team
President, Sophomore Class
TRALLEE TRANFAGLIA PILAR URRA MARY VIGANO PATRICIA WALTERS
Rhythmics Track Team
Biology class proved to be the bane of many sophomore students grade-wise. The hard class work
was worth the many high moments, however, that came out of class discussions and lab periods.
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GEOFFREY WORCESTER CORAZON YAP
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Boys' Softball Team Athletic Committee
Safety Patrol Intramurals
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Tim Kendall, Freshman Class Vice Pres
ident-Treasurer, and Secretary Christine
Hamm look over President Jack Kleemans
shoulder at an officers meeting
Fresh man Class History
It is hard to believe that this year, our exciting first year in high school,
is almost over. We will never forget the first day of school this year, our
jitters when we took our first big exams in the gym, the fun we had at the
high school parties, or any other wonderful part of our freshman year.
We began the year by electing class officers. Jack Kleeman became our
President, Tim Kendall our Vice President-Treasurerg Christine Hamm our
Secretary, Bennie Woodruff our Student Council Representative, and
Peter Kaukonen our Alternate Representative. When Peter left for home
leave, Nicole Cao was elected our temporary Alternate Representative.
During the first month of school we held the traditional Freshman baked
sale which was a tremendous success and helped fill the class treasury.
In September we had a Freshman class party which helped us all get to
know each other better. A
As far as activities go, the Freshmen have been very responsive. We are
quite proud of the fact that two of our boys, Rick Fox and Jose Camus, are
members of the basketball team, and that quite a few Freshmen serve on
other teams and various committees.
All of the Freshmen have strived to maintain high academic averages.
This is proved by the fact that an increasing number of Freshmen have
made the Honor Roll, and that at least once or twice we have had more
honor students than any other class.
Looking back over our Freshman year, we can't help marveling at how
swiftly and smoothly it has gone by. We know that this could not have
been without the unfailing assistance, guidance, and encouragement of
Mr. Sandoe, Mr. Jelliffe, Mrs. Street, all our teachers, and you, our fellow
students, and we Wish to thank everyone for helping us smooth out the
bumps of our first year in high school.
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WALTER ABRAHAM TAMMY BAKER CATHERINE BALDWIN
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DAVID BRISTOW NICOLE CAO
Queen Kaye and King Gordie
dance at the Mardi Gras Party
after being elected to their royal
positions by dear "fTiends".
saas 1A,f 4
EDITH CHUA MARY ESTHER CHESTER FISHER
Boys, Basketball Team I .... N .... D .... I .... A .... N S
Intramurals r H
Boys' Softball Team
ANNE MARI GABERMAN
PATRICIA GERIG l
BILLY RAY GEURIN DAVID GORDON Class
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Intramurals Safety Patrol
TIM KENDALL A
Indians! Indians! Yes! Yes! YES! 3257? ggggbau Team
Boys' Volleybail Team
Boys' Softball Team
President, Freshmen Class
I DIXIE KOPFLER
Boys' Class "B"
Boys' Varsity Swimming
Team - Captain
Safety Patrol ILONA LIPTON LYNN KRAIGHMAN
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Boys' Class "B"
Boys' Baseball Team
Boys' Varsity Swimming
MIGUEL MACIAS TOM MILES
Boys' Class "B"
The Frosh were proud of their
basketball whiz, Jose Camus,
who consistently scored with
Boys' Class "B"
Boys' Varsity Swimming
Softball CECILE O'BRIEN
Boys' Volleyball Team
Boys' Baseball Team
The crowd watches closely during a tense moment in the
GISELA WEGNER DIANE TELESCO
BENNIE GAYE WOODRUFF
Chris and Val Larsen's Beatnik Party in August made the papers and
created something of a sensation with its authenticity and atmosphere.
Readers of the Manila Chronicle were a bit alarmed at this picture of A.S.
teen-agers "sprawled" on pillows, but then again its just little ol' wild us.
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This year's Student Council proved to be a progressive
one. Undertaking the revision of the School Constitu-
tion and the Articles of Court, it sought to remove some
of the ambiguities of these documents and bring them
up to date with our growing school. Under President
Charlie Jones the various committees were formed and
a sound student government established. Certain rules
were passed concerning student conduct at school
parties and restrictions were placed upon guests from
outside the school. The vote was taken away from the
seventh and eight grade representatives since it was felt
their unfamiliarity with high school matters hindered
them in making sound decisions concerning council
business. Senior class members were given the right to
vote in A.S.S.B.A. elections and the sixth grade's
franchise was removed. The latter action was taken when
members of the council decided the sixth grade formed
a formidable and uninformed block in the electorate and
was unprepared to vote independently.
During the second semester, Valerie Larsen's pres-
idency saw a movement afoot to secure more well-
defined administrative policy towards student activities.
Though the repercussions from this action will probably
be felt in the months to come, the council believed they
were justified in doing as they did.
Sophomore Representative Pilar Urra doesn't seem the
least bit alarmed by Senior Representative Bill Dunkum's
ravings as the rest of the council looks on in mild amuse-
Secretary Martha Anderson, President Valerie Larsen
and Vice-President Hank Hartline look over some notes
before a council session. X
Prosecuting Attorneys Gibbs and Litwin listen intently
to the defense attorney's cross-examination of a witness.
In the Student Court's second year of operation, it ren-
dered decisions which will become guides for the future.
Though it has operated successfully, it cannot yet be
regarded as a fully effective part of student government.
Revisions of the A.S.S.B.A. Constitution initiated this
year wili enable the Court to become a more integral
part of the A. S. government in future years.
Keith Claxton presided over all Court proceedings.
Priscilla Litwin and Eckard Bull were Associate Judges,
and Terry Kleeman served as Alternate. They dealt
speedily and efficiently with infractions of the Student
Code of Behavior, which was put into effect last year.
Sober-faced Student Court Justices offer grim prospects
to errant students. From left to right are Bailiff Hank
Hartline, Judge Eckard Bull, Chief Justice Keith Claxton,
Judge Priscilla Litwin and Alternate Terry Kleeman.
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Members of the Kawayan enjoy a good laugh when the editor-in-chief
announces the January twenty-ninth deadline for all material.
Amid somber predictions such as "the Kawayan's go-
ing to be a big flop", this year's staff worked tirelessly
to present what they hoped would be the best yearbook
ever. The work was divided among the 'various editors
who were: Edwina Litwin, Editor-in-Chiefg Chuck Har-
rison and Nancy Howe, Sportsg Melinda Schultz, Photo-
graphyg Valerie Larsen, Advertisingg Ann Daniel, Activ-
itiesg Helen Klar, Gradesg Keith Claxton and Echard
Lay-out editors Linda McJennett, Gretchen Schulz,
Susan Jones, and Candace Gibbs decided to put emphasis
on originality and variety in their page lay-outs. A mong
the new features this year are senior "Coats-of-Arms",
candid activity shots, and three-quarter introductory
spreads. Many different type sizes were used to increase
page interest and eye appeal. It was decided to include
coior plates of typical Philippine scenes, too, since many
students are in the Islands only temporarily and would
appreciate these mementos in future years.
The able assistence of Mrs. Street and Mr. Rojas at
printshop added to this year's hoped-for-success.
Advertising staff members include Vicky Schultz, Managerg Valerie Larsen,
Claire Rittenhouse and Noelle Ayers. Not pictured are Leata Thomas and
Sharon Stewart, Jackie Liss-
ner, Jan Hamilton and Photo-
graphy co-editors Helen Klar
and Melinda Schultz look over
possible pictures for this year's
During the past year Scholia, the American Schooi
Honor Society, brought its constitution up to date. The
requirements for admission to the society were adjusted
to the new grading system and more specifically
enumerated in the constitution. A disciplinary clause
was inserted, and a formal, candle-lit induction cere-
mony was inaugurated. Plans for a "Scholia Week"
next year to inform the student body of Scholia's aims
and ideals were discussed.
Officers for the first semester were: Bill Dunkum,
presidentg Gretchen Schulz, vice-president, Susan Jones,
secretaryg Priscilla Litwin, sergeant-at-arms. For the
second semester Linda McJennett was elected president,
Gretchen and Susan "exchanged" offices, and Eckard
Bull took over as sergeant-at-arms. CMembers at the
end of the third quarter: Gamy Garriz, Nancy Buerer,
Mary Brings, Candace Gibbs, Valerie Larsen, Dewey
Yap, Edwina Litwin and the aboveb.
The officers are lnaugurated during the second semester
The Sergeant-at Arms SUPGTVISSS the signing of the Roll of
Honor by Mary Brings while the President looks on
The members drink the traditional toast to the inductees.
VOL. XIII, NO. 12 MANILA, PHILIPPINES,
This year's Bamboo Teiegraph followed
much the same format as in previous years.
Many felt that the bi-monthly publication
improved. Student contributions, though
sometimes reluctantly given, were always of
high quality. The "bigger and better"
issues, coupled with the rise in standards
were good reason for the ten centavo rise in
price which the staff agreed upon at mid-
year. Financial matters ran smoothly with
the help of Mrs. Street, faculty advisor.
Gretchen Schultz was Editor-in-Chief,
and Martha Anderson filled the position of
Feature Editor. Chief feature writer was
Checking page lay-outs and proof reading are only part of the hectic activity
at printshop. Here Gretchen looks over a page planned for the feature section.
Part of the time - consuming job
includes actually setting-up the page
and working with the often hot lead
from lyno-type machines. Blistered
fingers and frazzled nerves all go with
the difficult task of fitting the type in
its proper space on the metal tray.
Men land girls? behind the scenes include photo- A c ,.
graphers, Warren Gerig and Lee Del Pan, and ,,:i lvlv A
artist Priscilla Litwin. The boys were often forced f 'iit
to make break-neck trips to print-shop in order to . gf , ,l
meet the B.T.'s dead line for picture cuts. Pris's fl iii - E 1 , il
cartoons capped the courageous and well-expressed Q 5 gr 5 Er 2
editorials of this year's paper.
IDAY JANUAR? 15, 1960 TWENTY CENTAVOS
Edwina Litwin. Candace Gibbs, who also
served as Business Manager, took over the
Grades Page for the second year. Chuck
Harrison and Jan Wiison combined their
efforts on the Sports Page. Eckard Bull
was News Editor, and Marie Anderson held
the job of Copy Editor. Ray Domingo and
Priscilla Litwin worked in the Art Depart-
ment, and Warren Gerig, Lee del Pan, and
Charlie Jones were photographers. Valerie
Larsen, assisted by Claire Rittenhouse,
secured the ads, and Vicky Schultz took
care of circulation.
Chuck Harrison was often delegated to go get cokes for the thirsty workers
At this point Marty Anderson looks like she needs a good shot of something
Meeting the seven-thirty p.m. dead-
line was rough on all concerned par-
ticularly when articles were turned in
late or had to be written down at
printshop. Working under the eerie
lighting of flourescent lights, those
with printer's ink in their blood Qand
on their clothes, under their nails, on
their facesj often worked until the wee
hours in order to have the paper out
on time the next morning. The ad-
ministration drew the line, however,
about mid-year and the staff was told
to have the paper "in bed" by seven-
With out the tireless work of Val Larsen and
Claire Rittenhouse the Bamboo Telegraph could
have never been published. Ads, the mainstay of
every periodical, demanded much of their time and
they literally ran up town and down town getting
them. To Candace Gibbs and Mrs. Street was left
the problem of caring for the business of the news-
paper and generally making ends meet. Not pic-
tured is Vickie Schultz who was in-charge of circula-
The Dance Committee works on
Dance Committee members include
Chairman Edwina Litwin, Co-chairman
Holly Bernhart ffirst semesterj, Vicky
Shultz QCO-chairman, second semesterl,
Candace Gibbs, Helen Klar, Jeri
Fisher, Anne Daniel, Gretchen Schuh
Gene Cepeda, and Roger Larsen.
The Dance Committee favored the international in the selection of
themes for the monthly school parties. Following the first dance entitled
"Sock Hop", there came the Shangri-la Semi-formal which was decorated
along a Japanese motif and where kimonoed girls served the many guests.
Then there was Hernando's Hideaway, a definitely Spanish affair complete
with Spanish cabaret decorations, floor show, and Latin combo. In November
the traditional Dog Patch Week was culminated by the Sadie Hawkin's
dance and race. Highlight of the last night was the raffling of Miss Susie
Neverbin's "first kiss". Tim Thompson was the lucky boy to win a kiss
from Marsha Frame. Invested with the position of "Marrying Sam" was
Allen Staley who hitched up the many eager couples. For February, it was
decided to have a Mardi Gras Dance rather than the traditional Valentines
and in March, begora, it was Saint Patty's Day all the way. Tllaboratei
decorations, hard work, and lots of food have distinguished most of the
committee's well-rewarded efforts.
The Charity Committee set high goals this year which were
realized through the response of the entire student body. With
Vaierie Larsen as chairman, the committee began with the Thanks-
giving Canned Food Drive for Welfareville. The drive, held in the
third week of November, surpassed all previous records with a total
of 2,500 cans of milk, vegetables, fruits, and meat. On the following
Monday sixteen representatives of the student body went to Welfare-
ville to present the food to the children at the orphanage.
In December when Valerie was elected president of the,A.S.S.B.A., K
vice-chairman Mary Eieanor Dendy took over as chairman and Gamy
Garriz served as vice-chairman. During the January drive funds
were raised for the various charitable organizations which approach
the school for contributions. Members: Marsha Frame, Gretchen
Schulz, Keith, Claxton, and Gamy Garriz.
Chairman Mary Eleanor Dendy and Vice-Chairman Gamy Garriz.
By the expression on his face, you would think that
Bill Stovall was lifting all of the cans collected!
Valerie and her committee count the cans of food for Welfareville.
Manpower substitutes for horsepower - Welfareville or Bust!
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Speakers on various careers await their turn during a
This year the Assembly Committee was more active than ever.
Under chairman Linda McJennett, a variety of programs were arranged.
Dr. Zipper gave a concert early in the year. There were several rousing
pep rallies which further boosted the improved school spirit. The
U.S.I.S. Film Library loaned us two documentary films on the Philip-
pines. The Drama Club presented a witty, sophisticated play.
The year was not without its disappointments ftake the elusive
Ateneo Glee Club, for examplelj, but on the whole the committee worked
hard to present interesting and entertaining programs which would be
positive, not empty, points in the students' day. Members: Chuck Har-
rison, vice-chairmang Leata Thomasg Ann Daniel, Echard Bullg Marcia
Floriog and Vicky Schultz.
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A list of suggested acts for the "A.S. Revue - l96O', is
read to an attentive committee.
The Athletic Committee began the year under the chairmanship of
Susan Jones, and with Bill Stovall as vice-chairman. Treasurer Noelle
Ayres was appointed to take care of the committee finances.
The first project was to clear the debt left by the previous com-
mittee, which was accomplished by means of a cake sale. Then the com-
mittee took charge of the tickets for M.A.A.S.S. League games. To in-
crease support of the basketball team, the Athletic Committee organized
the Pep Club which achieved its goal. Through the efforts of the com-
mittee and the support of the students the American School received an
award for enthusiastic attendance.
During the second semester, the committee sponsored and organized
the "A.S. Revue - 1960", under the chairmanship of Bill Stovall.
Members: Steve Malchow, Gil Cepeda, Dave Smith, Linda McJennett,
Nancy Howe, and Jeri Fisher.
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eating during recess in the canteen.
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The late t rock 'n' roll hits, candy bars, peanuts, sandwiches, and
different types of pastries were the industrious Canteen Committee's
accomplishments for the year. The varied menu offered during recess
and after school provided hungry students with wholesome and delicious
food. Adding to their gastronomic enjoyments was the redecoration of
the Green and Gold Canteen under the direction of the Publicity Com-
mittee. School banners, pictures of athletic teams and art cla s work
were used to decorate the freshly painted walls.
Among the cheery faces seen behind the counter during recess were
Candace Gibbs, chairman, Nancy Howe, co-chairmang Anita Awadg Marie
Anderson, Gretchen Schulz, Susan Jonesg Gisela Wegnerg and Edwina
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Assembly plans are eagerly discussed by Chairman Linda
McJennett, Vice-Chairman Chuck Harrison, Ann Daniel, Eckard
Bull Cwho seems to be hanging on every wordj and Marcia Florio.
A serene Bill Stovall looks over an athletic schedule with his
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During the 1957-1958 schooi year, head-
master J. P. Malach asked for volunteers
from the High School to form the American
School Safety Unit. The purpose of the
unit was to aid the police with the con-
gested traffic from 12:30 to 1:00, and, thus,
to insure further the safety of the Lower
That year the Patrol was commended by
the Philippine Safety Council for its good
work. Since then no major accidents or
personal injuries have occured near the
American School. The Patrol may truly
be proud of this record.
The American School Chess Club, founded
in 1951, has now finished its ninth year as
a major school activity. It has grown in
size and equipment each year. It is interest-
ing to note the shift in the average age of
the club members - it is now ten. There is
an amazing interest among the lower school
students to learn to play chess - and to
play it well. The students trained this year
will be the champions of the years to come.
The officers were: president, Ronnie Har-
gravesg vice-president, Dewey Yapg and sec-
retary, Helen Klar.
Chuck Harrison gives Dewey Yap some pointers while Paul Hoshall, Bill Lockwood, Sandy Lock
wood, Peter Muilenburg and Joe Gordon prepare to direct the congested traffic on Donada, Menlo, and
Engaged in a game of chess, occasional visitors Lee del Pan and Edgar Priestman match Wits
while interested members watch. Chess Club Mast M . K
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Keeping careful watch over this year's Student Body Officer elections, Edgar, Marty, Chairman
Bill, Linda and Fred were kept on their toes making sure election rules were not violated by hopeful
candidates or over-zealous supporters.
The Election Committee was chosen early
this year since it was necessary to hold a
special presidential election. Bill Dunkun
was appointed chairman by the Student
Council and he chose his committee. Peti-
tions were made available and two can-
didates responded, Candace Gibbs. and
Valerie Larsen. Campaign and election
dates were set up and and election code put
into effect. The campaigns were conducted
in a fair and sportsman-like manner. The
elections were the most orderly and ef-
ficient in years. 9822 of the eligible voters
cast their ballots, with the number of de-
faced ballots kept at a minimum. The
results were: 170 for Larsen and 164 for
Gibbs. Members: Linda McJennett, Martha
Anderson, Fred Burns, and Edgar Priest-
The Awards Committee, made up of the
three student body officers, the chairmen of
the standing committees, and the editors of
the Kawayan and the Bamboo Telegraph,
met during the latter part of the school-
year to decide what awards to give upper
school students for participation in all
extra-curricular activities, except sports.
Major and minor certificates, medals,
plaques, and, in exceptional cases, trophies
were awarded to those who had the
requisite number of points throughout the
school year. All awards were presented at
the Awards Assembly held at the end of the
To the Awards Committee goes the job of selecting those who should be recognized at the last as-
sembly for their outstanding support of school activities.
l ,,. ..., ii
Smiling Reception Committee members await the
arrival of new students.
The Publicity Committee was organized at
the beginning of the year as a special com-
mittee to publicize school activities. The com-
mittee turned out many gay posters for the
Sock Hop, the Shangri-La dance, Hernando's
Hideaway and the many other parties given by
the Dance Committee. During the basketball
season, members made posters almost weekly
to boost student interest in the games. Aside
from this type of work, the committee was
also asked to plan the redecoration of the
canteen. They decided on a green and white
decor with menu cards, banners, and pictures.
The rear walls of the canteen were reserved for
posters, Christmas decorations, and art dis-
plays. All agreed it was a job well done.
Members: Priscilla Litwin, Chairmang Kaye
Fisher, Vice-Chairmang Marsha Frameg Tim
Kendallg Dan Callejag Wilma Braatg and Ray
The work of the Reception Committee got
under way at the beginning of the year with
Pat Harrington as chairman, and with a com-
mittee of seven. Vice-chairman Marie Ander-
son, became chairman when Pat departed
shortly before the end of the first semester.
The committee worked to make all new
students welcome. Member greeted new ar-
rivals, helped them find their way around, and
introduced them to fellow students. They
worked hard at a job which, in part, belongs
to every student in the American School.
Members: Kaye Fisher, Gil Cepeda, Marion
Pulver, Fred Burns, and Jim Danisch.
Tim, Dan, Kay and Pris cut-up during a poster making
4 llillll"iilli"'umlll:A ,
5 xii - 4 A
This year, great interest was shown by one of our seniors, Ann Daniel, in starting a
Dramatics Club. Under the direction of Ann Daniel, and the sponsorship of Mrs.
Hourihan and Miss Lind, the Dramatics Club was born in late July, with Ann elected
president, Candace Gibbs, vice-president and Marcia Florio, secretary iibrarian. Mem-
bership was confined to juniors and seniors. The major production this year was The
Tender Edge, given in an assembly for the student body, and it proved a successful first
attempt. The many members have displayed great interest in its activities, and stem-
ming from this interest have been associated with activities outside the jurisdiction of
the club. Shakespearianna, a group of Shakespearian actors, extended to us an invita-
tion to see them perform, but it never materialized. A fund raising campaign is planned
by the officers to get next year's club off to a good start. Although still in its infancy,
this club has proven a great success, and we hope it will be a permanent fixture in the
future years at the American School.
Secretary Marcia Florio, President Ann
Daniel, and Vice-President Candace Gibbs
discuss "The Tender Edge" set.
Linda McJennett, Jim
Danisch, and Gamy Gar-
riz during a "Tender
The Duke lBill Dunkumj in-
forms the three prospective
executioners QGamy Garriz,
Edgar Priestman, and Jim
Danischj that the losing ap-
plicants Will lose their heads
along with his seventh .wife
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The scene below was snapped during the
dress rehearsal for an aqua fiesta held on
December 12, 1959 and sponsored by the
Philippine Amateur Athletic Federation Com-
mittee. The show was held at Rizal
Memorial swimming pool, and the proceeds
from the performance were placed in a trust
fund for organizing more swimming clubs
throughout the country. Mrs. Woodrich,
speech teacher for the American School,
directed the entire show, in which many dif-
ferent schools participated. The A.S. con-
tribution, "Indian Love Call" was choreog-
raphed by Coach Herminia Barcenas. The
participants were, front row, left to right,
June Millington, June Keithley, Anne Koren,
Jonathon Muilenburg, Candice Pratico, and
Mary Meneffeeg back row, left to right, Gail
Gennerich, Susan Szita, Joan Esther, Peter
Muilenburg, Coach Rene Amabuyok, Gordon
Lester, Ann Edwards, Georgianne Ylitale,
and Linda McLaughlin.
Anne Koren, Captain of the Girls' Class "A" Swim
ming Team, pushes off from the end of Rizal Pool dur-
ing one of the daily practice sessions.
Rolf Sletten, Gordy Lester, and Peter Muilen-
burg, members of the Boys' Class "B"
Swimming Team, give Captain Bill Lock-
wood a helping hand. Not in picture-
Robert Macias, Lee Danisch, and Ramon
Girls' Class "B"
Under the guidance of Rene Amabuyok,
and Captain Ellen Bancroft, the Girls, Class
"B" Swimming Team tried their best to push
the Far Eastern University champions out of
their first place spot. The girls fought hard
and well, but once again the F.E.U. team
emerged victorious. However, the second
place position is nothing to scoff at for it was
a hard-fought and close contest between the
two schools, and the American School team
lost by a few points only.
As the members of the Girls' Class "Bn
Swimming Team relax, Judy Tye makes a
remark which gives Captain Ellen Bancroft
and Mary Brings a good laugh. Not in
picture - Valerie Florance and Terry Gaffney.
Boys' Class "B"
The American School Boys' Class "B"
Swimming Team, under Coach Rene Ama-
buyok and Captain Bill Lockwood, ended
as runner-up, a step behind defending
champions Mapua Tech. The team racked
up eight decisive victories and one hard-
fought loss. Even the boys' best efforts
were not sufficient to offset their dis-
advantage number-wise, fthere were only
seven members on the teamj, and Win the
coveted first place award.
This year the Varsity Swimming Team,
composed entirely of Class "A" and "B"
swimmers due to the loss of most of last
year's team members, placed fourth in the
Secondary Boys' Championship. The
Team, under Captain Bill Lockwood and
Coach Rene Amabuyok, excelled in the
400 and 100 meter freestyle, but their
careful coaching also gave them strength
in the 200 meter breaststroke, the 100
meter backstroke, and the 100 meter
Unlike last year, the team competed in
the Men's Open and the National Open
Championship. To finish off their busy
season, the boys made a clean sweep of the
M.A.A.S.S. League. High medalists were
Bill Lockwood and Gordon Lester.
The Girls' Varsity Swimming Team looks over their schedule for coming
meets. They are, clockwise, Anne Koren, Georgianne Ylitale, Ann Edwards,
Nancy Buerer, Judy Tye, Captain Ellen Bancroft, Mary Brings, Candice Pra-
tico, and Gail Gennerich. Not in picture - Terry Gaffney and Valerie
The Boys, Varsity Swimming Team look over their scores for their last meet.
They are, clockwise, Lee Gaffney, Peter Muilenburg, Jonathan Muilenburg,
Captain Bill Lockwood, Rolf Sletten, and Gordon Lester. Not in picture -
Lee Danisch, Ramon Parra, and Jack Elliot.
The Varsity season opened on Septem-
ber 30, 1959. Captained by Ellen Bancroft,
and coached by Rene Amabuyok, the girls
swam their way to second place in the league,
defeated only by Far Eastern University.
Ellen was the only team member to enter
the Regional meet in December, but nearly
all of the girls swam in the M.A.A.S.S. com-
petitions, winning several medals. Capable
"new-bloodi' from the Seventh and Eighth
Grades promises an even more successful
Varsity in the years to come.
Girls' Class "A"
Under the coaching of Rene Amabuyok
and the leadership of Captain Anne Koren,
the girls swam to a second place position
next to Far Eastern University. The team
received unusual support from the mem-
bers of the Intermediate School. It boast-
ed two strong breaststrokers and two
equally good free-stylers. Their participa-
tibn in the Regionals was rewarded with a
gold and a bronze medal in the breast-
stroke and a silver one in the butterfly.
. Captain Anne entered the competition as
T backstroker. All in all, it was a successful
year for the team.
The Girls' Class "AU Swimming Team enjoys a few moments of relaxation
after a tiring practice session at Rizal pool. They are, clockwise, Elizabeth
Steiner, Judy Harper, Candice Pratico, Ann Edwards, Captain Anne Koren,
Gail Gennerich, Georgianne Ylitale, and June Millington. Not in picture -
Trudy Stewart, and Sharon Casland.
Boys' Class "A"
The Boys' Class "AH Swimming Team had
their work cut out for them as they entered
the 1959-1960 season. Coach Rene Amabuyok
did a fine job of getting the defending champs
back into shape after a relaxed summer. The
team worked hard under their Captain Ro-
berto Macias, and produced an undefeated
record. The boys deserve hearty congratula-
tions for their efforts, and also for giving the
title of "champs', to at least one of the A.S.
The members of the Boys' Class "AU Swimming Team gather around Captain
Roberto Macias for a few words of advice before one of their competitions.
They are, clockwise, Tommy Lockwood, Roberto Macias, Kenneth Harper,'Lee
Gaffney, Peter Harrison, and Jonathon Muilenburg. Not in picture - Richard
Hartline, Ches Johnson, Edwarid Moses, and Jack Elliot.
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The beaming members of the Boys' Varsity Basketball
Team are: kneeling left to right, Tim Thompson,
Karel Mosebrook, Terry Kleeman, Paul Hoshall and
Bob Campbellg standing left to right, Fred Burns-
scorer, Gil Cepeda, Keith Claxton, Captain Hank
Hartline, Rick Fox, Walter Murawksy, and Edgar
Priestman - manager.
Even all Karel Mosebrook could
do to scare the fight out of this
Philippine Chinese player did
not save the game for the
The members of the Varsity
and the six cheerleaders line up
behind the school placard at
the opening of the M.A.A.S.S.
League on August 25. The first
game of the season was played
that day with Adamson. The
A.S. Varsity suffered a heart-
breaking loss with a score of 64
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The Soccer Team relaxes as
Coach Tablante gives advice.
They are, left to right, Gorman
Parrish, Bob Campbell, Dewey
Yap, Terry Kleeman, Co-cap-
tain Gil Cepeda, John Kleernan,
Coach Tablante, Lee Del Pan,
Paul Hoshall, Edgar Priestman,
Tim Harrington, Rick Fox, and
Co-captain Keith Claxton.
Co-captains Keith Claxton and Gil
Boys' Varsity Soccer Team
Coach Tablante held try-outs for the Boys' Varsity
Soccer Team in late November. The selected members
under Co-Captains Keith Claxton and Gil Cepeda, saw
action in mid-December against Rizal Central College.
They Won this and the following game against Adam-
son University by a score of 3 to 1. The third and final
game against Philippine Chinese High School was lost.
Thus, the American School ended the M.A.A.S.S. Soc-
cer season in second place.
Keith Claxton, Tim Harrington, Dewey Yap, and Lee Del Gorman Parrish strains to kick the ball down the field before an
Pan, members of the Soccer team, head for a 10059 ball in opposing player snatches it away from him. lTake a second look at
an attempt to boot it out of the range of their opponents. those legslj
Girls' Volleyball Team
The first sports event on the girls' schedule this year was volley-
ball. The first few weeks before the varsity team was chosen
were devoted to intramural games between the different class
teams. In the latter part of July, on the basis of their performance
in these intramurals, the members of the Girls' Varsity Volleyball
Team were chosen. With Pris Litwin as Captain and Herminia Barce-
nas as Coach the girls began to practice immediately in preparation for
their competition with the other four schools in the M.A.A.S.S.
League. Despite a rash of injuries, the Squaws succeeded in coming in
The members of the
Varsity Volleyball Team
around manager Noelle
to hear the serving line
their game. They are,
right, Nancy Howe, Captain
Pris Litwin, Noelle, Marie An-
derson, Judy Moss, Donna
Masters, Linda McJennett,
Leata Thomas, Kaye Fisher,
Susan Jones, and Mary Eleanor
Dendy. Nadie Rindler and
Candace Gibbs are absent from
Captain Priscilla Litwin gets off the
ground to return a high ball.
Susan Jones slams the ball over
the net to rack up anothei'
point for the Squaws.
The members of the Boys' Varsity Volleyball
Team, looking rather amused by Coach
Tablantes' pointers, are, left to right, Cap-
tain Terry Kleeman, Steve Malchow, Bob
Leise, Keith Claxton, Frank Hartline, Paul
Hoshall, Bill Stovall, Tim Harrington, Fred
Burns, and John Kleeman.
Captain Terry Kleeman looks a little
disgusted with the turn of the game.
Keith Claxton sets a ball up for
the front line as Paul Hoshall
moves in to complete the play
with a drive over the net.
Boys' Volleyball Team
This year's Boys' Varsity Volleyball Team, suffering from
an experience deficiency, had a fairly lean season in the victory
column. Although they fought hard and put forth their
maximum effort, the depth and skill of the opposing teams
usually won out. Under Captain Terry Kleeman and Coach
Tablante, the boys showed the desire and spirit necessary for a
victory. Next year the team will have lost only one player
through graduation, thus leaving the team with experienced
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Bill Stovall, Captain of the Boys, Softball
Team, miscalculates his swing, and, much to
Steve Malchow's dismay tbackgroundl, slams
the ball into the stands for a strike.
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In the typical first baseman's stance, Walter
Mlurawsky anxiously awaits the ball.
The Boys' Softball Team was chosen in the
beginning of January and its members began to train
immediately. Under the direction of Coach De Leon
and Captain Bill Stovall the boys Worked hard and
displayed excellent sportsmanship. The innovation
of holding the games at Rizal Baseball Stadium
seemed to agree with the team, for, when this
Kawayan went to press they were undefeated.
Under the direction of Coach De Leon and Captain
Bill Stovall, the boys worked hard and displayed
excellent sportsmanship. The results of hard train-
ing Were evident on the diamond and the team
certainly warranted their wonderful record.
Gil Cepeda waits for the "right one" to come in. His team members wait to
see him slug that "right one" out into the field for a home run. The members
from right to left are,row 1: Gil Cepeda, Jack Kleeman, Steve Malchow, Tim
Thompson, Bill Hannaford, Walter Murawsky, and Tim Kendall. Row 2: Terry
Kleeman, Paul Hoshall, Ricky Fox, and Gordon Lester. Not in picture-
Captain Bill Stovall, and Chuck Harrison.
Pris Litwin leaps to
bag a high fly.
"Hit or a Miss?" Usually a hit when
the Girls' Softball Team came to
bat. With a bend of the knee and
cock of the bat, Captain Nancy Howe
is prepared. Team members who at-
tended Clark International Play Day
are, from left to right, row 1: Kaye
Fisher, Captain Nancy Howe, Susan
Jones, Leata Thomas, and Priscilla
Litwin. Row 2: Lynn Davis, Kay Lee
and Linda McJennett.
The members of the Girls' Soft-
ball Team rest on the athletic field
before leaving for a game at Rizal
field. They are, left to right, Jeri
Fisher, Kay Lee, Jennifer Hesketh,
Kaye Fisher, Carol Dibb, Leata
Thomas, Joan Esther, Pat Wells,
Nancy Howe, Linda McJennett,
Lynn Davis, and Susan Jones.
Once again the old A.S. gloves and bats were
brought out of storage for the annual softball season.
This year's December tryouts found many new
potential players out on the field. Fourteen of the
girls were finally singled out and, with Nancy Howe
as Captain, the team's rigorous practice began.
Since only two other High Schools entered the
M.A.A.S.S. Softball League, the season was rather
short. The girls won all four of their games and
added another first place trophy to our collection.
Girls' Track and Field
Early in January, the long, hard training
for the Girls' Track Team got underway.
The turnout this year was quite large, and
competitive spirit was strong. Our girls
entered events which ran the gamut from
high-jump and broad-jump to foot races of
every kind. The encouragement and guidance
of Coach Lina Nepomuceno were invaluable
and the Team fought its Way to a place in
the M.A.A.S.S. League which shows that a
very successful year has certainly rewarded
the efforts of the group.
Susan Jones prepares to heave her discus
for a new record.
The photographer catches the members of the Girls' Track
Team before they begin their practice in preparation for the
M.A.A.S.S. Open Meet in March. They are, kneeling left to
right, Dot Draeger, Jennifer Hesketh, Anita Awad, and Susan
Jonesg standing left to right, Marsha Frame, Leata Thomas,
Jean Duckworth, Joan Esther, Chris Hamm, Carol Dibb, and
Coach Lina Nepomuceno. Not in picture - Nancy Howe and
Four of the girl runners, Joan Ehther, Susan Jones, Marsha
Frame, and Anita Awad, get ready for the starting gun.
Boys Track Team
The turn out for the Boys, Track Team
showed a general lack of enthusiasm on the
part of the student body. With just one
veteran, Captain Keith Claxton, Coach De
Leon' bravely led his team through the
M.A.A.S.S. Open Meet. However, the sea-
son served to give experience to the new
boys, and next year should bring a greatly
improved American School team to the
Captain Keith Claxton spears wild boar.
Some of the members of the Boys' Track Team line up for a sprint
across the athletic field. They are, left to right, Bob Campbell, Tim
Thompson, Paul Hoshall, and Gil Cepeda. Not in picture - Keith
Claxton, and Dudley Babb.
After months of practice under Coach Lina
Nepomuceno, girls from the High and Inter-
mediate Schools participated in the tryouts
for positions on the Rhythmics Team. Ten
girls were chosen, two of them from the
Seventh Grade, and the team began the
back-breaking routine of daily practice in
preparation for the Gymnastic Competition
with other schools on March 11.
This year's contest program included work-
outs on the floor and the high beam freplac-
ing last yearls low beamj, and several more
advanced tumbling stunts. Very few people
realize the skill, precision, and concentration
Rhythmics work requires.
The members of the Rhythmics Team make a pretty picture as they
pose for our photographer in their crisp white uniforms. They are,
clockwise, Co-captain Anita Awad, Captain Nancy Howe, Erika Schulz,
Mary Vasbinder, Gretchen Schulz, Marcia Florio, Mary Esther, Pat
Gerig, Joan Esther, and Lynn Davis.
Joan Esther and Anita Awad show their fellow team
members the proper way to do the arabesque.
Captain Nancy Howe practices one of the difficult high
For the second year straight the
Juniors were the winners of the
intramural pennant. The competi-
tion between the classes was
strong as always, and the turn out
for the Various teams large. ln-
tramurals has generally been that
part of our sports program in which
the most students participate.
Basketball, the first event on
the intramural schedule, was won
by the Junior boys. They also won
the Boys' Volleyball contest. The
Girls, Volleyball, however, was won
by the Seniors. Boys' Badminton
was won by Paul Hoshall, a Junior,
and the Girls, Badminton by Kay
Lee, a Sophomore. Boys' Ping-
Pong was won by Eckard Bull, a
Senior, and the Girls' Ping-Pong
by Nancy Howe. The year's stand-
ing, from first to last place, was as
follows: Juniors, Sophomores, Sen-
iors, and Freshmen.
An international play-day was
held at Clark Field on January
twenty-ninth. lt was sponsored by
Wurtsmith High School. Among
the participating schools were John
Paul Jones, George Dewey, Brent
and American High Schools. Com-
petition was held in softball, volley-
ball, badminton, Chinese checkers,
and sunka. The participants were
divided into teams wearing dif-
ferent colors so that competition
was among teams instead of among
The American School partic-
ipants were, kneeling left to right:
Candace Gibbs, Kay Lee, Lynn
Davis, Nancy Howe, and Pris
ipants Were, kneeling, left to right:
Candace Gibbs, Kay Lee, Lynn
Davis, Nancy Howe, and Pris
Litwin, standing, left to right:
Susan Jones, Kaye Fisher, Linda
McJennett, Nadia Rindler, Edurne
Neely, Charlotte Robertson, Terry
Gaffney, Mary Shaw, Ilona Lipton,
and Coach Herminia Barcenas.
Edgar Priestmani and Nancy Howe concentrate on a tricky volley as they
warm up before their respective competitions.
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MRS. PHYLLIS MEYER
Lower School Counselor
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MRS. STRONG MR. TRABERT . MRS. DOROTHY BATCHELDER
MISS LIMGENCO TAN MRS. SUSANA GRANT
History, Testing Grade 7-5
Grade 7-4, Latin
MRS. CORRINE DAVIDSON
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MR. ADONAY MRS. MARGARET TAYLOR
MRS. MARIETTA RAAB
Assistant Lower School Counselor
MRS. FROYDIS PETERSON
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MRS. OLGA DE WIT MISS GILDA MARTIN MRS. DURAN MRS. JOSEPHINE ILDEFONSO
Music Music Librarian
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1 Harry Bass
f Danny Beck
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ready for the opening curtain.
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Starring members of the cast sing a chorus during "The
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TOP ROW: Willard Porterfield, Charles Bohlen, App Wiltsee, Mike Raab, Erika Schulz, Anne Koren, Patti
Robie, Irene Clurman, Jared Florance, Veith Von Furstenberg, Jack Elliott, Jedward Stewart.
BOTTOM ROW: Beth Boucher, Gertrude Stewart, Stephanie Telesco, Penny Power, Margaret Hargreaies,
Becky Dickerrnan, Elizabeth Reyes, Pamela Hutschlnson, Nancy Howell, Jane Armerding, Linda Zautner,
TOP ROW: Arturo Rocha, Galen Naylor, William.Griswold, Maxey Hendryx, Robert Meyer, Peter Carl,
Donathan Muilenburg, Jo Jo Parsons, Wayne Quasha, Steve Mulkey, Martin Darling.
BOTTOM ROW: Rodney Sullivan, Martela Beck, Ard uth Gordon, Joan Oppenheimer, Mary Vasbinder, Vashi
Fernandez, Susan Sletten, Honie Plaskett, Candice Pratico, Antonio Luchangco.
TOP ROW: Robert Sauve, Graham Brown, Ernest Ben R S b d
son, ex vo o a, Steve Black, Bill Gates, Roy Callej4a
DaV1d Hamilton, Morris Parra, David Aholtz, Art Rohling.
BOTTOM ROW: Susan Pirhalla, Barbara Lim, Amelia Dunlop, Anna Doster, Margaret Enking, Linda Brown
Norma Berona, Helen Yap, Wanell Wise.
TOP ROW: Peter Hesketh, Ronnie James, Edward Searl, Tony Rittenhouse, Dee Defoe, Paula Brodie, Stanley
Schultz, Douglas Baldwin, Don Sherman, Brad Nuber.
BOTTOM ROW: Jessica Bartlett, Cathy Claxton, Pamela Dill, Janet Badger, Susan Ragan, Lynn Barnhart,
Gail Klemme, Cynthia Miles, Susan Miller.
TOP ROW: Robert Chandler, Dein Nuber, Robert Walters, Karl Shaeffer, Howard Hagedorn, Peter Drucke.
BOTTOM ROW: James Neff, Jill Spatz, Darleen Bird, Erna Kaufmann, Mary Hughes, Linden Haven, Paul
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MRS. HARRIETTE TRANFAGLIA
GRADE 6 - 1
Kl Mark Bradl n, David Bethel, Don Woodruff, Stephen Ross, Chuck
TOP ROW: Dan Parkrnan, Jim eeman, y
Thompson, Ches Johnson.
MIDDLE ROW: Gloria Bryant, Else Talboys, Susan Grant, Louise Crilly, Cheryl Bristow, Annette Woodling,
Renee Fittingholflf, June Millington, Rosemary Shu.
BOTTOM ROW: Margaret Carroll, Peggy Kaiser, Sharon Livesay, Elizabeth Wiltsee.
ABSENT: Louise Baier.
GRADE 6 - 4
TOP ROW: Paul Barber, Elihu Davidson, Lou Liese, Richard Hartline, Tom Pesacreta, George Williams,
Richard Reynolds, Harold Edwards, Anthony Wilmer, Grove Richardson.
BOTTOM ROW: John Leach, Marilyn Snyder, Honor Kever, Leslie Oliver, Celia Tishler, Barbara Perrine,
Helen Powell, Leo Lloyd.
MRS. JEANETTE SPATZ
GRADE 6 - 5
TOP ROW: Tim Kelly, Jimmy Gordon, Bill Fisher, Pete Smith, John Schaffner, Dona Scott, Otto Kaufmann,
Bill Moore, Donald Budd. ' ' I t I I
BOTTOM ROW: Dorothy Zautner, Christine Oliver, Marie Gantner, Nina Nine, Murielle Schaer, Cynthia
Coleman, Betty Harrington, Christina Garchitorena, Cati Caldwell, Kathy Johnson.
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' , ,,,, GRADE 5 - 1 . .
ligi TOP ROW: Larry Johnson, Kelley Gibbs, Gregory Clurman, Tom Lundy, Barry Baldwin, Hank Liese, Tom
d 1,f Lockwood, Ricky Clarkson, Douglas Masters.
' MIDDLE ROW: Marilyn Yousko, Sandra Symonds, Jean Millington, Reynold Berona, Alan Quasha, Ben Cruz,
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Prissy Gray, Mary Leas, Margaret Richardson.
BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Szita, Linda Livesay, Vickie O'Bannon, Sharon Richmiller, Marlene Wong, Maidie
Hawley, Sandra Francisco, Pat Oppenheimer, Tandy Tranfaglia.
ABSENT: David Bowen.
MRS. EDNA BOYKIN
MRS. ELSIE KING
GRADE 5 - 2 ,
TOP ROW: Eddie Tuttle, Benjamin Pomenez, Harry Pihilips, Donald Black, James McCon1be, Eric Brown,
. MacDonald Jones, Steven Butler, George Wilcox, Joel Pomerene.
MIDDLE ROW: Linda Palma, Alice Green, Susan Chandler, Sherrill Wallace, Jane Darling, Leeda Atkinson,
Jane Sauve, Georgia Rittenhouse, Kathryn Plaskett.
BOTTOM ROW: Peggy Parks, Jody Dickerman, Patsy Grant, Tina Coe.
MRS. C0 it it
GRADE 4 - 1 'lL',L Q KL-,i1
TOP ROW: Manuel Orozco, Richard Nestle, Michael Caldwell, Norman Reyes, James Griswold, Richard l i,..
Sletten, Richard Amerding, Scott McIntyre,Mark Brodie, Mark Stoner. 5, 1 R , , ,
MIDDLE ROW: Linda Blackburn, Rina Picciotto, Victoria Sycip, Janice Cargal, Totsie Smith, Pamela Meyer, .
Donna Staresinich, Camille Johnson, Cathrine Robi e, Anne-Marie Cadwallader. ,
BOTTOM ROW: Jennifer Colley, Susan Parkman, Sharon Bristow, Carliss Baldwin, Margaret Hornbostel, R'
Marla Anderson, Jill Quasha, Ellen Sletten, Barbara Brown.
MRS. AGNES BRAGANZA
GRADE 4 - 2
TOP ROW: Gregory Williams, Luis Fisher, Steven Conner, Gary Balmain, Gordon Dagley, Albert Truax, Bill
Anderson, John Paul Perrine, John Dyer.
MIDDLE ROW: Jimmy Rader, Becky Bergman, Gloria Rodriguez, Sara Lee Schneidman, Helen Elliott, Lucy
Ann Tomenes, Chris Taylor.
BOTTOM ROW: Mark Taylor, Shelley Little, Judy Phillips, Judith Lunn, Pauline Florence, Steven Dunn.
ABSENT: John Carson, Pamela Leikari.
MRS. CELEDONIA AQUINO
GRADE 4 - 3
TOP ROW: Mike Drucke, Tommy Fisher, Greg Hill, Peter Rossman, Tommy Feeley, Lee Butler, Paul Talboys,
Bobby Badger, Tommy Master, Grady Huie.
MIDDLE ROW: Carol Cummings, Patricia Dudley, Kathy Kobertanz, Edith Strick, Cheryl Walker, Cristina
San Pedro, Susan Dab, Patty Malchow, Connie D0 natelli.
BOTTOM ROW: Evelyn Harrison, Lelia Vittetow, Vidtor Parra, Peggy Sauve, Dale Wise.
ABSENT: Cynthia Clarkson.
QQ eleeyy .gg,j:, MRS. WYLMOTI-I THOMPSON
GRADE 4 - 4
TOP ROW: William Dykes, Christopher Stone, Jolm Snyder, Richard Kraighman, James O'Bannon, Russell
egg Alexander, Lee Richardson, Peter Thauwald, Benjamin Edwards, James Cargal.
5, MIDDLE ROW: James Bryant, Conrad Sheff, Steve Landenburg, Philip Telesco, Robert Hansen, Charles
Mattison, Allen Bradlyn, Douglas Bowen, Kerry Little.
BOTTOM ROW: Paula Drummond, Evelyn Moses, Martha Rittenhouse, Margaret Clark, Georgann Rost,
my t Sharon Hesketh, Cora Lee Foote.
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GRADE 3 - 5
TOP ROW: Patrick O'Pallick, Michael Pomarez, Miclrael Beck, Charles Gantner, William Crilly, Eduardo
Rocha, Jon Sandy, Charles McKeone, Paul Real, Glary Gennerich.
BOTTOM ROW: Wade Mulkey, Derek Frost, Elizabetlh Brown, Janet Ridgeway, Louise Rouse, Kristine Mc-
Fadden, Bobbi Jo Ellis, Rebecca Flen1ing, Steven Herd, Keith Barnard.
MRS. TERESITA CARCOVICH
GRADE 2 - 1
TOP ROW: Michael Sandoe, Bryant Coleman, Brian Butler, Billy Tileston, Charles Boucher, Frank Raab,
David Bridges, Christopher Tanner, Robert Rindler, Thomas J elliffe.
MIDDLE ROW: Fred Cassel, Steven Nestle, Michael Taylor, William Locke, Henry Parkman, Kile Powers,
James Nestle, David Upham, Bryan Wimberly.
BOTTOM ROW: Roberta Lim, Mary McKeone, Frances Allen, Delight Woodhull, Karen McCombe, Debra
Carpenter, Twyla Tranfaglia, Kathy Ylitalo, Janet Fradenburg.
MRS. DE LEON
GRADE 2 - 2
TOP ROW: William Tarrant, Johnnie King, Clyde Crawford, Nicholas Hogg, Robert Brucker, Seth Schneidman,
Andrew Banks, Curtis Parks, William Hostmann.
MIDDLE ROW: Gary Canady, Debbie Hensinger, Lisa Jones, Jaimye Sandy, Paula Perrine, Lynn Richardson,
Emily Wheeler, Beatrice Roebers, Patricia Lim, Bill Clarkson.
BOTTOM ROW: Gilda Laforga, Vicki Woodrich, Linda Swain, Mary Louise Martin, Linda Searl.
ABSENT: Steve Fellerman, Philip J onckheer, Roland Sevilla.
MRS. MARY LOU BULAHAN
GRADE 2 - 3
TOP ROW: Leon Beck, Stanley Alexander, Ray Doster, Ricky Telesco, Tim Brown, Rod Foote, Charles Brooks,
Di Cavender, Michael Roach.
MIDDLE ROW: Jimmy Darling, Rafael Conde, Claude Cao, Bobby de Castro, Chad Hawley, Gary Dixon,
BOTTOM ROW: Roberta Slane, Patty Gaffney, Ann Lynn Parrish, Debbie Mosier, Shelley McIntyre, Martha
Ann Crum, Debbie Thomas, Priscilla Zautner, Andrea Aitken.
ABSENT: Ricky King.
GRADE 2 - 4
TOP ROW: Winslow Truax, Alain Schaer, Jeffrey Roh ling, Phili F t Ed
MRS. BETTY LOU GAFFNEY It
p os er, mund Nassr, Bruce Scully, Rex
Carter, Thad Johnson, Stephen Crilly. it H D
MIDDLE ROW: Ben'er Fi h Cl' F
J sc er, ive rost, Dianna I pekdjian, Sherry Fisher, Karen Carson, Maril n M , '
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uth Batchelder, Christie Dunn, Roger Hansen S6'I'3flI1 AQUIHO
BOTTOM ROW: Julie Smith, Mellissa Reyes, Maiie oppeiilieiiiiei,'Melee Hemphill, Carol Rieliiiiillei, Diane it
Galbraith, Susie Pockmire, Debbie Bethel.
GRADE 2 - 5 Z ie. k,,,, 3 ,,,V I ,,VzVl ,,w ,,,a i,.i.,kl
TOP ROW: Thomas Elliot, John Bohnel, Jeffrey Semelraro, Alexis Mishtowt, Bircher Johnson, Toshi Tsuchiya, 'ei', i V i We
Dale Bowen, Lindsay Powell, Arthur Cummings, John Davies. O i
MIDDLE ROW: Cathrine Brennan, Joanna Mattison, Terisita King, Teresa Hodel, Victoria Malca, Linda
Kitchen, Deborah Plaskett, Elizabeth Storck, Michele Torrance.
BOTTOM ROW: Joanne Bergman, Pamela Shu, Nola Pearce, Michaele Ellis, Kea Lynn Bockus.
AB ' '
SENT. Theodore Fleming, Sue AnnfSvoboda.
MRS. MARY BROWN
MISS ROSARIO CASAL
TOP ROW: Michael Ipekdjian, Malcolm Knights, Christie Gomez. Stephen Millington, David DruIT1II1011d,
' ' ' ' ' ' G offre Williams, John Wilcox
Mari Camus. Charlie Brennan, Dickie Dickerman. John Rising, e y -
MIDDLE ROW: Kathy Thauwald, Louise Fradenburg, Birgitte Anderson, Inge Klocke, Pamela Ragan,
Peggy Jenswold, Liza Pomereng, Betsy Bohnel.
BOTTOM ROW: Susie Hart, Naila Aquino, Jean Alle n, Ginsy Cavender, Toril Talboys, Anne Moran.
ABSENT: Sally King.
GRADE 1 - 2
TOP ROW: Robert Fisher, Michael Ty, Keith Geeslin, Guy Langvardt, Mark Lundy, David Feltman, Robert
Foster, Ricky McCasland, William Snadoe, Mark Roach.
MIDDLE ROW: Michael Phillips, Elizabeth Oppenheimer, Susan Francisco, Margaret Baldwin, Barbara
Johnston, Deborah Balmain, Elizabeth Brucker, Mark Beck.
BOTTOM ROW: Melodie Broeg, Carol McFadden, Mary Bryant.
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ia-SE! ,, A S fifffll
1st row: George Williams, Roger Beck, Wayne Quasha, Robert Greenwald,
2nd row: Jim Helly, Ken Harper, Gordon Lester, Mike Slue, William H.
Johnson, Jack Kleeman, Rolf Sletten.
lst row, left to right: Allen Quasha, Christopher Muni, Jackie Simke,
StevenMu'ilenburg, Philip North, Simon Malca, Winslow Trauax.
2nd row: Richard Zautner, Mike Davis, Tommy Snalt, Tom Lockwood,
Richard Nestle, Richard Armerding, Maurir Musry.
3rd row: Bucky Edwards, Albert Trauz, Hank Liese, Kelly Gibbs, Barry
Baldwin, Jim McLone, Christopher North, Tommy Adamson, Bruce
Cub - Pack 106
1st row, left to right: Michael Cadwell, Steve Conner, Don Foster, Gary
Demack, Bill Marek, Richard Millington, Richard Woodling, Jimmy
Rader, James Fleming, Peter Svensgaard, Monty Swiryn.
row: Mark Stoner, Gregg Roberts, Allen Bradyn, Tommy Fisher,
David Bowan, Dick Sletlen, Steve Doster, Ricky Rahn, Norma.n
Reyes, Robert Hansen, Phillip Leigh, Phillip Telesco, John Carson,
Bob Scully, Henry Pell, Terry Thornton, Chris Wiltsee.
3rd row: Ralf Lambert, James O'Bannon, Mich
Lee Richardson, Chlis Stone.
ael Conner, James Cargal,
An eighth grade classroom dur-
ing school hours. . .
Top row: Dorothy Zautner,
June Millington, Georgianne
Ylitalo, Linda Browne, Patti
Robie, Mary Pomerene, Peg-
Middle row: Linda Zautner,
Nancy Howell, Trudy
Stewart, M a r g a r e t Har-
greaves, Penny Powers, Jane
Arrnerding, Helen Yap
Front row: Louise Baier, Eliza-
beth Reyes, Elizabeth
Steiner, Susan Grant, Eliza-
beth Wiltsee, Louise Crilly
Top row: Maureen Conway,
Mary Leas, Margaret Rich-
ardson, Marilyn Yousko
Middle row: Christine Awad
Ellen szita, Georgia Ritten-
house, Alice Green, Jean Mill-
in ton Patricia Flemming
Front row: Patricia Oppen-
heimer, Sandra Francisco
Marianne Horst, Patsy Grant
Tandy Del Tranfaglia, Mar-
Top row: Kathy Ylitalo, Cathy
Robie, Gayle Smith, Therese
Middle row: Pauline Florence,
Josephine Oppenheimer, Mary
Ann Hosmann, Elaine Saus-
sote, Carliss Baldwin
Bottom row: Carol Cummings,
Rina Picciotto, Edith Stick,
Patricia Dudley, Karan Mc-
Combe, Elizabeth Brown,
Top row: Jean Browne, Jean
Llyod, Pamela Leikari, Tury-
Bottom row: Mary Helen Szita,
Sandra Tom, Mellis Reyes,
Top row: Christine San Pedro,
Camille Johnson, Terry Lam-
Botton row: Cora Lee Foote,
Nola Pearce, Christine Mc-
Top row: Anne Batchelder,
Julie Brodie, Becky Bergman,
Middle row: Brenda Oliver,
Vicky Carden, Judy Phillips,
Sonja Johnson, Sherry Fisher
Front row: Mary Rossman,
Joanne Bergman, Becky Fle-
ming, Ruth Batchelder, Su-
san Parkman, Diane Vittaton
Top row: Paula Drummond,
Janice Cargal, Donna Zaut-
Bottom row: Linda Blackburn,
Sharon Briston, Janet Ridge-
Top row: Ruth Curtis, Maidie
Hawley, Barbara Vorster,
Botton row: Roberta Lim,
Cynthia Clarkson, Marla An-
derson, Becky Lundy
Top row: Patty Gaffney, Anna
Lynn Parrish, Cecilia Pesa-
Bottom row: Debbie Bethel,
Deborah Mosier, Carolyn
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'fi l'QS1'0l1Q Tm: a. Runnin co. or me PHILIPPINES
Manila 0 Bacolod 0 Cebu 0 Davao 0 lloilo 0 Naga
The New SMITH-CORONA Portable
Has A Special PAPER GAGE ..
An exclusive Smith-Corona device that
indicates accurately the exact amount of
paper remaining at the bottom of the
page to eliminate the guesswork out of
With all the features of modern
typewriters, a Smith-Corona portable
typewriter types clearly and uniformly . . .
makes typing light and simple.
The Smith-Corona Portables are now on
display at the Erlanger Sz Galinger, Inc.
display ro-om on Isaac Peral. Write or
Visit Us For Full Particulars Now!
ERLANGER 8: GALINGER, INC.
lsaac Peral, Ermlta, Manila
CEBU ' BACOLOD '
,S 68 Years of Service in the Philippines
When it introduced Petroleo Marca Gallo in this country in 1892, Stanvac
tthen known as Soconyj became the first oil company in the Philippines.
Since then it has assumed the role of pioneers in opening up new fields of
progress for the nation through petroleum products.
Stanvac is proud of the many important "Firsts" it has given this country.
The first commercial oil product tPetroleo Marca Galloj, the first gasoline,
the first motor oil in the Philippines were brought by Stanvac.
Stanvac products have made possible many Philippine ,history-making
"Firsts": The first air exhibition flights over Manila in 1916 by aviator
Charles Niles, as well as the famous Arnaiz-Calvo flight from Manila to
Madrid in 1936 used Socony aviation gasolineg the M. V. Gen. Roxas, the
first steel hull vessel built in the Philippines was launched on Mobil Marine
Through the years Stanvac has been recognized as a leader in promoting
Philippinetechnological progress, that it has become a part of Philippine life.
STANDARD VACUUM OIL COMPANY
San Miguel Brewery consistently strives to
produce the highest quality products and
to render the best possible service.
Added to these obiectives is the policy of
maintaining fair prices. These high
principles have eamed for San Miguel
Brewery the patronage and prestige which
it enioys today as "Home of Quality
Products Since l890."
San Miguel Pale Pilsen
San Miguel Cerveza
Corrugated Board Boxes
Royal Quinine Water
Magnolia Ice Cream
Magnolia Milk Products
CO2 lLiquid 8: Solidl
Poultry 81 Livestock Feeds
Metal Closures and Metal
San Miguel Pale Pilserr
San Miguel Super-Bock
Applied Color Decorations
Royal London Dry Ginger Ale
Cock'n Bull Ginger Beer
8: Ginger Ale
Magnolia Fresh Cow's Milk
Fleischmann Active Dry Yeast
Aluminum Collapsible Tubes
Beverage Wooden Cases
San 7 iguel 7 rfemerg
I i 'iff '
ri fi L- 111134
I V7 V 'r li? I in - ' ,
TAKE 0 E FOR FUN!
Y .,1.:.:.:.:. . .,...,., ..A,.,.,.A.,, ,.,,A.. .. . .
Take e great American President Liner
on your vacation...
the SS PRESIDENT CLEVELAND, ,
SS PRESIDENT WILSON
or the all First Class
SS PRESIDENT HOOVER.
See the rest of the fascinating Orient - Manila, Hong Kong, Kobe
and Yokohama. Fill your days with fun, sun and
relaxation, your nights with parties, movies and dances.
There's an APL schedule to fit your vacation.
A fare to fit your pocketbook.
See your Travel Agent today. First Class round-trip
fares from any port on the schedule start
at 5236, baggage allowance: 350 lbs.
Economy Class fares from 5170,
baggage allowance: 250 lbs.
SealAir combinations available.
Trans-Pacific H Ong Kong-Japan
.'o.,c" ."'. u'.. .". g
ssl .,, cage
wmv ancunncu ms. - zsrn sr.- rmmn
HUWII ,mm C 0 I. I D,
and its subsidiaries
Dedicated to the Service ofthe People!
W. J: J Q URANCE xv .
U' . MI'
W, , QQE
.Q SUGAR I I l
f IQ , If x I.
ROPE QFD' 'h i
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LA CARLOTA SUGAR CENTRAL METROPOLITAN INSURANCE COMPANY
PILAR SUGAR CE
NTRAL ELIZALDE TRADING CORPORATION TANDUAY DISTILLERY, INC
SANIAR MINING CO., INC. MANILA BROADCASTING COMPANY
ELIZALDE ROPE FACTORY
ELIZALDE PAINT 8z OIL FACTORY, INC
, INC. SUGAR PLANTATIONS
1 1,0IQ Lil- puts the fun back into driving
w i t h N A,p14:ff .:22
e ee as we
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GOODRICH INTERNATIONAL RUBBER COMPANY
Por+ Area. Manila
Facfory: Marikina Heigh+s Planiafion: Tumajubong, Basilan
Watch: Goodrich's TV Show, "Highway Patrol",
DZAQ-TV - Every Wednesday at 8:30 P.M.
Io This yecir's groduofes
E ru.l.:n C
5 Q I
59 P 2 9
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50 I JK 3 N is R' ,Q
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.NSW - Wei 4 if
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gl IPQRATE K .hh MILK I
'mv Mllmf ' "Cu m MII-K 50 S
'A men nu nvun.Ki9 kj
from The General Milk Co.
mcxkers of LIBERTY Evoporofed
Filled Milk lfcill cmd smolll
QUALITY Pkonucrs OF dI'I1i1Ii0Il
ELEMENTARY -- HIGH SCHOOL - COLLEGE
I Widest Assortment -- Clean, Fresh Stockj
Qualify SCHOOL SUPPLIES
f F rom Pencils to Typewritersj
DICTIONARIES - OUTLINES -- REFERENCES
TEACHERS' PROFESSIONAL BOOKS
SCHOOL FORMS -- RUBBER STAMPS
MAPS - TESTS 8: SCALES -- GLOBES
ART MATERIALS - DRAF TSMEN 'S SUPPLIES
MAGAZINES 8: MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS
I' or Over Half
Supply Home ,.,,,,:,:gg:: :,:: : .:::. 5 55: .,:,:::::::,:,:,:,:::,:,:,.:' 'Essay-,.,, ::::::.,.:: ,351 .:.,.:.:.,.,. , 1 .,.:.:.:.:.:.1.:.1.3.:. 1 .g.5.:.g.:.:., Tel. 3-22-51
Always look for
this seal as your
guarantee ol the
best in aluminum..
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COIL Fon RAI-Pnoormc ,
"o'.,oLfff.lIff'nII REYNOLDS PHILIPPINE. G0llP0llATl0ll
Y aluminum! I Highway 54. Manclaluyong, Rizal
523 ISAAC PERAL
MANAGER 324 DAVID. EscoLTA
, ,,,-. i
.. S.I ,.SS
A I A
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AAIP"P .AAI IAIS SLIL
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SSII ' 'styled ' '
W. A. BHITTICK gl CII., INC.
1 Y EA R s
OF PARTNERSHIP gr E
BANKING FOR INDUSTRY . . .
PROMOTING ECONOMICAL STABILITY
- Philippine Progress and The Firsf
4 NaI'ionaI Ciiy Bank go hancI-in--
' 04 nv hand.
Since I902, The Firsi' Na'IionaI Cify
Bank has worked closely, kepi pace
wiih Ihe growfh ancI expansion oi
Philippine Agriculfure, Indus+ry
' and Commerce.
0 land naw
Ill' alll .
- ew iz!-'
01- ,VE 4+
NATIONAL CITY BANK
Branches in the Philippines
M A N I L A
Main Branch: Juan Luna Street
510 ROME? S'AfIiAS' ERMITA Port Area Branch: 13th Street
2. T1 1 2.
PAMPANGA: Clark Field CEBU: Cebu City
Tel. NOS. 5-30-33 5-I4-62 5-15-97
WALK- IIVER SHOE STORE
IIIR INIIUSIRIAI HEATING PRIIBIENIS
., Q.g, I 'GAS
'E'E I FAVORITE LP
WE HAVE THE MOST COMPET ENT
STAFF IN THE PHILIPPINES FOR
INDUSTRIAL CYLINDER GAS
CALL TEL. 5-33-33 8: 5-57-06
PHILIPPINE ACETYLENE CO.
1155 CRISTQBAL, PACO
C012 Cgmmlaziiom to the
CLASS of 1960
C. F. Sharp 8. Company, Inc
' d .
First round-the-World airline
...andyirst choice of experienced travelers
in f Step aboard a giant Clipper' and Pan American will whisk you all the way V
' around the world-east or west.
3, ml Westbound, fly Pan Am via the Middle East to all Europe. Then take your
Y X choice of 2 .let Clipper routes to the U.S.A.-across the Atlantic to New York,
' ' , or over the Pole to the U. S. West Coast and onward across the Pacific.
Eastbound, fly Pan Am from Tokyo faboard new Jet Clippersl
or via Manila to the U. S. West Coast, then over the Pole to
Europe by Jet Clipper, and back home through the Middle East.
Stop over wherever you wish along the way. Continue your
trip whenever you want on Pan Am's frequent Round-theWorld
flights. Enjoy the finest standards of air service, "on time" S
arrivals and departures, and the convenience of more than 800 S
Pan American offices 'round the world to serve you.
For expert trip planning, call your travel agent or Pan American
Phone 3-19-81, Manila Hotel ' Downtown Ofice, 204 Escolta
'Dade-Mark. Rqlunr d Pliilippina ferent Ofc
Ad No. SF-7617-H fPlate size: 7 x 10inches1 40 inches, B8rW-4 col x 10 inches
Q7 x 10 inchesj Manila Newspapers-August, 1959
during? gyour vacation '?
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.A 1 ..., A.,. - I ,.A.,. A .
Do . . . make 'I'I'1G
Iove Io wear!
way makes II so
Learn Ihe Iafesf Iechniques
from 'Ihreading a machine Io I'I1e
use of aI'racI'Imen'rs aI your
SINGER SEWING CENTER.
IO-Iesson course in Dressmaking ,.,. 1320.00
IO-Iesson course In., Embroidery .... 'F"20.00
Form your own group and spend your holidays
Enroll Now at the Air-Conditioned
SINGER SEWING CENTER
SINGER BLDG., BONIFACIO DRIVE, PORT AREA
I SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY
e?'l'rade Mark of ihv SINGER MFG CO.
' BETTER FOOD VALUES
F 0 R ' FAIR DEALING
0 SHOPPING CONVENIENCE
me Qkal PLACE ro sHoP
I i'Ii"'Q:gi -:ls-: 2
N M- F I - 1 ,
N PM ,..-"iff gtg ff
51s111ii.r.: ssase'.:.:f:gi5fi,E V. xa.. I , H I ,,,,.,,,,... X, S..,. 5 'WE'-'Tl
483 Padre Faura Forbes Park, Makati
Tel. 5-37-51 Tels. 5-02-11 8z 5-02-13
- , y Nu
SPECIAL: CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS
AND OTHER ITALIAN DISHES
Air Conditioned Dining Room and Bar
, f ' ', , fr .,
4,47-1 -:k:'7, ff ln' 46.11, .QLL W7
1 , In, fi ,,M,qffZ.:,?H .7741 ., fn..
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BREAK THROUGH THE
219 MENLO RD., PASAY CITY TEL. 5-57-50
Maximum Power From Your Engine
MILEAGE ro Youn cAR
Expecl maximum performance from your car wi+l1
Super l'li-Ociane - Jrlie gasoline made especially 'for
ioclay's advanced, high-compression engines refined
by Filipinos ai flue Caliex Barangas Refinery for
cars in lime Philippines.
For iop engine performance - RPM
.E SUPREME MOTOR OIL ... for greafer
U riding comfort gel' MARFAK LUBRICATION.
HELP FIGHT TB
to all metering
SHELL X-100 MULTIGRADE
IN 2 RANGES:
lOW!3O cmd 2OW!4O
PLUS on exclusive NEW ciclditive since June 1959 to
keep pistons cleaner cit high tempercitures, cut com-
shcitt wecir cincl lengthen ccirlite.
A 1 I
K? .. - .- '
tv fwywfwfe 211 the wvfld Ulfvugh
ADKINS IRAVEl AGENCY
534 ISAAC PERAL, ERMITA, MANILA .-.-:
Teieiohonez 5-33-24: 5-41-74: 5-31-'12
AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES, GROCERIES
AND AT . . . .
BY AIR OR SEA U , 3 ' +i.
As official agents for airlines and steamships, we will gladly n E2
supply the latest information regarding routes and regulations, --f f i'ff'G'-f'-"HT" g
arrange itineraries, clearances, visas, and reservations to and " AJ "":'iet"L "
from all DHHS of the W01'1d- 118511195 A. MABINI Cor. ARQUIZA Tel. 5-57-28
We're sorry to see
the Class '59
But we'ii ine giaci to do
their packing, crating,
LLIED BROKERs o coma
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-at substantial discount
Small enough to be nimble in
city traffic - yet big enough to
cruise safely and comfortably at
highway speeds. Combines the
best features of cars big and
small! It has proved, its dur-
ability, roadability and comfort
in "Experience Run, U.S.A."
over every measured mile of
Federal Highway. The 1960
Falcon gives you a six-passen-
'ger Ford at true money-saving
FALCON gives you more for
your money than anything else
on the road...and low prices
is only your first saving.
UP to 80 miles per U.S. gallon,
with power to spare and comfort
foo' six! ULTRA-MODERN
Short Stroke six-cylinder en-
gine . . . up front for safety,
stability, road balance..
U.S. Factory Deliveries made at:
it JERSEY CITY
ii NEW ORLEANS
For complete i1-zformation see:
20TH I RAILROAD STS., PORT MEA
MANILA TRADING 81 SUPPLY CO.
Best wishes and success
Class 0 f 1960
ATLANTIC, GULF 81 PACIFIC COMPANY
QF MANILA, INC
Perfect weather- perfect refreshment
There's the pleasure of a perfect day-a warm sun, a playful
breeze rustling the foliage around you. There's the enjoyment of a
good meal to share-made even better because the good taste of
Coca-Cola goes with it. Ask for Coca-Cola at your favorite cafe-
nothing can match its wholesome, delicious refreshment!
AUTHORIZED BOTTLER SAN MIGUEL BREWERY
SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
uv oven zoo coufvrmes
"It's good Io be on a well-run ship"
,iff , .
The fabulous new Flagship HROTTERDAMH
The fifth ship of the Holland-America Line since 1872 to bear this honored name-38,645 gross tons of ultra
mod-ern beauty and character, from the stackless expanse of her top 'decks to the quiet restfulness of her living
quarters. The "ROTTERDAM" has automatic stabilizer fins, complete air-conditioning and the latest scientific
navigational and operational devices. Her new features and facilities, developed through generations of experience
in pleasing ocean voyagers, are designed to make the "ROTTERDAM" first choice in transatlantic travel and luxury
For lull particulars please apply' to your Travel Agents or to:
Bonifacio cEi'tigi0th street Telgfg-Iitlllgl, -1233231-92
IT COSTS ONLY MORE!
It's easy to add a whole new continent to your itiner-
ary when you fly with Qantas to Europe via Austra-
lia and America. The extra cost is infinitesimal, the
extra flying time is almost nil, and the enjoyment of
your journey is multiplied manyfold when you fly
the Qantas "Southern Crossl' route to U.S.A. and
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Fl Y QANTAS 07 .I TS
F I I M Q 1 0 SYDNEY - FIJI - HONOLULU - SAN FRANCISCO ' NEW YORK ' LONDON
Qantas 707 Jet Services, currently cutting flying time
between Sydney, San Francisco3 New York and Lon-
don almost in half. Travellers to London who cannot
spare time to visit Australia will be able to connect
with Qantas 707 .let Services at Honolulu, San Fran-
cisco or New York. Qantas is by far your best way
to U.S.A. and Europe. Ask your travel agent to tell
you also about the Qantas round-world 707 Jet service
which brings you home via Rome, Cairo and Karachi,
Bangkok and Singapore.
FILIPINAS IVIUIUR SERVICES INC. ..,,.i. .....
EL HOGAR FILIPINO Building, 115 Juan Luna, Tel. 30056
Pasong Tamo, Malca+i Tels. 8-94-06 8: 8-O9-95 and leading travel agents'
J 455 PRODUCT
52 .5 .A of the
...ali 8 Cow YEAR
SCHOOL PADS AND NOTEBOOKS
For school 8: office supplies-buy the best
3. co., mc.
J. M. Menzi Bldg., R. Regents
8: Soler, Manila 4' Tel. 2-79-27
Branches: CEBU 4' ILOILO 'li DAVAO
lox my oj'
General Managers for:
MENZI INDUSTRIES, INC.
Mamlging Agents for:
BASILAN PLANTATION CO., INC.
Exclusive Distributors for:
CORPORATION OF THE
OF THE YEAR
"Seiorita Brand school pads
and notebooks-a Philippine
product of Menzi 8 Co.,
Inc., which has been well-
established in the market,
and widely-known and
accepted for about three
generations, by school
children in every town and
Association of the
lluich Bog WQN OVER
The NALKYD wall 'Finish ihai malres home decoration quick and
easy. Colors pre-planned forg perfect harmony. Dries quickly.
One coal' covers mosi' surfaces. Odorless, washable.
See your DUTCH BOY dealer or
CONNELL BROS. CO.
GENERAL PAINT CORPORATION lPHll..l, INC.
Sales Oflxcz: 13th rl.: Boston Sis., Port Area, Manila, Tels. 335-I6 JL 3-35-17
New rmovy Site: Pssong Tamo, Maka i . .
tl, R zal, Tel, 5 UB E4
A floor polish that really kills insects!
Its Jol1nson's Insect-Killer ""'
Paste ax with DUROCIDE!
JUST THINK! As you polish your floors
with this smooth clear new wax, you're
actually applying insect-killer, at the safme
time. It's that easy . . . and it kills cock-
roaches, ants, all kinds of insects. The
minute they touch the waxed surface, their
bodies start absorbing the Durocide . . .
then they crawl or fly away and soon
WHAT'S MORE, this all-new paste wax
can ' be damp-mopped and buffed again,
again and again without losing its shine or
John 3 Wax
fasf ' SECT KI'-L'
007' IN H g
the i n s e c t-k i l I i n g effectiveness of the
Durocide. With two coats applied to
spots around problem areas such as cabinets,
cupboards, and sinks, the killing action will
coiztinue up to one month I Get new
Johnson's Insect-Killer Paste Wax today in
your choice of clear golden yellow or rich,
mellow red - keep your home free of insect
pests as you keep it shining and beautiful.
CSO much cheaper than buying waxnand
insecticides separately lp
A JO H N SONIS V V, WAX Pnooucr
0 CUSTOMS BROKERS
' PACKING 8: CRATING
- FREIGHT FORWARDING
0 CARGO SUPERINTENDENCE
- AIR CARGO AGENTS
in 1 FIELD WAREHOUSING
AMERICAN SIEAAASHIP AGENCIES, INC.
AGENTS ' BROKERS ' CHARTERERS
MANILA AND TOKYO
Cagayan de Oro
Cable Address: Main Office:
private motorboat and beach club, located in near- gl
by manila suburb, where your entire family can E
enioy healthful outdoor activities in a congenial .2
for further information write to -
col. amado samson U,
everglades marina X U
barrio yllala, las pinas ffvl, IC
rizal f "1 71' U
x Y V U
1 K M,-.., At ff'
' V Y
A S ,Q . 5
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With the compliments of:
AMERICAN INIERNIIIIUNAI UNIIERWRIIERS
Fon THE, PHILIPPINES, INC.
A byword for service
American International Building
239 Juan Luna St. Tel. 2-98-86
A Symbol of
in the field of
CEIU 0 f , BACOLOD o
COMPANY OF PHILIPPINES
MANILA 0 CEBU BACOLOD BAGUIO
A W lg.,
ew ws 4
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The elegant and effervescent
f ii e 46 ESEET FIFWER
Toilet water with a distinctive
scent' that's sure to flatter
milady's good grooming.
For the Woman of tender emotions- X f
e gZZwwQQp5gZmdaz e ..
The captivating fragrance of this 'CP 3
toilet Water Will do Wonders to jf
her personality. 44
i. ER E
The matchless scent of
i . 1 E3
Adds spice to life! i
Brnishless and Lather -egg: 1
Shaving Creams 1 .
After-Shave Lotion CS, U' I
Cologne 96 NW., l , 'U ' X
XC QI' -Af i 96
5 SQ ..
Sold of better drugstores cmd bozczors.
A 1 ? ,
ff? is-'13 4-f Y A ' P
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Today s larger, more powerful automobiles
er sustained driving speeds causing in-
creased stress and strambn tires and sub-
stantially lower t1re milea e
Now Goodyear presents a new premium
tire The 3T Nylon Custom Super-Cuslb
1on desibned to Dive todays motorist more
to go on more milea e more safety
This hi h performance tire Dives you these
Goodyear exclusxves 3T Triple Tempered
Nylon Cord body A new revolutionary
pre shapm technique that fits the tire to
the road New Tri Grip Traction for safer
stops surex starts more road stability.
The new 3T Nylon Custom Super Cushion
1S available ln tube type tubeless or
Captive Air type for use with Goodyear's
new Captive Air Steel Cord Safety Shield,
e-IP-X O xxgu 1
Ex QX3 -E
I X X X
we X X N X M
XR xxx we
X X ,
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A ' Lay- 's.. , -L X
MW , plus better, smoother roads also mean high-
IVYC7 ,,Y. O fy' X K jj- .Sl Af' . y.
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A X if U ' ill Lf!!! .
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X' X f 'V 8 'l K ' 9 J
fest, ll -X iiffxffieg gf' - , '- I -
The world over, more people ride on Goodyear tires than on any other make'
"Welch 'The Goodyear Thea+er.' Fealuring Top Hollywood Stars each weelt,
DZAQ-TV-Channel 3, Fridays, 8:30 P.M."
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P 1 ' . .-iff: --., """. ' '1" in
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SIMPLY DIAL 3-72-51
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