Friends Select School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1955 volume:
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THE SENIUII ELASS
PARKWAY 'PHILADELPHIA ' PENNA.
Seniors .. .
Social . .
Spiritual . .
. . five
vi. . "Q"-PCir4!W'1" !""vf-W-,,1-1-3-v wr Q-was-rw 1-'-f':'-1rff--a-"- . ' rs -4-ov--m.Wy7-fa.
The years -of preparation are over, and we who stand on the thres-
hold are ready to cross over into the future. They have been long years
and hard years, but because they have also been good years, we establish
this Record that all may know of our indebtedness and gratitude to those
who have enriched these years.
As we stand on the brink of the future, we cannot help reflecting
on the past. We, the Class of 1955, have inherited from the past the rich
Quaker tradition that is Friends' Select School. That tradition is em-
bodied in the school motto, "The Wh-ole of Life." We have analyzed
this "whole of life" in its four important phases-academic, physical,
social, and spiritual. Here at Friends' Select, the student embarks upon
a venture of learning amid an atmosphere of wholesome, well-balanced
living, encompassing all of these phases of life.
In the classroom and in many extra-curricular activities, the aca-
demic growth of Friends' Select students is stressed. Standards are high,
classes are small, and individuals have an opportunity to seek, and find,
learning. On the athletic field, the pent-up energies of our youth find
expression in competitive and individual sports. The health of the body
is an important value in our education, and the team-spirit gained from
such activities is invaluable. That same spirit of fellowship is found in
the many varied social functions of the school. We can really meet and
know both our classmates and teachers in the atmosphere of friendly
participation which pervades all social activities. But through all of our
life at Friends' Select, we have sensed the "something different" about
our school. And that difference is the Quaker belief in the individual and
the bit of good in every man. This respect for our fellowman has been
an important part of our past and present. And we feel it will continue
to influence our future.
And so the years have gone, and we have grown in the lesson of
the "whole of life." Only the Future can show how well we have learned
WE UEUIE TE
We, the Class of 1955, pay tribute to a wonderful man and inspiring
friend, Master Ed. From his skillful instruction, patiently imparted in
the Shop, we have learned the value of working with our hands. But the
values which Master Ed has so capably taught us extend far beyond the
realm of the crafts. Master Ed in a definite manner has expressed worthy
ideas that will be invaluable to the Class of '55 in later years. With a
sincere interest in our problems, he has heard them and given us the wise
counsel which has endeared him to all. To you, Master Ed, the Class of
1955 gives a heartfelt salute for helping make our life at Select a full one.
HELEN S. MacDONALD
YVc, the Class of 1955, dedicate our Record Hook to Teacher Helen
S. MacDonald, who is loved and respected throughout Friends' Select.
She has given us an illuminating conception of what a truly integrated
life can he. Everyone of us has hcen guided in some way hy her steady
hand, always ready to help: has had his life molded into a more con-
structive one hy her meaningful ideas and suggestions. This growth has
come not only from the knowledge she has given us through her classes
in Latin and ancient history hut also from her counsel in helping us
overcome our daily problems in the ever complicated process of "growing
J. THEODORE PETERS
I really do hate to see you go from Friends' Select School. You
have been an interesting, helpful, and co-operative class. We shall miss
you very much, and hope that you will come back as often as possible.
You have had ideas, and many of them have been good ones. May
you, each one, continue to have ideas and animation and live really pur-
poseful lives. Remember, each one of you, that in all the world there is
not, and probably never will be, anyone exactly like you. It is your
responsibility to discover your own particular talents, develop them,
and' make positive contributions to society.
I hope that that spark of the Divine which is in each one of you
has been kindled afresh here at Friends' Select School, and that it will
burn more brightly each succeeding day you live.
J. Theodore Peters
and our Faculty
UPPER SCHOOL FACULTY
First Row: Ruth Myrick, Caroline E. Wilson, Margaret Conover, Theodore Peters, Helen
S. MacDonald, Helen Satterthwaite, Elsie Dickerson. Second Row: Mary Dobrinin, Elizabeth
Townsend, Reggie Williams, Irving Hollongshead, James Ryan, Paul C. Mims, Hans Hauser,
Edward Hollingsworth, Mary Jean Holmes, Margaret Sheets. Absentees: Grace Clayton, Maria
Dehn, Alexander MacColl, Fred Nolde, Phil Scott.
LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY
First Raw: Miriam Bischoff, Nancy S. Walton, Grace Banning, Theodore Petcrs, Claudia
V. Jennings, Virginia Morse, Frances Thomson. Second Row: Dolores Watson, Elsie
Dickerson, Sue Allen, Doris Deam, Harvey K. LeSure, Dorothy Kekalos, jean Chudd,
Miriam Housman. Absenlees: Anna Garrett, Alice McCoy, Paul Metzger, Edith Nicholson,
Dr. Howard Mitchell.
KINDERGARTEN-It,S easier to get fingerpaint on
your clothes than on the paper.
FIRST GRADE-Building block houses is quite an
SECOND GRADE-It,S hard to get permission to
build zu club house in the sandbox.
THIRD C1RAlTETTllCC passed by the skin of thy
FOURTH GRAUE-Don't cause a panic by yelling
"Ere" when the popcorn burns.
FIFTH GRADE-T88CllCfS can be pretty.
SIXTH GRADE-SOUtll America, take it away!
SEVENTH GRADE-The history of Cape Cod . .
sity . . . It doesn't pay to throw desks out of
TENTH GRADE-The body is a holy temple . . .
Eraser fights don't solve arguments . . . It is
more comfortable to teach sitting cross-legged on
your desk . . .Lunch is unnecessary . . . A Soph
Hop can be a success . . . "The Mikadou is not
a Japanese battleship . . . Formaldehyde is not
a soft drink.
ELEVENTH GRADE-Dinner can be missed . . . Two
periods a day with Master Alex is one too
many . . . Experiments in chemistry lab can
cause explosions . . . The Pythagorean Theorem
A junior boy can be president of the A.A.
. . . How to distinguish Leroy from Harold . . .
We should have saved our Soph Hop decorations
for the Junior Prom.
Papers and pencils, please. TWELI-'TH GRADE-College Boards are no picnic
EIGHTH GRADE-If you must cheat in a class,
don't choose scripture . . . It's hard to get boys
at class parties.
N INT!-I GRAN:-Amo, amas, amat . . .Teacher Lois
Common Denominator . . . Breakfast is not
necessary . . . Ninth graders can make the var-
. A coke at Doc's is sufficient . . . "Foul is fair
and fair is foul" . . . Solid geometry isn't easy
. . . A pile of back copies of the New York
Times can cause quite a mess in your room . . .
There must be a way to organize our yearbook
staff . . . The Show must go on even with in-
frequent rehearsals . . . We will miss Friends'
'f' . 1g
. J ,fi
First Row: Marjury Schiavo, Diane Asbell, janet
Brouse, Paula Schreibman, Adelle Thompson, JoAnn
Soloff, Ann Tarshish, Carolyn Klose, Jane Stein.
Second Row: Sandra Springer, Carol Hancock,
Frances Sussman, Barbara Myer, Dolly Cammarota,
Fredryne Phillips, Sally Reukaufl, Tootsie Cammarota,
Roslyn Melletz, Judith Love, Zel Rever. Third Row:
Dottie Pincus, Renee Zinman, Harold Levinson,
Edward Kellerman, Fred Campo, Leroy Levinson,
Robert Ruben, Bill Millis, Bill Samueli, Sam MlltCh.
Fourth Row: Gordon Yasinow, Bill Reynolds, Jerry
Borton, Stephen Wells, Robert Berger, Donald
McCarty, Clyde Hoff, Robert Gammon, Richard
Taubman, John Wieland, Stan Freeman. Absentee:
DIANE MARCIA ASBELL
1146 Magnolia Avenue
Camden 3 New Jersey
lfnlvrafd I"r1'shmru1 Year
Hockey 1 2, -l fmanagerlg Basketball -L Cinauagerjg
Tennis 1.2g Arelu-ry fig Falcon 3, -1-3 Glee Club lg Library
Assistant l, 2, 3, 4: World Affairs Student Council 4.
"Di" is the Camden commuter with a cheery
smile. an ever dependable classmate. VVhenever the
team needs a manager, or the teacher needs a mes-
senger, Diane can b-e easily found. Her quiet charm
enhances the deep warmth that glows within.
ROBERT DANIEL BERGER
7500 Walnut Lane
Philadelphia 38 Pennsylvania
lfnlvrwv' Snplwmnrr' lvffll'
Soeeer 2, 3, 414 Basketball 2, 3, lg Baseball 2, 3, -I-g Record
Book -L Cassistant art editorlg lloys' Athletic Associa-
tion Alf Cvice-presizlentjg Photograpliy Club 3.
lvith his genial friendliness, Bob has added to
the dizzy experiences of the class of '55, Many ar-e
the delicious bites the girls have stolen at recess
from the "Berger Bumstead Sandwiches." Bob's
priceless gift of good humor will assure the success
be rightly deserves.
JOHN HOWARD BORTGN
151 Elmwood Avenue
lflalmwl l"l'l'NllllHlll l'I'llI'
Basketball 1 Clnanagerl, 2 Cmanagerj, 4- fmanagerlg
Class Playilg Uperetta 1, 2. 3 Cleadjg Glee Club 1, 2, Il, -1-4
Chess 1, 2, fig lluekbill Falls Conference 3.
"Piece of gum?" is .lerry's constant offer, and
who can refuse that ear-to-ear grin? A hard worker
in many fields, Jerry has proven his versatility.
His hillbilly songs, accompanied by guitar, are
balanced by his sober and sage ideas on world
affairs. Jerry has brought happiness and smiles to
everyone and his vibrant vitality will make him a
long remembered student at Select.
HOWARD BERNARD BRODSKY
4911 Wynneneld Avenue
Philadelphia 31 Pennsylvania
lfllf1'l'I'fl Junior lvflll'
Again we thank Overbrook for an ambitious and
gifted student. llis short stay with us has been long
enough to lnakc known that arniy jacket and that
curly dark hair. At the piano lloward has enter-
tained students and faculty and encouraged the
conviction that he has a talent which wc shall
hear ahont in years to coinc.
JANET KATHARINE BROUSE
lfnlrfrwl l'vI'l'.N'l1llHlll Year'
llaskethall 3, lg Tennis 2, lladininton 1, 24 Class 'l'rcas-
nrcr 3, 43 liccord liook -lg Girls' Athletic Association Al-g
Ulass Play 1, 2, Upcrctta l, 2, 3, -lg Prom Queen 3,
Dralnatics 23 Discussion Clnlm 3, Junior 'l'own Meeting
of the Air -l-.
llcr dclnnrc and quiet ways are deceiving. for
nnderneath lie vivacious charm and initiative.
"Jann guards the finances of the Class of '55 with
a watchful cyc. The train from Phoenixville will
never he the same without this hriglit-and-early
connnuter. .lanet's understanding attitude makes
her a friend to all.
CARMELA MARY CAMMAROTA
1313 South Broad Street
Philadelphia 47 Pennsylvania
lflIfl'l'l'll Sffwfulli Year
Hockey 1, ZZ, 3, -lg Basketball 1, 2, 3, fl, Softball 1, 2, 3, 443
Tennis 1, 2. 3, 4-g Archery 3, Al, Badminton 1, 2g Cheer-
leader 4, Class Vice-President 3, Record Book 4 Cassist-
ant photography eclitorjg Caldron 33 Girls' Athletic
Assoeiation lg Uperetta 1, 2, 3, ll-g Discussion Club 1, 23
liower School Help 3, VVcek-cnd Vl'orkcainp 4.
A pert addition to any ttglllll or class, Dolly is
always in there pitching with undying pep and
energy. Her wardrobe is equaled only by that of
her sisterg and seeing her model's figure, who can
resist a whistle? Her sparkling zest and friend-
liness endear her to everyone.
ROSEMARY FLORENCE CAMMAROTA
1313 South Broad Street
Philadelphia 47 Pennsylvania
Enlvrrfd Sl'Tl'llfll l'l'l1l'
Hockey 1, 2, 3, lg Basketball 1, 2, 3, l Ccaptainjg Soft-
ball 1, 2, 3 fmanagerl, 43 Tennis 1, 2, 3, -1-g Archery 3,
Badminton lg Class Secretary 34 Record Book -1-g Cal-
dron 33 Uperetta. 1, 2, 3, 44 Lower School Help 3g Week-
end VVorkcamp 1-.
Lovable and warm is Tootsie, the other half of
the Cannnarotas. Her big brown eyes are always
searching for new excitementg and with her accom-
plices-Renee and Ros-she is sure to find it.
Tootsie is always on the scene when we need her.
One with her many attractive charms will always
FREDERICK THOMAS CAMPO
1621 South 19th Street
Philadelphia 45 Pennsylvania
Entered Freslunani Year
Soccer 3, -Lg Basketball 1, 2, 3, 41: Baseball 3, 45 Student
Council 3, -L ftreasurerlg Record Book 4- Chhotograpliy
editorlg Boys' Athletic Association 3 treasurer, 4- treas-
nrerg llperetta 2, 4-g Photography Club 2, 33 VV:-ck-end
Anyone need a loan? Ask Fred . . . he's the man
with the money. As treasurer of both the Boys'
A.A. and of thc Student Council, he has proved
his reliability and persuasiveness . . . especially
when collecting dues. Campo, our 'Aclass Casa-
nova," has showed his ability to organize, to work.
and to accomplish whatever tasks are before him.
STANTON DAVID FREEMAN
104 Delaware Street
Woodbury 3 New Jersey
Ente red Swain r Yea r
Junior Town Meeting of the Air ig Class Play 44
A newcomer to our ranks this year-Stanton's
humor and amusing stories have won him a place
among the popular. His sterling history ability,
which he brought all the way from VVoodhury
has made him the envy of the students of this
subject. His dynamic personality and sincere in-
terest in people assure him luck in the future.
ROBERT HAROLD GAMMON
933 Mitchell Avenue
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4-, Baseball 2, 41,
Service Committee 2, 3, 4 fpresidentjg School Affiliation
Committee 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, Wood-
working Club 4, VVcek-end VVOrkcamp 4.
An empty bottle labeled "Carrot Juice" can only
mean one thing-Bob's been here. Our redheaded
vegetarian has become a symbol of genuine friend-
ship ever since he came to Select. Whether he is
conducting a Service Committee meeting, organiz-
ing a square dance, or arguing in Scripture class,
Bob's deep sincerity always manages to shine
through his somewhat reserved exterior. No one at
Select will ever forget Bobis big smile and friendly
"Take it easyf'
4317 Sansom Street
Philadelphia 4 Pennsylvania
Hockey 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, Tennis
1, 2, Class Secretary 4, Student Council Secretary 4,
Record Book 3, 4, Falcon 3, Girls' Athletic Association
2, 3 treasurer, 4 publicity chairman, School Affiliation
Committee 4, Class Play 1, 2, Operetta 1 lead, 2 lead,
3, 4- lead, Glce Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Inter-Ac.
Student Council 4, School Affiliation Conference 4,
Weekend Workcamp 4, Buckhill Falls Conference 3, 4,
Junior Town Meeting of the Air 3, 4.
The most musical Inember of the class is Carol,
our Gilbert and Sullivan queen. Pep, personality,
and good looks prove that Carol's talents are not
limited to "Sharps and flatsf' No matter what the
problem, Carol not only Ends the solution but takes
it upon herself to solve it. This mixture of favor-
able attributes, seasoned by a flashing smile, is
Carolis formula for happiness.
1147 Harrison Street
Philadelphia 24 Pennsylvania
Entered Seventh Year
Soccer 1, Student Council 1, 3, Class Play 1.
Probably the most useful member of the class,
in his quiet way, Clyde has won the respect and
admiration of all Select. No assembly could have
transpired without his teclmical assistance, no play
been presented without his persistent ticket selling,
no day in the shop been complete without his pre-
sence. Clyde's sence of responsibility will carry
EDWARD LEWIS KELLERMAN
146 West Atlantic Avenue
Audubon 6 New Jersey
Enlrwfd Fourth Year
Socccr 1, 2. 3 Ccaptainj, -L fcaptainjg Basketball 1, 2, 3
fcaptainj, 44 fcaptainjg Baseball 2, 3, 44 Boys' Athletic
Association 44 fsccretaryj.
One of thc charter members of the class. Eddie's
among the fabulous few who grew up at Select.
"Big Ed" has been our three-star varsity man since
ninth grade. VVhat would our games be without
our left fullback, speedy guard, or capable catcher?
His athletic ability has won him a place on every
team and his shy grin a place in every heart.
CAROLYN ANNE KLOSE
518 Arbor Road
Ifrlfcrcrl Sixth, Year
Hockey 1, 2, 3, vig Basketball I fmanagc-rj, 2 fnianagerj,
3 Cnianagi-rj, 4 Cinanagcrjg Softball 1, 2, 3, 4g Tennis 2,
35 Caldron 3 Csccrctaryl, Falcon 3, 4-g Service Committee
1, 2, 3 fsccretaryj, 4 fsccrctarylg School Affiliation Com-
mittcc 2. 3, 44 Opcretta, 2, 3, tg Science Club 2g Lower
School Help 3, 4g Library Assistant 25 VVeek-end
VVhen Carolyn bounces into a Service Committee
meeting, where she is sure to offer a host of help-
ful suggestions, you may be sure of excitement and
fun. Her humor has eased many a tension. and
her love for people and her strong desire to be of
help have set an example we honor.
HAROLD MALCOM LEVINSON
1532 Baird Avenue
Camden 3 New Jersey
lgIlfl'l'l'fl J Illlfill' Ycur
Caldron ,Lg Assembly Connnittcc 43 Opcretta 3, 4-5 Glee
Club 3, 4-g Class Play 4-.
That subtle sense of humor, shy grin, dead-pan
face. and cute blond crew-cut-the other twin.
Harold. This is the twin who receives vicarious
thrills from informing the girls that Master Alex
plans a test on the entire history book. Mr. Levin-
son is always defending the motherland across the
bridge and carries this debating quality to all his
studies. A more amiable fellow is hard to find.
With Harold around, fun is bound to follow.
LEROY NORMAN LEVINSON
1532 Baird Avenue
Camden 3 New jersey
1fl1fl'l'I'fI Junior Year
Class Prwsident 45 Student Council 4, Uperetta 3, 4g
Prom King 4g World Affairs Student Cou11cil 49 World
Affairs Council Debate 35 Temple Math Contest 3g
Junior Town Meeting' 4.
lt took Leroy but a year to become so well ac-
quainted with and admired by the Class of ,55
that he is 11ow our able class president. A wry
humor and ready smile are his means of connnun-
icating his wise ideas, always made in the interest
of the class. Representing Select at many contests
of scholastic ability, Leroy has added prestige to
the name of our school.
JUDITH ANNE LOVE
824 Cedar Avenue
Drexel Hill Pennsylvania
lfllfcrczl Serenlh Year
Hockey 1, 2, 34 Basketball 1, 2, 3g Softball l, 2, 3, 44
Student Council 4, Record Book 3, 4 feditor-in-chiefj4
Caldron 2, 35 Falcon 2 fassociatc editorj, 3 Ceditorj, 4
fco-editorDg Girls' Athletic Association 3 Qsccretaryj, 4
fviec-presidcntjg Service Committee 1 fsceretaryj, 2
Ctreasurerl, 3, 4 Cvice-prcsidentj4 School Aililiation
Committee 2, 3 fsecretaryj, 4, Class Play 1, 25 Opcretta
1, 2, 3, 4 flcadjg Dramatic Club 24 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-5
Lower School Help 2, 3, VVorld Affairs Student Coun-
cil 3, 43 School Afiiliation Conference 2, 3, 4, VV:-ek-long
Workcamp 3g Junior Town Meeting of the Air 3g
Temple Math Contest 3.
Our etticient Record Book editor and level--
headed A.A. vice-president will always be re-
membered for her scholastic ability, which never
overshadowed her social grace. especially at Dart-
mouth. Resourceful and fun-loving, Judy has given
us wise leadership in many a difticult situation.
DONALD SPENCER MCCARTY
1005 South Frazier Street
Philadelphia 43 Pennsylvania
Hllf1'I'0l1 Sophomore Year
Soccer 2, 3, 4g Basketball 2, 3, 4g Baseball 2, 3, 4g Boys'
Athletic Association 3, Uperetta 2, 4, Tumbling Club 35
Chess Club 33 Intramural Basketball 2, 44 Intramural
If "VVhitey" can't be found down in the shop
working madly or talking to Master Hd. he's
usually found hanging for dear life to the back
of Sammy's Jeep. This athletic ability evidences
itself more fully on the soccer and baseball fields
and on the basketball court, where he is a three-
letter man. Patience, such as he has shown in his
coaching of the bowling team, added to his other
attributes, assures us that Don will always be able
to cope with the trials of life.
1104 Park Avenue
Vineland New Jersey
Ifnlwrfzl Junior Year
Tennis 31 Archery 3. 4g Operetta 3, 4g Music Club 3g
Lower School Help 3.
With a sparkling personality that attracts
friends wherever she goes, Ros has been a ready
participant in the opcretta, Intramurals, and in all
school activities. She always brings laughter and
fun to her many endeavors.
1862 Champlost Avenue
Philadelphia 41 Pennsylvania
Ifllfl'l'I'l1 Junior Year
Soccer 3, -1-g Student Council ig School Aiiiliation Com-
mittee 3, 4-g Projection Club 3.
And here he comes in a cloud of dust-the hot-
rod king' himself in that crazy blue Ford. Billy
Millis. His dark curly hair and well-dressed ap-
pearance have caused many a girl's heart to take
a flip. Always there when the soccer, baseball,
and basketball teams need him. Bill will help many
in his journey through life.
SAMUEL HENRY MUTCH
197 Amosland Road
liiifwwl Third Year
Soccer 2, 3, 4g Baseball 2 fmanagerj, 3 fmanagerj, 4-g
Class Secretary lg Boys' Athletic Association 3 fvice-
presidcntj, 4- Cpresidentjg Class Play 1, 25 Operetta 1
fleadl, 2, 3 Cleadj, -1-.
"Need a lift?" is a common expression around
the senior boys' home room. lvith Jeep or Olds,
Sannny is always ready to lend a helping hand.
His capable handling of the Boys' A.A. presidency
has testified to his dependability. In his quiet way
and with his deep sincerity, Sammy has made an
admirable impression at Select.
BARBARA ANNE MYER
Old Lancaster Road
Entered Freshman Year
Basketball 14 Badminton 2g Cheerleader 3, 44 Operetta
1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 33 Discussion Club 2g Record
Devon's gift to F.S.S. is our quiet and reserved
classmate Barbara. Dependability is her keynote,
and as Teacher Helen's right-hand man we can
find no one better. Whether cheerleading in as-
sembly or riding the train to Haverford, "Miss
Myer" always displays an inviting and cheerful
FREDRYN E PHILLIPS '
Chester Springs Pennsylvania
Entered First Year
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Softball 1, 2:
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4a Archery 3, 44 Badminton 24 Record
Book 4 fart editorjg Caldron 2, 3, 4 Cassistant art
editorjg Falcon 3 Cart editorl, 4 Cart editorjg Operetta
3, 4g School Affiliation Conference 4-g Week-end Work-
A budding Rembrandt, resembling Alice in Won-
derland, but playing hockey like a "pro," Freddie
is a lively member of the Class of '55. Her crazy
antics, prompted by a keen sense of humor, demon-
strate a priceless personality. Now that the farm
is her home, we need no further illustration of her
versatility, which guarantees success.
421 West Ellet Street
Philadelphia 19 Pennsylvania
Entwrwl Sophomore Your
Discussion Club 2, 3g Lower School Help 2g Library
"Half an apple is twenty-five calories"--tl1at's
Dotty, our dieting delegate from Germantown.
Always flashing her ready smile before a mirror,
Dotty is a symbol of social vitality. If her engaging
chatter flows as fluently in the future as it has in
the past, she will be sure of an interested following
wherever she goes
SALLY ANN REUKAUFF
4652 Hazel Avenue
Philadelphia 43 Pennsylvania
Entered lf'rcshm11n, Year
Hockey 2 clllallilgffbg Tennis -lg Archery ig Badminton
l, 2g Service Committec 2, 33 Class Play 2. -ig Opcretta
I Clcarllg Discussion Club 1, 2, 3g Lower School Help
"The Belle of Ocean City," Sally keeps those
lifcguards in a whirl. Her clever quips enliven
every class of which she is a member. Her poised
and polished manners add grace to any occasion,
and her active humor seasons any situation. Not
only docs Sally ease tension with mirth, but she
can usually find a solution to the problem.
837 State Road
1fllf4'l'l'd Junior Year
Hockey 33 Tennis 3, 4-g Opcretta il, 4-4 Lower School
Help 3, 4-.
Her "Hepburn" haircut and political debating
ability are Zel's most noted assets. Her constant
stories, both humorous and fantastic, add flavor to
any class in which she participates. Zel is a fine
friend. trustworthy and reliable. With those spark-
ling blue eyes and laughing smile, Zel is sure to
be a success in whatever field she chooses.
WILLIAM CHESTER REYNOLDS
2136 West Cheltenham Avenue
Philadelphia 38 Pennsylvania
Entered Senior Year
A newcomer to Select this year. Bill has been a
valued addition to the Class of '55. Bill appears
quiet and unassuming, but has a keen sense of
humor under that calm exterior, If Bill cannot be
found working on his car, he may bc sailing away
on the Sanduskee. We only regret that we did not
have the opportunity to know him as long as we
would have liked. Good luck in the future, Bill!
ROBERT GILBERT RUBEN
2101 Walnut Street
Philadelphia 3 Pennsylvania
Entererl Senior Year
Caldron 413 Service Committee 4-g Operctta -14 fleadjg
Class Play 4, Falcon 4-.
Ovcrbrookis contribution to Select, Bob has
added much to the versatility and spice of the class.
Although he entered only this year, Bob's laugh
and cheerful attitude place him high on the boys'
personality list, and his gift of Mambo dancing
has brought vigor to the proms he has attended.
VVith his effervescence and warm sincerity Bob
will make his way easily to the top.
WILLIAM DORRANCE SAMUELI
530 Pine Street
Entered Sophomore Year
Falcon 3, 45 Basketball 4-.
No school function would be complete without
Sam's "Let,s get a picture of that." As general
photographer for all school affairs, he has dis-
played the ready helpfulness that has made him
a valuable member of the class. His keen percep-
tion and alertness will help bring him success.
MARJORY THERESA SCHIAVO
7051 West Passyunk Avenue
Philadelphia 42 Pennsylvania
Entered Eighth Year
Hockey 1, 2, 3 Cmanagerj, 444 Basketball 1, 2 fmanagerl,
3 Cmanagerjg Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3g Archery 3s
Badminton 2, Class Vice-President 4, Record Book 4
Cassistant editorjg Falcon 3, 4 fco-editorjg Girls' Athle-
tic Association 4 Qtreasurerjg Service Committee 1, 2, 35
School Affiliation Committee 2, 3g Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 1, 2, Lower School Help 33 Junior Town
Meeting of the Air 3.
"Let,s get on the ball!" is Margy's cheer to the
team, and our ambitious little manager practices
her preaching. Whether on the field or in the
classroom, Margy's sweet mannerisms and tinkling
giggles are always welcome and have helped all
of us over many a hurdle. Her keen mind and
generous nature mark all that she does and will do.
1' went y-two
PAULA FAE SCI-IREIBMAN
2031 Locust Street
Philadelphia 3 Pennsylvania
Entered Siarllz Year
Hockey 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, Softball 1, 23 Tennis
1, 2, 3, 44 Archery 1, 2, Badminton 1, 2, Cheerleaders
2, 3, 4g Class Treasurer 1, 2, Student Council 1, 2, 3, 45
Record liook 3, -1- Clitcrary cditorjg Caldron 1, 2, 3, 43
Falcon 2, 3, -L Csecretarylg Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciation 1, 2, 3, 44 Asscmbly Committee 1, 2g Service
Committee lg School Attiliation Committee 1, Class
Play 1, 2, 3g Operetta 1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 2, 34
Glcc Club 2, 34 Lower School Help 3, 4g Library 2, 3, 4,
Junior Town Meeting of the Air 4.
The telephone is always ringing at the Schreib-
man household. Sophisticated "Teacher Paula"
really keeps thc stag line in a whirl. Our model
big sister will always be remembered for that
wide-eyed look and "I'm livid." If Paula Fae con-
tinues to work as persistently in the future as she
has in the past. we know she cannot fail to make a
success of her life.
JOANN ROBIN SOLOFF
1901 Walnut Street
Philadelphia 3 Pennsylvania
Entered Seventh Year
Hockey 1, 2 Cmanagerjg Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Softball
1, 34 Tennis 1, 2, 4, Archery 3, 4g Badminton 1, 23 Stu-
dent Council 1, 3, 4, Record Book 3g Caldron 2, 3, 4
feditorjg Falcon 2 fassociate editorj 4, Assembly Com-
mittee 2g Service Committee 2, 3, 4 ftreasurerlg Class
Play 1, 2, 4g Operctta 2, 3, 4 Cleadjg Drama Club 2, 3,
Discussion Club 1, 2g Glee Club 2, 3g Lower School Help
35 School Aililiation Conference 24 lluckhill Falls Confer-
ence 43 Junior Town Meeting' of the Air 35 Temple
Drama Contest 2.
Constantly in a debate, ably holding up her side
of the argument, JoAnn offers penetrating ideas
always worth heeding. Whether participating in
a variety of school activities or pursuing her dra-
matic interests, "Jo" expresses "joie de vivre."
If she continues to develop varied experiences, a
well-rounded life will surely be hers.
SANDRA MARLENE SPRINGER
509 South 48th Street
Entered Senior Year
Hockey 44 Basketball 4g Softball 43 Lower School Help
43 Week-end VVorkcamp 4g Operetta 4.
Curly dark hair and big brown eyes mean
Sandy's near. A newcomer to Select this year, we
only wish that she had entered long before. Sandy,
a prize chemistry student, can rattle off those
formulas faster than the chit-chat of the latest
military ball. With her high aspiration and pleasant
Winning ways, Sandy's popularity will always win
Twenfg flu cw
JANE FELICE STEIN
2022 Delancey Place
Philadelphia 3 Pennsylvania
Entered Seventh Year
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Badminton 1, 2, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4
Ccaptainjg Class President 1, Caldron 2, 3, 4 Cexchange
editorl, Falcon 4, Girls' Athletic Association 4 Csecre-
faryj, Discussion Club 2, 3, Lower School Help 2, 3, 4.
Our hostess with the most on the ball, Jane keeps
the kids happy with her enjoyable open houses.
In hockey, basketball, and tennis she ranks with
the best, and all her undertakings in the interest of
Select are achieved equally well. We shall long
remember "Au revoir, you-alli' as the trademark
of .lane's magnetic way of making friends.
FRANCES SALLY SUSSMAN
1900 Locust Street
Philadelphia 3 Pennsylvania
Entered Four Year Old Kindergarten
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4 fcaptainj, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Soft-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1, 2, Archery 3, 4, Student Council
1, 2, 3, 4 Cvice-presidentjg Record Book 3, 4 Cliterary
staffjg Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2 Csecretaryj 3, 4
fpresidentjg Class Play 1, 2, Operetta 2 fleadj 3, 4-
Cleadl, Prom Queen 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Lower
School Help 3, Inter-Ac Student Council 4, Buckhill
Falls Conference 3, 4, Junior Town Meeting 3, 4, Temple
Math Contest 3.
Her active interest in all phases of Select and
her great leadership ability make Frances Sally an
admired classmate and wonderful friend. Fran
possesses the school spirit for which all under-
classmen strive and her pert and cheery vivacious-
ness bring pep to all classes she enters. Scholastic-
ally, athletically, and socially, Fran is tops, and
with her sweet charm she will remain up there.
ANN MARILYN TARSHISH
Philadelphia 3 Pennsylvania
Entered Eighth Year
Hockey 1, Tennis 1, Student Council 1, 4, Record Book
4 Cliterary editorl, Falcon 1, 3 Calumni editorj, Assem-
bly Committee 1, 3 Csecretaryj, 4 fpresidentj, Class
Play 1, 2, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Lower
School Help 3, Library Assistant 3, 4, World Affairs
Student Council 4, Junior Town Meeting of the Air 4.
Two great big dimples, that flashing smile, and
a call for an assembly committee meeting-that's
our i'Tarsh." Ann has brought much to the Class
of '55 with her exciting surprises: first the pin and
then the ring! In English classes her large ad-
jectives have been the envy of all and with her
inner warmth that is too large for any adjective,
Ann deserves the best life has to offer.
RICHARD HENRY TAUBMAN
1442 Pepper Road
Entered Eighth Year
Soccer lg Basketball lg Assembly Committee lg Service
Committee 25 Class Play 23 Olwrefta 4: Gym Cl'-lb 15
Projection Club 2.
"Now you see it-now you don't." That's a
typical comment from Dick, the up-and-coming
magician. If you're ever feeling blue, an hour with
Dick will do the trick. The master of joke sessions,
he always leaves them laughing. This talent is sure
to win him many friends in the years to come.
250 Summer Avenue
Newark 4 New jersey
Entered Senior Year
Hockey 4-g Basketball 44 Softball 4g Tennis 43 Badminton
43 Operetta 4- lead.
Although a newcomer in her senior year, her
sparkling grace has put Adelle high on our list of
favorite people. Her pet expressions, "Hey, what's
new? and "Gee-I'm in a crazy mood!" typify her
keen awareness of all that is going ou. VVhat would
the hockey and basketball teams have done without
her agile skill, her humor and vitality which will
never be forgotten by the Class of '55.
5820 Ashland Avenue
Philadelphia 43 Pennsylvania
Entered First Year
Soccer 2, 3, 4-g Baseball 2, 3g Class President 34 Class
Vice-President 2g Record Book 4- Qbusiness managerjg
Caldron 4 fart cditorj, Service Committee 24 Class Play
1, 2, 44 Operetta 2, 3 Cleadj, 4- Qleadjg Buckhill Falls
The only boy who ever asks two girls for the
same date, Steve will go down in Select's history
as one of its most versatile seniors. His musical and
academic achievements are equalled only by his
ability as varsity fullback. Our class president in
the junior year, Steve proved to be an efficient
leader, seeing us through many dark situations.
With his genuine aifability, we know that Steve
cannot fail to do whatever he chooses in life.
Twenty fi e
JOHN CONRAD WIELAND, JR.
2930 North 12th Street
Philadelphia 33 Pennsylvania
El1f0fFd Second Year
Soccer 1, 2, 3 Ceo-captainj, 41 fco-captainlg Basketball
1, 2, 3 fcaptainj 4, Class Secretary 23 Student Council
3, IL fpresidentlg Record Book 415 Boys' Athletic Asso-
ciation 3 Cpresiclcntjg School Affiliation Committee 4,
Class Play 1, 4g Operctta 1 Clearly, 2, 3 Cleaflj, 4 Qleadl,
Prom King 33 Glec Club 2, 3, 414 Chess Club 3g Inter-
Academic Student Council 44 School Affiliation Con-
ference fig Buckhill Falls Conference 43 Junior Town
Meeting of the Air 3, fl-g Intramural Basketball 3, 43
lntramural Football 4-3 Ping Pong Tournament lg
Temple Math Contest 3. ,
An echo of laughter rings through the halls
of F.S.S., and everyone knows Johnny cannot be
far away. Our versatile Student Council president
is a well-known figure in all extra-curricular activi-
ties, both athletically and academically. The Class
of '55 is glad that John is only kidding when he
talks about going back to "Auld, Auld, Auld, Auld
Vienna," for what would Select be without him?
604 E. Chelten Avenue
Oak Lane Pennsylvania
Entered Eighth Year
Senior Assembly Committee 35 Discussion Group 2, 3.
We can expect our scholar to become a famous
author of history books someday, for his beautifully
written summaries are the envy of all his class-
mates. We can always depend on Gordon for a
helping hand and being sincerely interested in
everyone's problems. We greatly admire his
seriousness of purpose.
6884 North 19th Street
Philadelphia 26 Pennsylvania
Entered PYFPFIHIIICII Year
Basketball 3, 45 Softball 3 Cmanagerjg Tennis 2, 3, 45
Archery 3, 4g Badminton 2g Record Book 4g Caldron 83
Falcon 3, 4-4 Operetta 2, 3, 4-4 Discussion Club 2g Lower
School Help 2, 3.
Renee, our strawberry-blonde, is an asset in any
situation. When she is found in a huddle with the
twins, we may be sure a mischievous scheme is
brewing. Reneeis conversation, always interesting,
will range from automobiles to basketball maneu-
vers. Her winning ways and pleasing smile have
won a place in our hearts.
JOHANN VAN BINSBERGEN
Driel QOBJ Hollaixd
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NAME PET PEEVE PET POSSESSION WHERE FOUND
Diane Art History Bus ticket With Fran
Bob B. New cars Shot rod Locker Room
Jerry Classical Music Gammon's car With Bob
Howard Women Money With girls
Janet Unpaid dues Brown bag Catching trains
D0113' Bernie License With the trio
Tootsie History exams "Your Government" VVith "Sis"
Fred Dolly Driver's license With Millis
Stall Colds Kleenex Across the river
Bob G. Spoiled females Fishing rod In his car
Cal'01 Record book Black hearse Room 27
Clyde Noise Hat In the shop
Ed The gym Soccer ball Near Gordon
Cal'0lyn Twin brothers Yeadon Service Committee meetings
Harold Pa. drivers Crew cut Anywhere
Leroy Class meetings Blue suit On the bus
Judy Fainting spells Learner's permits Lookins for MBTKY
DOH History tests Records In the shop
Roslyn Knee socks Smile Girls, Room
Bill M. Girls Chevy With Camp
Sam M.W.P. Guns A.A. meetings
Barbara Jazz Classical records Suburban Station
Fredryne Dirty clothes Hair With Billy
1301116 School on Friday Cashmeres Skipping Study Halls
Sally Gym class Tiger Ocean CRY
Zel Class meetings Brother DOC'S
Bill R- Price of gasoline Engineer's boots Watching girls' practice
Bob R. Copying English compositions "Pirates" score Boys' Homeroom
B111 S- Spanish classes Spanish book Studying
Marivry The P.'r.c. Heels Looking for Judy
Paula Broken fingernails Gold inlays At the d0!lt1Sf,S
JO Ann Glasses Three Russian words Lost
Sandra Pranksters "Butterscotch" Deb parties
Jane Ex-boyfriends Half a tooth On the phone
Ffall Freckles White blazer Room 27
ADH Cousin Barry The ring In Bonwits
Dick Other magicians '54 Olds With Bob B.
A116116 Pink Select Out for dinner
Hans Haircuts Carolyn's guitar 2601
Steve Corner of 17th R Parkway Major-General's sword Music Room
John Faculty teams Indian clubs 4-317 Sansom St.
Gordon Gym Caruso records Studying
Renee Johnny Ray Car keys With the trio
Class of '55 Exams Class members In a jam
NOTED FOR PET EXPRESSION AMBITION DESTINY
Helpfulness Call you later. Elementary teacher "Mrs." degree
Pink shirt I'l1 be a dirty bird. Dentistry Dentist
Attendance I have no gum. Band leader Organ grinder
Piano playing I can get it for you wholesale. Dentist Street driller
Quick temper It's for the birds. Graduate History Class, f0l'fV9I'
Getting in trouble What's your maladjustment? Sociology teacher "Pl'0m tl'0tter"
Quick retorts Any news? Teacher Mother nf twelve
Asking for dues Where's Millis? Doctor Butcher
Being new to class Don't tell me how to play. Furniture tycoon Chair Salesman in W00dbUfY
Red hair Take it easy. Happiness N0 one knows
Voice It's groovy! Sing at "Met" Sing with "Salvation Army"
Ticket selling Sniif . . . sniff. Oil tycoon Army
"Letters" But John . . . Professional bowler Pin b0y
Jokes Say now! Teacher Student teacher
Grin Yo tingo. Judge Jlll'0l'
Making friends Meeting will come to order. Too high President
Blushing It was a roar. Smith Dertm0l1tll
Educated eyebrows Surel you do! Jet pilot Airplane Salesman
Looking for Tootsie Go take a walk. Nurse Marry H doctor
Curly hair Where's Campo? Surgeon Intern
Cars Need a lift? Pharmacy Farm
Devon gossip Go fly a kite. Department store manager BUYCI'
Looking strange "Hey," Artist Canvas Cleaner
Iridescent lipstick For forty cents a period I'lI . . Food taster Weightlifting
Sense of humor
Penn football tickets
Whoopi i !
Brodsky, let's study.
You're just so-o-o funny!
Oh gastric acidity! ! !
How about that!
Let's go to Woodbury.
Be a good bunny . . .
And then Fred said . . .
That's an old Dutch saying.
Ven I vas in der German Army . . .
Gotta pass that test.
Let's get this show on the road.
Someday . . .
Janitor at Lehigh
Race car driver
Editor of N. Y. Times
Learn to cook
Engineer for K.L,M.
Travel around the world
The second George Gobel
Frustrated English teacher
Publisher of "M y True Story"
Drive school bus
Die of starvation
Bell ringer on the H.M.S. Pinafore
Director of "Met"
Mcnst Likely to Succeed
Most Scholarly Most Athletic
JOANN SOLOFF JANE STEIN
GORDON YASINOW ED KELLERMAN
:. z- awww
Most Dependable Best Dressed Class Clowns
MARJORY SCHIAVO PAULA SCHREIBMAN CAROLYN KLOSE
SAM MUTCH STAN FREEMAN DICK TAUBMAN
Fred . .
Ann . .
Stan . .
Jo . . .
Sam . .
Eau You Imagine
. . . , not commuting?
.... taking a bus?
. . , . living in town?
. . . . without his harem?
. . , an old maid?
. . . ....... serious?
. . . .home alone on Saturday night?
. , , .not being mistaken for Harold?
. . . . not being mistaken for Leroy?
..,..,... without Dolly?
, . . . . . . . without Dolly and Tootsie
without Dolly, Tootsie, and Renee?
. , ..,.......... in a conservative tie?
with twenty-twenty vision?
. . . without a crinoline?
. . . without Freddy?
. . . with all her books?
. . . with a cigarette?
. . . without The Jeep?
, . . . . . calm?
. . 4 a monotone?
John . ,
Bill S .
Bob G .
Judy . .
Bob R .
Fran . ,
Zel . , .
Hans . ,
, , . without a compact?
...,,. a social flop?
. . . without his camera?
anywhere but Ocean City?
. . . guppyless?
4 . . , . . a wall-flower?
, without his carrot juice?
. . . . a cub reporter?
. . . . driving a hot-rod?
, . . a soprano?
, . . . with laryngitis?
, , . on-J. V.?
. . . jokeless?
. . . . talkative?
, . . being nasty?
. . , a debutante?
wearing those baby shoes?
. . . , angry with anyone?
Friends' Select ............ without the Class of '55?
This is your snooping reporter, louella Par-
snip, bringing you the tips and items from the
25th reunion of the Class of 1955. First a word
from our sponsor.
R1'y1mI11.v' cars are such a steal,
You get gypped on every deal!
Now the news ....
Among the honored guests at the reunion was
Leroy Levinson. who is running for the oflice of
senator from the State of Confusion. He told
me he had just seen Carol Hancock, who is
singing for the Salvation Army band at 17th
and Chestnut Streets every night from 7 to 12.
Because of this engagement she was unable to
attend. Leroy introduced me to television ed-
ucator, Carolyn Klose, better known as
"Teacher Carolyn" of Cling Clang School. Her
escort for the evening was John VVieland, a sub-
way engineer on the North Bound Broad Street
I sighted Dr. Robert Berger, recently rc-
turned from Africa, where he was filling ele-
phant tusks. Seated with him was veterinarian
Stephen Wells. who has been working with the
doctor on tendcrizers for elephant skins. They
seemed undisturbed by the mild uproar at their
table caused by the seven Krupnick children.
Their mother, the former Ann Tarshish, has
just been named "Mother of the Year."
Giving an exhibition of the Mambo mania,
Bob Ruben and Dolly Cammarota provided part
of the entertainment. They were taught by the
head of the South Philly Dance Studio, Fred
Campo. Their act was interrupted by the en-
trance of Janet Brouse, who was delayed by a
wreck on the Reading Line. She was wheeling
in Diane Asbell, who had a broken leg. As
someone later told me, Diane had always had
an aflinity for crutches, hospitals and the like.
Happily dancing was Judy Love, originator
of the super-efficient filing system for libraries.
Don McCarty, coach of the Associated Friends'
Team, waltzed with Sandy Springer. Sandy's
daughter is coming out in June. Don stopped
dancing to "talk shop" with Ed Kellerman of
the Warriors, who stopped in on his way to a
Seated at a ring-side table were Sam Mutch,
the Philly Fizz Kingg Paula Schreibman, All-
American hockey playerg and Marjory Schiavo,
Paula's manager. Because Miss Schreibman was
in training, they left early.
Gabbing gaily at the next table were Rose-
mary Cammarota and Zel Rever, owners of the
Poni Pin Curl Co.g Dotty Pincus, inventor of
"Pincus Powder for Pale People", Gordon
Yasinow, Headmaster of Friends, Select School,
and Howard Brodsky, Commander of Blimps at
Turning around, I saw a gentleman in cow-
boy attire. It was Jerry Borton, appearing with
the "Purple Cow Riders" at "Chubby's". I
asked him the name of the girl who entered with
Clyde Hoff, owner of "Hoff's Hatchery for
Homeless Halibut." Jerry told me that she was
Renee Zinman, of Hershey Bar commercial
fame. Following her in were Adelle Thompson
and Sally Reukauff, arriving on time, which
was a rare occurrence in their high school days.
I chatted with Fran Sussman, manufacturer
of "Sleepy-Time Perforated Night Caps" for
pin-curl hair do's. We were interrupted by a
slight commotion caused by Ros Melletz, who
had fainted for no reason at all. Her picture
was snapped by Bill Samueli, the famed Bul-
Earnestly conversing at a corner table, were
Barbara Myer and Fredryne Phillips. Barbara
is teaching Latin at the Haverford School for
Boys, and Freddie is currently doing well as a
Now for our special feature, Tips and Items
. . . . Tip-Actress Joann Soloff, now appearing
in "Mitilda's Other Daughter," is having hubby
trouble for the fifth time. Her fourth husband,
Stan Freeman, had this to say, "I'm not sur-
prised." Mr. Freeman, the furniture manufac-
turer, was the inventor of the imageless mirror
for aging women. Item-If you're in the vicin-
ity of the Latin Casino this week, don't miss the
appearance of magician Dick Taubman. He will
attempt Houdini's escape trick. It's rumored
that he is worried and has visited the noted
business lawyer, Harold Levinson, to make his
will. Mr. Levinson will not divulge the contents
of the will, but Dick will probably be buried
with all possible assets, the remainder to be
given to Ashbourne Country Club. Tip-Bob
Gammon's latest song hit, "Come to my vege-
table garden, love, and chomp on a carrot or
two," will be sung on Toast of the Town by
that infamous duo, .lane Stein and Bill Millis.
Item-The recent arrival of the new Dutch
liner, Van Tulip Time, brought Captain Hans
van Binsbergen to our shores again. The ship
landed thirty new exchange students for the
Friends' Select School.
This is your snooping reporter Leuella Par-
snip saying "Goodnight, New York, Goodnight,
Hollywood, and Goodnight, Class of '55."
DIANE leaves her efficiency in the oflice to any
BOB-B leaves Jane Stein to Stu Bleznak.
JERRY leaves the basketball score book to
HOWARD leaves the moldy bricks to future
JANET leaves Master Alex's exams to any
poor, unsuspecting junior.
DOLLY leaves her "lovely excuses for being
late" to Mrs. Myrick.
TOOTSIE leaves her "A's" in history to Mas-
FRED leaves all the girls to Harvey Myerson
STAN leaves soon after he came.
BOB G. leaves his carrot-top to Morton Good-
CAROL leaves Teacher Grace alone.
CLYDE leaves 'his overdue books to Teacher
ED leaves all his A's and B's to Friends' Select
CAROLYN leaves her worries to Master Phil
HAROLD leaves the New York Times to the
LEROY leaves his boleadores to Teacher Mary
JUDY leaves her love of history to Mickey
DON leaves his waistline to Harvey Myerson.
ROS leaves her sex appeal to all the junior
BILL M. leaves his curly hair to Donald Wolfe.
SAM leaves his jeep home.
BARBARA leaves the Paoli train to her sister
FREDDIE leaves one of the landscapes to
Master Paul and Master Ed.
DOTTIE leaves her sarcasm to Leona Liss.
SALLY leaves her malingering to Master Paul
ZEL leaves MWP and Master Alex to Mara
BILL R. leaves quietly.
BOB R. leaves hours of writing outlines for
Master Alex to the juniors.
BILL S. leaves his quiet disposition to Morton
MARJORY leaves her spaghetti dinners to
PAULA FAE leaves Ina Sue to Friends'
JOANN leaves her contact lenses to Phyllis
SANDY leaves her cold hands to any warm
JANE leaves the sophomore boys motherless.
FRAN leaves fourteen happy years at Select
to the four-year-old kindergarten.
ANN leaves Friends' Select for Fred.
DICK leaves his Texas spurs to Master Paul
ADELLE leaves Select to go back to Newark.
HANS leaves his appendix to Dr. Fry.
STEVE leaves his look to Flora.
JOHN leaves his soccer ball to "Oval" Myer-
GORDON leaves twenty-page history outlines
to Master Alex.
RENEE leaves her "apple-polishing" to any-
one who needs it.
THE CLASS OF '55 leaves Friends' Select
JAVIIJ IIYMXN I' :'ff.v hlwu!
liillllilfl' .ll'llUYll'll I
l'Il,I'I.XNUli S'l'UIil'lS N rff'1'f' I ffl'4 I f
MARILYN .XIEILXIIANIS l'i 1-rfv I' ,'r' Nirlfnl
First Row: Barbara Rosenthal, Myra Janson, Phyllis Kallick, joy O'Keefe, Eleanor Stokes,
Marilyn Abrahams. Second Row: Barbara McGrath, Sam Kasdin, David Tomlin, Stuart
Bleznak, Dave Hyman, Annette Cohen. Third Row: Robert Girardi, Robert Judovich, Nlorton
Goodman, Nat Hulton.
First Row: Norma Krechmer, Sue Ann Kahn, Virginia Wells, Leona Liss, Nancy Myer, Jill
Malamut, janet Mendell, Arlene Parris, Mona Hendler. Second Row: Barbara Thomson,
Marlene Flanagan, james Stokes, Harvey Myerson, Andrew Amsterdam, Michael Dickman,
Anne Fry, Barbara Keyser, Sylvia DiRocco, Judy Waxman. Third Row: Paul Perlmutter,
Charles Gross, Donald Wolfe, james Hill, Gerald Zeigerman, Norman Silverman. Absentee:
Alan Cohn, Gerald Kaneff.
iiI'ZUllGl'1INlII,Nl'Ili I' 1'f' sh! 1'f: I
HAR YNY NIYHRSUN 'I' 1'f':1 xuru
M.XliI,l'lNl'l l"I,.fXN,Ul,XN S ff4-,'f' I frr' .ll
.ll'IJY VK'.'XXM.XN IYiI'1"I,I'l'.YitIl'llf
First Row: Stephen Raph, Judy Epstein, Marilou Parry, Flora lVlcQueen, Fran Abrahamer,
Judy Lorry, Sandra Newman. Second Row: Joseph DiGiacomo, Allan Ford, William Gross,
Vaughn Slater, Alan Schenker, Edward Weitzman, Steven Weiner, Michael Marinoff, Jeff
David. Third Row: Paul Tobin, Julius Kelly Sheppard, John Bugary, Barton Philipps,
Fredric Mayer, Emmanuel Boxer, Peter Price. Absentees: Peter Miner, Stephen Joyce.
Jl'll"l" DAVID I' 1'1' xirlwul
I'l'l'l'lCli Pl! IFN 'I' 1'1'r1 surafr
l'Al'l, 'l'UlilN . Virr'-I' 1'1' sfrlrul
I" IA Ili .K N1i'Ql' li HN Sv1'l'1'Izn'y
First Row: Charles Emmel, Georgia Roberts, Dorothy Diamond, Joseph
Siclcenberger, Patty Prince, james Kuo, Sharon Cassidy. Second Row: john
Warren, Gail Watman, Joy Campbell, Calvin West, Carole Krechmer, Marie
Del Viscio, Linda Peck, Barbara Gottleib, Astra Kleinhoff, Melinda Merlcle,
Dominick Oriolo. Third Row: Joseph Taritero, Calvin Jones, Llewellyn
Kramme, Calvin Morris, Bartlett Siter, Susanne Kaufmann, Lorene Douglas,
Paul Keyser, Richard Walton. flbsenlees: Gloria Campisi, Joan Weisberg.
First Row: Gloria Deeble, Marshall Fleischman, Toby Mirsky, Jack Farley,
president, Margery Stein, Ann Mason, Dennis Cornfield. Second Row: Michael
Cousins, vice-president, Stephen Stark, Mary Garden, secretary, Mary Ann
DiDio, Andy Marker, Susan Gabroy, Penny Agner, David Seidler, Harriet
Black, treasurer, Hope Gottlieb, Janet Broselow, Marc Silverstein, Elaine
Nerenberg. Third Row: Innez Dekoning, Richard Cornfield, jay Goldstein,
John Fortunato, Judy Robin, Patricia Livingston, Richard Weiner, Miki
Maehara, Bruce Flossic.
First Row: Victor Baldi, Royal Weaver, Stephen Rozov. Second Row: Carlie
Fried, William Gibbons, Robert Sebastian, W'tllian1 Gordon, Barry Teitelman,
jan Wilson, Robert Matthews, Terry David. Third Row: Stella Jungkurth,
Ivy Ann Bennett, Carol Ann Toner, Barbara Fanticolla, Deborah Charleston,
Sondra Logan, Roberta Marion. Absentee: James Levine.
First Row: Sammy Shirakawa, Steve Eizen, George Buckner, Pat Sacca, Jackie
Laslcin. Second Row: Hilary Weiner, Ruth Charny, Bellcis Jaimes, Suzanne
Straub, Ronnie Eisenberg, William Meroney, Lyn Walton, Hannah Cohen.
Third Row: jane Judovich, Sam Bonaccurso, John Keyser, Bill Means,
Cynthia Gaslcill, Sally Miller, Priscilla Wilson. Absenlees: Eddie Liu, Gloria
Gaghan, Ann Nichols, Ellen Marsh.
. Fu 1
First Rmr: john Dyckman, Charles Tasca. Second Row: Betsy Sley, Andrea
Delgado, Ina Schriebman, Linda Coryell, Laurie Lucker, Lyn Charleston,
Nancy Fried, Candace Baldi, Patsy Lewis, Louise Zeigerman, Debbie Richman.
Third Row: Victor Clark, Anthony Perri, Ricky Gambescia, Richard Heiss,
Bob Chudd, Ronnie Deeble. Absentees: Sue Marks, Mike King, Roland Penny,
Firsl Row: Vivian Sewell, Patty Leonard, Tan Miller, Tina Mascioli, Valerie
Battilana, Sally Melnicoff. Second Row: Paula Massey, Michael McLauglin,
Betty Maiorana, Renee Jarrett, Tetsuo Miyabara, Richard Jenkins, Mary
Sheppard. Third Row: Marlise Mason, Lynne Broadhurst, Marion D'Aras,
Elaine Morgan, Robert Trefsger, Linda Adell, Susan Cousins. Standing: jay
Stiefel, Babs Weisberg. Absentee: Peter Gaupp.
"Jil 5 . 1-
.,.'-., '. 1 ,f
wt- ,Lg .if f
ggi ff 1 45,
A i " ,H-4 V a
Top: First Row: George Deeble, Julie Reynolds, Adrienne Blum, Peter Venret,
Ingrid Jacobson. Second Row: Linda Feldman, Howie Mitchell, Ernie Ursch,
Buzz Roberts, Barbara Fitts. Third Row: Ernie Di Massa, Genise Michaille,
Phyllis Jacobson, Eileen Hause, Patsy Blackburn. Absentees: Andy Stein,
Aaron Winokur, Betsy Nichols, Tarbell Dunning.
Bottom: First Row: Alan Evans, Bobbie Campagna, Gus Cajumas, Ethelyn
Darotf, Dickie Cohen. Second Row: Michele Gelfand, Kathy Stein, Patty
White, Elaine Feuerstein. Third Row: Skipper Degenhardt, Pat Courtney,
Stevie Alloy, Peter Woodrow. Absentees: Steven Alper, Johnny Katz, Buster
Rainone, Judith Watson.
F0 Vfxv- Iwo
Top: First Row: Tommy Ruben, Terry McMenamin, Roberta Bromberg,
Rickey Hause, Linda Bartels, Kenny Aronson. Second Row: Joseph Barnhart,
Stuart Sugarman, Allen Whitehead, Lydia Moccero, Michael Christopher,
Georgia Hoffman, Ann Greenstein, Raymond Teller, Theresa james, Freddie
Bottom: First Row: Barbara King, Mary Beth Cassel, Sonny Sheppard, Alan
Wexlar. Second Row: Danny Wills, Tommy Conrow, Edgar Brown, Charles
Cohen, Kitty Grigson. Third Row: Millie Burton, Janet Straub, Stephen
Leslie, Douglas Zimmerman, Frankie Degenharclt. Absentees: Robin Bland,
Steve Froio, Gregory Broadhurst.
Front Row: Richard Wolgin,
Amy Blum, Rick Marohn,
Susan Maeder, Virginia
Roberts, Pamela Brewer, Ed-
ward Merves, Sharon Quig-
ley, Robin joan Bernstein,
Alice Fried. Second Row:
David Prager, Joan Bellet,
Galen Gilbert, Melvin jen-
kins, janet Cloak. Absentee:
First Row: Polly Miller,
Jane Brydon, Arthur Quell,
Kendra Massey, Louis
Sharps, Susan Weiss. Ser-
ond Row: Clyde Harris,
Herbert Logan, Paula Plats-
horn, Martlma Saunders, jos-
eph Balestocky, Beryl Sley.
Absentees: Emery Harvey,
Reginald Hildebrand, Janet
Wendie Beth Marks, Lynne
Eizen, Sharon Liss, Linda
Lucker, Steven Davidson,
David Wolfe, Mark Maga-
ziner, Kenneth Sugarman,
Linda Blum, Anita Wise,
Susan Stein, Gene Courtney.
Absentees: Laurie Herzfeld,
Suzanne Herzfeld, Robert
H D E mp,
First Row: Vaughn Slater, Hope Gottlieb, Barbara Keyser, Calvin West,
Dennis Cornlield. Second Row: Irving Hollingshead, adviser, Fred Campo,
Frances Sussman, John Wieland, Carol Hancock. Third Row: Jimmy
Stokes, JoAnn Soloff, Marilou Parry, Eleanor Stokes, Bill Millis, Leroy
Levinson, Judy Love, Sam Mutch, Ann Tarshish, Paula Schriebman, Linda
Peck, Robert Girardi.
Here at Friends' Select students have an oppor-
tunity to learn through their extra-curricular ac-
tivities of the problems and solutions of demo-
cratic government. The most vital organ in the
school, the Student Council, gives students a
chance to participate actively in a self-governing
body. All students are members of the Student
Association, meeting once a month and giving
everyone an opportunity to express his views. The
Student Council, headed this year by John Wie-
OFFICERS land, is made up of elected representatives from
each class and the presidents of each school or-
JOHN WIELAND .......... ............, I 'resident ganization, plus a faculty adviser. To the Council's
FRANCES SUSSMAN Iphluu Vuullnn I ,iw-pmsidm, primary functions of being a sounding board for
all complaints, a ready listener for all worthy
CAROL HANCUCK 4--'--' -e--4---- S e""95f"'!l suggestions, and a liason between faculty and stu-
FRED CAMPO EVAEAQEUI. .-I,,I T ,.ea3,,,.e,. dents have been added several new tasks this
year. The Council has always felt a need for co-
ordinated social activities in the school, and this
year they appointed a Special Activities Commit-
tee to supplement the functions of other commit-
tees with monthly social gatherings. The Council
further undertook the task of fixing up the Recrea-
tion Room, giving every student a place he can
take pride in, and conducting the Annual VVork
Day. Through the Student Council, all students
are prepared for the larger task of governing their
First Row: Janet Brouse Frances Sussman, Carol Hancock. Second Row:
Alex MacColl, adviser, Fredyne Phillips, Paula Schriebman, Judy Love,
Marjory Schiavo, Ann Tarshish, Margaret Sheets, adviser. Third Row:
John Wieland, Tootsie Cammarota, Dolly Cammarota, Fred Campo, Bob
Berger, Stephen Wells, Clyde Hoff, Barbara Myer, Phyllis Kallick. Absentee:
In order that Select students may have an op-
portunity to work on the various phases of as-
sembling' a book. the senior class undertakes each
year the publication of The Record, a written
record of the graduating class and the year's
activities. The Record is only one of the three
literary and journalistic works published by the
. . . UFFI 'lil .'
student body for the purpose of enriching the ex- 1 is
pcriences of the students. l V V l
The Ifccorfl, from the very selection of the
printer to the autographs after Commencement. is
entirely handled by the senior class with the advice
and aid of two faculty advisers. The staff faces
numerous and seemingly insurmountable tasks in
MARJORY SCHIAVO, ..
PAULA SCHRIEBMAN. .. .
ANN TARSHISH .,.... , .
September, but nine months and many headaches
later. the book becomes reality. In the interim.
however, are hectic staff' meetings, printer's con-
ferences, photography schedules. ad campaigns.
typing sessions. class meetings, and work. But with
the help of an industrious staff, patient advisers.
a co-operative class, and luck, the book is pub-
DOLLY CA MMARK ITA
The Record has always been a valuable part of
Select's extra-curricular activities. Aside from giv-
ing the students a chance to discover and use their
talents. the yearbook serves as an unforgettable
record of each senior class. The memories it will
recall years from now are well worth the present
JLDH LUN lu ,,.,..,.,,.,..,. ,......,.. ...,
S'l'EPHl'lN VVELLS. .. . .. .. .
. , .Erlilor-in-chief
.. .flx.s'i.vlanl cdilor
CLYDE HOFF. .... .. ,. ..-ls:4i.vfunf lmxinfxs 'IIIIIIHIHBI'
FRED CAMPO. ..,... .,..... .,.. P lmfogrrlphy editor
.lxxisfuni pholngrnphy editor
FREDRYNE PHILLIPS .....,.,.. .,...,..,.,.... . flrt editor
BOB BERGl'lli,. ,. .... ..,. ,.,.,,. ..,. . A 1 xxisfnnt art editor
First Row: Stephen Wells,
art editor, Eleanor Stokes,
assistant editor, JoAnn So-
lotf, editor, Jane Stein, ex-
change editor, Margaret
Sheets, adviser. Second Row:
Janet Mendall, Sue Ann
Kahn, Carolyn Klose, Bob
Ruben, Harold Levinson,
First Row: janet Mendall,
Judy Waxlnan, Leona Liss.
Second Row: Carolyn Klose,
Robert Ruben, JoAnn So-
loff, Gerald Zeigerman,
Eleanor Stokes, co-editor.
Third Row: Paul C. Mims,
adviser, Marilyn Abrahms,
Judy Love, co-editor, Mickey
Dickman, Jane Stein, Bill
Samueli, Fredryne Phillips,
Alex MacColl, adviser. Ab-
sentee: Marjory Schiavo,
Tin' lvlllllfllll is ilu' litm'1':11'1' llllf llllll ul l l'It'Illlwv 'l'lu' 'il'lI1lUl lll'XVSIlIllH'l'. "'l'lu' l":1li'1111." Nlill'll'll
gl'lt'l'l. 'l'l11'1111gl1 il wa' :11'1' gi1'1'11 :111 lllllllllfllllllj' lu llll'l't' ym':11':-. ago lm-1' tl11'1'1' lllt'll!lbt'l'N ul' tlu' l'lilNN ul'
lDl'fIIll'll 11111 into mu' ul' tlu' uuvsl ll'-tlll 1t11111 ul ilu' '35, pl.1-xx 'Ill llllIl1H'lIll!l rule' 111 tlu' wluuml lil'1'. ll
1rlislii' lii'l1ls ll1:1l ul' 11'1'ili11g. lI1r1 Ill 11111' 111:1g'f l1:1s 1-11-1m1'cl111-1t:'1l tlu' 1'm'l:1tu111+. ul' tlu' l.m1'1'1' Svluuul,
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lin-1111 p:1pm'1' illlll :11'1' t'XlH'l'lt'llllll' tlu NIllNl lttlllll lms 11'i1'1'11 tlu' -4t'1l'l t'YIlt'I'lK'lll'l' i11 flu' ti1'l1l 41l"iu111'
4 1.1 1
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wllii' ' '. " "r '
l'lillL'0llH llilx p1'111'1'1l s1u'c'1'ssf11l i11 111:111y wuys.
Seoioi Assembly Committee
Mortoii Goodman, vice-
president, Alex lVIacColl, ad-
viser, Ann Tarshish, presi-
dent, Eleanor Stokes, Bar-
bara Thomson, Harold Lev-
inson. Absentee: Alan Cohn.
Lorene Douglas, Calvin
Morris, Judy Epstein, presi-
dent, John Bugary, Mar-
garet Conover, adviser,
Steven Weiner, Miki Mae-
Juoioif Assemlil Committee
Tin' pre'st'nt:ition of :I wide variety of programs
is tliu goal set lmy tlic Senior lligli Asst-nihly cllllll- '
inittt-0. 'l'lic lviwm-kly cxliiluits of the eoinmittt-c's
efforts lion' proved time staff 4-:ip:1lwlv of ninet-
ing tlii- requireim-nts for SIICCUSS. Hanging from
:iiiclimiev participation programs. inspiring spoeclws
:ind 4-mlezuvors by lllt'llllN7l'S of the student hotly.
tht- progranis :add to Frit-incl:-1' Sell-ct's policy of
preparing its pupils for the whole of life. '
'l'lli' Junior lligli School. :in iinportaiit 1-lm'im'nt
in l"rit'mis' Svh-vt. is :ilmltz tllrougll tin' prvsvnhition
ot' vririvzl progrnins. to express its views on umm'
lies. 'l'l1e'st- progranis :irv iiifornmtivi- :ind vntvr
taining to ull. Tllvy provide :in n'xt'e'llt'lit oppor-
iity for tin- 1-xliilmition oi' tin' tall-nt so often
hidden in tht- rush of :u':ule'inic st-liool :iutivitii-s.
'l'lit- eonnnittrm- progranis :irc :1 rn'l'i'n'sliiiig pziusi
Ill tlin- d:iy's :iti':iirs.
. I-.m..,,, g,,.5.
. D ' L K
, X 1
E T 1 ,I , 2
sf 3 .
1 ' g Q
f If 4
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GPL? ' V
pflfm or LPWFN
The G.A..-X. has always been a strong' organiza-
tion. Not only has it contributed to thc social
aspect of life, through events such as the Mother-
llaughter Banquet: but it has also contributed to
physical development through its sports events.
such as intramural basketball, and to thc encour-
agement of school spirit by the class point systeln
and thc sports awards.
VVe know that thc tinc traditions fostered by the
G.A.A. and strengthened each year by our cor-
porate: experiences will continue to influence each
First Row: Marjory Schiavo,
treasurer, Judy Love, vice-
president, Fran Sussman,
president, jane Stein, secre-
tary, Carol Hancock, publi-
city manager, Reggie Wil-
liams, coach. Second Row:
Barbara Thomson, janet
Brouse, Anne Fry, Paula
Schriebman, Mara Janson,
Dolly Cammarota, judy
Lorry, Judy Robin, Patty
First Row: Phil Scott, ad-
viser, Fred Campo, treas-
urer, Sam Mlltch, president,
Bob Berger, vice-president,
Ed. Kellerman, secretary.
Second Row: Calvin jones,
Norman Silverman, David
Tomlin, Fred Mayer, Bill
Millis, Stephen Stark.
'l'hc Boys' Athletic Association has shown much
social growth this year in thc addition of several
events to its already varied and interesting pro-
gram. The many traditional events. such as thc
Fathcr-Son Banquet. Field Day. when all of thc
elasses join in friendly competition, and the Sports
Dance. help to develop good social characteristics.
To the sehcdulc this year, the l3.A.A. has added
intramural football and basketball games which
have helped in the physical development of each
First Row: Metzger, coach, David Hyman, Stephen Wells, john Wieland, co-captain,
Ed. Kellerman, co-captain, Bob Berger, Sam Mutch, Phil Scott, coach. Second Row: Norman
Silverman, Donald McCarty, Paul Tobin, Bill Millis, Fred Campo, Donald Wolfe. Third Row:
George Milner, Harvey Myerson, James Stokes, Alan Cohn.
As traditional and typical of Friends' Select as
the familiar red brick wall, is the exciting soccer
season played by the boys each year. This year
the team inspired more school spirit than it has
in many years. The team's victory over Penn
Charter started the season oil' with enthusiasm
and loud cheers for the fighting eleven. Under
the expert instruction of their new coach, Master
Phil Scott, the hoys brought out the best for Select.
As an added highlight for the season, two of our
Friends' Select Moorestown Friends'...
Friends' Select Penn Charter ..........,........,.....,
Friends' Select Moorestown Friends ',,.. .......,
Friends' Select Wilmington Friends' ,......,.,. ,
Friends' Select Friends' Central ,.......,........,.
Friends' Select Haverford School ..,....,.........
Friends' Select Germantown Friends' ,....... .
Friends' Select Germantown Academy ',,......
Friends Select ..,.,,...... Wcsttown School ......,..
Friends' Select George School ...............
Friends Select Wilmington Friends'.,,
Friends' Select Episcopal Academy '.... .
varsity players, John Wieland and Ed Kellerman
made the All Scholastic Soccer Team, and the
Interacademic Soccer Team, high honors for
Select. With the aid of these and other valuable
players, Select found itself placed second in the
Interacademic League, losing the deciding game
to Episcopal Academy 3-0.
The unrelenting spectators will never forget this
seas0n's George School game. In the pouring rain
they watched the hard playing varsity struggle and
unfortunately, with heavy hearts, saw them dc-
feated. However, the Student Council open house
at Master Ted's, following the game, served to
cheer even the most water-logged heart. Bad
weather seemed to play quite a role in our soccer
season as the VVestown game also proved. This
time the game was at home, and some spectators
:assembled in cars and others braved the rain to
watch the swimming teamg but this too ended in
defeat for Select, 3-0. We are certain that next
year the soccer team of Friends' Select School
will bring as much excitement and pride to the
students as it did this year.
First Row: Tootsie Cammarota, manager, Reggie Williams, coach, Carolyn Klose, Sandy
Springer, Dolly Cammorata, Fran Sussman, captain, Freclryne Phillips. Jane Stein, Adelle
Thompson, Diane Asbell, manager. Second Row: Barbara McGrath, Anne Fry, Joy O'Keefe,
Flora McQueen, Sue Ann Kahn, Barbara Thomson, Fran Abrahamer. Absentee: Marjory
In keeping with thc Quaker belief in the "whole
of life" Select has always supported a hockey
team to foster the physical needs of its girls. This
year, with a small but spirited squad, the girls,
varsity hockey team showed the traditional high
spirit and good sportsmanship typical of Friends'
Select students. Because of the lack of substitutes
and the loss of the entire forward line of 19511, the
new squad faced many ditliculties. The season was
not numerically very successful: however, the
scores are not indicative of the tCIlIIl'S true merit.
Inexperienced for the most part. they pulled
througll and kept Select constantly in the fight.
The girls showed themselves to be versatile enough
to play any positions they were asked to play in
frequent emergencies. The stress and strain of
games, thc fun and frivolity of bus rides. and the
spirit and stamina of our new coach, Teacher
Reggie, all helped to make this a memorable sea-
son. Girls of the varsity hockey team, who have
given so much time and effort to the squad, who
persisted in even the most adverse conditions of
rain and snow and lack of substitutes, we thank
Sf'lt'Ci .. .
2 Girls' High
l Ellis School..
0 Stevens School .
1 Tower Hill School
End Tealn Sunuer
Znd TEAM SOCCER
First Row: jimmy Kuo, David Seidler, Bruce Flossic, Joe Siclcenberger,
Clavin West, jack Farley. Second Row: joe Tartaro, Calvin Morris, Pete
Shepherd, john Bugary, Eddie Weitzman, Paul Minis, coach. Absentees:
Mike Marinoff, Jeff David.
2nd TEAM HOCKEY
First Row: Pat Livingston, Judy Robin, MaryAnn DiDio, Hope Gottlieb,
Toby Mirslcy, Gloria Campisi. Second Row: Reggie Williams, coach,
Harriet Black, Marie DelViscio, Lorene Douglas, Llewellyn Kramme,
Suzanne Kaufmann, Margery Stein, Elaine Nerenberg, Mary Garden, Joy
Campbell, Dorothy Diamond.
BU 5' Basketball
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
Sam Kasdin, Jerry Steingard, Donald McCarty, Bob Berger, Ed Kellerman, Fred Campo,
John Wieland, Norman Silverman.
The boys' basketball team, whose members ex-
hibited both team spirit and individual prowess,
really gave the spectators of Friends' Select some-
thing to cheer about. The team won fifty per cent
of their games this year. High scoring honors went
to forward Ed Kellerman. The other forward po-
sition was filled by Don McCarty, who made the
All-Quaker Team. Our capable center man was
Bob Berger, and quick thinking John Wieland did
a fine job of directing the play. Fred Campo and
Sam Kasdin completed this year's squad.
The varsity was a Hghting teamg the outcome of
each game was never certain until the final whistle
blew. The boys devoted much of their free time
to rigorous practice, and their diligence evidenced
itself in each successive victory.
The team members will have many vivid mem-
ories of the side-lights of the season. What Select
hitchhiker can ever forget the day Bob Berger's
car broke down in Delaware? How many boys
will recall smilingly the aching muscles which they
acquired in pushing Bob Gammon's car those last
few hundred feet to the crest of the hill? These
situations demonstrate the good-natured accept-
ance by the boys of the necessity of individual
sacrifice for the benefit of the whole team.
Almost all of the varsity teams will be grad-
uated this year, and we should thank them for
playing their games most expertly and contribut-
ing towards the very successful seas-on of the
Friends' Select. Church Farm ,,....... 78
Friends' Select. Triangle A.A. ....... 56
Friends' Select, Solebury ........,.. 4l
Friends' Select. Alumni ...,............... 41
Friends' Select, Tower Hill ...........,, 35
Friends' Select. Moorestown Fds.. 56
Friends' Select ........ Westtown ............, 58
Friends' Select, St. John's. ..,.......,.. . 98
Friends' Select. Triangle A.A ........ 56
Friends' Select ,....... Sanford Prep .......,. 59
Friends Select Westtown ...........,. 43
Friends' Select ,..,.... Atlantic City Fds .... ,....,....... 30
Friends' Select ........ Wilmington Fds.... 54
Friends' Select. Solebury ......,....,... 46
F i f ty-six
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
Kneeling: Anne Fry, Barbara Thomson. Standing: Reggie Williams, coach, Fran Sussman,
Jane Stein, Carol Hancock, captain, JoAnn Sololf, Fredryne Phillips, Dolly Cammorata,
Carolyn Klose, manager.
Full of fighting spirit and splendid team eo-
operation, the girls' varsity and junior varsity bas-
ketball teams had a very successful season. Al-
though they won only three games and lost four.
the scores of the games nmst be considered. Two
of the defeats were losses by only two and three
points. This is quite a difference from the scores
of other years.
This year's varsity was the type of team in
which every member played an integral part, the
Friends Select Germantown Fds ......., ..,..,.,
Friends' Select .,...,.. Moorestown Fds. ,...... ....... .
Friends' Select Girls' High School ..,.,.......,..,
Friends Select George School ..,..,.....,,.........,.
Friends' Select ,,....,. Ellis Country Day School.,
Friends' Select .,....., Friends' Central School ...,.,
Friends' Select ,....... Stevens School ,........,.....,.,......
Friends' Select Abington High School ,..,...
absence of one player was always sorely felt hy
the entire team. Sickness and other unfortunate
occurrences which afllict every team did not miss
our squad either. The squad was motivated by
highly skillful teamworkg and, more than ever, be-
cause of a scarcity of substitutes, every player was
Much of the success of the team this year should
be credited to our new coach, Teacher Reggie
Williams. It was a great pleasure knowing her and
working with her this season.
The season was not without its humorous as-
pects. Probably the highlight of the season was the
Ellis Country Day School game, at which four
members of the team were accidentally stranded at
Ellis for several hours. They enjoyed a delicious
but thoroughly unexpected dinner there.
With this balance of good humor. concentrated
effort, and the will to win. the teams completed
their season with pleasant memories and the feel-
ing that they had gone one step further in achiev-
ing their goal, "the whole of life."
End Team Buys' Basketball
End Team Girls' Basketball
TOP, Kneeling: Norman Silverman, Paul Perlmutter, Stephen Weiner.
Standing: John Bugary, Phil Scott, coach, Bill Samueli, Peter Sheppard,
jerry Steingard, Paul Tobin, Charles Gross, Vaughn Slater, James Stokes,
BOTTOM, Kneeling: Judy Epstein, Adelle Thompson. Standing: Reggie
Williams, coach, Janet Brouse, Fran Abrahamer, Tootsie Cammarota,
captain, Flora McQueen, Nancy Myer, Judy Lorry, Zel Rever, manager.
joy O'K0vfn'. Barbara McGrath,
Sandy Springvr, Fredryne
Phillips, Carolyn Klose. Ab-
svnlvv: Marjory' Schiavo, Fran
Sussman, JoAnn Snloff.
Flora lVlcQueen, joy O'Keefe,
janv Stein, Fran Abrahamer,
"Casey at the Bat" Basketball a la Klose Our own Robin Roberts f?l
Phil Scott, coach, Norman Silverman, Steve Wells, Jerry Steingard, Ed Kellerman, George
Milner, Fred Campo, Don McCarty, Dave Hyman, Bob Berger, John Wieland, Harvey
Myerson, James Stokes, Manager.
At Friends, Select, spring is heralded by the
cry of "Hmm, babe!" and the crack of a bat
against a ball. Master Phil Scott and his corps
of eleven men ran over such teams as Wilmington
Friends' and Sanford Prep, and even in losing
displayed the Brown and Gold spirit of sportsman-
John Wieland and Don McCarty alternately
pitched and played shortstop with amazing ver-
satility. The other half of the battery was ably
played by Ed Kellerman, with George Milner
substituting. And with such men to back them up
as Dave Hyman, first base, Norman Silverman
or Harvey Myerson, second base, Fred Campo,
third base, Bob Berger, left field, Steve Wells,
center field, Steve Weiner, right field, every game
was more exciting than the one before. A special
thank-you goes to managers Calvin West and
Jimmy Stokes for their loyal support and hard
work. For it is players and managers like these
boys who make any baseball season a memorable
Atlantic City Friends'
First Row: Barbara McGrath, Judy Epstein, Fran Abrahamer, SueAnn Kahn. Second Row:
joy O'Keefe, Sandy Springer, Flora McQueen, Jane Stein, Fredryne Phillips, Carolyn Klose,
Reggie Williams, coach. Absentees: Anne Fry, Judy Love, Marjory Schiavo, Fran Sussman,
Norma Krechmer, Barbara Thomson, Adelle Thompson, captain.
As the familiar sounds of "l've got it" and the
smaek of the ball against the bat filled thc ui
another softball season at Friends' Select pro,
ressed lnerrily on its way. Although happening
Girls' High School
Ellis Country Day School
good-naturedly, things did not always go smoothly.
For one example. the girls had trouble finding a
place in which to practice. for with tennis for coin-
petition. tennis for fun. softball and archery being
held on the Held during afternoon practice. the
different sports literally ran into each other. This
triple schedule also caused trouble for Teacher
Reggie, who has to eoaeh all three sports at the
same time. In view of her success. we give her a
long Rah for both her perseverance and patience.
The girls' softball team always has a successful
season, not only numerically. but also socially. Tile
practices bring the girls together in a happy so-
ciable group and they inakc lasting friendships
as they become acquainted. The exercise keeps the
participants physically Ht. This spring sport really
helps to develop a more versatile individual and
is surely a necessary part of thc "whole of life."
X X v-
,R, A , W
REHEARSAL FOR THE BIG NIGHT
First Row: Anne Fry, SueAnn Kahn, Barbara Thomson, Barbara Keyser, janet Brouse, janet
Mendall, Norma Krechmer, Marjory Schiavo. Second Row: JoAnn Soloff, Ann Tarshish,
Carolyn Klose, Zel Rever, Tootsie Cammarota, Ros Melletz, Barbara Myer, Sandra Springer.
Third Row: Judy Love, Harvey Myerson, Sam Mutch, Norman Silverman, Stan Freeman,
Gerald Zeigerman, Bob Ruben, Paul Perlmutter, James Stokes, Dolly Cammarota. Fourth Row:
John Wieland, Harold Levinson, Steve Wells, Bob Berger, George Milner, Leroy Levinson,
No event better typiiies the spirit of participa-
tion cncouraffed at Friends' Select than the animal
production of one of Gilbert and Sullivanis oper-
ettas. This year the students produced "The Pi-
rates of Penzance," one of the finest of the series.
Particularly noteworthy was the fine cooperation
of the cast in holding evening rehearsals in order
that our tenor lead, .lack Anderson, an alumnus of
Friends' Select, might be able to attend. Teacher
Grace Clayton did a wonderful job of directing
and supplying musical accompaniment for the per-
The leads for this year's production were: Carol
Hancock as Mabel, the young heroine, Fran Suss-
man, Adelle Thompson and Judy Love as her sis-
ters, Edith, Kate and Isabelle, Stephen Wells as
their esteemed father, the "model of a modern
Major Gencralng .lack Anderson as the young pi-
rate herog .loAnn Solotl' as his adoring Ruth, the
A'Piratical Maid of all Workgn and Bob Ruben, thc
sergeant in charge of the masterful police force.
These characters, together with an interested and
well-trained chorus, made the operetta one which
will long be remembered in the annals of Select's
Gilbert and Sullivan history.
No dramatic presentation could he completed
successfully without an earliest and self-sacrific-
ing back-stage crew. This year's operetta was no
exception. lvithout the invaluable assistance of
Clyde Hoff, Fredryne Phillips, Master Ed, and all
the others who gave up their time so willingly,
there could have been no "Pirates of Penzance"
Thr' l'i1'ulw King
Numuwl. his l,il'llfI'lI1IHf
l"rr'u'1'rir', l'ir11la' .lpp:'wl1iir'w
Sl'l'.1l1'tllIf r1f1'1rlir'1' . . ..
Ifllfll. I'irul1' .lluifl-nj'-ull-:vurk
THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE
, Rulwrt Ruben
M.X.Hlll'1ll2XIfl!.Xl. STAN l.lIY'S
YV .N RDS
. .llulilll l.ux'm'
THE LEADS PREPARE TO HARMONIZE
JoAnn Soloff, Leroy Levinson, Bob Ruben, Steve Wells, udy Love, ohn Wneland Absenlees
Carol Hancock, jack Anderson, Fran Sussman,
Emperor David Hyman, Empress Mara Jansen
The Junior Prom this yvnr had :1 ph-zisiiig sug-
gestion of thc Orin-nt. As tht: c-ouplvs gg:itlwrn'ii
around thi- crepe-'p:ipcr' pagoda. fans. cooliu h:itQ.
:ind hlntvrns T'Clllilldl'd tilt'Ill of Chinn. Music for
thc dzincc was provided by Sonny Davis :ind his
lHl'Cill'Stl'il. The clinmx of thc t'Yl'llillgl' was tlw
crowning' of the Hnipc-roi' :ind I'illIIlI'i'SS, Unw-
Hynmn :incl Maru JIIIISKTII. Though thi- juniors uri
:r. col11p:1r:1tivcly snmll class. they had :i prom that
will hc :L plc':1s:nit IIICIIIOFB' to cvvryonu who :it-
lllll'lll!.L' tlic lviistling zu-tivlty tlmt is clll'lSlIll1l5
it N-lx-cl. thi- Class ot :zu PI'l'SL'lltl'1l tlu' Illllllllll
iiioi' l'i'om. lfor this spm-i:1l lligllt flu- si-liool
lmrimwl into :ui 1-m-limiting wiiitvr sw-in-. A lurgl
Llll'lSllllJlN trol- stood ri-gully in tllc mirlillc of tlii
mi :xml 1llIlllNlllg' pictliri-s of Santa Claus :uloriiccl
tluu walls. 'l'ln- il:uicvs worn' gr:1cm'fi1lly IN'l'l'llT'llll'll
lo tln' flowing music' of thi- Alll1lYl'I'l'UI'lllIlllS.H 'llllv
lim 1' king. l.m-roy IA'YlllS0ll. put tliv l'llllNllillQt0ll1'lll'h
on :i IllK'lIlUl'1ll7lK' vvviiiiig of fun :mil Illl'tlSlll'l'.
itorilim. wlwrv tlnwlum-1-took plenum was trans-
Vlllllpf of tln- lovvly 1llll't'll. l"r:m SUHSSIIIIIII. :mil
Queen Fran Sussman, King Leroy Lvvinson
Active school spirit. the keynote of life at
Select. stems from the students themselves par-
ticipating in many endeavors sponsored hy their
student organizations. Beginning the year in typi-
cal Select style. the Athletic Associations joined
forces in giving a dance to welcome students old
and new. Once the social whirl had hegun the
activities uniting the students followed in rapid
succession. The Boys' Athletic Association kept up
the pace with its annual and always entertaining
frolic. Not to he outdone. the Service Committee
went all out to provide a lively evening of square
dancing. The Student C'ouncil's Sadie Hawkins
Dance. however. was hard to heat for fun and
novelty. lt was the girls who asked the hoys to this
one. As the year progressed. novelty gave way to
tradition. The inexhaustahle conversation afforded
by the Soph Hop was usually centered on the
original decorations, which added to the gaiety of
this festive event. Different from other school
were the individual class parties which took place
throughout the school year.
All of the extra curricular activities do not take
the form of dances. The excitement of the George
School soccer game played each fall on a Saturday
afternoon is a social as well as a sports highlight.
The warm hospitality extended hy Master Ted in
inviting the entire school to an open house follow-
ing the game was appreciated hy all who attended.
3 xlk A
i ,fm sexi
I '-vi I 2,1
functions because of the limitation of attendance
Not only sou'cr.ln1t 1-:icli si-:isonzililv sport.p1'ox'irle's llny voinpviiiions wllivli followvcl. 'l'ln'am' ioo
nmny 0pIl0l'tllllltit'S for social g2ltllt'l'illg.1'S. Tin- plum- :it thi- fit-V l.inc- tim-ld :uni wvrm' vnrivrl in
night lmskvtlmll gninv playvd :nt Moon-stown gylnnristia' clifiii-nity.
l'lI'iQ'llllS' gun- S1-lm-ct sun-li :in opportunity. for tln'
Sch-vt Stlllil'lltS wvrm- illvitwi to zu rl:nn'v follow- TIN' l'lS-l'l'll!fl't 'lf HN' .V"f"' WHS tl"' fx"""f'l Fill"
ing tht- gnlmx By m.m.I,ti,,g tht. i,,Vih,tjm, HH. stu, l'l:nnn'cl cfm-fully months in :nlvaiilm-. tin' l":iir
mivnts wvrv :llmlv to oliscru' tln- social :nciiviiivs of SUV' l'l""'5"""' i' f"'f'1H'f' l" 'lmw M5 l'i'rtl""li"
mmtllm. Wlmoi :md so h.m.n how to implww, tlwh. inlvnt :incl In-Ip tin' si-liool :nw :i wluolm- wliilm' mloing
SL'lm'cL's vxtru clli'1'in-11l:1i' m'lii1'i'pi'isvs :zrv not :ill Tin- yvnr 1-mlm-cl with tin- most 4-ln'g:i1it oi' :ill
cnrrivil on indoors. XVlll'll tin- spring tinn' 1-:nnr'. svliool :n-iiviiivs. Hn' Grznlimtion lJ:nn-r. 'l'ln' vw
Xvork Huy was not fur lwliinml. l'lve'ryozn- pitvlivci ning. Illlllt'lPfltl'li ln' ull. Q'Iltll'Ii tin' wllool yvnr :nnfl
in io iIIlPl'0Yt' ilu' physii-:il :ippc':1l':1in'm'oftln-si-llool ilu- se-niorx' live-s :it Si-lm-t in :nn t'll'i0-VIllil4' :inxl
:incl i'0QllllQ'I'IlfQ'ii :is XYllUll' llL':li'in'1lly in ilu' lfif-l.i Illt'lIl0l'IllTll' ilfhliitlll.
ax' 4 4
.Yf.1'!qv- II in in
Top: Bob Ruben, Harold Levinson, Stan Freeman,
JoAnn Soloff, John Weiland.
Bottom: Jerry Horton, Steve Wells, Sally Reulcauff.
Friends' Select presents a variety of dramatic
productions each year. These plays range from
short, light presentations to the longer three-act
plays. The highlight of the dramatic season this
year was the senior play. a satirical and intriguing
work hy Lady Gregory, entitled, "Spreading the
Newsf' Those in the cast were Fran Sussman.
Sally Reukauil, .lo Ann Solotf, Stanton Freeman,
Stephen Wfells, Harold Levinson. John W'ieland.
Jerry Horton, Fred Campo, and Bob Ruben. VVork-
ing up a rich Irish dialect. they achieved a polished
production. Not to he outdone hy their seniors,
the enterprising freshmen presented a three-act
comedy, "Look VVho's Here," hy Charles George.
Both groups demonstrated that co-operation is
a must. Not only is this harmony essential in the
longer productions. hut it is of equal importance
in any performance of merit. The many skits,
pantomimes. and "short" short plays given hy
dramatic cluhs. individual classes. and memhers of
special project groups portrayed this. From our
many experiences in the field of drama. we have
learned that working together is part of the
"whole of lifef'
Judy Epstein, Marilou Parry, Flora McQueen, Manny Boxer, Steve Weiner, Fran Abrahamer.
. X- --..... .... - B .
llc huvc trnccil thc "wholc of lifcu through its
phuscs :it liricncls' SCll'CtTIlK'!ldPIlIil'. physical.
sociiilfto thc last :lnil niost iinportunts-spiritual.
For only hy :nlniinistcring to spiritual ncccls. has
liricnils' Sclcct hi-cn :ihlc to produce thc wcll-
ronnilcil stuclcnt. As shown. this stuilcnt h:1s :nnplc
opportunity to participate in CXtY'SirCllY'I'lC'lll2ll' :xc-
tivitics which will hroailcn his :icudcinic scope, fur-
thcr his physical ilcvclopxncnt. :incl promote his
social wcll-hcing. But thc :ill-iinportant spiritual
growth of :i NVt'll'I'lllllldl'll pcrson is not ncglcctcrl
:nt liricnils' Sch-ct. Surrounding thc sturicnt is thc
quict :iir of simplicity. imlivirluality. :ind brother-
hooil which is Qunlccrisin :it its tiniest.
The school O1',l.2'!illiZilti0ll which docs thc inost
to hclp stuclcnts cxprcss in rlccils thcir spiritual
nlotiwitions is the Scrvicc Connnittcc. Pattcrncil in
Illtllly ways :iftcr thc Aincrican lfricnils' Scrvicc
Connnittcc. this group of voluntccr stuilcnts or-
ganizes thc school's Unitcil lsllllii llrivc. collccts
mittens :ind used clothing for ovcrscus ilistrihution.
sponsors :ind prolnotcs wcck-cnd workcmnps. :inal
nnikes soap, toys, :ind :ifglnins for thc nccily of thc
world. Through this :ictivc 0I'g'2llllZ!lti0ll. thc wcck-
ly meetings for worship. :incl thc :illvpcrvailing
Quukcr spirit. liricnils' Sclvct cxprcsscs thc Hwholc
of lifc''-:1c:nlc1nic:1lly, physically. socially. :in.l
First Row: Bob Gammon, president, JoAnn Solotf, treasurer, Maria Dehn, adviser. Second Row:
Carolyn Klose, secretary, Judy Love, vice-president, Andy Amsterdam, Barton Sider, Marc
Silverstein. Third Row: Bob Ruben, Phyllis Kallick, Sandy Newman, Gloria Campisi, Margery
Stein, Nancy Myer, Irving Hollingshead, adviser.
191111K l7I'l'Nt'lll'l' lifting flu' wviglrt uf all til'l'NHllIl' i,
' ' 1 1
' I ' H V .4 b g11i1l:1111'n' i'1'41111 Ilis 0lltSfY'l'tl'llt'll l1:1I11l. .Ns :1 rcs
llrnvn- l't'l'l'INl'Ii 1l111'111g 11111' wllmml him' :1t l'I'lt'llllS
flu' lllllit'I'NtZlllIlill'f of our f1'll11w111:111 is 11Q'1'IN'l
H-11-1-t H1111 111:1k1's IIN :1w:11'1' oi' tln- lll'K't'NSitY for "'
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Hlll'Il :1 I1:111w. llvrc' 111 H111 S1llt'IIlllIty of flu' Illl't'tlIlQ " N l I I 'H rl I I I Hg H Um rl
The Meeting House
XYitl1i11 Hu- xilnplq- st1'1lc'tl11'11 nf' H141 lizuw' Strvwf 11iH1':1111'1' of our l'XlJl'I'il'lll't'S :xt l"ri1'111ls' Svlv
Nlvvlixlg llmlw. flu- StllllK'lltN uf l"1'i1'111ls' Svlmwt 'l'Ill'1'l' Ima l1111'11 :1 willv v:1ri1'ty111'tl1e'sm'1'xpn'ri1'111-1
5f'l"N'l fimi 5' Nilmlt l"'f'l"k- l"'i"F-fi"2 fllvlll l'l'liL't. l'llL'Ulll 1:1w111H' tlll' 111:111V PIIIISUH 111' lif1-:1H'11r1l1-4
I r- .
tl'0lll Hu- IIUINK' :md 1-m111st:111l rush of Hu' 1111Is14l1' by ,,l,,.I,,-1.,4.,,m.:,t H ,1.l,,,l,1 Supl, H, lf,-iK.m1s' 51.111
wmrl I. Il -1'- :Il ill' s111H1i110' t1':111111iHitV wv t.K'l'l . . . . . .
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l1111'1l1'11x fI'4lIll Ulll' wlm11l1l1'1's 111111 111:1k111f1' llN f1w'1I"'
7" ' x . . . . . .
NJIIIIIVIII' 1111111 our mimls. YV1' xtrivv tu r1':11'l1 Gu I.
V t I - - ' . A talk w1tl1 II1111. llStK'll to II1x 1-1111-r. :md rm-4-1-111
411111 111 H115 Npll'lt. It IS Hn' 111sp11'e-cl t1':11-I111151 -14-
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llmlm- wv :11'1' :1l1l1- lu l'Ulltt'llIllliltl' tlu- t1'111' ng- lm' to HH HIHH Ut ht'
De You Remember
Ninth grade class parties . . . Master Berle's Friday concerts . . .
Quickies . . . "Chonita" . . . The shag . . . Liggetts . . . TV coupons
. . . Master Jon . . . The syncopated carburetor . . . "How is thee?" . . .
The advent of Master Perry . . . Pipe cleaner decorations . . . History
outlines . . . The Senior Prom . . . Master Cliff . . . Chink . . . "Xingu"
. . . The Anderson administration . . . Teacher Wilma . . . Work Day . . .
Learners' permits . . . "Bulll' '... The U.N. guide . . . Edith Emerson . . .
The birth of Gail Louise . . . Pincus' first soccer game . . . The New York
v-Times . . . Teacher LoisfCommonfDenominator . . . "Stick your feet out
the window" . . . The departure of Teacher Mary Ann . . . Fighting the
battle of Gettysburg . . . Heatless Monday mornings . . . Teacher Flossy
Admiral Wells . . . KennyfBunk Port . . . Master Al . . . The twins' open
houses . . . 43rd and the Sewer . . . Lower School help . . . "johnny Ray"
. . . Bob Boltman . . . The Civil War was a draw . . . Mermaid Lake . . .
. . . Hans . . . Our troubles . . . All the fun . . . Looking ahead . . . Looking
back . . . Our wonderful years at Select.
When hearts were young
JoAnn--He loves me not, he Ioves
Janet--Room fur one more- Murjory--lt's the latest style!
Bob G.--lt was pretty rough
Tootsie and Dolly
Sully--Baby, If s cold
Ann--l beg your pardon'
Zel and friend-Hu
Paula--Aw, come on!
.S'm,'f'f1 I y-.vcwzz
Janet Brouse E? Carol Hancock
Mr. E99 Mrs. Klose
Mr. Ei Mrs. Borton
Mr. 6? Mrs. McCarty
Mr. Er? Mrs. Tarshish
Dr. E? Mrs. K. Fry
Dr. Es? Mrs. L. A. Soloff
I. W. Sutton Es? Son
Mr. E? Mrs. B. Asbel
Mr. Ei Mrs. Edward Love
Miss Susan Love
Mr. E? Mrs. V. Levinson
Mr. E? Mrs. John C. Wieland
Mr. E? Mrs. Harry K. Cohen
Carole Er? Gail
The Friends' Select School Committee
WM? lvgfa 4' Q
R 52 KX
1 I x-'X V N5 nr
XM-x :aw ,
Q f JI
Znefa njllfallfe f
1500 Chestnut Street Mr. and Mrs. John C. Mutch
Philadelphia 2, Penna.
Rittenhouse Square at 20th St.
Phone: PE 5-5031
SCHIAVO BRUS. C0"'P'i"'e"'f
Good Luck, Sensors
Helen S. MacDonald
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman
College Gzrls Tazlors
of Quand il faut aller
il faut aller
MR. and MRS. G. E. BRUUSE
F zqhty two
geaf of QZIMCL
gui of JucL . . .
THE JUNIUH CLASS
of a of
Friend Mr. S' Mrs. A. D. Wells
Compliments of Mike '54
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Schreibman Judy 760
We of a
Part . .
The Class nf '53
QOOJ OZIMCL fo
T25 WALNUT STREET
The Class nf 'Bll
Candid Wedding Albums Formal Weddings of Superb Quality
1534 Walnut Street Philadelphia EI, Pa.
ILLUSTRATION - PORTRAITURE - DIRECT COLOR
CLARK PRINTING HOUSE
PHILADELPHIA 0 PENNA.
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