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To Mr. Blauth, who joined us in our
Senior year and directed us through the
last act of our George School career.
His sound advice and counsel have
helped us through many dilhculties, and
his sense of humor has added a touch
of good will to many of our contro-
versies. As well as heing a sincere and
energetic advisor, Nr. Blauth is ll real
friend to all of us, and we are deeply
thankful to him for all he has done
To hir. Parrish, who quietly kept us
on the straight and narrow path for
three years, through uproarious class
meetings, rainy picnics, and violent ar-
guments over rings and pennants. His
good common sense and understanding
saved us from many a terrible fate, and
his advice and suggestions often helped
us invaluahly, until he left us to take a
temporary government job.
GEORGE A. WALTON
WILLIAM EvEs, 3RD
JOSEPH B. SHANE
HELEN M. HALL
HOWARD M. BUCKMAN
GEORGE H. NUTT
FRANCIS C. PYLE
NORMAN W. SWAYNE
WALTER H. MOHR
ROBERT G. BROWN
GRACE E. THWING
STANLEY B. SUTTON
ANNE E. DASHlEl.L
JOSEPH B. SHANE
PAUL R. EVANS
ELEANORE M. HOYLE
RICHARD H. MCFEELY
ARTHUR H. BRINTON
ELISABETI-I H. METZL
STEVENSON W. FLETCHER,
REES J. FRESCOLN, JR.
JULIAN P. MCCREARY
JOHN D. TALBOT
BARBARA M. CLOUGH
BRUCIA L. DEDINSKY
KHENRY L. PARRISH
'EDITH C. PAssMORE
WALTER S. EVANS
GRANT C. FRASER
HELEN M. HALL
GRACE E. BATES
'JOHN S. HOLLISTER
'ERNEST F. SEEGERS
WILLIAM S. BURTON
JR. HENRY WOODMAN
Al.AN B. MCMILLEN
RUTH T. SEEGERS
HAROLD S. ROBERTS
LUCILE V. POLLOCK
JOHN T. CARSON, JR.
MARY S. TALBOT
CHAUNCEY G. PAXSON
SUSAN R. SEVERS
NANCY H. COLE
FRANCES T. PASCHALL
WALTER H. LUDWIG
MARGARET F. DOLPH
ISABELLE B. BENNETT
MARY V. MACLACHLIN
MARY U. DATE
MARY G. WILSON
ROBERT P. GLOVER
DOROTHY E. MOYER
ANNE S. KITTS
KATE K. BRINTON
FRANCES W. SAURMAN
GEORGE M. HART
M. ELIZABETH OGBORN
DOROTHEA H. REEDER
'On leave of absence.
GEORGE E. GRISCOM
E. FELICIA ANDERSON
DOROTHY E. MICHELLS
JUANITA D. HAYMOND
HELENA L. HAINES
WILLIAM S. DECOU
GRACE L. BROKAW
MARGARET V. COOPER
CORNELIA C. HICKS
ELLA A. GOODMAN
LAURA E. CARSON
WILLIAM T. THOM
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' ' DEAN GIDDINGS ABERCROMBIE
171 WEST 12TH ST., N. Y. C.
When not peering from behind his camera, "Aber" can be heard
grunting and groaning on the wrestling mats, having been a varsity
wrestler for three years. Versatile Dean played leading roles in both
our Senior and Junior plays, and as photography editor of the year-
book spent many hours pondering over its pages. Fishing and a good
dance are his ideas of a solid time.
JEAN D. ANDREWS
MARNE HIGHWAY, MOORESTOWN, N. J.
Jean plays a leading role in every riot, constantly pulls tricks
on her poor roommate, and can't stay still unless she's reading a
magazine. She has two ambitions in life: to grow to five feet, and
to teach children, her great love. Little Andrews has been of invalu-
able help in her backstage work, and her warm enthusiasm about
everything has won her an abundance of friends.
BARBARA LEE BAHR
THORNBROOK AVE. AND PINE RD., ROSEMONT, PA.
When a streak of lightening with red hair dances by saying
"l'm a little moron," you'll know it's Bobby. She's the gal who's
walked away with the dancing honors for three years now. Possessing
a mania for clothes, she "hasn't a thing to wear" even though her
closet will never shut. A mainstay on the hockey team, Bobby leans
toward modeling for the future.
i 1' ..
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i i THOMAS EDWARD BALDWIN
V 335 BROAD STREET, RED BANK, N. J.
Baldy was expert at his basketball managing, and he saw action
on the gridiron in the fall. One of our abler actors, he contributed
much to many dramatics class presentations, and Baldy certainly
belongs to the well-dressed element in school. Red Bank, his home-
town, always seems to find a niche in his conversation, though, as a
member of V-12, Baldy'll soon converse in the Navy.
ANN LOUISE BECHTEL
202 MORNINGSIDE DRIVE, TRENTON, N. J.
If you've seen anybody with reddish hair, a dimple, a twinkle
in her eye, and food in her mouth, that's Becky! She lives on jellied
doughnuts and milkshakes, and eats constantly. Back in the good old
days, she used to cover miles in her little Ford convertibleg don't
tell anyone, but she still does. Once she even had an escapade with a
garbage can-tsk, tsk, such taste!
MARSHALL A. BERNSTEIN
PHILMONT CLUB, PA.
With many a cackle and snort, Bernie can be frequently heard
narrating his famous tales of Philmont Tech. With a nose for the
news, he's proved himself a keen sports reporter. An avid follower
of most sports, Bernie loves to lay bets on his choices. In action, ten-
nis is his forte, and he's scaled-the top in short order.
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X JAMES F. BOGARDUS, JR.
X 11+ CORNELL AVE., SWARTHMORE, PA.
Tennis and wrestling thrived under Jim's executive ability, and
for his three years here he has carried off the honors in the Time
tests. jim acts as patron saint of G. S. hospitality, and his winning
smile convinces the new students that this is the place to be. Libe is
his main haunt, either as a diligent assistant or in qu-est of booklore.
ELIZABETH ADA BOND
A member of the day students' bicycle brigade, Betty is a blond
Bond with a ready laugh. Her favorite habitat is Newtown's Town
Hall where she wiles away most of her free time. For Betty, 'Ocean
City is the place, swimming the sport, and eating the perfect occupa-
tion. During school hours you'll probably find her in the Girls' Social
Room "just messing."
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' JOH. R. BOOTH, JR. LQ.. -un.
518 CRESHEIM VALLEY ROAD, CHESTNUT HILL, PHILA., PA.
Boothie's infectious chortle is often heard, for he's a hearty and
joking member of any group. He's one of G.S.'s more professional
stage hands, and a set'll go up or down, in short order, when Boothie's
on deck. Dressing well is one of his prides, and you'll often see him
executing smooth dance steps during social hour. Life leans lightly
on Boothie, for he appreciates it to the fullest extent.
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W7 vamp ,Wg DAVJD BORING ,J
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From way down South comes our Dixie, bringing a grin that's
won him countless friends. Senior class president and head of the
Boys' A.A. are only a few of his numerous accomplishments. A familiar
sight on the gridiron last fall was Dixie tearing through tackles, but
his heart 'belongs to baseball-incidentally, he's captain. But in spite
of all these accomplishments, he lives for that day in June when he
can return to old Virginia and possum huntin'.
Evi's the girl with the lovely red hair who always arrives on the
dot of 8:20 Via the George School express Returning this year
as a post graduate, she's really a grammatical whiz, topped OH by a
literary talent. She's enchanted over anyt-hing musical, with an accent
on Erno Rap'ee. Evi's cherry greeting is foremost wherever she goes.
WILLIAM DAVIS BOYER
ss ORCHARD DRIVE, ROUTE NO. 6, HAMILTON, OHIO
Bill is known for his taciturnity, but actually he's packed with
all human knowledge concerning airplanes. A camera zealot, he's
one of the Camera Club's officials. No one knows how it works, but
anyhow Bill is a participant of that "June-ending" war-game on
second Drayton. A one-man roomer, Bill pursues German when he's
not making models of warships or learning the latest in aviation.
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5 - KENNETH BRICK 1
f U H, CROSSVKIEKS, N. J. -C'
L Ken's, exleptioh'alIAthl'ttic"ability is shovith bi his captainship o'f
the soccer tbamjnd the winding of it pie-letter his Sophomore year.
He loves popular music, dancing, aigood pillow light, and is' definitely
ho Wlmdn Ijiter. Brick rnay take up conehinghafter giaduationgbpt
'till then'she'l jke,9p'piwhing strikes for'the BuH nine. 3
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RUTH ANN BRITTON
40 PENNSYLVANIA AVE., FLEMINGTON, N. J.
Up on Fourth Center you'll never fail to hear joyous cries of
"Brit, oh Brit!" Happily, Brit and her cronies drool over her newly-
knit sweater-it only took a year or two! Her form swimming was
a familiar sight this winter, but oh, how discouraging she can be when
she always hands her work in on time! Our language whiz is heading
for Middlebury next year.
ELLEN BROOKS CARY
311 CHESTER AVE., MOORESTOWN, N. J.
L's intellectual whiz with the solid Quaker background, Ellen's
great enthusiasm of the moment is in Europe and medical work for
the reconstruction. Excelling in athletics, as well as academic activi-
ties, she played a nimble right wing on the hockey squad and man-
aged the swimming team, working off excess steam in the evenings
with lively square dancing. Bryn Mawr is the next step, and then
the world of the future.
SONIA STERLING CHALIF
BARNSDALE RD., SHORT HILLS, N. J.
Tickle Sunny and she giggles, pat her on the head and she coos.
Talk about geology or anthropology and she's entranced, mention
music or English history and you can't shut her up. Other passions
include Lanz clothes, fresh air, knitting standing up, and just living
in general. She's a butterball with oomph who can't keep her feet or
tongue still a single minute.
WILLIAM ANDERSON CLARKE, JR.
A steadfast rooter for the capitalistic system, Bill is destined by
the stars to a swivel chair on the stock exchange, and a desk to put
his feet on. Active athletically on the soccer and swimming teams,
he has carried many responsibilities in school life, as chairman of
Central Council and perfect in Orton. Handsome hero on the G.S.
stage, Bill is the Doffjuan of the Senior class.
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sux .l- ll
J glazing' is one of our "beeg" gi9lQ"A 5?foot6Qfmch, staunch Rhode
flllslan erlhjhe skates at la perfectibri. Frsgiently startling new hair do's,
' of appears in ' tailb pompadvors, etc. Having sung with the
l lub for thr yea ' eff appeared as sch l soloist many
Ny 5-M , 90
XQ time . With a deQi'ded'46referQce for vQrnherst,k1'Ed-6 leaning toward
Q Nalrt, svhlegb plamiingi tofattezfart school., 55" X
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X ff, Q BERTHA MILDREO COOPER
. 1 516 PENNSYLVANIA AVE., 'AVONDALE, PA.
"Now girls, lights are qut,l" comes to ghe ears of furti-ve Third
Westers. Bert, capable hall representative, has been of invaluable
help on many committees. But at the mere mention of a mouse she
runsfor a chairl.Bert enjoys working in the infirmary, and hopes to
become a nurse. In one year here, her fine sense of humor' has certainly
Won her lots of friends. ' i
SARA ELIZABETH COX
BOX 102, MALVERN, PA.
Often you'll find her, a blur of red, On the hockey field. Coxie
loves to cut things out Cnot paper dollslj and hopes someday to find
scrapbooks enough to hold all her clippings. She has added a none
too quiet scream to George School dorm life, though, just possibly,
you might find her in a quiet corner, absorbed in the latest issue of
her favorite magazine.
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. Qld AULRIS R.,CUMbN
MM' iv S12 RfbrPikIl6S, W. vlif'
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r xalifmanio if rifis one of those versatile people who
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caffgpl.p-yA1ny-Uiupofrp ba tl'A'lf41n2'YdtbziIf1o the flute, as well
as an-,auxiliar West Virginia Chamber of Commerce. He
bricYggtlre"gap4'fi'bg7S'ophomorg to Senior in one easy bound, and
has made up for losf timedgs Vice President and a member
of Central Council.
DOROTHY JEAN DANA
sos ELM AVE., SWARTHMORE, PA.
Looking very serious until that infallible twinkle appears in
her eye, Dottie covers the campus with a varsity limp she no doubt
gained on the hockey field or basketball court. She's on Central Coun-
cil, President of Girls' Council, and equipment manager for basket-
ball. A lover of cinnamon, Hshing, jackets and skirts, and anything in
the wilds of Canada, Dottie will take her warm friendliness to Swarth-
CORNELIA RINGGOLD DASHIELL
FRANKLIN Ava., HARMON-ON-HUDSON, N. Y.
Lovely, dark-haired Cornie is the perfect definition of glamor in
every look and action. But t'here's more to her than that, for her work
is neat, precise, and near perfection. Cool and collected in everything
she does, Cornie's greatest passion is to hike. When asked about her
plans for the future, she has only one answer, and we're not surprised
to hear it-"Housewifel"
VIERA DE GHIZE
MT. PLEASANT FARM, COCKEYSVILLE, MD.
Called everything from "Geez" to "Goosegg," you'll remember
Viera's deep voice and hearty laugh. The fourth center doors will
bear the scars of her knives long after she has taken her plaid shirts
and marvelous personality to the University of Michigan. She first
gives the impression of a George School bouncer, but don't let that
bother you, she's really one of the nicest people in school.
AGNES MAY DEWEES
R. D. No. 2, DOYLESTOWN, PA.
Aggie is one of those rare persons who is truly modest about
her myriad talents. Her miniature kitchens and jewelry demonstrate
her deftness with a penknife and her eye for design. Also a veteran
gardener and a first-team hockey halfback, she demurs at any sug-
gestion of praise, Aggie, with her lively, humorous outlook on life,
certainly will excell in her proposed continuation in art study and
MARGUERITE JOAN DIRKII
MONTAGliE,'MASS. ' ,
From far-away Massachusetts cqme igi with a sincere heart,
injecting in all about her a uality off n ship thai plaefesfher among
the pedestal-high. Presi nt of fth irls' A.A., s e earnd 'her name
by carrying a heavy ,load admi ' y. Figure slgaiiig, squiagzkdancing,
and popcor consumiition records are only a beginning er accom-
plishmentsbhe hopes r a future in pediatrics, ithflflackburn as a
goal for n t year? ' '
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fi -' ES,l,s , WELL , MAINE
Steve, a. erfect in r n, has hown a fine cglgwx-y'C3Vnadership
and made good hifbpportunitv a suming respo lbility. "Gravity"
f has no meanin ofr him in 's wo ld of airplanes, and his future
s well itH an aerial career. n the ampus his favorite
.port isjtey' is, and il this he was a mem er' the team.
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ELIZABETH FOX EASTBURN
All the Eastburns went to George School, and Sis is the last but
not least of them. Upholding her family tradition, she was co-captain
of the mermaids and star swimmer on the team. Renowned on the
hockey Geld, too, her love of sports is even greater than her passion
for crossword puzzles. Petite and popular, Sis has plans for Skid-
more and physical education.
ELEANOR COPE EMLEN
AWBURY, GERMANTOWN, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Wherever the birds Hy, there look for Ellie. A rugged individual,
she scorns the train and so bicycles home to Germantown. Captain
of the hockey team in the fall, Ellie got her exercise in the winter
on the basketball team and pounding on the square dance floor. Pres-
ident of Girl's Council for one term and member of Central Coun-
cil, she is a lively and congenial addition to the class.
ISABELLE FUSSELL EWING
WASHINGTON LANE, RYDAL, PA.
Transplanted from the day student clan to the rank of boarder,
Flash is marked by her frequent telephone calls and her love for
fig newtons and milkshakes. She is always busy with her Work for
the yearbook and the News, besides being class treasurer and a var-
sity form swimmer. Although aiming for Wellesley and a literary
career, s'he'll probably end up in front of the dish pan!
.0 o .4
,Q 5 ' ,X-:IEANNA SMEDLEY FILLINGER
' . s" - 34 NQRTI-IFSRD sr., oxFoRD, PA.
-P. 0 a ,'
o Q'xford's' gift' to G.S. is fun-loving Flop. Wherever the music
is hottest, you'l1 find her dancing in a smooth sweater and skirt outfit.
,Her prjde and joy is the neat collection of earrings which turns us
'greqniwith envy. Good-natured and a whip at parking a car, you
can always depend on Flop. Her "Oh no, I don't believe it" has
turned up in many a bull session.
" .DAVID AOLLEN FOGG
' 1 '-, SALEM, N. J.
M 4 Dave, nick-named "Loral John" by his young charges, has proved
himself a veryable andl well-liked prefect. The Silex coffee maker
is,a conspicious pgrt of room 13, and is put to good use after 9:45.
"His easy manner and eiiiciency have commanded recognition from
the varsityfswimmers for-the exceptional job he has done as manager.
. . 4 '
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'I l'.PPiTRIC,Ke'FORflEST if L - ,
Q QQBRECK p1fgL RD., WooDTHoYsE,' NOTTINGHAM, ENQ.
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lxff ' An amiabl guy 'llivirgg ai good joke, Patty is' Bsitairr-'s gift to
George Sdhool. 6 enjoys goo argurnefnt' and! is happifest when talk-
ing'of his pirg ess as a farmer. Pat is proficient at anything from
'tfack managing todasffbershop croonirg. He inafmages to consume one
gallon of coffeeaper breakfasf,-and spends lmost of his leisure taking
ldng walks to"Newtoyvrr.' ,, ' . . ' '
I , ,. '
HELEN IMLAY FRANCHOT
335 BUFFALO AVE., NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y.
A Hash of a gay dirndl or some bizarre Indian contraption, and
you know capable, fullof-spice Holly is near. Her famous blue type-
writer print appears weekly on the bulletin board in the form of Cen-
tral Council minutes, and fortnightly as hot copy for her dear old
News. Holly is a veritable literary genius, loves to square dance or
walk in the woods, and will take her original ideas to Radcliffe next
CAROLINE BERNICE GARVE
314 KING AVE., COLUMBUS, OHIO
Though Ki has an aunt in every county in eastern Pennsylvania,
she is forever true to Columbus. As a member of the Hospitality Com-
mittee, she welcomes new students every Saturday, and down in the
store she sells innumerable popsicles. In spite of the fact that our
knitting friend is a hall representative, Ki's at the bottom of most
pranks on Third West.
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R. D. 2, WILMINGTON, DEL.
Bill seems to be one of George School's organizing minds, for
he was one of the originators and main backers of the noted snow-
birds. Also an intimate of the musical realms, Bill contributes to
this life as the Carnegie leading light and member of the clarinet trio.
But in spite of his musical ability, Bill's heart is set upon a medical
OPHELIA JANE GILL
Gillie falias Opheliaj certainly has the knack for getting into
trouble, She's a smooth dancer, but we can't forget the time she
"double-jitterbuggedf' O.J.'s slacks are a dream, but it's Gillie's fault
that "you meet the nicest people on Nuisance Squad." She is always
ready for a good laugh, and usually at the bottom of it.
ELEANOR STABLER GILLAM
BUCK HILL FALLS, PA.
Continual chatter in her latest accent or pidgeon French, strings
of the latest QU jokes, and an almost "subversive" sense of humor,
mark Gillie as one who views the world with an eye for mirth. Surely
a home for destitute animals will be but one of her many projects.
Eleanore Duse is Gillie's alias, the stage is her hideout, and her
general direction is to further this inclination.
DOUGLAS BROOKE GILPIN
KENNETT SQIIARE, PA.
ln the dorm, Brooke's room is always a center of activity, because
of his ready line of "bull" and his large collection of jive records. On
a. diminutive scale, Brooke is one of the school's style leaders with
his smooth wardrobe. His small talk is well flavored by vehement
defense of the home town, Kennett Square.
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fmq 'A , W DAVID GOODMAN
..L.s.sJ . M FOX 449, MIAMI BEACH, FLA. fax g
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Goody brings us that southern touch al the way from Miami
Beach. Playing a guard position, he factored highly in the success of
the football team. The tan he acquires on vacations is the constant
envy of the student body. He plans to enter Princeton in June and
pursue his first love-politics.
ROBERT PYLE GRAVES
215 HARMONY RD., WEST GROVE, PA.
A decided expert in all angles of the radio field, Bob practically
lives with his equipment in the Retford basement. A co-manager of
the baseball nine, Bob's another who hails from Kennett Square way.
I-Ie's a behind-the-scenes man when it comes to movies, and the
one that fixes those untimely breaks in the cartoons. A confirmed
bicyclist,+he'll venture forth, even, on the coldest day.
T 'R gf -' ,.. at
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4' , ,SMARIQN ELIZABETH HAINES
'- ' 501 EAST MAIN ST., MOORESTOWN, N. J.
' ,For her father's orchids, which have often adorned her hair,
Betty is the envy of all. She's a sports addict relishing everything in
that line from camping out to hockey and swimming. Betty is ready
to argue anything, anywhere-usually wins, tool The nursing pro-
fession will be glad to welcome Betty--that dark-haired, brown-eyed
beauty of S'43.
SAMUEL G. HAINES, JR., E! Q, I 3
7522 MEYLAND AVE., PHILA., Pie? "',. , .Q ,id it
1' ns.-J. 1, Hr' '- Q. A .hu
Tackling Sam mowed down his opponents on the gridiron, as'-.. l- 1,.,.'i
well as on the wrestling mat. He distinguishes himself by many -Qu
memorable portrayals in George School productions, and, as a mem7 A ,lf
ber, he added that inimitable Haines touch to the Central Councilfvl kr
Also noted for his proficiency as a dancer, especially as a hep-cat, -I
Sam's a ready example of a real all-around member of the class. f ff- lk N-
MARY PALMER HANKINSON
125 KING GEORGE RD., PENNINGTON, N. J.
Hank's ski-jump nose protrudes from a hockey goal in the fall
and from under a basketball net in winter. As business manager for
the News, her room is always piled high with newspapers, and she
likes skating and horseback riding. When she says "I feel nuts," she's
putting it mildly, and Hank would win any prize for laughing longly
and loudly. -
LUCY ROGERS HAYES
323 SWARTHMORE AVE., SWARTHMORE, PA.
Lucy is constantly taken with fits of innoxious laughter, accom-
panied by that very distinctive shake of her shoulders. When not Hit-
ting gaily around the campus, followed by a mystifying scent of some-
thing exotic, she can be found furiously sketching fashions on scraps
of paper, or delving into worldly social problems. Lucy is brightly
cheerful and completely enthusiastic, even in the face of the last bell.
L50 515,383 V965 R R.
ocyrbwjyvg' E ON, N. J.
pai R' on add, amazes all by the terrific
f fel UK
r MMM le to r ad enhe period of a week. As a
b th e , hefdfed an xcellent wing and ac-
c d for any f scor . R rswads it that his jive collec-
Yi is ' pa ed - n ne, a d he es i o throes of joy over any
B ood record in sight.
LLOYD WILSON HERROLD
2210 HARTZELL sT., EVANSTON, ILL.
Bill sallied forth from G.S. this winter to enter Northwestern
University, as a member of the Naval Reserve, in order to get an
early start in college. His acting ability was demonstrated many times,
including leading roles in the junior and Senior plays. A member of
L-43, Bill has a concern for better international relationships, and
hopes to enter diplomacy when his military duties have been com-
pleted. gj.-,bf if 5 'Q ,,,, 0 A., -
NORMAN BERRY HOLLINGSWORTHN '
102+ WEST 8TH ST., PLAINFIELD, N. J.
Not satisfied with the obscurity of conventionality, Norm is
known to George School as a fellow with plenty of pep and originality
who can always be found in the center of a crowd. Maybe it's just
because he's a "natural" on the stage and off t at he can do that
doubled-jointed square dancing. Holly's invariaby one that 'has a br
"lott" to talk about i bull sessions. ix' X ' ,
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K Qi RUTH ANN HOOS N' Lf 'N' X
' -w ' A BRANCHVILLE, N. J. X XX
' We don't know whether her initials symbolize anything, but
rambunctious Hoosie deserves a cheer. Prolific concerning "daddies"
and post cards, she comes back from Florida each January with a
new tan and a new man. Right on the beam with a warming friend-
liness, our form swimmer is a perfect advertisement for her famous
DAVID YERKES HUGHES
150 N. PROSPECT AVE., MADISON, WIS.
Dave appeals to the intellectual in all he does. Coming to us
from Wisconsin, he brings along an uncanny sense of humor coupled
with a strong power of reasoning. A poet of no mean caliber,
Dave's verses have been admired in the News. Quiet but keen, he's
made us envious of his diverse talents. The Ambulance Corps and
Dave will join forces soon after graduation.
DOROTHY HUMPHREY IRELAND
lf you pass the Ireland farm and hear a mighty "Heigh-ho,
Chunky," you know Dot is at home. Otherwise, she's probably toil-
ing in shop, or curled up in the highest fork of a tree, plowing
through a biography or an adventurous tale. The lure of the un-
known beckons her into the science laboratory and to the University
of British Columbia as an adventure in 'higher education.
MARGARET ANNA JAMMER
909 OVERTON AVE., MORRISVILLE, PA.
As a day student, Penny is one of those rare people who actually
drives a car these days. She's a fiend for any kind of history with
its dates and dynasties. Blond, vivacious, and friendly, she loves to
ice skate and just plain talk. After George School, Penny will invade
Bucknell, then embark on a teaching career in the field of history.
ye , ' '.
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Y" 5 EDWARD A. JENKINS, ZND i li,
V F' 4506 '13, CHESTEE RD., SVVARTHMORE, PA. JL .Ol
.Ed isresponsible for much of the expert lighting ifhich creates
the land of ,make-believe .in school plays. He's-also, I e manl who
peerst fromgnehind-'the bars as he supervises the musiiat the Satur-
day,-evening dances. We figure reckless driving is his obby, lbecause
of the.way in which he Cuts the corners with those shift trucks.
JO ANNE JOHNSON
GEORGE sCHooL, PA.
Though most prominent in her professional knitting of sweaters
in many a pastel shade, modest Jo Anne is a very busy person around
the campus, caring for faculty brats, keeping libe "in order," and
spreching deutsch, to note but a few. She hopes to work in some
phase of child training, and with her patience and friendly under-
sanding' 216111 fill the bill m r 1 , ,
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mvg'J',,LA,5,1ROIffifT B1's'nf3i1yiicb'rii1i1so1si'ifs1iLfi,.Q 'Jim M
1845 COWDEN AVE., MEMPHIS, TENN.
Potty is frequently seen about the campus under a small blac
derby, and many is the time that the halls of Main have trembled
from his machine gun laugh. Not satished with being on the footbal A
team, he also captained the basketball five. Spending m st of his free
time collecting records, Potty is known to cut a mean rug on the
dance fioor. X
Sixteen ' -
KINDERHOOK, N. Y.
An outstanding social-minded leader is Jud, her bantering and
facetious manner sometimes belying sincere enthusiasm for all kinds
of social improvements, from the social life at George School to re-
ligious education of underprivileged children and settlement work in
slums. Equally game for a good time and hard work, Jud adds life
to L sequence, and provides juicy apples from the farm in Kinder-
ioo E. STATE ST., DOYLESTOWN, PA.
Efficient Betsy counts noses in the dining room. She is an all-
round girl--her talents ranging from the hockey field and co-captains
of the swimming team to the dance floor. She helps set the styles at
G.S., having introduced the first pair of espadrilles here. After working
at the Abington Hospital last summer, Bets is sure that nursing is
to be her career.
HELIA MARISE KENDERDINE
zss s. STATE sT., NEWTOWN, PA.
This friendly red-head hails from Newtown, where she is a
member of that Kenderdine clan. One of those nice people and a
straight S student, Marise lets off team playing the piano, jitter-
bugging, or swinging a tennis racket. She has served ably on Girls'
Council and the A. A. Board of Control, and it looks like smooth
sailing ahead for her in her chosen profession, teaching.
fl -' KEDWIN B. KLEiN, JR. i
41 ASHLAND AVE., PLEASANTVILLE, N. Y. S
An excellent punter and a clean tackler, Ed shone on the grid-
iron this year, and he formed a reliable cog in the machine which
drove the Buff to an almost perfect season. The strong and silent
type, Ed hails from Pleasantville, and is a staunch member of L'-1-3.
Baseball's another of his favorite sports, and you should hear him
plug for the Pleasantville Tigers!
EUGENE C. KORBECK, JR.
3322 N. 18TH ST., PHILA., PA.
Wherever fun, rowdiness, or merriment reign, Korby's sure
to be there, too. A fearless fullback, Gene distinguished himself on
the soccer field last fall. A swimmer of immeasurable speed, especially
the 220, Bud captained the team this year. The 100-yard event was
enlivened by his winged feet, though we suspect he puts in action
secret physical laws which he has discovered in the physics lab.
19200 STRATHCONA DR., DETROIT, MICH.
A tribute to the maximum that "hair is woman's crowning glory,"
Janet's copper tresses are famous. Of books a connoisseur, she herself
wields an agile pen. Without Janet a bull session is incomplete-a
doughnut unappreciated, and how midway and blackouts will miss
her dexterous fingers on the piano! Her future life will he colorful
and interesting, no matter in which direction it turns.
907 AUGUSTA RD., WILM1Nm'oN, DEL.
Ah, vehement and gentle joaniel Outstanding characteristics
coming up: a Larsonish burp and a laugh that can be heard in Mary-
land if it's a clear dayg sensible in a pinch but hysterically nitwit-ish
when the time is ripel VVe jealously wish we could compete with
the heart and clever finger she's put in many successful pies-includ-
ing plays and editing the yearbook.
V... ir -tuyw YI?-gui!!! AML L,l-1,7
3 Z: lyk..-fBUN'ALD I-FERVEY PETER LEACI-I fc.. 4211 gag,
'pefifrf-2- f-.SVMEARNS RD., IVYLAND, PA. f.MJ.L4M.f,L4' . .
Originally in the day student ranks, Don was a Drayton man this
year. With the theater as first love, he performed ably on the boards
in both the Junior and Senior plays. Don feels the automobile is here
to stay, and scrapbooks on all cars ever conceived are piled high in his
room. A British viewpoint puts Don in the middle of most arguments
on the state of the nation.
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GERTRUDE JANE LOUD
2 HIGHLAND ST., CAMBRIDGE, MASS.
Loudie might appear to be as meek as the white mice she covets,
but, oh boy, when she lets loose! I-Ier riotous themes on family life
back home in Boston show that her pet peeve is Brenda. Her in-
terests include art and Harvard Q"Don't print that," she warnsl.
Occupational therapy is 'her aim in lifeg we hope the morons will ap-
preciate iher marvelous sense of humor as much as we do.
WALTER K. MAMMEL
Walt's bicycle has been carting 'him to school for three years
now. I-Ie has seen action on the wrestling mat, and, come spring, he
turns out with the track team, though his favorite sport is skating. The
Drayton Council thanks him for his able handling of the day students.
Walt is very interested in conservation and hopes to take up forestry
at Penn State.
I W +
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MW KENNETT SQUARE, PA.
With a sheepish grin on his face, "Uncle Oop" is the proverbial
woman-hater. His favorite occupation, to the extreme discomfort of
others, is singing off-key in the showers. Al has an inhuman capacity
for food and eats anything that comes his way. Always sticking up
for Kennett Square in his good natured manner, his main ambition
in life is "to sit behind a desk and write checks." g
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'- ROBERT FAIRLAMB MANCILL
A ' KENNETT SQUARE, PA.
The other half of the twins, "Uncle Bob" is also a determined
non-fusser. Soccer is his favorite sport, French fried potatoes his
favorite weakness. Handy man of the back stage crew for numerous
plays, Bob has decorated many a scene for a prospective gala party.
We wonder how the chemistry lab remains whole after the violent
experimenting efforts of the two Mancill brothers.
J S A SLM THEWS
4 T ., PA.
Ch i nd i s C ein e e 3 inseparable, tennis out-
st d' . n 'me fin r i va Scotia, and it seems she
pa ' ty an diahigf pberries were green, Chris' best
e ' st be satisned. U. of P., in her home
to , wqli ek , he i t year. Her fondness for the ocean
we i n her would-be hobby, travel.
SUSAN STOKES MCINTOSH
124 EAST s1sT sT., N. Y. c.
Hailing from New York, Sue is famed for her athletic ability.
Besides captaining basketball, her lope across the hockey field was a
familiar sight each year. Under the influence of root beer, her dry
sense of humor pops out most unexpectedly. The field of medicine
will certainly have a valuable addition when Dr. Sue hangs out
her shingle. s, - ' . I , , r -, ,
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. 1 ,I MARIGN EVALYN MORSE
x : ,' .I V ' LANGHORNE, PA.
' As capable as she is sweet, Mory hails from Langhorne-or is it
Wilmington? Secretary of the Girls' A.A., roll taker, and hockey
manager have been a few of 'her jobs here. Though on her way to
the nursing course at Mary Washington College, it is written that
she'll probably end up as chief cook and bottlewasher for the Navy
yx, . N
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NATALIE ADELAIDE NELSON
LA ROMANA, DOMINICAN REPUBLIC
Nat is a gal with Latin American background, and, consequently,
a predisposition for Latin mel dies and special dishes. Sleeping and
loafing are her favowe dixiiions, so perhaps she has also adopted
their siesta s stem. oes a gl f's collecting point, hich, coupled
with a fl ir fiilrilsteak, will hav io be a wou d-be pasgine these days
Headingzoyeia w?'l1an a g iteqt, Narfll go tcykornell r her training:
lf ' ii i I A+' ' YK '
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pf 1, up HEXJ CARLTON NELSONQ
HJ' K f y,'N,05M5I D., X PPER ld10N:I?1L.4rIle,' ltlly.-I, ' ' g.
. l bovi six 'f t, T thbylonqr of beinghallest an on
the camp s. hei ti Qrrlqde him a natxqal basketbblxn layer,
and ef ee ' e o herb ghd oexinngostp Q rge's ga es this
yeari. , s alyislify a c an is I I rksyca 'ft e over looked in
describing? ret " 's ding fort-f"Hahval5"e and a career in
WILLIAM HULL OSLER
340 EAST 57TH ST., N. Y. C.
Tennis is Bill's forte, and his long stride and smashing stroke
have earned him the captainship of the team. An admirer of Glenn
Miller and Tommy Dorsey, Will owns a large selection of popular
records. His suave manner has made him a favorite on the G. S.
stage, and his sense of humor has worked equal wonders on the campus.
ROBERT WILSON PARKER
5711 40TH AVE., HYATTSVILLE, MD.
Bob's definition of heaven is a dozen chocolate eclairs, but he's
no cream puff. As one of the knifemen in Mr. Sutton's Gestapo, Bob's
the boy behind the man behind the little blue cards. He goes dreamy-
eyed over Harry James, and the future may see him as a member of
the Navy Air Corps.
JAMES EDWARD PAXSON
219 vAssAR AVE., SWARTHMORE, PA.
With his messed-up hair and ready grin, Jimmy's out there on
the gridiron every fall, skirting the end. As co-captain of this year's
track team, he ably sprints around the Cinder runway each spring.
His pep and energy were turned to good use when he was Junior class
president, and George School will long remember Jimmy's uproarious
RICHARD C. PAXSON
166 CASTLE AVE., WESTBURY, N. Y.
Dick left the George School ranks during the winter to cast
his lot with the Navy. lt was a lucky break for the Soccer team that
he stayed until the end of the season with them, but his absence did
leave a gap in early morning shift. Champion cornhusker of the George
School stage, "Pax" was a familiar figure at the farm.
ALISON MARY PICKARD
1839 ONTARIO PL., N. W., WASHINGTON, D. C.
English Alison, who has been in this country but a few years,
after living in Geneva, still loves tea, and her convivial parties are
well-known. An international viewpoint and an infectious sense of
humor, often unexpected, distinguished Alison, and greenhouse-tending
is not the least of her versatile talents. A constant aide in the Infirm-
ary, she hopes to secure a niche in medicine, with Mount Holyoke as
HENRY COMLY PICKERING, JR.
Pick is a master at wrestling and a member of those day students.
He wouldn't be himeslf without his little white car with its hoarse
coughs and tinny rattle warning defenseless pedestrians of its zig-zag
approach. His favorite class is physics, but he seems destined for some-
thing along the agricultural line.
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DONALD SCARFF PRESTON 4147
BEL AIR, MD.
We will be sorry to see Ducky with his rousing good humor leave
after such a colorful stay at G.S. Loyalty to Maryland, a southern
joviality, and infectious enthusiasm distinguish Ducky as one of our
outstanding personalities. We'll miss his spirited cheer leading, but
he'll be leading many a good cheer for Victory, 'ere he re-enters
MARY ELIZABETH RIDGE
BELLEVUE AVE., LANOHORNE, PA.
Like your sweaters big and your jackets from Jake Reed's ?-
then you're a pal of Liz. She's the local girl who made good with
a bang. Her favorite hobby is eating-and best known expression
"But I didn't come in to eat." Blessed with boundless energy, Liz
is one of the school's most enthusiastic golfers and the live wire of
many a good time.
W1 was .9 1,2,gffi'G--,4,Q,g
LINDLEY CALVIN ROBBINS
R1vERToN, N. J.
Well-known for his beaming face and knowledge of family his-
tories fgeneology, to be exactl, Calvin has served the Religious Life
Committee well, as a good Quaker. Our Calvin stole the stage lime-
light several times this year, and he'll never be forgotten for his
private F.B.I., by wvhich he can supply anyone with cousins. Earnest
Rivertonian Calvin has great enthusiasm for workcamps and religious
MARY LOUISE ROBERTS
BLACKWOOD, N. J.
Sprightly Louie is one of those after-breakfast gourmands, or
perhaps, it is just an attachment to the dining room, cultivated by
pushing a truck around on shift. An enthusiast for music, Qprobably in-
fluenced by her roommate, the rice birdj and for fun, she has joined
every song activity available She's a hockey devotee par excellence,
and, it seems that she has a leaning toward sports in general.
ZELDA DORF ROSENBLUM
737 PARK AVE., N. Y. c.
That wide, friendly smile, bright red -hair, a New York drawl,
a delicious wardrobe, and a passion for Park Avenue, all add up to
make our Zelda. She played a leading part in the Senior play, has a
great urge for a good rhumba and a steak dinner, and loves to sketch
fashion designs. To finish off this versality, Zelda plans to take up
engineering at Drexel.
HARRY ROBERT ROSS
CREEK RD., RUTLAND, VERMONT 'I A
,.',Roscoe'Vis one,9f-I those skiing "sha11ks"' from Vermont. Ai long
day oflsfkiing, turning to a tenderloin steak Qgot yourrebuponsfj Uwppfld.
setjhgirn,ipf'hisrgrl'i3rYt'2.'1-Ie stbleithe 'stage whenehe jumped "Out of the
Frying.PanY in. hisized.llanneIs.'.1-Ifis,aimbitions'aie to ski at Sun
Valley and a forestry career. Good-natured, Roscoe is a.fejlovf,'iyho7l'l -
always giive alhantl wihen you're in a hole. I .
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NANCY LEE RUHL
- PHOENIX, MD.
This cheery Baltimore Oriole has made quite a reputation for
herself as a songstress in mixed chorus and the girls' glee club. She is
often found collecting pink and blue cards in the dining room or
helping out the nurses in the infirmary, and we predict that Florence
Nightingale will be in for some competition when Reds begins training.
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JOHN D. SACKSTEDER . L tri- 'y
14 PARK RD., MILLBURN, N. J. A. -,H ,'
Sacky's quite the travelled man for seventeen. Born in Madrid,
Spain, Johnny has covered most of Europeg in fact, it was only two
years ago that he returned to the U. S. Endowed with a sense of the
ludicrous which he loves to exercise, Johnny polishes off his pokes
with that inimitable accent. The sky is the limit for our globe trot-
ting Charlie Chaplin.
GLORY RUTH SCHWANTES
ass FOREST AVE., LARCHMONT, N. Y.
Glory's a faithful German student, spending her in-between-time
knitting for the American Friend's Service Committee. She's done an
admirable job as head of the Girls' Social Guild and is often found
collecting the money at its annual auctions and movies. For the fu-
ture she's looking towards Barnard, and we hear she would like to
be "Dr. Schwantesf'
JOHN PAUL SCHWANTES
ess FOREST AVE., LARCHMONT, N. Y.
Destined to be Secretary of the Treasury, John has been faith-
ful in managing any pecuniary details that come to the fore at George
School. A patient caretaker of the Senior Class' finances, john has
also labored over the "Hourglass" bookkeeping and as a clerk in the
bank. As prefect in Orton, John has proved himself capable of any
26 ARL1-:IGH RD., GREAT NECK, N. Y.
As assistant editor of the "Hour Glass" and sports editor for
the News, Fred has contributed immensely to George School's publi-
cations with his illustrations and writings. Possessor of a fine ward-
robe and a gift for cosmopolitan wit and repartee are perhaps the
reason for his reknown. VVith a propensity in the direction indicated
by his talents, we predict another John Kieran.
f sgfiiiiilf-DAL ,R
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,pper is he 'r hose g se' . visitors to crane their
ne ng to se af , na tw he is the prodigy of our
key t and c ve he fie ith A urs peed. Pepper loves
orses nd f . e h 4 les 0 e-pri days when she ate
swglpi of 1 v -loa . at S er ' a prow? riot!
jx JN f '- 941 ii , 49?
ff in iv Twenty-Ihree
Q. ., I Yr, F, K. yefif L O
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C9-l1'1!'lI1:EvQ ACYQIHHER Y-CH .5
P 6-grim of football and vice-president . s in its Junior
year, Jim is also one of George School's m dapper gentlemen with
his smooth wardrobe and varsity limp. An mirer of Harry James,
Jim himself plays a hot trumpet. He likes to talk about his New
jersey hometown, but manyof the female element enjoy hearing him
talk about anything.
CATHERINE JANE SMITH
5544 NORTHUMBERLAND ST., PITTSBURGH, PA.
Kitty is constantly "having kittens" for various reasons, until
some kind soul comes along to scratch her back, reducing her to
contented purrs. Slhe spends most of her time calming down her
roommate and enjoying life in general. Adoring "Night and Day",
lamb chops, and especially Pittsburgh, Kitten hopes to take her warm
friendliness, neatness, and competence to Swarthmore, where she will
ESTHER J. SMITH
11+ JACKSON AVENUE, WEST GROVE, PA.
Smittie's that gal with the distinguishing walk and a pert smile.
Italian spaghetti and meatballs are absolutely tops on the menu, and
roller skating is her first-ranking sport. A collector of shoes and
Glenn Miller records, she has a deft hand in the hair-dressing line. A
hard-working student operator, Smittie would like to continue this,
or, perhaps, teach the primary school grades.
MALCOLM KELLOGG SMITH
SHORT HILLS, N. J.
Malcolm's a clever concealer of his talents when he's in public,
but when among intimates he is known for his accordion and clarinet
melodies. Classical music is his choice when it comes to listening to
somebody else. Discussion is his prime pastime, and he's a man with
opinions well formulated.
NANCY ROBERTS SMITH
BALTIMORE PIKE, SVVARTHMORE, PA.
Calm and cheerful, even before breakfast, Nancy's many activi-
ties leave her sparkling and unperturbed. A sports devotee, she man-
aged basketball and starred in both hockey and tennis. As chairman
of the Social Committee, she is constantly hunting records and ideas
for Social Hour. With a personality brimming over with enthusiasm,
Swarthmorean Nancy heads to the home town to carry out a family
PHILIP H. SMITH, JR.
PAWLING, N. Y.
Down deep in Drayton's cellar, there is a room which boasts of
all night lights and Phil. Good arguments on literature Kin fact pure
Thomas Wolfe epitimizes Phil's one and only ideal in the author linej
and discussions on the diverse merits of Harvard fill him with a mighty
good feeling. By now, G.S. knows that Harvard and Boston must be
Phils idea of paradise.
GEORGE DONALD SPACKMAN, JR.
From the top of a hill in Coatesville comes Don with a leaning
towards sketching and a taste for both popular and classical music.
He is also a partner of the centipedes and darkness in the Drayton
basement. A trusty air raid messenger, poor Don braves all weather
on his way to Main. He'd like to begin pre-med work this summer,
if army duty doesn't call.
PATRICIA LINDA SPRAGUE
Breathless and with a twinkle in her eye, Pat buzzes in waving
a yearbook receipt or the latest air-mail letter. Many committees have
had the benefit of her boundless energy, and she is a one-woman pub-
licity and propaganda campaign for jitterbugging, purple lipstick,
hand knit sweaters, boys with "butches," and summers on Cape Cod.
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CHARLES NORMAN STABLER,
U ,,,, -26 BRADFORD RD., SCARSDAL,E, N., Q.. , . it
F v ' fi,4 Q - V 4. 'X' 1 .
Chuck's the man behiiicfthe News, for he is the editor of that
organ of information. His senior essay and editorials have shocked the
conservative element, but that inimitable wit has won him quantities
of admirers. Anyone would know from his cosmopolitan air that he's
one of New York's sons, and Chuck would fight to the end for that
JEAN KATHRYN TAGGART
313 E. WASHINGTON AVE., NEwTowN, PA.
With wings on 'her feet Cand on her coatj Jean does the hockey
team proud as a speedy center with a store of tricks. Pretty and petite
behind a steering wheel, she's a driving day student with a twinkle
in her eye. And when Jean yawns in French class, she's probably
dreaming of the Army Air Corps or a career as an interior decorator.
SHIRLEY MAE TATTERSFIELD
338 E. WADSWORTH ST., MT. AIRY, PHILA., PA.
Artistic Tatty is our Veronica Lake who monopolizes all the
Second East phone calls. Not only is she a marvelous photographer,
but 'her private rogue's gallery is the envy of all girls! Her superb
acting ability was ably displayed in her lead parts in both our Junior
and Senior plays. Tatty can be zglittle devil but she's mighty nice,
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Qiggf? MARJORIE FLETCHER THoMsoN5g5,7'yi"NgeP'if
101 S. LANSDOWNE AVE., LANSDOWNE, PA. L A
If you need a can opener or a stamp in a hurry, Tommy's repu-
tation for generosity should tempt you. Her room is bound to be the
center of one of the best bull-sessions in Main ancwgcan easily be the
main spring of it. Hospitable Marge wi a icked paint brush,
especially where flowers are ,the nd raves over an kind
if W I I
J Qi GE .
M' 5 ,ae-2 fi. Rss'
A xddest ska e e , Wi really only
a e linef his. His te s t cies L fl ad him t voca-
t n as a ballet dan er. e e olorful al, wi ures are
difficult to disentan , y uie'q gile imagi n and deft
paintbrush have been bus verything from wrestlihxg to figure skat-
ing lie in range of this versatility. A
JANICE COMFORT WALSH
R. F. D. NO. 3, PERKASIE, PA.
Athletic Janice swings a wicked wallop as a varsity full back and
pulls a 40 l-b. bow for the archers come spring. But under her placid
exercise burns the divine fire, for Janice spends her study halls in
scrawling free verse, fif she isn't busy wrestling or throwing knivesl.
Her Hare for chemistry will be of help in later years when Janice
becomes a medical technician.
ELEANOR BARKER WARD
315 CEDAR LANE, SWARTHMORE, PA.
An unwavering bead on Swarthmore, the inveterate early bird
Qfifteen minutes, on the averagel, and a blush to rival the rose are
only the beginning of Wardie's more distinguishing characteristics. A
love of good books and good food in the endless belt style complement
her Yankee viewpoint. A Vermont farming doctor is the Wardie of
twenty years hence.
MARTHA BELDEN WASHBURN
111 STEELE RD., WEST HARTFORD, CONN.
With a friendly smile and a toss of her beautiful strawberry
blond tresses, Marty takes her place in the Secretary's seat, as first
lady of the Senior Class. Though seldom seen without her knitting,
once in a while she puts it down to enjoy her favorite pastimes, skiing,
skating, tennis, and sailing. Vassar will soon enjoy, and West Hart-
ford will miss Marty's delightful humor and carefree, easy-going
ANNA MAE WEAVER
PEACH BOTTOM, PA.
"Hi-yuh, ladies," and you know Anna Mae's beaming face is
about to make its appearance. lt seems she spends half of her life
planning a teaching career, and the rest of the time she's dreaming of
a Lancaster County farm. Quiet, eiicient Anna Mae is recorder for
the Girl's A. A., hall representative, an enthusiastic attender of week-
end work camps, and a loyer of grammar. 4'
- . ' .- '. , ' I' ' 2 -,'
.' A ,L An' ',N"'ix.' .Ji ig' l ', V' 'F 1' : 4" H I .JJ-:',. v5 My
' W WET 1 Wh' i' -Ji fli',,4' .4-.5. Q' st: 1'
' - -- ' - . I i, ' 1 1 ,, 4 . - 1.
N j ,-F MARJEORIE WETZEL . xr N, F Q."
' ' x 214 AUDUBON AVE., WAYNE, PA. ,PJ 9 ,H -8.-I
Far from quiet and meek, Roddy, with tales of lierbpet Aifck, 1
is an exuberant red-head and constantly on the go. Althbugbfshp ig
fascinated by the theater, Qoh, that glamorous professionj, Roddy 15
wants to serve humanity via the nursing profession. Speaking Off Wimi
wigor, and witality, "swell" is an adjective that's completely sy'11q5y-
mous with "Wetzel-pretzelf' 'H ' '
KATHRYN J. WILEY
17 ATTERBURY AVE., TRENTON, N. J.
Kay's just one of those pastel-sweatered day students from Tren-
ton. Her great love centers on the tennis court, and in a drug store
she never orders anything but a ham sandwich. Tommy Dorsey and
blonds Q"Sterling Hayden, for instance," she suggests with a grinl
are other passions. She plans to go to Southern Seminary and emerge
a competent secretary.
DAVID CURRIE WILSON
GOLF RD., RIVERTON, N. J.
Dave hails from Riverton and represents the last of the Wilson
Clan. Ck-captain of the football team and one of the pluckiest guards
George has ever witnessed, Dave is also the mainstay of the grapplers
and catcher for Shane's nine. President of our class in his Sophomore
year, Dave is a panic with that sense of humor and unbelievable knack
for getting in and out of trouble.
ANNE ELIZABETH WILSON
323 RUGBY RD., BROOKLYN, N. Y.
"Dat Brooklyn goil" is one of our natural athletes, managing
hockey and tennis and guarding for basketball, Betty's versatility
extends to the heading of many committees and the teaching of Sun-
day school once a week. She's a veteran rug cutter, lover of records,
and a violent exponent of fun. Betty's vivacious personality has won
her a great quantity of friends.
MARGARET CLARK WOOD
12s JOLIET ST., s. W., APT. 2A, BLDG. s, BELLEVUE GARDENS,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Her sympathetic heart in a world of pussies, Peggy is ready to
defend at any moment the superiority of cats Over dogs. Her philan-
thropic instincts have led her toward active work in the Girl's Social
Guild, and she has played a good part in student government. A hard
working and conscientous gal, Peggy looks forward to the University
of Maryland after G.S.
' ' JUDITH WRIGHT
ROSE VALLEY RD., MOYLAN, PA.
A keen enjoyer of the lyric poets and of nature at its best mark,
Judy as a connoisseur of life's better things. Faithful work in the
Negro Sunday School is very much in line with her ambition of
teaching in the primary grades. A staunch hockey half-back and an
epicure, especially regarding guava jelly, Judy goes to Vassar with her
discriminating tastes in many delightful pastimes.
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B uri n ers Xllrzrizzger ....,...
. ...,....... FRED SEGAI,
.4x.vi5l11nf Business lllanager ...........................................,..........,......... WILLIAM Houcn
Reporters-Norman Berson, Marshall Bernstein, James Bogardus, David Fogg,
Charles Hough, Steve Hunter, Charles Kaufman, Esther Kinsey, Richard Rob-
bins, Edwin Rockefeller, Anne Saurman, Josephine Sills, Harriet Sultzer, Rose-
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Arroriatf lidiror ....., ....... F RED SEGAL
l,ifl'7'lI7'j' Ifflifor .................. ..,.....,.. I' :LLEN CARY
ffssisfrlllt Literflry lfzliior ..... ..... I SABELLE EWING
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l'l1orogf-npliy and Arr Erlilor .......................,.. ........... I JEAN ABERCROMBIE
Katherine Jane Smith
Pholoorafnhy and Ari Staff
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The nine nf the Student
One of the most important problems any school must face is that of training
its adolescent students to be good citizens of the country and of the world. This train-
ing can be effective only through some system which gives the student an oppdrtunity
to shoulder in school responsibilities of the same sort that he will have in his later
life. Democracy practically applied in the small community of the school is the best
practice for democracy applied to the large community of the world.
The voice of the student is heard in the administrative field of the school through
the Central School Council and the dormitory councils of Drayton, Orton, and Main.
These organizations of student government are going through a continual process of
growth and expansion of powers. Several signal steps have been made this year in their
The Central School Council is a widely representative body of all parts of the
school, its members coming from the building councils, the faculty, and the student
body at large. It acts in an advisory capacity, considering many school problems, study-
ing and discussing them from all angles, and offering suggestions for possible solutions.
Notable this year were several combined meetings of the Central and Executive Coun-
cils, in which were reached stronger mutual appreciation and understanding than
ever before of the different points of view of the administration and the students. The
Council has particularly sponsored the Newtown-George School Relations and the
War Adjustment Committees. ln co-operation with the former, the councils of New-
town High School and George School exchanged interesting visits.
The Council has worked with the laundry and the store when various difficulties
have arisen throughout the year. Many significant hours were spent in discussion of
George School's social life, the relation between faculty and student outside of classes,
and such perennial topics as the penalty system.
The Drayton Council greatly enlarged its Held this year to make up for the loss
of several dormitory teachers. It takes charge of checking boys out to Newtown every
night and assists Mr. Sutton in making out the term reports for each student in be-
havior, care of personal property, and care of room. It can recommend penalties for
The Orton Council is much like that of Drayton in the last two duties. This
year for the first time the perfect system has been used, and with great success.
Four senior boys live in Orton and act as hall teachers and advisors, setting a good
example for the younger boys. Bill Clarke, Dave Fogg, Steve Dunthorne, and John
Schwantes initiated the system very effectively.
The Girls' Council is the oldest of the building councils and the farthest along
in its development. As Well as enjoying the powers of the other two councils, it can
administer discipline and penalties in its own right and through Wing Councils. lt has
charge of late libe for girls and the Lost and Found Department for the whole
school. This year, as a new project, it took over Nuisance Squad.
Another outlet for the student voice is the George School News, which presents
every two weeks a kaleidoscopic view of school life, its sports, entertainment, and cul-
tural activities. ln its editorial columns are aired school problems, and student and
faculty ideas about them. Under the leadership of Chuck Stabler, the News has seen
a good year.
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The purpose of sequences is not to specialize hut to help students attain high
intellectual standards hy teaching them to master and organize materials continuously
for three years. Students of somewhat similar ability, interests, and purpose in life are
grouped together for this experience in a sequence. These groups have not remained
static since their heginning hut have heen changed and adapted to meet the needs
and interests of the students and the changing times.
The oldest of these sequences is Division L. The purpose of this division is to achieve
more rapidly and thoroughly a mastery of the fields of learning necessary for superior
achievement in college and graduate school, It concentrates on the suhjects that serve
as tools of learning in higher education-languages and mathematics.
The American Relations Sequences, which were started this year, have ahsorhed the
curricula known formerly as divisions S, C, and lf. It is the school's Illost effective
answer to the demand for a curriculum fitted to the period of transition through which
we are passing. lts purpose is to center the pupil's attention up-on society as it has
developed in North America, with reference to its sources in Europe, Teachers of ling-
lish, social studies, religion, and art will work together in teaching the literature, art,
history, geography, and religion of the United States and our present relation to
l'furope, Central America, South America, and the Far lfast.
Also initiated this year, Division NS is a sequence in natural science and mathe-
matics. It is designed to meet the needs and interests of those students who have
strong leanings toward these fields.
The principle of separate sequences does not promise any higher academic rank
to graduates in college. hut it teaches the student correlation of thinking, learning, and
living. The importance of aesthetic and religious interests and of health is stressed. The
students have a greater respect for study and a hetter understanding of its part in the
lt is notahle that the government has approved the George School curriculum.
especially IH regard to its science content, so that we have adequate preparation for
the "air age" in our present plan, without extra war courses.
T11 irly -fi-re
The curtain rose almost a dozen times this year, and fell, for the most part, amid
loud applause. The plays presented, farces, several more serious ones, and a few pure
literary pieces, comprised altogether a well-rounded program. They were handled by
either of the veterans, "Wimpy" Frescoln and "Uncle Jack" Talbot, or by "Muggs"
Dolph, a newcomer, and always these three were ably assisted by the students. From
our Senior class comes a long line of stars, including Eleanor Gillam, Sam Haines. Bill
Osler, Bill Clarke, Dean Abercrombie, Joan Larson, Shirley Tatterslield, and the
new-found Calvin Robbins and Norman Hollingsworth.
First to be presented were two short plays put on by the dramatics classes, Stephen
Vincent Benet's literary piece, "The Devil and Daniel Webster," and Booth Tarking-
ton's "The Trysting Place."
On December 5, the Senior class presented M. Barrie's "The Admirable Crich-
ton." The story deals with a group of aristocrats who, when shipwrecked, find their
position reversed with that of their butler. The meaning, too deep to be easily put
across, was that, under the law of nature, the best man, not the richest, will rule.
A noble job was done by Dean Abercrombie and Shirley Tattersfield, who fall in love.
Gigi Dirks and Zelda Rosenblum, the other ladies, Sam Haines, their father, Don
Leach, and Bill Herrold made a good supporting cast. Eleanor Gillam's portrayal of
Tweeny, a kitchen maid, showed again her fine dramatic talent.
In january, "Out of the Frying Pan" by Frances Swann was presented by Mr.
Talbot's veterans, all of whom were perfectly cast for the purely funny and slightly
crazy story of three boys and three girls who try to get on the stage. Their amusing
antics, followed by troubles and solutions, met with much hand-clapping from the audi-
ence, as Pat Jenkins, Joan Larson, and Cornie Dashiell played the girls, Norman Hol-
lingsworth falias Stanislavskyl, Bob Ross, and Mr. Talbot, pinch-hitting for Bill
Clarke, were the boys, Ruth Ann Hoos, Shirley McCormack, and Hugh Cronister
ably accepted the confusions they met from the six stage-struck boarders.
Victor Wolfson's rather serious play, "Excursion," was presented in February by
Mr. Frescoln's dramatic class. The tale of a runaway excursion boat and its down-
hearted passengers was hard to portray, but a long list of students who seemed made
for their parts executed a fine bit of acting. Among these were Ira Kind, captain of the
ship, Calvin Robbins, dispeptic sailor, Ray Garrett kind salesgirl, Jeanne Chamou-
laud and Mr. Fraser, lovable Mama and Papa Fitchel, Doris Johnson, embittered
blond, Ruth Ann lylartin, her little sister, Dave Goodman, the cynic, and Bill Osler.
a virtual Romeo.
Just before spring vacation, a very unusual play was given by the students and
faculty combined, and was very well presented. It was "The Night of January l6."
the whole play being a trial for murder, judged by a jury of composed members of the
audience picked at random. lt is based on the real story of a rich financier who faked
his death and fled to South America when his complicated business schemes had failed.
The plot was intricate and the outcome very debatable, but the jury finally ruled that
the defendant, the financier's secretary, was not guilty of his murder. The problem
brought forth controversies all over school that lasted for days. The secretary was beau-
tifully played by Stevie VVeber, Mr. Fraser and Sam Haines were competent lawyers,
and a long line of very talented Witnesses included hir. Blauth, Sheldon Nlitchell, Cal-
vin Robbins. Bill Usler, Fred Segal, Janet Nlaxtone-Graham, Roz lfarle, -leanne
Chamoulaud, and Pat Jenkins. The Whole cast was universally acclaimed a hunch of
Un a Friday night in early April, lN'Ir. Talbot's class presented Noel Coward's
"Hay l"ever," crazy story of a slightly batty family and its frustrated week-end guests.
The play featured an all-star cast of G.S. veterans, Norman Hollingsworth was the
son, -loan Larson, the daughter, Hill Clarke, the father, and Pat jenkins, the dramatic
mother of the family. Shirley Tattersfield, Dean Abercrombie, Ruth Ann Hoos, and
Hugh Cronister ably played the four guests, and Zelda Rosenblum, as the dissipated
maid, finished off this successful performance.
Other plays presented in the spring term included Tolstoi's beautiful "XVhat
lllen Live By," directed by Ifleanor Gillam and appropriately presented in Sunday
morning assembly, the uproarious junior play, "You Can't Take lt VVith You," Kauf-
man and Hart's Pulitzer's Prize winner, and Clifford Goldsmith's popular "VVhat a
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Though not in a paint-spattered smock, Mr. McCreary has, in his shirt-sleeves,
played the part of an artist in creating musical activity as a large part of George
His canvas is laden with wonderful performances, and we shall never forget
the deft brush-strokes when the mixed chorus sang "The Recessional" and the nostalgic
"Smoke Gets in Your Eyes."
The Christmas scene was harmoniously engraved on our minds when the Girls'
Glee Club and Mixed Chorus sang "The Holly and the Ivy," and the orchestra por-
trayed "Christmas Fantasy."
Various lighter sketches were on display. Miss Moyer, the infirmary's White
Angel, interpreted familiar melodies on the mirimba, an unusual instrument, in an
Joel Raphaelson and Sue Williams posed for Mr. McCreary also, and delighted
us when Joel played the piano, and Sue her harp, during other assemblies.
But the piece de resistance was the colorful Sunday evening when Mr. McCreary
focused his palette on an excellent recital, Lyn Kershner, with the orchestra, played
a concerto for piano and orchestra by Joseph Wagner. Lyn's almost professional inter-
pretation won a blue ribbon in Mr. rMcCreary's series of paintings.
In George School's fiftieth year its first clarinet trio was created, and the school
eagerly welcomed Chuck Gilbert, Bill Gawthrop, and Roger Minthorne, when Mr.
McCreary presented and conducted them. We are pleased to note that Mr. Hart in-
cluded mention of this in his history of George School. The subjects of this excellent
painting gave two performances in Newtown, accompanied by Roy Welch and Sheldon
Mitchell, who added their violin duets to blend the colors more skillfully. Newton
Graham aided with his cello, and Joel Raphaelson on the piano.
The possibilities of variety were extended when the Parents-in-Council presented
two kettle drums and a new bass fiddle for the use of our artists.
The Spring musicale was an able performance. We particularly liked the way
Newton Graham accompanied the Mixed Chorus on the cello as they sang "The
Swan," by St. Saens.
Mr. McCreary's art reached its superlative height one Sunday morning when
he and his wife etched into our memories an excellent program of piano duets.
All in all, we leave this year with many pictures of talent and skill. Here's to Mr.
McCreary and all under his tutelage who cooperated so memorably.
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Hobbies have been a part of George School almost as long as the "doughnut "
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' xpThey grew out of a real interest in school work. Class time was not sufficient to satisfy
X-Q. 'Rthe more enthusiastic students, so several teachers, realizing the importance of creative
activity, opened the resources of their departments to all who were interested in extra
Shop is the oldest and one of the most popular hobbies, in fact some of the more
enthusiastic wood-workers spend all their free time in that den of sawdust and varnish,
building a cedar chest, a sail boat, or a canoe. But for those with less ambition, the lathe
turns out a steady stream of smaller objects.
ln the student-built kiln, aspiring artisans create many products of the potter's
wheel, as well as models of heads and figures. The best of these clay objects are later
fired and glazed. Under the direction of Mrs. Seegers and Miss Date, leather, wood,
and the available metals are turned into wallets, belts, bookends, trays, and jewelry.
In the studio those who sketch or paint can find an ample supply of artist's materials.
The sewing room's large collection of looms lures many hobbyists, who quickly
learn the surprisingly simple technique of weaving under the direction of Miss Dashiell,
and create numerous products, ranging from bureau scarves to rag rugs. There, too,
needle work enthusiasts make the sewing machines whirr and the needles fly.
The Camera Club serves as the safety valve for those numerous camera addicts
who would 'burst if they couldn't get together now and then. This year the Club, spon-
sored by Mr. Burton, has really clicked. Although a few have joined just to use the
well-equipped dark room, the majority have happily indulged in the orgy of contests,
movies, exhibitions and "get-togethersf'
Under the sponsorship of Mr. DeCou, a group of agriculturally minded students
have formed a farm hobby. They work on the school farm and take frequent off-campus
trips to hear lectures on soil conservation, rotation of crops, and similar subjects. In
the fall, the "farmers" also sponsor a corn husking bee, which provides fun for all and
pumpkin pie for the winners.
The Girls' Social Guild, under the leadership of Miss Haymond, meets regularly
as an extra-curricular activity. With money raised through dances, movies, auctions,
and food sales, the Guild contributes to charities at home and abroad.
Mr. Swayne offers the use of his home on Friday nights to those who like to spend
a quiet evening playing chess and checkers.
The newest and most timely extra-curricular activity is the aviation group, which
offers prospective flyers a chance to "get on the beam." In connection with this hobby,
Mr. VanHorn gave a short course on aviation during the spring term.
Social life at George School used to be as carefree as a funeral parlor! Fussees
were herded into our assembly room, where they talked and chatted, with the vigilant
faculty pratically breathing on their necks.
But, due to the efforts by the student body and its counterpart, the liberal faculty,
a change was brought about. Now, social life is not regarded as a boring time-killer,
but as a source of amusement for almost all our student body.
Dancing during social hour is probably the most popular way of relaxing. On
many evenings, either the Girls' Social Room or Drayton shows evidence of a dance of
some sort, and couples gliding about to the solid strains of Harry James are the rule,
rather than the exception.
Most class dances at school were held in Sutton's cellar, the Drayton Social Room.
Could it be those dull blue lights? The class functions this year were unusually success-
ful, for nimble minds and hands arranged original decorations and entertainments,
with the familiar doughnuts and punch or cider as sustenance for the lively gatherings.
Hallowe'en and Valentine Dances in the Gym included everyone. A dimming of
the lights, a few streamers, and timely paper figures, and our decrepit gym was trans-
formed into a festive hall. Spot dances and other special events rewarded the winners
with anything from candy to an invitation to sing a popular tune.
Highlights in any school social year are the class proms. This year's dances
carried on this tradition of successful Senior and junior efforts. The Senior Prom was
held in Philadelphia's Union League, and the dance was proclaimed the most lively
thing that has hit that reactionary hang-out since Willkie came out of the West!
We have been entertained by forms of amusement other than straight dancing-
ping-pong, radio, cards, and other sundry games also liven up the social hour.
Other hardy groups who revel in the social hour are the square dancers. Even
though they always return minus a few boys who suffer bruised bones in the melee,
they seem to enjoy this rugged form of fun. A Square Dance Festival at the end of
April spread the gospel of "mountain recreation," and much enthusiasm was engendered
by these introductory sessions. '
Toboggan and skating parties, plus snow-ball fights, also found their place in the
students' packed winter schedule, while Sunday nature walks and "holy rolling" ibi-
cyclingl gathered disciples in the fall and spring.
Social life: a transformed animal! Many thanks to a diligent Social Committee
headed by Nancy Smith and Miss Bates.
ln all George School there is no place like the halll It is the nucleus of all those
unregistered extra-curricular activities which are so very popular, the nearest thing to
home, it is the haven to which each hard-working hoy and girl returns for relaxation.
lt is the melting-pot in which every individual learns to live with his neighhors in an
'llhere is found every type of relaxation of hody and mind, from sweet sleep to
hot hull sessions to rowdy water tight, at any time of day and night, excluding, of
course, study periods. There one recovers from the day of school, regains individuality,
and throws off that worldly cloak of maturity and learning, to rejoin the gang in a
natural atmosphere, free from all strain.
Perhaps the most striking sign to an outsider of the seething life within the dorm-
itory is the cavalcade of music issuing from every window, every door. From one come
the lively strains of the latest jive, setting nimble feet off dancing, nervous fingers drum-
ming. From another Hoats the dulcid melody of a Bach sonata or the stirring refrain
of the theme song of the Army Air Corps.
The most significant activity on the hall is the hull session. ln these spontaneous
discussions the tongue has free rein, and topics range from the cussedness of inanimate
penalty marks to the natural phenomenon of RPL, from the intricacies of the George
School social situation to glohal prohlems of race and creed, from the tickleness of the
one and only to the hest methods of winning rhe war. ln these hull sessions grievances
are aired, deep, deep thoughts are hrought out, and student opinion is formed and
developed. But words are not the only things mouthed at these gah fests-what is food
for the mind without those solid jelly doughnuts?
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Cooperative work was initiated last year by small groups in school, and it has
swung into action on a school-wide scale this year. It was a project in line with trends
toward greater self-sufficiency and had the effect of placing the burden of the daily
chores upon the shoulders of the whole student body, rather than just those few with
The jobs cover a large variety of phases of school life. The pantry and household
workers make up the largest units. "Shift" takes care of setting and clearing off tables
for meals and helping in the kitchen. The household squad keeps the school buildings
bright and shiny. The grounds crew is made up of rugged individuals who do odd jobs
on the campus, such as chopping wood and tending the rose garden. The library is
efficiently managed by a large staff of library assistants, and the telephone boasts of
quite a few student operators. There are also many miscellaneous jobs, such as roll
taking at meals, assistant to Mrs. Hall and Mr. Sutton, milk lunch, putting up the
Hag, and keeping the dining room tables supplied with flowers, and paper baling. This
kind of work has helped greatly in raising the spirit and morale of the school, giving
every student an opportunity to contribute directly to the community life.
The Emergency Work Squad, not a part of co-op work proper, has been formed
to fill in the breach in the kitchen, laundry, and farm left by the general shortage of
labor. This is made up of all students who are interested and who have their studies
well enough in hand to carry it. With parental permission they are recruited for work
on neighboring farms as well. The squad is divided up into ten units. Each unit takes
one school day out of every ten to work at twenty-five cents an hour.
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lvnder the capahle leadership of a new coach, Rees BI. Frescoln, the foothall team
ended its season with one of the hest records in recent years. The scoresheet shows live
victories, one loss, and one tie.
Strengthened hy a large group of returning veterans, the Buff and Brown started
slowly and gained momentum as the year rolled on. Opening with a 7-7 tie with Lang-
horne and a 2-ll victory over Lamhertville, the team went into high scoring gear to
crush Peddie "B" 27-0 and Haverford -I. V, IZ-0. A temporary letdown in pass defense
enahled Swarthmore Freshmen to win 20-U and ruin our hopes of an undefeated sea-
son. Not daunted hy this, the Georgians came hack strongly to defeat Bryn Athyn ll-ll
and overwhelm Bensalem 33-O.
lndividual stars are hard to single out. Dixie Boring hore the hrunt of the hack-
field work, hut was ahly assisted hy Dick Curtin and Nlickey Swayne. The kicking of
-limmy Paxson and IMI Klein was excellent. In the line, Co-captains Dave YVilson and
Alim Sinclaire, Sam Haines, and captain-elect Boh Baker were outstanding.
Though hampered all season hy
injuries, this year's team showed more
tight and ahility than any George
School team in recent years. lts record
will he a hard one to heat in the next
Lettermen were XVilson, Sin-
claire, Baker, Boring, Paxson, jenk-
ins, Porter, Swayne, Goodman. Cur-
tin, Hunter, Johnson, Klein, Leicher.
Reese, Uhlson Haines, and Manager
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Lacking much experience and having little of last year's scoring punch, the soccer
team ended its season with a not too expressive record of three wins and eight losses.
Reporting to Coach Talbot last fall were only four veterans. Around these, of
whom three were hackfield men, the team had to he built. The lettermen were Captain
Ken Brick, Bill Clarke, Roy Heisler, and Dick Paxson. Supplementing this group were
Seniors Gene Korheck, Bob Parker, Ducky Preston, Bill Gawthrop, and others, while
underclassmen included Bill and Charlie Hough, Dick Miller, Chip and Ted Paxson,
Heinz Wiegelmesser, Bill Craighead, and Hugh Cronister. Among this group there
was no one who had real scoring abilityg and only twelve goals were scored hy the
forward line, which lacked aggressiveness I'n0St of the fall.
The season opened in disappointing fashion as three games were dropped in a row,
to Lawrenceville, Penn Freshmen, and Frankford High all hy the same score, 2-0.
Next, the Haverford J.V.'s were defeated 4-l, Peddie heaten 3-U, and Swarthmore
Freshmen downed in an exciting game 3-2. This fine streak ended the Georgians' win-
ning string for the year. Moorestown Friends won I-0, as did Friends Select. Returning
alumni, hoasting many college players,
swamped the Buff 6-lg then West- U
town and Central High both defeated
the Quakers, -l-U and 2-l respectively.
A large group of returning vete-
rans make prospects hright for Cap-
tain-elect Chip Paxson and his mates.
Averaging a superla season, the girls' hockey teams won ten, tied one, and lost only
two out of the thirteen games played with outside schools. The squad was composed of
six teams for the first time in George Schoolls history and despite the disturhed sched-
ule, the second, third, fourth, and fifth teams came through with undefeated seasons:
the first and sixth teams succumbing only once.
Captained hy lfllie limlen, the first team started their season with a victory oyer
the alumnae. Their next match with Friends Select was too close for comfort, and
the team just eeked out a 3-2 lead when lfllie lfmlen, Nancy Smith, and -lane Hough
each tallied in the last quarter. The only defeat was dealt out hy a strong Springfield
High. which was prevented from putting more than one goal across, thanks to Manager
Betty YVilson, goalie. Seeking to regain their prestige. the Buff team came through in
a heautiful game with YVesttown for a 2-1 victory. Betsy Keller, as halfhack, played
exceptionally well, and lfllie lfmlen an Nancy Smith were scorers of the day. 'l'heir
final and hest game of the year was a 3-fl defeat over Germantown lfriends in which
Nancy Smith made two of the goals and lfllie lfmlen one.
Also outstanding during the year
were lfllen Cary, and Ruth Coe as
forwards, Dottie Dana, Aggie Ile-
wees, and Pepper Shearer playing
halfhaclt, and fullhaclcs Sue Nlclntosh
and Sis lfasthurn.
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Hn s' Basketball
'llhough greeted on the opening day hy only three lettermen, Coach lfletcher set
out to tnolml another line haskethall quintet. Reaching down into last vear's junior
varsity, aml with some new material, he placeil not one, hut two teams of almost equal
ahility on the lloor.
Un the lirst team were Captain "Pony" -lohnson aml Dick Curtin, guartls, 'lleil
Nelson, elongatetl center, aml the "flashes," -lack lllason aml Charlie Park, as forwards.
'llhe seeoml group consisted of Sandy Porter aml Hugh Cronister, forwarils, llola
llalcer, center, llickev Swayne aml Steve Hunter, guards. lloth teams haul scoring
punch aml the secoml was ll line passing group.
'l'he reeoril for the season was impressive enough, as the scorehoartl showeil seven
victories aml only three tlefeats. ln the opener, the haslieteers routeil Bensalem 33-l-l.
Bristol, however, hamletl the l"letchermen their llrst tlefeat 34-27. llouneing hack,
the lluff vanquishetl Bryn Athyn 25-H.
'llhe next two games markeil a slump, as an excellent Yallev Forge team triumpheil
34-I7, aml l,awreneeville, 35-20. 'l'hese ilefeats proveil to he the last of the season,
for the team rotle over live opponents
in a row.
ln this streak, first Xloorestown
llriemls howeml .W-27, followetl lw
llristol in a return game -lo-24, aml
Clermztntown Acatleinv 3-l-lb.
'llhe Buff ilefeatetl Petltlie in the
most thrilling game of the season,
when lllason sunli a last minute llelil
goal. 'llhe season elosetl luv trouneing
llrvn flthyn -ll-llm. for the seeoml
Although starting out with a promising schedule, postponements and cancella-
tions left the team with only live games. Uf those played, there were four wins and
one defeat. Hantlicappetl hy the ahsence of Coach lhwing for several weeks at
the heginning of the season, the squad was ahly managed hy Captain Sue Nlelntosh.
As a usual opener, the game with liclen Hall got oil to a slow start, hut the Buff
six, letl hy Sue hlclntosh and lfllie lfmlen, cut loose anal tlefeatetl their opponents
30-31. 'llhe next match with Moorestown Friends was a thriller, and the Cleorgians
were victorious hy the narrow margin of two points. Continuing their umlefeatetl sea-
son, they clrownetl lfriencls Select to the tune of 30-25. 'llhis lurk entletl however, anal
after journeyingg to Staten lsland for their annual week-entl, GS. met their tlownfall
with a -W-.lo tleteat. Dottie Dana and Sophomore Sue Mason were high scorers tor
the tlar, hut in spite of all attempts to conquer their opponents, they were overcome.
'lihe llrooklvn lfrientls' frame vrovided the climax of a season with a 37-IS rie-
tory for the Bull sextet.
'l'he forwards were veteran Sue lllelntosh, Captain, Dottie llana, lfquipment
lllanauer, who starteil out as suhsti-
tute antl entletl as high scorer. :intl
a"er Naner Snuth anal lletty ll ilson
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completed the trio with her excellent
newcomer Sue Mason. a promisinu
Sophomore. As for the gguartls. Klan-
both tlicl heautiful work, antl Hari'
l.ou johnson. another seeontl year.
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Bn s' Swimming
Plagued all season hy injuries to various key men, the swimming team linished
the winter with a record of only two wins in six meets. Handicapped hy the lack of
experienced swimmers, the Georgians could seldom keep pace with their more veteran
opponents. At various times, Sickles, Hollingsworth, and Brown were unalile to com-
The season opened well enough with an easy +7-I7 victory over the Swarthmore
Uollege Hitting a slump and slightly oversconlident liecause of their opening yic-
tory, the mermen were soundly trounced in their next two meets hy Valley Forge
Rlilitary Aradeniy, -Hi-20, and Princeton University 3rd team, 50-15. ln the following
meet, a weak Abington squad was downed 55-l l, everyone finding little difticulty in
winning. 'lihis proved to he the last victory of the year, however, for Girard College
triumphed Sli-IU, and Peddie ended the season hy also sinking the wehfeet, 38-IQ.
Leading the swimmers in scoring was Captain "Bud" Korheck, free style ace.
Other lettermen included Captain-elect Sickles, Hollingsworth, Garner, Holi Vernon.
YViedeke, Rawson, and Brown. Sicltles was a consistent performer in the lireast and,
lint for illness, would have amassed
many more points than he did.
'lihe outlook for next year is
lirighter than usual, only Korheck
and Hollingsworth graduating. XVith
any new material which might he
coming in, the squad is almost sure to
show a hetter record than did this
year's inexperienced team.
E I 9 l l
The mermaids came through with flying colors this year, hut their schedule, Cut
hy transportation and measles, was comprised of only four meets. Of these four, the
first three were won hy fairly large margins, and the last lost hy a very slim one.
Nlorale was aided invaluahly hy two wooden Chinese gods with stomachs to he ruhhed
for good luck.
The swimmers started out with a 43-32 victory over Upper Darby, keeping the
lead well in hand, particularly in the relay field. The meet with Lower lllerion was more
evenly matched, both teams sticking close together until the Buff came across with
wins in hoth relays and thediving, final score standing 44-28. The Georgians easily
pounded Swarthmore Freshmen +2-33. The final meet with Abington H. S. was a
close battle to the finish, the Quakers finally losing in the last and deciding event,
for a 40-ll defeat.
Co-captains Sis lfastfmurn and Betsy Keller stayed in top racing form all year,
Sis heing high scorer with twenty-five points. Breast stroker jean lflmer tallied nineteen
markers for the year, and Cam lfuzhy, next year's captain, Alice Duncan, and Nlary
Reese remained old standhys all winter.
As for diving, Beth Haines ex-
ecuted a fine example, winning in
every meet hut one, and Manager
Ifllen Cary was another dependahle.
Those successful form swimmers
included Flash lfwing, Ruth Ann
Britton, Manager-elect Nancy Lang,
Barhara Bushnell, Ruth Ann Hoos,
and Kitty Smith.
lllwch gratitude is owed to Coach
"Starry" Talhot, who may have worn
her prodigies out a little, hut look
where it got them in the end!
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lVinning tht- Penn lnvituriim 'llOlll'l12III1CI1f, the wrestling tczuu, under coach
Srzinlcy li. Sutton, concluilml :ln almost pcrfect svnsmi. 'llhr only dt-ft-:ir was by Prince-
Uliiw-i'sity's "li" tczun. while the grnpplvrs can show victories in svwri mluzxl inet-ts.
Building his tn-:un nlmuut zi nucleus nf five rvturning lettc-i'im'11, Couch Surtun haul
mst puwcrful squad in years. llolph, Pickcringg, Alwitmiiilwiv, Capt. lVilsun, :intl
llziinvs wvrc the C1lI'I'j'0YCl'S, while V2llLl2ll7lC zulclitions incluilvil llzizlvlulrst, Swziyrw,
Pzirkvr. Ohlsun. Vcrnmi, lfnuuvrt. :mil Coates. The tc-:un wus pzu'ticul:u'lx' stron-f in
' , 2-
thc lighter wi-ighrs, wlicra- Swnynv :incl Hzizlm-luirst wcrc umlcfczitvil in cluzil niccts.
Showing 2,II't'1ll' strcngtli, Cl.S. V2llllllllSll0ll six strniglit oppoimits. lic-nsziluin lmwvil
lv upvnvi' 30-lfm, followed hy lfpiscupzil, 3-l-S, St. Amlrcws, 20-14, :intl Valley l'lur,gv
ilitziry Aczulviny, 33-lj, Griinin L' strvngtli, the mzitnicn soundly truunccml zi powerful
Pi-tlilic squzul 24-IU, zinil Penn Llimtci' Slll:lCl'L'll the szunr fzitv, -H-3. 'lihc-n czunc rht
Princeton all-lvzlclv, in which only unc of our nwn was victur. 'llhc scurv was 25-3.
'llhc following Sziturilziy, ziftvi' :1 wc-sk of rigumus training fur tht-ir higgvst niaitch
ut tlu xc ii
' V' -z '. tht- squaul siiucvctlccl in lu-siting l,giu'i'cr1rvx'illc in :in cxuiting strugjglc. 'l'lu
issuc was in iluuht :ill Illfklllllll tht-
lll2lI'Cll until llziincs pinnvml his mzin
ru iuzilic' the victory Si'L'llI't' :lt I8-I l.
'l'hc score of the Pm-nn lnvitzitiun
Nlcct wus CLS. Ill, l,:1wi'c'i1ccvillc 18,
Pm-nn L'h:u'tci' S. xYll1I1l'I'S incluilcil
Swuym-, llulph, Piclu-ring, Xvilsun,
Klziny uf this l'l'!ll'lS l0ttc'i'1nc'n
will rvturn nn-xt yvnr. :intl will ht-lp
to huilil zinutlici' strung wrcstling
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With the largest schedule in years ahead of them, the trackmen assembled with
high hopes under Coach Stanley B. Sutton. The team will practically have to be rebuilt,
as only two lettermen, Captain Bob Parker and Charlie Hough, are returning from
Coach Sutton plans to use Parker in the hurdles, and Hough in the high jump.
ln addition, he has Dave Hughes and Roger lllinthorne in the mile. Dave Harry and
Ted Paxson, pole vaulters, Gene Korbeclc in the sprints, and Walt Mammel in the
hurdles. Newcomers who have been placed so far are Bretherton in the sprints and
Farrier in distance running. Others given a chance of making the team, hut not yet
placed, are Ross, Schwantes, Hob Vernon, Lou Vernon, Wllittexxitmre, Klills, limmert,
Chambers, Coates, Byron, White, Schaab, Brown, Weigelmesser, VVeideke, and WVright.
VVhen questioned on prospects for the season, Coach Sutton said that they were
only fair, but that the boys are interested and have possibilities for development.
'lihe schedule this year will include a Neighborhood lvleet with about sixteen
teams competing from Bucks County.
The schedule is as follows:
April I7-Bordentown Military
Academy .. . . .. Home
April 23-Z4-Penn Relays .,.,, .. . Away
April Z7-Lansdale H. S. .... . Home
May 1-G. S. Invitation Meet Home
May 8-George School Neighbor-
hood Meet . .... . ....... ..., . . .. Home
May 15-Central H. S. .. ,.... . Home
May 17-Valley Forge Military
Academy' ...., ........,..... .,... . . Home
May 19-Haverford College, llav-
erford School, Triangular Meet .. Away
May 29-Girard College ...,., ...,. , Home
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XVirh only a sprinkling of veterans returning from last season, Coach Shane
will have to inold a new teain to replace last year's stellar aggrgeation.
'lllll' letterinen around whom the team will have to he huilt includes Captain
Dixie Boring, outfielder, Dave VVilson and Sain Haines, catchers, Ken Brick. pitcher,
and hlickey Swayne, third-hase, The main joh of rehuilding will he in the infield
where only Swayne reniains. Another Weak spot is in the pitching staff. Brick will
prohahly receive help from Potty -lohnson, Charlie Park. and .lim Sinclaire. 'lihe
catching is well taken care of hy Haines and VVilson. Coach Shane is continually shift-
ing men around hut here is how it looks at present. ln the infield, first hase is wide
open with Mickey Leicher, Chuck lfwing, and John Althouse. the choices. Ar second
there are Chuck Gilbert and Pete lfwing, while at short stop Sandy Porter seeins tn
have the inside track.
ln the outfield Dixie Boring has center field sewed up. Candidates for the other
positions are Ken Brick, John lklerrick, lid Klein, and Bill Craighead.
'lille season opens on April 17th with Springfield High. 'llhe rest of the schedule
is as follows :
' April I7-Springfield H. S. .... Away
- April 2-l-liawrenceville ........ Away
April 30-Central H. S. Home
'hlay -l-Bryn Atliyn .... Away
-May 7-lfpiscopal Away
illay l5-Girard ......,. Home
May 22-XYesttown ..,. Home
May 25-Bryn Athyn ....,....... Home
May 29-Uoylestown H. S. .... Home
to say at present just how the tennis team will make
Hoping to continue its undefeated record of last year, the tennis team opens its
season on April 17th with Bordentown Military' Institute. VVith only four lettermen
missing from last year's squad, the prospects are fairly bright.
Competition for the six singles spots is quite keen with .lay Reese, Captain Bill
Usler, Hugh Cronister, Steve Uunthorne, lVIarshall Bernstein, Dick Curtin, Fred
Segal and Ted Nelson, all lighting for these positions. The only newcomer who has a
good chance of joining the group is Jack Nlason. The rest of the squad will he made
up of hoys who rank high on last year's ladder or newcomers who have shown a great
deal of promise.
The progress of the team will depend on the
weather and time availahle for practice. Two volun-
teers, Jay Reese and Hugh Cronister, will he seeking
to protect undefeated records from last year. The other
letter winners returning are Osler, Bernstein, Dun-
thorne, and Preston.
The chance of a successful season are good, hut,
with a more difficult schedule than last year, it is hard
April 24-Haverford School
lway l-Invitation lkleet
Nlay 8-Lansdowne H. S.
Nlay 17-Valley Forge TNI. A
lkflay 29-Simon Gratz
Girls' Spring Athletics
"ln the spring a young girl's fancy lightly turns to thoughts ofnibaseball,
hockey, tennis, archery, badminton, golf, basketball-and lots more! For girls' spring
sports cover a variety of fields. Many of the classes are run by the students them-
selves, adding a very democratic touch to the schedule.
The season began when the Seniors lined the baseball field in a violent wind.
Then followed a baseball game, played by a number of lime-covered ghosts.
Senior baseball continued all term, the girls coaching themselves. Sue Mclntosh
acted as captain, and Dot Ireland as manager. Ar the same time "Thwingie" coached
several teams for each of the other classes, and toward the end of the year great
rivalries were carried on between them all.
Tennis. coached by "Starry" Talbot, was the most popular sport, 160 girls going
out for it. The courts were rolled into shape much earlier than usual, the tennis com-
mittee being headed by those veteran players, Betty Wilson and Mary Reese.
Three large groups took spring hockey, run by "Thwingie," and next year's hockey
squad will be chosen from these groups. The Seniors had a hockey class all their own,
run solely by Ellie Emlen, Betty Wilsoii, and lVlarian lworse, executives of last fall's
There was an abundance of archery classes, run jointly by "Muggs" Dolph and
students, also of badminton, again run entirely by seven of our badminton fiends.
"Thwingie" taught one basketball class, and other sports included golf and Senior
Optional. In the latter, Seniors had their choice of hiking, golfing, or whatever struck
Then and nw
To us, the Class of 1943, George School does not appear to be nearing its fiftieth
anniversary. Looking at her today, we cannot tell how great her development has been,
and how it came about. A semi-centennial is a date to make us realize that George
School has been growing, and yet many of us have no idea what George School was
like -before we arrived here.
Recognizing this lack, the Hourglass decided to assemble a few of the facts that
are salient in this growth, and to attempt to demonstrate their contrast to our current
life and customs.
As George School opened on November 6, 1893, students entering beheld a dif-
ferent sight. Main was the only building on the property, aside from a horse and
carriage shed. In fact, having everything under one roof was something that G.S.
boasted about. The boys roomed in the West Wing and the girls in the East Wing.
There were also dorm rooms on the first floor of the West Wing. Fourth Center was
entirely made up of classrooms, and the present line of oflices on the first floor East
was also used for this purpose. At that time there was no balcony in the assembly room
and two classrooms occupied the space where the raised section is now. The Girls'
Social Room was, until comparatively recently, divided into an art classroom and
the library, hence the girls' use of the term "late libe".
In the second year of school, Orton and the farm were added to George School,
and in 1895 the gym appeared, very much the same as it is today, but without the
swimming pool attached to it. Drayton was built in 1903 when the new policy went
into effect that all boys should be housed outside of Main. The short time required
to enlarge the student body so much that a large new dormitory had to be added
demonstrates that G.S. in its youth grew very rapidly. Retford arrived on the scene
in 1906, so that at this time George School was looking just a little more like what
we know today. Bancroft completed the picture in 1931, though use of the second
floor was not begun until 1934, due to lack of funds for its immediate completion.
The three R's and other subjects were taught then and now, though even today
constructive changes in teaching methods are constantly taking place. Shop facilities
for manual training were here from the beginning, and this type of work was a most
progressive feature in the curriculum of the day. Even then G.S. eagerly introduced
seemingly radical changes, helping to blaze the trail for advanced educational methods.
The only member of the first faculty remaining around George School is Mr. Nutt,
who was the manual training instructor, though many of us knew the late Jesse Holmes,
of Swarthmore, who taught chemistry and physics in the first years.
The use of musical instruments, at that time, was against Quaker traditions, so
that they were forbidden at school for many years. In those days there was much fun
made of the School Committee, which appeared at school much more frequently than
is the custom today, and feeling was especially tense because of the prohibition of
musical instruments. One time, for instance, a group of boys sat on the station fence,
awaiting the Committee, which was arriving on the train. A grand welcome took place,
consisting of a serenade on paper musical instruments of all shapes and variety.
Dancing also was a latecomer on the scene. Only in 1925 was dancing allowed,
and then under the pretext that it was instruction, a far cry from today, when dancing
and music are one of our favorite and accepted recreations. How that first Commit-
tee on George School would have frowned at the hep-cats and jive addicts!
In the '90's there was "fussing" only Saturday nights and one other night each
week. Social life even today is a problem, and it was just last year that a real demoli-
tion and reconstruction of the moth-eaten situation took place. There was no varied,
planned activity, and this stilted system continued until recently.
Anyone here now would scarcely recognize the dining room as it was in the early
days of school. Table seating remained the same all year round, and there were ten
people at each table. The teacher at each table invited his group, and this often led
to hurt feelings. Another complaint was that such a system hindered students from
getting to know more people in school. This table seating was given up in 1920, and
since then we have had the monthly changes. The dining room itself was much smaller,
occupying the main part without the East and West dining rooms.
Boys were absolutely forbidden to wear sweaters to any activity except athletics.
Quite a different picture today! The male dress criterion is a sweater, with or with-
out the familiar "G", and the shades range from argyle orange and yellow to standard
browns or blues. Ladies apparel has always suffered from vogues and fads, and skirt
lengths are forever changing. Take a look at the class pictures of five years agol
Sports were distinctly restricted in scope at first. Boys and girls were required to
have exercise every day. Of our present athletic fields and courts, only the boys' tennis
courts were here in 1894, and for many years corn grew where the boys' lower fields
are today. Curtis Eves was the father of boys' athletics. lt was at his suggestion that
the first extramural game was arranged and played. Previously though, halls and
literary societies had competed vigorously in intramural games. The football field was
the first field built, though football was not official until 1923. Before 1907 there
had been hall football teams, however. Baseball, tennis, and lacrosse were all started
in the first ten years of this century, and all 'have continued except lacrosse, which
was given up 'because of injury to players. Soccer was substituted for it in 1911. A
swimming team first appeared in 1913 for the pool had been built in 1910. Track and
basketball have the honor of being the longest played, and wrestling is the baby, com-
ing in only in 1929. Girls had no extramural games until 1920, when 'Miss Thwing
came and introduced the custom. Tobogganing and skating have been available since
the skating pond was finished in 1895, and the toboggan slide appeared in 1905-06.
That development has been going on since the beginning is aptly demonstrated by
these few phases, and, unfortunately, space does not permit more examples. We hope
that through such a sketch we have done justice to George School and all it represents
in effort by those past and present. We would like to thank George M. Hart for the
kind help he gave us in assembling the material.
1 . for QQN Nm
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in uv . 9
Dean Abercrombie ......
Jean Andrews ........-
Bobbie Bahr ........
Tom Baldwin .......
Ann Bechtel ................
Marshall Bernstein .......
Jim Bogardus ..............
Betty Bond .............
Jack Booth ..T..'..'.:.f.f.'
Dixie Boring ........
Evi Bossanyi ........
Bill Boyer ....
Ken Brick ...........
Ruth Ann Britton ..1.'
Ellen Cary ..........
Sonny Chalif ........
Bill Clarke ......
JSI? Colley .....
Bert Cooper ....-.
Beth Cox .....
Dick Curtin ........
Dottie Dana .........
Cornie Dashiell .......
Viera de Ghize ....
Aggie Dewees .....
Gigi Dirks .......
Steve Dunthorne .....
Sis Eastburn ....
Ellie Emlen .......
Flash Ewing .......
Anna Fillinger --f-'ll
Dave Fogg ...........
Pat Forrest .....
Holly Franchot ......
Ki Ga rve .........
As Any Moron Would See It
A model in Macy's Basement
. "A" card holder
President of Philmont Tech
Soldier of fortune
Bathing suit model
Bat boy for the New York Yankees
An expert in American slang
Ph.D. in Sanskrit
House mother at Dartmouth
journalist for Esquire
Bill Gawthrop ........
Jane Gill .............
Eleanor Gillam ..-..-
Brooke Gilpin ........
Dave Goodman ......
Bob Graves ........
Betty Haines -....-.
Sam Haines .........
Mary Hankinson .......
Lucy Hayes .........
Roy Heisler ........
Bill Herrold ................
Ruth Ann Hoos .......
Dave Hughes ....
Dot Ireland .......
Penny Jammer .......
Ed Jenkins ..........
Jo Anne Johnson .....
Potty johnson ........
Barbara Judson ..
Betsy Keller ..........
Marise Kenderdine .
Ed Klein .................
Janet Laib ...........
Joan Larson ........
Don Leach ......
Jane Loud ...........
Walt Mammel ......
Al Mancill .........
Bob Mancill ........
Chris Matthews .......
Sue Mclntosh ........
Marion Morse .......
Natalie Nelson ......
Ted Nelson ......
Bill Osler .......
Bob Parker ......
Professor in calculus
Bob Hope, II
Al Capone's lawyer
Heroine in "Tobacco Road"
Queen of the apple blossoms
Janitor of the Pleasantville A. C.
Waitress at Yale
.. ............................. Prizefighter
Alan's second in the ring
Clark Gable's publicity agent
Dean of Hampton Institute
Jimmy Paxson ..
Dick Paxson ...........
Alison Pickard .........
Henry Pickering .......
Ducky Preston .....
Liz Ridge .............
Calvin Robbins ........
Louie Roberts ......
Zelda Rosenblum .........
Bob Ross ............,...
Nancy Ruhl .........
Glory Schwantes ......
John Schwantes .........
Fred Segal .........
Pepper Shearer .....
Jim Sinclaire ........
Kitty Smith ......
Esther Smith .........
Malcolm Smith ........
Nancy Smith ........
Phil Smith .........
Don Spackman .....
Patsy Sprague ........
Chuck Stabler ......
Jean Taggart ...............
Shirley Tattersfield .........
Marjorie Thomson .........
Louie Vernon ...........
Janice Walsh .........
Eleanor Ward ..........
Marty Washburn .........
Anna Mae Weaver
Roddy Wetzel ......
Kay Wiley .........
Dave Wilson .
Betty Wilson .........
Peggy Wood .........
Judy Wright .........
Fat lady in the circus
President of the D. A. R.
Editor of True Story Magazine
Red underwear model
Fuller brush salesman
Black market promoter
Rosie the Riveter
Copy boy on N. Y. Tribune
Salvation Army singer
Roller skating queen
A Yankee fan
The "Hourglass" staff has many to thank for
invaluable help in the forming and printing of
this book. Mr. William Eves, III was first to
aid us with much fundamental and important
advice. Thanks are due the Atlantic Studios for
many good pictures, and to the Horan Engrav-
ing Company, the Kutztown Publishing Com-
pany, and the National Publishing Company,
who helped us incalculably with suggestions and
advice through the year.
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Suggestions in the George School - Yearbook (Newtown, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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