BUCKS COUNTY PENNSY
We, the Class of l95l, wish to thank you,
"Mr. Dick," for all you've done for our class
and our school. You're not just the principal
of the school, you're one of the staunchest
supporters of our athletic contests and extra-
curricular activities, as well as a strong force
in our spriritual and practical thinking.
Your attempts to brighten our days with
jokes were not in vain, "Mr. Dick." Even
though we didn't always laugh, we enjoyed
them, and they were a bright spot in our "blue
We shall always remember your concern
for our welfare and your constant efforts to
better it. Again we say, thank you, "Mr. Dick."
In the gym Mr. and Mrs. McFeely, John Kirk, and Mr.
Steetz are engrossed in a wrestling match. "Mr. Dick"
watches intently-- could he be watching Dick, Jr.?
"Mr. Dick" strikes a tomiliar pose as
he prepares to make his daily an-
nouncements to the assembled multi-
tude. Does he feel a joke coming on?
"No, Mr. Dick, please don't."
FIRST ROW: W. Evans, A. Brinton, L. Pollock, W.
Mohr, H. Buckman, B. Clough, R. McFeely, W. Eves,
S. Sutton, E. Seegers, J. Talbot, W. Cleveland, E.
Thode. SECOND ROW: E. England, E. Hess, L. Perkins,
F. Saurman, A. McCarthy, E. Ogborn, F. Anderson,
R. Alexander, B. Smith, M. Cooper, A. Jamison, A.
Thatcher, C. Blaschke. THIRD ROW: H. Ackerman,
M. Haldeman, D. Jefferson, M. Meeker, W. Thom,
C. Tomlinson, E. Lee, M. Coles, F. Reynolds, M.
What goes on behind the closed doors
of the Leeds Room on Friday afternoons?
It's faculty tea-time, when our teachers
celebrate the end of the week by taking
advantage of one of their few chances to
relax. As sequence advisers, coaches, hall
teachers, committee advisers, and heads of
families, they keep very busy. Long hours
of effort are expended in our interests, of
which attending numerous meetings Cdormi-
tory, departmental, and sequence-you can
get the word on these from Mr. Laramorell
are only a part.
Who has daily battles with Pistachio in
Middleton, C. Moore. FOURTH ROW: A. Short, J.
Tempest, H. Roberts, J. Carson, H. Cronister, J. Streetz,
P. Sharpless, E. Babbott, P. Blanshard, J. Laramore,
W. Simons. FIFTH ROW: E. Hollinger, l. Snipes, B.
Snipes, F. Brown, R. Steele, G. Hart, R. Schultz, J.
Streetz. ABSENT FROM PICTURE: W. Burton, B.
Dedinsky, L. Gardner, E. Hoyle, W. Hubben, E.
Passmore, E. Robinson.
Retford? Who keeps Varsity on its toes?
Who wields the whip on shift? Who keeps
the lamp of knowledge burning in "libe"?
Who keeps "open house" daily from 2:25
to 3:l5? Who patiently signs weekend per-
missions? Right-the faculty! Their duties
range from chaperoning the Saturday night
dances to making out those unflattering
reports, a job which sometimes appeals to
the faculty even less than the results do to
We owe gratitude to those who work so
long and tirelessly in our behalf. To you,
the faculty, thanks a lot!
FIRST ROW: J. Leeclom, V. Stees, F. McFoden, E.
Starr, R. Brukenfeld, T. Cushmore, S. Robinson, N.
Rockefeller. SECOND ROW: Miss Anne McCarthy,
Wednesday fourth period finds Central
School Council gathered in Rettord lO2 to
ponder the fate of certain privileges and
restrictions granted to or imposed upon the
student body. This group, which represents
a cross-section of student opinion, decides
whether you, Sam Glotz, will wear a tie and
coat to class and whether you, Sonia Organ-
slatz, will wear blue jeans to football games.
Under the leadership of Liz Starr and
Dick Brukenfeld, '50-'Sl Student Body Reps,
P. Zavitz, M. Muskat, W. Loucks, W. Nelson, C
Schmidt, W. Ayars, Mr. James Tempest. THIRD ROW
H. Haines, P. Hinkle, H. Arnold.
the Council chalked up many worthwhile
accomplishments. Important work of the
Council this year included planning Friday
morning assemblies, organizing committees,
arranging the bi-annual Bryn Athyn train
trip, and granting the three-weekends-a-
At the Council 'picnic at the end of the
year these laboring white-collar workers
forgot the cares of student government with
a hot dog and a bottle of pop.
Something subversive going on?
Laramore investigates the
c 1- A
story. Excited, Dave?
The year opened in Orton with a success-
ful fall party, the event which gave the new
students their first taste of the traditions of
the dorm. The renowned open house brought
the fair sex within these walls. lOrtonites
the mysterious corpse
next morning and the
which ensued? Two
the year's most im-
will long remember
which appeared the
Dick Harwell, Bill Clark,
Brown hold a conference on the steps of Orton. Can
this be a dissertation on "Golden moments are fleeting
Mr. Laramore, and Sandy
by, never to return," or is Mr. Laramore expounding
portant social events for Ortonites, were
highlights of the season. This year the
powers behind the throne Con which sits
Mr. Laramorei were Frank McFaden, Build-
ing Head, Dave Steward, Secretary-Treas-
urer, Pete Hinkle, Representative to Central
School Council, Bill Loucks, Dusty Scudder,
and Jim Seabrook, Prefects.
the values, advantages, and benefits of being in fourth
period study hall learning, "Severa res est verum
gaudium. And don't forget the long marks"?
Chuck tells the boys their bedtime
Mr. Laramore lays down the law to the
Q--L? 1 1
Drayton's residents enjoyed a year in-
terspersed with parties, dances, and such
fads as dyed shirts, plaid and tattersall wes-
kits, and white bucks. Drayton Council,
under Chairman Hack Arnold, Secretary
Bill Ayars, Treasurer Roger Gibbs, and Mr.
Sutton, Adviser, sponsored the annual stag
party in September, staged a barn dance in
November, and assisted in planning the
Garbed in "borrowed" towels, Samson levels the
"temple" of Drayton.
aw,77fea . . ,
Drayton, with its ivy-covered
walls and television aerial,
views from Fourth East, and
day student quarters, four
floors of men and a fifth
floor of sun-worshippers, is
the home of Suttons, Simons,
Seniors and underclassmen.
In the Social Room the Dray-
ton dances are held, sur-
rounded by G. S. athletic
trophies and team pictures.
Tri-Council Dance at Christmastime. Other
social affairs were held in the winter and
spring terms. When it worked, Drayton's
pride and joy was its television set, the only
one in George School. Drayton was at its
finest during the open house in December,
when awards were given for the best room
on each hall.
"Why so pale and wan, fond lover? Prithee, why
C. Brick,W. Ayars, R. Maust, R. Gibbs,
L. Shane, H. Arnold, D. Woodall, A
Phillips, D. Wolfe, C. Schmidt, E.
i V Blanchard.
FIRST ROW: P. McClary, H. Dillard, S. Weaver, N. Rockefeller, S. Faulkner, J. .
Leedom, B. Hood, M. Levy, C. Washburn, M. Mikuriya. SECOND ROW: M. Means, C. LUCY Gnd JOEY 5UPel'V'5e-
Hicks, S. Schulz, M. Finley, S. Kelsey, M. Corry, S. Grenier, M. Weaver, A. Biddle,
J. Lindsay, G. Reif, D. Chesnut, A. Patterson, K. Stoelten. THIRD ROW: J. Moore, S.
Robinson, D. Lukens, S. Nason, S. Canfield, E. Starr, E. Murray, S. Rice, J. Clark,
N. Stevenson, V. Stees.
Operation on Judy by Prilla while
Prefects rule the hallowed halls of Main
where confusion reigns, where vics are al-
ways at full volume, bridge games are fre-
quent, and pianos are pounded night and
day. Pistachio's visits, exploding cider jugs,
and Charleston enthusiasts play havoc with
peace and quiet.
Debate proceeds in Girls' Council-the
Main, with its cupola of the past . . . within these
ivied walls girls romp on their halls and relax in the
Christmas pajama party, the Tri-Council
dance, late "libe," chaperoning to Friday
night movies-with Julie Leedom and Miss
Clough quietly directing the discussion.
Ah, life in a dorm . . . snacks at any
hour . . . flashlights at midnight fpenalty
marks in the morningl. Main, the home of
laughter . . . quiet only at 7:00 A.M,l
kitchen, realm of the weary shift workers and never-
ending dishes, the store with its clamoring crowd . .
social room. Here, too, are the administration offices, Main, the center of school life.
the disillusioning post office, the dining room and
11249, Q' In
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New here's a day student who'Il make it on time! Tod Mikuriya and Ken Funk start another day.
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The day student girls, deciding that their
surtoundings could be changed for the bet-
ter,ggot to work dhd redecorated their social
room this year. The result was a neat,
gheery,-cfigfrifo-rtable place in which to study,
ploy cards, avndihave bull sessions, as well
0-S to hold, the annual tea, which was a big
'f .f-GIRLS' on stuosrrr cout-icn.
FIRST Row: J. Jefferson, P. McClary, D. Moon, T.
Cuslnmgre, E. Magid. SECOND ROW: M. Mikuriya,
E. Steely, C. Kester, A. Harris, S. Rogers, D. Siesel,
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The nemwl deyeijornents for the day stu-
dent boys were new quarters for most of the
underclassmen, located at the west end of
Main. The "West End Boys" were moved
to help relieve the congestion formerly felt
BOYS' DAY STUDENT COUNCIL
FIRST ROW: R. McFeely, K. Burton. SECOND ROW:
R. Packer, M. Muskat, R. Japchen, D. Dingle.
7056226 fed 'kpc 64 de
COMMU N ITY CHEST
The acquiring Iby devious meansl and alloting of
money keeps Community Chest members busy all
year. A new publicity program, headed by George
Segal, helped the Community Chest to reach its goal
this year through the generous co-operation of George
School students and faculty.,
Before each Tuesday morning speech, a Public Affairs
Committee member may be found frantically digging
in the archives of the library. Quotes, opinions, and
ideas crop up in abundance as George School peeks
out of its ivory tower at the "hard, cruel world."
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS
Headed by Student Body Reps, Liz Starr and Dick
Brukenfeld, the Student Public Relations Committee
"presents the school to the alumni, friends, and
parents." This year it published a student directory,
organized a job bureau for students seeking summer
jobs, and sent news-letters to alumni.
One of the liveliest committees in George School,
School Affiliation arranges for exchange students,
this year Katy Stoelten and Juergen Starck, organizes
our German-Arnerican summer work camps, and sends
food and clothing abroad. Vocal meetings and busy
Friday night packing sessions are led by Ellie Murray,
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Members of the Social Committee rack feverish brains
weekly in an effort to provide something new and
different for social hours. Litey Hoopes and Bob
Webb conduct these strenuous sessions, producing a
schedule of dances in the gym, talent shows, an
occasional French movie, and dormitory "open
SATURDAY EVENING ENTERTAINMENT
For those who don't ga to the dance, Saturday night
is still a bright spot, thanks to the Saturday Evening
Entertainment Committee. To accomplish its aim of
pleasing everyone the committee distributes those
little movie questionnaires which appear mysteriously
on the dining room tables.
SATURDAY EVENING DANCE
Trailing crepe paper and posters, a small group
visits the gym on Saturday afternoons to produce a
festive look for the evening. These are the members
of the Saturday Evening Dance Committee, who also
take turns meeting requests for "more slow ones"
between 7:00 and 7:50.
Co-op time, source of groans and frequent morning
visits to the infirmary . . . from watering plants to
shoveling snow . . . no one is left out. It is the job
of the Ca-op Committee to fit the student to the task
and "to keep peace in our time."
i i i
The brains behind the Sunday assembly programs are
the members of Religious Life Committee. Once a
month in Retford, this committee debates problems
involving all George School religious activity. Plans
for the stimulating panel discussion on pacifism and
militarism were initiated by this committee.
Scarcity of new needles and frequently missing
records are the main peeves of Carnegie Music
members. Headed by Bob Nadler, the Committee
started a campaign this year to get a new victrola
within the next few decades. Occasional trips to con-
certs in Philadelphia augment the regular program.
Cinda Hoysrodt, Gudy Schulz, Carl Joseph, and Lane
Nelson make the most of shift.
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For three years Mr. Thom has guided the
Class of '5l through the trials and tribula-
tions of growing up and becoming the pride
of George School. He has helped us plan our
parties, which have always been gala affairs,
he has given us timely advice on how to man-
age our problems, and at other times he has
even helped collect class dues. He has spent
countless hours in class meetings, and in play
tryouts and rehearsals. Mr. Thom has per-
formed these services and countless others
with real devotion to the class. For all of this,
Mr. Thom, the Class of '5l is deeply grateful.
ln our junior year, we suddenly found our
selves without a class sponsor. Graciously and
efficiently Mr. Brinton stepped in and took
over the reins left untended by Mr, Thom while
he took a year's leave of absence. Under Mr.
Brinton, the class f-or the first time really came
into its own. Gone were the days when just an
occasional party was given. That year we pre-
sented our first play, "Twelfth Night." Our
other big event, under Mr. Brinton's guidance,
was the Junior-Senior Weekend, when we
feted the graduating seniors. Mr. Brinton's
assistance in the planning and the construc-
ting of the decorations was inestimable!
For this, Mr. Brinton, the senior class wishes
to express its sincere appreciation.
I. JOEL ABRAMSON
351 Maiestic Hotel
Philadelphia 22, Pa.
Joel . . . day student turned
boarder . . . N.S. student . . .
one of Mr. Sutton's little
grunt and groan men . . .
Natural History Club . . .
can recognize every animal
known . . . Fourth Drayton
rumpus room . . . life mem-
bership to Philadelphia Zoo
. . . ambition: wild life con-
- , if
HIRAM JEFFRIE5 ALLMAN
Huntingdon Valley, Pa.
Hi Hi . . . Kennebec forever
. . . you say you want to place
a bet on the Phillies or the
Eagles? . . . so-o-o collegiate
. . . tennis star . . . jazz ad-
dict . . . ambition: to be the
the most educated bum on
the railroad track.
Box 342, R.D. 5
Hack . . .Pocus . . . the little
fella . . . pi letter man . . .
rules Drayton with a meaty
fist . . . that famous election
slogan: "l'm for-" . . . Fri-
day morning singing . . .
"Smile, Shorty" . . . a capa-
ble ithat means able, Hackl
Editor of "Opus '5l."
WILLIAM B. AYARS
202 Rugby Road
Syracuse, 6, N.Y.
Wild Bill . . . bangs the gavel
for Boys' A.A .... Drayton's
pen pusher . . . Senior Rep to
C.S.C .... "Bilge Water" . . .
Co-Captain of the track team
. . . the eyes . . . slow and
easy . . . the axle around
which all wheels revolve.
Rosen coMLY BAcoN,
Cambridge, N. Y.
Robb . . .has a way with wo-
men . . . "The C.O. faced the
squiring fuad-" . . . an old
farm hand . . . gait all his
own . . . albino tendencies
. . . Hospitality and Affilia-
tion Committees . . . dreams
of a settlement house . . .
man of deep convictions.
y ,. 1,'f':,
- . ,,3f1,'7'v:
MARTIN H. BAINBRIDGE
55 Robbins Road
.Marty . . . model plane fiend
. . . six a.m. awakening by X v
a flying model . . . nuclear of bf
physics authority . . . a mem- ny
wlyber of the physics back-row - '
QU clique . . . Lord Bothwell in J 'X
' "Mary of Scotland" . . . the A 'ii
caterpillar in "Alice in Won- if
derlandif dy ' Q
, , Y. X
gnu I LS' l7'LiN ft' f
. ' . , af , ' l X I
'w fr if I K 3 ill!
l l ll LA U li
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3 E Tix if A 'fb X,
412 Carlton Avenue
Becky . . . pi letter girl: hock-
ey, basketball, and tennis
. . . that athletic stride . . .
bleaches "only my bangs"
. . . sardonic grin . . . Girls'
A.A. Recorder . . . has her
serious side . . . double octet
. . . versatile personality . . .
DAVID T. BREWER
Pleasant Valley Farm
Dave . . . fills his share of
the Drayton day student room
. . . Assistant Football Mana-
ger . . . paints his shoes red
and gray . . . one of the deer
boys: the deerslayer . . . ma-
chine fiend . . . "I don't want
any of that stuff!"
ERIC D. BLANCHARD
140 Cabrini Boulevard
New York 33, N.Y.
Eric . . . Doc . . . that hand-
some, classical look . . . the
tall ones . . . surgeon-to-be
. . . "V" soccer . . . fast man
on the track . . . Buck Hill
Conferences . . . Religious
Life Committee . . . the mys-
terious stranger . . . the
Duke in "Twelfth Night."
f J so
M 45, i 1
I H42 by
cms B un on R
R Jam .' . . hite ki . . 4
"Yo Ace' . . gave up the
carefree life of a day student
. . . a girl in every city . . .
1 clgep, husky tones . . . "V" f
A Zsqccer and baseball . . . Those
green eyes, wow! j
rigofs of' boarding for t ' 6
151 Chilian 'venue
Palm Beach, Fla.
Dick . . . Bruk . . .Centra
KENNETH S. BURTON
George School, Pa.
School Council boss . . . really
Ken . . . faculty brat . . . soc-
hot on .5059 dfums - - - cer Captain . . .tennis champ
"GfUffl" - - - leafs New Yofk 62,1 . . . gazes at the moon . . . if
UPUH' e'fel'Y Other. Yeek' you can't find him in the
end . . . lou and Dinxielantd as ' da,.k,.oom, look in the shop
- - - "lf V05 MVC' like This C . . . Day Student Council . . .
at Palm Beach!" . . . base- "QPU," staff I . . famous
ball . . . known as Hoppalong
saunter . . . class officer of
PHILLIP A. CANE
Phil . . . blond butch . . .
swaggers . . . red socks and
shirts . . . Pontiac convertible
. . . store clerk . . . loafers
. . . crooked smile . . . Uni-
versity'of Moscow A Cappella
Choir . . . "V" soccer half-
back . . . future big league
hurler . . . "Hey, Dust!" . . .
chickens, chickens, and more
4481 Westminister Place
SARAH D. CANFIELD
4 Hampton Court
Port Washington, N.Y.
Sally . . . another Dixieland
jazz fanatic . . . those week-
ends in New York . . . what
we haven't heard about that
summer in France . . . cosmo-
politan . . . "Has anyone got
anything to eat?" . . . holds
the reins on Fourth Center
. . . ."Twelfth Night": Olivia.
Yardley, Pa. ma
Dale . . . baby face . . . Co
rad's partner in peace and
war . . . victim of Rice's
shears . . . "l'll pass that
swimming test yet!" . . . re- l '
turned to the Third West
roost . . . "Sweet and Lovely"
hangs out in Hallowell
I l"Hey, Junel" . . . shortie.
South Valley Road
Jo . . . member of the roll-
taking elite . . . good looker
. . . will blush at the slightest
provocation . . . archery . . .
college men . . . sew, sew . . .
backstage girl in "Twelfth
Night" and "Alice in Won-
derland" . . . argyle enthu-
siast . . . Second East Prefect.
"'f'f, ' .
A 'A 5 4 'ff
gi, ,v 1'-'
St. Louis, Mo.
Craig . . . three long years in
L . . . bathing capped back-
stroker of the swimming team
. . . "5000 words? Hey,
Shorty!" . . . tells prospective
new students what NOT to
do at G.S .... Second Dray-
ton's answer man . . . tennis
fiend . . . ls there anything
he doesn't know about sci-
ence? . . . senior play.
248-Ol 87th Avenue
Bellerose 6, N.Y.
June . . . adept lassie at ping
pong . . . ready to help any-
one or fix anything . . . handy
tool chest . . . "V" hockey
halfback . . . seen with Dale
. . . "Are those eyelashes
really real?" . . . what can't
she do with sea shells? . . .
TRACEY ANN CUSHMORE
Tracey . . . Royal Order of
the Carter . . . generous ex-
trovert . . . voracious sock
knitter . . . drives the oldest l Grd?
Ford in Bucks County . . . '
tremendous enthusiasm . . . J
P.A.C. politician: wears her dj ou-
elephant button aggressively 9'
' A , . . . world reformer . . . C.S.C.
' 1 ,',,, V N A Secretary . . . "Six more days ppl'
' ' . till-." , 91 '
yyiws is oyys eeoe l 1 ' wwf' ,M 1
, " gli
MARGARET W. CORRY BARBARA ANN CULIN A i
216 Townsend Avenue Twin l-Gkei if V
Pelham Manor 65, N.Y. Pike C01-IMY, PCI-
Mflfgie - - - liVelY fed l'le0d Barbie . . . silent poetic genius
- - -Lg-flazglxe U Sll0fl'l:0Yi:" . . . from Brown House . . .
- - - 'W 'U - - - CNC 5 1 e "V" mermaid . . . heads up
VfhlP 00 F0U"f.l'l Egfr - - - H0111 the Correspondence Commit- of
:rm noziblushmglh . . . SPHIIY tee of School Affiliation . . . CW My
ISPUS' 'On - - - W of G 9l99 9 "That's stupid!" . . . hobby: 1
. . . equally at home on the Q' , , , d Ch ' f- W
hockey' field or tennis court. :alles in Flori1:lFaell.1 thatresn-
vied mid-winter tan . . . "V" Q
archery . . . mountaineer from 3 if f '
mer ocono s.
HEATH P. DILLARD
2110 Minor Road J. DOUGLAS EKINGS
Charlottesville, Va. 1019 N. Pennsylvania Ave.
Heathy . . . Heapy . . . cop- Morrisville. P0-
Pe' hui' Und bllle BYGS - - - Doug . . . Christian . . . faith-
and brdilli, KOO - - - Vive l' ful to NS . . . smashes Pon-
amour .... Sarah Bernhardt fines info frees . I . "Uncle
. . . Brown House boss . . . Douglas, tell me a story" . . .
ask her about U. Va. some- "V" foofball , , l "My Gal
lime- - - "HCV, YOU alll" - - - Sal" . . . a Morrisville vandal
S1llff'S Wlllp Wleldel' . . . blUCk 0 . . orange hgif in the fggf..
chiffon . . . "Opus" staff . . . ball season ..,. bee, mug
l-eff Bank life- socks . . . "lt isn't peroxide."
RICHARD TERRY DARE -
Elkton, Md. 1
Dick . . . Baba . . . that lope '
soccer swin winter
. . . g . . .
sports fiend. . . Natural His-
tory Club . . . ten-power bino- "
culars, used for nature study? '
. . . "Who's got a good joke
book?" . . . future: engineer-
A ., --J 'ei V
I8 V . , ,, 1,
-ydwvk ,' xi,-.,-4,1
Westbury, L.l., N.Y.
John . . . one of NS's science
wizards . . . "Are you sending
tonight?" . . . wants to be a
rocket engineer . . . a great
airplane enthusiast . . . one
of Drayton's wiring experts
. . . Schafer, Seabrook, and
Emory . . . member of the
SHIRLEY ANN FAULKNER
26 Barrett Place
Shirley . . . "Eeyore" . . . de-
finitely a liberal . . . impish
. . . "Your father wrote the
history book, grrlf' . . . Secre-
tary and Treasurer of Girl's
Council . . . five feet but oh
brother! . . . School Affilia-
tion, four years . . . "NolIa
be praisedI" . . . saddle shoes
. . . enunciation plus.
ROBERT G. FERNANDEZ
'I5 East 36th Street
New York City, N.Y.
Bob . . . the Don Quixote type,
on and off stage . . . tenor
troubador . . . Astaire's
stand-in . . . would drown out
a hyena . . . fashionable
sportsman . . . composes
operas . . . dabbles in modern
art . . . "What's happiness?
Can you buy money with it?"
'v . 1-:-if F
MARY E. FINLEY
Fin . . . conscientious "V"
Hockey Manager for four
years . . . chief peace-keeper
of Fourth West . . . sticks up
for New Jersey . . . "You're
the biggest nut I know of"
. . . love for music, drama,
and the farm . . . Irish brogue.
JEAN LOUISE FREDERICK
Plymouth Meeting, Pa.
Freddy . . . tip-tilted nose . . .
that innocent wicked expres-
sion . . . star of Buff and
Brown hockey team . . . a
second My Friend Irma . . .
scatter-brained cuddlepie . . .
"Huh?" . . . the French de-
partment's pet peeve . . .
Parlay-vooz Fransez?" . . .
that mirthful hee-haw.
'iw' , I fy' I K
ALEXANDER H. FREY, JR.
Sandy . . . if you weren't at
assembly, he'd know it . . .
bridge fanatic . . . plays the
uke with a little tennis thrown
in . . . University of Moscow
A Cappella Choir . . . physics
genius . . . versatile athlete
. . . backbone of the Mixed
gmt 5,194 148494:
THEODORE D. FREY
Box 335, R.F.D. 2
Ted . . . "Shorty, here are
263 words on nothing" . . .
Dormouse in "Alice in Won-
derland" iand in class? . . .
News Editor of the "News"
. . . George School's best bull
slin er . . . accordion player
r ' V, Q 5
f A x
ROGER F. GIBBS
Longwood Valley Road
R.D. 2, Wharton, N.J.
Gibby . . . Roger, the lodger
. . . Drayton's money man
. . . toe stubber on the soc-
cer field . . . man with the
women . . . four years of bone
crushing under Mr. Sutton
. . . Dick Stewart and the
LUCY P. GREEN
293 Hollow Tree Ridge Road
Luce . . . Christopher Robin
. . . famous British accent
. . . digs at fourth year Latin
. . . intrigued by French cul-
ture . . . speaker of la langue
. . . amiable member of Hos-
pitality Committee . . . Chair-
man of Affiliation Packing
Committee . . . "Twelfth
Night" . . . another Hallowell
. . . "Tomorrow is today's
best labor-saving device."
SALLY ANN GRENIER
'IO Barclay Street
Sally . . . Gorpo . . . giggle
. . . ambition: to spray the
dining room with the fire
hose at mealtime . . . typing
fiend . . . raised eyebrow . . .
shift supervisor . . . only girl
in NS physics iwhat fun!!
. . . Brown House Prefect . . .
where's that Florida suntan?
"Misery" Club . . . store . . .
"the Hook" . . . antique
HARRY G. HAINES
25 Nameaug Avenue
New London, Conn.
Moonshine . . . male twin in
"Twelfth Night" . . Football
activities: sleep and week-
ends . . . a mighty Moscow
singer . . . junior year Boys'
Treasurer . . . serenades
Brown House from the Second
Drayton showers . . . be-
witched, bothered, and be-
wildered . . . "Nasty break."
CYNTHIA R. HARDY
296 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston 15, Mass.
Cyndy . . . the proper Bos-
tonian . . . enthusiastic about
everything. . . artistic to the
last degree . . . unique jewelry
collection . . . frank charm
. . . ardent knitter . . . quo,
qua, Quigg . . . a neat pin . . .
sprightly step . . . eye and
ear for the classics . . .
Qi? ' ,
GEORGE F. HARPER
IO3 Norwood Street
George . . . Twinkle Toes . . .
SegaI's Dixie Cats . . . that
Southern drawl . . . star of
the dance band . . .the golden
tone trumpet . . . bashful?
. . . a bop record man . ..
"Come up and see me some-
time" . . . a real Tar Heel. . .
he's going places.
ifl 3. Q
CRAIG R. HARRISON
Craig . . . a chip off the white
cliffs of Dover . . . challenges
Einstein's theory . . . one of
the out-house boys . . . Jeff
of the Skidmore-Harrison
team . . . GaIiIeo's succes-
sor . . . H2 Mn 06 and cream
of tartar . . . perennial dis-
senter in chem class.
5 . f
1 X. A rt, X
,. . l is
CONSTANCE MARY HICKS
Connie . . . Hic . . . terrific
house parties on the Pianki-
tank . . . Chesapeake sailor
. . . snickle station . . . trea-
surer of Community Chest
. . . buys out the book sale
. . . "Hey, beautifull" . . .
Board of Control . . . "Danse
Macabre" . . . Fourth East
boss . . . foreign service . . .
ROBIN HALL HIESTER
Robin . . . always seen looking
up . . . Brown House spa-
ghetti dinners . . . records and
more records . . . nine ver-
sions of "After You've Gone"
. . . monkey face . . . her
own sweater? . . . "Hahvey
caIIedl". . . ambition: to play
the trumpet . . . bike rides
. . . supervises shift.
WILLIAM PERSON HIPPLE
416 Sanhican Drive
Bill. . . Heep... Bubbles . . .
"'lt's all muscle, feIIas" . . .
'I95 pounds of Varsity foot-
ball . . . jeep-driving day
student . . . famous for his
two left shoes at the Sanford
game . . . receding hairline
. . . man of distinction . . .
caustic comments in class.
BARBARA JANE HOOD
R.D. West Grove
Chester County, Pa.
Barbie . . . maintains tran-
quility on Third West . . .
Business Manager of "Opus
'5I" . . . hockey enthusiast
. . . supports the Affiliation
Packing Committee . . . roller
skating, a hidden passion . . .
makes her own clothes . . .
peppy cheerleader . . . better
cakes than Mama made.
le 7064502 was
WILLIAM K. HOOD
Bill . . . Hoody . . . mon with
the hoe . . . doesn't give our
girls a chance . . . drives a
mean tractor . . . connections
in Langhorne . . . an outdoor
life . . . hunting . . . Drayton's
Daniel Boone . . . Hoody and
George School, Pa.
Julie . . . Jeff to Mr. Simons
. . . faculty brat . . . Day Stu-
dent Council Member . . .
that Latin look . . . sweeping
lashes and dark eyes . . .
keeps wardrobe in Brown
House . . . those long "con-
ferences" with Angel . . .
that debutonte slouch . . .
Dunc's her doughnut.
of 'QCHARMARIE s. JENKINS
Buck Hill Falls, Pa.
Charm . . . willowy . . . year-
book staff . . . "He makes
me so mad!" . . . chem's Ma-
dame Curie ofthe future . . .
cockney sneezes . . . "Got
anything l can wear?" . . .
must have short hair . . . "l've
' 1-Q got to get out of here this
SALLY STOREY KELSEY
North Canton, Conn.
Kels . . . amateur composer
. . . pro with a paint brush
. . . that Ford-on-a-cold-
morning laugh . . . one of
West gang . . .
200 East 66th Street
New York 21, N.Y.
Bobbie . . . roll taker . . . "V"
tennis and swimming . . .
Brown House big girl. . sunny
disposition . . . pierced ears
. . . spouts Spanish . . .
golden suntan . . . cosmo-
politan . . . Dixie . . . the
Charleston . . . "What's up,
Doc?" . . . ask her anything
about the Navohos . . . Cali-
fornia . . . drama.
Prefect . . . it's genuine ln-
dian . . . "Country Style" . . .
keeps the dust and Pistachio
out of Retford.
JOHN THOMAS KIRK
Newtown Square, Pa.
John . . . favorite haunt: Hal-
lowell . . . palette talent . . .
a pro with a jig saw . . . se-
condary fame as a lover of
horse flesh . . . a hard work-
ing cuss . . . Manager of
George School's Matmen. . .
party, party, R.S.V.P. . .
another of the Kirk's.
FRANK T. KUEHNER
Frank unctual da stu-
. . . p y
dent, when he comes . . . "V"
wrestler . . . pensive philoso-
pher . . . silent type? . . .
scientific turn of mind . . .
sly with a slide rule . . . Mr.
Snipes' nemesis . . . plain-
clothes man . . . "the car's
waiting, come onl" . . .
CONSTANCE L. KYTE
Conse . . . Connie . . . corn-
mutes in a ieep . . . flaming
topnot . . . "Hey, Toomerl"
. . . unofficial member of
Third Center . . . hostess to
confused new students . . .
another Buff and Brown reg-
ular . . . seen lugging an
oversize typewriter between
, ',,' AV4- di: ff,f L 1,- , M' ,
ART: Lsroom Q...-1.
Newtown, Pa. ' -
Julie . . . wields the gavel at 'gf L,
Girl's Council meetings . . .
our piano playing genuis . . . dz
accompanist for most G.S. 4444
musical doin's . . . a nightin- .6
gale, too . . . Prefect on Se-
cond West . . . wise to the!!-vu,
goings on in Central School
, 1. -,Ti
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AMANDA W. LEIGHTON
Ballston Lake, N.Y.
Mandy . . . the gal they
named the soap opera after
. . . lovable laugh, dimples
to match . . . sense and sen-
sibility . . . helps keep
our co-op system running
smoothly . . . interest in art
. . . addresses hundreds of en-
velopes for the "News."
HARRIET R. LEVANGIE
Cold Spring Creamery Road
Betty . . . Pooh . . . ex-day
student . . . South American
childhood . . . multiplies in
Spanish . . . handy with a
paint brush . . . shift worker
from way back . . . collects
musical hits and bits from
shows of today and yester-
day . . . School Affiliation
parking lot and Retford.
MARGERY R. LEVY
38 Laurie Avenue
Margie . . . from Third East:
"Hey, babes, to bed!" . . .
dark curly locks . . . five
feet two, if she stretches . . .
balances books for the G.S.
"News" . . . "l'm so furi-
ous!" . . . Southern Yankee
. . . counts noses in the dining
.Q.d.-4. 5. diem.
ROBERT PETER LEWIS
25 Plaza Street
Bob . . . two year class em-
bezzler . . . writes your blue
cards from Stan . . . junior
and senior plays . . . "V" soc-
cer . . . "L" evated . . . leader
of Second Drayton's shower
choir . . . from a foreign
country lBrooklyn, of coursell
. . . that Riverboat Shuffle.
2207 Mass. Avenue, N.W.
Chris . . . "Let's face it!"
. . . "Seriously now, you can
afford to give 500 dollars to
a worthy cause" . . . nation's
best dressed football manager
. . . Friends' Neighborhood
Guild . . . refuses to read
"Slime" l"Time"J . . . "You
know what I mean."
THOMAS E. LINDSAY, JR.
Mearns, Almshouse Roads
Ivyland R.D., Pa.
Tom . . . an electronics whiz
. . . radio genius . . . the
lighting expert for any G.S.
dramatics production . . . be-
hind the scenes in assemblies
. . . he's the mad day student
with one of the green Cros-
leys . . . reads books like
42:11 in ' v f
WILLIAM E. LOUCKS
Bill. . . Wee Willie . . . known
as "Papa" to the Orton boys
. . . leader of the sporting
world as Captain of football,
basketball, and baseball . . .
ELEANOR ANN MAGID
315 Arborlea Avenue
Ellie . . . an expert on any-
thing to do with art . . . de-
signed the sets for "Twelfth
Night," "Alice," and many
others. . . striking brown eyes
that shine from behind thick
lashes . . . tries to keep order
among the day students.
PIETER J. MAYER
Pete . . . weekends in New
York . . . Malvolio in "Twel-
fth Night." . . . noted for
striped garters . . . "The girls
are crazy about me" . . . the
Burl Ives man . . . subtle
charmer . . . swimming . . .
knack for drama . . . "Schm-
isty-babe" . . . debonnaire
. . . "That's a pun!"
"Get to know the boys,
Loucks" . . . C.S.C .... jug-
gles the books in the G.S.
we 4 774113
Kb I ""! Q
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KATHERINE P. McCLARY
Pat . . . definitely not a bottle
blonde . . . commutes between
L and E . . . often seen canter-
ing by the soccer field . . .
gave up religion classes in
favor of the dentist. . . flaxen
pony tail . . . Day Student
Prefect . . . hockey whiz.
Q, J I
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RICHARD A. McFEELY
ANDREW F. Mmolc
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90 X009 EX
TOD H. MIKURIYA
George School, Pa.
Dick . . . Hocus . . . two years
President of the Class of '51
. . . Co-Captain of football
. . . Drayton and Day Student
Councils . . . boarding day
student . . . Work Camp '50
. . . "Oh, those Paris women!"
. . . a kernel off the old cob.
231 W. Ontario Street
Andy . . . the mad Russian
. . . Feste and John Knox . . .
Jimmy Durante's newest com-
petition . . . Andy and George
. . . "very good" . . . tenor
in Mixed Chorus . . . plays
uke and guitar . . . Tweedle
Dum . . . New England square
dancing . . . those Toni curls.
Tod . . . joker . . . principal
office with class of '5I: dog-
catcher . . . bashful as a bull-
dozer . . . subtle as a sledge-
hammer . . . "B" squad bas-
ketball . . . faculty cartoon-
ist . . . Social Committee
. . . often unappreciated by
teachers . . . day student . . .
dyed his own clothes.
DIANA F. C. MOON
Moony . . . top award winner
in art . . . holds a tennis
racket year round . . . name-
plate of the "News" . . .
"Ken you top this?" . . .
Kept class notes our junior
year . . . "V" lacrosse . . .
keeps the day student girls
JOSEPHINE ANN MOORE
Josie . . . keeps order on Third
West . . . assistant swimming
instructor . . . Co-Vice-Presi-
dent of Girls' A.A .... "V"
basketball . . . officiates at
teas for visiting teams . . .
colorful togs . . . always seen
with knitting and with Hood
. . . a sewing miss, too.
ELINOR ANN MURRAY
454 Riverside Drive
New York, N.Y.
Ellie . . . second term as
Chairman of Affiliation . . .
full credit musician and bud-
ding composer . . . Prefect
on Second West . . . "Not
now. I have to give Judy Tal-
bot a music lesson." . . . dab-
bles in s uare dancin and
MICHAEL S. MUSKAT
Mike . . . slipstick genius . . .
square dancing . . .cool, calm,
and collected Editor of the
"News" . . . Tuesday morn-
ing P.A.C. talks . . . work
camper . . . Senior Class Veep
. . . sits in on C.S.C. as the
Day Student Rep. . . . heads
Boys' Day Student Council.
if if Lf 5
Murray Hotel, 66 Park Ave.
New York 16, N.Y.
Bob . . . classical fanatic . . .
drawer of bulbous, allegoric
cartoons . . . Poe tan . . .
black, black, black is the
color . . . quick and devasta-
ting repartee . . . quizzical
quirk of the eyebrow . . . the
skeptic, scientific, and other-
wise fiendish wit . . . "Why
sports . . . work camper.
o9Jww t ,
Joy . . . day student of the
Richboro crowd . . . one of
the elite few in printing . . .
vast musical talent hidden
from George School, destined
to blossom in college . . . os-
MARY ANN PACKER
35 So. Chancellor Street
Min . . . sports plus: hockey
basketball, lacrosse, cheer-
leader . . . woman driver-
look out! . . . bubbles over
with school spirit . . . "Come
on, let's go!" . . . appreciates
Alice . . . blue-eyed blonde
the big three . . . has
thing good to say about
one . . . sense of
ALICE S. PATTERSON
320 Maple Avenue 3
. with Toomer and
freedom as a day student
"You know it!" . . .
sea, by th sea. J
wi Vll l
excited squeaks .
smile . . . future
pires to a musician's life . . '
French and German E stu
QW W 500 .lf
WILLIAM A. PECK
32 Park Place
New Britain, Conn.
Bill . . . plays a mean piano
. . . Public Relations Commit-
tee . . . Peg-leg . . . life's
work:-cutting up the hu-
man body flash artist on
the skates . . . Social Com
mittee . . . "Who stole my 5 I I
other crutch? . . . jazz re
cord man . . . plays in the 'E
JAMES ROBERT QUIGG
R.D. 3, Elkham Farms
Jim . . . "money bags" Quigg
. . . a home in Indiana . . .
oversees the bank with an
eagle eye . . . curly hair . . .
easy going, Jimmy Stewart
type . . . backboard for
bounding checks . . . oh, that
smile . . . member of the
famous Quigg clan.
ARTHUR PHILLIPS RUTH DIANE PUSEY
cond Drayton ducks
Gillette in business
there's Tad there's
Captain of B.B.C
guy with the Toni .
a sly remark.
SYDNEY CAMPBELL RICE
137-27 Geranium Avenue
Syd . . . Helen Hayes within
our walls . . . definitely an
extrovert . . . touch of the
Bohemian . . . never a dull
moment with Syd . . . unwill-
ing but inevitable member of
posture class . . . sauntering
stride . . . tortures her ene-
mies with off-key serenading.
'IO Edgehill Road
Little Rock, Ark.
Tad . . . most likely to se-
cede . . . "Where's Heep?"
traveler . . . calls all the Se-
'I73 West Evergreen Street
West Grove, Pa.
Dee . . . the power behind
Mr. Steele's first sopranos
. . . "V" archery . . . loves to
dance . . . always bubbling
. . . keeps over . . . art . . . theatre . . .
. . . where a Brown House gal. . . Frank-
noise . . . lin and Marshall . . . "Oh,
. . . . the deary me, what shall I do?"
. . always
SARAH ROGERS ROBINSON
384 New Rochelle Road
Sally . . . deadpan expres-
sion . . . still working on those
blue socks . , . sleepy Sally,
full of fun . . . rather fond of
bulldogs . . . ask her about
Germany - "Wunderbarl"
. . . flashlight fiend . . .
graces the A.A. tea table . . .
bank bookkeeper . . . Fourth
Warwick Manor Farms
Rocky . . . "Be kind to Rocky
day" . . . little gal with a big
punch . . . interscholastic in-
ner . . . will laugh at anything
. . . keeps 'em in tow on
Fourth Center . . . another
three-seasoner . . . captained
the hockey team this year . . .
Lim Mm! - 1
f Wolf .
JAMES VINCENT ROGERS
56 Pondfield Road W.
Jim . . . rooms with the Wart
. . . "Who are we gonna ask
tonight, Jim-bo?" . . . Sports
Editor of the "News" . . . the
face in the store window . . .
white bucks . . . Co-op Work
Committee . . . supports "V"
football, basketball, and
766 Beacom Lane
Merion Station, Pa.
Ruck . . . still working on his
junior essay . . . interested
in nature and science . . .
he's got shopitis . . . a fiend
for mineralogy . . . a hundred
pounds of skin and bones . . .
sleeps with the windows wide
open lall winterl.
CHRISTOPH H. SCHMIDT
JAY H. SCHNELL
.. .f,f f'
JACK GRIER SCHAFER
Jack . . . French tables . . .
"At last l've learned the
touch system." . . . we're all
honored to have the presi-
dents working on shift . . .
"Happy Birthday, Mrs. Con-
rad." . . . iournalism and the
"News" . . . ioker . . . Presi-
dent, Photography Club . . .
odd license plates.
Chris . . . Schmisty-bo . . .
C.S.C. . . . "Opus" staff . . .
cheese, what a wheel . . . is it
shavin' you're cravin'? "Am
l sick of milling machines"
. . . a real mind . . . so much
work to do . . . Short argu-
ments . . . chess expert . . .
future in engineering.
- ff' ,, , ,, 'A
1, if ff, vp ff
332 W. Waverly Road
Jay . . . rooms with two stu-
dents and four hawks . . .
nature boy . . . wizard of the
string instruments . . . re-
member the crow? . . . hits it
off with the dance band, but
you should hear him with the
jazz band . . . Tyson's pal.
V If If 35,2
Sunny . . . sugar'n spice'n
everything nice . . . George
SchooI's imported Lorelei . . .
keeps 'em guessing . . . last
minute dash . . . would sleep
peacefully through a five-
alarm fire . . . sews a fine
seam . . . chanteuse . . .
swings a mean tennis racket
. . . the double octet.
87 Jefferson Road
Dusty . . . one of Orton's big
three . . . Sophomore Presi-
dent . . . wears a little football
pants with his tape . . . store
manager . . . one of Mr. Sut-
ton's speed boys in the spring
. . . Captain of football in '49
. . . Jack Armstrong of G.S.
JAMES M. SEABROOK
Jim . . . leads the matmen
with his pile-driving pin holds
. . . pinned all nine opponents
in '50 . . . Veep of Junior
Class and the A.A .... Orton
boss . . . store manager . . .
calls the signals for the pig-
GEORGE SEGAL, JR.
26 Arleigh Road
Great Neck, N.Y.
George . . . assembly skits . . .
cartoonist of great distinction
. . . creator of the Segal nose
. . . Lord Darnley . . . heads
Co-op Committee . . . "Opus"
staff . . . loose-footed trom-
bonist of the iazz band . . .
Sir Toby Belch . . . Tweedle
Dee . . . poker face . . . just
Connie . . . imported from ls-
tanbul . . . carrot top . . .
cheerful grin . . . weekend
work camps . . . music on her
mind . . . Carnegie Commit-
tee . . . a finger in Religious
Life . . . one of the staunch
survivors of fourth year
French . . . commutes from
JUERGEN W. STARCK
Uerdinger Strasse 25
Juergen . . . Jacobi's repre-
sentative at George School
. . . reminisces with Muskat
about the 1950 Work Camp
. . . found in the shop . . .
rides around the campus on
a bike . . . School Affiliation,
natcherly . . . played a
Frenchman in "Mary of Scot-
. . fi' ld zydd
ELIZABETH LYLE STARR
West View Avenue
Liz . . . that cute crooked
grin . . . Student Body Rep.
. . . unconquerable idealist
. . . the world on her shouders
. . . student director of
"Twelfth Night" . . . ad-
dicted to nocturnal strolls . . .
keeps 'em down on Fourth
East . . . purposeful stride . . .
"We've got to!"
1463 Beechwood Boulevard
Pittsburgh 17, Pa.
Dick . . . Stinky... Pittsburgh
forever . . . those bare mid-
riff shirts . . . one of Mr.
Sutton's super matmen . . .
one of poison ivy's best
friends . . . the coal block
forelock . . . "Yo, Steve!"
. . . one of Drayton's danger-
VIRGINIA H. STEES
Holly . . . rules the roost on
Second East . . . slaved over
the costumes for junior and
senior plays . . . always ready Q-cfm
to lend a helping hand . . .
hockey goalie . . . a link in
the Affiliation chain . . .
Girls' Council Rep. to C.S.C.
1541 Bridge Road
Charleston 4, W. Va.
Pinny . . . mincing steps . . .
KENNETH L. TYSON
R.D. 3, Doylestown, Pa.
Marge . . . dry sense of hu-
mor . . . gypsy complexion
. . . chews her gum and her
words . . . the redeeming
feature of any boring class
. . . unruffled veneer but a
cyclone when aroused . . .
aversion to sunrise and bells
. . . "But of cawse!"
Ken . . . "V" diver . . . Ty-
son, Schnell, and Dare . . .
try to catch him without his
harmonica . . . works on the
farm . . . Winter Sports Com-
mittee . . . "Shucks, lost my
time piece" . . . Junior Bird
Watcher . . . juggles like a
professional . . . blues records.
sf gvnp, .
30 ,A is c
diver for the mermaids . . .
improvisor with a light touch
on the ivories . . . noted stu-
dent of ballet . . . frequents
folk dancing on Friday nights
. . . "Eegadl" . . . candied
orange peel . . . chapeaux
extraordinaires . . . artisti-
que . . . sweet and lovely.
VICTOR VAUGH EN
547 W. New York Avenue
Vic . . . our recently-returned
exchange student at Jacobi
. . . Florida . . . NS scientist
with a linguistic twist . . .
School Affiliation stalwart
. . . "Take it easy" . . .
Carnegie Music Committee
. . . soccer enthusiast . . .
. . . violinist in the orchestra.
1 1 1 Steele Road
West Hartford, Conn.
Neal . . . wields the gavel for
the Girls' A.A .... no dust
collects in her mailbox . . .
hearty chuckle . . . three-
season athletic whiz . . .
easy stroll . . . Levy's other
half . . . faithful to NS with
Grenier . . . keeps Third East
201 E. Kline Avenue
Angel . . . vodka . . . five
feet two, eyes of blue . . .
bubble gum and candy ciga-
rettes . . . "Who took my bob-
bie pins?" . . . polkas and
Charlestons . . . destination:
commercial art . . . "l have
to cream my face" . . . fits 'n
giggles . . . "Shhhl"
MARY l. WEAVER
3130 Avalon Street
Pittsburgh 13, Pa.
Mer . . . Slinky . . . Chicken
. . . lengthy locks . . . artistic
and does she show it . . .
"Wharton!" . . . Brown House
belle . . . silver nails . . . sloe-
eyes . . . low, silky voice . . .
bronze suntan . . . shower
battles with Grenier . . .
"Alice in Wonderland"
masks . . . "Oh, you dog!"
603 Country Club Lane
Sarah . . . another Mr. An-
thony . . . alto member of
the double octet . . . prowls
Fourth Center after lights
. . . looks'forward to alumni
day . . . bursts of hysterical
giggling . . . headed for nurs-
ing school . . . Mixed Chorus
for three Years . . . friendli-
ness plus . . . "E" lated.
ROBERT H. WEBB
West Bridgewater, Vt.
Bob . . . Webby . . . "Ver-
mont, first, last, and always"
. . . swimming . . . Soccer
Manager for two years . . .
that junior year butch . . .
noted for frequent departures
from religion . . .the cleanest
and holiest fingernails in
school . . . skier . . . lazy
genuis . . . back row physics
ilv ,g ,V .r,,..r . ,iw r,,1 ,
NANCY JANE WHARTON
'I Prospect Street
Nance . . . blonde or bottle?
. . . cute smile and dimples
. . . . giggle . . . "Weaverl"
. . . eyebrows . . . "Rutgers,
Rah! Rah!" . . . "Stardust"
. . . oh for those rosy cheeks
. . . "Sam's Song" . . . short
sleeved sweaters . . . "Tea for
Two" . . . "Please turn down
your vic, AngeIl"
JOHN ALLEN WILLIAMS
431 East 20th Street
New York, N.Y.
Jack . . . a "smalI" member
of the Executive Committee
. . . two years, a gridiron
great . . . a Great Necker . . .
one of Shorty's mermen . . .
Jamie . . . "Alice's" carpen-
ter . . . Friday morning as-
sembly skits . . . cymbals and
drums . . . "Yo, ere!"
DAVID POWNALL WILLIS
Creepy . . . soccer man . . .
Captain of Shorty's mermen
. . . thrives on Wheaties,
Puffed Wheat, and Week-
ends . . . George SchooI's
Arthur Murray . . . "Don't
care if I do die" . . . has that
way with women . . . Social
Committee . . . Vitalis sup-
porter . . . swivel hips.
FRANKLIN HEDEN WILSON
460 Riverside Drive
New York 21, N.Y.
Frank . . . ethereal grin . . .
grammarian of the first de-
gree . . . "and little red fire
engines" . . . LindIey's coun-
terpart . . . as much at home
in Paris as in New York . . .
Tuesday morning P.A.C. com-
mentator . . . Carnegie . . .
history, his first love.
WILLIAM R. WILSON
Bill. . . "Big Reds" . . . hunt-
ing enthusiast . . . one of Mr.
Sutton's cross-country walk-
ing champions . . . farmer
. . . Yankee fan . . . dead
shot with a target rifle . . .
shop man . . . wants to study
agriculture at Rutgers . . .
possessor of Draytan's only
C. DEAN WOLFE
863 Golf View Road
Dean . . . "You bet" . . .
what he don't know about il-
legal radio set-ups ain't
known . . . "Personally, I
like 'm big" . . . such ambi-
tion . . . "What's home-
work?" . . . his room-a
haven of hideously hairy
hook-ups . . . hall council
T. STACY WOOD ILLIAMW pf
164 East Fourth Street ' -- , ings ar
Corning, N.Y. ,5 han' a
Stacy . . . one and only P.G. ' ' . 1 , ood . bl
. . . back row basso in Mixed ' I -' . . . S ' est
Chorus . . . Shorty's iunior -L15 lc . . .
partner . . . "There's a Small - - o t t th t e's man-
Hotel" . . . after-breakfast k pretty well
coffee club . . . Talbot's pri- ' 5. - al 1 time-alasl
vate babysitter . . . see him . . . h s 1 got against
in "Opus '50" as a new S o . . physics
student. nom 'f'l. . raised eye-
brow . . quiet fun . . .
Lord Hu y.
BEVERLY ANN WOODSON
Bev . . . from south of the
border down Venezuela way
. . . flashing eyes and smile
. . . those spicy stories of
Latin American vacations . . .
vim and vigor of Third Center
. . ."Texas U., here I come!"
Jim . . . usually seen looking
down . . . Dixieland jazz . . .
"large" member . . . speeds
around dance floor . . .
"Skeleton Jangle" . . . ver-
satile cartoonist . . . main-
stoy of dance and decoration
committees . . . loud frantic
sneezes . . . neat dresser .
SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE
FIRST ROW: S. Robinson, J. Williams, S. Rice. SECOND ROW: M. Muskat, W Ayors S Schulz
McFeely, M. Corry, J. Worth, and K Burton
Lord Bothwell, hoping to marry Queen Mary, demands
from Mary's ladies that he see the queen. lt is Lord
Dornley, however, who is successful in winning her
hand. By marrying the foolish Darnley, Mary falls
into the trap set by Queen Elizabeth whereby her
reputation and chances for remaining queen in Scot-
land are ruined. Left to right: Martin Bainbridge,
Lord Bothwell, Connie Hicks, Mary Livingstone, Sally
Kelsey, Mary Seton, Bobbie Johnson, Mary Fleming,
Marge Corry, Mary Beaton, Dick Brukenfeld, Lord
Gordon, Jim Rogers, Lord Douglas, and George Segal,
Sidney Rice, as Queen Mary,
with her ladies-in-waiting and
two unfriendly Scottish Lords,
R. Lewis and W. Peck.
"we quam - -
From the determined and bitter mind of Queen Eliza-
beth came the ruthless plots which cause Mary's
downfall. Elizabeth, Heath Dillard, plans with her
minister, Lord Burghley, played by Pieter Mayer.
Mr. Cleveland and cast re-
hearse an early scene of
"Mary of Scotland."
"Twelfth Night" . . . our junior play . . . first Shakespeare
in years , . . hand-made costumes . . . authentic music . . .
Mr. Cleveland's and Liz's skillful direction . . . Majority of
class working on it. . . our queenly Olivia lSallyD . . . the sweet
page Cesario CSydneyl . . . the love-stricken Duke iEricl . . .
fiery Maria fHeathl . . . the inimitable jester U-Xndyl . . . the
pompous Sir Andrew lBobD . . . mischievous Sir Toby Belch
lGeorgel . . . conceited Malvolio lPieter7 . . . Bobby Johnson
with her bottle of spirit gum to reglue troublesome moustaches
. . . Malvolio's wretched cross-gartering . . . the uncooperative
curtain . . . This, the play that united the class and placed it
far on the way to dramatic success.
"Mary of Scotland" . . . our senior play . . . the drama
of two queens' fight for power . . . Sydney as Mary, quick-
witted as well as appealing, and naively trusting vicious
Elizabeth, skillfully portrayed as crafty and deceitful by Heath
. . . Mary's drunken husband Darnley lGeorgel . . . Bothwell's
lMartyD loyal love . . . the plotting of treacherous Moray lBob
Lewisl and the other Scottish lords . . . Mary's faithful secre-
tary, Rizzio fBob Fernandez? , . . the ranting evangelical Knox
lAndyl . . . the doddering old minister Burghley lPieterl . . .
Mr. Cleveland's masterful production . . . Sally's patient
assistance . . . the period costumes and effective scenery . . .
Thus end the mistakes, the fun, and the wonder of class dra-
matics for us.
Lady Olivia, Sally Canfield, gossips about the latest court fashions with her
ladies-in-waiting Barbara Culin and Lucy Green, while Chris Schmidt,
messenger for Duke Orsino, Eric Blanchard, waits helplessly. Gossip enough
to try the patience of any man.
"God send you, sir, a speedy infirmity,
for the better increasing your folIy."
Andy, the jester, talks back to Pieter
lMalvoliol while Sally Canfield and
Bill Ayars look on.
Andy Mihok, the incomparable iester
of "Twelfth Night," plans the down-
fall of Malvolio. He, a fool with
greater cunning than the wise, muses
at the foolishness of men in love.
r - , ' I 1' i 1 'aj' A
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Bill Ayars and George Segal urge the
reluctant Bob Fernandez and the terri-
fied Syd Rice into the much-rehearsed
and famous duel. Bob Lewis, sea
captain, tries to stop the fight.
FIRST ROW: D. Rosen, M. Styer, B. Harris, D. Wood-
all, W. Quigg, E. Garside, H. White, Miss Mary
Adler, R. cole, rqsehiiier, TQ Norton,rD. owinen,
Weir, J. Alden. SIXTH ROW: E. Mayer, P. Dow, M. B
75 Meeker, B. Marshall, H. Spackman, L. Shane, W. Paxson, L. Lathrop, L. Malin, K. Stoelten, M. Rush- .-
Up Nelson, J. Vorhaus, A. Berman, M. Reif. SECOND mare, E. Yeatman, E. Maule, L. Wilson, C. Navascues. ' Y-
Q ROW: D- I'I00dr E- CYOPPGH P- I'I0l'dYr E- Stapler, Dil SEVENTH ROW: L. Seabrook, T. Biddle, W. Braddock, T
. ' Sieselr M- MSDN- A- Tl'CU90ff, K- Elek. K- Kifkr E- E. Bush, M. Shoemaker, C. Fitzcharles, M. S. Mann, is
'J Foss, G- Stocker. A- Wdrfer, R- Defwiler, V. Andrews, B. B. McGrann, E. Zurn, E. Morgan, P. Rogers. EIGHTH Q
J if 4- J- Freeman- THIRD ROW! J- Gufleifr J- K0fPel'r N- ROW: T. Ragland, B. Campbell, R. Wolf, F. Withering-
1 , t "P Newman, P- Keefe, C- Brick. D. Webb. P- Qviss. C- ton, C. Brinkerhoff, S. Harris, H. Veit, R. Burdsall, F.
J Q JOSGPIM W- C0Ier P- 5f0'IIeYr R- HUICJGMCI1, D- Walters. Rosenmiller, H. Stevens, E. Shoemaker, T. Kummer.
l'. , ,i lj lv D- Tanner. FOURTH ROW: C. Hoysradt, N. GoudYr NINTH ROW: F. Powell, D. Holland, J. Keighton, S.
.diy A 1 G- Eveldndr E- sfeeler B- BUICBIU J- Robbins, J- Bldn- Morrell, E. Bond, M. J. Mikuriya, A. Harris, N. 1
' .Er if Clldfdr D- Bl'-14969, D- I'I00PeSr V- Bl'eWel'r J- Rld9eW0Yr TenBroeck, B. Rice, R. Ward. TENTH ROW: L. VJ
W,-3,5 " V" 4 Sll:epard,AM.BWestiI FAFTFHI1 ROW: JwMgII0Y, Thomsen, B. Carpenter, G. Vinson, P. Collins, X
ff 1 Ore oomr' - rdrne , - iinson, - age, . Bieber, B. Blackburn, M. Andriola, B. Levine, . .3
, Jil ef, kj Murray, B. Sobelman. Q3 ,Ei34,H:4 i -C?
fl if e.. eww... .J W
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ffpl f The highlight of the year for the junior ,as Pud. The acting of Jenny Blanchard, Kifggqom
5 1-1 f,class was the play, ably directed by Mr. Weir, Nancy VanMeter, Honey Shoemaker, Qcfacfv
2 U' ,bf lj tTalbot. After weeks of backstage activity, Rod Ward, Jon Korper, Bill Nelson, Dave ,slag
,gp ,Tm 'JI nal the curtain rose on a comedy of laughs and Holland, and Dick Wolf combined to give life.
. ., ,
1 a ,Z the play what all plays need-buoyancy and sign
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items, "On Borrowed Time." Tom Norton, ,gs
portrayed the part of the spicy Gramps with
alacrity, and a combination of overalls,
short hair, and good acting made Joyce
Cushmore unrecognizable, but convincing,
The school was saddened this year by the
loss of Catherine Jensen and Richard Fred-
erick of the junior class.
Tom and Joyce sulk under the magic apple tree when
great Death iKitl is kept waiting, while Jon, Honey,
and Rod listen to the scolding of Jenny, Pud's schem-
ing aunt. Missing are Nancy, the workman, and
Bill: where is Hone, Bun?
JUNIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
FIRST ROW: R. Maust, B. Marshall, B. Harris. SEC-
OND ROW: L. Shane, H. Spackman, H, WI-life, E.
Garside, W. Nelson, W. Quigg.
L., . 1" f W, : 1 JJ. rl,-2
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Sophomore Class Executives Commit-. I
tee. One of the Class of '53's many
claims to fame is this elite group which
has carefully paved the way to a
scintillating junior year. FIRST ROW:
C. Rushmore, S. Clark. SECOND ROW:
P. Zavitz, W. Clark, L. Nelson,P. New.
Led by an effective executive committee,
the sophomore class, under the guidance of
class sponsor Mr. John Talbot, hit its stride
this year. The sophomores started the fall
term with a party for the freshmen which
previewed some of the sophomore musical
talent. Chuck Wells, Lane Nelson, John
FIRST ROW: G. Garber, S. Berg, D. Spillman, A.
Thomas, P. Zavitz, S. Clark, L. Nelson, Mr. John
Talbot, W. Clark, C. Rushmore, P. New, R. Gibbs, D.
Dillard, H. Farley, R. Pickering. SECOND ROW: S.
VanOrden, A. Daniels, E. Belfer, H. Janney, L. Rodgers,
A. Fisher, F. Cowgill, C. Kester, J. Walker, G. Adkins,
G. Johnson, J. Apple, E. Willis, T. Schragger, M.
Schiller. THIRD ROW: M. Ferguson, R. Pyle, F. Jobes,
J. Sobernheim, S. Johns, P. Hinkle, B. Haldeman, R.
Forman, G. Richards, K. Wilson, G. Wayland-Smith, T.
Hill, T. Marvel, D. Dingle, R. Horwell. FOURTH ROW:
S. Trexler, M. Heacock, F. Custer, M. Weller, J. Smith,
S. Bunzl, A. Conrad, G. Schulz, V. Temple, F. McCam-
mon, B. Farrier, J. Spiegelberg. FIFTH ROW: W.
Battin, Sandy Brown, and Danny Selznick
provided the lyrics, while Dave Luria per-
formed on the drums. With the snappy
entertainment, hilarious games, and delici-
ous refreshments, a good time was had by
all. ln return, the freshmen invited the sophs
to a movie the night of the senior play.
Scheffer, C. Borton, R. Eddy, D. Bruton, S. Kastor, J.
Raushenbush, D. Davis, D. Selznick, D. Steward, P.
Grausrnan, J. Clymer. SIXTH ROW: M. Ayars, E.
Jentsch, K. Blanchard, P. Lapham, J. Leedom, S.
Rogers, M. Buckman, J. Hewitt, J. McManama, B.
Shetzline, D Dirks. SEVENTH ROW: L. Skidmore, D.
Frey, J. Townsend, J. Rhoads, F. Geiger, R. Muller, J.
Beltz, J. Dessalet, R. Abramson, J. Black, H. Meng, D.
Willis, E. Bachman. EIGHTH ROW: J. Richards, P.
Morrow, M. Buckman, A. Brewer, M. Parmer, A. Bid-
dle, D. Lukens, S. Nason, R. Harris, P. Griscom, N.
Kirk, N. Stevenson, J. Wambaugh. NINTH ROW: P.
VanCampen, R. Seltzer, C. Wells, L. Greenman, T.
Garrett, E. Kirk, C. Biddle, J. Battin, J. Romer, F.
3 ,svn f - -- - f
4, We 75 .
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FRESHMAN CLASS EXECUTIVE
A. Stover. Absent: T. Kelsey.
ln September the freshman class em-
barked on the first year of its George School
career, and it has made the trip success-
fully. After several false starts to the win-
dow for more butter, and after becoming
adept in the tricky business of raffling, they
have infiltrated into the academic and so-
cial life of the school and are ready to take
FIRST ROW: A. Cohen, N. Lang, G. Andrews, J.
Walsh, C. Hatfield, S. Hardy, M. McKean, Miss Anne
McCarthy, A. Weir, N. Longnecker, T. Kelsey, A.
Stover, E. Stocker, H. Abramson, J. Wittmeyer.
SECOND ROW: G. Reit, D. Finley, C. Abbe, M. Mac-
Phee, E. Sennhenn, S. Kelsey, R. Bunnell, P. Longshore,
J. Grissette, C. Bay, J. Suplee, L. Vaughn, M. Morris.
THIRD ROW: J. Baker, J. Harkins, P. Behrendt, Z.
Wobensmith, K. Chandler, J. Brewer, D. Luria, C.
Thomas, D. Johns, D. Goodstein, J. Musgrave, F.
Morris, P. Glusker. W. Long. FOURTH ROW: E.
over where the sophs left off.
Class officers: President, Michael Mc-
Kean, Vice-President, Anthony Weir, Sec-
retary, Nancy Longnecker, Girls' Treasurer,
Sarah Hardy, Boys' Treasurer, Cameron
Hatfield, Members-at-Large, Tim Kelsey,
John Harkins, and Ann Stover, Class Ad-
viser, Miss McCarthy.
Kahoe, J. Jacobson, J. Knowles, V. Sweezy, A. Styer,
S. Altman, C. Hauver, J. Lindsay, E. Stephens, M.
Roy, M. Mitchell, M. Polsky. FIFTH ROW: F. Pennell,
K. Miller, J. Purdy, R. Freedman, P. Postlethwaite, R.
Chryn, P. Dodd, J. Hallowell, W. Waddington, B.
Powell. SIXTH ROW: N. Bothwell, C. Hiltner, A.
Franco-Ferreira, N. Ullman. A. Hallowell, V. Porter,
D. Thomson, E. Martin, A. Talbot, P. Johnson, C.
Harper. SEVENTH ROW: R. Japchen, J. Esty, G.
Miller, E. Walsh, P. Daughenbaugh,
Green, G. Page.
P. Poneck, B.
,xxx f S
C QQ' :iw UN
I J. Hatkins, S. Hardy, A. Weir, M
McKean, N. Longnecker, C. Hatfield
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"Fire burn and cauldron bubble." ln
the chemistry lab in Retford Bev
Woodson mixes a weird brew lwith
water nearby to put out the fireli
Catch that wicked grin on Bev's face.
Cyndy Hardy and John Kirk confer outside of
Retford, home of mathematics, formulas, ex-
plosions, formaldehyde, religion, and familiar
Dick McFeely, Hack Arnold, and Jim Seabrook
cogitate over a question which Mr. Cleveland
has just asked.
The classroom. Ah! The classroom. These words
v nyyn recall the teachers, the scribbled blackbaards, the
students filing to Bancroft and Retford, the quiet
emptiness before and after the mid-morning mail rush,
the times when Shorty forgets that teachers must at-
tend classes, too, "Crescat scientia vita excolatur,"
junior essay cards, and those eager mechanics who in-
sist on regulating the heating units. Yes, the class-
' . room is a place for learning and laughing, a place
- long remembered after the last text book is put away.
- QA- wg' NJ-ij.,
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After assistance from capable librarians Passmore Dave Steward gives a history report . . . Dr. Mohr
and Jefferson, Esther has no difficulty in finding what listens attentively while members of AR '53 scribble
she wants in the cord catalog. madly to keep up with Dave.
Bancroft, home of the marble bust of Caesar and of history notes are scribbled five days a week, English
numerous Latin, French, and Spanish students, who professors assign impossible essays, and scholars in-
struggle in vain with Gallicisms, passive periphrostics, habit "libe."
gerunds, and split infinitives. This is where reams
ORCH EST RA
Leader: Mr. Steele. Piano: J. Leedom, L. Rodgers. String Section: G. Schulz, N. Lang, C. Borton,
D. Pusey, W. Bieber, G. Reif, J. Esty, M. Means, G. Richards, M. Poxson. Woodwind Section:
E. Yeatman, K. Wilson, F. Jobes, L. Malin, G. Stocker, R. Pyle, R. Phillipson, J. Ridgeway.
Brass Section: G. Harper, H. Stevens, G. Segal, W. Baddock. Percussion: R. Fernandez, R.
Wolf, D. Goodstein.
Making the walls of Main reverberate
with "the blare of trumpets and the ruffle
of drums" more than ever this year, the
various groups of the music department
proved that music is good tor the morale.
The music department played a conspicu-
ous part in presenting the operetta in the
spring term. The mixed chorus, orchestra,
dramatics classes, and art department
joined forces to set the stage ringing with
"The Pirates of Penzance." A memorable
production, this may be the beginning of a
tradition of Gilbert and Sullivan operettas
at George School.
"Wham, bam, alakazan1" . . T e
I7 , , G. eSquires start the dance. We all
as agree, they're much better than rec
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Under the direction of Maestro Steele,
the G.S. Band blares away, "We will
fight, fight, fight . . ."
Mr. Steele leads Mixed Chorus as Julie Leedom and Linda Rodgers accompany him. FIRST
ROW:N. Longnecker,F. Fisher,S. Berg,E. Lathrop,M. Reif,J. Vorhaus,P. Zavitz, D. Spillman, R.
Adler, J. Townsend, R. Fernandez, M. Buckman, G. Temple, H. Dillard, R. Gibbs, C. Shepard,
C. Kester, R. Maust. SECOND ROW: J. Clark, J. Apple, E. Cropper, E. Jentsch, C. Hicks, K.
Elek, H. Spackman, B. Baker, A. Mihok, M. Ferguson, R. Muller, P. Moyer, M. Paxson, J.
Smith, N. Warter, J. Spiegelberg, S. Rogers, N. Beck, S. Weaver, S. Schulz. THIRD ROW:
W. Quigg, R. Freedman, P. Quigg, R. Gibbs, J. Williams, W. Loucks. FOURTH ROW: J.
McManama, B. Farrier, A. Brewer, D. Pusey, L. Wilson, P. Rogers, H. Noteboom, R. Cole,
D. Dingle, S. Wood, A. Frey, P. Cane, J. Bradbeer, H. Arnold, M. Shoemaker, D. Lukens, E.
Morgan, C. Hiltner.
if' ' 1,422 '2j'f.1Q,1 72 1' 'fg Z ' , Q' 5 i 5 2 'V , n ' ' ,
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The Mad Hatter Uack Hallowelll be-
rates a rather annoyed Alice lLetty
Reifi, while the White Rabbit livelyn
Stockeri leans on a slumbering Dor-
mouse iTed Freyil "Why you might
just as well soy that 'I see what I eat'
is the same as 'I eat what I see"'
lNo, Alice's hair is not "natural,"
neither are the Rabbit's ears, teeth or
whiskers, credit the art departmentli
iv , r , V'
"Alice in Wonderland" was the first big
student-faculty production in years. Those
remarkable masks, a blinking Cheshire cat,
the mock-turtle's wonderful soup song, be-
wildered Alice arguing with belligerent
queens, a strange horse wearing colorful
socks, Mr. Babbott's patient and skillful
The banquet scene from "Alice in
Wonderland." Underneath the grease
paint Danny Selznick, Jack Hallowell,
Erika Jensch, Nancy Te,nBroeck, Bob
Fernandez, George Segal, Eve Stocker,
direction, all helped make this a memorable
Other highlights this year were "The
Charm School" and "The Three Cornered
Moon," both presented by the dramatics
classes, under the direction of Mr. Talbot.
and Andy Mihok are toasting a very
surprised Queen Alice, played by Sally
Hardy, "with thirty times three."
Dormouse Ted Frey falls asleep and
Two-of-Clubs, Poofy Harris, stands
Children, children, don't get so excited, you'll all finding three telegrams telling of their financial
get nervous breakdowns!" Katy Stoelten scolds her disaster, Bev Woodson, Harry Stevens, Phil Stanley,
children" in "Three-Cornered Moon." Aghast at and Boyden Rice confront their scatterbrained mother.
Av ' n , nv H
may Fmfawfmwce - .
Dramatics . . . for those who
moments of escape to another world . . .
the realm of grease paint and lines more
' uch calamities as
or less memorized . . . s
smeared make-up, the
a ripped costume,
' f r often line and
helpless feeling of a og
n lace and "The
wrong entrance are commo p ,
"' There's the thrill of
show must go on.
'f only for a little
being someone else, i
nderful sadness after the
while, and that wo
' where patience
tain Dramatics . . .
final cur .
and enthusiasm pay the biggest dividen
Charm Jenkins makes up the Knav
bbl with eye-shadow.
Hearts iBob We
lA scrubbing date with cold cream and
Kleenex coming upll
m R s
at 'ft '
"' amz. .4 .f he
Ewlw wma, 17 Try .lr
pol' lD30:fl'iAA" all R ,ffymt
pfoeas Q? C-viGfnflSl'l5 , " 120,
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be.QJ1,Q,l OG :Ebb
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'ch xx til
l by the
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s of st-ho
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a and to see 1
ore thu V1 it f 1
thc Assnr-lation, me
he svlf't5f1 in Iii
-uity and flutl
'rf thi' 31.11
--l Lewis Carr
trip to .. dn
iwsrrc oats, I
.- Dumpty 1
' lhzll ft-al
and Sally Hardy
the llrsl and second
N1 .an Building Promise Laughs
Comlul ...Z , L-as xutw-, .1 mad Iva
'mi "M FIRST Row- 1' F A L ' i. G v' G- -'mf U "im
,h,10,.., - - 'GY' - 619 NH. Inson, M. NH land, E. Belfer. he ,Mm M,
,ks dn, Muskat, M. Levy, G. Adkms, J. Cushmore. Mix ' THIRD ROW: F. Rosenmiller, H. Meng, R. Bacon, D. ..,,,:.. 5.h...,i
idiee, tl 'SECOND ROW: S. Canfield, S. Bunzl, S. Nason, T. I Selzniek, ,,.,,,5, vnV,,.,
. h 1 l S ' ' , - ' l
-gcigwl ikuruya, J Rogers, J. Schafer, G. Segal, G. Eve ..,,, ,,. ,,.... ,l ,., ml, ,..,,, ,. ., ,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,V ,,,,.,A,,m. ...-., ... ..,,.um.., ,md SM,
study the wnnm plum. IHC!! srnwtivt-Q ann me uw- uviudu- P dw N mr' To l liutiipt-.m. M.inix:ttl.in is WM lmmg mam' by the dr
will report on their findlnfls dtynsrhult- girls, tht- Ga-nra:C' 'vi V I 1 ,n lmpmiml emi, hu! A ,N A dh, Su lrldgxcg' :mms Ccunhmgg
-lated In those' 1-l' IHC f8CUl- School dt-lc-gntxon set up vamp tn .1 V tml' dn ly l 9 AHS '5'
- ipprwintntfrnl, K-1-firgv St-ll.-nl ts menw
nd will make SU,L1L1L'SllI!l'li for
if S., ..
an abandoned fat-tom' in Dfvrlur,
Westphalia. last summer
4'1-lwwilvi' mvm- Phvsxcallv. the uroblvm was to
xuilclinuf that 3' lu lui .is though
lividwi intl- so mann tliffciwnt! Large Cast Co-Starred
Reprvscntinxg tho- fqirultx .
ht, Chlmnhmxhlp of :on :irc in .4 rn-,il t-iimmunlly nr 'gflllmjli Jil' if Nltiixlf
. . 4 I , I H- M I ,U A .1 . .-lvl, . Q-it--.
Publishing the George School "News" ten W- UH' N"i""1 'Wt Pmumm 1 X Um 'X' 'H' In nt-f Mi.. Ei..,,.,... u..ii,,,u..
. . . .. , 4 ,, G'rmL , cr ,Al f-ll si. -l I' A' '
llffles O year IS the Ol'll'lUGl job of the fflern' lrllglltllllj lx.-tlllll-n Tile Wkjtllflllllslxhv lull 4 V l nl Ng lzxnlghnp Rulmhlml MIN l
- - ottc Mis .Litqt
bers of the journalism class. These crock .h....i. Smm
editors and reporters contribute days, even-
ings, and weekends to meet the approach-
ing deadlines. Included in the three week
process of producing an issue are the gath-
ering of news from "news beats" lstudents
and faculty prominent tn school activitiesl,
the writing and rewriting of the paper's .
8,000 words, and the final editing, proof
reading, and golley pasting.
Holding down staff positions this year
were Mike Muskat, editor, Gordon Vinson, i
associate editor, Ted Frey, Gay Adkins, Sue
it ll tilt-xxcll,
"1 f ll inns
li' ' 1.111
Nason, news editors, Jim Rogers and Joyce ym ans , 1, ,, , y
Cushmore, sports editors, Stephanie Bunzl, It NI" - ewflwf t . , A A, 'I fri wk- 1'-Me fi f
- l in 'A 1
exghonge edltor' MO rgery Levy and Amflgflo Pi-'1 ul-i ln Bancroft 7, home of headaches for the G.S. "News," v
L-elghtonf l3US'0955 managers, and 'SS Mike Muskal' explains the layout of the front page to l '
Err1eSTII'Ie RObIl'lSOl'l, OdVISeI'. jepfg 1 Margie Levy and Gordon Vinson. Whar's Margie '
,,, bean-lin about? "' "
' " l x K I V ' V i ry' rtxiiw' Nluirhx ,,, , ..,., .. .. ,, .. ..,,, ,, , , V, Hlrllllll
iii' lnxititii-Ii xllu-pre 1 1 lik"Htmil-.M.j'.HLtK.M.gv'1!i?imI,i ,, il,,. 4 y ,, iv I ll -1 Y 111-1 mill! .i- ...nrt .- tivmlvli-ins git y 'XT-I l,Ev:N"L "g1HL':. it I
Illlmlkl Illil Hill- lun ii. l'1,.l 1 ., i H ti -xml I'-Km "ill l' fe "' l" l"44-l"-l l"'lW1'4'lX 'l'1i ii. ' Nli- til ,i 2 '
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Ill vbxriklixlvlxllllililt 17 A sl 1 nl. i, ,Wil if-I' 'lllliii fl--vm 4lftvv.,1ix Nlis ,"'lri '31, ,,,v : ., V
mix .Nw " '-i ' "' 'i "' ' . ' " "
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de l?57 0,6444
ASSISTANT EDITOR .............. . . .
BUSINESS MANAGER . . .
SALES MANAGER .......
SENIOR CLASS EDITOR . . .
ASSISTANT CLASS EDITOR
ACTIVITIES EDITOR ,.....
ART EDITOR ...... , ....
Richard Burdsall, Jon Korper.
I 24 "
PHOTOGRAPHY enrron . .
PHOTOGRAPHY MANAGER , . .
BOYS' SPORTS EDITOR ..................
GIRLS' SPORTS EDITOR .................
. . . Harris Arnold
. . . Barbara Hood
. . . . . George Segal
. . . Heath Dillard
. . Evelyn Morgan
. . Margaret Corry
. . . Cynthia Hardy
. . Kenneth Burton
. . . Eric Blanchard
ADVISERS ......... Miss Thatcher, Miss Perkins, Miss Robinson,
Mr. Burton and Mr. Eves
Maria Reif, Laurie Lathrop, Hugh Stephens, Ruth Detwiler,
Christopher Weir, Gay Adkins, Sue Nason, Helen Farley, Sally
Grenier, Elizabeth Starr, Constance Hicks, Sarah Canfield, Margery
Levy, Sydney Rice, Constance Shepard, Sally Kelsey, Mary Finley,
John Williams, William Ayars, Craig Comstock, Robin Hiester,
Heath and Hack puzzle over a list of names. Not in 57" fs."fqP f prefs'
the picture are numerous people struggling with write- --ff SF- ff
ups, their slogan -"Inspiration, where art thou?" 7 f 5 'T'
.V tiff' 7 Z"
Psa E I ,f
, ' 'P '2-
f , 1
Q Mr. Gardner, P. Pastlethwoite, and R.
5 Pyle engrossed in the intricacies of
Katy Elek concentratedly puts the
finishing touches on her modeling pro-
ject in Hallowell during a Friday night
. 7044520 aupaaa QJJZJW7
Hobbies for the escapists on Friday night
. . . Square-dancing for the nimble-footed and
long-winded. When Mr. Tempest leads the gay
figures the whole gym rings with stamping feet
and blaring polkas . . . Photography for those
camera fiends you see now and then. They
work for hours in the dark room, developing
miles of film . . . Ballroom dancing for Charles-
toners and South Americans is a new hobby.
Fixing up the new darkroom are Jon Korper, Peirce
Behrendt, Jerry Baker, and Bill Waddington.
Putting the type in a small printing press is an ambitious
gal, Libby Fogg. Printing is a new Friday night hobby
which began in the basement of Hallowell last fall.
Shop for the ambitious members of the com-
munity. Mr. Sharpless and Mr. Brown guide
unsteady hands to produce boats, furniture,
and odd gadgets . . . Sewing for the do-
mestic type, directed by Miss Smith, often
turns into a discussion group, swift are the
needles but swifter the tongues . . . Art for the
visionaries, Miss Perkins and Miss Coles help
enthusiasts create masterpieces in clay and
charcoal as well as paint.
Margie Coles shows the ropes, or rather the threads, of
the weaving business to Buck Buckman and Peggy Farley,
while Frances Cowgill NIS fun 5Pi""'l"9 fhfead-
J, , ,155 L.,, VI,
, if ff K'
Surrounded by a number of vicious
looking tools, John Ruckdeschel spends
his Friday night in the southern corner
of Hallowell Shop.
Miss Perkins shows Brad Green how it should be done.
Mary Weaver sketches behind them.
'H - M- Qu- .,,
Joe Rhoads, Neal Washburn, Jim Seabrook, Larry
520bI'00k, cooperate on Campus Cleanup Day.
School Affiliation packers put the finishing touches
on Europe-bound parcels, with Mrs. Blaschke's assist-
Betsy Maule, Vic Vaughen, Bob Lewis, and Jane
McManama indulge in a common G.S. practice.
The initial performance of the Jazz Band sees Harper.
Brukenfeld, Schnell, Stevens, and Segal in action.
Loading up for the trip to Bryn Athyn . . . Jim Rogers,
Hack Arnold, and Dick McFeely supervise.
is. S 1, -' ", "7 '
... . .. - +,',- ,ng
5 XQQQQMX X
L Jr? L ,
- 351+ A
1- ,.-1' 'N
, Fl 4
N 'X u,
x X Y '
Gudy Schulz, Min Packer, and Ginger Andrews
go into action atlhalf-time of fall soccer game.
ff, A MV.: 5 I -
f'.Qf1f s ,cf i if
V l f' I
go. Dynamite, let's fight . . ."
,, WM M gn
Cheerleaders, with their new letters and
cheers, spurred the student body to high spirits
last fall. "Let's have a short ray!" echoed
loudly over the football and soccer fields on
crisp autumn afternoons. Pep rallies, with their
fires and snake lines, were highlights of the
social calendar, the winter sports season
opened with the same enthusiasm. The school
will lose three peppy members of the squad this
year-Barbie Hood, Min Packer, and Margie
"We've got what it takes to WlN"' G S i
. . . g ves
one final cheer outside the South Porch after
one of its Friday night rallies. Flying high are
Ginger Andrews and Gudy Schulz w'th H
, i oney
Shoemaker, Bobbie Farrier, and Peggy Means
FIRST ROW: J. Conrad, M. Packer, N. Beck, J.
Blanchard, D. Blodget. SECOND ROW: Miss Eleanor
Hess, C. Washburn, P. McCIary, N. Rockefeller, M.
,-4nd 7044 Kwanzaa
As the team was encouraged and in-
spired by Captain Rocky and Coach "Pete"
Hess, it began to show great promise. A
quick "pass to Joey!" and "way to go!"
characterized the team's spirit. After the
discouragement of three defeats, the hockey
girls came through to end the year vic-
toriously, The team won, yes, but the
Corry, J. Vorhaus. THIRD ROW: M. Finley, Manager,
B. Carpenter, V. Stees, S. Robinson.
Wdew dey 77544 7
memories which linger are numerous: long
afternoons of practice, a friend's smiling
face when the game goes badly, bus rides
full of laughter and singing, munching
marshmallows and gulping hot cocoa after
a hard game. For their loyal teamwork and
vigorous spirit, the squad received small
silver hockey sticks, an innovation this year.
"Get that ball, Margie!" Corry gets
her stick ready to scoop the ball over
to Debby Lukens who goes to re-
Barbie Carpenter and members of the
alumnae team lunge for the ball while
Bobbie and Margie hover in the back-
FIRST ROW: A. Phillips, J. Williams, H. Arnold, C. ley, Manager, H. White, D. Ekings, W. Scheffer, H.
Scudder, W. Loucks, R. McFeely, W. Hipple, J. Sea- Haines, M. Muskat, B. Marshall, T. Ragland, C. Weir,:mG5?g'iQ' fx
brook, R. Maust, L. Thomsen. SECOND ROW: C. Lind- B. Campbell, J. Alden, Mr. Francis Brown.
"77Zc7eeZg aniqg-aucea 77'-recent . . , " U
Maust reels off a small gain in the Swarthmore game.
Rogers stops a B.M.l. back with the aid of Seabrook.
1950 FOOTBALL GAMES
Sanford Preparatory School ........ 19 6
Germantown Academy ..... . 0 19
Friends Central School ..... . 6 19
Bordentown Military Institute . . . . 7 53
Germantown Friends School ........ 30 20
Swarthmore College Junior Vorsity. . . 34 13
Bryn Athyn Academy ............ 12 6
In his first year as football coach, Mr.
Francis Brown masterminded the team into
a winning season. The squad started work-
ing with the T-formation which functioned
well against a weaker Sanford Prep eleven,
as the Buff and Brown won their first game
on October 7. They lost the next three en-
counters. Following the Friends Central
game, and defeat by a much lighter aggre-
gation, Coach Brown switched to the single
wing which showed up the power of the
team, and the G. S. gridiron stalwarts came
through to win their next two games against
Germantown Friends and Swarthmore Col-
lege J. V.'s. 350 loyal George School fans
boarded the Bryn Athyn Special to watch the
gridders, in their final game of the season,
defeat their rivals for the third straight year
by a score of 12-6.
Ken Burton takes the ball while Phil Cane heads
Wolfe after a dead ball with Dwinell in back
",-iwlmzie and 7605- - "
With six returning lettermen and several
rookie standouts, George School opened its
l95O soccer season with Hamilton, Law-
renceville, and Moorestown Friends as easy
marks. The team didn't meet real opposi-
tion until the Haverford game, which ended
in a tie with two overtimes. Easy victories
over Abington High School and the Alumni
were followed by the climax of the season
with Girard College.
Special mention should be made of
Captain Ken Burton and Dick Packer who
made the All-Philadelphia team, Dick for
the second year in succession.
Hamilton High School . . .
Lawrenceville School ....
Moorestown Friends School
Haverford High School . .
Abington High School . . .
Girard College .......
'Peddie School .......
Westtown School ....
Penn Charter School . . .
Friends Central School . . .
the all-importa nt pin.
Quant' and Quan
After a regular practice match with Ab-
ington High School before Christmas, the
1951 wrestling squad officially started its
season against Bristol on January 6. Led
by Captain Jim Seabrook, the team beat
Bristol and then went on to down Penn
Charter and Bryn Athyn. The first loss of
the season was sustained at the hands of
FIRST ROW: J. Sobernheim, D. Davis, B. Harris, R.
Dare, W. Cole, L. Nelson, P. Glusker, J. Musgrave, D.
Spillman, F. Wilson.
SECOND ROW: T. Hill, D. Dwinell, R. Steinfirst, D.
Lawrenceville, 20-18, in which the meet
was not decided until the last match. ln
this match Captain Seabrook recorded his
thirteenth straight pin. ln the remaining six
matches of the season, Blair, Admiral Far-
ragut, and B. M. I. loomed as the most
challenging encounters. The season was fin-
ished on March 3 with B. M. l.
Rosen, L. Seabrook, R. Gibbs, J. Abramson, A. Mihok.
THIRD ROW: D. Wolfe, R. McFeely, C. Scudder, S.
Harris, H. White, C. Weir, J. Seabrook, W. Wilson.
,gm f ,M
Kit Weir holds his advantage while
Muskat, and Cohen look on.
Steve Harris presses his opponent for
i 1 ef
,A E l 'X '
FIRST ROW: D. Ekings, P. Quigg, D. Willis, T.
Kelsey, W. Quigg, L. Thomsen.
Ken Tyson doing a back-jack.
Captain "Creepy" Willis performs his specialty.
SECOND ROW: C. Joseph, C. Comstock, W. Scheffer,
H. Arnold, D. Willis, J. Williams, T. Ragland, R.
Maust, K. Tyson.
BACK ROW: J.
Zavitz, R. Webb,
Schafer, manager, F. Powell, P.
W. Wood, C. Borton, R. Wolf, E.
Shoemaker, P. Mayer, Mr. Ambrose Short.
1951 BOYS' SWIMMING MEETS
February 3 ......,
February 7 ..,..
February 'l0. .................. .
February 24 ....
Norristown High School
. . . . .Moorestown Friends School
.Camden Vocational High School
. . . . .Malvern Preparatory School
.West Philadelphia High School
.Lawrenceville School, "B" Squad
. . .Westtown School
With Captain Dave Willis, Hack Arnold,
Craig Comstock and Tom Ragland as re-
turning lettermen, plus several hopeful new-
comers, Mr. Short looked upon the l95l
swimming season as a better than avarage
one. Three weeks of practice before Christ-
mas and one week after whipped the team
into shape tor their meet with Norristown,
last year's state champions, who beat
George School 44-22. Two days later the
boys revenged this defeat with a 40-32 win
over Moorestown High School, and a week
later downed Camden Vocational School
West Philadelphia, Girard College, and
Peddie provided keen competition, while
highlights of the season were meets with
Lawrenceville and Westtown, staunch rivals
for many post seasons. The Westtown meet
concluded the season on February 24,
'ox n Q'
' .. .. cz:
Q A I
. Q' 4
, f V. af A-0.51, sax 5
FIRST ROW: L. Lathrop, M. Shoemaker, J. Vorhaus,
B. Culin, J. Richards, V. Andrews, E. Mayer, M. Mann.
This year, the girls' swimming team put
in many hours of night practice to complete
a full season which commenced with the
defeat ot Penn. Junior Varsity, 34-17, The
team, captained by Laurie Lathrop, was
composed mainly of veterans already used
to the rigors of afternoon study hall and
rg. Q to
K' 8 Q E
i it Y,
if. . .... 5
SECOND ROW: P. Dow, R rris V. Temple, S.
Clark, J. Blanchard, P. Vail, . Hoopes.
51.664 yllg Leona? L-LLL cl I
1951 GIRLS' SWIMMING MEETI,,Q,54
February 9 .........
February 16 ....
L11 ' -
...........BaIdwin Schoo ' V
Abington High Scho L1-ANL"
. . . . . . lLower Merion High School 2:1 is .Fau-
. . . .Haverford High 9chooI X 1,40 9
. . . . . .Westtown School
C4 p if
Trish didn't have time to smile before
we snapped this one.
Ginger Andrews exhibits her best
swan dive while the team looks on.
Q "1 7 l
FIRST ROW: J. Alden, W Nelson F McF d W.
. , . a en,
Loucks, B. Pearson, L. Shane, W. Ayars, B. Campbell.
SECOND ROW: Mr. Edward Thode, J. Rogers, B.
1950-51 BOYS' BASKETBALL GAMES
December 9 ...................... Hun School
December 12. .. .............. Cheltenham School
January 6. . . .......... Morrisville School
January 12. . . . . .Germantown Friends School
January 20 .... ......,. B ristol High School
January 23 .... ....... G ermantown Academy
January 27 .... .... M alvern Preparatory School
January 30 .... ....... P enn Charter School
February 3, .. .... Bensalem High School
February 7. . . .... Lawrenceville School
February 10. . . . . .Friends Central School
February 13. . . ...... Abington High School
February 17. . . . . .Moorestown Friends School
February 20. . . ........,..... Hun School
February 24 .... ........... W esttown School
February 27 .... ....,....... B ryn Athyn School
. . . . . . . . . Bordentown Military Institute
y y t B fe?
A t A ie . ,ey , Q.
, 4- e
If , .,. f ' .. 1 f
Rice, E. Blanchard, D. Woodall R Seltzer A Fre
1 - 1 - Y
P. New, R. Blackburn, J. Battin, J. Quigg, R. Packer
7Za "?6ze4" ew
Substituting speed and agility for height,
the 1950-1951 basketball squad, led by the
only returning letterman, Captain Bill
Loucks, beat the Hun School 43-34 in the
first encounter of the season. It then alter-
ive games A
nately lost and won the next f
return game with the Hun School was the
preface to the annual Westtown game. Bryn
t yn and B.M.l. rounded out the seven-
teen game card.
Nelson prepares to shoot as Shane watches.
uce Pearson wards off an oggressor.
FIRST ROW: M. Buckman, F. Fisher, S. Abbe, S.
VanOrden, S. Schulz.
SECOND ROW: S. Rogers, P. Longshore, N. Wash-
burn, N. Beck, N. Rockefeller, P. McCIary, H. Janney,
ff 7 W
The l95l girls' basketball team estab-
lished a new high in speed and "cutting to-
ward the basket." To this end, they faith-
fully performed new exercises every night
before practice Cthey'll never forget those
twenty laps around the balconyll, and soon
new scrimmage stars began to glimmer.
THIRD ROW: J. Hewitt, M. Paxson, C. Fitzcharles,
A. Biddle, M. Packer, L. Malin, C. Hoysrodt.
FOURTH ROW: J. Moore, C. Rushmore, E. Garside, B.
Carpenter, S. Morrell, J. Keighton.
ABSENT: S. Nason, M. West, D. Shepard, M. Means.
. rf ul 1
3 . t195
I GIRLS' BASKETBALL GAMES
January'l3 ....... Philadelphia Girls' High School
January 19. . . ................... Eden Hall
January 26. . . ........ Friends Select School
February 3 .... .... S taten Island Day School
February 9 .... .... M oorestown Friends School
February l5 .... ...... A bington Friends School
February 23 .... .... L ower Merion High School
March 3 .... .......... W esttown School
Freddi decides to pass.
Oops! Phyllis Longshore evades her
guard with a tricky pass.
.N I ,V.V l Q E Rl:
FIRST ROW: B. Pearson, W.
Ruscla, R. Townsend, P.
Righter, R. Packer.
SECOND ROW: J. Bradbeer,
W. Loucks, H. White, P.
THIRD ROW: S. Kester, T.
Parry, manager, Mr. Edward
Thode, R. Maust.
4 I Q1 .av
'Va Me Spain?
' TENNIS TEAM
FIRST ROW: K. Burton, M.
Campbell, T. Burr, H. All-
man, E. Young.
SECOND ROW: J. Zavitz,
P. Craig, manager, Mr. Er-
FIRST ROW: D. Thomson, R.
Hoopes, W. McKee, D.
Watts, D. Peterson.
SECOND ROW: Mr. Stanley
Sutton, C. Scudder, H. Veit,
H. Arnold, W. Ayars, R.
Lewis, D. Nadler, manager.
FIRST ROW: N. Rockefeller,
G. Maust, M. Corry, D. Blod-
get, N. Beck, C. Washburn,
SECOND ROW: Miss
"Bobby" Jamison, S. Schulz,
M. Rushmore, S. Rogers, L.
Hitzrot, C. Jenkins, B.
Brown, B. Carpenter, B.
FIRST ROW: J. Pennock, V.
Temple, J. Robbins, V. An-
drews, J. Suplee, J. Vorhaus.
SECOND ROW: M. Hender-
son, M. Paxson, D. Moon, J.
Conrad, E. Zurn, E. Long.
THIRD ROW: Miss "Pete"
Hess, M. Packer, M. Shoe-
maker, J. Keighton, A. Har-
ris, E. Garside.
Miss Anne McCarthy, E.
Reece, D. Pusey, N. Van
Meter, B. Culin, E. Mayer,
S. Canfield, J. Clark, S. Fitz-
charles, E. Starr.
The staff of Opus '51 wishes to express itsheartfelt thanks
to Miss Ernestine Robinson, Miss Anne Thatcher, Miss Leah
Perkins, Mr. William Burton, and Mr. William Eves, who
served on the advisory committee for the yearbook, and to
Mr. Daniel A. Solari of the Campus Publishing Company who
assisted with the technical aspects of publication.
We are also sincerely indebted to our publishers, Campus
Publishing Company, l42l Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Penn-
sylvania, and to Merin Studios, photographers lOlO Chestnut
Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Harris Arnold, Editor
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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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