Glen Nor High School - Kings Highway Yearbook (Glenolden, PA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1946 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE
GLEN-NUR HIGH SEHUUL
ut of th
An American soldier kneels
in a cathedral in Florence,
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We will gain the inevitable triumph, so help
us God This, our late Presidents wish be
came reality on August I4 1945 lt was realized
through the efforts of American boys who suf
fered zgnomimous defeats, who endured the
tortures of concentration camps who gave their
lives that Democracy might continue
For over three years the war was marked
with doubt hardship and grief. The fourth year
however, found the indomitable spirit of our
boys rewarded with overwhelming victory on
both the European and Pacific battle fronts
ln this issue we wish to commemorate the
many memorable events in which these boys
took part and to cast a forward look into the
future to which they are coming home, all the
while giving thanks to Almighty God for the
Peace that envelopes the world today.
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EDGAR E. RICHARDS, LT lj g i
A. IACKSON EARLEY
Storekeeper First Class
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The scourge of war finally having
passed, Glen-Nor extends a warm wel-
come home to the faculty members she
gave to her country's service.
Home from the Navy are Lieutenant
fj.g.l Edgar E. Richards, Lieutenant Com-
mander Francis Hoffman, and Storekeeper
First Class A. Iackson Earley. Mr. Richards
has returned to take up his new duties as
Assistant Principal, having been elected
to that post in Ianuaryg Mr. Hoffman to
his former position as Director of Physical
Education, and Mr. Earley to his job in
the Commercial department.
Expected soon from the Army as we
go to press are Mr. Ivan W. LeFevre and
Mr. Curt Reiman, both of whom are serv-
ing as captains. It is presumed that Mr.
LeFevre will return to his former duties
in the Social Studies department, while
Mr. Reiman will again teach Physical
Education and Science.
To these five teachers who proved their
devotion to the noble cause that "govem-
ment of the people, by the people, for the
people shall not perish from the earth,"
the Senior Class of 1946 wishes to dedi-
cate this year's Annual.
ir 'A' ul'
LT, Commander Hoffman
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Russian. E BAMBERGEH, Principal
On April 12, 1945, Franklin Delano Roose-
velt passed on to the great World Beyond,
and Vice-President Harry Truman assumed
the enormous task ot Commander-in-Chief.
Glen-Nor likewise has had a change in ad-
ministration. With the resignation ot Mr. I.
Milton Rossing because of illness last Oc-
tober, another capable administrator, Mr.
Russell E. Bamberger, became our guide.
Although we regret the loss ot a very capa-
ble principal, we feel that we have gained
an equally efficient leader in Mr. Bamberger
who, having served as cr Science teacher for
over twenty years, knows Glen-Nor very
U H LEADERS
Forward, march! Hup, two,
three, tourp hup, two, three.
tour! Yes, we've been march-
ing-marching forward to
the day when we'll all take
our places in the front lines
ot life. The going has been
tough at times, mighty tough,
but we've had some excel-
lent oiiicers whose kindly
guidance has helped us on.
A vote of gratitude to Glen-
gQue es Ia hora? This is one question that the first year Spanish class
is not wondering about as evidenced by the expressions on their taces.
Inset: Ruth I. Hassler, M.A., University of Pennsylvania, head Language
department, and sponsor, National Honor Society.
DORIS H. BASS, B.S. ISABEL CREAGMILE, B.A. ESTHER DURBUROW, M.A. HELEN QYSART, R.
Susquehanna Univ. Chestnut Hill College Temple Univ.
English English Languages Women's Hospital
Sponsor, "Annual" Chai,-man, School Nurse
ffl- !'ftfLfl,f01o-tc "4"
fl J MADELINE EGAN HARRY D. FRICKER, B.S. FRANK A. CEENO, B.S.
' Kutztown State Millersville State Lock Haven State
vi if Teachers College Teachers College Teachers College
P History Shop History
6' Co-sponsor, Student Council Sponsor, HifY Coach, Ir. High Football
Time out! A ninth grade English
class looks up from "Iulius Caesar"
to smile prettily tor the camera-
lnset: Dorothy E. Seitz, M.S,, Uni-
versity ot Pennsylvania: head, Eng-
lish department, and principal,
Iunior High School.
Univ. ol Penna.
moms A. HARRISON, A.B. LJ L9-
Coach, Senior Play
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WILHELMINA H. HESS, A.B. - MILDRED E. HULL, M.A. KATHRYN M. M.
Ursinus College Univ. of Penna. IENNINGS, B.A.
Mathematics Mathematics Penna. State College
Sponsor, Girl Reserves Bonds and Stamps, Librarian
Phewl Hydrogen sulphide! lt was horrible to
smell, but lun to make as anyone in this Chem-
istry class will tell you.
Iacob A. Renard, M.S., Bucknell
University: head, Science department,
and attendance officer.
A-LW My 11
f HLER GEORGE C. KNOLL, BS. MAE E. LAW, B.S.
Millersville State Secretary EU-it Slfoudsbufg Temple Univ.
Teachers College 1944.45 State Teachers College Commercial Subjects
Mechanical Drawing f0 if GYYUHUSUCS. Hefllfll Secretary, Faculty Council
Sponsor, Class oi '48 kZf,4"T K... . fi 014' 'MX Coach' basketball
Sponsor, Visuul Educggion Assistant Coach, Football
lt equals are added to equals, the results are
equal. But many a plane geometry student has
proven it otherwise. lust ask anyone in this I
Gertrude E. Hutchins, M.A.,
Temple University: acting
head, Mathematics depart-
ment: and sponsor, Class ot
Marlin R. ONeal, B.S., Temple University,
head, Music department, sponsor, Class ot '47,
leader ot Band, Orchestra and Glee Club.
Jeff if N' J'
JVIL- nfl I
All right, stop! Count the words and subtract the errorsfkjfl La
These are familiar words to this group who secretly hope to sur-
prise Mr. Earley some day with cz score ot 140.
State Teachers College
AGNES' E ULLER, B.s.
Scie e, th, Gymnastics
Co- n Cheerleaders
s tan! Coach,
k and Basketball
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Romance! Adventure! Excitement! History can be really fascinating as these seventh
graders are linding out.
Inset: Beatrice S. Graet, M.S., University ot Pennsylvania, guidance counselor, and
teacher ot Civics.
Right: Miriam K. Iones, B.S., Temple University, acting head, Social Studies depart-
ment, and co-sponsor, Student Council.
ROBERT B. THOMPSON, B.S.
State Teachers College
Assistant Coach, Basketball
VIRGINIA WEISSINGER, B.S
Univ. of Delaware
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ym stigs, ealth
ead Girls' ysical
du ion D artment
ROBERT BARRAR ....
IOHN CASEY ....
ALISON EDSON ....
ROBERT FRANCIS ....
KENNETH LAMM ....
RALPH MCKAY . . .
HARRY MORROW .. .
IACK OVERHOLT .....
DAVID PERSIN . . .
FRED PARCELLS . ..
. . . . .Mnmrs
. . . . .MARINES
. . . . .Mnnmss
"Grant us grace tearlessly to con-
tend against evil, and to make no
peace with oppressionf and, that we
may reverently use our freedom, help
us to employ it in the maintenance ot
justice among men and nations."
A Prayer for Social Iustice from
F If v the Book of Common Prayer
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With the drawing of the first capsule,
October 29, 1940, in the National Lot-
tery for Selective Service Registrants,
preparations for World War II were
begun. Events happened fast after that
day, American soil was fired upon
fDecember 7, 1941, to be exactly war
was declared against Iapan, Italy, and
Germany, and our nation's boys soon
found themselves embarking for Leyte,
Salerno, and the Normandy beachhead.
Blood, sweat, and tears! Yes, an ex-
cellent description of the years l942-
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113 Garfield Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
The part of Michael, good natured helper, in
the Senior Play, fitted our curly-haired Fred perfectly
and made him famous throughout the school. Well-
known, too, was his cat, Ioseph, which had been a
subject of class conversation for several years.
285 Winona Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
As vice-president of the Senior Class, an out-
standing figure on the basketball court, and an
active member of the Hi-Y, Roy was a busy person.
You could always rely on his traditional good humor
in class and out. He is sure to be successful!
103 Sylvan Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
Sweetness of character, sincerity of manner.
a friendly smile-combine all of these and you have
Phyllis. Yes, indeed, the Color Guard, the "Annual"
staff, and the National Honor Society will have to
search far for "Phy1's" successor next fall.
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545 Ashland Avenue FOLCROFT, PENNA.
"How to win friends and influence people" is
Ioan's special secret. Whether playing varsity
hockey or basketball, or just talking among friends.
that sparkling laugh was evident. Many a dull
moment has certainly been lightened by her antics.
123 Isabel Avenue GLENOLDEN, Psrms.
"Anyone want to talk about horses?" Whenever
that question was asked, Don was sure to be around.
He was especially glad to tell you about his own.
We knew in spite of his natural quietness that his
grin spoke for him better than words.
203 Harrison Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
Snakes, mice, and birds-these were the key-
notes of Bob's vocabulary. He found time to manage
the basketball team, work for the "Annual," and go
hunting too. No one has ever seen the top of Bob's
head, for he stands a good six-foot-two.
340 N. Scott Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Helen, noted for her red hair, has acted both
as Student Council member and basketball star.
An expert saleswoman, she sold hot dogs and candy
at the football games. Helen's spirit of forgiving
and forgetting is one of her special traits.
529 Seneca Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
Sam's ability at climbing roofs gave him a good
perspective on the rest of the world. His ability was
not limited, for he was a stellar basketball player.
He was numbered among the boys who could hardly
wait for Business Math class to begin.
241 Leon Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
As the governess in the Senior Play, Eunice
was to be commended. Still ringing in our ears are
the Latin expressions she would quote going down
the hall and the recitations of poetry she would
render. She will be a great orator one day!
609 Sharpe Avenue GLENQLDEN, PENNA.
Many a class would have been tiresome it it
hadn't been for Don. He kept everyone chuckling.
But when he answered a question, all was quiet, tor
he seemed to know something about everything. His
handknit sweaters and curly hair were the envy of
310 Welcome Avenue Nonwoon, Pnmu.
Gordie may have been the smallest, but not
the meekest Senior. Although he took a good ribbing
for his size, he threw it off with a good-natured
answer. An active member in the Hi-Y, he was
always the first to suggest Gym Night. A rooter?
One oi our most loyal.
324 N. Llanwellyn Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
When you see a big dimple dancing along,
look behind it and see Ollie. Being custodian of both
hockey and basketball, and being in the Glee Club
kept her busy, but not enough to retrain from cor-
recting you if you called her "Olive."
MARY ANN COGGIN
402 Trites Avenue Nonwoon, Pmnm.
Although a newcomer at Glen-Nor this year.
Mary Ann entered into the spirit of the school with-
out hesitation. Her friendliness made her welcome
everywhere. Her selling of hot dogs and candy
boosted our class treasury, for which we say.
BETTY IAYNE DAVIS
90 N. Elmwood Avenue FOLCROFT, PENNA.
The job of carrying the American flag down the
field was B. I.'s. All eyes followed this trim miss as
she marched, holding that standard high. All eyes
followed her, too, on Friday nights when she could
be found "tripping the light fantastic."
515 Urban Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Coming from a little town in New York was no
draw-back to lean. Playing on the hockey squad.
working on the program committee for Girl Reserves.
singing with the Glee Club-all were among her
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activities. Never wi rrmment with her arou !
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323 Llanwellyn Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
As a defensive player in hockey and an offen-
sive player in basketball, Gene was always at her
best. With energy still to spare, she lent the or-
chestra lots of verve when she beat the drums. Pep
rallies would certainly have missed her presence.
1107 Ashland Avenue FOLCROFT, PnNNA.
Student Council and Glee Club activities were
a part of this swell-natured girl's days at Glen-Nor.
Many of us would pause to listen to her singing a
hit tune- knew them all. A whiz in shorthand,
she's a Iflibla future.
Avenue GLENOLDEN PENNA
a genius in everything she undertakes,
was also successful in her performance as the maid
in the Senior Play. Singing in the Glee Club, pouring
forth her knowledge in French, and as class editor
of the "Annual," she won the admiration of all.
109 Chester Pike Nonwoon, PENNA.
"Doc" was kept busy delivering mail at Christ-
mas. iMaybe that is how he got his long legs.l He
also found time to play basketball, which is his
favorite sport. "Doc" could always be counted on to
contribute some interesting remarks in all his classes.
14 Ridgeway Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
Vivian, although one of the smallest girls in
the class, was one of the liveliest. If you could not
have found her on the dance floor, you would have
found this pretty miss at the roller skating rink. Any
spare time was spent at sorority meets.
ANN MARY DUNNE
310 Urban Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
There's an attraction on the color guard and
"Nancy" is it. Her long black hair and pleasing
personality are her special traits. Meetings of the
Alpha Gamma Phi made up her Monday evenings.
"Nancy's" monitorial work has been very beneficial.
to the Student Council and has also made her a
well-known Senior among the younger students.
307 South Elmwood Avenue GLENOLDI-IN, PENNA.
Of a dual personality, Charles wit and sober-
ness made him a standout. Charles was numbered
among the boys who braved all sorts of weather to
play football. Wfft-gone! We didn't have to look.
We knew it was Charles on Harvey's much-loved
busy alter three.
' 41 East Logan Avenue GLr:NoLnr:N Pzrmx
Paul's pleasing personality and witty remarks
made him a class favorite. He was a faithful worker
in every endeavor, whether as former class presi
dent, Hi-Y program chairman or member of the
"Annual" Staff. His ties were especially outstanding
2 North MacDade Boulevard G1.r:NoLm:N Pnuru
Although one of the quietest boys he would
have been the undisputed winner in any spitball
contest. A willing worker, he was a big help with
the Senior Play scenery and the transporting of
Pepsi. Caring for his horse at Dievaks kept him
smile when you spoke to her
106 Rambler Road GLENOLDEN. PENNA.
With his return to Glen-Nor this year, "Bob's"
grin and well-rounded personality made him more
popular than ever. His intelligence as shown in
Problems of Democracy won him fame. We are sure
"Bob" will be successful in whatever he undertakes.
elected treasurer of Hi- Y.
400 South Scott Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Long known as a nature enthusiast, "Don" was
another of the class' hunters. His activities did not
stop here because during the winter months he
helped Mr. Knoll with the basketball team. "Don"
was always willing to help his class in any problem.
ALYSE F UTTY
564 Chester Pike Nonwoon Psmm
Alyse, one of the "Annual s industrious typists
was a well-liked girl. Her pretty hair do s and
friendly spirit were outstanding Dancing was her
favorite hobby and the Air Corps her favorite service
You could always depend upon receiving a broad
117 Garfield Avenue Nonwoon PENNA
Alf's interests are as varied as the days of the
year. His performance in the Senior Play made it
the success it was. His remarks in class were col
lectors' items. Everyone will always like Wayne for
his friendly manner. We can understand why he was
35 East Knowles Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
As snapshot editor of the "Annual," "Dorie"
could be found at the oddest times and places taking
pictures. In spite of her seemingly perpetual flurry,
she had time to sing with the Glee Club and perform
as Dolly in the Senior Play. Full of cheer? But yes!
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113 North Wells Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Calling commands while marching with the
Color Guard was only one of Ianie's activities. As
a Iunior she assisted the business manager of the
"Annual" and acted as a traffic monitor. In every
job undertaken she has proven a steady and efficient
320 Welcome Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
Carolyn's heart lies in the direction of the
hockey field all year 'round. As a capable goalie
she served Glen-Nor for two years. The movies, too,
hold "Car's" interest. In fact, if you ever are looking
for her, just take a peek in the Manor Theatre.
102 Urban Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
You don't have to be big to be popular, as
proven by "Hornet" His outstanding playing on
the gridiron made him famous. He also found time
to play basketball and to be president of the A,A,
His wisecracks have kept many commercials wide
124 Printz Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
"Peg," popular with the Senior class, has dis-
played ability in hockey and as photography editor
of the "Annual" Her cute smile was always ac-
companied by a pair of laughing eyes. We join
her in hoping her modeling dreams come true.
I. BARTON KRAMER
563 Seneca Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
This year's Senior Play owes its success partly
to the eftorts of "I. B." His duties as monitor have
made him outstanding among the underclassmen.
As a regular attendant of the Hi-Y, he could be
found every Monday night in Room 9.
524 Delaware Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA
With her blonde hair and her friendly spirit,
Shirley has distinguished herself in basketball espe-
cially, When she joined the Glee Club, that organi-
zation obtained another incentive for others to be-
long. Her unobtrusive nature is one of her assets.
27 Rambler Road GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Returning to us in his Iunior year, "Bob's"
personality soon made him a class favorite. Glen- p
Nor doesn't have track, but for speedy running it A ili,i i
is a toss-up between "Porky" Renz and our "Bob." A
Sporting a green De Soto he attended Hi-Y, in
which his presence was a boost to every program.
218 Cleveland Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
Although usually quiet, "Ruper" was anything
but in some class--gym, for instance, in which he
was always the charging football lineman. Sadly
missed will be his car, which become famous.
Daily for two years it carried the same crew to
G. N. H.
415 MacDade Boulevard GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Betty is one of the many Seniors this year who
is going to make her life career-housekeeping. Her
social activities have been numerous and her spirit
of friendship has been something to admire. She
will always be remembered by her classmates for
her happy-go-lucky air.
108 North Chester Pike GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Marguerite with her basketball performances
and her Glee Club appearances, was well-known
around school. She enjoys typing and just "loves"
to drive down the middle of the road in the family
car. Her hobby is making people hysterical by her
508 Swarthmore Avenue RIDLEY PARK, PENNA.
As a business woman, an actress, a morale up-
lifter. Mary was tops. Besides serving as business
manager ot the "Annual," she played the part of
Celia in the Senior Play. Glen-Nor's teams will
especially miss her earnest cheerleading them to
427 Custer Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Operating a store and following Glen-Nor
Sports kept "Ed" the busiest boy in the Senior
Class. Probably the best Phils' rooter in Pennsyl-
vania, "Ed" was sure that every year they would
win the pennant. The boys he ate with will remem-
ber "Ed" for the jokes he told.
46 East Knowles Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
This jitterbug divided his time between Glen-
Nor and Ridley Township. Iolm was the one we
went to see when we wanted to know the latest
dance step. His black Ford could certainly pack in
the passengers. All of us at some time found that
out. Your guess howl
631 Delaware Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
"Bud," a willing worker, found no task too large
to perform for his class. Varsity football took up
plenty of his time, but Hi-Y came in for a share. too.
His friendly smile made him everyo
favorite period--IEMWIB gf rsefy
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PATRICIA MONTGOMERY Lil fa
53 Cleveland Avenue NORWOOIIP, PENNA. JT
The charm of this girl was shared with all whit
knew her. Her beautiful hair sparkled atop he
head, while her dimpled smile continually revealed
her friendliness. The Glee Club inherited her singing
voice, while the Marines inherited her time.
41 West Winona Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
A tiny Senior, but one who could always be
heard, was Marion. Her charming personality and
peppy chatter brightened our days. As a typist for
the "Annual," she worked quietly and rapidly. Some
office will benefit no end by her presence.
MARY LOU MURPHY
207 West Garfield Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
"Murph's" blond hair attracted many approving
glances at the games as she cheered her loudest
and peppiest. A recognized authority on grammar.
she was often consulted by her classmates. For
smoothness, "Murph" really had it on the dance
121 East Cooke Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Although one of the smallest, Iune made up
for lack of size in energy. This year found her doing
her share of the Senior write-ups, selling candy,
prompting the Senior Play, and being active on
Student Council. Would we had her report card,
513 Tatnall Avenue GLENOLDBN, PENNA.
"Twin" was a faithful attendant at the Parker
Theatre. She was often found at the "Shop" also. Her
antics at the Monday night meetings of the Alpha
Gamma Phi Sorority kept her fellow members in
102 Rambler Road GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
It sounded like Harry Iames in the auditorium,
but all Glen-Nor knew it was "Pete." His participa-
tion in the Swing Band and Orchestra kept him
stepping. "Pete" could argue on any subject land
he was usually rightl. He too played football-come
Ianuary or Iune.
35 West Winona Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
"I. C.," the father in the Senior Play, was an
active member ot the Band, giving out with his hot
licks on the tuba. Spring always found him behind
the home plate shouting encouragement to his fel-
low teammates on the diamond. Oh, yes, lim was
also class printer.
303 Urban Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
"Babs" started her Senior year with two things
-one old, one new-both sparkling. That smile and
that diamond won the admiration of her class. Ex-
138 West Ridley Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
Gloria hailed from Brooklyn as a Soph. Friday
nights -saw her whirling around the dance floor in
her own individual style, as she tried out the many
new dance steps she knew. Her quiet manner and
friendly smile won her many friends.
ceedi active, "Babs" was especially outstand-
1 s hoc y manager and the "Annuals" assistant
17 South Woodland Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
"Quiet as a mouse" best described Lorraine,
except when she was in the Glee Club or cheering
along with her friends at the pep meetings. Her
neatness was the envy of all. As for her love of
dancing-was there ever a Friday night missed?
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7 Park Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
That flashy inner on the hockey field was none
other than lean. Swift attacks oi that high scorer
left many an opponent behind. Iean was equally
at home whether on the dance floor, at Girl Reserves
or in the Glee Club.
32 Lamont Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Presiding over Girl Reserves, co-captaining the
Cheerleaders, managing the Senior Finances were
"Dot's" main worries. Pep plus! Capability personi-
fied! Yes, these characterized D.R. Somewhere along
the line she earned the name "Nicky," Iust ask
B. Blair why.
121 Printz Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
Like to talk about snakes or birds? If you did,
you were a friend of Iack's. Ever since ninth grade
his specimens were a major part of science courses.
Because of his favorite saying, he will not be soon
forgotten. flt was never a favorite with the teachers.l
524 Mohawk Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
"Pork" was our all-around boy this year. Fall
found him busy with the pigskinp winter saw him
on the basketball court where he helped roll up
the score: and spring attracted him to the diamond.
As president of the Hi-Y, "Pork" kept the boys up to
15 East Ashland Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Elsie was seemingly more often seen than
heard. Her best friends knew differently. Ask anyone
in the Senior Play whose prompting helped him out
of many a tight place. She kept thin managing
basketball and keeping watch over the monitors.
402 Ridley Avenue Nonwoon, PENNA.
Unlimited energy was Izzie's secret. One of
"Ziggy's" trumpet-tooters and property-collector for
the Senior Play, she also served on the hockey team
and in numerous other capacities. For a job Well
done, we knew we could always count on Isabel.
30 Lamont Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
A popular senior, "Dos" was busy all day long.
A varsity hockey player for three years and a
seasoned basketball player, she also found time to
be co-captain of the Cheerleaders, a member of the
Glee Club and a Girl Reserve. Time left to dance?
38 South Llanwellyn Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
In spite of "Winnie's" band and monitorial
duties, she had time to keep up her good marks.
Her quiet, but pleasant, manner endeared her to all.
Quiet? Yes, unless you heard her telling of her
ambition to be an accountant, or "cracking" some
of those "corny" jokes.
289 East Winona Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
Holding the strings on the money bag of the
Alpha Gamma Phi Sorority was one of Marian's
jobs. In her free moments she was often found at
the Great Leopard Skating Rink. Other moments
she spent embroidering for her hope chest.
271 Seminole Avenue Nonwoop, P1-mug,
"Ginny's" complexion was the envy of her class-
mates. She excelled in gym work and attracted
many admiring glances with her smooth jitterbug-
ging and skating. Her duties as president of the
Alpha Gamma Phi Sorority kept her busy every
other Monday night.
426 Andrews Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
That red hair was the tell-tale key to Iean's
personality. One minute she astounded us by
answering the most difficult math problems, at
another she sent us into gales of laughter. Little
wonder she was chosen to be hockey captain! She
was really a standout!
405 Crotzer Avenue Forcnorr, Pnmu.
Coming from Folcroft as a Soph, "Fran" stepped
right into the swing of things. She proved herself
outstanding in hockey and basketball when she
gave up the "sax" as a Senior. A source of a great
deal of merriment in class, she dismayed all.
201 Glenolden Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
"Ginner" was known as "the little girl with the
deep voice." Her lack of size well earned her the
title of littlest Senior. Those side remarks were
famous for their brightening effect. The "C" section
especially benefited by her presence.
416 Custer Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
In the Senior Play, "Tar-Baby" took the part of
a flashy soda-jerk. In spite of her being a little
wobbly on her spike heels, she created a very con-
vincing character. Famous for her care-free smile
and happy-go-luckiness, she just "loved" dancing.
210 Cleveland Avenue NORWOOD, PENNA.
When Lois steps out on the dance floor, the
"joint" really starts jumping. As good at skating
as she is at iitterbugging, the rink finds her a regular
attendant. Her beautifully-kept fingernails drew the
praise of all the girls.
ll North Wells Avenue GLENOLDEN. PENNR-
"Happy-go-lucky" best describes Marna's at-
titude towards 'lite. Her winning smile helped her
greatly in selling candy and hot dogs at the games.
In her spare time she kept up on her dancing.
220 Chester Pike Nonwoop, PENNA.
The quietest boy, perhaps, but still well known!
His outstanding possession was his motorcycle on
which he roamed the streets of Norwood and Glen-
olden at 'most any hour. Every Friday night saw
"Harv" in the gym. Doing what? Dancing, of course!
W. TOM WARD
308 North Scott Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
ls the sun coming up in the East? No, it's our
President "Mort." His red face was the trademark
ol the Senior class. To start a friendship with him all
you had to do was tell him the Army was the best
team in the world. He is certain to be a hit any-
125 East Glenolden Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
In the fall, Tillie was seen flashing up and
down the hockey field backing up her team as
center halt. Her low giggle and turned-up nose won
her lots of friends. Her presence at the Friday night
dances was taken for granted by regular attenders.
103 North Wells Avenue GLENOLDEN, PENNA.
Madge was a regular attendant at the Great
Leopard Skating Rink, where she spent many happy
hours on wheels. Alternate Monday nights found her
participating in the Alpha Gamma Phi Sorority
meetings. "Madge's" smile won and will win her
lots of friends
Ashland Avenue SECANE, PENNA.
Orchids to Barbara for a grand job ot editor-
in-chief of the "Annual," One of the few to be ac-
cepted tor National Honor Society in her Iunior
year, she was also a member of Girl Reserves and
treasurer ot Student Council. Graciously charming?
1.6011 Avenue NORWQODI PA-
Begorra, and 'tis a fine Irish lad we have in our
class this year! Flying over from the North of Ire-
land on a Pan-American Clipper, Donald arrived at
Glen-Nor a few days before the traditional St.
Patrick's day. This scholarly Irishman with his
brogue and friendly smile has related many stories
of his former home in Ireland to his new American
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
D, Rnnmucrou, treasurer: W. T. WARD, president, Mas. Hurcr-uns, sponsorg R. Assr-:LL vice
president, and P. MONTGOMERY, secretary.
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Tars and Stars An UE" for Me
Aren't We Cute? Ummmmmm! Why So Worried, Paul?
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Three Musqueteers Aim-Shoot! Grind, Grind, Grind Muscles
Gurgle-Gurgle We Are the Girls ot the Institute
Pu1.1.1 Take Q Letter You Pig! Isnft -I-hm Easy?
Interested Spectators Three on cr Chain Stop H1 P19US9'S9'S0
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We, the Class ot '46, oi the borough ot Glenolden, State oi Pennsylvania,
being ot sound and disposing mind and memory, do hereby make, publish,
and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament.
We give, devise, and bequeath our individual possessions as named
below to the persons so designated:
Elsie Selby's soft voice to P. Hughes
Peg lohnson's brown eyes to L. Goldsborough
Iack Reid's mechanical skill to B. Hart
lean Teetsel's simpleness to I. Graet
Iean Prioe's hockey ace's skill to M. Spencer
Dora Grubb's photographic ability to l. Rich
Ie-an Davison's bangles to I. Smith
Harvey Waltersdorfs motorcycle to B. Gross
Sam Bonsall's smile to B. Hart
Ruper Lockbaum's ialopy to B. Hutchinson
Charles F rassoni's level-headedness to H. S priggle
Evan Patterson's trumpet to I. .lltherholt
Eleanor Olsen's absenteeism to M. I. Bossinger
Madolyn Welf1ey's skating ability to P. Fisher
Mama Wagner's laugh to M. Eddy
Lois Trout's iingernails to L. Schulze
Carolyn Hann-a's chair to I. McDermott
Bette Marra's letter writing to H . Kerstetter
Vivian Downs' glamor to Peg Raibley
M. A. Coggins' neatne
Winnie Stetz' clarinet
Dos Stegmuller's athletic ability to L. Davis
Pat Montg-omery's shapely legs to E. Taylor
I oan Barber's pleasing personality to B. Boorse
Dot Reddington's executive skill to B. A. Reddington
Virginia Taylor's sewing ability to L. Peele
Ginner Torrens' petiteness to I-l. Holmes
lean Torricellas' pep to M. Williams
Eunice BradIey's poetic skill to B. Brooks
Porky Renz's baseball tactics to G. lrwin
Bob Blair's shot gun to F. Morris
Fred 1-lnderson's grin to E. Lord
Don GrilIith's looks to G. Rodier
lim Peiter's umpiring to H . S telltox
Harry Dougherty's enormous appetite to I. Wolfe
Roy Assell's ace shooting to R. Keown
Mary Lou M urphy's cheerleading to M. Woltenden
Mary McGowan's dancing to P. Richardson
Don H ornberger's football position to I. Dyson
I. B. Kramefs head monitorship to B. Green
skill to I. Bertolet
me to W. Vosburg
Nancy Dunne's Color
I Don Basner's horse to
Bob Kuclcer's novel ha
to D. Thompson
size to I. Search
e to R. Stark
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EL ss WILL
Phyl Bamberger's hope chest to R. Llewellyn
Gene Dempsey's typing ability to R. Timmons
Barbara Weaver's complexion to P. Brandt
Iune Natale's good sense to M. Freeman
Shirley Kramer's wit to L: Hinshillwood
Helen Bonsall's basketball efficiency to E. Wolf
Alyse Futty's salesmanship to B. Salisbury
Wayne Grant's devilishness to I . Eby
Don Brogan's big talk to W. Baxter
Lorraine Pope's simplicity to M. Patton
Marion Muller's chattiness to F. Renz
Paul Fowle's ties to I. Donaldson N
Babs Pierce's charm to P. Dinmore
Bob Gillard's salesmanship to I . Oakes
Marguerite Marshall's old Ford to B. Green
Ed McManamy's quietness to B. Smith
Corrine Dent's sense of humor to B. A. Reddington
Ianie Haeberle's efficiency to M. Freeman
Olive Carey's beauty mark to F. Renz
Gloria Polidords pompadour to C . DePaul
B. I. Davis' Color Guard uniform to A. Roan
Tom Ward's presidency to C. Schum
Eugene Frost's complexion to B. Foster
Izzie Stainsby's "Annual" headache to R. Lutz
Elizabeth Dickinson's brains to I. Lancaster
In witness thereof we have hereunto subscribed our name and afixed
our seal this twenty-second day of lanuary in the year one thousand, nine
hundred and forty-six.
CLASS OF '46
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After being away from the United States for a period of six years on a trip
to the British Isles to see my relatives whom I'd never seen, one of the things
I wanted to do was familiarize myself with the doings of my friends with whom
I had lost contact. 1
I started in New York as that was where I had left my job of modeling. As I
went through Radio City, I couldn't help remembering my senior trip. We certainly
had a grand time that day. I went to see the leading play in the city and was
astonished to see Fred Anderson and Eunice Bradley taking the leading parts.
And what do you think Eunice's role was? Right-Portia. As I recall, those two
were always drama-minded in school. I got a chance to talk to them during
intermission. We certainly talked over the good old days and the doings of my
classmates back thar' in good old '46, My, some of them have really come up
in the world.
I wasn't surprised to hear that Roy Assell and Ioan Barber are in the Ringling
Bros. Circus. They always made everyone go into gales of laughter while in
school. Gordie Burgett is performing with them too as the perfect midget of the
Atomic Era. Boy, they really have the life. As I went on asking questions, Mary
McGowan and Vivian Downs strolled in. Mary is in a Broadway show and
"Viv" is a skater at Rockefeller Center. I got the latest on Mary Lou Murphy.
My goodness, she's still making tommie coats. This time it's for wee little Murph
and lack, Ir. It might seem funny but "Viv" still goes to sorority meetings as
often as possible. Those girls really have gotten around. Madolyn Welfley is a
hairdresser and has a shop of her own. She always could make some smooth
looking waves along with Carolyn Hanna who is working with Madolyn during
her time off from playing goalie for the All-American girls' hockey team. Virginia
Taylor has a sewing shop and is giving lessons in dressmaking. I always admired
Virginia's neat sewing. Lois Trout and Marion Stolz are instructors at the well-
known Leopard Skating Rink. Nancy Dunne is a U.S.O. canteen head in Times
Square. I wonder what Nan would be doing if the Conscription Bill hadn't been
passed by Congress. It was a wonderful idea to keep the U.S.O.'s open for
entertainment. Evan Patterson and lim Peifer are members of the band for the
boys. I guess Pete is trying to be a second Harry Iames and lim is doing his best
as leader. Corrine Dent takes her part and is using her lovely voice as the
vocalist, while Gloria Polidoro has a sensational dance act along with Iohn
McLaughlin. It seems the class is really sticking together. After a long walk
I departed to get something to eat.
As I was ready to order at the soda fountain, I looked up and saw Bob
Gillard. Much to my surprise, he owned the drug store. I couldn't help but
remember how he used to slave in the local drug store during his senior year.
After eating a swell snack we got talking about old times and some more pals.
Bob Kucker's a singer and is really having loads of fame making records. Sort of
reminds me of Frankie Sinatra. I wonder if the bobby-soxers are going after
Bobbie? It seems fantastic that Tillie Warner has a large interest in the record
company. In fact, she owns the firm for which Bob sings. Tillie always did spend
most of her allowance in recordings. I bet she still gives salestalks on Buicks.
As it was getting late I rushed to the street and hailed a taxi to go to my hotel.
As I paid my fare, I recognized the driver as Russ Lockbaum. How could I have
missed him. He's still driving Hudsons and still has that familiar way of saying,
After getting the key to my room, I sat down in a chair to relax for a while.
I pulled over a magazine and started to read. Much to my astonishment I saw in
it a picture of Pat Montgomery. She was a model for the Drene shampoo ad.
She still has those lovely natural curls and cute dimples. I noticed under Pat's
picture Dora Grubb's name as photographer. I wonder it Dora has changed much
since she was in school. As I went on through the book I came across a ioke by
Harry Dougherty and illustrated by Wayne Grant. Oh, me, how well I remember
Doc's corny jokes in English class and Wayne's cartoons all over my notebooks.
As I closed the magazine, I picked up a book that was lying there. Was I
surprised to find that it was published by the Campus Publishing Co. and that
Bob Blair was now the company's president. Bob really went places with his
commercial experience and original ideas of journalism. I turned on the radio
and was listening to some music when Ed McManamy broke in as announcer,
followed by Eleanor Olsen as transcription reader. It suddenly dawned on me
that I must call in order to get my plane reservation to Philadelphia. I was able
to talk to Bud McWilliams, now a discharged naval air corps pilot who is about
to return to aeronautical engineering. After a long confab about the local news,
he transferred me to Elsie Selby, an airline hostess, whose affiliations might help
me get a reservation. After all her trouble, she couldn't help me. So after a long
night's sleep, I boarded my train for Philly. When I arrived I decided to do some
shopping. I heard Babs Pierce was working at Gimbels, so I looked her up.
She was still Ellis Gimbel's favorite salesgirl along with Alyse Putty who always
had lots of sales ability.
Babs had arranged to have Phyl Bamberger meet her for lunchp so we three
musketeers went to eat. I really did get the lowdown on some more classmates
Phyl is planning to buy some more sailor's dungarees. Surprising how her heart
still belongs to the Navy. Babs told me lean Davison and Iune Natale are nurses
at Bryn Mawr Hospital and that Fran Thompson and lean Dempsey are playing
hockey for the Cricket Club. That didn't surprise me at all, for I know those girls
were born for those positions. But when I found out that lean Teetsel was
competing with Einstein at Penn and that Iack Reid was a zoologist there, I almost
tainted. Everything about everyone was coming so fast that I had to stop the
girls and tell them of my New York experiences. That started them again,
however, for that reminded them that Ollie Carey was in charge of sports
equipment at Saks Fifth Avenue Store and that Winnie Stetz was playing her
clarinet in an all-girl orchestra. This really seemed like old times to talk about
our old pals. Phyl told me that Pork Renz and Don I-Iornberger were playing at
Shibe Park with the Eagles and that a regular onlooker at the game was a blonde.
Shirley Kramer still has a guard at heart along with Dos Stegmuller who adores
the back on the team. It's a rumor that Dos is trying to raise ten other football
players. Phyl gave me all the latest on Glen-Nor's activities. The principal is still
a close friend of hers. I wasn't surprised to learn that Iane Haeberle is the office
secretary and that at this time a new roof is being put on the school by Sam
Bonsall. I might have known that some of the class would return to teach. Mama
Wagner has charge of Room 19, the bookkeeping room, and Ginner Torrens has
the pleasuref?l of hearing the tapping of typewriters all day long in Room 18.
After gabbing and gabbing, we brought our luncheon to a close. We went home
on the same train and met Helen Bonsall who had played a tough basketball
game that afternoon and was quite tired like the rest of us,
When I got home I picked up the ever popular Chester Times and read the
Society page. I saw that Betty Iayne Davis had gotten married in a wedding
gown made from ten yards of white silk. I glanced over an advertisement of the
Four Horsemen. I happened to take a second look and saw Don Basner was the
owner and Gene Frost was the horse-trainer. I was quite bowled over to see that
lean Torricellas was the writer of the lovelorn column and that Harvey Waltersdorf
was renting out motorcycles by the hour. lust then the doorbell rang and I found
Don Brogan at the door selling Fuller brushes. Glory be, I couldn't believe it.
I asked him in and he told me that Tom Ward was now the popular local town
dentist and that Paul Fowle was well on his way to becoming a second Iudge
Hardy. This class of mine has cer-
tainly proved a jack of all trades.
Don also told me that Lorraine Pope
and Dot Reddington were working in
the Bank. These gals both had had
financial experience, so they were in
their right jobs. It was good news to
hear that Babs Weaver was a chemist
at DuPont's. In school Babs was really
bright in all her subjects, so I know
she must be doing splendidly in her
favorite work. After a long talk I
ended buying a tooth brush lrom
Don. He told me to expect Charles
Frassoni around. Charles, it seems,
is now an insurance salesman. Maybe
it would be a good thing it Charles
came soon with gals like Marge
Marshall still cruising around. Come
to think of it, that Ford certainly did
get a workout with Marge at the
I got back to my paper and saw
where there was going to be a horse
auction and that Don Griffith was
the auctioneer. I thought back on the
time he used to imitate one of them.
Whoever thought he'd end up being
one! I read further that Isabel
Stainsby was the Red Cross chair-
man. Oh, me, how she used to hound
the kids of the class to bring in their
patron money and to buy an "An-
nual." Isabel was really a good sales-
woman, though. She'll do a good job,
I know. So lean Price is getting up a
petition to tear down all Boomtown.
She shouldn't have a hard time doing
that. No one ever cared for that place
anyway. I read also that Mary Ann
Coggin moved back to West Chester
again and is very happy. It says here
that Elizabeth Dickinson is a dramatic
arts teacher and has a studio in
Philadelphia and that Barton Kramer
is leading man at a play now on the
stage at the Forrest. The paper just
about ended my search when Phyl
called to tell me Marion Muller is
back at her old job at Western Union
singing telegrams and that Bette
Marra is still being a busy bee in
her kitchen. After all this news I
didn't leel that I had been away for
so long after all.
We Two I
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We Comb Our Hair
This Is the
Hold That Pose
' f H ete Goes
Am t We Got Fun?
THE PEHEEET SENIUH
THE MODEL SENIOR BOY
Personality ..................... PAUL FOWLE
Athletic Ability .................. PORKY RENZ
Physique ........ ..... B UD MCWILLIAMS
Smile .......... ........ B OB KUCKER
Hair .... ..... F REO ANDERSON
Eyes . . . ..... DON GRIEPIYI-I
Nose . . . ..... EUGENE FROs'r
Teeth .... ......... T OM WARD
Hands . . . .......... ROY ASSELL
Legs ..... ..... D ON HORNBERGER
Posture ....................... WAYNE GRANI-
THE MODEL SENIOR GIRL
Personality ..................... IOAN BARBER
Athletic Ability .... .... D ORIs STEGMULLER
Complexion ...... ...... B ARBARA WEAVER
Smile ...... ..... F RANcEs THOMPSON
. . . ..... PAT MONTGOMERY
. . . . . . . . .TILLIE WARNER
. . . . .PEG IOHNSON
. . . ..... BARBARA PIERCE
. . . . . .IEAN DAvIsON
. . . .VIRGINIA TAYLOR
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"With malice toward none' with
charity tor ally with firmness in the
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right, as God gives us to see the right
let us strive on to finish the work we
are inf to bind up the nation's wounds:
to care tor him who shall have borne
the battle, and tor his widow and
orphan-to do all which may achieve
and cherish a just and lasting peace
among ourselves and with all nations."
Abraham Linco1n's Second
March 4, 1865
.Aff-ff' is f W
The year 1945 was a momentous one for
the world, lt saw the death of Franklin
Roosevelt and the inauguration of the new
U. S. President Harry Truman, it ushered in
a new age, the Atomic Era, with the inven-
tion ot the atomic bomb at Oak Ridge, Ten-
nessee, and the use of it on Hiroshima,
Iapang it witnessed the tall of Germany
and Iapan and the return of peace to the
earthy and it saw the groundwork laid for
democratic government throughout the world
at the San Francisco Conference. It was a
year great with happiness, yet it was a
year tinged with deepest grief, too.
5 HM ,Nw
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Row l: Miss Iones, L. Hinshillwood, B. Weaver, T. Carev, B. A. Reddingfon, I. Peifer, P. Richard-
son, B. Kramer, B. Green, Mrs. Egan. Row 2: I. Natale, I. Bishop, I. McDermott, I. King,
B. Branch, E. Selby, W. Stefz, N. Dunne, I. Barber. Row 3: R. Gillard, H. Waltersdorf,
C. Dent, M. Sipple, H. Bonsall, R. Schaffer, D. Lowe, I. Donaldson.
The Dumbarton Oaks Conference has laid
a vast and intricate framework for the demo-
cratic rule of the World by a United Nations
Council in conjunction with a military and
a judicial tribunal.
The plan set -forth at this conference seems
to be of a highly intelligent and practical
nature for preserving World Peace. It re-
mains, however, for future history to test its
Seated: B. Weaver, B. A. Heddingfon, I. Peifer,
P. Richardson. Standing: B. Kramer, T. Carey.
Glen-Nor, likewise, has a definite plan of
democratic government, a plan carried out
by the Student Council under the direction
of Miss Miriam Iones and Mrs. Madeline
Egan. Consisting of two bodies, a senior and
a junior student council, the group meets
every two weeks to outline new laws and
discuss stronger means of enforcing the old.
From these two groups are drawn moni-
tors, Whose duty it is to keep order and facili-
tate traffic in the halls during the passing of
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Seated: E. Dickinson, M, Iohnson, R. Blair M Stolz
Standing: I. Teetsel, 1. Price, 1. Natale, D Grubb V
B. Pierce, Miss Creagmile,
Row l: P Montgomer I N
Grubb, B. Pierce, B. Weaver
M. McGowan, M. Iohnson, D
Reddinglon, P. Bamberger, I
Stainsby, I. Oakes. Row 3: I
Bishop, V. Downes, M. Stolz
M. Wagner, I. Haeberle B. I.
Davis, M. Muller, E. Selby, R.
Lutz, M. A. Coggin, Miss Creag-
. ow 4: C. Brennan, S.
Bonsall, I. Boyer, W. Grant, P.
Fowle, G. McWilliams, R. Tim-
mons, A. Yost I Rich M S
, . , - Pen'
. y, . at
ale, I. Price, I. Teetsel, P. Rich
r son, D. Stegmuller, B. A
Reddington, I, McDermott. Row
2: R. Blair, E. Dickinson D
garbara Weaver, Editor-in-chief, and
arbara Pierce, Assistant Editor.
Mary McGowan, Business Manager. rv
The Atlantic Charter drawn up by
i ur late President Roosevelt and Former
rime Minister Churchill is famous for
the Four Freedoms it set forth. Of these,
ne of the most important is Freedom
f the Press. All can readily understand
.ow essential this is during warg its
retention, however, during peace, is an
bsolute requirement for the mainte-
ance of democracy.
The Annual staff, while not in the
ame status as that of a large daily
ewspaper, nevertheless understands
to a certain extent the meaning of this
freedom. There is no compulsion on the
part of the school board members or of
the faculty to include certain material
and exclude other information. There
Peg Iohnson, Photography Editor.
Bob Blair and Dot Reddington, Sports
is no one telling the staff to whom the
book must be dedicated. All in all, staff
members can and will put forth the
Annual they so desire.
This year, we are fortunate in hav-
ing so many faithful and industrious
workers, who earnestly helped to make
the yearbook a success. Under the
capable direction of Miss Creagmile,
the editors and staff Worked up until
five o'clock nights on end, especially
as they neared December l5th fsub-
scription deadlinel and Ianuary 22nd
feditorial deadlinel. Fun? Yes, plenty
of it! The editors do hope that each
Glen-Norite will find this year's Annual
one to treasure historically as well as
one to enjoy.
Elizabeth Dickinson, Class Editor
E , . . e
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Secfeldw' l KNGYV
Row 1: E. Lord, I. Peifer, I. Dyson, H. Renz, R. Assell,
W. Grant, D. McDowell, G. Burgelt. Row 2: R. Schaf-
fer, W. Gross, P. Fowle, S. Bonsall, B. Kramer, H.
Kucker, Mr. Fricker. Row 3: G. McWilliams, D.
Schneider, R. Blair, W. Spencer, I. Chubb.
One ot the most talked about topics of the past year was
the meeting in San Francisco of the United Nations Organiza-
tion. Delegates from every part of the world attended this most
important meeting, and laid out the proposition for peace-
a proposition that included as its first corollary the harmony
of men working together for the common good of all.
Under Mr. Fricker's sponsorship, the Hi-Y has been striv-
ing, not tor World Peace. but to increase fellowship among
boys and to create, maintain, and extend throughout the
school and community high standards ot Christian character.
Meetings led by Harry Renz took place in Room 9 every
Row l: F. Renz, I. Lancaster, B. Branch, M. Warner, D. Reddington, N.
Horton, B. A. Reddington, T. Schneider, P. Iohnson. Row 2: G. Cox, I.
Lawhead, E. Atwood, E. Luther, E. Dickinson, B. Wilde, V. Young, B. Evans,
1. Whewell, L. Hinshillwood, A. Holmes. Row 3: Mrs. Hess, E. Bradley,
M. Brandt, D. Iohnson, H. Howell, I. Davison, M. Eddy, B. Timmons, P.
Bamberger, E. McCamley. Row 4: D. Zelinslci, P. Richardson, B. Weaver,
I. Teetsel, R. Dunbar, I. Price, M. Hatton, M. Kahler, E. Salisbury. Row 5:
M. Sipple, I. Bishop, I. Shaw, L. Goldsborough, D. Stegmuller, A. Grey,
S. Bonsall, S. Minlce, I. Boyer, D. Larrimore. Row 5: B. Pierce, P. Montgom-
ery, E. Selby, P. Dinmore, P. Finan, M. Spencer, B. Brooks, C. Hall, R. Lutz,
B. Green. Row 7: M. Williams, R. Timmons, I. Burke, M. A. Maliclr, I. Smith,
E. Cooper, P. Hughes, C. Bort and G. Mullen.
With a list of accomplishments to be proud of during the
war, the Girl Reserves are continuing their admirable work
now that peace has come. Meeting faithfully under the guid-
ance of Mrs. Wilhelmina Hess and a very capable group of
olficers, the girls have worked hard to make the organization
FIRST CUHULLAHY Ulf PE EE Dif5,jfg,V,CO
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SP3 xf THE ATIU I-XL
HU UH SUEIETY
V.I. Day! This was a day America rejoiced to see. The
aim she had continually striven for touryears had been
achieved. She had conquered her arch enemy-Iapan. Hard
work, yes, but very worthwhile.
The highest goal a Glen-Nor High School student can Work
tor is membership in the National Honor Society. Qualifications
tor candidacy include high quality of scholarship, outstanding
leadership in some phase ot school lite, a record ot service to
school, and maturity of character.
This year for the first time Sophomores will be admitted
to membership. Up to tive per cent of the class may become
eligible. In Iunior year another tive per cent may become
candidates, while an additional ten per cent may be elected
SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY
Left to right: H. Bonsall, B. Weaver, B. Pierce
M IUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY
Row l: R. Brock, I. Kofoed, R. Bamberger, I. Crawford, R. Knoll, P.
Sibelist, H. Oakes and D. Bonsall. Row 2: I. Mastellar, B. Plumb, B.
Grubb, T. Corson, A. M. Miekly, P. Borton, M. L. f ' itchner and
I. Dugan. Row 3: R. Rex, D. Doub, H. Baker, . Baer N. Bailey
M. Aird, C. Dyson, A. Porterfield, A. McLaren an . Gallagher
World War II was reported fully and excellently by foreign
correspondents whose only fear was that they might not be
able to get their stories through. For the numerous instances
of skilled, truthful reporting, many of these writers were
rewarded with press awards and government citations.
To recognize a job well done on the Annual staff, certain
students each year are recommended by the adviser for
membership in the Quill and Scroll, an international honorary
society for high school journalists. Applicants must also be
within the upper third of the' class scholastically, and be of
senior or junior standing.
Having satisfied all these requirements the students
pictured on this page have been deemed worthy of election
to this international organization. All are graduating seniors.
A U SEHULL ,
THE UUILL f
Row l: I. Stainsby, B. Weaver, B. Pierce, M. McGowan. Row 2: Miss Creagmile, B. Blair and
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Famous for its martial music is the
U. S. Army Band. You would have to go
far to beat its precision timing. You
would have had to have gone tar, also,
to have surpassed Glen-Nor's instru-
mental organizations this year.
Whether it was practicing at eight
in the morning or playing tor a night
game, whether it was entertaining at
a PTA meeting or participating at a
routine assembly program-coopera-
tion was the word. Such a splendid at-
titude of necessity won acclaim for
Glen-Nor. More power to the members
of the Band, the Orchestra, the Color
Guard, and the Majorettes! Sincere
gratitude, too, to Mr. Marlin O'Neal,
their very capable leader!
D. Thompson, E. Taylor, P. Raibley, D. Zelinslci, P
R. Llewellyn, P. Bamberger, B. I. Davis, N. Dunne
P. Brandt, B. Pierce, I. Haeberle.
l. Stainsby, E. Patterson, I. Atherholt, A. Kimery, P
Borton, G. Iuroslcy, M. Rowden, R. Bamberger, E
Cape, T. Evans, I. Sides, I. Casey, C. Throne, E
Knowles, T. Schiclcley, R. Love,
F. Robinson, B. Gallagher, I. Moyer, R. Fenner, D
W. Stetz, R. Timmons, I. Lawhead, M. Kyler, C. Engel
I. Harvey, D. Lambert, I. White, I. Gerhart, R. Hamilton
W. Foster, I. Donaldson, R. Small, E. Sweatman, D
Christy, R. Reese, D. Haerer, B. Colvell, D. Bosacco
G. Dempsey, A. Yost, D. Bush, W. Maling, I. Dunmire
W. Vosburq, G. Cox, I. McDermott.
W. Foster, I. Donaldson, R. Small, I. Gerhart.
E. Patterson, F. Borton, I. Atherholt, I. Casey, R
F. Robinson, B. Gallager, I. Moyer.
Mr. O'Neal, E. Patterson, I. Atherholt, R. Bamberger
F. Robinson, I. Moyer, B. Gallagher, D. Davidson, P
Borton, D. Levis.
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TIS AL ED EATIU
The armed services have won acclaim
in all countries for the rapid yet excellent
training given the men in World War II
Credit for this goes to the Visual Educa
tion methods used.
Russell Bamberger and
Harry Oakes running
lack Davis, Mr I Stanley Landis
Russell Bamberger Robert Sparks
Modern schools fully realize the truth
of this also, Glen-Nor being no exception
Under the direction of Mr I Stanley
Landis, the Visual Education Committee
has been trained in th t d
operation of various other
Off mms in assembly, visual aids The committee
takes full charge of running
off films and playing of records
for class and assembly use
Robert Sparks running oft recordings at a Friday Night Dance
When the action died down after another hectic
sports year, only one Glen-Nor team stood amidst
the rising smoke of battle. This was our flashy
maroon and gold quintet that walked off with the
1946 Kiwanis Basketball Championship by defeating
Upper Darby, 37-36, in the finals.
The Assell, Spencer, Benz, Keown and Irwin com-
bination finally hit their stride as they entered the
Kiwanis tourney on March 3rd, By March 9th they
had collected four scalps to take home another
basketball championship. This makes the third
straight year that the Indians have come up with a
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Row l: I. Bertolet, R. Schaffer, T. Barrar, F. Morris, G. Irwin, D. McDowell, G. Coach R Thompson
McWilliams, W. Spencer.
Row Z: E, Lord, H. Renz, I. Forbes, I. Dyson, D. Hornberger.
Americans may be beaten, but their spirit can never be
stopped. So runs a great tribute to the American fighting men
of World War II. So might run the same tribute to the American
boys on the gridiron, Glen-Nor's team being no exception.
With only four returning lettermen, Coach Thompson had
a difficult job building a team to keep pace with last year's
record. The efficiency of the team was held to a minimum
throughout the season because of injuries, bad breaks, and
the loss of key players such as Brooks and Rodier.
Opening the season with a powerful Sharon Hill team.
the Indians suffered their worst defeat to the tune of 32-6.
In the early minutes oi the game, Don Hornberger, scrappy
quarterback, suffered a sprained ankle and was helped from
the field. Ernie Lord's rugged defense work and George
Rodier's nice runs were outstanding.
Next on the list was Eddystone. Here, the Indians bounced
back and beat the "Stoners" 2-U when a blocked kick by Gene
Irwin rolled into the end zone. A gallant goal line stance
near the end of the game saved the day when the Glen-Nor
line held the "Stoners" for four downs.
I. Dyson G. McWilliams W. Spencer I. Berlolet P. Morris
B A L L
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Asst Coach G. Knoll
After this win, the Indians suffered four defeats in a row
by Penn Charter, Prospect Park, Swarthmore and Collingdale.
In our next game with Clifton Heights the Indians came
roaring back in the last half to tie it at 6-6. Iohnny Forbes and
Porky Benz sparked the running attack and Gene Irwin and
Dave McDowell were standouts in the line as Glen-Nor held
the "Rams" three times inside their ten-yard stripe.
On Turkey Day the Indians journeyed to Yeadon, where
a blocked kick by Dave McDowell won the annual clash 2-0.
The season ended on a muddy field with the Indians on
the short end of a 26-ll score. A third quarter rush by the
Township Raiders cinched the game as they pushed across
three touchdowns. A blocked kick by Bud McWilliams and a
tackle by Dave McDowell in the end zone were responsible
for the two safeties. Later in the last quarter Don Hornberger
scored standing up on a beautiful 15-yard run. Iohnny Forbes
ripped through the center for the extra point.
Sharon Hill . . , ...,................ . . 6 32
Eddystone ...,.. . . 2 0
Perm Charter .,... . . 5 25
Prospect Park .... ,. 0 20
Swarthmore . , , . . . 0 21
Collingdale ,..,., . . 7 I2
Clifton Heights . . , . . 5 6
Yeadon ...,...... .... 2 U
Ridley Township .... ,... l 1 26
G. Irwin T. Barrar D. McDowell R Schaffer G Rodier
'L. Brurnmittg I.. Chubb'
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Glen-Nor .... .. 2 50 14 44 28 6 3
Sharon Hill , ,. 2 55 42 46 39 1 1
Glen-Nor . . . 2 25 20 45 31 5 2
Eddystone .... 1 30 1 38 33 7 3
Glen-Nor ,.... 1 20 21 40 30 9 4
Penn Charter . ,. 2 35 11 50 26 13 8
Glen-Nor ..,..,. 1 45 17 40 34 3 1
Prospect Park . . , 2 20 5 42 28 9 7
Glen-Nor ..... 3 25 14 40 33 14 3
Swarthmore .,.. 1 25 22 43 34 4 4
Glen-Nor . . . 0 20 18 45 25 8 3
Collingdole . . . 1 0 18 37 30 6 2
Glen-Nor . 2 30 18 40 30 9 4
Clifton Heights . . 1 20 9 40 24 10 5
Glen-Nor .,... 2 35 20 34 3 2
Yeadon .... 2 25 25 28 2 0
Glen-Nor ....,.., 1 35 14 38 28 19 10
Ridley Township . . . 1 13 44 35 13 12
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SENIOR HIGH CHEERLEADERS D U"
Mrs. Richards, sponsor: M. L. Murphy, M. Wollenden, B. A. Reddington,
. Stegmuller. Dol
IUNIOR HIGH CHEERLEADERS
Row l: D. Taylor, C. White, N. Gray,
M. Kahler, I. Carter, B. Woltenden,
N. Butler, S. Assell, M. Smith, G.
Cronlc. Row 2: M. Wollenden, Mrs.
Richards, M. McGowan, Miss Steg-
B. Boorse, M. Williams, D. Reddington, D. Stegmuller, P. Richardson, D.
Larrimore, L. Goldsborough, M. McGowan, A. Holmes, Miss Stegmuller,
Morale! During the war, the U.S.O. clubs at home and
abroad took care of that. Entertainers like Frances Langford
and Bob Hope took the minds ot our servicemen from the gore
about them more than any other group.
In Glen-Nor, a dozen cheerleaders were in charge of
morale uplifting. Whether cheering the football team or lead-
ing a rousing pep rally, they heightened school spirit con-
Sponsors Mrs. Ethel Richards and Miss Agnes Stegmuller
with co-captains Dorothy Reddington and Doris Stegmuller
acted as chairmen and kept things running smoothly,
m'fa. 1 ' 4 . .. ' . - 4-.nm
lean Teetsel, Captain
B. Pierce, Miss Stegmuller, Mrs. Wright, M. Williams, P. Iohnson,
D. Stegmuiier, M. Warner, C. Hanna, I. Davison, I. Price, D. Red-
dington, I. Barber, G. Dempsey, I. Teetsel.
As the women of the nation banded together in
various branches of service to help the war effort-
so the girls ot Glen-Nor answered the call ot Coaches
Wright and Stegmuller to make our school have a
winning hockey team.
Under the captaincy oi Iean Teetsel the varsity
came through winning three, tying two, and losing
three. lean Price took the honor of being high scored.
The I.V. made out just as well under Captain
Betty Ann Reddington. Scoring laurels went to Mar-
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BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM '
I Kneeling: G. lrwin, C. Schum, 'R. Assell, H. Renz, H. Keown, W. Spencer. Standing: Mr.
Thompson, coach, B. Blair, senior managerg D. Hornberger, I. Dyson, F, Morris, S. Bonsall,
B. Lauier, l. Moyer, H. Dougherty, B. Gross, junior manager, Mr. Knoll, coach.
INDIANS EDGE ROYALS, 37-36: NEW CHAMPS. This was the
headline that appeared in the Chester Times after a flashy Glen-Nor
quintet defeated a highly favored Upper Darby team in the finals io
walk off with the 1946 Kiwanis Championship.
What a game! The score was tied eleven times and the lead
changed hands eight times before Warren Spencer stepped to the
foul line and sank what proved to be the game winning point.
For the third straight year Coach George Knoll turned out a
championship team. Although ending up in third place in Section
Four with 5 wins and 5 losses, the Indians roared into the Kiwanis
tourney hungry for the title and kept on roaring straight through
Upper Chichester, Collingdale, Eddystone and Upper Darby to become
the new champs.
Paced by "Porky" Renz, who scored 55 points in the tourney to
take high scoring honors and a berth on the All-Kiwanis team, the
Indians ended a successful season with ll wins and ll losses.
High scorers for the season were "Porky" Benz, with Zll points,
Warren Spencer, with 121 pointsg and Roy Assell, with IU7 points.
The Iunior Varsity completed an excellent season by winning
thirteen games and losing only four. The team, led by Johnny Forbes
with 118 points and Tommy Hamilton with 98 points, handed in one
sterling performance after another to end up in first place in Section
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
4 . . .,..... 14 34 Swarthmore . . . .
Alumni .,.,.. . . . 35 39 Eddystone , . . ,
Lansdowne , . , . . 34 39 Haverford , , , V , ,
Ridley Park . . . . 44 21 Prospect Pqrk , V
Swarthmore . . , . 29 31 Collingdqle , . , ,
Eddystone , ,. . .. 39 32 Ridley Twp, , V , ,
DUPOUI .-.-- . - . 24 31 Upper Chichester
Prospect Park . . . 31 37 Collingdqle , 4 , .
Chester ...., . . . 43 34 Eddystone . . . , . .
Ridley TWP. . . . . Upper Darby , A .
Media ,..., . . . 38 44
17. Q hwlh
Row l: Mr. Thompson, coach, E. Lord, I. Forbes, I. Marlin, B. Hutchinson, T, Hamilton, I.
Harlungg Mr. Knoll, Coach. How 2: H. Spriggle, I. terguzon, W. Vosbu1'g,G. Lent R. Bambergeq
E, Fahey, C. Goldsborough. Row 3: D, Davidson, A, McViclcer, B. Miller, R. Talley, R. Knoll,
W. Fleid and C. Starkweather.
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Kneellflg' He MI Mars I. Teetse.
E WO ' S. Kfumeff
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Row l: E. Selby, manager, V. Young, I. McDermott, M. Marshall, D. Stegmuller,
I. Teetsel, H. Bonsall, M. Spencer, L. Davis, G. Dempsey, S. Kramer, I. Barber,
E. Wolteg Mrs. Wright, coach. Row 2: O. Carey, manager, D. Larrimore, I. Boyer
B. Branch, P. Brandt, P. Dinmore, L. Goldsborough, M. Williams, F. Ftenz, H. Kerstetter,
l. Rich, Miss Steqmuller, coach. Row 3: I. Smith. S. Minlce, 1. Bishop, I. Shaw, P.
Cassels, S. Bonsall, M. Timmons, P. Thompson, I. Gillard. Row 4: E. White, C. Teetsel
B. Holman, D. Hutchins, B. Plumb
1 THE EUUHT
Lady Luck failed to favor the Glen-Nor girls'
sextet this year with the team winning only
four of the games played and losing six. The
first clash found them beating Sharon Hill, 34-5,
but the following two games were lost to
Yeadon and Media. The following game
against Eddystone found the score 26-24 in
favor of G-N. Thereafter, the scores took a nose-
Mrs. Wright, Coach
dive before Swarthmore, Collingdale and Lans-
downe. Fate happily changed for the next two
and we find the basketeers triumphant over
Nether Providence and Prospect Park. In spite
of the record this year, it must be noted that
teamwork and cooperation were outstanding
qualities of the girls' playing.
I Barber E Wolfe V Young M Marshall M Spencer, H. Bonsall, D. Stegmuller
MC Kramer, Dempsey, I. Teetsel, Davis, I.'Mc.Dermott.
Sharon Hill ...............
Yeadon . . . . .
Media ...... . .
Eddystone .... . .
Swarthmore . . . .
Collingdale ...... . .
Lansdowne ........ . .
Nether Providence .... . .
Prospect Park ...... . .
GLEN-NUR TAKES TU THE UIAMU U
This year marks the first baseball season
since the end of the war. Coach Fricker is
hoping it will be a victorious one for Glen-Nor.
At early practices Renz, Irwin, Morris, Dyson,
Hornberger, Peifer and McDowell have been
singled out as probable starters in the line-up.
Chief worries this year will be finding pitchers
and a first baseman.
There are rumors floating around that there
will be improvements in the playing field and
maybe new uniforms-well, here's hoping!
3 . Y .
4 'YN M gm
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gk I' I i T1 , W --a
L. fxxy u H X, .L if .. 3 K
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I asa..- mm, Q ,
,xy .4 ,. 4
IUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL TEAM
Row l: Mr. Geno, L Brummitt, D. McCauley, B. Iellerson, T. Hamilton, I. Soprano,
B. Roan, G. McLaren, H. Baker, G. Gomer, W. Cooper. Row 2: S. Negall,
C. Calberg, I. Ferguson, B. Edson, W. Knowles, G. Rink, H. King. How 3: I.
I. Nelson, B. Horton, H. German, C. Arnold.
UNIUH HIGH PUUTBALL ll U HUEHEY
Something new has been
added around school lately.
Yes, we mean the junior high
football and hockey teams.
Under the leadership of Mr.
Geno and Miss Stegmuller cz
football and a hockey tearn
were organized. The junior high
football team was one of the
7year's biggest surprises with 3
wins, l tie and l lose. They
xtolled upha total of 99 points to
their opponents' 19. The junior
high hockey team played but
Row l' R. Linville, C. Biuer,
K. Bennett, B. Grubb. How 2: V
C. Dyson, V. Adams, I. Hitchen ,
I. Anderson. C. White, S. Glenn, D. F
one gamer and were on ft
short end of a 2-1 score
, . Q
9, 1: ' '
.ss '-,. I X
'1 , :F ".-'vp' E Q
I! ' r.. . N
Q!! f l l
6 helen.: k l
E' A e!!!!!le1 1 P
o N' D X
Oui of the shadows of the night
The World rolls into Iightg
I t is daybreczk everywhere.
The Bells of San Blas. Stcmzcr II
by Henry W. Longfellow
1 - '
N- fftgftw "X in wt..
We look into the future--the future
to which our friends and relatives are
coming home from service. We see
luxurious streamlining of transporta-
tion, perfected television sets for pri-
vate use, healthful modernistic con-
struction ot tomorrow's houses, more
widespread use of nylon and plastic,
and the extraordinary findings of
science such as the fireproofing of
fabric through the use of ammonium
sulphamate. Yes, indeed, it would cer-
tainly seem as if the world the boys
are coming home to will be more
marvelous than ever!
4-5 eil 'lg -9 -
-r -- -- -ri
Il-I I Ill llll:
B' B001-se. . Reddington B
L. D -'Row 2: D, M' 'Bf00ks, C, H
avrs, I. Rich, 1. O:I2?flW?lI,DW. BaxtZflf6VGIrIgifJhMiss ,ones B G
' ' YSOn. Ro' 31 UC in5,N. H ' ' tee,-LR L
w . D. Dfivldson cgtoghhg- Brgadtutg' Gi-Lgwheqd
I ' S ' W- Poster IC ardsonl
, R. Keown'
an. B. Galleghef, F. Robin
5011. H. Moyer
l ROOM l9
Row l: L. Hinshillwood, E. Luther, E. Atwood, K. Koechig, B. L. Peiler, Miss
Law, H. Howe, G. Cox, E. Taylor, A. Holmes, P. Raibley. Row 2: M. Wollenden,
'lson P Hughes, A. Yost, D. Hanna, H. Kerstetter, E. Camley, B. Salisbury
ellan E. Wolf, S. Simons, I. King, F. Renz. Row 3: S
V Shoemaker, C. Cohick, E. Cooper,
P. W1 , .
M. Williams, H. Llew ,
T. Cary, P. Schlesselman, .
' R. A. Putty, B. Brandt.
' B ill, R.T1mmons,
Smith, E. r
The armies oi World War II had their valiant squadrons. Glen-Nor has
its up and coming classes. Iust as America's servicemen and women performed
proudly under all circumstances so are Squadrons 1947, 1948, and 1949
striving to achieve the highest standards attainable in the classroom, on the
athletic field and in the social world.
Doing an admirable job of working together for the efficiency of the
group, Squadron '47 is looking forward to next year when it hopes to surpass
all previous records.
Row l: W. Hart, E. Irwin, F. Morris, M. Patton, R. Fisher, Mrs. Haddaway,
E. DePaul, D. Thompson, I. McDermott, W, Hutchinson, H. Whitlock. Row 2:
I. Search, I. Wolfe, K. Trout, E. Sebelist, I. Lawler, R. Sparks, I. Cloud,
R. Smith, P. Hagerman. Row 3: I. Brennan, 1. Bertolet, E. Lorup, I. Chubb
D. Schneider, W. Spencer, R. Holcombe, W. Gross, C. Brennan.
A WV V J
unwfn' ' '
Cramming Mrs. Wilkinson's Little Helper
'fQ'l'x1eu ., V 'N V
' l if W -1 ' W
5 ' " 11- 1
. ,, J
- '5"l,Q.l ,F
31- U . ""'
Row 1: C. Adams, P. Finan, P. Dinmore, M. Spencer, Mrs. Bass,
M. Eddy, R. Dunbar, G. Mullen, E. Evans. How 2: C. Banks, R.
Gaines, C. B. Bott, I. Lancaster, M. Sipple, D. Zelinski, L. Roan
l. Whewell, L. Coggin, R. Endriss. Row 3: G. Lent, A. Schneider,
W. Cornelius, C. Schum, D. Lowe, I. Martin, R. Uhl and G. Maling.
Row l: M. McVickar, I. Bishop, M. Drennan, L. Peele, H. Schaiier,
Miss Hull, L. Schulze, I. Forbes, R. Carr, R. McCamley, D. Hazel
How 2: H. Bennett, D. Bannister, E. Ferguson, I. Finley, E. Lord
I. Downs, C. Starkweather, R. Miller, R. Krouse, I. Carroll. Row 3:
E. Fahey, I. Eby, W. Vosburg, I. Hartung, R. Smith, R. Brooks,
R. Curley and H. Ackerman.
Row 1: R. Reeser, G. Miller, A. Haz-
zard, I. Michener, Mrs. Hutchins, N.
Grumling, P. Wilkinson, L. Spidaliere,
M. Thomas. How 2: R. Talley, W.
Yost, I. McVickar, A. MacNamara, I.
Lacey, R, Hazzard, R. Taylor, W. Mar-
vel. Row 3: K. Morris, I. Ford, R.
Trout, R. Dunn.
Row l: B. Wilde, M. Hatton, Y. Smith-
man, S. Bonsall, M. Kahler, L. Golds-
borough, M. Timmons, V. Young, I.
Bing, l. Burk, S. Schnieder. Row Z:
I. Boyer, I. Perry, B. Branch, I. Buchy
D. Larrimore, M. Maliclc, P. Thompson
B. Eitel, L. West, S. Smith, D. Iohnson
Row 3: I. Donaldson, H. Stelltox, R.
Starke, R. Coulter, H. Bewley, S.
Minke, I. Shaw, A. Grey, A. Kimery,
All eyes were focused on Squadron '48
this year. It proved its powers of self-reliance
when entirely on its own, it took care of
ordering its class rings. A good start tore-
shadows a brilliant future!
Row 1: A. Lorup, F. Donelly, R. Mallgrave, A. McLaren, I. List,
Mr. Landis, T. Burke, S. Reeser, I. Kingsley, R. Hartung, I. Schiller.
Row 2: R. Wilson, H. Kerstetter, W. Kraus, D. Mills, T. Connery,
D. Bush, L. Brummitt, V. lppolitti, H. Hawley, C. Iones. Row 3:
L. Biessel, G. McLaren, I. Lower, I. Gilbert, L. Weida, I. Pitts and
Row l: K. Halahan, D. Burke, M. Kromka, I. Kahlert, Mr. Geno
B. Drennan, B. Holmes, I. Carter, A. Farmer. Row 2: H. Bedwell
C. Arcovitch, E. Balentine, M. Kahler, S. Assell, R. DePaul, D. Eby,
V. Potock, G. Gommer, B. Booth. Row 3: B. Bevin, E. Gamerschlag,
M. L. Greer, E. Kahlert, N. Butler, F. Cloud, H. A. Carter, I. Iones
Waiting for Help
X r J 5
say A11-11-11: fi we
I I 2
., . . ,J "
ln the Brig?
Row l: R, Luther, E. White, R. Williams, B. Ricldell, Miss Durburow,
N, Bossinger, C. Teetsel, R. Connors, R. Ritter. Row 2: C. Linn,
M. Polk, M. Tomlin, T. Verbit, E. Walch, I. Simon, R. Riddagh
E. Liggett. Row 3: A. Marta, 1. Andrews, l. MacLellan, L. Peterson
D. Levis, E. Yost, W. Westerberg.
School Can Be Fun
Squadron '49 is aiming toward the best. Having
the reputation for sticking to a task until completed,
these forty-niners are sure to come out on top.
Talking About the Night Betore
Row l: I. Hagerman, B. Plumb, D. Hutchins, N. Bailey, L. Ritchie
Miss Seitz, S. Doyle, R. Linville, M. Baer, M. Cornelius, M. Aird
Row 2: H. Irving, R. Woodrow, R. Lawrence, I. Ferguson, R. Gal
lagher, G. Rink, L. Delp, R. Castle, W. Rich, A. Portertield, R
German. Row 3: H. Oakes, I. Kalord, I. Crawford, W. Reid, R
Roan, R. Bamberger, R. Knoll, T. Hamilton, R. McCauIley, F. Sebel
ist, R. larvis.
WM U ff W' 2 1 '
1 UNIUH EUMMA UUE SUS, A-ff
v Q7 f
rl? 1' ' 164'
IX if 'X 'ef - '5' A '
iii fx L f 1 S op Say, ha s Good!
. J, ,,.
N ff 1 1 Qv
' ' ROOM 3
fp All Row 1: I. Carter, B. Smith, R. Rolls, . ' er,fMiss Stegmuller, C. Dyson,
ll V. I R. Morris, B. Wolfenden, T. Corson. o : Borton, T. Marvel, R. Baird,
kl 1' C. Brewer, L. Werkheiser, M. Sm'i , . Cornelius, B. Grubb. Row
0 3: S. Nagle, L. Bannister, E. Mo an, B. rogh, I. Dugan, B. Peterson.
, 1 I 1 Room 7
6 Row 1: H. Lua, 1. H01 , 13. Gamble k, S riff? 1 . whne
. Glenn, R.XBqer,' H. urgeti. Row uc , . Re , . Mattern, . Yeah, 1'11S1q0w You
- k r, B. Peterson,1Vl. Gilfnartin, R. Gross, . Bry e, H. Ba man. Row 3:
9, 0116, 15. Wasiibwfm, W. cooper, W. 1 1.. ffakef, H. Baker,
' I. G . Robinson, L. Ehrhart, H. King. E r Q g
S , I4 . 1' Q ff I 7 r
Q' 1- All LlffW.f37C'4f71"!J ,7
1-NN h N J - v
Q- QQBL-4 My ,f,.4..1,'.M.ZL -151.0 zz 'ww-if
lust Clzums U
Room 13 ' '
6w 1: N. Gray, D. Fulton, E. Har nbur enbr , ?Petersen,
Lookj 1 Ove A Coates, I. Anderson, M. Miller, . . Ro 2' itz, D. Bonsall,
R. Anderson, D. Heitriclc, A. Zinne eaco , gle, C. Arnold, R.
Hughes. Row 3: W. Iackson, A. Holmes, R. S Y , E. Mandl, I. Brennan,
, ' C. Colberg, R, Edson.
sf 1 ' 49
' ' -A, If I' Il ,fJ'
fivlfar WJ ,VJ 5-' V"-I'
'SHIV 3 "' A fl' f I 0- I
" f I 1 ,L 1
c D' f C A
M 11 '
2ibttyDzio C Q! XV' x, '
.r 2 A.
7? Q. i . J '
'G 4195, " V4 Alf-,
. K ,1. dc'
1 QQ Af-
I Row 1: C. Baker, I. 1 , D. White, M. Marker,'Mrsf E. Richards, xx-
H. Bullock, I. Long, C. Gill, M. Kyler. Row Z: M.sfuther, I. Soprano, T. Bort,
L. Eisenhower, W. Alloway, I. Melson, A. Luther, G. Iurosky, G. Dunlap.
WK ffr DIMM
0 W, ,ff
Good Calc .
Row 3: D. Mclntire, H. Walker, W. Horton, T. Houston, R. Tenner.
.IU IUH CUMMA BUS '51
6-1 K ,
Row l: M. Britt, R. Paul, I. Dugan, P. Oakes, M. Thomas, Miss Weissinger,
K. Bagley, G. Thompson, R. Seifert, L. Lacox, I. Englehart. Row 2: R. Dough-
erty, R. Cockran, I. Loucks, I. Bates, D. Bradshaw, V. Schwering, I. Harvey,
V. Longton, M. Geyer, I. Bullock, L. Bates, R. Chocker, I. Devereaux. Row 3:
R. Ioseph, R. Neave, G. Brim, C. Beeler, A. Bullock, I. Davis, B. Meyer,
R. Drumheller, I. Horner, D. Hollenbaugh, W. Wilson, N. Machusak, M. Kerry.
EWR? 'W new
J' Ugdll Jul?
lb 0, X 'nl ..'
lgnorance is Bliss ,l, ' IJ., Her Idol
Look At Those Eyes
Row l: N. Brill, B. Spriggle, A. Zinszer, I. Mastetter, I
Kubera, Mrs. Hess, I. Kubera, P. Doyle, H. German
D. Taylor, R. Reese. Row 2: T. Riddagh, F. Porter, T
Evans, B. Stetianides, I. Lambert, B. Geistweite, R
Carson, M. Mieklv, N. Richards, D. Doub, B. Pitts and P
McDowell. Row 3: E. Smith, W. Maling, D. Decker, I.
.M Sides, D. Smith, I. Viscuso, R. Walls, C. Darrah, W. McKim,
I. Dummire, C. Throne, N. Stagner.
Row 1: E. Sweatman, I. Diedel, P. King, I. Leek, N. Brown, Mrs. Egan,
M. Rowdon, P. Kerstetter, M. Hinkle, I. Walker, I. Lutz. Row 2: R. Glatthorn,
W. lones, E. Bonawitz, C. Emanuel, F. Marsh, M. Stillman, M. Rutter, N.
Sherman, Y. Machette, G. Atwood, F. Hazle, I. Robinson. Row 3: I. Schneider,
I. Reynolds, W. Connery, K. Mansley, L. Stetz, L. Piasecki, R. Iellerson,
H. Donahue, E. Knowles, P. Cody, C. Ellis, K. Branton.
WH if fl .
KN THE NW
E QLPU55 U
KEU Y URQES
E HE XNXTH YNY
THE ANNUAL STAFF WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS APPRECIATION TO MR. IOHN C.
URSPRUNG, IR., OF CAMPUS PUBLISHING COMPANY, TO MR. CHARLES MOULDER,
OF MERIN STUDIOS: TO MR. FELDMAN, OF HOLLANDER AND FELDMAN STU-
DIOS: TO MR. IOHN WHITE, FOR MISCELLANEOUS PHOTOGRAPHS, TO THE
UNITED STATES SIGNAL CORPS, FOR PICTURES OF WORLD WAR II: TO THE
E. G. BUDD MANUFACTURING COMPANY, FOR THE PICTURES OF THE POST-WAR
TRAINSf TO THE GLENN L. MARTIN COMPANY, FOR PICTURES OF MODERN
AIRLINERS: TO THE A. C. F. BRILL COMPANY, FOR THE PICTURE OF THE AIR-
CONDITIONED BUS, TO THE E. I. DUPONT DENEMOURS COMPANY, FOR THE
PICTURES OF THE NEW USES OF NYLON AND PLASTIC, FOR THE PICTURE OF
FIREPROOFING FABRIC, AND FOR THE PICTURE OF THE BOMBER USED IN
WORLD WAR II: TO MISS MARY SETH, OF THE LADIES' HOME IOURNAL, FOR
THE PICTURES OF TOMORROW'S HOMES, TO THE AUSTIN COMPANY, FOR THE
PICTURES OF THE MODERN INDUSTRIAL PLANTS, TO THE RADIO CORPORATION
OF AMERICA, FOR THE PICTURE OF A TELEVISION SET, AND TO THE ASSOCI-
ATED PRESS, FOR THE PICTURES OF PRESIDENT TRUMAN AND THE SAN
FRANCISCO CONFERENCE. THE STAFF ALSO WISHES TO THANK THE ROHM
AND HAAS COMPANY, THE MADEMOISELLE MAGAZINE, AND THE GENERAL
ELECTRIC COMPANY, FOR THE HELP PROFERRED BY EACH. ONLY THROUGH
THE EFFORTS OF ALL THESE FIRMS AND INDIVIDUALS HAS IT BEEN POSSIBLE
TO PUBLISH THIS BOOK WHICH IT IS HOPED WILL BE ENIOYED BY EVERY
Miss Constance M. Abrams Mrs. Iohn F. Crossin
Fred Anderson iClass of '46l
Mr. and Mrs. Grant H. Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Anderson, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs.
Russell E. Bamberger
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Barber
Mr. Lewis C.
Mrs. E. H. Bare
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Margaret Barr
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Rev. and Mrs. George Paul Beck
Mr. Earl S. Berger
Mr. and Mrs. Biddle and Iimmy
Miss Frances H. Biester
Mrs. L. Marie Blair
Bob Blair iClass of '46l
Bonsall and Forbes
Mrs. Robert Bonsall
Mrs. Thurza Bonsall
Myra T. Boyle
Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Branch
W. T. Brogan, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Davey
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Davis
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Davison
Deger and Starkey, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Dempsey
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn E. Dever
Henry and Nellie I. Dickinson
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Donaldson
Harry Dougherty fClass of '46l
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn B. Dougherty
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Downs
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Drumheller
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Drurnheller, Sr.
Miss Barbara Ann DuBois
Miss Esther M. Durborow
Edna's Famous Hats
Mrs. Madeline R. Egan
Daniel H. Englehart
Mr. and Mrs. Iames Ferguson
Mrs. Mary Hagerman
Mrs. H. T. Hall
Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Hamilton
Lenore K. Hamilton
Miss Iennie H. Harper
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heacock
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
H. C. Hill
I. Bradford Hippie
Mary Ann Hipple
Mrs. H. S. Hoar
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Howard S. Holland
R. I. Homberger, Sr
R. I. Hornberger, Ir.
O. C. Horton
Miss Mildred E. Hull
Mrs. Gertrude Hutchins
Dr. H. M. Keebler, Ir.
Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Bryce
Mr. and Mrs.
Albert E. Buchanan
Mr. Chas. E. Flinchbaugh
Mr. Peter Fitz
Iohn H. Founds
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Paul D. Fowle
P. E. Fraser
Geo. W. Friesel
C. S. Goldsborough
Arthur I. Griffith, Ir.
Mrs. C. Burger
Mrs. Iohn Casey
Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Castagna
Marian F. Chambelain
Chuck, Earl, and Iack
Mr. and Mrs. Howard T. Clasen
Miss Lois M. Clasen
Mr. Thomas M. Cockerill
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fenton Cody
Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Coggin
Cohen's Shoe Repairing
Compliments of an Alumna
Miss Isabel Creagmile
Gibbons and de Manincor Grocers
Mrs. Edna M. Gillard
Mr. Milton S. Gillard
Glen-Nor Sweet Shop
Mrs, Catherine Hutchinson
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Iarvis
Miss Kathryn Iennings
Ioe's Auto Body Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Abram B. Iohnson
Miss Miriam K. lones
Mr. and Mrs. Francis T. Ioseph
Mr. and Mrs. George Keown
Mrs. E. E. Kiehl
Glenolden Pioneer Store
Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Gray
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur I. Griffith, Sr
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Margaret B. Haddaway
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Haeberle
Mrs. Iane E. Haeberle
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mrs. Mary S
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence D. Kline
George C. Knoll
. Karl S. Kramer
Alfred M. Kreider
H. C. Lamm
Mrs. Lillian Lancaster
Iohn W. Lauler, Ir.
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Laufer, Sr.
Miss Mae C. Law
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lawrie
Dr. and Mrs. Carl G. Leech
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lent, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Williard G. Levis
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lord
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Lunn
Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Peiier
Mrs. A. W. Petersen
Mrs. Ann M. Petersen
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Pettit
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn L. Pierce
Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Pierce
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Price
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph G. Raibley
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Reddington
Gerhard lPetel Reese, Ph. M. Zfc
Mrs. Stewart Renman, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Rennard
Mr. and Mrs. Addison Stainsby
Mrs. R. N. Steilanides
Miss Agnes L. Stegmuller
Mr. George A. Stegmuller
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Stephens
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis L. Stetz
Mrs. R. Stewart
Mrs. Marguerite G. Stuart
Lieut. Comdr. and Mrs. Stanford
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Taney
S lfc IRTD
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. McClellan
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. R. Sloan
Mr. and Mrs.
Laurence E. Mclntyre
Walter L. Mclntyre
Frank A. McWilliams
Leroy F. Manning
Mrs. Paul Marra
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. W. Marshall
Mary's Sandwich Shop
Mrs. Catherine Renninger
Miss Dorothy F. Renz
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Renz
Robert G. Revels, S.K. 3fc
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Rex
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Richards
Lt. and Mrs. Edgar E. Richards
Mr. and Mrs. Richardson
Mr. Iohn I. Richardson
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Richardson
Mr. Iohn L. Ricker
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Wm. P. Teetsel
W. O. Tinley
H. R. Tomlin
Albin I. Traceski
H. L. Wagner
W. A. Walp
Mr. Frank Walsh
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Waltersdori
Mrs. Wm. I. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Montgomery
Mrs. Elsie L. Moore
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Muller
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Mushler
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph B. Neilson
Norwood Beauty Shop
Mr. and Mrs. I. Albert Ogden
Mr. Iohn P. Oliver
Mr. and Mrs. Marlin R. O'Neal
Mr. and Mrs. William Orrel
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Overholt
Miss Mabel Oxford
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Patterson
Patterson's Sweet Shop
Miss Merle A. Patton
and Mrs. Thomas Robinson
and Mrs. W. W. Rust
and Mrs. O. E. Sandberger
Godfrey R. Sauter
Mrs. Mary Dodd Schuder
Miss Dorothy E. Seitz
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Selby
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Shaw
Mr. and Mrs I. B. Sheldrake
Charlotte T. Sloan
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sloan
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Sloan
Mr. and Mrs I. B. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn K. Smith, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs LeRoy M. Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy W. Snyder
P. H. Spear
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Spencer
Mr. and Mrs. Lennard W. Warner
Barbara Weaver -
Mr. and Mrs. H. Walter Weaver
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph F. Weaver
Miss Virginia Weissinger
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Werner
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. White, Ir.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey White
Mrs. F. K. Wilkinson
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Wilson
Dr. Iohn E. Wittek
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Woerner
Miss Elizabeth Woerner
Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Mr. C. H. Wood
Mrs. Lilyan Wright
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Suggestions in the Glen Nor High School - Kings Highway Yearbook (Glenolden, PA) collection:
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