Northeast High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1945 volume:
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I JANUARY CLASS
Edt Ch f
JOSEPH H SLOSS
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NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL, PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA
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As we see the faint light of peace breaking through
the darkness of war, we dedicate this book to all
Northeasters who may, during their lifetime, take a
lead in the world's struggle against ignorance, war,
poverty, and intolerance, with the ultimate view of
attaining the universal brotherhood of man.
My friends, the class ol January, T945
The terrible tragedy ol this vvar has made us all
look lorvvard with hope and prayer to the victory
vvhich now seems to be just over the horizon.
We pray that "peace in our timel' shall not long be
delayed. We pray that nations, large and small, shall
bring to pass a peace which shall be just and lasting.
You vvho novv graduate will have a part in this
vvar and in the peace which is to come.
We have Faith that your years here have, in some
measure, helped to prepare you, not only to fight lor
your country, but also to be intelligent, patriotic, peace-
loving, citizens ol this great democracy.
We have faith in your integrity, vve believe in
your ability, prayers for you will be in our hearts.
THEODCRE S. RQWLAND
To the class of January, 1945:
You are going forth into a world in which there
will be greater changes in economic and social life, in
the next few years, than have talcen place in a century.
Leadership and strength of character will be
needed to cope with the many problems which will
arise, as these changes take place, in order that our
democracy and freedom of life be preserved.
When this world conflict ends and victory and
peace are ours, those most lilcely to succeed are the
ones who are best prepared to lceep pace with the
Take every opportunity, therefore, to further your
knowledge and education.
May success crown your efforts in reaching your
desired goal in life.
JOHN K. WILDEMORE
MP. C. P. MURPHY, Department Head
Front Row: William N. Wilson, Charles P. Malloy, Stephen G. Hale, John K. Wildemore, C. R.
Murphy, J. Lawrence Haas Jr.,iJohn L. Kelly, Daniel S. Jacoby. Second Row: William G. McEwan,
Albert F. Fisher, Judson L. Folker, Randolph A. Abbott, Aclelbert L. Heinemann, John Seigle Jr.,
Charles W. Buckley, William K. Thomas, J. Wynn Quigley. Back Row: Joseph A. Rowan, Louis
Herwig Jr., Herbert P. H. Wyllner, Clarence G. Hutchinson, Edwin Kilgus, Carl H. Savage, John E.
Horvath, David T. Dyer, Vincent Cheyerelli.
MR. ABRAM P. PIWOSKY, Department Head
Front Pow: Lawrence M. Babcock, Harry M. Shoemaker, Abram P. Piwosky, Lee J. Pennepaclcer,
Charles G. Freedman. Second Pow: Myer Rosenthal, Harry B. Waterbor, Phillip Maclaskey, Phillip
lispchutz, Gerson Bachhout. Back Row: Winfield T. Moyer, Benjamin Senlcer, Nicholas Grant,
Charles S. Taylor.
MR. OSCAR E. GEPNEV, Department Head
Front Row: Walter Snbson, Harry Nelson, Oscar E. Gerney, Franlc H. Terry, Harry H, McKinney
Back Row: Albert J. Wooley, Elmer C. Theiss, Lester Owen, Paul A. Hallam, Robert M. Smith
.lohn Alexander, Harold Geiges,
MR. ASA M. HUGHES, Department Head
Front Row: Charles Zimmerman, Wm. R. Anson, Asa M. Hughes, Howard R. Henzel.
Bock Row: Dr. Moses: J. Fruchter, Samuel Erlich, Charles F. Gardner, Roland C, Doane.
MR. FRANCIS MURPHY
MR. PAUL DUFFIELD
Tr sir 'tif
Mr. Brachhold was the leading director for many
years in the field oi Public High League sports. It
was he who organized schoolboy sports in Phila-
delphia, and it is through his untiring ellorts that
philadelphia High Schools can boast ol their Fine
Mr. Young was the Minister ol Foreign Altairs
at Northeast High School. He was in charge ol
matters pertaining to student personell. He was
the liason ollicer between Northeast High School
and the Army, Navy, and Marines. Qlfically he
was the Assistant Principal.
Mr. Moore was the Minister ol Internal Affairs,
talcing care ol the building and furniture therein.
He assisted the principal in many details. Before
assuming his present duties, he was associated
with the Mathematics Department.
R. KATZ MR. WILDEMCR
Ar this time we wish to express our thanks To
Mr. Katz and Mr. Wildemore for their unfiring
efforts in helping us assemble this book.
KURT RFIBU, Associate Editor LAWRENCE LEVAN, Business Manager DAVID H. MILLER, Biographies Editor
R C H I V E E D I T O R
JOSEPH H. SLOSS, Editor-in-Chief
WAI IFR RAMBACHER, Sports Editor JOHN ROMMEL, Typing Editor EDWARD BLANCHARD, Activities Editor
SAMUEL HANNA WARREN NACE
Biographies Editor Activities Editor
DAVID MILLER EDWARD BLANCHARD
Biography Stott Activities StaFt
ALBERT McFAULL JAMES MILNE JAMES ARMOUR EDWIN BRADLEY
JOHN SNVDER RICHARD BROBST WILLIAM COHEN
JAMES ERICKSON FRANK GABLE
Assistant Sports Editors Sports Stott
GUS CONSTANT CHARLES KRADZINSKI ROBERT C-ROSS WILLIAM JONES
XX' Q , F
r W - K
NM ' Y B
The Executive Committee, composed of two members from each "AM section
was the governing body of the seniors. They were the guiding hand in class activi-
ties . The members were elected by a popular vote.
Under the capable guidance ol the "A" class advisor, Mr. Wildemore ol the
Mechanics Art Dept., and the HA" Class ohficers, the committee elected Five boys
who comprised the Hfxrchiven editorial stait, which edited the class record boolc,
All the trophies which were given to the honor men of each class were purchased
by this committee. The laborious taslc ol collecting class dues was also heaped upon
the shoulders of these boys, who bore the load and come through with Flying colors.
The boys on the Executive Committee were:
l-leebner and Snyder A-1, Bieri and Constant A-Q, l-luber and Gable A-3,
Leary ond Milne A-4, Rambacher and Ramsey A-5, Waldbauer and Vaeger A-6.
ENATCDRS AND ALTERNATE
The Senate, which is Northeastls student governing body, is composed of tvvo
representatives from each section in the school, livery term each class holds an
election and tvvo boys, a senator and an alternate, are elected. The alternate is
the substitute who attends meetings in the absence ol the senator and has charge ol
Megaphone sales in his section. The boys who are elected should be outstanding
boys because they are the ones who will malce the rules which every Northeaster
vvill have to obey.
EDWARD DALY JAMES ERICKSON
RAY LODISE BERNARD ALTER
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L In I 1 ,691
NE HIGH SCHOOL ff ff ff it f CLASS OF JANUARY
1959 West Spencer Street
Phys. Educ. Teacher Wagner
Harold's activities around school
dealt mostly with Athletics. His
hobby was sports and his favorite
saying was, "Things are tough all
over, Mac." He was a member of
the Cheerleaders' Squad and Capt-
ain ofthe Gym Team.
5318 Tabor Road
Bud was the Assistant Treasurer of
the Graduating Class, a member of
the Library Squad, Megaphone
Stall, Cross Country and Tennis
Teams and the Executive Committee
of the "A" Class and a member of
the Executive Council of the Senate.
He was also a Senator, and Alter-
nate. Bowling was Bud's hobby
and his favorite saying was "Wine,
Women, and then Worry."
6606 North Glenloch Street
Civil Engineer Stetson
Nick liked to go Skating and to
Build model airplanes in his spare
time. He had a favorite saying.
EMANUE Y ' ss
9730 We - 4 h Avenue
Radio Engineer FitzSimons
Radio, and S mp Collecting were
Emanuel's fa ite past times. During
his ee Northeast he partici-
pate ' e Radio Club.
9457 Seventy-ninth Avenue
Herb's hobby was girls. One of
his favorite sayings was "Which way
did he go, George, Which way did
914 North Fourth Street
College-Millionaire Penn Treaty
Elmer's hobbies were Bowling and
Swimming. Whenever someone
heard "For Goodness Sakesl" in that
familiar tone, they could tell that
Elmer was cround.
4997 Ormond Street
Jim's hobby was Stamp Collecting.
His activities were Circle Hi-V,
Library Squad, Organization, Stall
of the Record Book, Honor Section,
and Honor Roll.
JAMES E. AUSTIN
9337 West Firth Street
Tool and Die Maker FitzSimons
Jim's favorite saying was "What
do you say?" He enjoyed Sports
and Dancing as a hobby. Jim played
Junior Varsity Baseball and was an
Alternate in the Senate.
4 4 U
NE HIGH SCHOOL
JOHN A. AYLING
322 Hellerman Street
Johnny likes to toot the trumpet
and tinker with autos. The familiar
expression "What the Ham," could
usually be heard when John was
around. He was in the Band all
during his Northeast career and was
a member of the Bible Club.
3066 Hartville Street
To Grow Hair Stetson
Reading "Dick Tracy" was Ed's
hobby and his favorite saying was,
THOMAS J. BEHAN
2120 Sixty-fifth Avenue
To die ofold age Wagner
Tom's language training resulted
in his favorite saying "Ubung macht
den Meister." In his spare time, for
amusement, Tom enjoyed Coin Col-
lecting and Swimming.
7318 Bingham Street
Bill liked to buy different cars and
tamper with their motors. He didn't
keep all the cars though. His well
known expression was "That's neat!"
2241 North Eighth Street
Harry was here for only one term
and as a result had little time to
1802 West Albanus Street
Herb didn't participate in many
activities around school but, possibly,
this was because he studied so much.
3215 West Turner Street
Al was known for his good sports-
manship around school with his
fellow classmates. He was a fast
EDWARD WILLIAM BIERN RD
2165 Conlyn reet -
Electrical Worlflw W, Wagner
BilI's favoriteyseying was "Whats
nea '?" Hsrworked diligently on
:cle mgaphone Publicity Staff during
sstay at Northeast.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
I Q, .
2001 East Madison Street
Civil Engineer Jones
Steve liked to go Skating and
Dancing. He also liked to play
football. He served in the Skating
Club for a few terms.
ALBERT P. BlERl
1905 North Etting Street
Electrical Engineer FitzSimons
Al liked to dance and "monkey"
with model Trains in his leisure time.
He was an Alternate, Senator,
member of Original Hi-Y and in the
Senate Plays and Revues. He also
was a member of the Executive Com-
9319 East Thompson Street
Business Executive Penn Treaty
Ed was elected Activities Editor
of the Record Book. Besides being
an Editor ofthe Record Book he was
a member of the Megaphone Staff,
and Library Squad. His ambition
was to tinker with model building of
railroads and planes. He also did
some Stamp Collecting.
3145 Jasper Street
Auto Mechanic Jones
Ed's training in the lndustrial Arts
Course while at Northeast will
surely help him to realize his
JOSEPH BIELUN J
539 East Girard Avenue '
Army Intelligence 'lynn Treaty
Joe's hobby wajfto be "the
brain" on fo tball-information. His
fam' iar p Nsion was "Charge!"
H X a the Traffic Squad, Bike
Room quad, and in the Spanish
JOSEPH FRAN BlLlKlEWlCZ
2621 E W mareland Street
Naval Ens' n Jones
Sports. w foremost among Joe's
hobbies he was on the Varsity
ootba eam, as well as the Track
' e . e was also a Senator.
9195 North Fifth Street
Ted's hobbies were Fishing and
Collecting Stamps. His activities
were: lndoor Traffic Squad, Archive
Hi-Y, Honor Roll and Honor Section.
1815 Grant Avenue
Walt was Vice-President of the
Stagecraft Club. "Don't worry
about it," was his pet expression.
4 4 4 4
NE HIGH SCHOOL 4 4 4
EDWIN W. BRADLEY
3990 North Philip Street
Navy Pilot Stetson
Ed's h es w ts. His
choo ivities ez nator,
" l tive Co ittee,
cord o alt, Vice-President of
the Bible I ,Original Hi-Y, Honor
Section, ating Club, and Honor
FRA IN EIT SER
'IO N . w e Street
Elec ical ngine Penn Treaty
r ' e go Bowling and
pl as a hobby. His
favorite ngs were "Hi-Kid" and
"Don't ow you!"
CHARLES l. BROWN
9043 West Diamond Street
Charlie liked to Box, Dance, and
Play Football. Although he liked
athletics as a past time, he played
the piano for a hobby. "Gee Whiz!"
was his Favorite expression.
9498 North 99th Street
C. P. A FitzSimons
Len s al leisure time
playin l and o r sports. His
favorit aying ' ho has the
Steno ' He on the Honor
Roll i rtheast Revue.
He also a y t for the Record
9757 North Taylor Street
Jim was an active athletic member
around school. He was Co-Captain
of the Cross Country Team, and a
member of the Track Team. He was
in the Bible Club, Original Hi-V,
and Traffic Squad. He was also an
Usher at the Revues and Senate
Plays. Jim's hobby was saving
Coins, Dancing, and Sports.
RICHARD A. BROBST
535 West Luray Stre t
Navy Flier C ke
Dick's hobbies w Sports,
Photography, an Hor ack Riding.
His activities kating Club,
Track S ua ' Li r ry Squad, Ori-
ginalJ-li- ,R ookStaFl,Honor
Sec 'o onor Roll.
WILLIAM CHARLES BUEHLER, JR.
4935 North Mervine Street
Bill was well known around
school for his athleticability. Natur-
ally, being an athlete, sports was his
hobby. Bill was on the Football,
Basketball, and Track Teams. He
was also a Senator and Alternate.
He can usually be heard saying,
"What do you say, Chum."
ALB T JAM S BUSH
3999 rth Fra li Street
Al nt h se ck riding when
his ol w lowed him to. His
fa ' r sayi as "What do you
sa He as in the Vocational
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
1390 Russell Street
Farm in Alaska Wagner
Russell, an active, loyal North-
easter, was on the Football Team, a
Senator, and an Alternate.
100 East Meehan Avenue
Get Married Roosevelt
Martin's favorite saying was:
"Don't be that way!" As a hobby he
indulged in sports and Electrical
Work. He was a member of the
Varsity Football Team of 1944.
1694 East Hunting Park Avenue
Bob's hobby was Dancing and
"Monkeying" with Machinery, since
he wanted to be a Machinist. Girls
were also one of his sidelines. He
was a member of the Spanish Club.
CLARENCE W. R
9917 East eh venue
Phys. Educ. r Penn Treaty
Bu as a v active member of
the u ent b . He was the Co-
Ca i e Soccer Team and a
me d the Swimming and Track
Tea . e was also on the Traffic
Sq i-Y, Library Squad, Victory
Corps, Spanish Club and an Alter-
nate. Being an athlete, Bud's hobby
naturally was Athletics.
. 3057 Rorer Street
Draftsman K Stetson
Phil play b all at Northeast
and p t ' spare time playing
ba Welsewhere. His favorite
sag was "We got to win!"
WENDELL L. STNUT
1713 We ' ton Street
Doctor . FitzSimons
We I fhobby was looking at
girls. was a member of the
Cr ss ntry Team while at North-
ea , d he also participated in the
S and Bible Clubs. His most
F lar saying was: "Don't worry
a out it!"
ALEXANDER C. CL
9999 "E" Street
Success Ii etson
Al was on th C s ountry and
Track Team. H o was a member
of e Gym ad, Skating Club,
B' I and the Senate. His
ying was: "What do you
9814 West Lehigh Avenue
Bill's hobbies were Dramatics,
Stamp Collecting, and Scouting.
His activities were the Bicycle
Squad, Traffic Squad, Glee Club,
Revue, Senate Play, Spanish Club,
Honor Roll, Honor Section, and
Record Book Staff.
NE HIGH SCHOOL
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
l l 4 1
. JOHN COLLINS
9935 Longshore Avenue
i'To be Somebody Wilson
John liked Popular Music and
Dancing. Like many Northeasters
who are always kidding, John's
favorite saying was: "l'm off girls."
EDWIN B. COMFORT
9556 North 18th Street
Ed was well known around school
for his activities connected with
Kensington. Ed was president of
the Hi-Y, a member of the Prom and
Dance Committees, Swimming Team,
and a Senator. He also ushered at
the Northeast Revues and Senate
Plays. Ed's hobbies were Dancing
C. GUS CONSTANT
9919 North 94th Street
Gus was very active while at
Northeast. He was Cross Country
Co-Captain, a member of the Track
Team, Hi-Y, Honor Roll, Senate,
First Aid Squad, Executive Com-
mittee, Record Book Staff, Bible
Club, Athletic Committee, Skating
Club and the Gym Squad. His
hobbies were Sports and Dancing.
714 West Cambria Street
Pattern Maker Stetson
Al's main outside interest beside
baseball was Photography. He was
o member of the Baseball Team.
The expression "Motha Humphrey"
was often heard from Al.
7119 Ditman Street
Jim was a member of the Victory
Corps and was well liked by his
BENE CT CONROY
918 E Wildey Street
Electric l gineeri !lPenn Treaty
' Be ' most f lar saying was
t' e are mo n timesif Ben was
n he Hen oll and a member of
he Skatinioglub during his North-
ast caree .7 His hobby was Sports.
GEORGE WAKELEY COOPER
9453 North Opal Street
George spent most of his spare
time out of school in Dancing. His
familiar expression was: "Dig me,
SALVATOR . CORSO
9410 Vcest affield Street
A Teacxher FitzSimons
alvator hobby was Collecting
Still ps a Old Coins. His favorite
say as to ask girls "How you
all'3' e was a member of the
Fe g Team and an Alternate.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
1845 East Cambria Street
transfers. His activities were: the
Traffic Squad, Honor Roll, and
EDWARD T. DALY 1
833 Glenview Street
Farm in Alaska Wilson
Ed was an athletic member of
Northeast. He was on the Varsity
Football Team for two years. He
was also Vice-President of the Senior
Class. His hobby was sports.
THEODORE L. DE l.EAVER
2342 Sharswood Street
Ted was a member of the Track
Team and the Fencing Club. His
main interest outside of school work
3822 North Sixth Street
Football Coach Stetson
While at Northeast Lou was noted
for saying, "Watch Franklinville this
CLASS OF JANUARY
ROBERT J. CULP
1720 Lansing Street
Mechanical Engineer Stetson
Bob liked to tinker with Models
and Mechanical Machines in his
spare time, His favorite familiar say-
ing was: "What do you say, Joe?"
3261 North Philip Street
Electrical Engineer Stetson
Jack had several ways to spend
his leisure tim These wer fndulg-
. ' . V . U'
1 g in S orts agic. k was
47th and Pine Streets
Raising Horses Wagner
Herb had a familiar saying that,
we are sure, he didn't learn around
Northeast, and that was: "Look
girls!" He was a member of the
Library Squad and Victory Corps.
Herb collected old American money
for a hobby.
BERNARD PHILIP DIAMOND
2345 Germantown Avenue
Bernie made Music and Swimming
his hobbies and was on the Library
Squad, the Victory Corps, the Stamp
Club, and in the Airplane Model
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
NE HIGH SCHOOL
WILLIAM DI FRANCESCO
465 East Mechanic Street
Football was Bill's hobby and he
was on the varsity Football Squad
for three years.
RENALDO DI N ELLA
3027 Kensington Avenue
Rini's hobby was running. His
activities were the Traffic Squad,
Cross Country Team, Honor Roll,
and Honor Section.
3453 North Mascher Street
During his stay at Northeast, Ralph
liked to play the organ and made
this his foremost hobby. He was on
the Library Squad, the Circle Hi-Y,
on the Business Staff of the Mega-
pnone, Played the Organ in Morri-
son Hall, and was on the Honor Roll.
HENRY P. EHRENFEUCHTER
7955 Bingham Street
Commercial Artist Stetson
Henry made Playing the Piano,
Football, and Sketching his favorite
hobbies and was on the Megaphone
Staff and a Secretary in the Distribu-
tive Education Course.
1793 North Front Street
Pilot Penn Treaty
"Dil" made Antique Collecting
and Collecting Old Coins his
favorite hobbies, and, although not
associated with any of Northeast's
teams he played football and basket
ball outside of school.
Q45Q North Fifth Street
Navy Mechanic Stetson
At Northeast Bob was in the
Skating Club and made Sports, espe-
cially Skating, his hobby.
1849 East Monmouth Street
While at Northeast, Bill devoted
most of his time to photography. He
was an outstanding bowler, and
proved his ability on the Bowling
1960 North Second Street
Draftsman Penn Treaty
Woodwork set the pace among
Bruno's hobbies and he was well
known for saying, "Meet you at the
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
HANS K. ENGHOFER
3418 North Bodine Street
Business Man Stetson
While at Northeast Hans was
Office Manager ofthe Megaphone,
on the Library Squad, the Traffic
Squad, the Bowling Team, and was
in the Original Hi-V. His hobby
was Playing Recorded Music at
JAMES C. ERICKSON, lll
7717 Fayette Street
Music took first place among
"Moose's" hobbies and he was
Class Secretary. He was also on
the Prom Committee, the Record
Book Staff, in the School Band, in
the Orchestra, on the Megaphone,
in the Archive Hi-Y, in Three Band
Festivals and on the First Aid Squad,
Traffic Squad, Cross Country Team
and the Libra Squad.
JOHN T. EYRE
4913 Longshore Avenue
Jack was in the Archive Hi-Y, and
chose Sports as his leading hobby.
He was noted around the school for
saying, "How de do de?"
4007 North Fairhill Street
John didn't have a hobby but he
was well known for saying, "That's
too bad!" He was a member of the
Victory Corps, was on the Library
Squad, the Traffic Squad, and in the
616 West Columbia Avenue
Electrical Engineer Reading High
Harry was on the Second Football
Team and the Library Squad, and
made Football his chief hobby.
643 West Somerset Street
Sports was the leader among
Rudy's hobbies and he was noted
for his favorite saying, "Cheese and
3460 Helen Street
Mechanical Engine r Jones
Readin Fi ibn w9cl:iiy's
h by ' is a v tid'-included his
a Sen't a Ticket Col-
ctor atidel Revub. His favorite
saying, "Every dog has his day,"
was well-known among his class-
9539 North Cleveland Street
Navy Mechanic Gillespie
George chose Sports as his favorite
hobby and was noted among his
buddies for saying, "Hey there!"
I I 4 4 4 I
1997 North Marshall Street
Stan was in the Victory Corps and
on the Honor Roll while he attended
Northeast. He graduated through
Summer School in order to join the
WILLIAM A. FLEMIN
3103 North Front Street
Aeronautical Engineer Stetson
Bill's hobby was playing Soccer.
His activities were: Soccer Team,
Stagecrafters, Traffic Squad, Honor
Section, and Honor Roll.
RICHARD M. FRENCH
4716 Comly Street
Chemical Engineer Q' Harding
Dick's hobbies .wer ' ol-
onthe howe Squad in the
i - , on the Honor Roll,
' the Fencing Club.
Iecting F id Ctlleci g and he
. ic' L.
FRANK E. GABLE I
1194 East Eyre.StrQ!t
Uncertain V1 lPerin Treaty
Frank wa in he Circle Hi-Y, on
the Prom C ' ee, the Executive
Co mittee, was an Alternate.
H was o on the Record Book
a onor Roll. Dramatics,
ar f hotography, music and sports
c nst uted Frank's many hobbies.
3396 West Cumberland Street
Larry's hobby was dancing. His
activities were Traffic Squad, Honor
Section, Honor Roll, and the Varsity
1993 East Firth Street
Doctor Penn Treaty
Stan graduated through Summer
School and entered Penn State, as a
Pre-Med. Student. While he was at
Northeast, he was a member of the
Victory Corps and the cast of the
CHARLES R. FRITH
1750 Mayland Street
Bowling, horseback riding, and
eating were Frith's hobbies, and he
was a candidate forthe Track Team,
a member of the Victory Corps, and
the Northeast Revue of "43".
9605 Haworth Street
Radio Operator Harding
Radio Maintenance was Stan's
hobby. He was in the Victory
Corps. He was known among
friends for saying, "Do you have
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
9011 East Letterly Street
Bomber Pilot Penn Treaty
G. G.'s hobbies were Skating,
Photography, and Autograph Col-
lecting. His activities were: the
Megaphone Staff, Skating Club,
Traffic Squad, First Aid Squad,
Victory Corps, Circle Hi-Y, Honor
Section, and Honor Roll.
3019 North Judson Street
Be a Man FitzSimons
Fencing, Baseball, Football, and
Dancing were among Savy's hobbies
and he was on the Championship
Fencing Team, Honor Roll, Victory
Corps and the Record Book Typing
ARTHUR l.. GOLDBERG
1701 South Twenty-fourth Street
Printing and Sports were included
in Art's hobbies and he was on the
Traffic Squad and the Honor Roll.
His favorite saying was, "What is it
JERRY H. GOLDMAN
9959 North Front Street
Dental Work Stetson
Jerry was on the Honor Roll, the
Traffic Squad, First Aid Squad,
Bowling Club, Fencing Club, was an
Air Raid Messenger, and a member
of the Victory Corps. He made
Basketball, Baseball, and Football
his hobbies while at Northeast.
LE ROY M. GARDNER
7395 Walnut Lane
Roy's hobby was gunsmithing and
he was on the Library Squad, Traffic
Squad, in the Victory Corps and on
the Honor Roll.
1595 East Earl Street
Toolmaker Penn Treaty
Bothering the teachers was Tom's
hobby and he was on the Locker
Squad. He was known by his class-
mates for saying "Are you kidding?"
449 West Dauphin Street
Aeronautical Engineer Stetson
Model Airplane Building and
Stamp Collecting were Jack's hob-
bies. His activities included being
onthe Honor Roll, the Traffic Squad,
Victory Corps Messenger, and doing
1019 West Upsal Street
Business Man Roosevelt
Dick was an Amateur Short Wave
Radio Monitor and he made a worth-
while hobby out of it. He was on
the Megaphone Staff and was
noted for saying, "Cheese 'n'
1845 North Eighth Street
Sports was Phil's foremost hobby
ond he was noted for his favorite
saying, "Holey Moleyln He was on
the Library Squad.
ROBERT A. GROSS
4599 North Twelfth Street
Mechanical Engineer Cooke
Bob's hobbies were Fishing, Sports,
Reading, and Marksmcinship. His
activities were: Senator, Cross
Record Book Staff, and Spanish Club.
He was consistently on the Honor
Roll and o member of the Honor
695 West Cumberland Street
Radio Engineer Stetson
Al's hobbies were Radio-EIec-
tricity, Dancing, and Basketball. He
was in the Radio Club and the Stamp
6457 Morton Street
Dick was Vice-President of the
Theatrical-Electric Club, and he was
on the Inside Squad. His favorite
saying was, "How about that?" and
his hobby was Aquaplaning.
MORTON GORDON y
1577 Devereaux Ave ue
Penn Graduate 'filones
Collecting Rec as Mort's
hobby and he wa n the Traffic
Squad, Li a quad, Record Book
Staff, H ll, and Victory
Cor his tay at Northeast.
WILLIAM A. GROSS
9038 Amber Street
Actor Penn Treaty
Music, Acting, and Church Work
were Bill's hobbies and he was in
the Senate Plays and Revues, as well
as the Music Festival and Gradu-
9496 Seventy-eighth Avenue
Collecting Old Coins, and Sports,
especially Football, were Ron's hob-
bies. One could tell he was around
if he heard: "Tell it to the Marines!"
3013 North A erican eet
College Educati i Stetson
Sam's ho hotography.
Hisactivities r :t eTrafficSquad,
Spanish Club rat Senote Play,
Library Squ Locker Squad, Track
Team, Cro ountry Team, Original
Hi-Y, P graphy Editor of the
ook Staff, Honor Section,
an onor Roll.
4 4 4 4 CLASS OF JANUARY
RICHARD W. HANSEN
3339 "H" Street
Dick's hobbies included: Boy
Scouts, Sports, and Social Activities.
Among his school activities were:
Traffic Squad, Locker Squad, Library
Squad, Glee Club, Cross Country
Team, Track Team Candidate, Sec-
retary of Circle Hi-Y, Honor Roll,
and Honor Section.
3516 North Seventh Street
Stamp Collecting was foremost
among Joe's hobbies and he en-
joyed saying: "l'll be seeing you."
1813 North Reese Street
Lew was in the Orchestra, the
Concert Band, the Marching Band,
the Swing Band, on the Library
Squad, and Traffic Squad. Playing
the Trumpet was his hobby.
THOMAS J. HORAN
1719 North Stillman Street
Mech. Engineer Vaux
Tom's hobby was Photography,
and he was in the Revue of 1949, on
the First Aid Squad, an' Alternate,
and on the Library Squad.
ARTHUR A. HAYNES
407 Friendship Street
Minister Cleveland High CN.Y.D
In the Revue of 1944, Art played
the "Sultan". He was also a mem-
ber of the Band. Electricity and
Photography stood out among his
hobbies and he was well known for
saying, "You're so Right!"
A. GILBERT HEEBNER
6469 Ditman Street
Teacher at N.E. Wilson
Summer Sports were Gil's hobbies.
The Traffic Squad, "B" Class Execu-
tive Committee, "A" Class Executive
Committee, Skating Club, and the
Original Hi-Y were his school acti-
vities, and he was on the Honor
Roll, and a member of the Honor
JOHN H. HILL
1531 North Sixteenth Street
Army Air Corps Grady
Flying, along with Skating, made
up John's hobbies and he was on the
First Aid Squad, the Megaphone,
in the Skating Club, a Ticket Col-
lector at the Revue, and in the
2530 North Twenty-ninth Street
C. P. A. FitzSimons
"Happy" was noted for saying,
Coin Collecting, Campaign Button
Collecting, and Eating his hobbies.
He was on the Honor Roll, the
Library Squad, and a Typist for the
NE HIGH SCHOOL
4 4 4 4 4 I
7403 Claridge Street
Al kanF mer Olney
MZ! oth e First and
cond Fo and made
oin Collecting his h .
9014 East Pacific Street
Dancing was Russ's hobby. He
was Vice-President of the School
Community, Vice-President of the
Original Hi-Y, Chief Justice of the
Tribunal, Senator, Traffic Squad,
Library Squad, Prom Committee,
Northeast-Kensington Dance Com-
mittee, Budget Committee, Usher at
Revues and Senate Plays, Honor
Roll, Secretary of the Senate, and in
the Honor Section.
HENRY W. JETTISON
1935 North Twenty-third Street
Find Easy Street Ambler
Playing any kind of music on his
"sax" was Henry's hobby, and he
played in both the Football Band and
Swing Band. Hen used to say, "Do
EUGENE A. KASPEROWICZ
9611 East Westmoreland Street
Electrical Engineer Jones
Radio was Gene's hobby and his
favorite saying was, "Where your
treasure is- frthere will your heart be
also." He was in the Bowling Club
and the Spanish Club.
iJ .HN HUGHES
3 orth Water Street
Sports li Stetson
Spo'rTs wasx'Jack's hobby and he
was qui a man in that field, being
on t sity Soccer Team, Varsity
Base l am, and Varsity Swim-
3698 North Fifth Street
"Vou're a sad apple" was John's
favorite expression and he busied
himself by being in the Bible Club,
on the Cross Country Team, and the
WILLIAM J. JONES
9996 North Bambrey Street
Bill was on the Football Team for
three years and was co-captain his
last year. His other activities in-
cluded the Track Team, Athletic
Committee, Senate Play Committee,
Senator, and Record Book Staff. He
was elected a Class Honor Man.
JOHN C. KAUFMANN
9453 North Twenty-seventh Street
Commercial Pilot FitzSimons
John was in the Bible Club, on
the Senate, the Track Team, and in
the Victory Corps. Music was his
hobby and he liked to say, "lt's all
in your mind."
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
518 East ln k treet
Mechanica ginber Wilson
Girls eorge's hobby and
he w the owling Club. His
fa aying was "Jim Dandy."
600 West Erie Avenue
Sports Reporter Cooke
Ed was on the Baseball Team, and
in the Northeast Revue. His hobby
was Fraternity Organization Work,
and he used to say, "Gung Ho!"
195 West Fern Street
Frank's main activity while at
Northeast was that of Senator and
his hobby was Drawing. Character-
istic of him was his saying, "You're a
3942 Knorr Street
Electrical Engineer Wilson
The Prom Committee, Inside Squad,
Outside Squad, Library Squad, and
Victory Corps were among Charley's
activities. He was also a Senator,
an Alternate and on the Color
ROBERT L. KIRSCI-I KE
9506 s t Mo mouth Street
- ft-: cia ot . Jones
, TK '
,g, ' o el Q- - '- and
1 .-F odels w b's hobby
an he w a I' 1 ' an on the Track
Teamx y Doody," was his
pet expr ssion.
6333 Wister Street
Athletics was Bill's hobby. His
activities about the school were
Senator, Traffic Squad, Co-Captain
ofthe Varsity Football Team, Honor
Roll, and Honor Section,
CHARLES T. KRADZINSKI
2658 Livingston Street
Civil Engineer Penn Treaty
Charlie's hobby was playing Rec-
ords, and his activities included
being an Alternate, a member ofthe
Inside Traltic Squad, the Prom
Committee, Record Book Staff and
on the Honor Roll.
FRED W, LAMBRECHT
6819 North Sydenham Street
Aeronautical Engineer Wagner
Fred's hobbies included Art Work
and Horses, while his favorite say-
ing was, "Whatta ya think it is, New
P I 1 4 4 4 4
1599 Lindley Avenue
Merchant Seaman Brooklyn
Among Frank's hobbies were
Slcetching, and Jig and Coping Saw
work. He was also a member of
the Victory Corps and the Radio
6377 Chew Street
Navy Aerial Gunner Roosevelt
Franlc's hobby was Dancing. His
usual greeting was: "Hey, Marronel
You need a haircut!"
9871 Aramingo Avenue
To Grow Up Jones
Ed's chief interests lay in the field
of sports. They were Baseball,
Basketball, and Football.
9909 Coral Street
Physician Penn Treaty
Sports were Lionel's hobbies. His
activities about the school were:
Library Squad, Safety Squad, Honor
Roll, and Honor Section.
FRED J. LANG
9693 North Darien Street
Merchant Marine Stetson
The Victory Corps was included
among Fred's school activities. Boat-
ing was his hobby. His favorite
saying was, "Hi, Curuaciousf'
CHAUNCEY LA ROSS
3945 Joyce Street
Chauncey's favorite hobby was
Building Aircraft Models. "Hey,
Marroneln was his usual cry of
9871 Aramingo Avenue
Baseball Player Jones
Joe's hobby, like his brother's,
was following sports. His favorite
saying was, "What do you say?"
1919 East Palmer Street
Naval Officer Penn Treaty
Playing Football was Joe's hobby
and he was a member of both the
Library Squad and the Traffic Squad.
I 4 4
4 4 I 1.
CLASS OF JANUARY
ROBERT WM. LEARY
5232 Sylvester Street
Drexel Tech. Student Wilson
Bob's hobbies were Collecting
Records, and Model Railroading.
l-lis activities included being a
member ofthe "B" Class Prom Com-
mittee and "A" and "B" Class
LAWRENCE ROBERT LEVAN
323O Kensington Avenue
l.arry's avocation was his classical
record collection. l-lis activities
were Megaphone Bus. Mgr., Mega-
phone Literary Stalt, School Vice-
President, Senator, Archive Business
Manager, Spanish Club, Music
Club, Traffic Squad, Library Squad,
Senate Award, Vice-Chairman of
the Senate, Victory Corps, and
CLAYTON ROY LIDDELL
3930 North Ninth Street
Athletic Director Gillespie
Clayton's hobby was Sports. l-le
was 'veteran member of the Foot-
ball and Baseball teams, was
President of the "A" and "B"
Classes, was a Senator three times,
and was a member of the "A" and
"B" Class Prom Committees.
1348 Englewood Street
Attend Annapolis Wilson
"Stew" was on the Prom Com-
mittee, Championship Fencing Team,
lnside Squad, and he was also a
memberofthe VictoryCorps. Fenc-
ing and Scouting were his favorite
SALVATORE F. LENTINI
721 West Butler Street
Naval Air Corpman Cooke
Library Aide, member of the Tralcfic
Squad, and being on the l-lonor Roll.
2411 North Thirty-First Street
Orchestra Leader FitzSimons
Melodious Jaclc's hobbies in-
cluded composing Music and Sing-
ing, and he numbered among his
acitvities: Assembly Programs, Alter-
nate, Victory Corps, Traffic Squad,
and Junior Prom Committees.
RAYMOND J. LODISE
2538 North Fourth Street
Ray's hobby was women. His
activities included the lndoor Traffic
Squad ,"A" Class Treasurer, Execu-
tive Committee, l-lonor Roll, l-lonor
Section, Spanish Club, and Library
1834 East Cornwall Street
Raising animals, although quite
unusual,was Bill's hobby. "HI ya,"
was his favorite expression.
NE HIGH SCHOOL
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
3000 Knorr Street
Jim's hobby was sports, and his
activities included Second Team
Football, Inside Traffic Squad, Sen-
ator and Alternate, and Victory
7722 Loretta Avenue
"Cliff" numbered among his acti-
vities: membership on the Mega-
phone Literary Staff and in the Bible
Club. He was ever a loyal North-
3011 North Hemberger Street
Naval Machinist FitzSimons
Phil's hobby was following and
participating in Sports. His usual
line was, "What do you mean? l
just had my hair cut!"
799 East Thompson Street
Radio Engineer Penn Treaty
Charlie's hobbies were being a
Radio Amateur and a Model Train
enthusiast. His extra-curricular acti-
vities included his being a member
of the Locker Squad ndeagecraft
567 East Cheltenham Avenue
Charlie's hobby was operating
a moving picture Machine. His
favorite quotation was: "But far
more numerous are the herd of such,
who think too little and speak too
9550 North Natrona Street
Engineer Penn Treaty
Miltwas anardentSports follower
and school supporter. He was well
liked by his fellow students, because
of his humor.
698 East Girard Avenue
Lawyer Penn Treaty
Congenial Walt's main hobby
was watching sport events. He was
a member of the Library Squad,
Traffic Squad, and an Alternate.
ANDREW JOHN McCLAY
5074 McKean Avenue
Andrew's chief activities were
being a member of the Northeast
Band and Orchestra. He was also
on the Honor Roll, and was a mem-
ber ofthe Traffic Squad.
CLASS OF JANUARY
. . . . 45
4809 Van Kirk Street
Tool and Die Maker Harding
John's hobby, like many other
Northeasters' was sports. He also
served on the Locker Squad.
ALBERT J. McFAULL
9069 East Somerset Street
Al's hobby was Sports. His acti-
vities included the Indoor Traffic
Squad, and Biography Staff of the
Record Book. He was consistently
on the Honor Roll, and a member of
the Honor Section
3158 Jasper Street
Mechani al ngin Jones
, y-was ev in
amc Art's Course points to hi
success as an Engineer.
3999 West Montgomery Avenue
Karl's interests fell solely in the
field of sports, although it was his
desire to become an engineer.
HOWARD W. McELROY
9134 East Cumberland Street
Navy Air Corps Penn Treaty
Howard's hobby was Sports, and
he was a member of the First Aid
Squad. He punctuated most of his
sentences with "Holy Crow!"
1711 North Fourth Street
Navy Air Corps Harding
Frank's hobbies were Music and
Sports. "Hi, Babe" was his favorite
THOMAS JOSEPH McLAUGHLlN
3951 North Randolph Street
Tom, known as "T. J." to his
friends, was President and Vice-
President of the School Community,
and was a member of the Traffic
Squad, Bible Club, Northeast-Ken-
sington Dance Committee, and Lib-
rary Squad. His hobbies included
Reading and Pl yin e Piano
3836 North Darien Street
Air Corps Cooke
"Are you kidding," was Harold's
favorite expression. His hobby was
NE HIGH SCHOOL
4 I 4
DAVID H. MILLER
9063 East Auburn Street
Ubiquitous Dave's hobbies in-
cluded playing the pipe organ,
piano, and violin, besides being
actively interested in Journalism
and Scouting. He served in the
Traffic Squad, Cross-Country Squad,
and Orchestra, was in the Honor
Section for two years, Chief-Com-
positor of the Megaphone, and
Biography Editor ofthe Archive.
ROBERT E. MOFFETT
9516 North Opal Street
Naval Officer FitzSimonS
Ouiet Bob's hobby was Sports.
Included in his activities were the
Honor Roll and Honor Section.
OLIVER O. MOORE
9607 North Thirtieih Street
Com. Position Cambridge, Md.
Among Oliver's hobbies were
Baseball and Basketball, and he
succeeded in winning a position on
the Cross-Country Team. Also, he
was an Alternate while in the "C"
714 Spruce Street
Phys, Ed. Instructor
Norm's hobbies were both sports
and girls. His usual interrogation
was. "Are you lciddin'?" Norm was
also on the Honor Roll.
JAMES A. MILNE
9439 East Hagert Street
Annapolis Cadet Penn Treaty
Jim played the piano and went
horseback riding often. ln his
spare time he served on the Execu-
tive Committee, Prom Committee,
Record Book Staff, Megaphone
Staff, Victory Corps, Skating Club,
and as a commencement usher, and
was on the Honor Roll and in the
Honor Section for three semesters.
THOMAS A. MONAHAN
9067 East Venango Street
While attending Northeast, Tom
was a member of the Victory Corps.
"Forget about it." was his pet
1935 North Twenty-seventh Street
None at Present Vaux
Although Ed had no hobbies in
which he was particularly interested,
his ever-present comment "Shrewdl"
was always welcome around North-
597 East Cheltenham Avenue
Mechanical Engineer Wilson
Ed's activities while at Northeast
included membership in the Bowling
Team, Glee Club, Bible Club, Vic-
tory Corps, and being a Senator.
His hobby was Athletics. Ed's
favorite saying was, "Who did
SD0VlSW9f95C1m'5l10bbY- H9 WGS Ray served on the Traffic Squad
CLASS OF JANUARY
T T T T T T
THEODORE P. MUSIAL
9590 North Marshall Street
Radio Engineering Stetson
Ted served on the Traffic Squad
while at Northeast. His favorite
hobby was photography. "Think
nothing of it," was his usual comment.
1819 West Columbia Avenue
Traveling Salesman Cooke
also a member of the school Victory
Corps. His favorite saying was,
"Take it easy."
459 East Moyer Street
Surgeon Penn Treaty
Paul's main interest was playing
Baseball. He often quoted the
truthful statement that, "A man's best
days are spent in School."
9069 East Clementine Street
To Stay Single Jones
Although Ed engaged in no extra-
curricular activities, he concentrated
his interests in sports. His favorite
slogan was "Tough Apples!"
3090 North Lee Street
Warren's hobbies were Photo-
graphy and Record Collecting. His
activities included: Photography
Editor of the Megaphone, Co-
Photography Editor of the Archive,
Camera Club, and Treasurer of the
Distributive Education Class.
l lf ,,c,L
4593 Howell Street
while at Northeast. His hobbies
were Chemistry and Collecting
9408 North Douglas Street
Marv's favorite saying was: "Get
out of my seat." His activities were:
Honor Society, Honor Roll, Tennis
Team, Track Team, Senator, and
N,f,,,,.J4J 5 fu'
T JAMES FREDERICK ORR
A 755 North Hemberger Street
Electrical Engineer EitzSimons
Jim's hobby was Chemistry, and
he was President of the Theatrical-
Electrical Club. He also served on
mittee, and received a Senate
4 4 4 4
NE . . .
JOHN D. ORR JR.
3143 North Stillman Street
Navy Machinist FitzSimons
Because of work after school,
John could not participate in many
school activitiesf but he was a mem-
ber of the Victory Corps. His
cheerful voice was often heard
uttering his favorite remark of,
"Quick, like a flash!"
3834 North Reese Street
Pat's hobby was playing Football.
His favorite saying was, "You know
what I mean!"
RALPH F. PEITZMAN
5911 North Warnock Street
Play Boy Wagner
Horseback Riding was Ralph's
hobby. He was a member of the
Bowling Team and the Bowling
Club, and was also a member of the
Victory Corps. ln 1943, he was in
the cast of the Northeast Revue.
3909 North Philip Street
Business Executive Wilson
Bob had a hobby of building
Model Airplanes and Model Ships.
He was a Senator and a candidate
for the Track Team. "Who did letter
9017" was his favorite remark.
4905 North Eighth Street
Russ, an outstanding athlete, was
not only a member of the Baseball
Team but also played on the Soccer
Team, He was often heard saying,
"Wanna buy a makeup?"
1981 Seventy-second Avenue
Bob played one year Second
Team Football and Two Years First
Team Football. Besides his active
part in Sports, he was the Alternate
for his section. His hobby was
4693 Vista Street
Poncho was a member of the Out-
side Squad and the lnside Squad.
He was on the Baseball Team and
the Basketball Team and was on the
Honor Roll regularly. His hobby
was playing Sports.
9094 East Cambria Street
"Stew" was on the Bowling Team
and was a member of the Bowling
Club. He was an Alternate and in
the cost of the Revue.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
4610 Sheffield Avenue
George took an active part in
sports outside of school, but he
wasn't a member of any school team.
807 East Tioga Street
U. S. Naval Academy Stetson
Martin's hobby was Sports. His
activities were: Tribunal, Senate,
Manager of the Soccer Team. He
was consistently on the Honor Roll,
and a member ofthe Honor Section.
4931 North Seventh Street
Chemical Engineer Cooke
Howard's hobbies were Chemistry
and Model Building. His activities
included Library Squad, Skating
Club, Honor Roll, and Honor
JOHN J. PLILLI
1900 East Cumberland Street
Navy Penn Treaty
John was Advertising Manager
of the Megaphone and was a mem-
ber of the First Aid Squad. His
hobbies were Roller Skating and
ROMAN LOUIS PIAZZI
3445 North American Street
Toolma ker Stetson
Roman's hobby was Collecting
Postage Stamps, and he was a typist
for the Record Book. He was al-
ways friendly answering requests
with a good-natured "NaturaIIyI"
1998 West Hazzard Street
Pott's hobby was Collecting Post-
age Stamps. He was on the Honor
Roll consistently. He also wrote
special articles for the Megaphone
in his inimitable style.
WILLIAM C. PULLAR
9894 North Nineteenth Street
Roller Skating and Stamp Collect-
ing were BiII's hobbies, and so he
was, of course, a member of the
Skating Club and the Stamp Club.
9598 North Thirty-First Street
Phil's hobby was playing the
drums. While at Northeast he
played in the Football Band, acted
in the Revue, was on the Library
Squad, a member ol the Honor
Section, and a member ofthe Honor
4 4 I 4 5 U I
NE HIGH SCHOOL
WALTER Gusifxv RAI meme
Civil Engineer A Wilson
Walt was axxratorfbnd an
Alternate. He s a member of
the Orchestra, Boxing Club, Traffic
Squad, and was on the Honor Roll.
He ybqniso on the Executive Com-
mittexh, the Prom Committee and
served on the Record Book Staff in
the' capacity of Sports Editor.
ANDREW J. RAYMOND
1909 East Cumberland Street
Plastics Field Pjann'Treaty
Andy was a mem ,of the ictory
Corps and thd ' indl' i-Y. He
a als n the Traffic Squad, and
e ary Squad. His hobbies
aera Horesback Riding and Dancing.
3052 Frankford Avenue
Chemical Engineer Jones
Joe was a member of the Bowling
Club for two terms. His usual ans-
wer to a question was "How the
heck should I know!"
9561 North Twenty-eighth Street
Reading, Photography, and Stamp
Collecting were among Kurt's hob-
bies, and he was a member of the
Megaphone, Fencing Team, Honor
Society. He was also Associate
Editor of the Record Book, and was
consistently on the Honor Roll and a
member of the Honor Section.
Kurt's curt repartee was well-known.
3031 North Swanson Street
Dan was on the Soccer Team
three years and the Basketball Team
two years. He also was a Senator,
a member of the Executive Com-
mittee, and on the Prom Committee.
3117 West Dakota Street
Ray was regularly on the Honor
Roll and also a member of Victory
Corps. His hobby was listening to
TRACY D. REHBORN, JR.
6814 North Fifteenth Street
Civil Engineer Cooke
Tracy was a Senator, and man-
ager of the Basketball Team. He
was on the Executive Committee and
the Honor Roll.
PHILIP P. REMER
1900 North Myrtlewood Street
Public Accountant FitzSimons
Phil was on the Tennis Team, and
will be remembered by his friends as
saying "P.S." Phil was consistently
on the Honor Roll.
1 4 4 4 4 4 4 CLASS OF JANUARY
HARRY M. REUTER
9503 Seventy-seventh Avenue
Commercial Pilot Wagner
Harry was a candidate for
the Football Team. He was an
Alternate for two terms and made
playing football his hobby. "Oh my
heavens!" was a favorite remark of
7548 Forrest Avenue
Horseback riding was Paul's hobby
and he was always ready and will-
ing to say: "See you over at
LAWRENCE R. ROESSEL
3445 Friendship Street
Larry played on both the Second
Football Team and the First Football
Team. He was a member of the
Circle Hi-Y and the Victory Corps
and was onthe Honor Roll regularly.
LARRY H. ROLLER
5504 Torresdale Avenue
Business Man Harding
Larry was one of our few four-
letter men. He was a member of
the Football, Swimming, Basketball
and Baseball Teams. He was in-
deed a credit to Northeast.
QQ13 North Twenty-first Street
Jim was on the Megaphone Staff
and was always ready to back up a
remark that was made with a hearty
"You ain't kiddin'l"
ROBERT JAMES RlTCHlE
2959 Belgrade Street
Novelist and Artist Jones
Bob's hobby was acting, and he
was in the cast of both the Revue
and the Senate Play. He was also a
member ol the Magicians' Club and
was on the Megaphone Staii.
GEORGE J. ROLFSEMA
954 East Schiller Street
George was on the Locker Squad
for three years and was also an
Alternate. His hobby was collect-
JOHN G. ROMMEL
1398 Friendship Street
John was a member of the
Orchestra and also ofthe Band, He
was a Senator, an Alternate, and
was on the Library Squad, Typing
Editor of Record Book, and a member
of the Bible Club. John was also
consistently on the Honor Roll.
4 4 I 4 4 4 I
NE HIGH SCHOOL
FREDERICK ALBERT ROSENTHAL
5913 Shisler Street
Aeronautical Engineer Wilson
While at Northeast, Fred was a
member of the Track Team and the
Cross Country Team of '49, and was
consistently on the Honor Roll, and
in the Honor Section. His hobbies
w e Art and Model Building.
6990 Torresdale Avenue
Business Man Harding
Smiling Neil was on the Library
Squad, the Honor Roll, and in the
Honor Section. Photography was
one of his hobbies.
LEONARD J. RUBIN
9137 East Auburn Street
Leonard's hobby was collecting
baseball and Airplane photographs.
He was a quick boy and loyal
PETER F, RUSSO
3919 Bennington Street
To be Successful Harding
Pete was a member of the Cham-
pionship Gymnastic Team of 1943.
Dancing was his hobby and his
favorite saying was, "Now there
goes something nice."
9408 North Napa Street
Ray was a member of the Traffic
Squad and was a candidate for the
Baseball Team. Sports were his
417 Saint Vincent Street
Industrial Engineer Wilson
BiII's hobby was Bowling, so he
was a member of the Bowling Club
and the Championship Bowling
Team. He was also on the Library
9817 Ken 'ng o v nue
Small Boat Owne Jones
Bill's h y as ainting. He
was a m f the Victory Corps.
"E G s his favorite saying.
9509 North Thirty-third Street
Fundamental Science was loqua-
cious Franlc's hobby. He was on the
Honor Roll, in the Honor Section, in
the Spanish Club, and on the Debat-
4 4 I
CLASS OF JANUARY
. . . . 45
NICHOLAS A. SAPONARA
1236 Pratt Street
Medical Doctor Stetson
Nick was a candidate for both the
Track Team and the Football Team.
He was a Senator, and a member of
the Skating Club and the Spanish
Club. Photography was his hobby.
3034 North Twenty-First Street
To be a Marine Gillespie
Al was a member of the 1942,
and 1943 Football Teams. His
favorite remark was: "Better late
7416 Montour Street
Jack would cheerfully greet his
classmates each morning with his
favorite learned saying: "Lend me
HARRY J. SCHILLING
4535 North Camac Street
Harry was a member of the Band,
an Alternate, and a Senator. His
hobby was Model Building.
WILLIAM MELVIN SAYRES
2604 West Cumberland Street
Bill was a member of the Library
Squad, the Glee Club, and the
Victory Corps. His hobby was
camping and Fishing.
2330 North Park Avenue
Mack was a member of the Band.
His hobbies included Music and
3116 "E" Street
Jack was a member of the Table
Tennis Team, Victory Corps and he
was a candidate lor the Track Team.
His hobbies included Art and
2654 North Napa Street
Harry was a member of the Table
Tennis Team, and Second Football
Team. He was also a member of the
4 I 4 4 4 4
JOSEPH H. SCHLECHT, JR.
9159 East Birch Street
Be a "Non-Com" Jones
Joe's hobby was collecting do-
dads and his favorite saying was,
"l'll be seeing you." Joe graduated
through Summer School so that he
could join the Army.
' llglftf. -, fvfwffff
3151 North Carlisle Street
Enjoy Life Gillespie
Bob was a member of the Second
Football Team, the 1949, 1943, and
1944 Baseball Teams, serving as
Captain in 1944.
GEORGE ELWOOD SELTZER
9457 North Opal Street
George was a member of the
Locker Squad, the "B" Class Prom
Committee, and the "A" Class Prom
Committee. His hobby was Drawing.
WILLIAM JOHN SHANNON
646 West Rush Street
John's hobbies included Drawing
and Collecting Tropical Fish. "Well,
what do you know?" was his an-
swer to any bit of instructive inform-
3403 Friendship Street
Sailor Penn Treaty
Harry was a Senator, and an
Alternate. He was also a member
of the Senate Awards Committee,
and the Skating Club. Model Boat
Building was his hobby.
WALTER HOWARD SCHWELZER
3596 North Twenty-First Street
Walt went out for several teams
but the bigger fellows beat him out,
His hobby is playing Sports for the
Nicetown Bays' Club.
WILLIAM H. SEXWORTH
141 East Westmoreland Street
Night School Cheltenham
Bill was interested in all Sports.
His hobby was Chemistry and Model
Building. He was a student at
Northeast for his last year only.
RALPH LEWIS SHAPCOTT
9539 West Harold Street
Air Conditioning FitzSimons
Ralph was a member of the Track
Team, Cross Country Team, "B"
Class Prom Committee, and the
Honor Society. He was a Senator,
an Alternate, and on the Honor
I 4 4 4 4 4 l
3033 Sedgley Avenue
Joe's hobby was sports and he
was on the Tennis Team. He was an
Academic Student while at North-
2447 North Thirty-First Street
Leon was on the Library Squad.
His favorite saying was, "Quit
hustling me." .
2134 North Seventh Street
Public Accountant Coolze
Jerry was a member ofthe Victory
Corps and the Fencing Team. His
hobby was playing Pin-ball machines.
2156 North Newkirlc Street
Ed was a member of the Victory
Corps and the Locker Squad. He
also was a Senator and a Track
Team Candidate. His hobbies
included Dancing, Horse Back Riding
and Stamp Collecting. -4
DAVID JACK SHORE
3318 West Harold Street
Teacher at NE FitzSimons
Sports and doing homework were
among Dave's hobbies. He was on
the Honor Roll, in the Honor Sec-
tion, and a member of the Spanish
2405 North Hollywood Street
To be Luclcy FitzSimons
Gene's hobby was Building Model
Airplanes. He was a member of the
Library Squad, and the Victory
Corps. He also was a candidate
for the Baseball Team.
1953 North Seventh Street
Aaron was on the Library Squad
and the Outdoor Patrol. His
favorite saying was, "All kiddin'
aside, I'm tellin' you!" Bowling
was his hobby.
1831 North Seventh Street
To Do The Best l Can Coolce
Bob was a Traclc Team Manager
and a candidate for the Baseball
Team. He was a member of the
Victory Corps and the Megaphone
Staff, and he was often on the
Honor Roll. Collecting autographs
was his hobby.
' 4 4 4 4 I I
NE HIGH SCHOOL
1599 Louden Street
Aeronautical Engineer Cooke
Carl's hobbies included Building
Model Airplanes and Woodwork-
ing. Hewasan Alternate. "How's
everything?" was his favorite saying.
MARVIN L. SMALL
5149 "D" Street
Medical Career Central
Marvin was a member of the
Victory Corps. His hobbies included
Baseball and Basketball. "When in
doubt, do it right away!" was his
1030 East Eyre Street
State Trooper Penn Treaty
Ray was a member of the Prom
Committee, and his red-topped
countenance was always ready
with a cheerful "How ya doing?"
Dancing was his hobby.
RAYMOND E. SOUDERS
3499 North Marshall Street
Ray's hobby was playing all kinds
of sports. He was a member of
both the Second Football Team and
the Second Baseball Team. "What's
up doc?" was his favorite saying.
JOSEPH H. SLOSS
9000 East Castor Avenue
Foremost among florid Joe's hob-
bies was arguing and debating with
Shore. His many activities included
the Library Squad, Traffic Squad,
Original Hi-Y, Track Team, Editor-
in-Chief of the Record Book, Desk-
Editor of the Megaphone, Usher at
the Revue and Senate Plays, and
he was in the Honor Section and on
the Honor Roll every report period.
EDWARD W. SMITH
9944 Ruth Street
Ed's hobby was lce Skating, and
he was a member of the Victory
Corps. His favorite remark was:
"Your getting uglier every day."
JOHN C. SNYDER
9710 North Croskey Street
U. S. Naval Academy FitzSimons
Of his hobbies John preferred the
Sea Scouts. Among his activities
were the Track Team, Prom Com-
mittee, Executive Committee, Record
Book Staff, Victory Corps, and "B"
Class Executive Committee. l-le was
President of the Circle Hi-Y, an
Alternate, and was on the Honor
Roll. He was in the Honor Section,
and also an Usher at the Revue and
GEORGE W. SPALDING
4933 North Sixteenth Street
George was a member of both the
Second Soccer Team and the First
Soccer Team. 's' hobby was
Firming and h ing was,
I I 4 4 l I 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
9458 North Thirty-second Street
Aviation Mechanic FitzSimons
Morris was a member of the Vic-
tory Corps and the Library Squad.
He was also a candidate for the
Football Team and the Baseball
9410 North Douglas Street
Aviation was Al's prinicpal hobby
and he was on the Record Book
Staff, and the Megaphone Staff.
"Who's going to lend me the Stenog-
raphy," was his favorite saying.
9560 North Napa Street
Own Store and Car FitzSimons
Drawing and collecting stamps
were Len's hobbies. He was onthe
Outside Squad, and played Base-
ball and Ping Pong.
9408 Patton Street
"That's my boy who said that!",
was Joe's favorite saying. The
Spanish Club, the Honor Section,
and the Honor Roll were outstanding
among his activities.
1905 West Columbia Avenue
Marvin was on the Locker Squad,
Outside Squad, and the Megaphone
Staff. He was also a member of the
Chess Club, Magician Club, and the
casts of the Revue and Senate Plays.
PAUL W. STEIN
9713 North Garnet Street
Naval Aviation Gillespie
Paul's hobby was Aviation and
his pet saying was, "lndubitablyl"
Because of his outside worlc, Paul
was unable to participate in any
extra-curricular activities about the
9695 North Douglas Street
Although "Mow" did not take an
active part in any extra-curricular
activities while at Northeast, he was
very much interested in Photography.
7135 Cedar Park Avenue
Mechanical Engineer Wagner
Sports was Harry's hobby and he
was an Alternate and was on the
Honor Roll. "Sirloin steak it easy,"
was his favorite expression.
NE HIGH SCHOOL
I l I
6453 North Sixteenth Street
Howard was a Senator and made
Chemistry his hobby. "I say there!"
was his pet saying.
5938 Molto Street
Photography was Nick's hobby
and he was an Alternate for two
terms while he attended Northeast.
WILLIAM JAY TRAINA
1548 West Cayuga Street
Civil Engineer Cooke
Model Airplane Building was
BilI's hobby and he was on the
ALDINO R. VITTORIANO
9950 North Twenty-fourth Street
Radio Engineer EitzSimons
Al was an Amateur Radio Oper-
ator. He was Captain of the
Fencing Team, Vice-President ofthe
Theatrical-Electrical Club, in the
Radio Club and on the Northeast-
Kensington Dance Committee.
1395 West Wishart Street
"I reckon so," was Ken's favorite
saying. Skating and Scouting were
4892 North Hutchinson Street
Business Correspondent FitzSimons
Aviation and Sports were Milt's
hobbies and he was on the Locker
Squad. "Take it easy, you'll live
longer!" was his favorite expression.
Q741 North Thirteenth Street
Mechanical drawing was Earl's
instructive hobby. He was a member
ofthe Victory Corps and the Library
Squad while he was at Northeast.
EUGENE C. WALDBAUER
541 West Nedro Avenue
Gene's hobbies included Camp-
ing, Hiking and everything concern-
ing nature. He was on the Varsity
Football Team, in the Circle Hi-Y,
Camera Club, Junior Orchestra,
Band, on the Executive Board, and
was an Alternate.
K 4 4 4 4 4 4
CLASS OF JANUARY
4914 North Rosehill Street
Football Coach Penn Treaty
Norm was o t ity Football
Team, the e aseball Team,
and his h as Playing Ball.
LEO J. WEBBER
9930 North Sixth Street
Ll. S. Navy Stetson
Leo's pastime was Collecting
Coins, and he claims that his sole
activity while at Northeast was
being a student.
9647 North Stanley Street
"Irv" enjoyed Sports and Reading.
Outstanding among his activities
were the Basketball Team, and the
Megaphone. He was on the
Honor Roll and in the Honor
WILLIAM J. WHITE
4909 North Seventh Street
Aviation Mechanic Cooke
Bill's constant question while at
Northeast was: "Right away?"
He liked to draw cartoons in his
JOHN B. WALLACE
6799 North Fifteenth Street
"Minka!" was John's favorite
shout, and his hobby was Model
DONALD J. WEBSTER
9997 East Venango Street
Don's hobby while at Northeast
was drawing. His usual reply was:
"Who you kiddin"?"
9346 East Boston Avenue
Naval Surgeon Penn Treaty
Jim's hobbies included Model
Building, Stamp Collecting and
Hiking. He was the Business
Manager of the Megaphone, and
also served on the Library Squad,
First Aid Squad, and Victory Corps.
308 West Fisher Avenue
Ed's hobbies included playing
Tennis, Swimming, and Playing Pool.
The Megaphone Staff, Northeast
Revue, and Victory Corps were
among his school activities.
NE HIGH SCHOOL tt f tt f CLASS OF JANUARY
JOSEPH H. WILSON
5609 North Tenth Street
Ll. S. Navy Wagner
Joes favorite hobby, next to
women, was playing the Drums, as
a consequence he served in our
Band. He was also in the Outside
Squad and the Northeast Revue.
1815 Eastliornwall Street
Architect j' Jones
hes was on the Outside Squad
nd Datwe Committee, and also was
a ,Ssrbtor and an Alternate. His
hobby was Dancing.
CALVIN C. YAEGER
9598 North Seventh Street
Cal's activities while at North-
east included being a Senator, and
a member ol the Orchestra, Skating
Club, and First Aid Squad. His
hobbies were Music and Sea
S2195 Germantown Avenue
Executive ' imons
Harol ' a 't re: Cheer-
leader, e the Championship
G T Vic ry Corps, Mega-
and irst Aid Squad. His
y was Horseback Riding.
2833 North Lawrence Street
Bob collected stamps for a hobby
while at Northeast, and usually
called to everyone, "Hey, Baldy!"
2519 North Lawrence Street
Bill's favorite sport and pastime
was Swimming. He claims his only
activity was being a student.
Q99 East Ontario Street
Bill's hobby was Decorating, and
he was manager of the '44 Gym
Team. He often quoted the state-
ment: "My friend, I do not agree
with one word you say, but I will
defend to the death your right to
WILLIAM K. ZUCK
3831 North Nineteenth Street
Bill was President of the Distribu-
tive Education Class. His hobbies
were Building Model Planes and
Collecting Stamps. "What's up,
Doc?" was his usual query.
7149 Montour Street
GEORGE IZ. MLILSON
CLARENCE PIERCE JOSEPH P. SCI-IMEEI2
QO31 West AtIontic Street 530 East Thompson Street 6131 I-Iegermon Street
RALPI-I G. SHAFFER
7802 Loretto Avenue
ROBERT M. VOLLMER WALTER WOLFE
3417 North EIIo Street 6708 Pittman Street
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WILLIAM JONES NORMAN WALDMAN
By MARTIN PINSKER
The aim of this, our record, is to recall the various phases of our lite at Northeast. On us, the graduates
ol today, rests the obligation of making world peace again a reality.
Long will we remember the First day we entered Northeast. For many it meant the last phase of their
school life. For some it has been a long and hard experience, for others, one of comparative ease which has
borne the fruits of success. These were not ordinary times. Our country was at war. Thus, we entered
Northeast as the First war class. We recall afternoons spent waiting in line for "Brownie" to sign the lunch-
room periods on our rosters, and the substantial profit made by the seniors who sold us study hall passes. Neat
freshmen by the score entered the Senate store only to make their exit looking like billboards plastered with
school pennants and stickers. Some deeply impressed by our First year, decided to repeat it. The majority of
us moved ahead.
ln the second year the war made a deeper impression. War courses were introduced into our curricula
and many of our teachers and Friends left for the Armed Forces.
Our journalistic-minded members attained honorable places for themselves on the Megaphone staff.
Sports had attracted many members of our class, and they were already on the varsity or junior varsity squads.
We made our first contribution, as a class, to the school in the "C" grade when we chose Russell Huns-
berger, Lawrence Levan, and Thomas McLaughlin to serve as Vice-Presidents of the school community.
Under the able guidance of our class advisor, Mr. Wildemore, our senior year began in full stride. As
our class leaders, we selected Clayton Liddell as President, Edward Daly, Vice-President, James Erickson,
Secretary, Raymond Lodise and Bernard Alter, Treasurers. Our executive groups began functioning imme-
diately and it was decided ata meeting of the Executive Board that dues for our senior year would be seven
dollars. Class rings and keys began to appear as evidence that we had reached our senior year.
Things had indeed changed. Mr. Eichelberger of the Language Department, Messrs. Theiss and Sibson
of the Gym Department had gone into the Navy. Mr. Palmer, a member of the Science Department, had retired,
and many new teachers made their appearance about the school. Mr. Terry of the Gym department, veteran
coach of soccer, and baseball as well as a friend of every Northeaster, died on November 29.
ln the school community elections, Thomas McLaughlin overwhelmingly became President. Many of the
organizations, formed as a wartime precaution, slowly disappeared as the war news became "brighten"
Our class advisor, Mr. Wildemore, announced the election of Joseph Sloss as Editor-in-Chief of our
Record Book. Kurt Reibel, David Miller, Walter Rambacker, and Edward Blanchard were selected as assistant
editors. With the nucleus of the staff selected, the other positions were soon filled, and work on the book
Athletically the "senior might" was being felt, in soccer, basketball, football, track, baseball, tennis, and
gymnastics. "Wes" Clothier and "Johnny" l-lughes, co-captains of the soccer team, piloted us to our seventh
straight championship. "Bill" Jones and "Bill" Kommer were co-captains of the football team. Along with
other members of our graduating class they powered Northeast to a high league standing. Bob Schneck and
Dan Ramsey proved worthy of Coach Wooley's basketball quintet and became co-captains. Gus Constant
and James Brannon proved their mettle with the cross-country squad. Harold Ackerman and Harold Ziserman
played a prominent roll onthe gym team. Captain Bob Schneck, Russ Ott, Johnny l-lughes, Phil Cardwell, and
others kept Northeast's baseball nine well up in the league standings. Marvin Norin proved that "racketeer-
ing" can be profitable to and for the tennis team. Of course Bud Vittoriano and Kurt Reibel proved that
fencing also has its "points"
Thus, with the help of the seniors of '45, Northeast was again "king of sports" in the high school leagues.
Again, as in the past, a War Stamp and Bond Drive was launched under the direction of Mr. Cunningham.
The Goal was set at S30,000. Needless to say, the seniors did their share in making the drive a success.
At the election of our class honor men the football team scored a complete victory as five football players
were selected. The honor men were William Kommer, William Jones, Norman Waldman, Clayton Liddell,
and William Bueler. The commencement speakers selected were Joseph Sloss and Gilbert l-leebner.
The Cedarbrook Country Club was selected as the sight for the Northeast senior prom on Wednesday,
November twenty-second. It was a night when everyone washed behind his ears and escorted his "best gal"
to the gala event. As was expected, the "Prom" was the greatest event in our senior year. Art Simmers and
his Esquires provided the music. Thus we concluded our "A" Class activities. T
At last that long awaited event arrived-Commencement. Our days at Northeast as students were over
and we were to go forth into this world as men, always cherishing the happy memories of our Northeast days.
The task before us is not an ordinary one, and there are no new horizons to attain yet. Our future is
uncertain, our job great. Yet we know our goal-victory and peace. With unfailing determination and the
help of God, we shall achieve it.
Qne ol the most exclusive organizations active in the
school was the Northeast l-lonor Society. This organization
was under the guidance ol Mr. John Wesley Rhoads. The
purpose ol the l-lonor Society was to recognize scholarship
but also to insist upon well-rounded development ol par-
ticipation in extra-curricular service to the school.
The requirements lor entrance into the l'lonor Society
were rigid. lt was necessary to have an NE or a Northeast
Senate Award, and also a distinguished report card at the
end ol the second report period.
The school presented a beautiful embossed certificate
ol membership, and the names ol the members were placed
on ci special bulletin board next to the office.
The Honor Society was formed by the Senate in 1938.
The members ol the l-lonor Society in the Class oi Jan.,
'45 are: William Cohen, Renaldo DiNella, Russell l-luns-
berger, John l-lughes, James Milne, Marvin Norin, Martin
Pinsker, Kurt Reibel, Ralph Shapcott, Joseph Sloss and
Q, y in,
if . Wu
At the close ot each term the Senate gives to certain boys an award, which is known as a Senate
Award, in recognition of Upersonal influence, character, and individual achievementf' by which a student
makes a distinct contribution to the student life and welfare of Northeast l-ligh School.
The Senate Award is not an athletic award, but an extra-curricular award. Each activity in which o
boy participates is given a certain number of points depending on the number of work hours per week
involved. Candidates may have several activities. The activity may be obscure but important, therefore a
boy who is not well known may earn an award. Popularity plays no part in the selection. The entire
record oi the student nominated is thoroughly investigated even to such points as the number of tickets
he has sold for the Revue and Senate Plays.
The fact that in the past decade the Senate Award has been conferred on about one out ol every
two hundred students indicates that it is a rare honor.
-fi5E :i?l 2 2 2i?2 2 liE1 2 : i7- 7
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lt, NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOGL lit
,W PHILADELPHIA ttyl
ijtt SENATE AWARD ti
tit, BY HIS PERSONAL INFLUENCE, CHARACTER AND INDIVIDUAL :li
,W ACHIEVEMENT HAS MADE A DISTINCT CONTRIBUTION TO ,ttf
ttyl, THE STUDENT LIFE AND WELFARE OF THE lltt
,tt NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL
'lim IN RECOGNITION THEREOF THE SENATE ,W
M, A V L -A AWARDS THIS CERTIFICATE ill,
lll ' 55534 tlll
tw . PRESlDENT OF THE SENATE lisp!
ln, .. ,,. ,-PRINCIPAL oF THE SCHOOL W
tw DATE .., gi
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lfzciz3 E Z:::E:1:E:2b-?:l:E:Izgfftgt-:5:A:??-25:222:-2
Walter Boyce, William Cohen, Hans Engholer, James Erickson, Thomas Gienger,
Russell l'lunsberger, Lawrence Levan, Charles McCain, John Mcfutcheon, David
Miller, James Milne, James Orr, Kurt Reibel, George Seltzer, Joseph Sloss, and
As cu trttrmq climax ol our class sociol activities tlwe S ' D
,, etwlor rom WGS Ort out-
Ctcurrrliriqg success tr was ltelfl Gt tlwe CedGrbrOOl4 Country Club Ort liltomksgivirig
Fve, ClXlrnverrrlaer 99, 19445 Qrr the preceding clay, it had rained all day, but on
Werlmeesflcly tire sim errrernecl l b li'
rem e trtcl time numerous Cloufls Grtcl Q1 r'0lC'l vvimfl
in route, mcmy ol tire fellows flicl rt t
O rec-ogriize tlre eritrurice, and urwwittirwgqly
lfbllttfl tlierrrselves tri Glerrsicle' but irr s ite l
, , p O everytliimg, tlie Clorrcirwg got urtcler way
prmrrrptly lite V10 nouples were riet ot tlt l
r e voor by Messrs. WilQlemore,, Krug,
Young, sliirlrl, Qricl Dr Powlurtcl cmcl tlrerr res '
, pertrve wives llten eoclr girl wus
preserrtefl witlr cm lcwor, im tlre lorm of Q rrrotlter ol l lt
- 'peut eort witlw G Qolfl Northeast
irrsicgrriu on cm rinplrl rlwcnrrt
Hfxrt Qirrrrriers' lfscquiresn proviclerl time music oml alter lieoririq tlweir
'UVJF1 HljUlFil4l6?H. Villllt ill? CHC'l'tGSlI'C Q'
, 1 wltlcli plclyecl lust urrcl stew selecstierts
eaually well, all agreed that they were a Hsolid creyvll.
During the evening many pictures were talcen, and when the football team
members assembled tor their picture, we were surprised to see that they were as
lresh as the proverbial daisy, tal4ing into account the tact that they played Central
in the afternoon.
At :approximately lQ:3O the exodus began, and the question ot where to eat
was auite a problem, Since most ot the more popular places closed early that night.
As a result most ot the couples met at smaller places and Finished this gala night by
eating turkey and other delicacies.
The members ot the prom committee were Clayton Liddell, James lfriclcson, Albert
Bieri, Ed. Comlort, Franlc Gable, Russell l-lungsberger, Charles Kradzinsld, Charles
Krewson, Stewart MacDonald, James Milne, Walt Rambacher, Dan Ramsey, Bob
Schneclc Raymond Snitzel, and John Snyder,
' -ss-mr al r m
, y e ected officers raised the curtain on our
first class activity. The "B" class prom was one of the most successful in Northeast
history with about 130 couples attending. The Prom Committee decided to hold it
at the Qalclane Review Club on Friday, May 26. For our dancing and listening
pleasure we had "Jackie Lee," fwho was none other than our own Jaclc l.ibofslcyD
and his orchestra and vocalists.
For the two days preceding the Prom, the east coast was deluged by a Hlxlorth-
easter", but out of respect for its namesake, it left us with a clear, starry slcy. ln
spite of some confusion as to the exact location of the club, most couples arrived
about 9:30 PM., when we were welcomed by Messrs. Wildemore, Krug, Judd and
Dr, Rowland, all with their respective wives,
Jackie Lee and his orchestra
were really "in the grooven and after a few of
his fast numbers, both orchestra and dancers retired for the Hpause tha
ting off to a fine start the newl l
Some rejuvenated themselves by downing col4es and hot dogs, while others took
short strolls outside, "just for the airf' After reassembling, "Bill" Smeltzer, of the
January '44 class, took pictures of the Prom Committee and of various fellows with
their girls. Someone suggested dancing on the lawn, since the hall was quite
warm, and, after cooling off, many formed a group around the bandstand and sang
old and new favorites to Jaclcie's piano accompaniment. Shortly before one
ofcloclc, most couples dispersed and met at the popular eating spots, thus ending the
The members of the Prom Committee, whose work made the affair a success,
were Clayton Liddell, Ed. Daly, James Ericlcson, Ray Lodise, Bernard Alter, Gilbert
Heebner, John Snyder, Albert Bieri, Gus Constant, Ed Bradley, Hans Enghofer,
Richard Goldsmith, Robert Leary, James Milne, Walter Rambacher, Elwood Seltzer,
Ralph Shapcott, Eugene Waldbauer, and Calvin Yaeger.
J Overture-"My Maryland" Selection ..... .... R omberg
Pracessional March-"Entrance ol the Sirdarn . ..... lvanow
Salute to the Flag
Singing'-"My Country 'Tis ol Thee"
invocation .................... Rev. Franz Edward Qerth, Pastor of Olney Baptist Church
"The Case lor Peace Time Conscriptionn ................... written by Robert A. Gross
delivered by A. Gilbert Heebner
MusicMpiano Solog"l2itual Fire Dance" ....................... .............. D eFalla
James l-l. Tincher, Class Jan. '46
"The Case Against peacetime Conscriptionn . ........ ......... w ritten by Kurt Reibel
delivered by Joseph Sloss
Presentation of Diploma
Theodore S. Rowland, Principal
Acceptance ol Diploma
Clayton R. Liddell President ol the Class
The Alumni Gold Medal
The Simon Gratz English Award
The lsaac Sheppard Medal
The Murrel Dobbins Prize
The Class ol 1893 Prize
The Class ol 1909 Prize
The Commercial Prize
The Service Award
The Philadelphia Quartet Club, German Prize
Presented by Louis A. Young, Class 1910
President ol the Alumni Association
Trumpet Solo-"Recollections" .... ..................... ..... L l ewellyn
Louis J. l-legyi Jan. '45
Class Honor Men
William C. Buehler, Jr. Clayton R. Liddell
William l-l. Kommer Norman Waldman
William J. Jones
James C. Erickson, lll, Presenter
Edward T. Daly, Assistant Presenter
School Song . ............... .... . . .... Class and Audience
Exit March--"March aux Flambeaux . . ...... Clarke
"The Case For
A. GILBERT HEEBNER
"The Case Against
JOSEPH H. SLOSS
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The Northeast-Kensington Dances were always social events which members of all classes could
attend. As in preceding terms, a committee was chosen to talce care of the details of the dances.
Lou Pietrolorte, of long committee experience, was chosen as chairman. The other boys chosen were
Ed Comfort, President of the Qriginal I-li-Y, Russ l-lunsberger, former Vice-President of the School
Community, and "Honest Tom" McLaughlin, popular President ol the School Community. ln preceding
terms, the dances were usually held alter school, at either Northeast or Kensington. l-lowever, this
term a new plan was initiated through the earnest worlc ol the committee. This plan provided lor
unight dances." These dances were held at Kensington, where a new improved recording system
was present, or at Lighthouse Boys, Club. The admission for these night dances was 55.95.
Dances were also held on special occasions. The l-lallowe'en Dance was one of the most
successful. Members of the two committees, one from Kensington and one from Northeast, decorated
the gym with Kensington and Northeast banners, and many l'lallowe'en decorations. ln line with
l'lallowe'en, the refreshments were apple cider, ginger snaps, and butter pretzels. There was also
a special dance at Lighthouse on December 15, which featured a jitterbug contest.
, 4. ln. .
The Northeast Band, which is one of the leading ones in Public I-iigh School ranks, is a
bright spot in Northeasfs extra-curricular activities. Its membership of fifty pieces, coupled
with its musical ability malces it outstanding on the football Field as well as in the school
assembly programs. lts conductor, Mr. Francis Murphy, is himself a Fine musician, being the
organist and choir master at l3hiladelphia's famed Christ Church. l-lis musical talent,
combined with that of the Fifty musicians, has really made the band outstanding.
ln the spring semester, the band concentrates on the thundering overtures and more modern
worlcs from the pens ol F. Victor l-lerbert, Jerome Kern and other contemporaries. These
pieces, along with a lew marches, and more somber selections are prepared for the All-
Public Symphonic Band Festival, which is held in May. Forthis occasion the best instrumentalists
are chosen, and combine to form a
wonderful one-hundred piece band.
ln the lall semester the band concen-
trates on various marching maneuvers,
which they perform on the gridiron be-
tween the halves ol the weeldy football
The band's graduates this term are:
Maclcie Shaeler, 'lst trumpet, l'lenry
Jettison, lenor Sax, Arthur l'laynes
and l'larry Shilling, Clarinetists, James
Ericlcson, Flute and Piccolo, and Charles
Krewson ol the Color Guard.
ln 1906 the First step was talcen toward the building ol a line organization. "Great oalcs
from little acorns grow," is a proverb which readily describes our orchestra, under the
direction ol Mr. Paul Duffield. ln its Frequent appearances in assemblies and at graduation
exercises it has received many line compliments from our distinguished guests, who range from
world-renowned opera stars to prominent lawyers.
The quality of our orchestra is graphically illustrated each year when selections lor the
All-public Qrchestra Festival are made.
Many ol our players are selected lor this
With the combined ellorts of these slcilled
instrumentcilists and the musical knowledge
of lvlr. Dultield, the small blaclc notes seem
to spring to life in delightful unison. The
lilting notes ol the violin, and the more
somber, mysterious tones ol the clarinet
seem to have a pacilying eltect when
combined with the other instruments.
Two reliable performers will be lost
through the graduation ol Lewis Hegyi,
lst trumpist, and David Miller, pianist and
The l'Arobion Nightiesn stepped out of the story
bool4 ond unfolded itself on the stoge of Morrison l'-lolli
Th N h
e ort eost Revue ol 1944, one ol the most colorful
ever presented ot Northeast, vvos given on April Q7, 98,
99, ond Moy 4, 5, ond 6.
Authored, directed, ond staged by Mr. l-loword
l-lenzel, with the ossistonce ol Mr. William Fohy, the
ploy gove the oudience comedy, doncing, ond music.
It vvos o smosh hit, ond ployed to copocity houses every
night. Mr. l-lenzel ond Mr. Fohy deserve much credit
lor producing such o good shovv.
The ploce vvos Bogdod, the time, "once upon o leop
yeord' The plot concerned l-lorounol-l2oschid, Sultan ol
Bogdod, ond his vvicl4ed holl-brother, Qrtho Dox. They
had o horse roce, in order to settle once ond For oll who
vvos the Sulton ol Bogdod. Qrtho Dox's horse "Fire"
vvon by o length over the Sulton's horse, "Cream-l3ull,H
ond the Sulton lost his crovvn,
l'lovvever, Crtho Dox appointed l-laroun the Ambas-
sador to the U. S. and he and his glamorous bride,
Scheherezade made arrangements to Fly to America.
Added skits ranged from opera to magic.
The dancing, as usual, vvas ol the best quality. The
show opened with an Qriental Dance, and Scheherez-
ade also danced a solo called-Danse du Serpent. The
Joclcey Dance and the "Over There" dance were per-
The members of the Class ol January '45 in the Revue
were William Gross, William Cohen, and Stuart Perlman.
William Gross added to the hilarity by portraying Stee-
cha, Mistress of the Queenic' Nardrola. William
Cohen gave a yard by yard account ol the horse race as
the sports announcer. Stuart Perlman was a vital
member of the Gentlemen Chorus.
The Northeast Svving Band was really Hhotn on the
six nights, and the audience enjoyed them.
"Out ol the Frying Pan," Northeasfs 19th annual
Senate play, was presented in Morrison l"lall on Mon-
day and Tuesday nights, December 4th and 5th. The
audience, which paclced the auditorium to capacity on
both nights, agreed that it was one ol the best comedies
ever presented at Northeast.
For the First time in recent years, the production was
not staged on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday evenings,
because night school was not in session at this time, and
the boilers couldn't be heated up just for the auditorium.
Mr. Fahy, assisted by Mr. l-lenzel, again directed the
The play, written by Francis Swann, consisted ol three
acts. The comedy concerned the eliorts of three young
men and three young women, with stage aspirations, to
convince a producer of their talents. Directly under their
apartment in New York, lived a Broadway producer,
who was about to cast a road company. The actors
constantly rehearsed the play in the hope that they would
get him to come upstairs, and thus discover their abilities.
When by chance he did come upstairs to borrow a cup
of Flour, they staged a murder scene so realistically, that
humorous misunderstandings occurred, including an in-
vestigation bythe police.
Following the usual procedure, the cast was a double
one. ln the event ol the absence ol one actor, another
could substitute lor him.
Ol the Fifteen boys in the cast, only three were seniors.
All three are veterans ol both Revues and Senate
plays. The Seniors were Marvin Spritzler, who played
the parts ol "Kate" and "Muriel" on dillerent nights,
William Gross, who interpreted Hlvlrs. Garnet" and UML
Kennyill and William Cohen, who also portrayed Hlvlr.
Kennyl' and "Ma1rge.H Excellent performances were
given by all three
The Northeast Swing Band provided musical enter-
tainment and scored its usual success.
ORIGINAL H i -Y
Ihe activities ol the Northeast I-Ii-V Club are
based upon the phrase Mio create, maintain, and
extend throughout the school and community, high
standards of Christian character." Under the
capable sponsorship ol Mr. Cunningham, the mem-
bers have served as Revue and Senate Play
ushers. I-Ii-Y members are all connected with the
school's extra-curricular activities, including athle-
tic teams, service squads, Tribunal, and the Senate.
lhe club has many activities which are not
directly connected with those al the school. Ihese
include: the Kensington I'li-Y Dances, a semi-
annual banquet, and other special activities.
The ohiicers ol the club were: Edwin Comfort,
Rresident, Russell l'lunsberger, Vice-Rresident,
Winlield Etter Secretary, Gus Constant, Treasurer,
Diclc Austen, chaplain, and Robert Rumpi, Sergeant
Qne ol the vital organizations about which
little is Icnown is the I.ocl4er Squad. Everyone
realizes haw important loclcers are in the school,
yet he does not realize what a tremendous taslc
caring lor the lockers is. Something is always
going wrong, doors and hinges brealc, loclcs wear
out, and boys forget their combinations. It is the
duty of the Locker Squad, headed by Mr. Fisher
and Mr. King, to repair all these detects. The
boys on the squad are chosen from the Mechanic
Arts and Industrial Courses.
FIRST AID SQUAD
Upon the advent of war in I94i, the First Aid
Squad was Iormed under lVIr. lomplcins, who later
Ielt to join the service. Mr. Elmer Iheiss, Iormerly
ot our own gym department and later also a mem-
ber ol the Armed Forces, succeeded him and re-
tained the high standards ol the organization by
keeping it in practice with various 'iincidentsn
during the Irequent practice air raid drills. Each
member was assigned to one ol several special
stations in the building where equipment was l4ept
and although Iortunately, there were no air raids,
they were prepared For any emergency.
The Squad will lose many oi its valuable members
with the graduation ot Gus Qonstant, James Erick-,
son, George Gardner, John I-Iill, I-loward McElroy
John Rulli, Andrew Raymond, and James Weiss.
The Northeast Eencing Club, under the direction
ot lvlr. Bradbury, met every Tuesday and Thursday
in Room 'lO3. Erom there, the members went to
the gym or the lunchraom to practice. About
Forty boys composed the club, and from these boys
the Fencing Team was chosen. The captain ot the
team is the presiding otticzer of the club. Al "Bud"
Vittoriano was captain of the 1944 season.
Fencing, one ot the oldest sports, has recently been
revived. ln its modern torm it teaches coordination
ol mind and body without inflicting bodily injury.
Every term the club is gaining new interest among
the students. The enrollment has increased greatly
in the past few terms. Fencing is not a lost art.
CIRCLE H i -Y
The Circle Eli-Y has been in existence for two
years. The club held its meetings on alternate
Eridays, at the North Branch Y.lVl.C.A. At these
meetings they planned hikes, dances, swimming
parties and many other social activities. The
members ol the club also cooperated with the
V,tvt.C.A. in the distribution ol Christmas baskets
during the Christmas season.
Also this year they cooperated in the inter-l-li-Y
dances with the Qriginal Northeast l'li-Y and the
Tri-V From Kensington. The purpose of the club
was "to create, maintain, and extend throughout
the school and community, high standards of
Christian character and leadership". The ollicers
ol the club were: John Snyder, Rresident, James
Armour, Vice-Rresident, Richard l'lansen, Sec-
retary, Dick liele, Treasurer, James Erickson,
gxhaplain, and Eugene lxxfaldbauer, Sergeant-ab
The Skating Club, under the capable sponsorship
ot Mr. Stein went skating every Wednesday alter-
noon at the Circus Gardens Skating Rink. The
Skating Clubs from Kensington and lvlastbaum
joined the Northeast group at the rink every club
lhere were special rates lor club members, The
boys learned to waltz and do other fancy skating
lphe club had two or three combined Skating
Rarties with Kensington each term. A good time
was always had by all who attended.
The olticers were: Rresident, Richard Brobst,
Vice-Rresident, Edwin Bradley, and Treasurer,
The Bible Club was introduced to Northeast
l-ligh School in 'IQQB by its present sponsor, Mr.
John Wesley Rhoads.
As a result ol the Biblical instruction the boys
receive in this club, they learn to live an honest
and upright lile. They become more loyal and
patriotic citizens. Many of the boys in the club
have entered religious worlc as a result ol the
club's influence. Many ol the boys have become
Ministers, and, in the present conflict, have become
Chaplains. Qne ol these boys, Captain J. Kilbert
gave his lite in the present war. The club's olticers
were, President, John Rommel, Vice-President
Edwin Bradley, and Secretary, John Murray.
The Bible Club visits various churches and has a
guest spealcer once a month.
The Theatrical-Electrical Club was organized
in 'IQBQ and has been under the sponsorship ol
Mr. Wilson since i934.
The boys ol the club are outstanding in electrical
worlc. Through their worlc in this club, the boys
gain practical experience in the use ol electrical
equipment. The students in this club operate the
intricate lightin system utilized in the Senate Plays
and Revues. lghey are also responsible lor the
maintenance ol the public Address System and
movie projectors. James Qrr was president,
Richard l-lall, Vice-president and AldinoVittoriano,
There were thirteen members in the club. Before
entering the club, boys who are picked must serve
six months apprenticeship under the regular
Because ol the inability ol many boys to attend
alter-school meetings, a dirlerent plan ol arrange-
ment had to be lound lor the Spanish Club. Mr.
Doane, the club's sponsor, solved the problem by
letting each Spanish class have its own club. Each
class chose a day ol the weelc lor the meeting and
class officers were elected. The Spanish clubs
had a membership ol Q05 members. Acquiring
experience in Spanish conversation was the club's
main objective. Spanish customs and traditions
were studied and many reports were given on
these subjects during the term. South American
eography was presented in an interesting manner.
South American music, boolrs, authors, and painters
were some ol the other subjects discussed.
The Seniors who were officers ol the individual
clubs were James Erickson, president, and Martin
The Camera Club met every Wednesday after-
noon under the sponsorship of Mr. Abbott and Mr.
This year the camera club had the largest
membership in its history, There were twenty-
nine active members. The club was somewhat
hindered by the lack of lilm available for civilian
use because of the present war.
ljhe boys, with the use of their well-equipped
darlc room, turned out very clear and distinct photo-
The clubs oiticers were: Calvin Jeffries, presi-
dent, Albert Secldnger Vice-President, Wesley
Meixell, Secretary, and Ralph Klimoft, Treasurer.
The Northeast Bowling club, headed by Dr.
Gapp, meets at the Glenwood Alleys, Broad and
Glenwood, every Thursday afternoon. North-
eastls Fine bowling team is piclced on the basis of
averages, from the members of the club. Most of
the support for the club comes from the lower
classes lor the boys in these classes feel that by
joining the club they may be able to malce the
team and get their letter by the time they become
Northeast consistently places Fine teams in com-
petition with the Five high schools which talce an
active part in the sport.
Miss Ward, the librarian, is assisted by a very
able and efficient library squad, which was First
organized in February, 1938, when the library
Because ot the war, the Library Squad, has many
new and difficult assignments, such as lceeping a
record ol all service-men who have graduated
from Northeast and have returned to visit their
school, and keeping war bulletins and maps posted
throughout the library. The squad does these new
and special assignments along with the regular
worlc of checlcing, stamping, and repairing books,
This year the Library Squad was small because of
compact rosters, but the new members of the squad
are doing all the original worlc plus these new
During the three year stay that this graduating
class enjoyed at Northeast, the ping pon club was
ably lead by Mr. Samuel Silver of the gommercial
and l'listory Departments. Any boy who wished
to become a member of this club could do so by
attending the alter-school meetings. At these
meetings, usually held in the small gym, a boy
learned to master the sport ol ping pong. Like
other clubs at Northeast, a team was piclced from
the better members ol the club to represent the
school in meets with other schools. The members
ol the team were awarded HNE's". The men
and boys who l4new ol the good worl4 done by
Mr. Silver appreciated it.
The Tribunal was organized in 1935 and is now
under the able direction ol Mr. Doane ol the
Language Department. The Tribunal meets every
two weelcs, and it is the student judicial organiza-
tion ol the school.
The Tribunal exercises its judicial functions over
boys who disobey the laws laid down by the
Senate. It also suggests appropriate punishment,
even to the extent ol suspension from school.
It is composed ol students whose scholastic and
extra-curricular records are outstanding. The
graduating members are: Russell l-lunsberger,
Chief Justice, Martin Pinslcer, Chief Clerlc, and
Robert Gross, all of A-T. The other members are
Louis Beclc, Robert Elliot, Fred Petri, and Joseph
Varimbi, all ol B-T.
The Senate at Northeast l'ligh School is the governing body of the school. It is composed
ol a Senator and an Alternate from each section, a group of oiticers elected from these
representatives, a group oi faculty members, and a Chairman elected from this group.
At the organization meeting of the Senate on October 'l3th, 1944, Mr. l-larry Nelson,
Swimming Team Coach, was re-elected Chairman tor the third successive time. Mr. Nelson
did not Face any competition as he was the only candidate nominated out oi a possible
Fifteen. Thus he was elected by a unanimous vote .
The election lor the position of Vice-Chairman included such outstanding members ot
the school community as Thomas McLaughlin, James MacNamee, Larry l.evan, and Fred
l-lauser. l.evan won the position with a plurality oi eight votes over his nearest rival, Mac-
Namee. Russell l'lunsberger won the office of Secretary by a plurality of four votes more than
the only other candidate, Charles l.eCroix.
The faculty members oi the Senate this term were: Drs. Parker, and Shoemaker, Messrs.
Marcus, Judd, Maclaslcy, Geiges, Nelson, Cunningham, Gwen, Brachhold, Anson, l-lenzel,
Fahy, Grant and R. Murphy.
The honorary members ot the Senate were: Thomas McLaughlin, President of the
School Community, William Wagner, Carl Oster, and George Demos, Vice-Presidents of the
School Community, Joseph Varimbi, Editor oi the Megaphone, and Clayton Liddell, President
ol the "AH Class.
When Dr. Rowland administered the oath oi oitice to the Senate, he said,"The Northeast
Senate is an organization oi which the school has always been prOud.'i
The Senators from the "AU Class were as follows: William Kommer, A-'i, Bernard Alter,
A-Q, William Jones, A-3, James MacNamee, A-4, Robert Peoples, A-5, and Howard Stoclc,
The Alternates from the "A" Class were: John Snyder, A-'l, Constantine Constant, A-Q,
l-lans Enghoter, A-3, Walter Max, A-4, Robert Patterson, A-5, and Eugene Waldbauer, A-6.
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Northeast has long been l4nown lor publishing one ol the best high school newspapers in the city. lhe
Megaphone has long been a member ol the Pennsylvania School Press Association, and the Columbia Scholastic
Press Association. lor over twenty-two years the Megaphone has reported school news and has always been
a reliable paper. Although the Megaphone loses many stall members each graduation, many new members
goin the stall lrom the lower classes.
lo look at the large eight page issue which is published one would wonder il the Megaphone was always
that large. Il we glance back over twenty-two years, we would lind a single mimeographed sheet called "Ye
Olde Dumbelld' lhe present name Mlhe Megaphone" originated a year later. During the next lourteen years,
the Megaphone changed hands many times and grew larger each year.
, ws, ln 1936 Mr. Vincent Brecht toolc charge and the newspaper grew
rapidly in size and prestige. Mr. Brecht retired in 1941 and was suc-
ceeded by Mr. Roland Cain. Mr. Benjamin Sherzer tool4 over the
Business Stall. These two have done a wonderful job ol guiding the
Megaphone and have increased the circulation to over 2500 Copies
V5 an issue. This circulation is greater than that ol any other philadelphia
Although not a member ol the Senior Class, Joseph Varimbi has
done an excellent job as Editor-in-chiel. Members ol the editorial
stall ol the Senior Class are: Joseph Sloss, Deslc Editor, David Miller,
Chief Compositor and Kurt Reibel, Features Editor. The other Seniors
on the stall are, James Milne, George Gardner, lrving Weiman,
Lawrence Levan, Rinehart Potts, William Cohen, John Hill, Warren
Nace, James Ericlcson and Hans Engholer. James Weiss and John
Pulli are members ol the Business Stall.
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Joseph Bililciewicz William Jones
William Buehler William Kommer
Russell Cain Clayton Liddell
Edward Daly Robert Patterson
William DiFrancesco Lawrence Roller
Lawrence Fleisher Eugene Waldbauer
Clarence Clothier Russell Ott
William Fleming Martin Pinslcer, Mgr.
John Hughes Daniel Ramsey
James Brannon Gus Constant
Alexander Clarlc R. Robert DiNella
Philip Cardwell Edward Kleiman
Albert Corney Clayton Liddell
John Hughes Robert Schneclc
James Brannon Gus Constant
Alexander Clarlc John lrvine
Clarence Clothier Robert Kirschlce
Harold Aclcerman Harold Ziserman
William Yung, Mgr.
William Buehler Lawrence Roller
Daniel Ramsey Robert Schneclc
William Egenolf Stuart Perlman
Edgar Munyan William Rube
Salvatore Corso Kurt Reibel
Saverio Garafalo Aldino Vittoriano
E' Us Y
With many returning lettermen, Coach
Geiges and Smith opened the T944 ioothc
season with high hopes. The first gar
was played with the Hpreppersii from f
Josephs A topsy turvv battle ended wht
co-captain and center Bill Hghippyn Komm
picked up a loose ball and ran for a touc
down The game ended in a lf?-6 xiictoryf
The league season lor the Archives starts
at Qverlvroolc Field where a supposedly stror
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ol Q5-O. ln the next game, the Hldulldog
from Simon Gratz, put on an amazing exhibitic
ol the T-formation, l-lowever, the versatili
of the Ped and Black line proved to be tl
Checlang force in stopping them, 3Q-0, Ge
mantovvn was the next victim, Q0-O. ln a no
league game with Haverford, the Archiv
were nosed out 7-or Resuming their leagi
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A summary ol lootball at Northeast l-ligh School lor the last three years contains all the thrills
and spills ol this great game, ln 1942, when the present graduation class were freshmen, Northeast
produced one of the best high school football teams seen in this area in the last decade. This Archive
squad went through the season undefeated, but with one blemish, a TQ-'IQ stalemate with Easton.
The Ped and Blaclf that year set a new public high football scoring record when they beat Gratz 63-O.
,yy Q ff- ssuskmf sums .,:-mf
ln the public high play-offs, the Geigesmen defeated Germantown Q9-6, The following week
they played and defeated St. Joseph's Prep, 7-O, thus taking both the public high and city high foot-
Five of the starting eleven made honor teams, Elmer Forsythe, Walter Blair, and Andy lVlcCleary
made all-Public, Bob Esterly, All-Scholastic, and "Bud, Sutton, All-State.
ln 1943, the Archives again proved their worth by taking the public high championship. Sparked
by Bill Jones, the Red and Black went through another undefeated public high league season. ln the
first league game the Geigesmen trounced the Simon Gratz "Bulldogs" 31-O. lraveling to South
Phila., they outplayed the "Rams" squad and won a thrilling 12-7 victory, The Archives proved their
might by attaining the highest league score by outpointing Ben Franklin 45-O. Frankford lost a 6-O
decision to the Archives in the traditional ball game.
lhe Geigesmen met St. Josephs in a topsy-turvy non-league tilt. Bill Jones' educated toe won
the game for Northeast 13-12.
The Archives powerhoused their way to the public high title by registering a 19-6 victory over
Centrafs "Crimson and Goldi' team.
At Franklin Field, the HBurrs" of West Catholic earned the right to be called the City Champions
by administering to the Archives a Q1-O defeat.
ln 1944, the Red and Black started the season with high hopes for its third consecutive Public
High Title and also its second City l'ligh Title. ln a pre-season non-league tilt with St. Joseph's Prep,
The Archives achieved their third consecutive victory over the "l3reppers". Taking on next a supposed
strong Overbrook team the Northeast squad trounced the "l-lilltoppersn, Q5-O. The 'l'-Formation of
Simon Gratz was then tested, and found to be very weak, 39-O. West Phila. then became guest at
Northeast field and went away outpointed, Q8-O. ln this game Bill Jones set a new record for scoring
by any one player in a single contest by scoring all Q8 points. ln a drizzling rain the team beat Ger-
mantown Q0-O at McCarthy Stadium.
ln the traditional Frankford game the Red and Black trounced the "Pioneers" 31-O in a thrilling
contest. Norm Waldman started the game by sparking a touchdown on the second play.
The Central "Mirrors" then bowed to a championship-bound Archive squad in a thrilling contest
at McCarthy Stadium. The score 31-6.
The "Rams" of South Phila., angry because of their only defeat last year at the hands of North-
east, met the Archives at Franklin Field for the Public l'ligh Playoffs and the "Rams" out-pointed a
gallant, hard-hitting Red and Black team.
With the brightest outloolc in years, the 1943-44 Archive basketball team had high
hopes ol taking its First championship since TQQ8. Coach Mllcem Wooley had live lettermen
returning from the previous yearls sauad,
Last season Tom Lambert stood out as one ol the best players ever to vvear the Red and
Blaclc ol Northeast, scoring more points in a single game than any other player in the league
and Finishing second to Southerns Ed lserner in the public l-ligh League scoring race. As a
reward for his scintillating play, he vvon a berth on the All-public l-ligh Baslcetball leam.
"Dan" Ramsey, one of the smaller members ol the team, proved to be vvorth more than the
space he toolc up as he often outplayed the taller boys. l-le vvon honorable mention on the
All-public Team. Bob Schneclq, also a graduating Senior, proved to be a great asset to the
Cn the first night ol the playolls at Convention l-lall, the Archives met Bartram, the team
at the head ol the league. For the first hall it loolced as if Northeast had the game safely
tuclced avvay, but the Clippers roared bacl4 in the second halland lelt the Wooleymen on the
short end of a 35-99 score. The second night found Northeast tangling vvith Qverbroolc.
lhis time the Red and Blaclc quintet proved to be too much for the l-lilltoppers as they led
through the entire game coming out in lront 36-35 to Finish the season in third place
Graduating seniors ol the team are, 'KDan,' Ramsey, 'Baby' Schneclf, "Bill" Buehler,
"l.arry,' Roller, and 'llrvu Weiman.
The T943-44 Swimming leam held up Northeast's swimming tradition by talcing the public l-ligh
League Championship for the eighth consecutive year. The team got ohf to a good start, duclcing
Germantown by the score of 45-Qi. The second and most difficult meet ol the season lor the Archives
was staged against West Philadelphia, the Final tally showing the Nelsonmen victors to the tune ol
42-24. The next two meets with Qlney and Central were easily won by the Northeast mermen by
the respective scores ol 43-Q3 and 46-QO.
The team ended its successful season by talcing First place in the Championship meet held at the
Broadwood pool. Even though the Nelsonmen were downed in the Fifty and one hundred yard free
style races and in the diving events, they came back undaunted to place First in the remaining events.
Qutclassing the rest ol the Field, the team ran up a total ol 63 points, West philadelphia being runner
up with 40 points. Alter the meet, Mr. Nelson received his usual duclcing in the pool. This custom
started when Northeast won its first championship.
Northeast's swimming teams have won forty-four consecutive dual meets, dating baclc as lar as
1936 when they started their present string. This was made possible through the guidance ol Mr.
l-larry Nelson, the coach. Many stars have been developed by Coach Nelson.
Examples of them are "Bill" Cant, who went on to star at Penn, Diclc Lilly and l-larry Cannon.
Graduating seniors ol the team are Clarence Clothier, Larry Roller, and Walter Rambacher.
- . ... -AM
When championships were lew and lar between, Northeasfs soccer team brought home
the Ubaconn another championship, to he more exact, the eighteenth championship in
Following on the heels of what was considered to be lNlortheast's greatest soccer team,
the '44 squad proved more than worthy ol the red and blaclc boaters' reputation.
The varsity squad under the skillful guidance of the late Coach Frank Terry, rolled up
overpowering defeats upon Gratz, 8-O, Germantown, 'IO-O, West Philadelphia, 8-O, and
They then prepared for Qlney and Frankford, the two other possible contenders for
the league crown. piloted by co-captains Johnny Hughes and Clarence "Wes,' Clothier,
they went forth to do battle.
The line contained such stellar players as high scorer Bert Miller, Captain Hughes, Jim
Gault, "Moe" Morehead, and Wilson Baitzel. They were ably backed up by halfbacks
Dan Ramsey, Walt Dawson, Gordon Smith, fullbacks Captain Clothier, Bill Kalkbrenner, and
Goally Ott, with Bill Fleming, George Spalding ,and "Zeke" Zoolalian as reserves. The
team found Olney a bit more stubborn than the others. l-lowever, when the points were
counted, Northeast was the victor 4-O. The eleven then set their teeth fortheir perennial
enemy in sports, Frankford.
ln the pouring rain, viewed by half a dozen waterlogged spectators, Northeast emerged
winners 4-O to again be sole possessors of the championship. Not only did the Terrymen add
to the brilliant record of the past teams in winning the top honors, but they again were un-
beaten, untied, and most of all unscored upon for the second successive year.
This is a soccer record that will stand for some time to come. Three cheers for the North-
east soccer team.
With eleven veterans returning from the previous yearis team, the T944 Cross,
Country team opened the season with high hopes, Coached by Mr Alexander, the
team was lead by co-captains i'Jim'i Brannon and "Gus" Constant.
The harriers opened their season against Central and Franlclin, and came through
in great style to tal4e First place, ln this meet, John Quinn set the pace lor the locals,
coming in iourth, vvith iiflxlexil Clarlc, iollovving in iiith place.
The second meet vvas a non-league tilt with Roman Catholic. The Archives
vvon the meet by one point, tal4ing six out oi the iirst ten places.
With tvvo victories already behind them, Bartram and Roxborough were easily
beaten in the next encounter. Quinn came in First, Shapcott second, Constant third
and Gilbert lourth. Eight oi the First ten places vvere awarded the Archives,
ln the last league meet oi the season, the harriers toolc iirst place over German-
tovvn and South philadelphia, This ended a very successiul league season for the
Archives. lhey had placed first in every meet, and vvere loolaing iorvvard anviously
to the Championship meet.
ln the Championship meet, the fxrcihives bovved to Central, losing by 35 points.
In this meet, John Quinn vvas the iirst local to finish, coming in ninth, iollovved by
Clarlc, tvvelith, Shapcott, sixteenth, Constant eighteenth, and Weigle nineteenth.
lhe seniors on the team who ran their last race Wearing the Ped and Black are:
.lame-s Brannon, Alexander Clarlc, Gus Constant, Robert Dihlella, and Ralph Shapcott,
wifi ' - tt tc -K- isyfi
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During the 1944 season, under the able coaching of Frank Terry, the Northeast baseball team
won Q games, while losing only two. This put them in a tie for second place. ln the opening game,
Bob Schneclc registered his First win oi the season, triumphing over Bartram by the score oi 'IQ to 3. ln
the second game, the Archives trounced Ben Franlclin, QO to 3. The next game was with Roxborough
and our team pounded in '15 runs to 3 for the opposition. Schneclc then came through with another
win against Central, by the close score oi 8 to 7. The game went into extra innings and was the long-
est game oi the season. Schneclc pitched his best game against Qverbrook, allowing only three hits
and winning 4 to O. The sixth game against Simon Gratz was won by Clayton Liddell, 5 to 3. The
First defeat came at the hands ot Clney when the Archives were trounced ii to 5. The next two
games resulted in victories over Southern and Germantown. The most important game with Franlfiord
was lost 6 to 3. ln the Final game we beat West philadelphia by the score oi 4 to 3, with Schneck
The leading batter for the season was Johnny Miller with an average oi .45O, followed by
Russ Qtt with a .375 average. The infield was composed oi Johnny Miller at First, John Hughes at
the key stone, Eiill Bryan at short-stop, Walt Bahr in the hot corner, and John Werner catching. In
the field were Al D'Alonzo in left, Russ Ott in center, and Larry Roller in right. The pitching staii was
Bob Schneclc, Clayt Liddell, Walt Reustle, Lou Wilensky, Tom Young, and lrv Goldblatt.
Q 3-f if V.,
999 . -
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With many returning lettermen, the T944 track season opened with high hopes. Coach Qwens,
who lead the runners, and Coach Thiess, who directed the field event men, had their eyes set on the
championship. The team lacked individual stars, but it was o well-rounded team in oll the events, and
because of this fact it was hoped that it would place men up with the leaders in every event.
The team was lead by Captains Greenwald and Cullen. Greenwald lead the field event men,
and he was the stor shotputter of the team. Cullen who was an excellent sprinter running both the
'TOO and 990 yard dashes, lead the runners.
In the opening meet of the season with Overbrook ond Qlney, Clverbrook, picked as one of the
leoding contenders for the championship, won the meet by a one-point margin over Northeast which
placed second, and Olney which placed third. This meet proved that the Archive team was exception-
ally strong in the hurdling department, with Bob and Bill Wagner leading the way with excellent
performances. ln the second meet, Central, Franklin and Roxborough were the contenders. Central
won the meet, at the same time extending its winning streak to Q2 straight meets, The score was
BOM for Central, 70 for Northeast, 4OVg for Franklin, and 'VI for Roxborough, the weakest team in
the league. ln this meet, Bob Wagner scored his second straight hurdling victory of the season.
The Archives also won the 440-yard relay with Randolph, Rohrer, Dykes, and Callahan carrying
the baton. Captain Bob Cullen placed second in the TOO-yard dash, but came back later in the day
to capture the Q20 yard dash. Jim Brannon placed second in the mile run, and the team mile
was won by Murphy, Clarke, Thieroff and Seronis of Northeast. The mile relay team of Thompson,
Irvine, Stephenson and McFarland came through to upset Centrol's highly rated team. Valuable
points were scored in the field events by John Wisniewski in the pole vault, and Barnes in the high
jump, placing first and second respectively in their events.
Starting the second half of the season the Archives met Frankford and Bartram. Frankford which
was considered to have o fairly strong team nosed out the Archives, with Bartram placing third. The
outstanding performance of this meet was the running of the two mile relay team of Clothier, Constant,
Weigle and Stephenson. They outdistanced their nearest rivals by over QOO yards. ln their final
engagement, the Archives won their First meet of the season. Germantown placed second and
ln the championship meet at Franklin Field, on Saturday, May 28, the Northeast team tied lor
third place in the league standing. Overbrook won the championship by one point over Central.
Bob Wagner, star hurdler ot the Northeast team, broke the old league record in the 190-yard hurdles
with a time of15.5 seconds, but had to be content with second place as Carrol Pirommer of Frankford
was clocked in 15.3 seconds, three-tenths oi a second better than the old league record. The 440-yard
relay was the only event in which the locals could capture a First place. Randolph, Callahan, Frank
and Cullen turned in brilliant performances in winning this event. l-lowever, the Archives did manage
to take second place in four events. Jim Brannon and Alex Clark, both seniors, turned in excellent
performances on the four-mile relay team. Brannon anchored the team and turned in his best time ot
the year. V
The seniors who ran their last race in high school competition are: James Brannon, Alexander
Clark, Clarence Clothier, Gus Constant, John lrvine, and Robert Kirschke.
The Northeast l-ligh School Championship Gym Team again rolled
up its sixth consecutive championship crown during the 1943-44 season,
under the able direction ol Coach lclarry Nelson. The team was
captained by its two returning lettermen, 'Edu Bradley and Harold
Ackerman, both ol whom contributed valuable points in the meets.
Starting almost from scratch, Coach Nelson produced another
championship team. With earnest determination to win the champion-
ship, the Archives defeated Bartram, Germantown, West philadelphia,
and Qlney. l-lowever, beating these teams in league competition did
not give Northeast the crown, for they had to enter the championship
meet which has First ten men ol the live schools participating. With the
thought ot past victories in their minds, and the hopes lor a sixth chamf
pionship crown, the team took First place in three ol the Five events,
to win the meet with a total ol Q3 points. The closest rival was Qlney
with T8 points. l-larold Ackerman, the co-captain, was the individual
gymnast ol the public lcligh League.
The graduating members ol the team are: l'larold Ackerman,
Peter Russo, and Harold Ziserman.
For the second consecutive year the Red and Blaclc team brought home the bovvling
championship in l944. HDoc" Gapp's Bowling Team has captured the championship tvvo
out ol their three years ol league competition.
Larry Livingston, William Rube, and William lVlcLay headed the Archive advances.
Northeast held a strong second place practically the whole season, coming from behind to
vvin their last meet and the championship. Livingston had an average of 'l50.Q with a total
ol 3604 pins in Q4 games. Rube averaged 'l6'l.7 with a total of 3880 pins in the same number
ol games, and lVlcLay came in strong withci15O.9 average and a total of 3357 pins in Q1 games.
Completing last season with 37 points, the Red and Blaclc team had as their closest rivals,
Franldord and South Phila. with 34 points each. Bartram, the strongest rival until the last
meet, Finished next to last with 33 points. Qlney Finished in last place vvith QQ points.
The team as a vvhole had an average at 789.4 in a total ol Q4 games. Their average
last season was 897.3 .
The graduating members ol the team are: "Bill" Rube, "Ed" Munyan, and .Stun
Mr. Bradbury brought home to Northeast another championship fencing team
this year, Qur svvordsmen started out by losing to Upper Darby, but came right back
by defeating Girard College. Then they met Northeast Catholic and again tasted
defeat, but with this valuable experience behind them, they started league competi-
tion by defeating Frankford, Central, and Bartram, all by the close score of 7-6. We
were then upset by tvvice-defeated South Phila. This tied the Archives vvith Ben
Franklin, vvho was their next league opponent. Cn March QT, in a tense and very
close contest, the Northeast bladesmen sent Franklin to defeat by the score of 7-6,
thus clinching the title. Hovvever, there was a three vvay tie for second place be-
tvveen Central, Ben Franklin, and Southern.
Captain of our victorious team this year was AI 'iBud" Vittoriano who was a
major factor in making the victories possible. Qther graduating members of the
team are Reibel, Corso, MacDonald, Baker, l-lill, and Manny ftxgard, the manager.
The fencing team can usually be seen practicing on the roof or in the gym, when the
vveather does not permit outside workouts. The Fencing Team is hard hit because of
the number of graduates, but with a turn out of about forty members in the Fencing
Club, there are good possibilities of keeping that fencing crovvn within the portals
of Northeast for many years to come.
Qur Northeast Tennis Team, under the able leadership ol Dr. Gapp, tried their
best last year. Because ol the laclc of experienced players, they did not do so well.
lhey started olt by getting the courts in the best condition possible. That was a
dilticult taslc. They started league competition by losing to the 'iBulldogs" 5-O.
The Archives then came back to deleat Roxborough 5-O, and then lost a close one to
Germantown 3-Q. They then tell before the more experienced players ol Central,
Qlney, West Phila., Frankford, and LaSalle. West Phila. won the title.
Bitterliclc was the captain ol our racaueteers and graduated in June ol '4-4. l-le
has already seen military action, and, while in this country recovering lrom wounds,
came baclc to Northeast lor a visit. First man ol the team was Norin, followed by
Bitterliclq Levin, ldler, Joe Shatz, and Epstein, Qur team will be hit hard by gradua-
tion, since only two members will be lelt.
Ar the end ol the year several of our laculty members challenged the team to a
meet and showed us that they are not yet Hold and grey," as they won all but one
ol the matches.
Q--is """' K if
ws Q 5 1
4 if 5 4 'i' ' Q s AX:Q'k
' ' ii I .. l fs
Without a cheering section a Northeast gridiron classic
would almost be a Failure. The great work oi the group is
excelled only by their ability to suprise old and new admirers
with impossible gymnastic feats.
Coached by Mr. l-larry Nelson ot the Gym Department,
each year's squad seems to be better than its predecessor, and
this group was no exception, There were no seniors on the
squad. The members ol the squad were: Bob Wagner, Bill
Xxfagner, Clit Wood, Joel Baba, James Farer, John Bolton,
Russ Kenin, Paul Peichert, Charlie Solis, and Edward Sanders,
V-'fi sr 4
f!Z"'?'?3'WiIS!9ji'5'W W ' '
gfpvwnc 5 wmq-72,
ONGS AND GHEER
CTO the tune of "The Church's One Foundationnl
Let every son ol Northeast
l'lis voice uplilt in song,
That all may lcnow her honor,
Above all stain of wrong.
To thee we'II e'er be loyal,
Thy name we'll e'er defend.
We pray thy fame increasing
May last 'til time shall end.
Thy years are Filled with glory,
Thy Fame is spread afar,
The spirit ol thy classrooms
Shines as a guiding star.
May it forever lead us
To victory's reward.
To hail thee and to bless thee
Qur hearts are here outpoured.
True to thy noble teachings
Each son will ever be
While marching through liIe's journey
ln goodly company.
And when the strife is over
And we are called to rest,
There still shall come forth others
Thy worth to manifest.
Fight, team, Fight!
Zig-a-boom! Rah! Rah!
Zig-a-boom! Rah! Rah!
Northeast, Rah! Rah!
CWhistleD, Boom, Rah!
CWhistleD, Boom, Rah!
Northeast, Rah! Rah!
FIGHT TEAM FIGHT
Fight team light!
Fight team fight!
N.E.l'l.S. Fight! Fight! Fight!
CTO the tune of "Aura Lee"D
Near a busy city street
Stands o noble school,
Home ot virtue, learning's seat,
Owning honor's rule.
I-lail, Northeast! l'lciil, Northeast!
Loyal sons are we,
From the greatest to the least,
Singing praise to thee.
Made of granite are thy walls,
Type of lofty life,
So the teachings of thy halls
Are with manhood rife.
QRepeat Iaster gradual lyj
Three cheers Success!
Three cheers Success!
Three cheers Success!
Three cheers Success!
Yea! Team! Team! Team!
WhiI'I! Whaclc! Red and Black!
I yell Manual!
Sis! Boom! Bah! CRepeat three times!
Northeast! Northeast! Northeast!
Team! Team! Team!
For many years, now, awards for Northeast's outstanding leadership in athletics
have been kept in the trophy case whch stands proudly in our library.
Some ol the trophies were originally made for presentation each year to the
champion team of that year. Ever since Northeast entered athletic competition, it
has earned many of these championship trophies. Qlten they remain at Northeast
for several seasons.
Following are several ol the trophies which have been presented to Northeast
during its long, glorious, and illustrious history: The Baseball Trophy ol 1909 pre-
sented by Wm. l-l. Wanamaker, The University of Pennsylvania Cross Country Award
of 1910, presented by Howard C. Potts, The Football Association Award of 1919,
presented by the Football Association of Eastern Pennsylvania, and the 150 yard
Free Style Relay Swimming Trophy of1934, presented by Harold Mulligan.
W, QQ, 4
AVORITE SAVINGS OF TEACHER
Mr. l.. K. Smith: l don't give a tinlcersclamn.
Dr. Wildes: Tomorrow, bring in a copy of what l said today.
Mr. Beidler: Talce buclcwheat calces for instance.
Mr. Bradbury: The marlcs will be shared because of unsportsmanlilce cooperation.
Dr. Gordon: l-low many boys in here are talcing English For their native language.
Mr. Zimmerman: Pas de volontiers? Nous avons la conscription.
Mr. Cain: Ol course you lcnow it will be impossible for me to give you a passing grade on
the Final report unless you join the Megaphone staff.
Dr. Lapp: Make your demonstration lilce a girl's dress, long enough to cover the subject,
and short enough to be interesting.
Mr. Rhoads: Explain your absence as ol yesterday.
Mr. Wildemore: Did anybody see my lceys?
Mr. Cunningham: l don't lilce to brag, but . .
Mr. Brandt: l'm going to slap you boys down with a test if you don't shut up.
Dr. Gerney: Get the---out of here. Csplashl
Mr. Krug: CWhistleD. A little quieter, boys.
Mr. Woolley: Give that boy Five malceups.
Mr. Katz: You ought to read that sometime.
Mr. ltahy: This is not a lunchrooml
Mr. Horwitz: Sit down as if there were a chair there.
Mr. Fitzgerald: Now, you're not an ordinary boy.
Mr. Coles: Where's the rest oi the class?
Dr. Rowland: Good morning, boys.
Mr. Young: You're not in any trouble, are you?
' Q U.. 1 iw
,A K, W-
LIFE MEMBERSHIP TEN DOLLARS
Be among the first from the class of
I January 1945 to 'become a life member
NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL
Send check to
JOHN K. WILDEMORE, Tren HARRY E KRUG A t t T
AT THE SCHOOL
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