Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1925 volume:
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AN ANNUAL RECORD
f' TEPIPLAR ST F 'f
X Y f
Universiig Ear Book
1 Q Q E5
GJIEEU Bean Eiaura LQ- Qlarnell, mhnse
heuntinn tn Zilemple Hniuersitg anh its
iheals, ulhnse harh mark tu realize thnse
iheals, anh uxhnse insight intn their
umrth anh meaning haue nut been the
least farturs in the grmuth anh present
heuelnprnent nf a great institntinn, this
unlnme nt the "Gfen1plar" is gratetullg
hehirateh hg the Staff nt 1925
LAURA H. CARNELL
I 5 I
Plznfo by Br1cm'r1r'IL
Archibald B ard lNIcDoWell
. . . . . . . . . . . .Editor-in-Chief
Isaac Paul Maurer ........ .... M aviaging Editor
Paul C. Kaestner . . .
Gertrude Baron ........
E. Raymond Thompson ..
Emil VVrn. Colamosca ....
Herbert E. McMahan . ..
J. Hal Dugan ..........
Everett B. Townsend
. . . . .Business ZVIfmager
.. . . .Sporting Editor
. . . .Humorous Editor
David E. VVilson
Leonard J. Schwartz
Parke Bryson I
Rebecca E. Gross
Art A ssociates
John H. Bryan
Advertising A ssistcmt
Mae Nicholson Elsie Parker
Amalgamated Senior Class
HLKROLD B. BIEIII. , .....,......... ....... I Jresident
FLORENCE RI1II.INGER .... .... V ice-p1'es'icZe-Int,
HELEN D. SIIANLSY ....... Secretary
EMIL COLABIOSCA .... . . . . .Treasu-fer
WENIORS ! As such we stand on the threshold of graduation, to realize
the dreams of four years' duration which now face us as a reality.
Our life story as an amalgamated class is but short. We realized that
"there is strength in unionv at the beginning of our Junior year, so set
forth to accomplish a few things, the greatest of which was the Junior
Prom at the Germantown VVoman's Club. Such an affair at Temple
had been unknown before, and we have the satisfaction of knowing that
a new tradition has been handed through us down to the Junior classes
Thomas MacFarland ably guided the ship of class affairs, and led
us undaunted to the portals of our Senior year. The responsibility was
then shifted to Harold Biehl, who has taken up the "good work which
Tom had thus far so nobly advanced?
As all classes seem to expect great things of the Seniors, we satisfied
their expectations by a Senior dance, on December 12th, at the Philo
Museum Club, which proved to be a gala affair. Because of the many
activities of all organizations, we deemed it wise to postpone future
affairs until Spring, when we hope to take a trip up the Hudson and
enjoy, perhaps for a last time till Commencement, one more day to-
The reorganization of the Student Council has been mostly due to
the untiring efforts of the Senior class. In future years it will be known
that the Council, which is working for the welfare of all classes in the
University, will have at its head a Senior, and for its Secretary a mem-
ber of the same class. These posts this year are filled by Thomas Mc-
Farland and Paul Kaestner.
VVe will go forth next year with stores of pleasant memories to cheer
.us in our leisure hours, to recall the friendships left behind, and we hope
that our "footsteps on the sands of time" in dear old Temple will guide
others to the realization of great things still left undone.
HARRY GERSON ATLAS -
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
CENTRAL HIGH ScHoo1.
Harry Atlas is there with the goods. He was grad-
uated in February with his B.S.C. Throughout
his stay at Temple he was known as a good stu-
dent. Harry has a likeable, extremely unseliish
character, and is distinguished for his eiiciency
a STANLEY A. BALLARD SCHOOL or COMMERCE
C1-1,x1-'rua HIGH Scaoor., LONG BR.xNcx-1, N. J.
Stanley is one of those quiet fellows about whom
very little is known by anyone other than his most
intimate friends and his professors. From the
latter we learn that he is one of the best students
of Templeg one who is not afraid Of hard workg
one who delights in solving the most difhcult prob-
lems. His friends swear by him. His friendship
is eternal and of the kind that men like to have.
JACOB BENJAMIN BELL LAW SCHOOL ' ' '
SCHOOL OF Pizmcocv
Bell is the Junior member of the firm of Sacks,
Piwosky and Bell. His shoulders are always at
the wheel-a musical wheel-his step is music and
his voice is song,
Bell, like his co-partners, has a capacity for work
and an abundance of earnestness, "Earnestness is
needed in this world as much as any virtue," so
no other virtues need be recounted here.
IRVIN BENDINER LAW SCHOOL
NoxrH-E.xs'r HIGH Scuoor.
"The resources of the scholar are proportionate to
his coizflclen-ce in the attributes of the intellect"
Irvin Bendiner, the professor, insurance agent, and
winner of the second year high scholarship prize
at Temple Law School. Otherwise he gives no of-
fense and smiles benevolently to all and bears
himself with the enviable. complacency of one who
is certain of his examination mark.
HAROLD B. BIEHL COLLEGE
TEMPLE HIGH Sci-tool. "Ifeinieu TTCD
"In, character, if not in span,
He's reached the stature of a man."
Biehl, as generalissimo of the amalgamated Senior
class, has displayed the sagacity hinted at in his
Napoleonic features. He has been active in other
things than class politics and his departure will
leave gaps wholly out of keeping with his size.
Although inconspicuous, Biehl, in his years at
Temple, has managed to take part in nearly every-
President Amalgamcztefl Senior Class, "The Templar"
Stayf, 1924, Tau Xi Psi Honorary Fraternity
NEAL B. BOVVMAN Sci-IooL or COMMERCE
lVlIDDLETON HXGH SCHOOL GTS!
"My true lozoelhas my heart, and I have hers"
Neal has done well to complete his college career
without deserting the ranks of the bachelors.
However, there ,is an ,insistent rumor to the effect
that he will not enjoy the possession of his B.S.
long before he will also enjoy the possession of a
charming partner of his joys.
Faculty Club, Square and Compass Club, Merfs Glee
Club, Owl Honorary Society, Presiclent Commerce Club
President Aclzlertising Alfzmzrri, Vice-president
Spanish Club, Aclz'ert'isin.g llI6L7lCl'l69' Temple
University f'lVeekly," "The Templar," Board
of Manayers School of Commerce Alumni
MORRIS DAVID BROXVNSTEIN
SCHOOL or COMMERCE
Bnowx's PREIZKIIATOIIY Scnooi,
His classmates will never forget "Brownies" first
venture in business, or his card "Brownstein and
Kochinsky, Expert Accountants."
JOHN H. BRYAN
He is hoping to satisfy a lifelong ambition. He
was class treasurer the first and second year. "A
product of Old Phillief'
MARJORIE BUBB TEACHERS COLLEGE
AIVILLIAIXI PENN Hicu SCHOOL
Marjorie's career at Temple has been successful
in more ways than one. She has not only achieved
a Hne reputation in her classes, both practical and
academic, but has proved herself a capable teacher
and a popular student. She is one of the most ex-,
pert users of the new swimming pool, and was one
of the swimming instructors during her Junior
Stmleilt Council, T0'easurer Senior Class, Teachers
College, Swimming Squad
Frztz AEA ' '
OXFORD Hicn Scnooi.
He that bmnqs sunslnnw 'into the lives P
Fritz IS one of the first girls to receive a degree 1-
teach and Ameucanme Italian children, whose love -
she will undoubtedly win as easily as she has won
ours Fiieda is a disciple of the creed, "Laugh and A .P
Tin pnszrlzlnf Alpha Smmcz Alpha, Vice-president '-
FRAN CIS CARACIOLA LAW SCHOOL
MKXFIELD HIGH SCHOOL A N
As me must ac-rounf for every idle worcl, 1
so cz must ca l0'L4IIf oz every idle silence"
knowledge of Radiology His most marked char- 3
acteristic IS his attitude of self-satisfaction. He '
cares little as to what others think of him. Francis
has received his Ph B from Muhlenber0' College. '
FRIEDA BUNTING TEACHERS COLLEGE ' ' '
if llfllllb fannot lelp it from l1i'mselfJ' V .
in Kindeloarten at Temple Her ambition is to ,
ISABELLE CAIRNS TEACHERS CoLLEGE
FRANKFORD HIGH SCHOOL
"She sits high in all her yneopleis l1,6fL'l'tSH4
Isabelle may well be named. a student, yet with
all that she is a Hue sport. VVhat would the Forum
have done without her this year? VVe have little
fear as to her ability to guide the Cherubs next
year when she blossoms forth as a full-fledged
school-teacher. May success attend her.
Presiclent Fzzmrnz., Y.l'V.C'.,-1., L0 Carole Frcmgais
Treasurer Bible Union
W ' . gp ' .
Francis is admned bv those close to him for his : -
za . V
HENRY PLUMMER CHEATHAM, JR.
- SHAW UN1vEus1Tx', N. C.
"As a ma'n.'s salutatiofz so the total of his clzarccctevg'
in. nothing do we Ia-11 ou1'sel'ves so open as in. our manner
of 1neeti'n,g and .va1uZ'atio11."
Cheatham is characterized by his quiescent and
phlegmatic manner but he gained military honors
during the YVorld War. He can be depended upon
to return a salutation with zeal and sincere ef-
fervescence. He enjoys the quality of being able to
engage the kind regards of all.
CABIDEN HIGH SCHOOL '
"All 0rcrto'rs are dumb
Uflzen beauty yuleadethf'
FRANK J. CLAMER SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
COl,I,mEvn,1,E HIGH SCHOOL
Our daily commuter always sits in the front row
but leaves his books and assignments at home.
NO matter how trying the day, "Frank" still main-
tains the same sunny disposition.
LAW SCHOOL '
Mr. Clark, by growing a Hourishing moustache, 3
has earned for himself the soubriquet of being the
Jersey "Beau Brummelf'
Calling the roll is a droll and monotonous labor
until Clark responds to the call of his name by a
"here" which is loud and piercing enough to vir-
tually knock the unsuspecting student and profes-
sor from their seats. V
J. SCHNEYER CLEARFIELD LAW SCHOOL
SOUTH PIfIIL.inELPHI,x HIGI-I SCHOOL
UNIVERSITY OF PENNsYI.vANI,x, i21
J. Schneyer Clearfield was obliged several times
to remind the professor that he had "marked
Clearheld absent whereas he was merely late." He
was always detained by a train from Boston or New
York and many times, we venture to add, by his
lunch. His prompt attendance in class was pre-
vented by his affiliations with one of Philadelphia's
large department stores, in the capacity of
C'hancello'r Sigma Nu Phi, Vice-presiclent Senior Class
Member of the lziter-F1'atern'ity Council
HENRY REESE COHEN COLLEGE
CENTRAI, HIGH ScHooI.
'fFrom studies he never long cloth tarry
Except, perhaps, to chat with Mary."
Henry's great ambition is to obtain I's and, so
far, he has succeeded. He is an excellent student
and a credit to his class. He, too, is an honor stu-
dent and has done his research in "Federal Judi-
Ivzstructor in Political Science X
EMIL XVM. COLAMOS CA
SCHOOL OF COIVIMERCE
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
The opinion was voiced by a campus leader that
the attendance among the fair at class dances
would fall off after "Colly's" departure, and it is
hoped a second "Colly" will appear to avoid this
Photograplzic Editor "The Templar," Treasurer' of
Amalgamatecl Senior Class and of School of
Commerce Senior Class, Spanish Club
ELIZABETH B. COLE LAW SCHOOL
- BRIDGETON HIGH SCHOOL
Elizabeth Cole is the sole representative of woman-
hood to grace our class and the only woman lawyer
in South Jersey. VVere this not the Law depart-
ment of the University it would perhaps seem
becoming to prate about things that pertain to the
heart of women. But, to avoid inconsistency and
prolixity we will permit the record of her activities
to describe her further.
High Priestess Tau Clzapter, Phi Delta Delta F'rate1'nity
Secretary Law Class. 1925
JAMES VVALTER DE LISI COLLEGE
SOUTHERN HIGH SCHOOL
"Dutch" is a member Of the Italian Circle and as a
member of this organization has been active in all
inter-mural athletics. A healthy body and an ac-
tive mind are responsible for the exceptional Work
done by this student while at Temple University.
A. CHARLES DI GIOVANNI
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
"Chuck" "DiGi', TYQ
CROSBY HIGH SCHOOL, XV.-KTERBURY, CONN.
U UNIVERSITX' .OF PENNSYLVANIA
"DiGi" was instrumental in Organizing El Circolo
Italiano. He took the initiative and helped ma-
terially in making it a well-known Organization.
Vice-p1'e.s-'ident of C'i1'coIo. Italiano, Commerce Club
CATHERINE DOERING TEACI-IERS COLLEGE
BRYN AT1-:YN ACADEMY
"SLaZely as the lilies of the field"
"Kay" came to us in her Sophomore year and be-
came one of the fold at once. Her ease in accom-
plishing every task Hts her to take responsibilities
in the future. Says "Kay," "I'd like to have a nice
big car, good road, gas galore, and I'd have all that
was coming to me-plus a little bit more."
Home Evo nrmzrics Club
THEODORE DOERING TEACHERS COLLEGE
BHYN A.TI-IYN ACADEMY
"Ted's" fifty-yard dash through the entire Drexel
team last fall made the touch-down which won the
game for Temple 6 to 0. Besides being a wonder
at football, Doering is also an expert gymnast.
After graduating, he expects to become a Physical
Owl Ilonmary Society, Varsity Football, '22, '23, '24
Health Eclucation Basket-ball, '25
Tom seems to have the secret of geniality. He is
always seen with a-smile whether he is being
quizzed or taking exams.
He is from up Montgomery County way-handles
the mail for your Uncle Sam at Norristown. He
is one of the partners of Taylor and King.
JOSEPH DRUKER SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
SOUTH PHx1.,mE1.1'Hm HIGH SCHOOL
Joe -made many friends at Temple. In the capacity
of "assistant" to the director of admissions, he
helped many a bewildered student make his roster.
He finished his course in three years and is now
in the Temple Law School.
MORRIS EDELSON TEACHERS COLLEGE
' N rrM07'Ty::
MH.LEnsv11.1.E STATE Nomul.
LANCASTER HIGH ScHoo1.
"Morry" came to Temple from Millersville State
Normal School where he played Varsity basket-
ball and baseball. He has the distinction of being
the first President of the Owl Honorary Society
and it was through his work that it has succeeded
in becoming an influential student organization.
President of the Owl H07l07'U7'y Society, Memorial Com-
mittee, Business Manages' of "The Templar" for
Teaehers College I
ELIZABETH FLYNN COLLEGE
"Bessie" TA X
0Lv1'H,xx'r HIGH SCHOOL
"l'Vhat, in nature, can compare
With a 'womzmis' wealth of haiozv
"Bessie" is a demure damsel, quiet and studious.
Certain episodes in her college career, however,
lead us to surmise that she is fond of a really
"snappy" time now and then. But who isn't?
College VVo1nen.'s Club, Forum, Le Cerele Frcmgais
Vice-presiflent Phi Alpha, Newman Club
ALICE GALLAGHER COLLEGE
UFO-r nothing looeliea'
In 'woman than to
This "little bit of Erin'
traditions-black hair, blue eyes and a keen wit.
Her imagination is most remarkable. Many a tale
can she weave of the panthers running wild in
Carbon county. '
College lfVomcm's Club, Forum, Secretary and Treasurer'
Senior Class, '25, Le Cercle Fra-ngais, President
Phi Alpha Sorority, Newman Club
CAMDEN HIGH SCHOOL
CIJIOF "Gus" JDEK
"'Gus" came to Temple from Franklin and Mar-
.shall with an enviable reputation as a football
player. He had no trouble in making the team.
"Gus" also coaches Swarthmore High School and
has had lots of success. He has added the thrill
-of romance to his college career, being a recent
can be found
study household good."
is true to all her ancestral
CHARLES A. GALLO . TEACHERS COLLEGE
FRANKFORD HIGH ScHooL
Charles was quite active in his four years at
Temple. He took part in all school activities, was
always ready to give a helping hand in order to
pull through some affair. As a student in Teachers
College he ranked high and was highly esteemed
by his professors. Charles expects to teach lan-
guages in some high school. 'We wish him lots of
success in his future career as a teacher.
Orclzestra, Glee Club, Cercle Frconygais, Circolo Italiano,
Newman Club A
AGNES GENTNER TEACHERS COLLEGE
MIDDLESEX TOXVNSHII' HIGI-I SCHOOL
"Mm of few words are the best men"
Unless you know her well, you little realize her
wealth of humor and good sportsmanship. She is
never too busy to help a friend in need, and has
been a loyal supporter of all class affairs. We need
not wish her success for we feel sure it will follow
her wherever she goes.
Seoretccry Home Economics Club, Y.M.C.A.
CYRUS STERLING GROSSMAN
SAMUEL REGEN GINSBURG LAW SCHOOL
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
Being a product of the P.R.T. legal department,
he quite naturally believes that lawyers who prac-
tice negligence cases should do so with the strictest
regard for legal ethics.
He is one of our most earnest law students and,
among other things, believes that, "Time, pains and
patience will do anything."
TEACHERS COLLEGE -
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
Cyrus has had a varied experience at Temple. He
entered the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
in 1921 and remained there until 1923, when he
entered the School Of Commerce for the 1923-241
term. In 19241 he transferred to Teachers College,
majoring in Commercial Education.
SIMON CYRUS GROSSMAN LAW SCHOOL
B.S. IN ECONOMICS, UNIVERSITY OF PENNA.
Simon Cyrus Grossman could make a stern pro-
fessor laugh. In him are "Flashes of merriment
that were wont to set the table on roar." Even
professors who think it undignified to smile, have
succumbed tO,the naivete of Grossman.
Vice-president Class of '25, President Executive
ELIZABETH GROVER TEACHERS COLLEGE
"Betty's" interests have been much diversified. In
addition to the lively interest which she has shown
in her work as a student of physical education, she
has taken an active part in sorority and social
affairs. She was a member of the hockey team dur-
ing her second year. 2'Betty', has also won the Phi
Delta Pi scholarship cup for her record in classes.
President Pun-Hellenic Association, 1924
RUTH HAINES TEACHEIRS COLLEGE
PEABODY HIGI-I Sc!-IOOI., PI'r'rsBURGH
f'Tlze1'e's nothing so kingly as lcinclnessj'
Industrial Art is where Ruth's talents bubble to
the surface. She has proved so eflicient that dur-
ing Miss Smiley's illness, she instructed the class.
All the Kindergarten girls love her in their asso-
ciation with her at the Practice School of the
Vilebber Settlement. She will go away but --
"Yon may break, you may .shatter the 'vase 'lf you will,
But the scent of the -roses will cling round it still."
FRED HAMBRY SCHOOL or COMMERCE
Doxoxu I'IlGH Scnoor.
Fred receives his degree with the 1925 Graduat-
ing Class, although his work was completed at the
end of the summer-school session of 1924. Since
then, he has been traveling extensively throughout
the south- and middle-west.
Fred left an enviable record at the University of
Colorado when he came east to resume his studies.
Here, his work was of the calibre that foretells
success and his personality won him many friend-
ships that will remain with him always.
YVILSON HANKINS H COLLEGE
MILLVILLE HIGH Sctuool.
'fC'ome and trip it as ye go
On the light fantastic toe."
"Hank" is a conscientious studentg he even came to
school on Jewish holidays. Somehow, somewhere,
he has a soft spot, and it is not for men, either.
He is a disciple of Terpsichore and can manipulate
his lower extremities rather gracefully.
Robert Hare Chemistry Club
YVALTER HAUSDORFER COLLEGE
Emi-.tier-I MANUA1, Timmins SCHOOL, INDIANAPOLIS
"Before hiylz-piled books in chcw'act"ry"
The owl has nothing on "VValt" when it comes to
silence and wisdom. He is a veritable stoic. Phi-
losophy and philology are his play toys, but he
excels in other subjects as well. He is one of the
honor men of the class, taking his honors in Ger-
Le Carole Francais, French play, 1925, Assistant
Lib ra r-ia n
ISADORE H. HERMAN LAW SCHOOL
CAMDEN HIGH SCHOOL
"To succeed as a lawyer a mem must
'work like a horse and live like a hermit"
Isadore is another of our overseas men. He is the
Hnancial genius of the class, being its Treasurer.
In our estimation and memory he is the first treas-
urer who enjoyed the good-will of his fellows. This
is because there are no dues to be collected.
EPHRAIM H HOMAN SCHOOL or CCMMERCE
PAULINE HOLCOMBE COLLEGE
Dusuomz HIGH SCHOOL
"Her mincl is analytical,
H ei' ambitions are politiealf'
Here is a practical mind combined with an artistic
temperament. The result is a personality Worth
cultivating. She will be remembered for her wil-
lingness to serve on endless committees and her
fondness for sketching fantastic pictures during
lecture hours. .
College lVomen'.s' Club, Forum, Le Cercle Fraugais
Newman Club, Secretary Debate Council
PENNSCROVE, N. J., HIGH SCHOOL
Few at Temple do not know "Eph,H for he it is
who so cheerfully collects the students' fees in
Conwell Hall. 1
Not only does he shine as a "collector" but the
Summer School dances become a riot when "Eph"
Ilfember of first Stay? of the "lVeekly,'1 the Commerce
Club, Board of Managers School of Commerce
Alumni, the Owl Hoizioiary Society, Delta
Sigma Pi Fmtewzity
J. M. HONIGMAN LAW SCHOOL
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
"Jack," the youngest member of the fourth year
class, attacks his studies with the avidity of youth.
He has the remarkable characteristic, however, of
weighing a problem not with the impetuousness of
his age, but with the prudence and care evidenced
by amature mind. His respect for the law is deep
rooted and he hopes to obtain a reciprocal respect
from the bar.
Gold Medal for Oratory
EDITH V. HOSBACH TEACHERS COLLEGE
WEST PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
"HOssy" is a quiet and demure little blonde, but be-
neath her rather mild exterior there is a world of
fun and efficiency. She is one of the Health Educa-
tion group and has earned such distinctions as that
of participating in the French play ballet and
playing with the hockey team.
Magnet Honorary Society, Treasurer Athletic Associa-
tion, Secretary Senior Class, Teachers College
PAUL C. KAESTNER SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
WEST PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL QTQ
A ,hard worker and prominent in Temple's social
and political life, Paul has made himself one of
the most popular and best-liked students in the
University. It was his optimistic personality and
honest efforts which brought him to the top of
almost every activity into which he entered.
Unclergrafluate Council, 121, '22, 123, Secretary Student
Couiicil, '24, '25, President of School of Commerce
Class of 1925 :luring Junior and Senior years,
President of Spanish Club, Commerce
Club, Business Manager of f'The
Templar" and Secretary of Owl
JOHN JOSEPH KING A LAW SCHOOL
Sr. JOSEPH COLLEGE
'fEHf7I1tSiClSI71 is that temper of the mind in which
the imagination has got the better of judgment"
John is a "Fighting Irishman," This is the appel-
lation of his choice. He is the practitioner of crim-
inal law and the elocutionis-t who never fails us
with his 'iGunga Dinf, Aside from the above ac-
tivities and propensities he is occupied with what-
ever his X-manager and guardian, Taylor, approves.
FRANK HERBERT KIRSHNER
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH Sci-xool.
Frank merits the respect of all his classmates,
for he is one of Temples students who works his
way through school. Although he has worked eight
hours each day after school, and has kept up in
his studies,'Frank has also found time to give to
his friends. He is known for his bright and cheer-
ful outlook and his love of fellowmen. In February,
1925, Frank proved how efficient he had been in
his studies, when he passed the Civil Service Audit-
SAMUEL KOHN LAW SCHOOL
CENTRAL HIGH Sc!-loom,
"A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the 'wisest men."
"Sammy" functioned happily to dispel the weari-
ness of the lectures with his humor. He had a
persistent manner of poking fun, which Hnally
moved the face, taut with solemnity, into wrinkles
And yet there exists within Sam a real vein of
seriousness. He follows the lectures like a hawk
and asks the whys and wherefores.
MATTHEVV KRAMER LAW Scnoor,
SOUTH PHIL,mEL1'HIA HIGH SCHoo1,
'Beauty itself doth itself persuacle
the eyes of men with an o'ratoa"'
"Matt," our Pharmacist lawyer is best remem-
bered by the appearance and disappearance of a
moustache, if it can be safely called such. Kramer
with the able assistance of his Ford is a veritable
ALEXANDER 'LIPSCHUTZ COLLEGE
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL "Sonny"
f'I'V'ith prose and poetry he cloth some time beyuile
Lecwniny of life zfhrouyh life the while."
"Sonny's" philosophy of life is unique and a bit
hard to understand. Perhaps that explains the fact
that most women find in him a peculiar fascina-
tion. Another mystery related to him is with re-
gard to his trip to Harrisburg, but being discreet,
we refrain from questioning him. "Sonny" is an
honor man, having done research in the Eliza-
Treasurer Menorah, Varsity Debate Squad, "The
Temyvlml' Stayf, '25, Le C'e'rcIe Frangais
DOROTHY LYNE TEACHERS COLLEGE
"Dot" joined our ranks in the Spring of 1921 and
soon won her way into the regard of all who met
her. She has always been a jolly good fellow and
a popular member of the Health Education group.
Her professional prowess is shown by the fact
that she is a member of the Swimming squad,
while her abilities in other lines have won her uni-
Magnet Honomry Society, 1925 Swimming Squad
THOMAS MAC FARLAND COLLEGE
GExM,xN'rowN HIGH SCHOOL
"Virtue is always rewarded"
"Mac" is one of the most active students in under-
graduate affairs. A "shark" at his studies, slick
as an "eel," and a good "skate," he is the "big
fish" in the Senior class as may be seen from his
President Student Council, President Theta Upsilori
Omega, Tau Xi Psi Honorary Fraternity, 100th
Field Artillery, Owl Society
WILLIAM MAGINSKY TEACHERS COLLEGE
ASHLEY HIGH SCHOOL
VVilliam came to Temple from East Stroudsburg
Normal where he spent three years He was very
active there as a member of the Varsity football,
basket-ball and track teams In his last year there
his fellow students elected him Presldent of his
class. Bill is a likeable chap and has made many
friends in his short soyourn here, his ability as a
tumbler was noticed by Dr Prohaska and now
he is instructing tumbling to Health Education
MURIEL' MARGERUM 'TEACI-IERS COLLEGE
"Marge" is another Physical Ed who leaves behind
her a glittering reputation. Her record as an ath-
lete has been outstanding and inclusive. She played
right wing on the hockey team and side center on
the basket-ball team, and was chosen for the
French play ballet each year shelspent at Temple.
Varsity Basket-ball, Varsity Hockey
ARCHIBALD BARD MCDOWELL
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
McDowell came to Temple in order that you could
have this edition of "The Templar," of which he
is this year Editor-in-Chief.
Owl Honorary SOCi9tf1l, Vice-president Commerce Club
Spanish Club, Associate Editor, 1924, Editor of
"The Templar," 1925
REUBEN W. MCILVAINE LAW SCHOOL
XVHARTON SCHOOL, U. OF P.
"The laws sometimes sleep but never die"
Mr. Mcllvaine, after discovering that the profes-
sors were so enthusiastic about their subjects that
their words of wisdom could not be taken down,
would almost without fail bring the "P1'ofs', tO
life by his candid but angry, "Just a minute,
Mac is the proud father of two youngsters.
ALFONSO MONGELLI COLLEGE
CAT1-IOLIC HIGH SCHOOL I "'Big-Ifefwted Ali' TTfI1
"E-ver you needed a friend and a pal,
Ready to help would be 'Big-Heartefl Al."1
"Al" is endowed with an artistic temperament and
naturally he has an aversion to mathematics. He
thinks Algebra is an affliction and not a subject.
But in a field better suited to his taste he makes
signal progress. "Al" has achieved distinction in
the realm of dramatics both in amateur perform-
ances at T. U. and also on the professional stage.
President Tau Upsilon Phi, Circulo Italiano, Philos
Dmmatikbs Play, 1923
CHARLES F. PHILLIPS
"Charlie" is noted for his coolness.
He was the president of our Class during the
iirst year. His interest in the welfare of the
Class never flagged. He was always prepared with
some suggestion that would promote fellowship or
lighten a problem facing us.
His attitude toward law was that of a student and
a man, and he has grown to believe that a law is
not a law if it violates the principles of eternal
ABRAM PHILIP PIWOSKY LAW SCHOOL
' CENTRAL HIGH Scrioox.
"As land is inzprovefl by sowing it with 'various seeds,
so L8 the mind by exercising it with diferent stucliesu
'APete" is a thorough and
gentleman. He is a member
Piwosky and Bell--one of
word in the lecture but the
More I power to "Pete,"
the firm may miss a
other will pick it up.
T. ROY PHILLIPS Law SCHOOL
IKGGNVIUS is not a single power, but a combi-
nation of great powers and 'many questions"
Phillips wants to know the whys and wherefores,
and whether or not this principle applies to such
and ,such a statement of fact.
diligent student and
of the firm of Sacks,
MARVIN PORCH COLLEGE
C1,.n"roN HIGH SCHOOL
"Though cc fCL7"17'LGI"S work is never clone
Bur-lc contends that it's great fun."
"Buck" is reluctant to tell about himself. He is
the modest coach of the Clayton High School foot-
ball team. The "King of Claytonn is somewhat of
a singer, too. He is a member of the Glee clubs,
both at the University of Pennsylvania and at
Temple. "Buck" is interested in psychology, agree-
ing with Dr. Bolton that all Hnals should be
' one Club
LAURA G. REAGAN TEACHERS COLLEGE
Pnxrr NIEMOTIIAI. Gmifs HIGH SCHoo1., C,x1.cU'r'r.x, INDIA
A.B.-PACIFIC UN1oN COLLEGE, LA Jon. CALIF.
One who has developed an attractive personality
in the tropical clime of India, who is animated
with the desire to be "just a teacher" is our class-
mate Laura. Extensive travel has broadened her
outlook on life and prepared her for that work
admirably. To anyone interested in the Oriental
Arts, we heartily recommend this slender, dark-
haired 'girl with the English accent.
JOHN WESLEY RHOADS LAW SCHOOL
Cui-:LTENHAM HIGH Scnooi,
"He who serves the public' is a poor animalg he wor-
'ries himself to death and no one tlmnks him for itu
John is a democrat. This will introduce him and
his political affiliations. He has almost obtained
the post 'of prohibition-director of Pennsylvania.
But in jest it might be added, that it was not his
destiny to become one to "dry up" the "spirits"
of his fellowmen.
J. RUSSELL RIDGWAY SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
1 ' BRIDGETON HIGH SCHOOL
Ridgway hopes to sell South Jersey. He has lots
to sell and he sells lots. As a realtor he is a reality.
FLORENCE RIMLINGER TEACHERS COLLEGE
WVILMINGTON HIGH SCHOOL "Fl0ssie" AEA
' "A maiden fair, a maiden jolly
Opposed to all thatis' melancholy."
Throughout her school life '!Flossie" has been
prominent in campus activities. She has the ability
to collect money from anybody for anything, a
talent which alone should mark her as an excep-
tional person. ,
President Home Economics Club, French Play, 1925
Secretary Le Cerele Frangais, Editor Alpha Sigma
Alpha, Chairman of the Dormitories, Vice-
presiflent Amalgamtecl Senior Class, "The
Templar" Staf, '25
ELIZABETH ROBINSON COLLEGE-
WVEST PHILADELPHIA GIRLS, HIGH SCHOOL
"If yo'a'11e 'earfl the East acalll-n',
4 you 'won't never 'eerl naught elsel'
These were "Betty's" sentiments when she Caine
to us four years ago. Although she had beenin
this country a numberiof years, her heart Was in
China where she had spent her childhood days.
Lately, however, We fear that the call of the East
is being ignored for a more powerful call to the
sunny shores of Costa Rica. But that's another
Le Cercle Frangais, College Women's Club, French Play,
1924, Philos Dramatikos Play, 1923
SAMUEL ISAIAH SACKS- LAW SCHOOL
CENTRAL DIANUAL TRAINING HIGH SCHOOL
UNIV. OF PENNA., GRrXTZ COLLEGE 4
"Sam" bore himself like one who believed, "A man
is relieved and gay when he has put his heart into
'his work and done his best, but what he has said
or done otherwise shall give him no peace."
Sacks was President of our class during the second
year. He is the Senior member of that hard-work-
ing triumvirate which Sacks, Piwosky and Bell
comprise. This combination is famous in its system
of note-taking and digest of cases.
ROBERT DOUGLAS SAGE
ScHooL OF COMMERCE
NORXVICH FREE ACADEMY "Poet"
Bob is another "good fellowl' who will be missed
from the School of Commerce roll-call next year.
As an active member of several campus activities,
this "Poet" has made himself known and liked.
We understand there is a lucky girl "back home."
At least, a picture has been in evidence' several
times, and we drew our own conclusions.
Charter member Spanish Club, Treasurer Pitman Club
Glee Clubs, '21, '22, '25, Commerce Club, '25,
Writers' Club, '25, Associate Senior
Member Circulo Italiano
LOUIS SCHUMAlN COLLEGE l
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
"He takes delight in chemistry- '
A physicist as -well is he."
"Looie" is the hardest working fellow we know.
How he manages to do all he 'does in the little
time he has is amazing. The hardest courses offer
no dread for him. Only a brilliant mind could
absorb successfully a roster which includes chem-
istry, organic chemistry, physics and calculus.
Robert Hare Chemistry Club
l 31 l
flMd1lI16J, CDA H
"H ere is a girl who has cc smile, - '
l'Vll0 gives support to things worth while.
She is cz sport of world-'wide fame
And faces brighten, at her name."
Maude needs no introduction to the students as
she is active in all university affairs. She has made
a mark for herself on the hockey and basket-ball
teams and is guiding the ship of Senior Activities
in Teachers College to a safe port. We know
Temple' will always look upon her with pride.
RAYMOND L. SIRIS LAW SCHOOL
CAMDEN l'IIGH SCHOOL
Raymond, too, comes from the City of the Talking
Machine. Many records have been broken by
"Ray," Who was it'who said, i'Avoid lawsuits
beyond all things: they influence your conscience,
impair your health, and dissipate your property."
"Bosh!" says Raymond. "Such statements are ex-
ceedingly meaningless to a rising young lawyer."
BENJAMIN ROBERT SHANKEN
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA H1GH SCHOOL
Besides studies, Ben shines best when he tickles
the ivories. As a jazz pianist, he becomes the most
welcome of guests at all occasions. He is well
known for his wit and affability.
Charter member of the Spanish Club, Cocptain Zeta
Epsilon Omega Basket-ball team
LEONARD J. SCHVVARTZ ,LAKV SCHOOL
SOUTHERN HIGH Scnoor.
A diligent student of the law. His aim was not
high marks but the acquisition of a thorough knowl-
edge of the law, and though 'tis said, "God forbid
that one man should know all the lawf' yet
Leonard is fairly on his way to violate this maxim.
"Ignorance of the law excuses no man, not that all men
lmozo the law but because it is an excuse every man will
pleacl and uo 'man can tell how to coufute him."
VIRGINIA SEEGERS TEACIIERS COLLEGE
COLUMBIA QS. CJ HIGH Scuoox.
All the way from South Carolina came "Ginnyl' to
win her degree. She has at length succeeded and
her past scholastic record contains a liberal sprin-
kling of I's and Il's to indicate how well she has
earned it. "Ginny's" ready smile and witty conver-
sation have endeared her to her friends as thor-
oughly as her fine scholarship has won her the
respect of her instructors.
HELEN SHANLEY COLLEGE
RXDGWAY Him-r SCHOOL Npiltu TA
"SoeiabiZity, modesty, blended just right,
Wfitlz synzgzcililzy, brilliance and fun."
She is a reserved, unimposing sort of person-
until her sense of .justice is outraged. Then she
becomes eloquently indignant, which shows she
values principles above personal seclusion. This
Aristidean sense together with her pleasant man-
nerisms made Helen one of the most popular girls
in the school.
Secretary Senior Class, Student Council, Manager Ilfo-
mevfs Debate Team, "The TemQ9la1" Staf, 1925
College l'Vomen's Club, Le Circle Franvgais
DOROTHY M. SKILLMAN -
rrD0tv AMG H
CHESTER HIGH ScHooL
"Small but mighty"
Dot can furnish unlimited and excellent advice on
any phase of the problem of dress, design, or in-
deed in the case of any perplexity relating to wear-
ing apparel. She can tell that and almost anything
else you might want to know. The culinary art is
her special province.
Vice-president Home Economics Club, Secretary Alpha
"':."f'1." ' J
VIAURICE WORRELL SLOAN, JR.
RUTH LESTER SLIFER TEACHERS COLLEGE
CHELTENHAM HIGH SCHOOL
It is as an athletic star that "Slife" will be remem-
bered. During her entire four years at Temple,
she managed to Win abundant praises for her per-
formances on the hockey field, and her name was
a fixture on the sporting page of the Weekly dur-
ing the hockey season. During her Sophomore year,
"Slife" was Captain of the team. She also danced
-in the annual ballet in 1922 and 19241. '
WEST PHILADELPHIA H1GH SCHOOL
"As azlversavies in law, strizie might-
ily, but eat and drink as friends"
lfVhile M. W. Sloan is counsel for the Yellow Cab
Company, he has thoughtlessly, no doubt, engaged
in the business of a carrier by transporting a num-
ber of members of the class from the school to their
homes. "VVorry,' shares the distinction with Thorn-
ton of being the first in the class to be admitted
to the bar.
MARGUERITE SMITH COLLEGE
TEMPLE HIGH SCHOOL
"Richest sweets are only found in the field of duty"
Those of us who know Marguerite will remember
her for her musical voice, her high ideals and her
good fellowship. She is especially adept at hold-
ing "seminars" before exams, which ispproof of
her altruistic spirit.
Le Cercle Francais, F'orum, College l'Vomen,'s Club
MARY SOVVERS TEACHERS COLLEGE
CHAMBEBSBURG HIGH SCHOOL
"In thy face I see the way of honor, truth and loyalty"
Mary came to Temple from VVilson and WilsOn's
loss is our gain. She has an unbounded supply of
ambition, fun and joy. We know she will be well
loved by all, especially by children both at school
and at home. p
Chaplain Delta Sigma Epsilon
EDITH SPECKTOR COLLEGE
WILLIAM PENN HIGH SCHOOL
"She's clever at books and successful at debate
But we fear those pursuits will soon meet their fate."
WVhatever Edith sets her mind to do, she accom-
plishes. She has high executive ability and has been
responsible for the successful engineering of many
enterprises on the campus. Her intellectual trend
of Inind does not hinder her from carrying on an
aifair de l'amour which at present seems to occupy
much of her time.
President Pan Hellenic Association, Varsity Debate
Squad, Menorah Society
JOSEPH STATNAITIS TEACIIERS COLLEGE
Q XVILKES-BARIIE HIGH Scuool., PA.
Joseph spent three years at East Stroudsburg
Normal and decided he wanted his degree from
Temple after hearing so much about our Alma
Mater. While a student at Stroudsburg, he was
very active in student affairs. He was President
of the Student Council, Vice-president of his class,
and took part in numerous other activities. VVe
are sorry "JoeU did not come to Temple sooner.
EDWIN FORBES TAII COLLEGE
SAMUEL J. STEINER SCHOOL OF COMVIERCE
B1.ooMsBEi:cs STATE Nommi. SCI-Iooi.
Mr. Steiner is better known as an instructor than
as a student at Temple University. He came here
in 1921 as an instructor in Accounting and Com-
mercial Spanish. Previously he had taught mathe-
matics at Bloomsburg High School, had been prin-
cipal of Blakely Borough High School, and had
been connected with an accountingktirm in Seattle,
S0cretary-fl"rmxurar U1z'iz'e'rsity Athletic Council
Spanish Club AClU'i3G'I'
"PareniaI pride sits on his brow,
IIe's been a father sonze 'months now."
Tait is the most mature man in the class and is re-
spected as a man of the world. VVe had a hard time
discovering that he was a professor at the Phila-
delphia .College of Optometry. He has done special
work in the field of Ophthalmology and has written
several theses on the subject.
ALBERT J. TAYLOR LAW SCHLJOL
CENTRAL HILIH SCHOOL
"The Law has honored us,
Dlrqzf we honor it."
Albert enjoys the distinction of being the lark of
the class. In addition to this activity he has as-
sumed responsibility as manager and guardian of
John King. In these two r6les he has afforded the
class entertainment for which we are indeed grate-
MILLICENT THOMPSOIN COLLEGE
RICHARD L. THOMAS SCHOOL or COMMERCE
KELD "T07n,7niyU GBYQ
LANGHORNE Hmm SCHOOL
UN1vERs1TY OF PENNsY1,vANm
"Tommy" was a quiet and handsome chap. He
never said much, but his record shows that he ac-
complished a great deal. Among his achievements
was the organization of Freshman customs for
Le Carole F1'u11g'aix, Simlmrf Cr,1mf'il
PLEASANTVILLE PIIGH SCHOOL
"Her s-mile is sweety heir laugh is bliffhe,
What more, pray tell, could one aslc in. cc wife?"
"Billy" is an optimist. Indeed her inner exaltation
is often so great that she bursts forth in song-
even in the classroom. No matter what of good
or bad the future may bring to "Billy," we know
she will meet it smilingly.
College l'l'rUH1f411"S Club, Forum, Le Carole 1:'l'6H1Q'CliS
HAROLD SLOCUM TILTON LAW SCHOOL
CHATTLE HIGH SCHOOL
UNIVERSITY or NIICHIGAN
He is small, quiet and reserved, but when he
speaks, one is well impressed and quite convinced.
Tilton, along with Herman and Clark, hails from
foreign shores, having been transported to this
metropolis via the good ship, "City of Gloucester."
"Speaking 'much is a sign of vanity, for he
that is lavish in 'words is a niggard in deeds"
ARTHUR TOBIAS "Artie" COLLEGE
NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL
"Fur from the 'maclcling crowcl
He leaves of jazz and breathes his soul
In melody, aloud."
Every class must have its mathematician, so
"Artie" occupies that position with us. Indeed he
is extremely interested in "Hgures." He believes
that figures don't lie, but that a lot of lying can
be done with them. The tips of his fingers are
capable of drawing melody from the merest sus-
picion of a piano and his troubles are easily
drowned in the "concord of sweet sounds."
Vice-p1'es'ide'nt College Seniors, Instoraetor in
HERBFRI' WELTY LAW SCHOOL '
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL or COMMERCE
Welty' is distinguished by his lack of boisterous-
ness. He is as sparing with his words as an at-
torney with his advice. He believes that, "Men who
have much to say use'the fewest words," an ex-
cellent beginning which augurs professional suc-
WVelty has found it possible to plunge into the
sea of matrimony during his time at the Law
School, despite the work his classroom and court
stenography have required.
A. FOSTER WILLIAMSON '
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
CHESTER Hier-I SCHOOL
"Foss," active in class affairs, has proved himself
a pleasant companion and a faithful lover in his
more personal relations, while a student at Broad
Mary G. Stone Scholccrship, Secrretoury Theta Upsilon
Omega, Secretary Senior Class School of Commerce
Vice-president Young DIGTLJS Ohristicm Asso-
ciation, Glee Club, Oofrnmerce Club
ALLEWE WORTH SCHOOL OF COMMERCE H
GEORGE W". YVITNEY LAW SCHOOL
BIIOCKPOIIT STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
"Nothing great 'wus ever ccclziezfecl without enthusiasm"
George was the president of our class in its last
year. W'e owe much to George and his enthusiasm
for the success of our various- functions.
Wlien jobs are handed out in class'-like death-
no one is spared. If you want work let George see
NEXV LONDON HIGH SCHOOL
NIILLERSVXLLE STATE NORMAL
Taught typing in School of Commerce for two
years. Entered as a regular day student in 1924.
Allene made her presence known and appreciated
through her brilliant class recitations. Quiet and
reserved, this girl will make good in any under-
taking. She will be missed by many next year.
She taught typing in the School of Commerce for
two years and was as popular as an instructor as
she was as a student.
T emplar ,Patron List
Bacheller, Majorie, B.S.
Bell, Maurice, A.B., LL.B.
B.S. IN ECON., A.M., LL.B.
Briggs, Dorothy C., B.S.
Curry, Raymond J., c.P.A.
Deemer, C. Jane
Douglas, William J.
B.S. IN ECON., A.M.
Doyle, Mrs. Sherman H.
Dunham, James H., A.B., PH.D.
Fineinan, Hayim, A.B., PH.D.
Fisher, Charles A., A.M.
Graves, VV. Brooke, A.B., A.M.
Hall, James Scott, B.S. IN ECON., A.M.
Keiser, Paul S., B.S. IN ECON., A.M.
Klamon, Joseph lNI., A.M., LL.B., J.D
,KI-aeber, VVillis E.
Kuehner, Quincey A., PH.D.
Kuntzleman, H. L.
Leisner, August, A.B.
Lesh, John A., A.M., PH.D.
Mok, Michael A
Monroe, N. Elizabeth, A.B., A.
Morrells, Minnie A
Morse, Anson Ely, PH.D.
Murphy, John T., Jr., LL.B.
Perry, Michael A., B.s. IN Eco
Randall, Martha A., A.B., A.M.
Ryan, Joseph M., LL.B.
Smeltzer, Clarence G., A.B., A.
Steeley, George Tindall, LL.B.
Steiner, Samuel J.
Tousaw, John A.
Treblow, I. Nathaniel,
B.S. IN ECON., LL.B
VVallace, Robert Burns, A.M.,
VVhitaker, Wm. Harrington, L
VVright, H. Wlinfield, LL.B., c.
Vorhees, Blanche E.
4 M' 'I Y rr' ' 1,77 'V K 4' ' ' ' 31,4
Amalgamated J zmior Class
STERLING ATKINSON ............. , ........ President
CHASE ATWOOD ..... . . . . . . . Vice-president
MAE NICIIOLSON .... .Q ..... ,Secretary
CATHERINE DILI. .. ..... Treasurer
OR three years the class of 1926 has braved the trials and sorrows
and joined in the pleasures and friendships of Temple college life.
Since the fall of '22 when We matriculated, a group of eager but meek,
ambitious but unassuming freshies, the members of our class have made
steady progress. The first few months were full of hard and trying
ordeals, which are the lot of all yearlings, but we rapidly drew to the
front both in social and athletic activities. l
The basket-ball team of that year was composed largely of Fresh-
men, and the Freshmen were in the majority at all the dances and social
functions. In the drive for Conwell Hall, the class threw its energy into
the project almost unanimously. The only drawback in those early days
was the fact that we had no class organization.
The three big social events of our Freshman
year, the reception tendered by the Sophomores,
the dance We gave in return, and the May Hop,
encouraged the beginning and first growth of
the spirit which We have felt ever since.
Returning the next year as full-fledged upper
classmen, '26, immediately effected an organiza-
tion and in the next few months the Sophomores
instituted customs and traditions which will exist
at Temple forever. We originated, developed and
enforced Freshman rules and interclass rushes.
The flag rush and the tug-of-war were Won by
the Sophomores. P9-magma
Amalgamoted Sophomore Class
RQDIQRICK IJIG1-IT .................. ....... P resilient
ALVIN L. KIING ..., Vice-presiclezzt
DAVID RUBIN .........,.................... Treasm'm'
ITAPI-IAEL PAUL, College
HARRY I'IARTMIA?L, School of Commerce
WVINCENT PEARCE, Teachers College
T the end of its second year, the Sophomore class turns to survey
the first half of its race toward the coveted degree. In all modesty,
it must admit that the race so far has been well run. Many things have
been accomplished since the .advent of the class of '27, which the mem-
bers of that class feel justified in congratulating themselves upon.
Chief among the achievements of the present Sophomores has been
the successful introduction of amalgamation among the classes at
Broad and Montgomery. The Class of '27 was the first to effect a com-
plete and workable organization in which Commerce, College and
Teachers College were represented. Other introductions, which have
since become recognized traditions, are the Freshman Reception to
upper classmen and Frosh ltiay Hop, the Freshman Handbook, Sopho-
more class rushes and greater class enthusiasm.
The'Sopho1nores, standing now midway be-
tween matriculation and graduation, feel that
the future holds as great opportunities for ser-
vice to the University as the past, The develop-
ment of the University can be aided by an en-
thusiastic student body. -
The close of the Sophomore year is a pleasant
oasis in the desert of hard study. The look back-
ward covers the harsh introductory period when,
as Freshmen, we entered the portals of Temple,
and were unceremoniously put in our place. The
look ahead gives promise of harder work and
greater accomplishment. 1J7'0S'iKl6'IIt
I -L5 3
AMALGAMATED FRESHMAN4 CLASS
Amalgamatecl Freshman Class W
GERALD LUKEMAN ................ ....... P resident
HAROLD F. HEwrr'r .........,... . .... Vice-president
AT.-AJOR Momus ..... ..... S ec-retary
.ARTIIUR BTCGONIGLE ..... Treasurev'
IN the balmy days of September a new class entered Temple and
plunged into the midst of an active and exciting collegiate existence.
A stirring election was one of the Hrst concerns of the class of 328,
which chose the standard-bearers for the year.
The interclass struggle with the Sophomores found the Freshmen
ugamev and ready for battle. The tug-of-war was won by the second-
year men fthrough strategy, it must be explainedj and as a penalty
the Frosh appeared at the annual reception decked in green. The white-
wash iight was also won by the Sophs, again through cleverness rather
than through their powers of waging battle. The Frosh came back
victorious, however, by winning the third and last combat, the push-
ball fight which initiated Temp1e,s new athletic field.
The Freshman football team won its way through an undefeated
season, but met disaster in a post season game with P. I. D. The dance
which furnished the wherewithal to purchase uni-
forms for the players was a successful social
event. At the athletic rally' held in the Bellevue-
Stratford later in the year, President Lukeman
presented the Frosh gridders with gold footballs
to reward their season's labor.
The Freshmen made their bow socially when
they entertained the University at the annual
reception at the Majestic. The reputation won
that night has been upheld by subsequent affairs,
notably the Baby Prom, which was held in the
old gym after the return from Christmas vaca-
tion, as the dreaded mid-years were approaching. GERALD LUKEMAX
lT'5 A LUCKY THING
FOR Us 'FROSH THAT
GEN. BUTLER WASN'T
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SCI-IOUT.. 0 F' CUMMERC E.
LIBERAL ARTS 1-UID SCIENCE
- TEACHERS CULLEGE
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RUSSELL H. CONXVELL
I 51 I
C Student Council
NTIRING efforts and ceaseless Work by a' few devoted members
had its reward on February llth, when the charter drawn up
by the former Undergraduate Council was approved by the University
authorities, and the Student Council of Temple University was ofli-
cially recognized. H
The organization has become a vital factor in student activities at
Temple, and its program has been adjusted to the needs of the campus
so successfully that it is recognized as a necessary organization.
The work was started by Thomas MacFarland and Paul Kaestner,
who Will be remembered long after they have given their Work over to
their successors. '
Among the numerous innovations introduced into student govern-
ment is the new plan of class organization, to be introduced next year,
which has for its purpose a more complete amalgamation than has
hitherto been possible.
A greater and better Student Council is the hope of each member of
this year's organization.
THOMTAS R. MACFARLEKNIJ, JE. ..... ..... P resident
PAUL C. KAESTNEH ............... ..... S ecretary
MAmon1E Bunn, CIIARLES GALLO, Teachers College
HELEN D. SHANLEY, HAROLD B. BIEHL, College
RICI'IARD L. TIIOBIAS, PAUL C. KAES1'NER, School of Commerce
Donori-rr CARROLL, Teachers College
CHARLES A. RITTENIIOUSE, 311, AGNES RAYCROFT, College
I. PAUL MAURER, MAE NIC11OLSON, School of Commerce
RAYDIOND L. BURKLEY, DOROTHEA M. BISHOP, Teachers College
NATHAN SINIOLLENS, ADELAIDE GALLAGITER, College
SADIUEL J. NEEDLEMAN, CATHRYN E. MACTJEAN, School of Commerce
GRAYDON SDIART, School of Commerce
RUTH LAWRENCE, Teachers College
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History of the College of Liberal Arts
ONE of the primary aims in the founding of Temple University was
to provide an opportunity for the pursuit of liberal studies to
persons who could not avail themselves of the daytime curriculum in
established institutions. Accordingly, evening classes were organized in
subjects of collegiate grade and qualified instructors were engaged to
carry on the work. The power to confer degrees was granted by the
state in 1891, and the day department was at once opened with a small
group of regularly admitted students. The first class to complete the
four-year course was graduated in 1901, and one of the earliest to
receive the degree was the present distinguished and beloved Dean of
the University Corporation. '
In 1901! the faculty of Liberal Arts was separated from the other
faculties and Dr. Albert E. McKinley, who had been professor of his-
tory for a number of years, was appointed as its head. Under his ener-
getic leadership the college courses for teachers were expanded, many
members of the public school system of Philadelphia being enrolled as
candidates for the Bachelor degree. Some years later the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Education was established, and courses leading
to that degree were supervised by the Col-
lege until 1919 when the work was for-
mally transferred to Teachers College.
Dr. McKinley also fostered the interest
in civil engineering and chemistry courses,
and secured the assistance of capable in-
structors in those fields.
-The present administration began in
1915, when Dr. McKinley accepted a pro-
fessorship in the University of Pennsyl-
vania. Dr. James H. Dunham was ap-
pointed Dean. Two years later the United
States entered the VVorld VVar, and in
September, 1918, a unit of the Students'
Army Training Corps was organized at
Temple University. The college: took on
the aspect of an armed camp. At the con-
clusion of the war a new impulse was felt DEAN DUNHAM
in the circles of higher education. The entering classes in the day
department were doubled, and additions to the teaching staff became
necessary. Besides this the new requirements in medical education
brought a large number of students into the Medical Preparatory
course. The Freshman class during the year 1923-24 numbered 130.
In 1921 an entirely new scholastic program was inaugurated. The
Science degree was abolished and all students were registered for the
degree of Bachelor of Arts. The Harvard system of concentration and
distribution of studies was adopted, every student being placed under
the supervision of an advisor. At the close of the Freshman year, stu-
dents are required to choose a group of concentration, Language and
Literature, History and'Economics, Natural Sciences or the Abstract
Sciences. A scheme of general and special honors has been organized
for the purpose of stimulating qualified students to develop thorough-
ness of study in one or more departments.
The facilities of the college have slowly extended. New laboratories
for science were fitted up in the annex to College Hall opened in 1916,
but they are now taxed to their capacity. The College library occupies
the first floor of the annex. It contains 23,000 volumes of carefully
selected books, together with a large number of valuable pamphlets
That the work of the College has been successful as the result of
the faithful services of its faculty is attested by the character and
attainments of the men and women who have taken its degrees. Min-
isters, lawyers, physicians, scientists, teachers, social workers and
many others trace their inspiration to the instruction obtained in
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History of Teachers College
ALL institutions genuinely interested in teacher training seek to
make education a profession in fact as well as in name. They
propose a procedure grounded on research and experimentation. They
imbue their students with the spirit of inquiry and investigation. They
evolve a scientific program for the preparation of teachers. They create
an esprit de corps, a teacher consciousness, a professional solidarity.
They inculcate the ideals of leadership sanctified by service. ,
To all the foregoing aims Teachers College stands committed. Her
programs of training seek to maintain the best possible balance between
the cultural and the professional elements in subject matter. They are
sufficiently diversified to furnish a broad perspective, intensive enough
to meet the demands of specialization.
For many years Temple University has maintained very success-
fully departments of teacher training. Prior to 1919 they operated
independently. In that year they were combined and united under a
centralized control vested in a Dean. The first Dean is the present in-
cumbent of that office.
Since 1919 the registration of Teachers
College has increased from 681 to 2210 in
1925. Its faculty has grown from 544 to
125 for the same period. This same era
has seen the development of a strong
under-graduate curriculum. It has wit-
nessed also the establishment of graduate
programs of study leading to the Mas-
ter's, and, ultimately, to the Doctorts de-
gree. During this short interval of time
the activities and interests of Teachers
College have greatly enlarged, its services
have multiplied, and it has made no mean
contributions to the growth of profes-
sional ideals and standards throughout
the state and nation.
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History and Development of Health Education
IT has been interesting to note the history and growth of health in-
struction and service in Temple University in the past thirty years.
In the college catalogues for the years 1894: to 1900, Mr. C. M. VVil-
liams is named as director for the men's gymnasium with Miss Martha
MacCarty director of activities for women, with such associates as
Senece Egbert, M.D., now Director of 'Hygiene at the University of
Pennsylvania, Dr. Schell, Miss Eugene E. Conwell and others.
The course given under the old term "Physical Culture" was later
changed to Physical Training and still later to Physical Education.
Great stress seemed to be laid upon gymnastic training, such as tactics,
calisthenics, work with "lN1usical dumb-bells, bar-bells, wooden swords,
etc? Athletics, however, were not neglected. A photo of the "Varsity
Baseball Nine" appears in the catalogue of 1895 and it appears to be
"some tearnv! Calls for candidates for football, basket-ball and track
were also made during these early years.
The catalogue of 1897 publishes the names of three 'young women
who were the first to graduate from the "Normal Course in Physical
Culturef' Athletics seemed to have been brought to the front during
the years of Dr. VVingert, who now directs the Student Health Service
at Ohio State University. The banners and trophies captured by the
successful teams during these years still adorn the College Forum.
Track and basket-ball were exceptionally successful.
The history one reads between the lines of A
those old catalogues represents effort as well 'as
growth, and each director of Physical Educa-
tion has contributed toward the prominence the
department now holds. It would not be out of
place to mention the names and call attention
to the progressive work of other directors, such
as Dr. J. F. Rogers who now directs the Depart-
ment of Health Education, Bureau of Education,
VVashington, D. C., Dr. lvilliam Schatz who is
a most prominent physician in Allentown, Pa.,
and Mr. 1Villiam Nicolai who, during the years
19141 to 1921 did excellent work in bringing the
work up to its present high plane. DR. Pnonssm.
In the history and development of Physical Education, especially of
athletics at Te1nple University, we have entered upon a new era. lve
are gradually undergoing a series of changes which are moulding the
new athletic Temple University. The new future allows for incalculable
opportunities for development. The processis slow, to be sure, but we
are planning, not for present needs and desires, but for the future
lvith the new units of the University buildings must come more
gymnasium room-a roof garden for outdoor activities the year round.
Temple graduates of 15 years ago come back to our splendid Conwell
Hall and are amazed at the change that has taken place. Can you form
a mental picture of the athletic equipment of Temple University twenty
years from now!
Xvith better facilities will come better teams. VVe are not obliged
to apologize for any team in the past. In fact, we can point to them
with pride and say they have done noble work regardless of their in-
ability to win constantly. Our coaches in the past are to be congratu-
lated and upheld for their earnest efforts, in the future coaches will
work under improved conditions which will tend to produce a greater
number and more efficient teams.
The one remaining effort needed to make complete this promising
New Era is Student Support and Co-operation. In these days of com-
petition a coach is only as good as the response he receives from the
students. You must respond to the call for candidates for various
teams, you must respond to the call for cheer leaders, you must turn
out and attend games and encourage your team. After all it is your
University, your teams are Hghting to win fame for it, your support
is needed to shape the future. '
VVithout health poor progress is made in any walk of life. The De-
partment of Health Education recognizes this fact and has provided
a health service for students. This year makes only a beginning of what
will prove to be one of the most extensive and.inHuential features in
the building of new athletics at Temple University.
The service will provide not only for those who are ill, but will also
inform students as to their physical condition and attempt to improve
it, if necessary. Athletic teams will be adequately cared for and the
general well-being of the student body is always kept in mind.
Jufnior Class History
HEALTH EDUCATION DEPARTMENT ,
HE Junior Class in Health Education entered Temple University
in September of 1922. Our numbers then were close to one hun-
dred. Carla Zink was elected President for our Freshman year. From
our ranks one made the hockey and another the basket-ball team.
Our second year found us with Frank VVoods as our President. VVell
We remember the awful anguish of those solo dances and the feeling of
excited expectation during our exhibitions at Atlantic City, Bethlehem
and the Armory. Many of our classmates became associated with the
hockey and basket-ball teams, and some of the best dancers in the ballet
given last year were members of the Sophomore Class of that year.
In our Junior year, Carla Zink was again President. Our ranks were
sadly depleted, but the faithful few struggled along toward the goal
of graduation, a degree and 'gthat position."
Members of the class are:
Flora De Laurentis
Sophomore Class H istory
HEALTH EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
BENJAINIIN CREESE .......................,. President
DOROTIiY DEARDEN ...... Vice-presiclent
HJOHNNIED REED . ........ Sem'e15a1'y
ALVIN KING ...... T'reasure-r
YNZHEN we returned to school in September of 1925, we found
to our dismay that twenty-two of our former members had been
forced to drop out.
'We are trying to make this a banner year as a good many of our
class will have completed the two-year course and will be leaving us.
Last season, 'fBunny9, Brogden, Ruth Brinton, Grace Castor,
"Fritz" Hurlbrink and Marion Borton were members of the Hockey
squad. Ruth Brinton, Helen Kohler, Grace Castor, "Fritz" Hurlbrink
and Frances McCormick played on the Girls, Varsity.
Football has become more prominent and a great many of our Health
Educational boys have taken an active interest. They are: Wilbur
DeTurk, VVorthington Lurric, Earl Unger, Ben Cresse, Ernie Leggett,
and Harold Geiges. "Dutch" Unger is also winning his laurels on the
Varsity Basket-ball Team. Cresse, Unger and DeTurk played on the
Health Education team.
The first week-end in November, an eventful party was given. The
old gym was a scene of gay festivity when the Sophomores of the Health
Education Department entertained the Freshmen.
The annual exhibition was put across in good style and the Health
Education Sophs took their part and performed well.
The school days are ended for some of us, however, some will return.
To those who will not attend classes with us next year, we extend our
best wishes for their success in their future work.
Freshman Class H istory
HEALTH EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
HE class of 1928! At last we are beginning to exist, to be recog-
nized, to express ourselves. A year ago We were merely an indeter-
minate number of individuals scattered throughout the United States.
Now we are a coherent group, each member of which is inflamed with
a noble seriousness of purpose, and guided by a lofty ideal to become
teachers, instructors of the young, moulders of destiny.
But somehow, some of us failed at first to make our earnestness evi-
dent. Our fellow pupils and instructors even accused us of levity, im-
pertinence and conceit. More than once too, we had cast up to us the
extremity of our youth. Of course, there is Pete McGonigal, but we
range in age from Pete to-Well--forty or fifty.
As individuals our experiences have been far too varied to attempt
to detail at length. In' the dormitories the female of our species found
life rather difficult and rules a bit restricting. Others discovered that
a com1nuter's life was not na happy one. And our studies! How we loved
them. And our instructors! How we adored them. Need I mention the
collegiate trousers of our instructor in Psychology? Need I mention
the bashful smile of Dr. Prohaska?
As a class we have taken part in three glorious and gay battles with
our hosts and hostesses-the Sophomores. A blush arises to my maiden
cheek when I recall the last of these, a truly terrifying display of Well-
muscled torsos, sprinkled with flour fast turning to paste. The tug-of-
war-we viewed it from above. VVe saw the stalwart combatants line
up. We saw the rope break.
And in that pushball fight we were reminded of the days of our child-
hood-mudpies. VVe won. Hurrah !- V
ZEsthetic Dancing Class
I 68 1
School of Commerce
HE School of Commerce is in the forty-first year of its work.
More than thirty thousand students have been prepared for busi-
Like the other schools of the University, during the early years the
major portion of the students attended evening sessions.
As the demands for higher training in modern business increased,
the courses of instruction were made more comprehensive. They were
standardized and made the equal of the courses offered by the older
and the endowed universities of the country. But all of the work in
Temple University must be carried forward without the advantage of
income from endowment. i
The Four-Year Secretarial Administration course was evolved from
the Shorthand and Typewriting courses.
The Four-Year Accounting Administration course was organized
from the large Bookkeeping school. This course prepares the grad-
uates for executive accounting positions, and for the State Board
Examinations for the degree of Certified Public Accountant.
The Four-Year course in Merchandising was brought forth from
the special evening courses in Advertising and Salesmanship. These
special evening courses were first organized in 19044.
From the large evening classes in Realty, numbering 440 students
this year, the complete Four-Year Day course in Realty was organized.
This is the first degree course in Realty to be
offered by a university. The first special evening
classes in Realty were organized in 1902.
The School of Journalism is the outgrowth of
the special evening courses in Newswriting and
The above degree courses are offered during
the morning hours. This year there are 349
Freshmen in the morning degree courses. These
students have the opportunity of combining
work and study. The graduate who has worked
part of his time for four years is not a novice
when he receives his degree. He was a definite
and fixed part of a business organization for DEAN STAUFFER
four years. He got the bumps of business. The officers and executives
of the company learned to know him.
Also, at the end of four years, the graduate of the morning degree
business course has the initiative, the scholarship, the resources, and
the proper age to start a professional course, if a business career does
not appeal to him. It is now generally admitted that a university busi-
ness training is the best preparation for admission to a law school. The
School of Commerce degree of Bachelor of Science in Commerce is
accepted by the Pennsylvania Board of State Examiners for admis-
sion to the Temple University Law School.
The Minister, or the Physician, or the Dentist, or the Pharmacist
must be a good business man if he Wishes to succeed in his profession.
Next year the Pharmacy students from our own University Pharmacy
School will be required to take seven hours per week in business sub-
jects in the School of Commerce.
The highly specialized courses, numbering fifty-five, will be con-
tinued, and new ones will be offered during the coming year, to meet
the needs of the ever changing conditions in business.
The special courses in Public Utilities, given this year for the first
time in the Evening School, in Gras, Central Station Engineering, Tele-
phone, and Electric Railway QP. R. Tj, attracted an enrolment of
509 men. The day students in the degree courses next year will be
offered a course in Principles and Practice of Public Utility Account-
ing. Specialists in Public Utility Accounting, operation and manage-
ment, will present this course, which is endorsed by the Pennsylvania
Public Service Information Committee.
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The Temple University Law School
HE Law School, which is one of the oldest departments of the
University, was founded in the spring of 1895, and was for years
known as the Philadelphia Law School of Temple College. The first
class graduated was that of 1901. For some years after the school
was founded it was the rule to confer degrees only on those students
who had successfully completed the course in the school and had in
addition passed the final examination for admission to the bar, given
by the state or county, where the student sought admission. The result
of this policy was that the students, seeing the emphasis laid on the
examinations conducted by authorities outside the school, began to
leave the school as they got into the final year and place themselves
under tutors who made a business of preparing students for finals. In
many instances after doing this they did not return to obtain a degree.
As a consequence there are at the bar today in Philadelphia many
lawyers Who owe their legal training to the Temple Law School, wholly
or in part, who are not on its alumni list.
In 1905, the faculty determined to abandon this policy and to grant
degrees solely on the college examinations, without reference to any
outside judgment. About the same time the County Board of Phila-
delphia County decided to accept a com-
pleted course in the Law School as the
equivalent of a clerkship in a laWyer's
office or a course in the law school of the
University of Pennsylvania. The beneficial
result of this was at once seen. From this
time the students felt the1nselves equal to
the students of other schools in treatment
as they had long felt themselves in ability
and training. I
In 1911, the school was removed from
the buildings of the University at Broad
and Berks Streets to the Wilso11 Building,
at Sixteenth and Sansom Streets, thus
providing a central location readily acces-
ible from the railroad stations and con-
venient to the subway. DEAN CHAPMAN
In the summer of 1922 the school was moved to its present location
at 1521 Locust Street, where it occupies the entire building, although
the facilities are far from being adequate enough for the present re-
Beginning with no library for the use of the Law School, it was
diflicult to do good work. To remedy this the faculty presented the
school with a complete set of Pennsylvania State reports, and other
books were added from time to time until there is now a good library of
about 41000 volumes. It was not until 1913 that the library had grown
sufficiently to cause mention in the school catalogs. '
From its beginning, the school has insisted on thorough work, and
it was one of the first, if not actually the first, law school in the United
States to arrange a four-year course of study, and put it in effect at
a time when not only in the South but in New York, law schools were
giving two-year courses and claiming to furnish a complete legal train-
ing in that time.
The standard of study set by the State Board has never been
accepted by the Law School as being a maximum. A For many years the
Temple School has exacted from its graduates over 14100 hours of
classroom Work, as a condition of their graduation. During the 30
years of its history, the Law School has had in its faculty many well-
known members of the Philadelphia Bar.
The present faculty, in addition to the Dean and Assistant Dean,
W. H. Chapman, includes Professors Bedford and Iszard, who have
been with the school since 1902, and Professors Bartlett, VVolfe, Boyle,
Schofield, Wilson, Hamilton, VVoolsey, Boyd, Strong, Rhoads, Scovel,
Adam and Snyder.
When the present Dean assumed charge of the school in 1906 the
total enrollment was in the neighborhood of 60. At the present time
there are over 400 students in the school, including the late afternoon
During the years the student body has scattered so that today it has
representatives in many states of the Union. Graduates of the school or
former students are to be found in VVest Virginia, Michigan, New York,
New Jersey, Texas, Florida, California, VVashington and even in Van-
couver, B. C.
A review of the student list shows many prominent members of the
lu 1 1 ul ll ,
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A Co-ED's IDEA OF A PERFECT ATHLETIC FIELD
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JOHN R. NIINEHART, PHAR.D., M.D
I 79 I
H. MORTON CAMERQN, PH.G., PHA1z.D.
FRANK HOBART ELY, PH.G., PnAR.D.
HENRY FISHER, PH,G., M.D., PHAILD.
JOHN R. MINEHART, P1-IAn.D., M.D.
RONAYNE K. CLEBORNE, A.B., M.D.
JAMES C01-INE11 A'r'1'1x, M.S., D.D.S., PHAILD., M.D
GEORGE K. SCHACTERLE, RC., G.cP., PHAn.D.
' Minof' Faculty
ROBEDTROWEN, B.S. DAVID C. GROSS, PH.G. J. HAROLD KULP, PI-IAR.:D
SOL PAUL HANIG, PH.G. LEO. G. PENN, PI-Lci., PHAR.D.
B. MEADE WAGENSELLER, A.B., A.M., PIiAR.D.
r 81 1
School of Pharmacy
OR the past several years a number of the graduates have inquired
as to the early history of the School of Pharmacy, so we have tried
to collect certain information which may be of interest and serve as a
record for those who are to guide the destiny of the School of Phar-
macy in years to come.
As early as the fall of 1895 Temple University was giving a course in
Pharmaceutical Latin, it being one of the required subjects at that
time for entrance to medical schools.
In 1898 a course in General Pharmacy was announced, but was only
open to nurses in the Training School. V
In 1901 the Medical Department of Temple University was opened,
and some time during that year students were admitted to a course in
In 1902 the School of Pharmacy was well under way, with Dr. I.
Newton Snively as its first Dean.
Some time in April, 1907, Dean Snively, who was Professor of Materia
1VIedica in the School, thought it advisable for him to discontinue his
services with the School of Pharmacy and devote his time exclusively
to the Medical School. At Dr. Snively,s suggestion, Dr. John R. Mine-
hart called to see President Conwell, who rather surprised him by stat-
ing that he was selected by the Trustees as Dean, and gave him this
advice: "Go do something. I can forgive the man who tries and fails,
but I can never forgive the man who never tries."
At the institution of the Day School, in the organization during the
summer of 1907, practically the same Faculty was secured, who have
continued teaching up to the present time. Professor Attix is the only
teacher who was with the former Faculty when they conducted but an
evening course. Therefore, in time of service to Temple University, he
is considered the past master in the School of Pharmacy. Professor
Henry Fisher, who had years of experience with dry roots and rhizomes,
needs no introduction to the Temple Alumnig the banquet given in his
honor in June, 1921, shows how the graduates appreciate his services.
Professor Morse had won a reputation as an ideal employer, always
looking after the interest of his clerks, therefore the University acted
wisely in obtaining him as the Director of the Pharmacy Laboratory.
Professor Boom had for years held the Chair of Chemistry in the Phila-
delphia Dental College, and his consent to teach in the School of Phar-
macy was a valuable addition. His reputation among graduates of
P. D. C. was that he could teach ,most any subject and administer it
in good form.
As to Professor Kendig, he was the Dean of the Florida College of
Pharmacy, a business offer from a Philadelphia firm, however, induced
him to make this city his home. He had won a reputation as a teacher
in Pharmacy Schools, and Temple University was able to obtain him
for the important course, the Theory and Practice of Pharmacy.
Dr. John Harbold, who at present is one of the busy medical men
of York County, Pennsylvania, was Associate Professor of Materia
Medica for a number of years. At the present time the School has an
excellent cabinet of official vegetable drugs that were secured and ar-
ranged for teaching by him.
In those early days the deficit of the School was about two thousand
dollars a year, and it certainly was not due to the large salaries paid
the teachers. Dr. Minehart thinks it might be well for the Alumni to
know how much of their tuition paid toward instruction.
The School of Pharmacy has had a continuous progress since 1902.
At the present time there are in actual attendance 364: students and
our laboratories are taxed to their utmost. At the close of matricula-
tion, October 10, 19244, we wereunable to register a group of more
than 100 students who had the necessary qualifications to take up the
study of Pharmacy. - e
Beginning with the session of September, 1925, we will inaugurate
a three-year course consisting of 2250 hours of instruction. It will be
necessary to secure and equip a modern laboratory for inorganic chem-
istry as well as secure a special laboratory for prescription dispensing.
It is the hope of the Faculty of the School of Pharmacy that some of
the good friends of the University will see that these necessities are
secured so that the training in the future may continue with as high a
standard as we have tried to keep in the past.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Senior Class History
Louis Rorinmn ............... .. .....,. P1'e.s-iclent
JOSQEPI-I GROSSMAN . . . .... ,Vice-presiclent
IDA LANDER ....... ....... S ecretary
IRVING RAPAPORH' .... T1'reas'u,re1'
LEON Guess ..,................ ............. E' ditor
ITH the publication of this book, a record of hard, loyal work
for a great and well loved college, the Pharmacy Class of 1925
drops the role of an undergraduate body, and, passing through the
gates of Graduation, takes its place as the youngest of the Alumni,
loyal as of .old to the support of Temple University and to all things
for which it stands.
No doubt many would never have attempted this career had they
known the trials and ordeals through which they must pass during the
strenuous course ahead of them. Some have withdrawn, much to our
sorrow, and many have been added during this period, and so the
words contained within this volume are but a mere handful in com-
parison t1o what might really be said or written of the Class of 1925.
Our Class, to begin with, comes from all parts of the United States,
and from many foreign countries, and we know that wherever they go
they will carry and perpetuate the ideals of our University. The work,
the pleasures, the hardships, the class spirit, and the warm and close
friendships which have been formed during these two years of college
life will, in times to come, be regarded as the happiest period in an
entire career. Deeds of glorious achievement have filled the short time
between the Fall of 1924+ and the Spring of 1925, deeds that have lifted
high the name of the Alma Mater because of the undaunted spirit of
the class and its individual members. This last brief year has topped
themiall in bringing forth to its fullest expression the spirit of Temple
Such a record the class leaves behind it-a glowing, a wonderful
inspiration for each member as he looks into the future years, a feeling
of deep reverence and thanks for the college that has made him and
made him happyg a love for the old tradition signified by the colors
Cherry and VVhite that will grow brighter with the years and touch
with a glow of reverence and deep affection the name of Temple Uni-
"The Blushing Kid"
Dave-known as the "Kid" because of his youth-
ful appearance-became popular in his Senior
year. You will have noticed him either in the
Pharmacy or Chemistry Lab trying out some new
experiment. He is always trying to invent an ex-
plosive that will liberate 1000 times its volume of
BRIDGETON H161-I Sci-1001,
'fTl1.e fellow from New Jerseyf'
"Jack" was one of our biggest and quietest fellows.
The only time we knew he was in class was when
he was called on. He is an earnest and diligent
student, striving for success. If he carries his
present spirit into the future, progress will be his
V only possibility.
EDWARD T. BATEY
HAINES NORMAL INs'r11'u11a, AuGus'r,x, FLA.
He is one of our most conscientious students,
always striving to reach the highest pinnacle of
success. He isn't always serious, though, for lunch
time when he gets with the girls he seems to for-
get this side of himself. This is the fellow that
makes the water rough for VVoolfolk, but compe-
tition is enjoyed among business men, especially
Galen Phawnuceutical S0llPIflj Ftecutzzr C'ommzffPe
VVith a smile for all and her conscientious attitude,
in spite of her few drawbacks, we sincerely feel
that Mary will be more than successful in her
chosen career. With a nod of her head and a com-
forting word for all, she had no difficulty in mak-
ing friends in the class and keeping them.
ISADORE S. BERNSTEIN
"Full of ambition, so it seems,
Willing to do e'verything, by all means,-
The kind of fellow who will snoceedg
We all hope to see it, yes indeed."
"Bernie" passed through the first year almost un-
noticed. But in the Senior year his jolly good
nature, level head, and hard work won for him a
place in the hearts of his fellow classmates.
Success is "Bernie's" middle name. Failure is not
in his vocabulary. After he receives his Ph.G. de-
gree, "Bernie" intends to study law and thereby
assure a sound foundation for future undertakings.
David came to Temple from Kansas in '23, with
the idea of taking the course by storm. Well, he
has succeeded to some extent as can be seen by
the marks he has made. "Lydia" was also known
as the "VValking Pharmacopeau and although mak-
ing preparations from the "N. F." it was always
strictly "U. S. P."
EMANUEL E. BLUEBOND
Manny is the big fellow with the big, good-natured
smile. His tiny shell-pink ears are source of
amusement to all. In spite of these dreadful handi-
caps he is one of the best-liked fellows in the class.
He has worn his perpetual smile or a funny "Lit"
song on his lips and has kept his friends roaring
"Blue" has been a- good student.
"The gentleman from Kezzsingtowf'
FRANCES V. BONNER
SUMMIT HILL HIGH Scuooi.
"Pd rather' be small and shine,
than great and cast a shadow."
Hair slicked back, clean shaven at all times, suit
neatly pressed, shoes always shined-that's
"Bobby." His principal indoor sport is arguing,
at which he is quite adept. He would rather argue
However, "Bobby" has many friends and his fu-
ture success in life is assured.
Little Frances symbolizes the old and famous I
adage, "Good things come in small packages." She
is built in proportionto the town from which she
Her sinallness-in size only-does not cramp the
exercise of her executive ability. She is a very
fine student and we wish her great success in her
Morris always sits on the front row with his mouth
wide open, to grasp every word of the profs. He
looks bright and ambitious and is a wide-awake
fellow in class. He is half of the Siamese twins,
the other one being Max Barmish. His only weak-
ness is that he likes to answer the questions before
the profs ask them. He'll get there,'just give him
a little time.
IRENE MARIE BOVVSER
Wizsr PHILADELPHIA HIGH Sci-rom.
"Love all, trust rc few, do wrong to none"
"Bip" Bowser is a product of Maryland. She has
shown herself to be earnest in her pursuit of
Always smiling, yet serious as she thinks of the
future and says, "W7hich shall it be-Brown or
Grasty? Oh, kiddie, what shall I do?" VVell, time
will tell. '
Fnamioxr H101-I Scriool.
Joe once said that the girl he married must be able
to cook in a manner becoming to his frame. VVe
know that he found the girl in 'our midst even
sooner than he expected.
Joe played football for Pitt and Penn State but
we never saw him use grid tactics while in class.
Joe is well liked by all. He was always quiet in
class but his presence could be felt if nothing else.
Tmnplw I,llfL7"ll7Ctf'0'IlfT'i6Cfl Society
i 90 l
' Souru Plfll.ADEI.l'IiIA Hxcl-I Scrzoox,
"He who minds his own. business
will prevent azvoiflalale trouble"
Julius was always fond of sitting with "Lew"
Brody, quiet and attentive throughout every pe-
riod. His hobbies are tennis and reading books on
1 1 - '
JOSEPH CAMORAI 'l O
H.-xnxniowrox, N. J.
The quiet man of the class. "Joe', will forsake his
profession for a position as constable and expects
to reap a big harvest lining motorists on the White
Horse Pike. However, "Joe" is a good student and
. W .K ,,
an amicable young man. Good luck to you, Joe.
Temple .PING7'71IflC0'lltfC'fl.l Society
JOHN P. CASTELLUCCI A i
"Casty', hails from Bethlehem, Pa., and is proud
He is one of our ambitious members, though one
would not think so to meet him. But like all great
men, he l1as his peculiarities-being addicted to
the use of hats a half size too small for him. VVith
his plodding spirit and quiet determination there
will be no doubt about his future achievements.
VVe suspect that he has latent power and will sur-
prise us in the near future.
Temple 1,1161I'I1Illf'P'llfi!'flI Society
"Vat choo say, Dr. Ebyv
This statement is usually broadcasted by Chasen,
whenever he is in doubt about some Pharmacog.
He certainly is a hard-working and studious fel-
low. Some day he will have a store and be teaching
clerks the "Aleph-Bais" of the game. First of all
a little better English and success is all yours.
THEODORE CHE MEY
Wrzsr C1-msrnn Nomnu. Scuoor.
"Ted" is Without doubt the most serious fellow in
the class. "Ted" believes in earning while learning
and is making a success of it. "Ted" hails from
Lernberg E. Galicie, Europe.
RALPH YV. CLARK
Rniinrrfc HIGH Sci-xoor
The only member of the class who kept that school
girl complexion. "Clarkie" liked school so much
that he commuted daily from Reading. Clark will
undoubtedly keep Dr. Cameron supplied with
Temple Plwwmaceut'icaZ Society
L 92 1
"Dapper Dann AZQ.
- "All great men are dying. In
fact I clo not feel 'well myself"
Do not misunderstand "Maxie" even though the
above phrase is credited to him. Curly haired, col-
legiate, and with a flashing smile, he is the bane
of the opposite sex. Still he has a kind heart and
hates to see a little Miss go astray. Therefore, he
may be seen on any night he isn't working, with
some member ofthe weaker sex tripping the light
fantastic at a "strictly collegiate affair." ' '
"Fat as Cl barrel, roimcl as cc Ioopg
Smiling ancl jolly, favorite dish, sozipff
"Si" follows the motto not to be seen but heard.
He somehow can't control himself when a joke is
cracked. His laughter is heard throughout the en-
tire room, long and hearty.
His ambition is to put Evans' out of business.
Fosrzn TOWNSHIP HIGH Sci-Iooi,
"Art" is a former big league ball player and was
quite a scrapper until he became a Senior. We
wonder where "Art" found that thunderous voice.
He is a bear with the women since he adopted col-
Temple Pharamceutical Society
E 93 l
ANNA FLORENCE LTALLESSANDRO
SOUTHERN HIGH Scuooi.
"Good sense and good 'nature are -never separatefli'
Anna is one of those serious-minded people who
is conscience smitten if every lesson is not per-
fectly prepared each day. However, some of her
time is devoted to singing and she certainly en-
trances one with her lark-like voice.
She will surely be successful in whatever she
undertakes, for she has a very determined per-
XV11.1.1.mi PENN H1111-1 SCHOOL
Vera always has a ready smile and a word for
everyone. She is very fond of literature and art
and divides her time between Pharmacy and her
other hobbies. Something tells us that Vera isn't
going to spend many years in a drug store, but,
whatever she chooses there is no doubt of her
CHARLILS DE COURCEX
l CATHOLIC HJGH SCI-moi.
Our "Charley" is the boy who never worries or
cares. He is a miracle man who always gets along
well in his studies without losing sleep over them.
"Charley" is also a keen student of the opposite
sex. In fact he pursues the study of this branch
of knowledge whenever possible. What he gets out
of extra-curricular work, he will never impart to
the other members of his class, however.
Temple Pharmaceutical Society
I 94 l
W11.1.1AM PENN H161-1 SCHOOL
A very st-udious girl, who displays her never fail-
ing knowledge in class work, is Helen Dektor. All
who know l1er praise I1er for her splendid scholar-
ship and business ability. There is nothing puz-
zling about her, except her desire for all work and
'We all agree she did her duty during the school
terms, especially by her work for "The Templar."
"The Templar" Committee
LOUIS J. DEMBITZ
studious youth, known by his room-mate
human alarm clock. His great ambition is
through school and pass the R. M.-then to
wood, where he will dispense pills to the
guished populace. His only weakness is a
for passionate socks.
Temple Pl1flI'7HIll'07Lfi!7fl'l So fifty
ANTHONY DE IELSI
'1'r:Mr'LE Him-1 Scnoni.
"Tony" is a true worker, friend and student.
He is popular with all his classmates, a good
student, and one who works with all his effort.
Wle have seen this in the manner in which "Tony"
handled "The Templarn work in the Pharmacy
School. Suflice to say that the Pharmacy Depart-
ment was the first to respond to the call and turned
out nearly IOOZ-'thanks to "Tony."
Editor of "The Templar" from Pllarmacy School
fl'emple lJlICVl'77lCbG6'llfl:CCll Society, Jlelnlmr
Owl Honorary Society
"Lou" has shown himself a hard-working and
ANTHONY J. DI SILVESTRO
Once he raised a moustache but soon returned to
normalcy. He is one of the most popular students
at Eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets-most pop-
ular is scarcely an exaggeration. "Tony" seems
to have the serum of activity injected in his veins.
The greater part of "Tony's" time is devoted to
his two hobbies, work and VVest Chester Normal.
The latter may be called a social function and we
are almost sure he holds -a fair one down yonder.
His honesty, frankness and true worth have made
him a host of friends.
Vice-QM'eside'nt of Temple Pharmaceutical Society
Eiwcv 1 .za-'1. '
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SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
PINEDA SIMEON DIZON
Dizon, who already can boast a Pl1.G. degree,
which he obtained after completing a course in
the California College of Pharmacy, can be men-
tioned as the only fellow' in class who does not
worry as to whether his mark in the last exam
was 30 or 90. He is taking the Post Graduate
Degree of P.D. and expects to teach Pharmacy
in the Philippine Islands.
The best of pals-one who is always ready to drive
away the blues-that's Bessie.
We won'tv be a bit surprised to learn some day, that
"Bess" has deserted the mortar and pestle for the
footlights. She has plenty of histrionic ability,
with which she edifies her friends each day after
lunch. Today' a comedienne, tomorrow a trage-
dienne, Bessie is a versatile actress, but which ever
she portrays, her greatest and best r6le is that of
"Every day ca shine takes away cc Dime"
This is an introduction to Dr. Faerstein. Our great
mystery has been concerning the kind of grease
he uses to keep back his massive bunch of hair.
Don't think all of Faerstein's resources are on his
scalp. He is always prompt with his answers when
the profs start their third degree and on the job
every minute. Dr. Faerstein will be very success-
ful in the drug business, for his intelligence will
be magnified by the heavy goggles he wears.
MAURICE A. FINKELSTEIN
A big lad in mind as well as in stature. He is very
quiet-probably owing to the fact that he is mar-
ried. However, his many friends in class will not
soon forget their brief companionship with this
lad of pleasant good nature. N
Meyer was a quiet chap and although we never
heard anything about him from himself he was
always up to date. VVe all join in wishing him
success in his career.
"Charley' is a reserved sort of chap, because he
is a staunch believer in the conservation of energy.
The Sphinx has nothing on him, when it came to
However, he is always well prepared in his
studies, and no doubt he will be prepared against
life's greater battles in the years to come.
"A little loving 'now and then
Is relished by the best of men."
Lynn is a great lover of nature, as he tried to tell
us after his last hunting expedition. He says he'd
rather go hunting than stay home to study even
though the deer he gets isn't the right kind.
Those who are looking for a successor to John
Burroughs might well visit Lynn.
Te mple Pl1tll'HlCtCG1LtiFfLl Society
RAY- CLIFTON GABLER
CI-IAMBERSBURG HIGH Sci-rooi,
Ray is a quiet man but an earnest worker. He is
more than a mediocre student and it is a miracle
how he studies, since he works more than most
of his classmates. For this alone he cannot be
praised enough. '
Spahr and Ray seem to be inseparable since where
one is the other is sure to be in evidence.
Temple Plzarmaceutical Society
3 L GEORGE GIBSON
JACOB GE LE NBERG
"I'Vhat is 'worth doing is 'worth doing well"
If any one ever lives up to this rule it surely is
Gelenberg. Nothing seems to be too much trouble
for him to help a fellow student. He possesses that
sense which we call humor. His pleasing manner
and everlasting effort to do his best will surely
lead him to great things.
Gibson comes to Temple from Howard University
to further his knowledge in the profession of Phar-
macy. He is what most professors consider an
ideal student, always striving to obtain the highest
form of perfection. His classmates think him an
all-round fellow and they join in wishing him the
greatest amount of success.
SAMUEL GOLDBE RG
"Rusty" was one of the popular men of the class
who never seemed the worse for his popularity. We
understand he is contemplating taking a momen-
tous step in life after graduation and we hope that
this will not dim his humor.
"Rusty" and Lydia were ever trying to kid each
other to the enjoyment of all within earshot.
There is peculiar friendship between "Rusty" and
Di Ielsi which reminds us of the joke: "I know
everything, but what I don't know-my brother
"Silence 'is 'GOIdin",
"Sammie" surely does justice to the golden rule.
He is always ready to do the listening, and half
of the time you don't know he is in the room. As
his name indicates "Sammie" has a smile that is
characteristic-Goldin-and it doesn,t come oil.
Not even when he is taking a terrific trimming from
"our George" will that smile leave him. 'With his
good nature as an asset, "SammieU should make
good with a "bang" in the future.
A fo-imzrl to all who wished to stayg
Lessons always 'well prepcwecl
And in our fun he al-ways show'erl."
To gaze upon the noble countenance of "Yosel'
one will at once recognize a true and stalwart
friend for all times. "Y0sel" is a man of char-
acter, strong in his friendships and unrelenting in
his enmity. He is a combination of broad minded-
ness and generosity, and as one of the political
leaders of our class "Yose1,' always fights for our
LEON HENRY GROSb
ATI.ANTIC Crrx l'lIG1-I Scuoor
Leon is known by all through his office of class
editor, and also because he produces the Goods
when called upon. "Lee and Max Cohen were the
reproduction of the Siamese twins You never saw
"Lee" without Max Lees home is the Play
ground of the VV01ld and we know that when
"Lee', starts, he will be one of the workers in the
MABEL VELESKA HENRY
"Oni every point, in earnest or 'in jest,
Her judgment, and her grruclefnce, and her wit
Are deemed the 'very touchstone and test
Of what is p-roper, grcnceful, just and fit."
Mabel came to us from Benedict College in Sep-
tember, 1923. A quiet little maiden, but she soon
learned to talk, and has become quite popular
among her classmates. From the way she finishes
her work in the Pharmacy Laboratory, we can
predict nothing but success for her.
'Vis silent as ca mouse,
And as ba.-:llfful as a spouse."
To penetrate the immobile depths of "Pete's"
character is a mighty difficult proposition, for he
rarely speaks what is on his mind. Usually he is
silent, speaking only when spoken to, and then to
the point. -
He will always be remembered because of his
clever recital of the "June Bride."
JACOB H. HERSHMAN
Wxssr PH1L.xuEL1'H1.x Hxcu Scuooi.
"Hershey', is an optimist and always has a smile,
rain or shine. His studies, it seems, are never too
difficult. Of a jovial disposition and with good
qualities, he is sure to ride the ship of success over
the rough sea of life.
ASHLEY HIGH Sci-1001, I
In Hoffman we l1ave the scrappy, bellicose, coal-
cracker from Ashley, Pennsylvania. "Hoffy" is
strictly a ladies' man and he Wants the fact to be
clearly understood. Though he is small he also
wants it understood that "good things come in
VVILLIAM L. IRETE
DEvoN HIGH Scuooi.
After getting his preliminary education along the
"main line" he chose Pharmacy as his profession.
lVillingness to learn and indulgent efforts have
been the means of "Bill's" success. These traits
will help him build up a substantial trade.
Temple Plzcuvnciceutical Society
ASHER KAISE R
"He bore the 'name of Kcvise-r
And yet he hated VVar.
He said, 'There are none wiser,
So why should I be so're?"'
"Ash" took upon himself to introduce to us Col-
legian clothes. So Collegian was "Ash," that Joe
College himself had nothing on him. At all times he
acted the part of a gentleman. Never a harsh word
left his lips.
"Kobby" is one of the most conscientious men in
the class. His English eccentricity did not interfere
with his chosen profession. He is the leading man
in the play called "The Four Horsemen." He leads
the horses to and from the stable.
"Still 'water runs deep, so we are told,
S0 'Koclisf braiai, must deep thoughts hold."
"Mum's the word." The king of Shush has waved
his magic wand so that Kodner may utter as few'
words as possible. However, when called upon to
recite, although his words were few, they were
exact and to the point. '
SOUTHERN HIGH Sci-iooi.
Harry is aconscientious and hard working student
and is well liked by all who know him. His jokes
and funny stories have many times driven away
the gloom of some troubled student. We predict
for him a happy and successful career.
XVOODBIXE HIGH SHoo1.
Did you have this? Did you have that? These and
other questions of like import were "Abe's', words
after every exam. He is a good student. He ap-
plied himself with all his heart in his work and
usually knew what he was talking about. "Abe" in-
tends to study medicine after graduation.
y ABRAHAM KRAMER
"Al" came to us from Kauffman Prep and may it
be said that if he learned nothing else there he
was made to understand what a serious proposi-
tion he was up against in undertaking Pharmacy.
But "Al" was not going to be fooled, so a short
while after he pursued the course of' pharmacy,
he even became serious with his sweetheart and
they agreed to be married.
"Al" is a class authority on the U. S. P. and set a
1 L ff-Kreplf
f'The more one stuclies, the less one knows
As Krap says, the knowledge o'verfio'ws."
Once you are acquainted with "Krep" you make
him a choice friend. He has a splendid sense of
judgment and is very practical in his advice.
Vfhenever the occasion 'arises he springs a remark-
able witticism, much to the enjoyment of his class-
mates. Krepow, in his Senior year, gained no little
note because of his boxing ability.
high standard in all his Class work.
JOEL KRISS 1
"Speech is silver,
Silence is golden."
One of the quietest men in the class, Kriss proved
without doubt that talk and noise do not show in-
telligence. Kriss should be congratulated on the
gallant fight he is putting up to graduate as a
Ph.G. Retarded by the fact that he is not well
acquainted with the language, he plugs on day
after day clearing all the obstacles in his path.
Stanley hails from the coal regions and is a coal
cracker himself. He is also an excellent and ac-
complished violinist, and boasts a cultured bari-
tone voice. His one drawback is a weakness for
the weaker sex. His voluminous correspondence
keeps him at his desk continually.
Temple Pharmaceutical Society
1 ' .
One of the married men of the class wl1o thinks
that his wife is calling him down when he is asked
to recite. "Quaty', is talented as a musician and
was once leader of the "Mayfield Serenadersf'
WVe wonder if he will collect that old debt of Mor-
ton's. This mystery time alone will solve.
JOSEPH C. LAMBORN
"Joe', is one of these conscientious, discreet young
men, who doesn't have much to say but who speaks
with the air of Socrates when he does. He is
usually found at the rear of the amphitheatres
conversing with the Belles of the class. That's
the main reason why he is recognized as the
"Joe" hails from the Quaker Urban, and we all
think he will make an excellent Pharmacist.
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
Ida tries so hard to be grown up-but it's a diffi-
cult job-she just naturally gravitates to the place
of class baby. Nevertheless, this had no effect on
the capable way in which she served as secretary
of the class during both the Junior and Senior
Ida is a quiet little girl. She takes her work seri-
ously and does it conscientiously, and there is no
doubt but that she will make good in anything she
MAURICE HARRIS LEBOW I
Before entering school, "Lebe', served overseas
but he never boasts about it, which shows his good
sense. His great fault, however, is chasing the
chickens. This pastime he seems never to tire of.
Every Monday morning he is the best example
of the morning after the night before. On Monday
afternoon, however, he seems to separate himself
from everyone else and leave by his lonesome for
somewhere. 'Where he goes no one knows and
probably never will. -
Previous to coming to Temple, "Sam" obtained his
education at several schools and universities. He
may be spoken of as one of the very active mem-
bers of his class. In fact "Sam" was so active that
when the piano was kept in the upper amphi-
theater, "Sam" was very actively dancing during
lunch hour and before lectures. Even though
"Sam" is not very big he always manages to make
himself heard-and we are sure he'll continue to
do so in the future.
"Jack" seems to have won much popularity in his
Senior year by raising a mustache. He is well
known by all professors, not for his great ability
as a pharmacist, but for his hirsute decoration.
His greatest hobby has been to call Miss Ross,
"Peaches" However, Jack is a hard worker and
a good friend.
LESTER L. LEVIN
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
HA bed, ca bed, my kingdom for a becllv
No doubt you will be quite surprised to hear that
"Les" was somewhat of a movie actor, playing
under the nom-de-plume of Malcom McGregory
at the Betzwood Film Company.
Nevertheless, he was a good student and an ardent
worker, particularly in laboratory, and we feel
that he will be very successful in his chosen
Sourx-1 JERSEY HIGH SCI-ioox.
"Rube," hailing from the "wilds" of Vineland,
came to. Temple with many mixed ideas. These
were soon straightened out. "Rube" is the only
one who retained that school girl complexion by
the art of using sapo while residing at Temple.
However, he is a conscientious and hard-working
for all time to come
"Lichty" came to Temple in ,23. He was always
a quiet, sociable and proud sort of chap. His
favorite hobby was to ask the boys, "Do you think
we'll get this and this in our next exam?" He
speaks so loud that a person has to get at least
two feet away from him to even know that he is
moving his lips. R
"Borie" has quieted down quite a bit since we first
4 knew him and has buckled down to real honest to
goodness work. His work this vear has shown that
"Borie" is a good student and that where theres
a will to pass theres alwavs a passage
VVith such a start, Bones success should last
Vixizxnxxn Hicx-I Scuoox.
VVe all remember "Bernie" as the fellow who al-
ways has a smile on his face. He is a good sport as
well as a good student. Although he comes from
New Jersey he is by no means a hick. "Bernie"
intends to start business in his own home town
after he graduates.
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CARLOS W. LLORENS
"Carl" was a quiet fellow and almost unknown to
us until our second year, when we found out that
he was our brilliant student. It certainly is an
achievement to come to a foreign country and cap-
ture the honors. VVe all wish 'iCarl" the best of
luck when he returns to his native land and prac-
tices his chosen profession.
Temple Phu rmaceuticccl So ciety
M zs he
- Kixun-'MAN PREP
"Miske" is an industrious young fellow who be-
lieves in making good. In this he is not failing as
we may observe by his marks. His favorite expres-
sion, "Got any pointers," probably refers to a lead
pencil sharpener. His determination is sure to
lead to success and he has our good wishes.
DANIEL P. MALOY
"Hof hath a lean and hungry look"
He is a lean, healthy lad with straight black hair
and blue eyes, and Wears what some people call
a cynical smile. He comes from Philadelphia, and,
as luck would have it, his birthday falls on March
17th. Hence the middle name, Patrick. Dan does
not say much, but when exams roll around he, like
some of our U. S. P. products, is QOZ.
He 'can stand back of one of the steam pipes and
you wouldn't be able to find him. Let us remove
the film from his face. Ah! a new William, bright,
energetic, full of pep and full of the knowledge
a rising pharmacist should have. He'll strike his
spurs some day, for he has the trot already.
CHARLES M. MARSHALL
Behold, gentle reader, this specimen of youth, who
came to us from the State of Delaware. His hob-
bies are very diHicult to discover. Usually as quiet
as a clam, he can Wake up when sufficiently in-
"Charlie" uses his head to get out of work and is
consistent and thorough in all his undertakings.
His disposition is whole-hearted. Last, but by no
means least, "Charlie" is a gentleman and a credit
to his profession.
l Temple Plzarfrnafeutical Society
CATHERINE MARY MASON
OLYPHANT HIGH SCHOOL
'fSweetness of mavmeo' and grace, clezzoifl of yrricle,
Might hide her faults if she had any to hide."
Catherine has an attractive pair of eyes which are
not easily controlled. She has so many admirers
that it would be impossible even to hazard a guess
as to the possible numberg fortunately, bankruptcy
is unknown in Cupid's realm. Catherine is a bon-
nie good lassie and the world is hers we feel sure.
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TOXVNSEND HARRIS HAI,L, NEW Yom:
This is "Mike," first cousin to the microphone.
By all the noise he makes around school you would
think he was tl1e loud speaker. How he does scin-
tillate in his studies and what he doesn't know
about chemistry isn't worth knowing.
CLAREMONT HIGH SCHOOL, N. H.
"Ben" came to Temple with the hope of getting a
degree and finding a mate. The "Sheik,' often
amused the class by spanking the ivories. He is a
hard working and likeable sort of chap and boasts
beautiful auburn hair and a part like Ridge Ave-
nue. YVe wish him success in obtaining his wishes,
both the degree and the wife.
f 111 1
BERNARD T. MILUS
"Barney" is a good sport considering his cutenessg
notwithstanding the fact that he hails from
Shenandoah. The boy is surely clever and we
wouldn't be surprised to see him Burgess of
Shenandoah some day.
Temple Plzurmaceutical Society
DENVER Hxou Scnooi., COLO.
Irving Moore, better known as "Irv,', came to us
from Denver, Colorado, to study pharmacy. The
wild west ways of "Irv" won him favor among
his friends. The stories he tells of the dreadful
Indians make us think of Buffalo Bill. At times
he tells his tale so well that we begin to believe
"Irv,' intends to enter Law School soon. Lots of
luck in your new profession.
Emecutizie Committee, Ente-rtainmezzt Committee
"Either very 'wise o-r otlze-rwiseu
"Lit" is one of the "four musketeersf' Besides
being a good student "Lit" is an excellent runner
-his friend Grossman will vouch for him.
Morry had the super gift of being able to absorb
all his studies from the lectures VVhen asked
to express his opinion on Materia Medica, there
would pour forth such a volley of ideas, and in
such confusion, that we could but gaze in astonish-
ment and listen in wonder.
Member of Enzecutive Committee
I 112 J
KATHRYN CE CE LIA MURRAY
Kathryn pretends to be a man hater, but still
water runs deep. Ashland may have some attrac-
tion, we know not. She is an all-round sport, and
a shining light in Pharmacy Lab. Whenever we
wanted good jazz, we called on "Kit," She rattles
a mean ivory and is also an attractive little dancer.
An amiable disposition is her chief asset.
y EDWARD PLATT
great wide world.
The hardest thing for him, next to learning his
Organic, seemed to be collecting class dues. His
chief occupation during much of the year has been
the attempt to resign from the position of class
treasurer. He must be credited, however, with till-
ing the ofiice admirably.
"Do unto others as you would they should do unto you
A ' "Eddie" is one of the fellows who follows the
i golden rule. VVe could always rely on Eddie for
any help that he could bring our way He is truly a
A diligent pupil. We all believe that he will make a
successful pill roller when out for himself 1n the
NORRIS M. REID
This ambitious youth joined us during our last
year, but nevertheless we have come to know him
very well for the good fellow he is. Here's wish-
ing him success.
Temple Phcwfncweutical Society
Q R YETTA Ross
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
Wherever Yetta is, one is sure to ind Emma. We
wonder how they will manage to struggle along
alone when they are through school. Yetta is a
very popular young lady, especially with the
Dents and Meds, one of them being the originator
of "Peaches," so we have heard.
"Joe" is another of those quiet chaps who thinks
twice before he speaks and then keeps quiet.
Probably that is the reason that the quiz periods
do not agree with him. He is, however, an untir-
ing worker and has proven to us many times how
persistent and faithful efforts may overcome any
"Lou" F1112 ' -
As class President K'Lou" has filled his odice 4 p i
to the complete satisfaction of the student body ,.
and faculty alike. His zealous and untiring efforts
on behalf of the class-welfare have rightfully i l ,
earned him the applause of his classmates and V 1
their earnest wishes that his future business career , X ,:. Q
will be as brilliant and successful as was his 1 1
scholastic life. i l N
Pwfsiflezzt Class of '25, Owl Honorary Society H '
. y ..it . 4
NATHAN S. ROTHMAN
Bn1DcE1'oN HIGH ScHoo1,
HB7"l:Cl.flGt07I, the gem of Jersey"
The pride of Bridgeton, N. J., and he's not
ashamed to let anyone know it. ':Nat" tickles a
I wicked set of ivories and besides is a hard work-
ing student. He would rather play baseball than
f eat. -
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH ScHoor.
"I flunked that exam" is her mournful cry after
each test, and the strange part is that she expects
everyone to believe it.
Beck has a complex in the form of a passionate
fondness for coffee and for apples. They are her
comfort in joy, her solace in sorrow and her main-
stay in the exigencies of school life.
A more conscientious pharmacist would be difficult
to find as evidenced by her work in school and
RAYMOND R. RUBIO
With his delightful personality and lovely diction,
"Ray" could not help but be a captive of the
fairer sex. Consequently for two years "Ray" did
nothing but try to escape the tyranny and his fair
captors. Unfortunately for him, he had a weak-
ness for co-eds and was recaptured as many times
as he escaped.
"Ray" has shown the budding genius of a pharma-
cist and we wish him success in that sunny land of
Cuba in his future career.
Temple Plm'rmaceut'ic'aZ Society
"Mus-ic hath charms to soothe the savage soul"
To hear "Pop" Salkind play on his magic violin
would indeed soothe many a weary mind. "Pop"
is a jovial fellow and always managed to have
his lessons well prepared, and to get a front seat
in the amphitheatres where he would copy into an
already overflowing note book the precious lec-
tures of our beloved professors.
One who deserves more credit than can be be-
stowed upon, is our own Emma. In spite of her
handicaps and misfortunes during her school life,
she always managed to have a smile and hoped for
the best. VVe all wish her abounded success and
that her hopes may be fully realized.
ELLA RUTH SCHIFFMAN
SOUTH PHILADELPHIA HIGH ScHooL
Ella is a rather talkative young lady who is sub-
ject to attacks of blues-of the dark variety-
from which it takes the combined efforts of about
arouse her. But when she is once
six people to
aroused, 'nuif said.
A good sport, always ready to enter into any kind
of fun, and a good pal, always ready to champion
her friends, that's Ella.
SOUTHERN HIG1-I SCHOOL
"Ben" is a quiet and industrious young man. He
does not have much to say, but his marks speak for
him. VVith good qualities and a fine personality
he should succeed in his chosen profession.
PITTSBURGH HIGH SCHOOL
Our City of Brotherly Love was entirely too fast
for our friend "Smoky" to 'attend a college here
in his youth. Therefore he joined us only in his
Senior year, getting his earlier education in the
science of Pharmacy at the University of Pitts-
"Smoky" made haste in becoming acquainted with
all the members of our class, especially the ladies,
whom he admirably overlooks.
.IOSEPH C. SHORE
Joe is another member of the famous Shore family
which produces "Shore-Oil," the best variety of
Cod Liver oil. "Seashore" as his name indicates,
spends his summers by the sad, sad waves, chas-
ing the beautiful damsels, it is rumored.
Shore is an earnest type of fellow-studious and
conscientious and should go far as a Ph.G.
' EMMA SIEGEL
JOSEPH HAROLD SINGER
SOUTH PH1LAnEL1fH1A Hxon Sermon.
"I'll Diffs Better Half"
Emma certainly did prove the bureau of informa-
tion in Chemistry Quiz as she was alert to every
question askedg even as to the paragraph andpage
the answer was on. 'When asked how she knew it
all, she answered, "I love it. I love it."
We feel that Emma had many more crushes be-
sides Chemistry since you would always find her
lingering in the halls after everyone had gone.
We wonder what her poor "Meds" and "Dents"
will do when she leaves Temple's Halls.
CENTRAI. H161-I SCHOOL
"Spike" was an inconspicuous chap but he knew his
stuff. He is naturally funny-when out of school
his quips and jests cause roars of merriment.
"Spike" will make good as a Pharmacist.
CARLOTTA JULIET SMITH
After graduating from Howard University last
June, Carlotta decided to join the merry bunch
at Temple. VVe have found her as jolly as the rest.
She intends to take a more extended course in
Botany to be qualified to teach at Howard Uni-
versity. , A
EDVVARD N. SMITH, JR.
"Nu blog" S-'ZW' 419
"Nubby" came to us as a graduate of Lincoln Uni-
versity. He is a quiet, well-liked fellow, and that
may be one of the reasons why the girls are all
wild about him. His class record is good ground
on which to base optimistic predictions concern-
ing his professional success.
In spite of his quiet nature, f'Doc" is a fellow
whom the whole class knows, probably on account
of his comprehensive wardrobe. He is always spick
and span and has long been recognized as the class
JOSEPH GARNET SPAHR '
C1-mmnisnsnunc HIGH SCHOOL
'Tm 'very fond of the company of ladies"
A crowd of girls bubbling over with happy I
laughter often has in the midst of it-Spahr-4
one of the most jovial and witty members of '25.
Since we have known him he has always been the !
same cheerful happy-go-lucky fellow, and in any
conversation where the name of Mary is men-
tioned AKG31'1'j7,, is always an interested listener.
SOUTHERN I-I1GH SCHOOL
"Lew," before entering our university, worked in
Hog Island. Here he learned how to use his
strength to advantage. "Lew" is the speed demon
of the class. How he could race that car of his
without hitting anyone was a miracle, but those
riding with him always carried their insurance
f'Lew" never seemed to Worry about school and yet
he had little difficulty in his studies. His one
peculiarity is that the fair sex had no attraction
CLAYTON D. STROUP
"My head is as full of quarrels
As an egg is full of cheese." '
"Chesty" is very husky but extremely bashfulg p
he is .so basliful that he won't even talk to him-
self in a crowd, but he has brains, and in Phar- .
macy when he finally gets up courage to speak, , '
usually gives the right answers. He is what Dr.
Cameron calls an expert mixologist and it looks
as if he is due for great success in the Pharmacy
Temple Pharmaceutical Society - U
SCRANTON HIGH SCHOOL
Harry is another of the up-state boys. He is a
hustler and Hnds enjoyment in all branches of the
pharmacy art. His winning ways assure him of
success in the future. He' believes that hard Work
and a good, big generous smile are essentials for
success. VVe certainly agree with him' and he takes
with him the best wishes of the class of 1925.
"Tep" is a stranger in our land, hailing from the
state of Jersey-the last place created after Cam-
den. He is a good student and a sociable lad, nor
does his habitat hinder him from standing well
with the ladies. His determination for a great
future meets with our best wishes.
"Tuck,' is a quiet unassuming chap who is very
attentive during lectures, but rather lively out of
them. In this he knows his time and place. He is
a bright student and has achieved success in all
his studies. We will expect great things from him
in the Pharmacy world.
IONA MAGDALENE VVASCHKO
"Iona Ford," "Doc"
"Cfw'Iy hair and eyes of blue,
A face that always smiles ut you."
VVe admire the spirit with which Iona attacks her
Chemistry when we suspect her thoughts are in
the Dental Infirmary. She certainly is popular
among the "Dentsf'
Lots of nice things can be said about our Phar-
macy shark from Hazelton. One of her best assets
is her smile which she wears from morn till night.
Through it she has won many friends.
HAROLD LE E XVOOLFOLK
ABINGTON HIGH Scuooi.
This is our friend from the country. He was cut
out to be an athlete but somehow missed his call-
ing and has become a shining star mentally.
Abington praises him for his debating ability, but
in school the girls quickly out-talk him. However,
Miss C. S. enjoys the views he airs. He must learn,
however, to stop oversleeping and missing the
train, because the great men before him never
rode to school in taxicabs.
SOLOMON TANNER YOUNG
S1-are Corriacsn, Dovm, DEL.
VVe often wonder why he did not follow in the
footsteps of his pater and become a preacher. By
this time he would be a bishop. It pays better than
MORRIS J. ZEBARKES
Here we have the ex-pug of the Senior Class. Fast
on his feet and strong as an ox, we believe that he
would have been a match for Benny Leonard in his
palmiest days. But despite his talented "dukes',
his romantic soul turns to the art of pill rolling.
It is rumored that "Chabock" learned to price
prescriptions by driving a taxi-cab for some time.
"One dollar fifty, please!"
Despite his pugnacious past, "Chabock" is a like-
able chap with a quiet, unassuming manner, and
is a good student to boot.
DAVID VVEISSMAN .
"Dave', is a fellow who is very quiet in class, but
when anything is to be done he is there. He dis-
tinguished himself as the hardest worker for the
VVe wish him the best of success and are assured
that it awaits him if he goes at it the way he went
at the dance.
CENTRAL HIGH ScHooL
"Lou" is an earnest chap endeavoring to do his best
for his chosen profession. He is quiet in and out
of class, but when he says or does something he
Although "Lou" comes from the Capital of our
country, he still thinks that Philly is not such a
bad place after all.
A A "Tqrzan"
It doesn't seem quite possible that this fellow
should try to tackle a two-grain pill, when he
should be scrambling a 250-pounder on the mats.
This fellow reminds you of a Rolls-Oats-heavy,
Well-built and running along smoothly-in classes
and studies. For a good student and all-round
fellow, we have to give the marbles to Ben.
Attix, James Connor, M.s., D.D.S., M.D
C2L111C1'OI1, H. Morton, PHAR.D.
Eby, Frank H., PI-IA.R.D.
Gross, David C., PHARJJ.
1 . , . V w
JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS
3 - , , 1 I . ' '1 :Q .',,,,'f1-2' F:--"'1j'-2" '
J zmior Pharmacy Class 1926
Jfxcoix Fmcicnxm ................ ........ P iresiclent
JOSEPH LUTEIXDIAN . . . ..... Vice-yrresirlent
Joseri-1 BROWN .. ....... Treasurer
RUTH Wicics .... .......... S ecretary
DR, Monrox Clxnumois ...... Class Advisor
"Labor Om-nia Vi'fLcit',-V i1-gil
f'Wor7v Conquers E've1'ything',
HEN We came to Temple Pharmacy School in September, every-
body seemed to have the same purpose in view: VVork. VVork to
graduate and be successful Pharmacists that Temple might be justly
proud of this, the largest class ever enrolled at the institution, two
hundred and twenty strong! '
The class was quickly organized and oflicers elected. VVith these com-
petent leaders at the head, things began to hum. A basket-ball team
was organized and under the careful training of Dr. Everett Roberts
this team won many victories. "Sammy" Singer also deserves praise
for his fine managementdof the team. ,
Then around December there was talk about holding a class dance.
The idea was taken up enthusiastically by the class and preparations
were begun for holding the dance. The "Salon de Luxe" of the Hotel
Majestic was procured for the night of February 26th. The proceeds
of the dance were divided between the class treasury and the "Minehart
Great thanks are due Dr. Morton Cameron who helped us so cheer-
fully over the hard bumps that are so sure to arise in a first year class.
We sincerely hope that our Senior Year in Temple will be such that
we may be enabled to work and play together with as much profit and
pleasure as has hitherto rewarded our efforts.
'TEMPLE PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY
L 128 J
The Temple- Pharmaceutical S ociety
Motto--" Ve racit-gf, Fidelity, Integ ritgf'
Josmri-I C. Bovine .......................... President
ANTHONY J. DISILX'lZS'P1lO . ........... Vice-president
RALPIi J. CLARK . .. ......... Recording Secretary
JOSEPH GABLE ...... ..,,. C Yorrespondin-g Secretary
BERNARD T. MILUS .... ................. 1 'reasurer
ANTHONY J. D1 IELSI . ........... Editor
LOUIS L. DEIVIBITZ .. .......... Historian
STANLEY S. Kucumuzx .... Sergeant-at-Arms
HE Temple Pharmaceutical Society was organized by a few
members of the Class of 1924 at the instigation and under the
leadership of VVillia'm J. Costa.
The chief purposes are: To perpetuate the friendships formed at
collegeg to maintain a stronger allegiance for our Alma Mate1'g to
promote a closer affiliation between upper and lower classmeng to
promulgate social and educational activities. After a great deal of
persistent and incessant hard work the charter members formed the
beginning of a successful organization.
Upon the approval of Dean Minehart, a constitution was instituted
and the insigna of the society as well as a pin were adopted. In the
fall of 1923 the newly elected oflicers for the ensuing year were installed.
Preparations and plans were immediately formulated to incorporate
the organization and to obtain a charter. This has been done and at
present the society is a chartered organization, under the laws of
GAMMA PHI SIGMA
Gamma Phi Sigma Fraternity
HE Gamma Phi Sigma Fraternity was organized at Temple Uni-
versity School of Pharmacy, September, 1924.
Its origin was at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1912.
Since then it has been growing rapidly. It has reached the Pharmacy
Schools of Baltimore, New York, Missouri and many other states.
"Galen" has progressed immensely in its chosen profession. The
individuals who have contributed to the success of the fraternity are
all men who can bear the burden of responsibility.
They have worked as one both physically and mentally. Their work
has been and still is based on the principles set forth by the higher
members of the profession. Some of those principles are good character
and sincerity. We must possess both of these to be successful.
We venture to state that the Galen Fraternity at Temple University
has lived up to the requisite principles, and thus far the members of
this organization have been successful in their ,work both in and out-
side of school, and have contributed to the good name of Galen, which
is rapidly becoming a national pharmaceutical fraternity.
The Temple Chapter wishes all the members of the class of 325 a
happy and prosperous future.
Isadore S. Bernstein
Jack L. Barsky
Abram H. Kopman
Louis J. Wertlieb
Joseph H. Singer
ALPHA ZETA OMEGA
Alpha Zeta Omega
HE Alpha Zeta Omega fraternity was organized six years ago
at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. A group of students,
feeling that there should be more to college life than study, formed a
society known as the Dead lVIan,s Club. The twelve who formed the
Club were far from dead. The Club grew, and when commencement
arrived, the fellows thought that it would be pleasant to continue their
association with each other. So on a June night in 1921 the first dinner
of the Alpha Zeta Omega fraternity was celebrated by the Alpha
BETA . .. ...... Plzilaclelphia College of Pharmacy
GAMMA ............... Temple U'nive1'sity
DEL'I'A .... . . .
EPSILON .... .....
KAPPA . . . . .
. . . . .Maglll Uni've1's'ity, Montreal
.New Jersey College of Pharmacy
. . . . . . . . . Urziversitjf of Blarylcmcl
IJADIBDA ..... Louisville College of Pharmacy
ZETA . ............. Columbia Uniziersity
ETA .. ..Ci11ci1mati College of Phafrmacy
At the fourth convention, which was held in Philadelphia, the follow
ing opened negotiations for affiliation: Fordham University, Brook-
lyn College of Pharmacy, Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy and Chicago
College of Pharmacy.
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A thletic Council
IN February, 1920, a committee of the Deans met in Dr. Dunham's
oflice and formed the Athletic Council of Temple University. They
took over the management as well as the debts of the former Athletic
Association. Their purpose was to create a more general interest in Ath-
letics and to put Athletics on its feet financially. The Constitution and
By-Laws were posted on bulletin boards for several weeks. Professor
Linsley, ,Chairman of the Committee on Athletics of the University
Council, was elected Chairman, Dr. Reese, Secretary-Treasurer. Other
members were Dr. Dunham, Dr. VValk and Professor Nicolai. Dr.
Mackenzie, representing the women of the University and Dr. Kiersey,
representing the School of Chiropody were added to the Council dur-
ing the year as was also Mr. Grladfelter who represented the,School of
Commerce. VVithin twelve months all debts were paid and progress
made in basket-ball and track athletics. The use of the Second Regi-
ment Armory was secured for basket-ball and indoor track. Basket-ball
stands, presented by members of the Council, built by Tryon and Com-
pany, witnessed some fine games by both men and women's Varsity
teams. These stands were in constant use by all comers until last sum-
mer when the Armory closed its doors to all further games and the
stands were taken down and put in storage.
Professor Nicolai was followed by Dr. Prohaska and Dr. Mackenzie
by Miss Preston. On Dr. Reese's resignation from office, Dr. Prohaska
was elected. The following year, Miss Preston was elected to the same
office of Secretary-Treasurer. During the succeeding years, Dr. Rus-
sell, a former baseball star, came in to represent the Dental School,
together with Dr. Nussbaum and later Dr. Caldwell for the College of
Liberal Arts. Any department of the University may nominate a
representative each year who must be approved by the University
Council. The present Council consists of: 'T
Professor A. B. Linsley, Chairman, High School.
Mr. Samuel J. Steiner, Secretary and Treasurer, School of Com-
Dr. Stuart Robinson, College of Liberal Arts and Sciences.
Dr. George E. VValk, Teachers College.
Miss A. C. Preston, VVomen,s College.
Dr. VVm. N. Parkinson, School of Medicine.
Dr. C. N. Russell, School of Dentistry.
Dr. George K. Schacterle, School of Pharmacy.
The Council has added other sports as its revenues permitted. For
two years we have had a winning baseball team. With the best possible
football coach and an athletic field in process of equipment, prospects
for Athletics in Temple University look very bright. The Council has
saved money to begin equipping the field and everybody must turn in
and help finance and boost University Athletics. V
f mv el
PROSPECTS for winning football teams in the future grew brighter
when the University appointed Henry J. Miller QHeiniej as coach
of the eleven for next year.
Miller is regarded as one of the greatest ends that the University
of Pennsylvania has ever produced and Penn has had several scintilat-
ing wing men in her years of intercollegiate gridiron activities.
"Heinie,' was Captain of the Red and Blue eleven in 1917 and was
selected by the late Waltei' Camp on his All-American team for that
After being graduated from Penn in 1919, Miller' went into the
ranks of professional football where he made a wonderful record for
himself. He played end for the Phmnixville A. A., the first pro eleven
in the country, and when the Frankford Athletic Association started
its eleven, the former Red and Blue star was chosen as coach of the
squad. ' -
Last year the new Cherry and VVhite mentor had charge of the foot-
ball squad of Abington High School and he produced a remarkable
winning team. Later he coached the eleven of Clifton.Heights to the
amateur gridiron title of Delaware
Miller' is a keen student of all grid-
iron plays and is capable of develop-
ing surprise modes of attack. He is a
past master at the art of figuring out
trick plays and tactics.
Miller's record as coach for the
various teams with whom he has been
connected, has ably shown that he is
r well fitted for his new post at Temple.
H He should make football one of the
leading sports of the University.
It will be under his guidance that
spring training and the fall training
camp for the pigskin warriors will
be held. By his previous work he has
shown that he can condition men for
Miller succeeds Bert Barron,
ffHEINmw MILLER former Penn State star who had
Templels New Football Coach charge of the team this season.
WHILE the past football season was not one that was loaded with
victories, it can be considered in the light of a successful season,
as the Owls defeated their old rival, Drexel.
Five games were played by the eleven and while four of these were
defeats, Temple gave a good account of itself in every game.
The opening game of the season was played against East Strouds-
burg Normal School. Temple held the heavy Normal team to a 7 to 6
score in the first half, but weakened in the last part and the future
teachers trampled away with a 40 to 6 victory.
St. Thomas College of Scranton was the next opponent on the
schedule and the coal region boys Won a 19 to 0 verdict over the Cherry
and Ivhite pigskin chasers.
VVyoming Seminary handed the Cherry' and White eleven the worst
drubbing of the year when they took a 34 to 0 decision over them.
The next game was against West Chester Normal and the boys lost
to the VVest Chesterites by a 13 to 3 score.
In the final game of the season "Ted" Doering grabbed a muddy,
slippery football and eased his lanky frame over the goal line. From
then on Drexel tried to even up matters. Upon two occasions they
threatened to score but the Owl line presented an invulnerable defense
and the work of the engineers was in vain. The end of the fourth quarter
found the Drexel team defeated by a 6 to 0 score.
'fErnie,' Lightfoot, former Frankfort High School star and Cap-
tain "Ted" Doering were undoubtedly the outstanding stars of last
The coach of the eleven was 'cBert" Barron, former Penn State
player. Barron worked hard, with the team and turned out an eleven
that gained Templels first gridiron victory.
In addition to the Varsity, Temple was represented by other elevens.
The School of Commerce Freshmen went through the season unde-
feated and only lost when they tackled the far-famed P. I. D. eleven
in a post season game. Among the Frosh victims were VVest Philadel-
phia High and Brown Prep.
Another School of Commerce team took part in several games and
won decisions over such teams as Southern High and the Wlillow Grove
Coach Barron took a new step this season that is noteworthy because
it was a departure from the old system of having only Health Educa-
tion inen chase the pigskin. Barron urged men from other departments
to try out for the team.
An innovation this year was spring practice for the gridiron gladia-
tors. Besides this there is to be a two-weeks, training season at Dr.
Prohaska's Camp in the Poconos.
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USUPPOSE NOBODY CARES"
NEVV fall sport for the men of the University is soccer. VVhile not
much was done in the way of competition, much valuable instruc-
tion was received by the squad from Coach Cavenaugh, and it is pos-
sible that next year will find Temple coming to the fore in this branch
One of the outstanding contests of the year was that in which the
team scored an impressive 5 to 1 victory over the reserve team of
Swarthmore. Excellent team work that bids well for the future was
shown by the Temple eleven.
M en's Basket-ball
COACH "Sam?, Dienes again put out a successful basket-ball team.
Despite the loss of two of last yearis star performers, Hackman
and Captain Courtney, Dienes faced the start of the season with a
smile. He had Captain Shair, Simms and Lynch around whom he would
build a team from the wealth of new material. The newcomers more
than made good.
Jepson, Lazar, Stackowski, Crate, Krajeski, Dooley and Unger are
the men who were finally chosen for Varsity places with the veterans.
Coach Dienes has been able to build up a fast combination and one
that works well, no matter who is in the line up.
The season opened with an impressive 33 to 14 victory over the
Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. The Philadelphia College of Op-
tometry was the next visitor to the Conwell Hall court and was silenced
to the tune of 53 to 11. Stackowski was easily the shining star of this
contest. Next followed two victories over the City College Fives and
then the team started the hard
schedule mapped out for them.
The Owl quintet dusted off the
five of the University of Delaware
to the tune of 19 to 15 in a hard
fought game. This marked the
fifth straight victory of Dienes,
The floor team of Muhlenburg
came to the Conwell Hall Court
and sent the boys down into de-
feat for the first time by a 39 to
16 score. Disheartened by the
rough manner in which they had
been treated by Muhlenburg the
Owls suffered their second defeat
in two nights when VVashington
University bowled them over by
a 341 to 22 count.
Schuylkill came next on the .e
program and after the smoke of
a hotly contested game that was Basket-ball Coach
VARSITY BASKET-BALL TEAM
forced into an extra period had cleared away, Temple had gained a
32 to 29 verdict. To Simms and Jepson fall the mantle of stardom in
Villanova took the measure of the Cherry and White passers in a
241 to 21 decision after one of the fastest games of the year. The game
was not won until the last few minutes of play. y
The Owls had little difficulty with their next opponent-Susque-
hanna. After a slow opening half, the Cherry and VVhite team put on
a little extra steam and rained baskets in from all corners of the court.
The final count of this merry whirl was 46 to 26. Simms and Lazar
Temple met Susquehanna away from home in the next game and
again sent them down to defeat. Susquehanna obtained an eleven-point
lead on the Cherry and Wfhite tossers in the sunset half and the home
I 14:3 1
GIRLS, VARSITY BASKET-BALL
fans were counting on an easy victory, but Simms forced them to
change their minds when he made the basket rim the ball on five suc-
cessive shots. VVith their fighting spirit aroused to the highest pitch
the boys went out and hung a 36 to 33 defeat on the Susquehanna
The strong Albright team was the next to feel Temple's victorious
heels on their neck. The Owls, led by Stackowski and Simms, gained
a 29 to 15 win. This was the second time that the Albright basketeers
had beendefeated on their home floor in eight years.
The Owl quintet ended its season in a blaze of glory by downing
the strong Haverford College passers by a 443 to 39 score and then
holding the live of St. Joseph7s to a 27 to 19 score in the final game
of the season.
FTER nearly two years of consecutive winning, the girls' basket-
ball team suddenly and surprisingly met its first defeat last sea-
son. VVith the incentive of a straight run of victories gone, there seemed
to be something missing in the playing of the sextette this year. Maybe
it was that other teams realized the Cherry and VVhite girls could be
subdued occasionally and played against the Temple lassies with more
Coach Voorhees placed the same sextette on the court this season as
represented Temple last year. The squad opened its sason with an
impressive victory over the Alumni.
Ursinus was the first sextette to face the Cherry and'VVhite in inter-
collegiate competition, and the visitors to the Conwell Hall Court re-
turned home after suffering one of the worst beatings any team took
Adelphia was met and conquered in New York and the next team to
be subdued by the Temple passers was VVashington at the Capitalf
The University of Pittsburgh team made its highly successful tour
of this section and among its conquests numbered that of Temple.
This was the first time in years that the Pitt Panther had a chance to
emit its victory growl over a Cherry and W7hite team.
The next game was played at Bryn Mawr, and after a hard-fought
battle Temple University emerged trailing by one point.
The Cherry and VVhite were the guests of Swarthmore in the next
fray in which the Garnet triumphed over the Owl lassies.
A series of victories were next in line when VVashington, Adelphia,
Penn and Ursinus fell before the attack of our team.
The three teams that had previously scored victories over Temple
came next on the schedule and each of the three, Pitt, Bryn Mawr and
Swarthmore repeated their success.
The showing of the Temple sextette, while not as wonderful as the
previous two seasons, was still remarkable. Every player on the team
worked smoothly with her mates and every game, whether a victory or
a defeat, saw the Owl maids giving a hard fight.
GIRLS HOCKEY TEAM
Girls' Hockey Team
UNDER the able leadership of Captain Maude Sharp, the Temple
Field Hockey Team came through the season of 19241 with colors
fiying. The season was a success from start to finish-which is rather
the rule than the exception.
Huge scores were piled up on ancient rivals and out of the entire
roster they dropped only one game. This contest was with Bryn Mawr
and the Temple University maids held the victors to a 3 to 1 win. The
playing of Marion Borton was the feature of the day.
Ursinus was met twice and defeated. Relations with this college,
always of the pleasantest, were made even more enjoyable and future
contests assured. The Cherry and VVhite maids entertained Ursinus
to a swim and a dinner on the occasion of their visit here.
Maude Sharp showed her shooting ability by netting many goals in
both Pennsylvania games, being able to score at ease.
At Swarthmore, Temple registered a win in the first game and tied
the second. Bae Desenberg and Maude Sharp showed well, and Fritz
Hurlbrinck played the best game of her career in the first Swarthmore-
Temple tilt. g
The new freshmen players were Caroline Krusen, a former Swarth-
more girl and Marjorie VVhitacre, star of the West Town Boarding
School team. Ann G. Crenshaw, of the Sophomore class, was a new-
comer in the forward line. All the other players were on the team last
Margerum .............. . .right wing
Brinton .......... ..... i nside right
Sharp, Captain . . . . . .centre forward
Crenshaw ...... .... i nside left
Borton .... . . .left wing
Brogden .... ..... r ight half
Desenberg . . . . . .centre half
Helwig .... .... l eft half"
Castor . . . .... right back
Slifer ......... L ............ left back
Krusen ........................ goal
Billie Vvillcox, Illcmager
S wimmifn, g-M mis
VVIMBHNG received a great impetus this year with the formation
of the Varsity tank teams, both men and women. The Conwell Hall
pool is promised plenty of action for the near future and it is planned
to make swimming one of the major sports of Temple.
This year was devoted mainly to instruction in the art with very
few meets scheduled. Starting in next season, however, a schedule will
be arranged with all the leading tank teams of colleges in this section
and it is believed that in the near future the Owl swimmers will be a
power in intercollegiate swimming circles.
The tankmen are under the direct charge of Doctor Prohaska, of the
Department of Physical Education. Dr. Prohaska was head of the
Swimming Department of the Public Schools when he was in Chicago,
and it is to him that many notable natators owe their start in their
Dr. Prohaska is being ably assisted by Edward Subin, former Rut-
gers star and the holder of the national collegiate fancy diving title
for 1923. Subin, a dental student, is able to act in the capacity of
assistant coach and still participate in meets.
Several candidates have turned out for the squad and their work
in the tank has been pleasant to the eyes of the coaches. Included in
the squad are Beodde, Grirton, Weise1', Mickinos, Bernetl, Light,
Nosanon, La Kotus, Harron, Crolius and Berkley. VVith these men as
a nucleus, Dr. Prohaska is confident he can bring home the bacon in
many meets in the coming season. '
Girls' Swimming Team
T is the first time that the University has been represented in swim-
ming. After having undergone a training of a few weeks we launched
forth our first interclass swimming meet in which the Juniors were
successful with a count of thirty pointsg Freshmen second with 263
Sophomores 25. The high scorers were Jentsch, Castor, Huxley,
Sherrer, while Billingsley, Mack and Lawrence and Bower performed
well for the Freshmen. After the meet C. Sherrer and M. Huxley, both
Juniors, were selected Captain and Manager respctively. At this meet-
ing another inter-class meet was planned and it was carried off as
successfully as the first, and in which material was picked for the team.
Under the direct coaching and advice of Dr. Prohaska we have de-
veloped a fine team which will soon go into open competition with other
colleges. The events include 25 yards, 50 yards, 100 yards, breast
stroke, back stroke and diving. W7hile this is our first year we hope to
establish a foundation for a permanent swimming team for Temple
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
HE outlook for this year's baseball team is an exceptionally bright
one. With many of last year's veterans back and several very
promising newcomers on the squad, Temple should make excellent
The nine of last season was one of the strongest that ever represented
Temple. One feat that raised the team high in baseball circles was
the defeat they handed Delaware in the iinal game of the season. The
Delaware boys had gone through the schedule undefeated until the
Cherry and White nine blasted their hopes for a clean slate in a thrill-
ing and hard fought game.
Dr. Russell is again in charge of the squad and he has demonstrated
in the past that he can handle the boys and get winners. Johnny Chap-
man, star of last year's team, who played with the Athletics for a while
last year and is signed with the Pirates for this season, is assisting in
preparing the squad for the stiff schedule that has been arranged by
The Cherry and White team pryed oli' the lid on March 26 when
they crossed bats with Georgetown on the start of a Southern invasion.
Blue Ridge was next, then Mt. St. Mary, William and Mary and two
games with the Quantico Marines.
After meeting Gen. Buthis' pets the Owls tackled Rutgers, Villa-
nova, Swarthmore, St. John, Washington College, Stevens, Textile,
Villanova, Ursinus, Gettysburg, Dickinson, Schuylkill, Upsala, Cres-
cent R. C., St. John's of Brooklyn, City College of New York, St.
Josephs', QP. M. C., St. John's of Annapolis and Albright.
VARSITY TRACK TEAM
A SPORT that was recognized by the Athletic Council this year is
that of track. This means that all track men will receive athletic
The track squad is coached by "Bert,' Barron, who had charge of
the football eleven. y
Temple was represented in such meets as the Penn Relays, the Indoor
Intercollegiate, the Osteopathy Meet and the Military Athletic Meet.
"Ben" Cresse, of the Health Education Department, captured the
standing high jump at the Middle Atlantic A. A. U. Championships
held in Trenton on January 31. Cresse also took fourth place in the
standing broad jump while Gosser, also a H. E. took fifth place in this
Besides these men, who broke the ice for the track team, the Owls
have several men well known in track on whom to pin their hopes in the
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Delta Sigma Pi
IW Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907
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Installed at Temple University, February 17, 1923
2011 North Broad Street
, CHAPTER ROLL
New York University
Northwestern U. fChicago Div.j
University of Iowa
Northwestern U. fEvanston Div.j
University of Kentucky
University of Detroit A
University of Kansas xi
Georgia School of Technology
University of Pittsburgh
Ohio State University
University of Michigan
University of Georgia
University of California
University of Utah
of S. California
University of Missouri
Pennsylvania State College
University of Nebraska
University of Minnesota
University of Tennessee
University of South Dakota
University of Buffalo
University of North Carolina
DELTA SIGMA P1
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Gamma Delta Tau
ORGANIZED IN 1920
"Temple's First Recognized F1'ate1'uity"
LEROY L. QUERNS
Enwfxrm SANDROW .
JOHN A. S'rUCK1:R'r
WILLARD GILLUM .
G. LESLIE CARTER .
Wn.1.1Anr A. Drrris
Grand Master -
.ffzmior G"rand Master
. . . . .Guardian
URPOSE-to unite the students of the School of Commeice of
Temple University in a bond of Fraternal friendship and to main
tain a stronger allegiance toward our Alma lVIater.
J ADIES WILIJS
Ernst J. Bobbing
Jacob G. Bisloort
Thomas A. Cornelly
VVilliam E. Everson
Chas. G. Gleason
James M. Leapson
YV. Layton Meisle
I 156 1
Jos. H. O. Mitchell
Morton R. Rosen
Lou T. Rubin
Earle WY Stevenson
Lloyd S. Strouse
VVilliam R. Terris
Soren A. Toflefson
Russell H. VanTime
CQAMMA DELTA TAU
L 157 1
Lambda Sigma Kappa
LEONARD J. SCHWARTZ .......... ....... P resident
ELLIER J. TOLL ...... ..... V ice-president
LEROY Coismson .... ....... S ecretary
ALFRED M. KLEIN ...., ........... 1 'reasurer
ABRAHAM J. LEVY ..... .. .... Sergeant-at-arms i
HE Lambda Sigma Kappa Fraternity, organized by the students
of Temple University Law School, was formally accepted as a
student organization of the University, October 27, 1923. The aims
and purposes of this Fraternity are to promote and encourage a more
prevalent and keener university spirit, closer bonds of -fellowship and
a higher standard of scholarship at the Law School. As an incentive
for scholarship achievement the Fraternity offers an annual prige to
that senior who is judged by the faculty the most efficient student in
his class.. A
At the initiatory ceremonial and banquet of this Fraternity, Decem-
ber 5, 1923, Dean Francis Chapman and Judge Charles E. Bartlett
were initiated as Honorary Fratres,
The Charter Fratres, both graduated and undergraduates are:
VVilliam VV. Cohan Sol Hanig Aaron William Wliite
Israel Finkelstein J. George Lipsius - Leonard Schwartz
Harry Fischer Leon S. Rosenthal Maurice H. Goldman
Frank Fagel Julius Grienstein Paul R. Sand
Maurice S. Levy Elmer J. Toll Edward Kallick
Lewis R. Linet Isadore H. Hermann Albert P. Groldburg
Benjamin Byer Alfred lVI. Klein Albert M. Cohen
Abraham Gutowitz Abraham J. Levy Louis L. Weiss
LeRoy Comanor Maurice A. Granatoor Earl J. Graetz
LAMBDA SIGMA KAPPA
Phi Epsilon Kappa
LoU1s R. SPEALLER, JR.
TI-IEODORE DOERING .. .
LEONARD BECK ,.....
ALVIN ICING .......,
HARRY HESSDORFER . . . .
ANTHONY A. ROESER ....
. ............ Vice-president
....... Recordiny Secretcwy
. . . .Sccrgeant-at-Arms
Francis J. Cavanaugh
C. Van Dyke Conover
Arthur A. Cresse
VVilbur C. DeTurk
Harold M. Geiges
VV. Edward Hoffman
Earnest Leggett, Jr.
Frank P. Tierney
James Thornton f
Earl A. Unger
Morgan Von Lohr, Jr.
VVarren O. lveiler
Dr. George E. VValk
LEoPoLn ZWARG .................. ...... P 1'e.vicIent
DR. CILARLES J. Pnoufxsica ............. Vice-presiclerrt
WII.I.TAbI REIC1-IEL'1' ..... ,... S ez-relary and Treasulrer
Joi-IN KIEFFPIR ............................ Historian
lNIilton F. D,Eliscu
Elwood A. Geiges
Benjamin V. Ogden
Dr. A. Stecher
PHI EPSILON KAPPA
f 161 J
Tau U psilon Phi
Founded: 1909 Colors, Cherry and W'hite
AU UPSILON PHI, the oldest fraternity at Temple University,
was founded to promote an all-Temple spirit and support all
activities that are for the greater honor and glory of Temple.
Q EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
Su wine Regent
ALFONSO DIONGELLI .................. p , - I
J. RICHARD NEILL .... ...... 1 tegent Supefmor
HARRY O. EISENBERG .... Exclzequer-clzancelloa'
ADAM Wmss ...........,.............- ......... S cribs
HAROLD BIEHL PERK L. DAVIS - F. S. CUSUMANO
WILLIABI W. ALLEN .................,...... Chaplain
Dr. CJ S. McGinnis
Mr. Edward B. Healy
Mr. Wlilbur G. Dunning
Dr. Stuart Robertson
Dr. William Rogers
Dr. VVilliam Caldwell
Hon. George VVentWorth Carr
Dr. VVilliam Reese
Dr. Frederick Nussbaum
TAU UPSILON PHI
f 163 J
Sigma N u Phi
USSELL H. CONWELL Chapter of Sigma Nu Phi at Temple Uni-
versity Law School was granted a Charter in November, 1922.
Sigma Nu Phi was organized in 1902 in VVashington, D. C., and is
composed of twenty chapters in leading Law Schools throughout the
country. Sigma Nu Phi was one of the organizers of the Temple Inter-
BENNETT CLARK ................. ...... C' hcmcellor
LYNWOOD Lonn . .................. V'ice-chem-cellow'
WILLIAINI KRAXBIER ....... Second Vice-chcmcellor
LAXN'RENCE MEYEIIS .. ........... Master of the Rolls
EDWIN BLANIC ..... Chcmcelloo' of the Earcheguer
XVII.I,IADI ZINK . .............,........ Marshall
DEAN FRANCIS CHAPIVIAN
SIGMA NU PHI
I 165 1
Colors, Midnight Blue anol Gold
DELTA ALPHA .
ZETA ALPHA . . .
ETA ALPHA ..
THETA ALPHA .
IOTA ALPHA . .
KAPPA ALPHA .
BETA BETA ....
GAMMA BETA . .
Theta Upsilon Omega
EPSILON ALPHA CHAPTER '
Flower, Red Rose
had the honor of enter-
several chapters' of Theta
at its first convocation
held January I-4, 1925. The feature of
was the arrival of Several
petitions by airplane mail. ' '
this meeting was the acceptance of peti-
tions from the fraternities, one, the' Uni-
versity of California, Berkeley, Cali-
fornia, and the other, the University of
Miami, Oxford, Ohio.
. . . . . . . .Worcester Poly. Inst., Worcester, Mass.
BETA ALPHA ...... ......
.. ............. Stevens Tech. Inst., Hoboken, N. J.
....University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
..... .......... T emple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
. ...... ............ B ucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa.
...George 'Washington University, Washington, D. C.
. ....... University of New Hampshire, Durham, N. H.
.....Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Davidson College, Davidson, N. C.
.. ....,.... Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa.
. . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . .Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
. . . . . . , . . . . .University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
THOMAS R. MACFAELAND, JR. ...... Blaster
C. A. RITTENHOUSE, 31111. . .... ..... D larshall
CHARLES R. MEASE .......... .... R ecorder
A. FOSTER WILLIAMSON .. ..... Scribe
ROBERT VVINCH ...................... . . . . Chaplain
C W. 0,NAN .................... Associated Master
B. F. BEST .. ........... ............... S cribe
C F. CARVOLTH .. .. ........... Recorder
J. S. KNIGHT .......... .... A ssociate Member
WALTER S. GLADEELTEE .. . ..Associate Member
Among theichief accomplishments oft
THETA UPSILON OMEGA
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Zeta Epsilon Omega
FRANK NIORGAN .................,.... High Potentate
HARRY G. ATLAS . ......... Potentate
DAVID G. CADES . . . .C071'L2Jt7'0U9'I'
S. ALBERT FINIQ ........ Scribe
Colors, Royal Blue and Illandcwin Orange News Letter-The Zeca-n.
Motto---"Fidelity, Integrity, Tolercmc e"
GROUP of Temple students of several departments, believing
that as a fraternity they could spread more effectively the spirit
of Templeg support more strongly worthy activities and causes
sponsored by the Universityg encourage better scholarship among its
brothers and among the students at large by offering incentivesg supply
Wholesome social entertainmentg and promote good eomradeship gen-
erallyg organized in September, 1923, the Zeta Epsilon Omega.
BIICHAEL A. PERRY RIAURICE BELL
Abraham D. Medoff
Samuel J. Needleman
David H. Rubin
Bernard L. Salesky
Ellis L. Cohen
Harry A. Demarsky
J ack Fisher
Cyrus S. Grossman
Benedict D. Kahan
Samuel R. Levin
Benjamin R. Shanken
ZETA EPSILON OMEGA
5 169 3
The I nterfraternity C ozmcil
Ronmrr W. GICK, Jn., President, Dental School
GEORGE SNELL, First Vice-president, Dental School
J. J. MULLEN, Second Vice-president, Medical School
L. LORD, Secretary, Law School
R. S. CLElxRFIE1.n, Recorcling Secretary, School of Pharmacy '
J. A. WEISER, T1'easm'e1', Broad and Montgomery
Ronexuciz H. LIGHT, Chai-rman Entertainment Committee, Broad and Montgomery
HE Interfraternity Council was formed VVednesday, March 18,
1925, by the National fraternities of Temple University. The
twelve fraternities which organized the Council stated that they would
not attempt to regulate rushing rules.. The annual program of the
organization will include tivo smokers and one large interfraternity
ball. Athletic leagues will also be formed to encourage an interest in
sports at Temple.
During the past season, which was a very short one, the Council
held a smoker and the First Annual Interfraternity Ball Was given in
the North Garden of the Bellevue-Stratford, Friday night, May lst.
Five hundred people attended this dance including fraternity men,
pledgees and their ladies. The deans of the various schools Were the
invited guests of the Council.
.Members of the Council
The twelve national organizations which compose the Interfra-
ternity Council are: Phi Chi, Omega Upsilon Phi, and Phi Delta Ep-
silon, School of Medicine, Psi Omega, Xi Psi Phi, Alpha Omega and
Sigma Epsilon Delta, Dental School, Alpha Zeta Omega, School of
Pharmacyg Theta Epsilon Omega, Delta Sigma Pi, and Phi Epsilon
Kappa, Broad and Montgome1'y, and Sigma Nu Phi, Law School.
fffff! ff f f 1 Ww
Pan Hellenic Association
EDITH Smscron ..... Presiclent ........ ...... S igma Phi Delta
VIOLA HABEL ........ ..... lf 'ice Presiclent ....... ,..Theta Sigma Upsilon
ISABELLA F. MURTHA ..... Secretary ......................... Phi Alpha
MARJORIE STONER .... ..... A ssixtanl Secretary ..... Delta Sigma, Epsilon
ELIZABETH RUDIRIL . ...Treasurer ............. ..... . Alpha Theta Pi
PHI ALPHA BETA CHI
DELTAASIGDIA EPSILON PHI DELTA PI
ALPHA THETA PI BETA NU SIGMA
ALPHA SIGINIA ALPHA SIGINIA PHI DELTA
THETA SIGMA UPSILON
HE Pan Hellenic Association of Temple University was organized
in May, 1921. Its object is to promote intersorority spiritg to
make, regulate and enforce rushing rulesg and to settle all disputes
The Pan Hellenic Council is composed of two active members of each
Since the founding of the association it has expanded until it now
takes the lead in encouraging a high standard of scholarship among
sorority girls. The Pan Hellenic Cup, offered every year to the sorority
reaching the highest standard, is one evidence of this aim. Another is
a scholarship awarded each year to an upper class Woman student who
is unable to continue her work because of financial difficulties.
PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION
E 17:3 1
Alpha Sigma Alpha
KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER
National Educational, Founded 1901
MARY XVAGNER .. .. ..
FREIDA M. BUNTING
MARGARET BRENHOLTZ ..
MILDRED SI-IERVYOOD .. .
HELEN COREY A.
HELEN W'rrMYEn ..... .
IJSONIE V. LINDSLEY
FLORENCE M. RIDILINGER ....
Flowers, Aster and Na'rciss'us
Colors, Pearl Wfhite and Crimson
Mus. SHERDIAN H. DOYLE
. . . ......... President
. . . Vice-president
. . . .T1'easu1'e1'
. . .Editor
Jewels, Pearl cmd Ruby
Magazine, The Phoenix
Miss DOROTHEA BEACH
Miss :BTI-IEL BELDEN
Miss GRACE PEABODY
MRS. WILLIAEI BEURY
Mus. JOHN SBIALTZ
DR, ANNA LANE LINGLEBACIEI
Louise Bare, '25
Dorothea Bishop, '25
lx13.1'g2L1'Gt Brenholtz, '27
Freida Bunting, '25
Helen Corey, '26
lllildred Christman, '26
Lillian Gish, '25
Elizabeth Guerney, '25
Leonie V. Lindsley, '25
Helen I. Reese, '25
Oetavene Riley, '25
Florence BI. Rimlinger, '25
Mildred Sherwood, '26
Anne Slifer, '27
Diary Vllagner, '26
Helen VVitmyer, '27
Margaret Eby, 28
Barbara Gish, '26
Elizabeth Little, '28
Ruth Nailor, '26
My1'a Prentice, 26
June Smith, '26
Catherine Stauffer, '26
Elizabeth VVilson, '26
Mary VVilson, '28
ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA
f 175 J
Alpha Theta Pi
Founded October 29, 1915
Colors, Delft cmd Navy Blue Jewels, Pearls and Sapphires
DEAN LAURA H. CARNELL, LITT. D.
Mus. STUART ROBERTSON
MRS. NICIIOLAS VLACI-IOS
Mns. JAMES WAL1c
JOHN A. LESH
Miss DoRoT1A1Y BRIGGS
LoLA Horr ................................ President
DOROTIIY SKILLBIAN ........... . ........ Vice-presiclent
MARGARET DAILEY .... ....... R ecording Sec-retary
MARGAILET SPENCER . ..... O01"1'esp01zcZi'ng Secretary
LAURA THD-BIPSON .... . ................ Treccsurer
DOROTHY Dnzur. ........................... Reporter
M. Louise Campbell Lola Holt Mildred Skillman
Diary Carnwath Florence Morris Nlargaret Spencer
Margaret Dailey ' Helen Muller Elizabeth Stites
Dorothy Diehl Elizabeth Rumril Laura Thompson
Nina Burnham Bickmore
Dorothy C. Briggs
Lydia E. Buckley
Uvinza C. Dailey
M. Emily Dilg
Mae E. Duncan
Edith J. Gilmore
Arlene E. Hoff
lNIiriam M. Hunt
Marie L. Kiefer
Cora I. Loman
Mary F, Mitchell
Grace Durling A
Rachel S. Rafferty
E. Ruth Wa1'e
Pearl S. VVells
ALPHA THETA P1
f 177 J
Colols Blown and Gold Motto, "Cha-ractev 'Ls Fate
Flower Brown-eyed Susan Jewels, Pearl and T01 az
DR. LAURA H. CARNELL
FRANCES B. BOWERS
PHYLLIS KEEVILL . .... ........... ....... P 0 'esident
MARY KAUFDIAN .. ..... Vice-presiclent
FRANCES EVANS ................. ...... S eoretary
WILDIA RAUSCHART ..,................. . . . .Treasure-r
' ACTIVE MEMBERS
Florence F ox
M1's. Fred Pfluegar
Mrs. VV. Sheneman
Beta N u Sigma
B. SOWN ....
.. . . . . . . . . . .President
Vic e-p 'reside nt
.... . .Secretccry
. . . . . .Treasurer
.. . . . . . .Historian
ETA NU SIGMA is a Professional Health Education Fraternity,
with its Mother Chapter located at Savage School of Physical
Education, New York City.
It was represented in Temple activities this year by four members
of the Varsity Hockey Teamg four members of the Varsity Basket-ball
Teaing three members of the VVoman's Swimming Team and three mem-
bers of the annual Ballet. The manager of the basket-ball team and the
manager of the swimming team are both Beta girls, as is the assistant
manager of Temple University W7omen,s sports.
W7hen the Crown and Shield Honorary Society girls were chosen by
the department faculty, four of the six accorded that honor were mem-
bers of Beta Nu Sigma.
Beta Nu has the distinction of having Miss C. M. K. Applebee,
America's foremost hockey expert, as an honorary member.
BETA NU SIGMA
L 181 1
Delta Sigma Epsilon
Founded-Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 19141
MARX' ICIRIC . . . . . .
MARY BRONG ....... .....
SALLY MONSELI, ..
DIARY SOWERS ....
. . Vice-presiclent
. , . . . . ,Trea.s"zm'er
... . .Sergeant
MARJORIE STONER .... .. ..Histor'ian
Flower, Cream Tea Rose Jewel, Pearl
Colors, Olive Green and Cream
Open Motto-f'Nihil Sine Laboreu
MISS MARJORIE BACHELLER., Advisor'
Miss HELEN SIIIILEY, Sponsor
DELTA SIGMA EPSILON
Phi A lpha
HI ALPHA sorority was founded in 1890 and reorganized in 1917.
FACULTY MEMBERS PATRONESSES
LAURA H. CARNELI., LI'r'r. D. Mus. JAMES H. DUNI-mmf'
IMIARION INIACKENZIE, PHD MRS. XNILLIAINI T. CALIZNK II
ALICE E. GALLAGI-Isa ..........,............ Presicleazt
:ELIZABICTII FLYNN . ............. V'ice-presiclent
EDITH SCIIAEFFER .....,... Recording Secretary
REBECCA Gnoss .. ..... C'0r1'espo11ding Secretary
ESTHER MAURBR .... ......,.......... T 'reasure-r
ALICE N. AYARS ...... . . . . ..... Custoflian
Pauline Holcombe Rebecca Gross Isabella Murtha
Helen Shanley Freda Kingsley Adelaide Gallagher
Charlotte Cramer Margaret Haney
Miriam Campbell Magdalen Buchinan
Ida L. K. Miller
Mary C. Miller
Marian E. Heller
Ruth M. Miller
Frances S. Brom
Ethel IVI. Kennedy
Sara A. W7helan
Rebecca M. Patterson
Florence M. Hines
F. Muriel Ramsey
Ruth E. Bunting
Ruth A. Pettit
E. Gwendoline Narberth
Sara J. Grube
Gertrude F redericks
Elsie C. Dougan
L. Marguerite Hunter
I: 185 1
I'hi lJelta Iii
I National Professional Physical Education Fraternity
Founded, Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union,
February 2, 1917
Colors, Royal Purple anal Gold Flower, Purple Violet
Open Motto--"Above all things to thine own self be true"
ELIZABETII LUKENS ......................., Presiclent ,
JEANETTE REED ..... .......... T 'ice-president
BLANCHE Bnocnnzr ...... Recording Secretary
LUCILLE Wmcox ..... Corresponding Secretary
JENNIE WEIGAND .................. Chaplain
ELSIE Roasns ....... ....... S ergeant at Arms
DOROTHY DEARDEN . . . ........... Historian
DOROTHY DEARDEN . . . ........ Editor
JEAN Bossmvr ..... . .... Treasurer
OTH professionally and socially the Phi Delta Pi fraternity has
enjoyed a successful season. This yearis activities have included
hockey between the actives and alums, Miss Preston's dancing class,
a play written and directed by lNIabel Silver and Lucille VVilcoX, two
enjoyable rushing parties, pledging, mock and formal initiations, and
a card party given at the Rittenhouse by the alums.
The professional achievements of Phi Delta Pi girls have been equally
outstanding. Blanche Brogden, Muriel Margerum, Lucille VVilcoX and
Maude Sharpe were on the Varsity hockey team, while Lucille VVilc0X,
Elsie Rogers, Muriel Margerum 'were on the basket-ball squad.
The French Play ballet also included the following Phi Delta Pi
girls: Lucille VVilcoX, as Youth, Jean Bossert, as Puckg Madge Uff,
Carla Zink, Jeanette Reed and Muriel ltlargerum, as Rosesg and
Dorothy Dearden as a Wind.
PHI DELTA PI
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Sigma Phi Delta
MRS. I'IAYI3I FINEMAN
NIINNIE V. ,COHN ........................
MINNIE GROSSMAN . . . .
FLORENCE COLEDIAN . . . .
'IXILLIE Burz .
. . . . .Dean
... . . Vice-clean
Minnie V. Cohn
SIGMA PHI DELTA
I 189 J
Theta Sigma, U psilon
Colors Rose and Silver Jewels, Pearls and Twquozse
Motto The Hzgheo God Magazine, The Toich
ALINIA MILLER ........
MAIQGAREI' CLELAND ..
ANNA CoPE ........
VIOLA HABEL ........
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
A Emily Cunningham
Mrs. Thaddeus Bolton Mrs. Robert VVallace
Mrs. lvl. Gross
'TI-IETA SIGMA UPSILON
S orority A ctivities
HE school term just ended has seen progress toward the high
standards and ideals of the sororities on the Temple campus.
Scholarship and participation in campus activities have been the ob-
jects which the girls have striven for most in their Greek letter organi-
zations. That they have been successful is demonstrated in the show-
ing which sorority girls have made in the various honor lists compiled
in the schools of the University and in the frequency with which their
names appear on the membership rolls of student organizations which
attempt to further campus enterprises.
Social affairs, sponsored by the sororities, separately and co-opera-
tively, have been among the most successful and enjoyable of the season.
Most of them have held annual dances and other events at which they
entertained alumni, rushees and patronesses, as well as their members
and specially invited guests.
One particularly encouraging development in sorority life this term
was the friendly spirit which prevailed between the sister organizations.
A number of the groups have been hostesses to other sororities, While a
number have combined to stage card parties and other social events.
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OWL HONORARY' SOCIETY
Owl Honorary Society
HE Owl Honorary Society was organized in September, 19241,
and was the first honor organization to be formed on the Temple
University campus. The Society selected the name Owl because the Owl
was the earliest insignia of this institution.
The members of the organization are selected from the outstanding
students of the seven schools of the University. This organization, con-
sequently represents every school of the institution.
Dean James H. Dunham
Dean Milton F. Stauffer
Dean Francis Chapman
President Russell H. Conwell
Dean Thaddeus Rich
Dean Laura H. Carnell
Dean I. Norman Bromell Dean George E. Walk
Dean Walter B. Shurnway
Dean Frank C. Hammond
Dean R. Minehart
Dr. Charles J. Prohaska
Robert Winch Thomas MacFarland Harold B. Biehl
Charles Rittenhouse Theodore Mendell
Morris Edelson Earl Unger
Alvin King Benjamin Cresse
Harold Geiges Vincent Pierce
Paul C. Kaestner
School of Commerce
E. Hallie Sutton
A. E. Martucci
George W. Whitney
School of Pharmacy
J. E. Novak
CRONVN AND SHIELD I'IONORARY Soc1E'rY
Crown and Shield Honorary Society
Miss C. ANITA PRESTON
NIAUDE V. SHARP ............... W'earer of the Crown
FnANcEs SELLERS ............Q....... Bearer of Shield
RAE E. DESENBERG ..... Scribe of the Solemn Sanctum
EUGENIA S. DAVIS ........ Chancellor of the Exchequer
GRACE O. HUN'DER ...,. ......... H erald of the Boule
LUCILLE VV1r.i.cox ................. Lady of Adventure
Mrs. Wlilhemina Johnson Ruth H. Brinton
HE Crown and Shield Health Education Honorary Society was
formed during the past year to fill a gap long left vacant in the
associations of our Department. As the connecting link between faculty.
and students, this organization has been functioning in a very satis-
factory manner since the date of its inception.
YVhen the time came to choose new members, two girls of the Sopho-
more Class and one of the Junior had the necessary qualifications for
the high honor of wearing the coveted emblem.
Plans for next year provide for the growth of this society into a
bigger, better and finer organization than has ever before been active
in Temple student activities of a like nature.
Magnet H onorary Society
HE history of the lVIagnet Society has been brief but not calm.
In fact the society began to function before it was organized and
was organized before it had an official name. Action has been its chief
characteristic and its plans for future action provide for no diminish-
ing of interests.
The founders of the Magnet Society first came into the public view
under the name "COO-Coo," which was adopted for its euphony and
not for any hidden meaning. Later, when the organization began to
expand, the present name was adopted as a better indication of the
purposes and objects of the society.
The aims of the Magnet Society were defined in its petition to the
University Council as the endeavor to aid the girls in the colleges at
Broad and Montgomery as comprehensively as possible and the attempt
to lead them into all activities which will have a good effect on the
future of the school and the development of campus life.
The immediate plans of the Magnet Society are to provide girls in
all departments at Broad and Montgomery with suitable rest rooms,
to relieve congestion and disorder in the College Hall Forum, to enter-
tain visiting speakers andusponsor their appearance at the University,
to encourage the entrance of girls from all departments into the official
athletic activities of the school, and to foster the "Big Sister" plan
and extend it to all departments during each semester. p T
The membership of the Magnet Society includes girls from College,
Teachers, College and School of Commerce, with nearly all of the under
The officers a1'e:
ISABELLA F. MURTIIA
EDITH K. SCHAEFFER
F. IHENE KIPLE .
REBECCA F. Gnoss
The roll of members is:
Dorothea M. Bishop
. . . .Pres-iclent
. . . . Vice-president
.. . . . ...Treasurer
. . . . . .Secretary
DR. STUART R,0BERTSON, Advisor
Mns. MIRIAINI BAER, Patroness
BIAGNET HONORARY SOCIETY
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY YVEEKLY STAFF
I 200 J
Temple University Weekly
HE daily ebb and flow of University activities is chronicled week
by week by the oflicial University newspaper, the "VVeekly." Stu-
dents from all departments compose the staff and scour the nooks of
the University buildings and the surrounding territory for events to
be written up.
Micliel Mok, Editor
Rebecca F. Gross, '27,
David E. VVilson, '27, Assistant
Everett B. Townsend, '26, Feature, Editor
Samuel J. Needle1nan,"27, Campus Editor
Neal B. Bowman, '25, Adcertisin
Cathryn MacLean, '27, Exchange Editor
Charles Seltzer, '28, Sports Editor
Grace O. Hunter, '26, Women's Sports Editor
David H. Rubin, '27, Circulation
E David G. Cades, '27, Assistant Circulation lllanager
David J. Cathcart, '28, Assistant Circulation lllanager
Raymond Thompson, '27, Staff Artist
g M anager
PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS STAFF
Ellis A. Goldberg, Professional Schools Editor
Robert E. Fleck, Dental School Assistant
J. Gross, Pharmacy School Assistant
Harold Mengle, Mfedical School Assistant
Leon Rose, Law School Representative
Dorothea M. Bishop,
Yirginia Raycroft, '2
Frederick Menagh, '27
Wlilliani Dacey, '27
Grant M. Sassaman,
Joseph N. Frank, '28
I 201 1
Edith Schaeffer, '27
Ruth Andren, '28
Minnie Brownstein, '28
Paul Yeret, '28
Ria Longwell, '28
Ethel Youtz, '28
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
Temple University Glee Clubs
iNlINEltVA M. BENNETT, Director
MILDRED SHULTZ, Accompanist
HE Temple University Combined Glee Club, although a compara-
tively new organization, is playing an important role in the Uni-
versity. It is under the capable and efficient leadership of Miss Minerva
Bennett, who is director of the lNIusic Department. Under her able
guidance the Club made its debut at Nixonls last year, and made such
a favorable impression that they had a return engagement this spring.
They also 'sing at the French Play and other affairs in the University.
Those composing the Club are as follows:
Edna M. Bearman
Idelle H. Bellis
Ruth O. Bott
Edith E. Brooks
VVilma H. Carll
ltiollie F. Cleeve
Lois B. Guptill
Fannie F. Johnson
Ruth I. Bortner
Evelyn J. Bowman
Mildred A. Bruen
L. Marie Davis
Daisy P. Gross
Mary E. Kilroy
Loretta J. Brogan
Girls' Glee Club
Ada L. lVIeyers
Helen I. Smith
Helen K. Meyers
Catherine Moyer A
Mary E. Taylor
ltliriam A. Thompson
Rhea E. VVebb
Lillie A. VVerner
lNIEN,S GLEE CLUB
I 2041 J
1Vlen's Glee Club
C. A. Anderson
A. BI. Badger
Wlalter S. Rygiel
James C. Wleaver
A. Foster Wlilliainson
Lewis R. Zelley
I. R. Miller
Vincent V. Pearce
H. E. Pike
Vernon A. Replogle
R. C. Cornell
Wlilliam VV. Litke
Edward J. Navaras
Carroll F. Rogers
' M efrfs Varsity Debate Team
HE Debating Team has 'gone through the most successful season
in the history of debating at Temple University. The second team
lost by a close decision to Ursinus. The most notable victories of the
first team have been over Penn State and VVestminster. Earl VV. Hil-
dreth was coach. Debates are pending with University of Vermont and
the University of Pennsylvania. V
The first team received college credit for debate work.
The Varsity. squad consists of:
Louis Fruit, Jllafnager A. W7allace Copper
A. Lipschutz, Captain Nathaniel 'iVebb
The Second team consists of:
Clyde Smith James Helser John Davis
Girls' Varsity Debate Team
AGNES M. RAYCROFT f06LQ9tCL'l:'l'L9
V IRGINIA RAYCROFT MINNIE BILOWNSTEIN
EDITH SPECKTOR HELEN SHANLEY fManagerj
HE Girls' Varsity Debate Team of 1924-25 began work early in
the first semester, under the coaching of Earl YV. Hildreth, on the
Supreme Court question:
Resolved, that Congress, by a two-thirds vote, shall have the power
to declare effective acts of Congress declared unconstitutional by the
They won from the girls, Varsity of Bucknell and the inenls Varsity
of Pennsylvania. The record of the iirst semester was in harmony with
their undefeated schedule. i
Their second semester opponents were the Womenls teams of New
Jersey and of Bucknell.
f 208 J
Commerce C I ub
CLYDE R. Pnolsmvr ............ .. ..,..... President
.ARC1-IIBALIJ B. MCDCJ!Vl'ILL .....,. ..... l 'ice-president
CECIL L. BTILLER .. ........................ Secretary
NELSON W. JONES ..... ..... C l0J'7'I4SQ7OlICll:llfj Secretary
CHARLES P. BOWMAN ,. . .. ...... ....,... 7 'reasmww'
EPIIRAIM HOMAN IXRTITUR B. Bixcicsrrsro
FRED M. TSTISSINGER .ALBERT H. MILLER
NEAL B. BOWMAN Hrzimmzr E. MCMAITON
HE purpose of the Commerce Club of Temple University is 4'To
promote the advancement of the practical knowledge of the arts
of commerce and industry and business ethics and to provide a per-
manent social organization for the promotion of literary and social
life of students of Temple Universityf' 1
It was organized in the KFall of 1921 by an enterprising group of stu-
dents, who, With Richard L. Hunt, then an instructor in the School of
Commerce, saw the need of a Commerce Club and made that need a
The Club was granted a charter by the State of Pennsylvania on
April 6, 1923, and is now a corporation of the first class. Since it has
been in existence as a corporation, the Commerce Club has become one
of the largest and most active organizations in the University.
EL CIVRCULO ESPANOL
"El Circulo Espanol"
PAUL KAESTNER ........................... P7'03'iCl671t
MARY KAUFMAN ..... ..... , First Vice-presiclent
HERBERT MCMAIiAN ........... Second Vice-presiclent
SAMUEL J. NEEDLEMEXN .. ................ Treasurer
THEODORE WALTERSDORF ...... Assistant Treasurer
MABEL M. LEIDY ..... .............. S ecretary
, Donorruf Bmmows .... Assistant Secretary
BIARGARET WIiISLER . . . . .... Financial Secretary ,
L CIRCULO ESPANOL has been in existence for over three years
at Temple University, and because of its usefulness and interest to
the students, has succeeded in keeping a large percentage of its mem-
bers from year to year, even though some have left school, and also in
adding a lengthy list of new members. The past year has been a banner
one with reference to the number of members who have become interested
in the work.
El Circulo Espanol has been very successful in combining educa-
tional, social and business activities. Each phase of its work has been
entered into with the aim of interesting the student in the Spanish lan-
guage and in Spanish-speaking countries. Educationally, this is done by
means of lectures which are given to the club in Spanish by its advisors,
Samuel J. Steiner, instructor of Spanish in the School of Commerce
and Diaz Valenzuela, Consul from Cuba and instructor in the School
of Commerce, and also by guest lecturers who are connected with
Spanish-speaking countries and organizations. A
The students are also kept interested in the work of the club by fre-
quent dances, dinners and get-to-gethers. At every meeting a period
is devoted to social mingling when only Spanish is spoken by the mem-
bers. This is practically the only time when the Spanish student gets
the opportunity to use the language in conversation.
During the last year, el Circulo Espanol has also produced a one-
act Spanish comedy, called El Bromo CThe Jokej before an audience
composed of its members. It expects to present an annual play and
dance at one of the down-town ballrooms to which all Spanish students
of Temple University and surrounding colleges and high schools will
OFFICERS OF LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
f 212 1
Le Cercle Francais
SAINIUEL JU1mELso1-IN ............ .......... P resiclent
MARIE GROGAN . .. ..... Vice-president
FLORENCE RIDILINGER ............ Secretary
LOLA HOFF ............ .... if Iss-istant Secretary
Mas. JOSEPH QUINN .... .. ..... CZ'o'easuo'e1'
ELEANOR ABRAMS ........... .. ...... Reporter'
SINCE 1907 Le Cercle Francais has been one of the outstanding stu-
dent organizations at Temple University. Its annual dramatic pro-
duction in French has long been the only event of its sort in the term
calendar and has been regarded as the chief social event of the year.
Le Cercle was established by Professor Emile B. de Sauze with
twenty-five charter members. At first the membership was rigidly re-
stricted, but as time Went on, all students in the French classes who
reached a sufficiently high standard of scholarship were admitted.
Through the influence of Le Cercle, a great interest in the language,
history and customs of France has been aroused among the students.
Members of the French colony in Philadelphia have manifested a
Hattering interest in the work of the organization by attending its
meetings and addressing its members. Such talks have added greatly
to the pleasure and instructiveness of the meetings.
Labiche's "La Poudre aux YeuX" was produced this year as the
annual play. A number of those who took leading parts in a former
production of the play Were again stars. According to custom, the
play was given in the ballroom of the Bellevue-Stratford, on Saturday,
The membership of Le Cercle exceeds one hundred. The proceeds of
the yearly French play have been divided between the Temple Build-
ing fund and the support of French war orphans.
Prof. Andre F. Berthier, director of Le Cercle Francais, was in
active charge of the production of "La Poudre aux Yeuxn this year.
Prof. Henri Neel has also been an active aid to Le Cercle.
L 213 1
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
HELEN Reese .. . ...... ...... ....... P 1 'esiclent
FREIDA BUNTING . .. .... Vice-presideiit
LANNA SLIFER ..... ...... ........ ...,. S e 0 'retary
RIILDRED SLIERVVOOD ..,..................... Treasurei'
MARY WAGNER ........ Undergraclucrte Represe11tat'i've
Alice Ayars Margaret Brenholtz
Dorothea Bishop Helen lVit1nyre
Leonie Lindsley Arlene Sterner
ITH the slogan "Every girl a Y. VV. girl,', the girls began the
year by giving flowers to the new students and welcoming them
with a "Baby" party.
VVednesday night programs were decided upon as weekly devotional
services and were arranged to develop the religious, mental and social
The religious element was stressed in addresses by Dr. Wallace, Miss
Voorhees, Y. VV. secretaries and missionariesg the mental side by in-
formal discussions on campus questions and other topics of interest,
and the social by parties every month, of which the Y "prom', was the
best example, and vesper teas on Sunday afternoons.
The girls look forward to the privilege of representing Temple Uni-
versity at the annual "Y" conference at Eaglesmere each year. Last
June five girls were sent. They came back inspired with new visions and
ideas for the coming year.
V rr u
IN the past year the Dormitories have grown quite rapidly. VVhen
we came back to college in the Fall we saw added to the list two
new houses, one at 1818 N. Park Avenue, under the able guidance of
Miss Jeanette Ewing, and the other at 1938 N. Broad Street, chaper-
oned by lVIiss Grace Nadig. Thus, the number of girls residing in school
dormitories jumped up to eighty. Due to the increase in our number
we adopted the habit of "going out for meals." It was impossible, on
account of the great need of room, to accommodate all the girls in
the old dining room, and we now journey forth three times a day to the
cafeteria. Gone is the thrill of co1ning down stairs late for breakfast
and looking around for a place! The breakfast gong heard in the
depths :of slumber, is a sensation unknown to the Freshman girls of
the present. The joy of second helpings is no more. And with all this
went the bond that holds all girls together-singing. The cafeteria is
so large that it does not invite one to indulge in the lifting of one's
voice, so, singing at dinner will soon be a lost art. .
As of old, the annual Dormitory dance took place in October of this
year. It was a gala affair and was enjoyed by all who attended it. It
still holds sway in our memories and our scrap-books. The Christmas
party was the next scene when we were all gathered together, and amid
the laughter at Santa,s mishaps, the old custom of distributing gifts
to good little girls took place.
To this year's record we must add the Honor System by which girls
turn off their lights at an appointed time, and are allowed a given
number of light cuts each month. VVe are progressing, and thanks to
the trial M1's. Doyle has given it, we hope to have student government
in the Dormitories next year.
MARY KAUEr'MrxNf .. ...................... President
IDA NIAE VAN ZANUT ..... Vice-presiclent I
DORO'FIIY Bunnows ........ Secretary f
MARJORIE VVHISLER . .,........... ..... 7 'reasurcfr
HELEN KREIDER . . . . . . , .....,........ P-resident
ESTE11 NICHOLS ...... ..... I 'ice-presiclemt
MOLLIE GOLDMAN . . . . . ..... . . .Secretary
FLORENCE 'FI-IOZNIPSON .... ...... T recwwrer
EPTEMBER 8th was a memorable day for a group of young
people who soon after that time became known as Freshmen Secre-
tarials. Not only was that day important for Freshmen, but the Sopho-
mores rejoiced that the new semester had come so that they might en-
force the rigid regulations upon the poor yearlings. As soon as the
regulations were told to the young ones, ne'er a bit of rouge was seen,
nor a curly lock among them, but the green bands and ribbons outshone
the glary red of the Sophomores. A
VVhen we Freshmen were settled down to work a 4'Get Acquaintedv
hike was planned for November first for both Sophomores and Fresh-
men. Everyone spent a wonderful day in the open and looked forward
to the other affairs of the season.
The next affair proved to be one of the best held at Temple. It was
a theatre party. Beside enjoying a very good show, "The Swanj, on
Saturday, January 31st, our guests, the Misses Bowers, Briggs and
Gillman saw to it that the rest of us were well fed with candies.
VVith "Midyears,' already taken off our minds, we decided to settle
down for the new semester's work. Accordingly, nothing was given
until Friday evening, May lst. It has been said many times over that
the best is always last. So it was with our dance. As this goes to press
plans are under way to make our dance the final and best affair of the
' GREGG CLUB
L 220- jf
Gregg C lub
DR. Russian. H. CONWELL DEAN MILTON F. S'r,xU1f1f1R
DR. LAURA H. CARNIQLL Mn. WILLIS E. Knamzrn
Mn. Jour: ITOBERT GREGG
GIlIi'l'CI'IEN IXNDERSON ,.....,,......... ..... P resident
XVILJNIA R,AUSCI'IAll1 ...... ....,.. I First Vice-p-resident
Sims NICCANN . . . . . . . .Seconrl l7'iC0:277'ESl:fl6'l1t
VITELEN KREIDER ...... ................ S ecretary
Dono'rHY Bumzows' . . . . . ........ Treasurer
EVELYN WLIITSON .. ...... Scribe
MABEL M. LEIDY ........................... Aclzvisoz'
HE Gregg Club of Temple University was organized in Novem-
be1', 1922, by a small group of interested Secretarial students.
This club now comprises Gregg Shorthand students from all depart-
ments of the University.
The purpose of the organization is the improvement of the knowl-
edge of Gregg Shorthand through supplementary reading of an edu-
cational nature. Last year, the members of the club finished reading
c'The Sign of the Four," by Sir Conan Doyle, which was written entirely
Under the 'able guidance of the advisor, lVIiss Mabel lVI. Leidy, the
Gregg Club has developed into a strong organization. During the past
year, a private performance consisting of a play, "Not to the Swift,"
and musical features were presented at a social meeting of the club.
Another outstanding event of the year was a theatre benefit at the
Mabel M. Leidy
First Semester Second Semester
ANNA MARIE OERGEL ..... President ....... ANNA MARIE OERGEL
WILLIAM G. SINIITH ..... Vice-president .... ....,... R AY V. TEGAN
RAY ROTIXSTEIN ...,. ............. Y 'reasurer ................ JAMES A. PETRONE
FLORENCE DEITCI1 . ............... Secretary ............. FLORENCE iDEI'1'CI-I
A. B. BAcIcENsro,,Fac'uIty Afl7'iS01'
First Semester Second Semester
Grace Bell, Chairman H. Olga Ascher
Matilda O,Nestia Anna M. Oergel
H Ray Rothstein Ray V. Tegan
Anthony Stefanowicz Florence Deitch
Frank D. Rossborough Alice Alexander
Florence Deitch James A. Petrone
HE Prep Accountants make a big united class. VVe have had to
work together, and so far, with the help of our teachers have been
successful. Our instructors-I. D. Shoop, A. B. Backensto, B. F. Best
and F. M. Kissinger, have given us confidence in ourselves by beingone
of us. They are always interested in what we are trying to accomplish
and ever ready to help us.
A number of our students have been graduated and have entered
the advanced course. VVe wish them success in all they may undertake.
Our social activities have included two very successful dances. A. B.
Backensto, our faculty advisor, has been our main source of assistance
not only in social events but in classroom and campus affairs as well.
He has helped and advised us in every way possible.
BEATRICE RICHARDSON .......... . .,,... President
ANNA BCI.-XNN ........... .... V ice-presizlewzt
Mrnniuzn WEINREICII .... Secretary
SARA YVOLKOITZ . .......,.. ......- .......... 7 ' reasurer
HIS has been a record year for the Shorthand Department. H70
Q have had a large enrollment, a Wide-awake class and some jolly
times. Our activities have been Well supported and our officers most
Socially we have been very successful. Our first dance, at which we
were honored by the presence of Dr. Carnell and Dean Stauffer, was
held at the Plastic Club. This proved so enjoyable that it was followed
shortly by a second dance which was held at the Philadelphia Canoe
Club. Our most successful year Was due in a large measure to the
eflorts of Mr. Kraeber, the head of our Department.
I 955 J
NE'YVMAN CLUB '
N ewmcm Club
MICHAEL J. COURTNEY v.................... President
A NAN M. COLLINS . ..... ..... V ice-presiclent
BARBARA PUSHNICK ..... Recorcling Secretair-y
Donorrir Bnimows ...... Finca-ncial Secretary
Rnv. E. H. ITAIIEX ............... Chaplain.
HE Newman Club is composed of Catholic students at Temple
University. Since its organization in 1921 the Newman Club has
had a double purpose, the religious and the social welfare of its mem-
bers. Seriously handicapped though it has been, because of the lack of
a permanent home, the Newman Club has sustained the interest of its
members and looks forward with pleasurable anticipation to the time
when it Will have a home of its own.
Following the last meeting of the Spring term the Club gives a ban-
quet to the members who are in the graduating class, and all the origi-
nality and efforts of the Club are bent toward making it an affair to be
remembered by the departing students.
The Newman Club at Temple University is afliliated With the Na-
tional Federation of Catholic Clubs, and sends a representative to the
National Convention at Cliff Haven, N. Y., where the common interests
of student membersnof Catholic Clubs, are discussed.
The present membership numbers about fifty, with new members join-
ing at nearly every meeting. Meetings are held every second and fourth
Friday of each month in Our Lady of lVIercy hall at Broad and Dia-
mond streets. '
IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO I
I l Circolo Italiano
STEPHEN PANTALIONE .................,... President
A. CHARLES D1 G1ovANN1 ............. Vice-yvresiclenzf
Moses PANACCION ........ ........ S ecrefary
BENJALIIN CoT'roNe ...... Treasurer
Emu. VVM. COLAINIOSCA ., ....., Scribe
' L CIRCOLO ITALIANO was organized for social and literary pur-
poses, for the acquisition by its members of a better knowledge of
the Italian tongue, and for the development of a spirit of amity among
the students of Italian parentage. The Circolo has made rapid growth
in all these aims and in athletics. Di Carlo was Captain of the Temple
track team and Scinta a member of it. The Circolo's basket-ball team
won the Intramural League championship with an unstained record of
twelve victories and four defeats for a percentage of 3750.
Panaccion, the tall center, led the league in number of points scored.
Giannetti and Colamosca played great ball at the forward positions,
as did Scinta and IVest as guards. A team is only as good as its sub-
stitutes-witness the playing of Cottone, Di Lisi, Di Carlo and Gallo.
"Colly," as Captain, proved an able field general. The attention of the
Circolo is now turned to social events and to baseball, in which pros-
pects are very bright for the winning of another Intramural League
Emil VV. Colamosca
Benjamin J. Cottone
James Di Carlo
Frank Di Dio
Charles J. Doganerio
Charles A. Gallo .
Frank H. lVIammerella
A. Charles Di Giovanni Alfred Mazetti
James Di Lisi
f 229 J
SOPHOMORE IQINDERGARTEN CLUB
.ANNA Coma ...,..
ALMA MIIALPIR ......
BTARJORIE STONER .
Louise Bare-" lflfeeziel'
Anna C. Cope-"CopeyH
. . . Viee-president
. . . .Treasurer
If there's any fun, shefs always in itj
Yet her work is ever up to the minute.
You're sure to k-now this charming lass,
For she's the artist of our class.
Sincere and earnest in her work,
There no task that she will shirk.
A preacherfs daughter indeed is she
And just as witty as can be.
Our pres-ideirt-an all round sport,
.fllrvays on hand with a clever retort.
.4 prettier girl cannot be fo-and.,
And her music holds us all spellbouizd.
Cheerful and always full of pep
For playing jazz she has the "rep"
Sweet and shy as she can be,
The If'l7ZCl9'l'gCL7'l'TI-87'lS A. B. C.
No, she's not the movie star '
But we all like her better by far.
,-I shy little damsel so bright and so sweet,
No task in the classroom does slze fail to meet.
Travelling is her one great aim,
We hope that this will bring her fame.
In all her classes she is wise
But in Zoology she takes the prize.
Laughing and smiling with always a grin,
There is no heart that she ca1z't win.
Good nature is h.er greatest famej
No matter the weatlzer, she's always the same.
In days to come she'll meet no strife
For she can draw her way through life.
Always pleasant-a girl worth whileg
For everyone slze has a smile.
When, you come to a girl who is fair and square
You'll End our Mary is always there.
.fl perfect little Titian bloncl
Of whom we all are very fond.
A clvertising Club
HE Advertising Club of 1925 was organized automatically with
the first meeting of the classes in September, 1923. Every student
in the Two-Year Advertising Course, graduating in 1925, 'is enrolled
as a member of the Club. The members hail from the following states
of the Union: Pennsylvania, Ohio, New York and North Carolina.
COne member from Conshohocken.j
Future Advertising and Sales Managers
Nan DI. Collins-g'Na1z"-HA Skin You Love to Touch."
'Helen SWY'3.1'tZTccH6Z6?'L,5-5cTl13,t School Girl Complexionf'
L. S. Fieldhouse-''Fielclyu-U99 4Af100Z Puref'
P. O. ESl1lC1'I1EL11igcES7L,,1ccDCllC1OUS and Refreshing."
John C. Calpin-"Call,-"Tlie ltlachine You 1Vill Eventually Buyf'
R. Earl Pedrick-"Pete"-'fBest in the Long Runf'
Wlln. R. Jones-''Jofnesg'l-"Eventually-lVhy Not Now?',
YVilliam Leacli-"Leach',-uThe Ham VVhat Am."
J. K. HCfl'G1'EL11-ccH6'77:,,144F01' Short Stops and Long Servicef'
f 234 1
D. Rox' Romsixs .. ........... ...... ....... I J resizlemi
JOSEPH D. lhICCAI.I. . .... , .......... Vice-presiclent
DANIEL J. NIAIJORNO ......... Secretary and Treasurer
H. W. WRIGHT R. J. CURRY J. A. Tousrm
IN the fall of 1923 a group of fifty young men entered the advanced
accounting classes under Mr. VVright and lVIr. Curry. VVith the
state degree of C. P. A. ever present, we delved into the intricacies of
accounting and auditingg solving practical problems, and appreciating
more and more the necessity of the accounting profession.
The beginning of our second year found the original class almost
intact. The class consisted entirely of men, many of whom worked part
or full time in accounting and clerical positions. During the year a
class organization was formed, for the purpose of promoting a stronger
bond of friendship and co-operating among the students in the ad-
vanced accounting courses, and to visit the large industrial plants
throughout the city. A number of plants were visited, among these the
E. G. Budd Co.
VVe shall always look back with great pleasure upon the yea.rs spent
at Temple, and to the numerous friendships we made while there.
A. Adams R. Hirsch E. Naravas
Gr. Blount VV. Hobbs . Parker
J. Brown R. Horan . Robbins
H. Carlson C. Keen Runckle
R. Clayton I. Leverant G. Schwering
J. J. Davies E. Mann . Skorupski
VV. Deakyne P. Mitchell Spector
J. Fisher ' VV. Myers F. Stout
F. Foulkrood J. McCall . Tillman
P. Goltzer F. McDonough 'Wleinberg
H. Hartman O. Marden . A. VVeiser
COLLEGE WOMENYS CLUB
College Womens Club
FLORENCE Monms ......... , ................. Presiclezzt
FRANCES BROWN .................., ,. . .Vice-president
Lo1..x Hoi-'F ...................... Secretccry-Treasurer
The year of 1925 has been oneof increased activity for the College
lVomen,s club, which has succeeded in bringing the girls of the college
into closer contact with each other more completely than in any former
year. The term has been marked by two outstanding events, both of
which were enthusiastically supported. The first was the yearly recep-
tion to the girls just entering the College, and the second was a ven-
ture into the Held of dramatics, which not only provided fun and pleas-
ure for the actors and their audience, but also swelled the VVomen,s
Club treasury and enabled the organization to give a substantial con-
tribution to the Samaritan Hospital fund of the Temple University
The College VVomen's club was organized in 1921 for the purpose
of unifying school spirit in the College and of working for the general
good of the University. The Hrst President was Fannie Sherman, whose
enthusiasm and vigor were reflected in the work of the club, when she
endeavored to promote all sorts of activities in the College department
and to bring the girls closer together. In following years interest waned,
but this year the club again came into the limelight.
The membership of the club includes all the eighty or more girls en-
rolled in the College.
HOME EcoNoMxcs CLUB
H Omer Economics C lub
FLORENCE RIMLINGER ...................... President
DOI!0TI-IX' SKILLMIAN ..... Vice-president
AGNES GENTNER ......,. Secretary
IELIZABETII LITTLE ...... 'Z'reasu1'e'r
MARGUERI'FE GALLU1' ..... Press Agent
HE Home.Economics Club was organized in the fall of 1921 with
lVIiss Dorothea Beach as the leading spirit. Ruth Brong was elected
the first President, the two following years Marguerite Gallup and
Margaret Fisher held this office, and this year Florence Rimlinger has
been guiding the destinies of the club.
Several social meetings are held each year, usually at the Practice
House, Where all the members get together for a good time. Hikes and
'fdoggiev roasts are the girls' favorite outings, and here's where you
find what really good sports they all are. The teachers, too, enter in
with great zest and help make each occasion a "never-to-be-forgotten
The Club has been very fortunate in obtaining special speakers, men
and Women in various fields of the Home Economics work, such as Dr.
Calvin, Miss Cora M. Wlinchell and lNIiss Cooley of.Columbia Univer-
sity, and several members of the national and state Home Economics
Departments, who have added much to the girls' interest in their chosen
F orum .
The Forum was organized in 1922 by a number of Women in Temple
under the guidance of Dr. Frederic L. Nussbaum.
The purpose of the club is to foster an interest in current events
through discussion of timely questions.
Meetings are held once a week at an hour convenient for the mem-
bers. Parliamentary rules are observed. during these discussions. At
these meetings we frequently have speakers address the club.eThe club
does not confine itself to interests of its members only, but takes up
questions vital to many peoples.
Membership is limited to twenty-six fortunate individuals in college
standing. VVe receive new members at welcome parties.
The event of the year is the Tea Dansant given by the Forum for '
the benefit of Temple University.
The Frastrateol Faculty
Rafllc al Views
HE Professor of Finance had spent weeks lecturing on the Fed-
eral Reserve System. To determine how much had 'csunk inf, he
was conducting a quiz. "Can the Federal Reserve Bank lin' He
lost his train of thought so he tried again, "Can the Federal Reserve
"Sure!,, came a yell from the rear of the room.
Ne Plus Ultra
In closing it must be admitted that the most absent-minded Prof
is the one who scratches the pancake and pours syrup on his back.
Wlllldlb Type Arc You?
Mrs. Baer, the Forum proctor, admits that there are three types
of Forum pests whom she has a suppressed desire to choke.
The 'first is "The Sandwich Mani' who makes the Forum his automat.
He comes in with his lunch in one hand and his nerve in the other. He
also has his feminine counterpart. They never allow themselves to be
affected by repeated reiterations of the rule, "No Eating in the Forum?
Then there is 'cPetty" who loves to come in and start something
among any group of students who previously were reasonably quiet.
The third type is "The Lost Souli' who wanders disconsolately from
the book store to the library and back again, consuming vacant periods
and shoe leather simultaneously.
Cll'6L7"llL1l7Lg Class Duct
A young man who evidently did not comprehend his material, plain-
tively hummed, "VVhat'll I Do P" as he gazed in awe at his examination
The prof walked down the aisle and as he passed the musical one
some of his pupils declare that he hummed that classic line which imme-
diately follows, 'cHail, hail, the gangis all here lv
L 242 1
the C lass-room
V1 iff. se M s
rfjml o o
NOW SAMMY AND SALLY
BUT hLAS,'WHEN Tl-lElR emwxs
TOOK mv 'ECU TEST one DAY, WERE RETURNED, BY GUM,
Ano sam supvev vo sm. ar was Foum: SAM H-AD
Au. THE fwswsas wav sAY.- wx-NLE SAL PULLED A "IZ
,,,,,,, , .
The Honor System
N examination was in progress and, as was customary, the pro-
fessor wished to examine the lecture notes, which his students had
Wlithout thought of distrust he said, "If you are not using your
notebooks, you may pass them in." Every notebook came forth! '
The Jazz A ge
Once upon a time there was a Prof who was frequently lost for a
word. His students, however, were considerate and frequently com-
pleted the sentences of his lecture for him. A '
On day he said, "Follow er-er-r-ev and simultaneously from the
four corners of the room came the missing Words, 'cThe Swallow I"
Two eo-eds with Happing galoshes were hurrying in opposite direc-
tions to their respective classes.
Wlhen they met, the flying fastenings of their Hopping footwear be-
came entangled and the result was too painful to relate in detail.
VVords flew thick and fast between them and they would probably
still be sitting helplessly on the sidewalk, had it not been for a young
gallant who came to their rescue and disentangled the offending
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Little Campus Tragedies
In the Right Church, But l
EVEN the Profs have diflieulty in accustoming themselves to their
rosters. This was demonstrated when an august pedagog whose
integrity is above reproach tried to appropriate the class of another
The confused one seated himself comfortably at the desk and was
about to call the roll when the real Prof entered. The two members of
the faculty looked at each other with questioning glances. Both turned
in despair to the class, neither being sure that he was right. They
were about to draw straws when a friendly student settled the ques-
tion and the unwanted Prof faded into the landscape.
R. U. R.
There were two Rosenblooms in one of the History classes. Conse-
quently there was some confusion and the Prof tried to get things
"You are I. R. Rosenbloom, aren,t you?" asked the Prof, singling
out one of the owners of that flowery cognomen.
HI are," answered Rosenbloom, forgetting his grammar in the com-
f'You are? VVell, that's that P' said the satisfied Prof with a sigh of
"Not U. R., I. R., I am," violently objected Rosenbloom. A
The Prof crumpled in resignation.
A rumbling falls on Temple's walls
And pavement old in storyg
Pneumatic picks send out their clicks
And make the girls cry c'Glory V,
They dig a moat which gets our goat
And over which we stumbleg
They cause a flood of reddish mud--
VVe have a right to grumble!
But stay your fears and dry your tears,
VVe live in days of wonderg
Just dream awhile of how you'll smile
When subways dimly thunder!
To a Co-ed
Strolling down the campus
Comes a maid with heart of gold.
She is fairer than the princess
Who held sway in days of old.
They call her '4Happer,'-pretty co-cd
In a most disgusting wayg
And expect from her such actions
As were "style', in g1'andma's day.
They criticize her actions
And her dresses and her speechg
And think that they can change her
By the things they try to teach.
We've emerged from the dark ages
This is Nineteen twenty-five-
The modern girl's the only one
VVho could today survive!
The Last Page
-X 6011 I FELL GREAT AFTbK " GQSH THAT REMINOS ME - . ,
'SHE HULIUAYS, - LESSONS ALL My -I-U75 WiLL BE FING-MED i TAG DAY, OL TOP 17,
ng- Nor A CARE IN Tn' H TOMORRUWA, , 4,-0 5,,,,-If'
f jigs-Lo! ,-r-LJ.,L- f X LD fn Eg
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OF couase vowne some WHEY aozo- COME A-:Ross 'someeoow' :S ALWAYS
-ro con vmvc.e,lf7..M,7f1,q1v,'rs." www YEQ ctms nuES."' -mmuf Eqfqg ouTA LLQEAI'
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WHO SAID "POOR MAN's UNIVERSITYU?
The Missing Beauty
OMB closely around this door and you will see the prettiest girl
in the place," said the genial guide at the Federal Reserve Bank
to a group of students who were visiting that institution.
Ten students straightened their ties, smoothed their hair, and looked
expectantly through plate glass toward the telephone switchboard.
There was a grunt of disappointment followed by exclamations and
a rush for the guide, who saved his life only by explaining that the
beauty was at lunch and that the maid of untold summers on duty was
a retired operator.
I n M emoriam A '
In passing may we note those students who have entered the holy
portals of matrimony during the present term. May their joys be
many and their troubles all little ones.
Harlan Adams, '27, College
Norman Stull, '28, Medicine
Julia Angus, '27, Commerce
Herbert LeSchin, '27, Commerce
Harold Geiges, '25, Physical Ed
Columbia Avenue Trust Co.
Broad and Columbia Avenue
We Pay 47, Interest on Savings Accounts
Capital Paid in .......... . S400,000.00
Surplus and Unclividecl Profits fllarnedj . . S700,000.00
William A. Carlile, President Albert B. Millett, Vice-President
' Jos. B. Montgomery, Secretary ancl Treasurer
Geo. E. l-lentschel, Asst. Sec'y-Asst. Treas.
Open Monday and Thursday Evenings 6-8 o'clock
Publzkfzers gf rfze Pennsylfuafzzkz Stare and
Superior Court Reports
ALSO A LARGE STOCK OF NEW
AND SECOND-HAND LAW BOOKS
Student Business Solicifed
GEO. T. BISEL CO.
724 Sansorn St., Philadelphia, Pa.
J,, - -
and Tmvelf Everywhere
- The MESSENGER BOY and his SAMPLER
K xlz' are known and liked in every State in the Union.
The chocolates for which he stands are sold
through selected stores Qusually drug stores? in
every city and town.
They carry the nanie of our city everywhere,
attached to a product of highest quality.
E. A.Wright Company BUY OF STERN
FOR CoLLEGEs AND SCHOOLS
Fraternity and School Stationery
Class Day Programs
Dance Programs 'and Dance Favors
. School Catalogs
Class Rings and Pins
STERN 65 CO.
712-714 Market Street
Bonds and Stock Certificates
BROAD AND HLTNTINGDON STREETS
THE BROAD STREET
The interest you receive on your savings
The interest you take in building up your
The interest we take in helping you suc-
A Great Combination
The Broad Street
Broad Street at Diamond
'LEI-IIGI-I AVE. OFFICE.
Lehigh Ave. at 25th St.
HUNTING PARK AVE. OFFICE:
Hunting Park Ave. at 22nd St.
CHARLES V. ALLSTON
STEAM AND HOT IVATER
521 N. 20TH STREET
BELL P1-IONE, POPLAR 1408
Orders Called For and Delivered Free
Selected Fruits and Vegetables
Fruit Baskets a Specialty
1312 W1 COLUMBIA AVENUE
' PHILADELPHIA, PA.
PHONE, COLUMBIA 7140
1404 SUSQUEHANNA AVE.
Sanitary Barber Shop
4 C htzflafs
Mclnicttrist and B ootblczck
NEEDLE Sz BOONIN
KODAKS, FILMS and SUPPLIES
High Grade Developing and Printing
2032 N, Broad Street
A. S. CARVER I-I. G. MOORE
1305 DIAMOND STREET
BELL PHONE, DIAMOND 0152
BROAD AND MONTGOMERY AVENUE
PHONE, COLUMBIA 7600
College of Liberal Arts and Science
School of Commerce
Professional Schools-Theology, Law, Medicine
Pharmacy, Dentistry, Chiropody
School of iMusic I
University High School
Training School for Nurses
Summer Session--July 6 to August 14, 1925
Sena' for "BulleZin"'
BELL, COLUMBIA 6231 KEYSTONE, PARK 4117 Bank and 05555 Pay-fit-iony
Post Office Equipments
A JOHN E. SJOSTROM co
T. A. WINOHELL at co. Inc
CREATIVE Trlhflhg COMMERCIAL
2107-2109 COLUMBIA AVENUE
PHILADELPHIA Cabin etmafzers
UR reputation for reliability and
satisfactory service gained in over
30 years right here, justifies our claim
that we can serve you to your satisfaction.
1719 NORTH 10TH STREET
fi -' In
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'vp ' f . ' L52 Y
i f-'Aff f gage: 'V 344
'V 12-X1-:A 1' .. .VAX 1-fl." .
' - i:f2f,,:',:gfpi': I E F 5
fb. X .- Q. E
- - n- p E 5
Smith, Kline at French Co.
rth Fifth Street
is e f
f I I
iw 1 9
.V.X. xi .Q I
1,??5"kC"1A1, ,' 'Z ,.
'EQ u.s. nv. OF'-
PHONE, CQLUMBIA 9840
TO STUDENTS AND THE PUBLIC
For SPECIAL PLATTER DINNERS and Any
' You May Desire
+- STEP INTO +
P. HARRY, Proprietor
S. E. Corner
BROAD and MONTGOMERY AVEN
' ' 'ce to Yom'
A Absolute Quick Sei vi
SPECIAL PLATTER DIN
LIGHT LUNCH, HOT CAKES
BUY MEAL TICKETS AND SA
Across the Street from Temple
The Theatre That Breathes Comfort
Broad St. and Montgomery Ave.
Fred G. Nixon Nirdlinger, General Manager
Playing TB. F. Keith's
and Stanley Photo-Plays
350,000 KIMBALL ORGAN
Matinee Daily 2 o'clock - - 300
Evening 7 and 9 o'clock 30c and 50c
C01lZfJll'7'7l61ll.S' of the
Weissman Drug Stores
H. J. ORLQFF, Proflrietor
4008 LANCASTER AVE.
4108 LANCASTER AVE.
Temple Grodztates in Charge
You will enjoy our
552 N. 16th Street
For Particular People
Selected Milk Sakguazded by Science
G LAUNER Values
start in our New
York factory where
are made, and end in a
substantial saving to
You are always as-
sured of highest quality
and newest styles at the
833-35 MARKET STREET
has followed you throughout
your course at Temple
The University Catalog
The Dejlazfmerzl Bullet-ills
The Temple University Weeklj'
even the semester' 'rejvort cards
are frozrz. the Press of the
John C. Winston
1010 Arch Street
If there is any one thing about which a man
IT IS HIS LAUNDRY
Try Us and See Xhlhy So Many Stay
XfVith Us ' i ,
l5Ol Columbia Avenue
MOM' Czzsfonzvrs do Om' Adwe1'1'is1'11g"
D. E. MOREHOUSE, Propriefnf'
I-Iigh Grade Hand
VVork a Specialty
1922 N. CAMAC STREET
Bell Phone, Diamond 1476 W
Accept my heartiest congratulations
and allow me to offer you my services in
i the ownership of your drug store.
I have successfully consummated over
600 sales to the entire satisfaction of the
A Yours for service I
for the Student, Scholar,
Collector and Reader. Harry Seidman? D
' The Temple Book Fellowship DRUG STORE BROKER
i+ S. E. Cor. Franklin St.
The Temple ,HOW M 1307 A and Columbia Ave.
PHILADELPHIA A '
The Baldwin Locomotive Works
Aa ALLEN B.MOYLR.vnc: Pass
N.gECiC5KlIDJHSTREET 'I WST
IC E CREAM
GILBERT 85 BACO
1624 Chestnut Street
Ojiezal Photo gra 1017675
The Templar, '25
"Honor Qlality 59:
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE
Entgrcrvers, Stationers, Jewelers
COMMENCEMENT Q WEDDING
INVITATIONS, C L A S S A N D
FRATERNITY PINS AND RINGS
DANCE PROGRAMS, MENUS
AND FAVORS, DIE STAMPED
S T A T I O N E R Y
BREYER ICE CREAMQ CO.
HENRY VV. BREYER, President f
Philadelphia New York
fi rea! gooa' place to eal.
A friend of all Zire staaenls.
Samjvles on requesl
PM d I h, P 1 , THoMAs LANE
la ep la ennsy Vama 19th and Spring Garden Streets
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