Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1928

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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1928 volume:

THE 1928 TEMPLAR Volume VI Published by the Undergraduate Student Body of TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Philadelphia, Pa.TEMPLANA » r I tov • Corvucur 1928 J. Geoboi Hummbl—EJiiOT»i««Chief RoBr.m F. Kotin—Busincti Manager ••• • • • • • . • •• • •••?. • • A . . • •jforetoorb Mle babe attempteb in these feto pages to recorb those activities, associations anb organisations, tofjicb babe contributeb so largely to our temple Hite. 3f, in turning through its pages as tfje pears roll bp, it brings back those enbearing memories of school life, it tin'll babe its purpose in trulp being, book poii’ll altoaps cherish.” Three' 59438FourBebtcatton V_J Jo Dr. Robert Burns Wallace, fellow student, scholar, and sincere friend of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty eight, who has ever tried to further the ideals and tra' ditions of Temple University, in true gratitude we dedicate this Nineteen Hundred and Twenty eight Templar. FivtMiss Frances B. Bowers Miss Mabel M. Leidy Miss Amy B. Loux Mr. Sterling K. Atkinson Mr. James S. Hall Mr. Ephriam H. Homan PATRONS Dr. Arthur Cook Dr. R. B. Wallace Mr. Earl R. Yeomans Mr. Willis M. Kraeher Mr. Ralph Sparkes Mr. Fred. M. Kissinger Dr. Lorin B. Stuckey Mr. Harry L. Kunzleman Miss Marjorie E. Bacheller S»XRafale of Contents Campus Jfacultp anb gbrninistration Classes gtfjletics fraternities Organisations temple Hife gbbertisements SevenEight 0ur Jfounber s we go forward in our life work may the spirit of our beloved founder ever be our guiding star and inspiration. May our loyalty to our Alma Mater ever exemplify itself in the daily deeds of the Class of 1928 as we think of the perseverance and self'Sacrifice exhibited by Dr. Conwell in developing Temple University from a group of seven students to an institution with an enrollment of over twelve thousand. This remarkable growth was not a mere coincidence, but a result of the conscientious work of Dr. Conwell and his co'workers and a fulfillment of the hopes and aspirations of the greatest of leaders. As we join the millions who are striving to make this world a better place in which to live, may we always re member the inspiring words which he has left to posterity: “I ask not for a larger garden, but for finer seeds. I ask not for a more distant view but for a clearer vision of the hills between. I ask not to do more deeds, but more effective ones. I ask not for a longer life, but for a more efficient one. I want to plant more, advertise more, tell my story in a clearer way. I want the world to be more wise and also to be more glad because I was used. May some oak say, “I grew stronger.” May some lily say, ”1 grew purer.” May some good book be read, may some good friends be made, may my total life be spent without one unnecessary tear.” S-eventeenDean Walk Dean Stauffer Dean Dunham Dr. Carm el President Beury WORK ON GREATER TEMPLE STARTS President Charles E Beury, and Associate President Dr. Laura H. Carnell, officially opened the building construction which is to lead to the structure of the massive "Temple of Learning," when Dr. Beury dislodged the first brick from the old building at 1811 North Broad Street. Step in step with the progress of the university in other lines, is the building construction campaign. Much to the regret of Alumni and students, the stalwart old buildings next to Conwell Hall have to leave our midst to make room for the more spacious buildings which will always be a pride and joy to the Owl students and graduates. The old buildings will always linger in the memories of present day students and Alumni, as one of the necessary features of their school life. Well did these buildings suit their purpose, but the steady advance of Temple demands more room, and for this reason they must go the way of all other things, the usefulness of which is no longer sufficient to meet the growing demands. EighteenFACULTY AND ADMINISTRATIONTo the Class of 1928: "One virtue above all 1 would recommend for obtaining a happy fulfillment of our personal evolution, and thereby of our general civilization, and that is tolerance." These arc the words of one of the foremost statesmen of our time, Georges Clc-menceau, and they express to perfection a thought 1 should like you to take with you as you part from Temple University to make your places in the world. For if you practice tolerance in all your dealings with your fellow-men, if you are tolerant in thought and in action, you will, indeed, be worthy disciples of that singularly great-hearted man who founded Temple University and whose love of humanity still is and always will be the true corner-stone of the institution you are now about to leave—Dr. Russell H. Conwell—and your course at Temple will not have been in vain. To the words of M. Clemenceau I would add just a few of my own. You have heard me say those words before, but again I wish to impress them upon your minds with all the emphasis at my command. And they are these: “I know' of no surer road to success than the pursuit of altruism." Give yourselves, your talents, your energy, your devotion, in the service of your fellow-men, and I assure you from a long experience that your reward will be commensurate with your selfless efforts, or, in the Scriptural words: and all these things shall be added unto you. Tolerance and altruism. A moment’s thought will show you clearly that those two words are but a condensation of the Golden Rule. Be, then, mindful of the Golden Rule and let it be the guiding principle of your conduct under all circumstances, wherever your paths may lead you in life. Thus will you be men and women of whom Temple University will be justly and joyously proud. Yours sincerely, T wentyoneTwenty‘twoTo the Templars of 1928—Greetings! Templars! What a vision it brings of those who went forth on great crusades to make mankind happier. The costs were heavy but the rewards are with us to this very day. Nine crusades do we say, ninety nine times nine and yet the tale would not be half told. Not in the Middle Ages alone but in every age men and women have ventured forth giving all, often their very lives, trying to make their world happier according to the light within them. In hoc signo vinces- In this sign conquer; the rights of others, the brotherhood of all mankind, the ultimate triumph of truth, beautiful living, the achieving of your best selves and the recognition of the universal Fatherhcxxl of God. What crusades await you Templars? knights of a great University! Go forth from her gates with courage, with clear vision, with a strong dctermi' nation to win. Come back to her when the years are accomplished with heads unbowed, “sans peur et sans rcproche.” Tiveuty'thrcfDEAN JAMES H. DUNHAM COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS FACULTY wcntyfourTo the Class of 1928: The modern college aims to prepare its students to penetrate at least one segment of the vast body of knowledge now open to the inquiring mind. Yet it does not expect to graduate specialists. Certainly it has no intention of making an equation between the information gained in the college course and the contents of a pay-envelope. The studies in the curriculum are liberal—they liberate the mind from its inherited superstitions and uncritical impulses. They join in common quest a group of eager aspirants, who, coming from a great variety of preparatory schools, bend their energies to the single task of mastering the principles of thought and some of its mystical implications. The struggle to attain this end is not simple. Through four long years the student must accept the burden of solid work, a burden lightened, in moments of inspiration, by the hope that every new conquest, every new repudiation of the lure of indolence, will make the path of future service more level and attractive. It matters not what be the nature of our career, the realities won in the studies of the college will accompany us unchanged throughout a busy life. For one who knows the heart of any realm of knowledge there can be no revolting tedium. Each day is full of Platonic charm; each day the Eternal Idea becomes a closer companion and guide. Twenty fivehC i i DEAN GEORGE E. WALK TEACHERS COLLEGE FACULTY T wcnty'iixTo the Class of 1928: Dear fellow-members of the teaching guild, Greeting! You have helped to make the year of grace 1927-28 a notable one in the history of Temple and Teachers College. It has been a time of progress in academic as well as athletic interests. You have made a most worthy contribution to the ever-widening expansion of our influence and our scr-vice. Temple University is preeminently co-operative in spirit and action. You are not only our students. You will soon be also our ambassadors. As graduates you will go forth into your several fields of activity, and represent your Alma Mater. On your continued loyal and enthusiastic support depend largely the future growth and prosperity of Temple University. The best advertisement is a satisfied patron. Here you have had discipline in thinking: here you have learned the importance of mastery; here you have acquired an appreciation of values. Your enthusiasm for your Alma Mater will be infectious; and your friends will follow your example and come in their turn to the “Heart of Philadelphia.” You carry with you our sincere regard and our very best wishes for the largest possible measure of personal happiness and professional success. Ever cordially yours, T we nty-se venDEAN MILTON F. STAUFFER SCHOOL OF COMMERCE FACULTY T wcnty'eightTo the Class of 1928: The members of the Class of 1928 are thinkers. You are going out from your Alma Mater at a time when material things are placed first. The wealth of the United States, the remarkable inventions, electricity-the white slave, the constant and persistent craving for amusement, radios screeching from every shop corner, seem to be emphasized. Thinkers select that which is most important. The four hundred and fifty million inhabitants of the earth live in one great neighborhood. There are other countless millions who have lived their lives. Astronomers have taught us that there are innumerable universes. But there is a definite plan for your life. Think of your own individual value. Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick reminds us of Tennyson's words: “For tho' the Giant Ages heave the hill And break the shore, and evermore Make and break, and work their will, Tho' world on world in myriad myriads roll Round us, each with different powers, And other forms of life than ours. What know we greater than the soul?” The great Master Mind has a plan for your life as well as a plan for the universe. As thinkers, place first things first. In the beginning God. Twenty-nineTHE TRUSTEES OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY The Governor of the State of Pennsylvania The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia Thomas F. Armstrong Charles E. Beury, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Laura H. Camel!, A.B., Litt.D. Percy M. Chandler Walter C. Hancock George DeB. Kcim David Kirschbaum Wilmer Krusen, M.D., LL.D. Edwin J. Lafferty Conrad N. Lauer John Archibald MacCallum, D.D. Hon. Harry S. McDcvitt Edwin F. Merritt Roland S. Morris, LL.D. Albert C. Oehrlc Michael J. Ryan, Esq. John H. Smalts Ernest T. Trigg George A. Welsh, Esq. George Wheeler, Ped.D. Alexander Wilson, Jr. William T. Wyckoff, D.D.S. Thomas E. Mitten William G. Budd ThirtyCLASSESSENIOR CLASS HISTORY James C. Weaver..... Harry H. Westenburger Herman A. Fischer, Jr. . Russell Ebert....... CLASS OFFICERS .....President Vice-President .Secretary Treasurer OUR of the shortest years that we have ever experienced have now passed for the Class of 1928. We who are now leaving this line old institution, look forward with great expectation to what our new experiences may he. Yet, we feel at the same time, a sense of regretfulness that these four years arc over. It is hard to realize that such a short time ago we were Freshmen. We were green—yes: hut we felt that we were not so green as those tyrants, the Sophomores, painted us. Somehow or other, we just couldn't understand why those Sophs didn t regard us with more respect. However, early in the year, we proved to those who were attempting to train us that we were not green in every line. When it came to battles we showed experience to the Nth degree. The traditional "Tug of War" made us famous, for it delights us to recall our satisfaction at watching our opponents becoming drenched. Thirty-twoThe organization of our amalgamated Freshman class was quickly accomplished. We were now a mighty body, which despite our abundance of green paraphernalia, could not be easily downed. Such a thrilling political campaign as ours, conducted by the members of our class who proved to be true politicians, has never been experienced even in the most exciting presidential campaign. We soon discovered the man who was to be our class leader, Jerry Lukcman. Under his leadership, we carried on our activities as Frosh in an interested and unified manner. Our first social appearance was made at the Frosh Reception which was most successful socially and financially. Even in our infancy we discovered members of our group who were to become necessary parts of the University's activities. Thus our unified class, full of spirit, ambition, and ability ended its year of "greendom." Upon our return in September we took great pleasure in becoming the very essence of sophistication, as Sophomores. For the first time in the history of the university, a judicial court for the trial of those law breakers—the Frosh, was established. We believed ourselves most impressive with our Judge, Jury and Attorneys. The Vigilance Committee worked diligently with the determination to train the “Youngsters ' in the ways of Temple Righteousness. We feel, judging from the present status of this class, that the education we gave them was successful. Early in the season, we gave a reception to those Freshmen, thus proving that we were not as hostile to them as we appeared. Everyone had a good time; what more could be asked of a Frosh Reception? The Flour Fight was the exciting scrimmage of this year. The use of manholes and telegraph poles to hide those fatal bags of flour was a new and exciting experience to all of us. We left this battle field with another victory to our score. It was now time to again organize our class. We chose Arthur McGonigle as our President. With his guidance we caused every activity to become a huge success. A great part of this year was spent in efforts to make our Sophomore May Hop a truly gala affair. This effort was worthwhile; for the Hop has been recorded as one of Temple's outstanding social functions. With this dance, we ended our Sophomore year, finding that more and more of our members were participating in the extra curricular activities of the university. Upper classmen now we, the Junior Class! No longer did we have the desire to torment the Freshmen; but we now took them under our wings as our little “Sister or Brother Class." Although our numbers had decreased, we were still essentially the same peppy class that had entered Temple in September, 1924. We now chose Joe Bolton as our President. Under his effective leadership we began and ended this year as enthusiastic workers. We were proud not only to participate in the first Conwcll Foundation Campaign but also to be able to provide a great group who became active leaders in this drive. Our entire class showed great interest in making this campaign one grand success. Thirty'thrceTo best judge the spirit and enthusiasm of our class, it was necessary simply to attend our Junior Prom. History has marked this as one of the most successful Proms ever staged. With the Manufacturer's Club as our rendezvous, and Svd Coleman's orchestra making us step, we made this "the night of nights." Now, for the past year, the university has been looking upon us as dignified Seniors. Dignified did you hear? Whether or riot everyone would agree to this, it is true, nevertheless, that we have accomplished more in a few months than ever seemed possible before. For the last time, we chose those who should actively lead us as a group. “Jimmy" Weaver was elected as our President; Harry Western burger, as Vice-President; "Doc" Fischer as Secretary; and Russell Ebert as Treasurer. We began this year in the best possible manner by choosing Dr. Wallace as our class advisor. None but the members of our class can know how much he has meant to us. He has proved himself a most efficient advisor not only in name, but in deeds. Our first important decision was to select the class ring which has been adopted as the standard ring of the University. We are proud to leave to future classes this splendid Owl insignia. Then, not a little commotion was stirred by our colorful Cherry and White blazers with an Owl and '28 numerals shining brightly. The Senior Ball Committee, as well as the Class Day Committee were chosen early in the season. These groups have worked faithfully to bring about the success of these two final social functions. We are all l x king forward to these final days with great expectations. We know that they will be events that we will always remember. We have made our final efforts as students in the Conwell Campaign this year. We saw our class well represented on the list of leaders and workers in the Campaign. Our own class president. Jimmy, headed the group of Temple Toilers. To look over the various activities of the university, we find that great gaps will be made in the numerous organizations by the departure of so many able Seniors. These have been four wonderful years. We have seen Temple take great forward strides in many fields. The Temple spirit which we developed so early has grown rapidly. Though we are now leaving our Alma Mater to pursue life in diverse channels, we shall not leave on the wayside our Temple Spirit. We mean to "carry on." We have seen our Founder's vision of the Greater Temple actually begun We shall have this same vision before our eyes constantly, and thus we shall continue to help in the completion of this Temple of Learning. We have seen a great task begun: we, the Class of 1928, shall not leave it unfinished. Miriam C. Campbkll. Historian. Thirty-fourCLASS PROPHECY The porter showed us to our section, and, tired, hut radiantly happy, we sank into the scat. Our hearts heat fast and our cheeks burned. Gay little voices inside of us kept saying, “You’re going back to T. U., you're going hack to T. U." We, opening our bags, took out the letters and for the tenth time since they came, read them. Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. October 10, 1950 Dear Alumnus: The 15th annual all Temple University Reunion will be celebrated on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, November 15th, 16th and 17th. At 7 o'clock Friday evening there will be a banquet in Conwell Hall. Saturday afternoon is the occasion of the annual University of Notre Dame versus Temple University football game. In the evening the Templayers will present a play in the University playhouse. A service in the church will be held on Sunday morning and in the afternoon there will be a reception in the Conwell Auditorium. It is hoped that many will be able to return for that week-end. Send your replies to Mrs. Jean Styer Longworth, Room 508, The North American Building, Philadelphia. Sincerely yours, James Weaver. And can it he true that we are going to he there? Arc we really going hack to old T. U. after twenty years? The train pulled slowly out of the station. We were on our way East. Were there any other loyal Owls on the train? We began to scan the faces oi each and every fellow traveller. During a conversation in the dining car we learned that in another car there was a party of five going to a reunion at Temple University. Immediately following dinner, we accompanied our table companion to her car in order to meet the Temple group. We looked from one to the other in the hope that we would recognize them; only one looked familiar—Mary' Wilson. With Mary was her husband. They were coming East for the reunion and also for a much needed vacation from the Lutheran parsonage. After greeting the pair we looked towards a distinguished appearing man with hair graying at the temples—none other than J. George Hummel, President of the Mutual Trust Co., of Oakland, California. With him were Morgan and Earl Knight, who make their home in Los Angeles, where they have a flourishing men’s furnishing shop. Hap Bowser was unable to accompany them on the trip as he is a busy salesman lor Morgan, Knight and Co. Selling college blazers in the ‘'Fall" keeps Hap more than busy. At Chicago a few more “pilgrims" joined us, among them Boh Kohr, the big real estate dealer. By the time we reached Philadelphia we had a small delegation. (Do you remember how the city seethed with delegates, one kind and anothci during the year of the Sesqui?) The grandeur of the new Pennsylvania station was forgotten as we approached Broad Street and Montgomery Avenue. The Tower of Learning, a challenger to Thirty fiveignorance, stood magnificently before us. How many times in our undergraduate days we had looked at pictures of the proposed greater Temple and wondered if the day would come when we would see it. Now the building rose before us in all its splendor. Conwell Hall was the only familiar landmark. We entered the spacious lobby and were directed to Conwell Hall. Express elevators whisked us to the eleventh floor. We found ourselves in a large dining hall. Big men, fat women, little women, were flocking through the d x rs. "There's a good looking man. Do you remember him? He looks familiar but I can't think of his name.” "Why that's Burt Fuller, editor of the T cw Ycr Times." Across from us at the table were two empty chairs. We were afraid they were going to remain unoccupied, but we need not have been concerned. Soon in came Betty Weast Pollock and her husband. Betty has her hands full these days. She is instructress of nurses at the Samaritan Hospital, manages a home, a husband, and five little Pollocks, but she can do it. Who should be sitting at our left but Frankie Shirley, just back from France. Frankie teaches French at the University of Virginia. We had been so busy discovering our table companions that we had not looked at the speaker's table. We played a game, we three, «nia tried to see how many we could identify. There was no doubt about the toastmaster, Doc. Fisher, the famous surgeon of Wilkes-Barre. To the left was Dr. Beury, beyond Dr. Bcury, Jim Weaver. Later in the evening we learned that Jim is now head of the music department in the schools of Newark, New Jersey. His favorite sport still is golf. Jim had to leave before our banquet was over as he was to make a speech at the Rotary Club. Later at the game on Saturday we talked to Jim. He is hav-ing a wonderful time with his twin sons They are Freshmen in High School, and pester dad a lot for money for class dues and club dues. The next man puzzled us. He had gray hair and a gray mustache, and was tat and prosperous. Betty Pol'lock said, “That's Pais Lemmon. 1 have seen him several times at affairs here. You know he is the successful manufacturer of ‘Paisley Sticks' and ‘Lemmon Drops.' You will see the delivery truck, looking like a huge lemon, traveling up Broad Street tomorrow." Bill Litke read some of his poems to us. We heard that he was giving lectures at Smith College. It was not surprising for us to learn that Lou Novick is teaching Latin at New York University. After the banquet we had a chance to see Mary Breen and do a little reminiscing. Five years ago we had seen her when she was in Seattle attending the National Playground Association Conference. At that time she had given an interesting talk on her work in New England. At Northampton, Massachusetts, Mary has one tiny playground where all the children, only three, have big black eyes and black wavy hair. On Saturday morning we had an opportunity to see the new building itself. What fun it was to sh x t up to the top of the tower and look out on the tiny insects hurrying to class. Do you remember how as Frosh we walked to the fifth fl x r of Conwell Hall? We stopped on several floors on the way down, and saw the large light classrooms, splendidly equipped laboratories and lecture halls. Now it was possible to see an entire department on one floor, the Kindergarten Department on the second, the Music Department on the third, and the Home Economics Department on the fourth. We visited the Elementary Sch x l group, the Commercial Department, the Academic Major group, the College of Liberal Arts and the Physical Education Department. In all we found many changes. Every department had developed and grown wonderfully in twenty years. Students in all departments of Temple University arc recognized as men and women of high scholastic standing. It was a great joy to see the large new library with its thou- Tliirty-.uxsands of volumes, and seating capacity of two hundred and fifty. The spacious auditorium was in great contrast to crowded Beury Hall. Some one suggested that we have luncheon in the new cafeteria There we saw Marg Eby and Lucy Bittner having lunch together. Lucy was asking Marg to write an original piano composition to accompany a physical educational demonstration that her students were preparing. Marg is well-known in the music world lor her compositions. In the Gym there was a class in Natural Dancing. Of course Helen Bowers and Mary Mcllor showed keen interest in the exhibition because they arc always looking for promising girls to join the Bowers-Mellor Dancers. Until Saturday morning we had not noticed the opposite side of Broad Street What was there to see? Temple's long wished for campus was now a reality. The cemetery was now replaced by the practice house and a few fraternity houses. Time passed all to quickly and we must start for the Stadium even though we had not seen nearly all we wanted to see. We arrived at Vernon Road and City Line rather late. Hundreds of people pouring in at the various entrances. Thou sands were already in their places. What a marvelous bowl equal to any in the country! Cherry and White banners were floating everywhere. The mascots were just coming on the field: not Buddy and Junior Miller as in the days of old, but Billy and Charlie Cranford, Jr., sons of the famous wrestler of Haverford, Penna. Buddy and Junior Miller were the star ends of the Temple team following in the footsteps of their father of Pennsylvania fame. But who is the Captain? None other than "Jake" Jacobs, Jr., son of the present Temple coach. On the players' bench we saw a row of gray-headed old grads, and upon inquiring we learned that one of them was Wm. J. Roberts, the president of the coal region newspaper syndicate. The Fracl{viUe Recorder. On his left sat Henry Gehlhaus. the renowed shipping merchant. Messrs. White and Hutchinson added to the dignity of the group, in their “Sam Browne Belts" and khaki uniforms with the golden wings on their shoulders, the official insignia of the “Amerop Trans-Atlantic Flying Service Corps.” Roberts then told of the fame of Wagner, who was now Comptroller of the Hazleton, Tamaqua and Wilkes-Barre Coal and Iron Co. The teams now lined up on the field. ‘'Let’s have a lemple Locomotive,” yelled the cheer leaders. Then from Temple's band came the familiar strains, “Let's Cheer Again for Temple,” and did we cheer? But then we saw a third band. “What is that?” Someone in back of us answered our question. "Oh, that's Westic's band. You know Westie was a member of the Class of "2.S, and every year he and his band come back for one game.” “Westie? Not Westenberger?” "Yes. Westie's band plays all over the country. They have an engagement at Willow Grove every summer." Time to stop talking. The kickoff. Such a game! First Notre Dame was ahead, then Temple gained a few yards, now Notre Dame. The first half is over and the score is 7-6 in favor of Notre Dame. Now we must see who we know. We left our seats and went out for a little walk. In a huriy to get out of the passageways, wo bumped into a small boy. “Look out. Jack,” said a familiar voice. We looked up into the faces of Jack's father and mother: Ron and Betty Hamer. Little Jack Harner had to sit in the corner and eat an ice cream cone, while we had a good old fashioned chat. A smartly dressed woman started to pass and stopped shortly. "Well, Lib Little! I haven't seen you for years!” “Mim Campbell! We heard that you are practicing law in Chicago. It that so?” "Yes, I've been there for the past five years." ThirtysevenTime for the second half. Everyone hurried hack to his place again. On the way up the stair we saw Sally Allen, who is quite a sport, teaching athletics way up in Newport. Six rows in front of us we noticed this time the trio: Ann Weber, Henrietta Becker and Mary Keef, inseparable now as always. What prosperous looking school teachers they are. We're off again. The struggle continued, scores were even, then Temple gained, now Notre Dame. Three minutes to play! The whistle blew! And what was the final score? Thirty-three, thirty-two in favor of Temple. All went wild and hooted loudly. As we proceeded down Broad Street, which was now paved with the new “Durite” composition, a product of the Holobinko, Ettele Construction Co., we passed the show rtxims of the “Flying Knight," the combination auto-aeroplane, which had grown from the Willys-Knight Auto Co., and was now controlled by the Scdglcy, McKelvey and Kreizman interests. Ten of us planned to have dinner at the Boston Tea Room, on Broad Street near Norris. We wanted to see Kay Foster's unique tea house, of which we had heard so much. There we found several Home Economics graduates enjoying a wonderful New England meal. Betty Megarge and Florence Obert are both married and practicing in their own homes what they learned at T. U. We asked about Jerry and learned that she is now supervisor of Home Economics in the Harrisburg schools. The play given by the Templayers was splendid. Sarah Brody had not been able to be at the banquet, but she was at the playhouse. She spends her days imparting knowledge to some of the children of New York City. Dot Rogers, who happened to be in Philadelphia for the week-end before starting a concert tour, sat near us. You know she is the accompanist for a well-known soprano. At a distance we had seen Russ Ebert at the game, but until now we had no opportunity to speak to him. He is the treasurer of the city cabinet. Just what one would have expected. You remember how much money he handled for our class affairs? The Class of 28 even donated several hundred dollars to the Con-well Foundation Fund. The services as the University Church on Sunday morning were well attended. We spent a little while at the reception in the afternoon, but then many of the women alumni went over to the Dormitory Tea. This was our first view of the large, stone building, stories high, on Park Avenue. The tea was held in the beautiful living-rooms on the second floor. One member from each class was asked to act as a hostess. Dot Linder represented the Class of '28. She is a successful Physiotherapist in Washington. Ginny (Virginia Hoffman) stopped in for a few minutes. She is just as fond of the “Song of Roland" as ever. Ginny was right when she said she would be happy as a doctor's wife. Ruth Schubert brought little Clare with her. “Ma, a tear," she would say and pretend to cry and wipe away a tear, when Ruth forgot her in the excitement of seeing Olive Wirth, who is busy at Temple as Social Director of Women's Activities and also as the wife of the man who is the head of the History Department. Little Olive's favorite nursery rhyme is, “Fee, Fie, Fo, Phlaum.” Lena Hutton, always the efficient, is secretary to the President of Harvard University. Dot Gcbhardtsbaucr and her two lovely daughters looked more like three sisters than like mother and daughters. The glorious week-end came to a close all ttx soon, and we separated, each to go his own way. When would we meet again? S. June Smith, Gladys Hills. Thirty eightft CLASS POEM Four years ago, as plastic boys and girls. We entered Temple's wide and welcoming gate, And li e the Potter she has fashioned us Into the stuff that goes to tna e men great. Time with his unrelenting hand now plays A farewell tune of few and fewer days. To-morrow dawns and we of "28" Away from Temple ta e our separate ways. Let us go forth to conquer heights unknown; All confident and tingling with the zest Of life that feature gives to dauruless Youth, A to en of her faith in mankind's best Reluctantly, yet eager to disclose The secrets that the future holds for those, Who knowing well how little they do now. Into the world each as a learner goes. Farewell to light and care-free student days, To friend and classmate and professor, too. Though true appreciation seldom speaks. Its deepest tones reverberate for you. May we of “28" each add more fame To our beloved Alma Mater's name: And to her high and noble character. J (o act of ours e'er bring disgrace or shame. William Litke, '28. Thirty-nineSARA LOWNES ALLEN- Sally Media, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Phi Delta Pi Crown and Shield Honorary Sorority; Magnet Honorary Sorority; Manager Hockey. 27; B ,kethall. 26.' '27; V. A A.. '27; V. S A.. "27; Delegate to V A. A. Conference at Cornell University. '27. Sally's record has been one of achievement in the realm of sport, as well as her excellent record scholastically. Her two years of Varsity basketball were graced by stellar performance and she was sadly missed when she could no longer play. As an instructor. Sally should shine with even more brilliance than while at school. At any rate, here's wishing you luck. Sally. J. DONALD ARMSTRONG—Don Central High School Syracuse, N. Y. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Spanish Club; Vice-President. Taylor Society, '2?, '26. '27. A pleasing personality and a cheerful outlook on life made Don one of the best liked men about school. Don. up until his Junior year, was active in Temple life: but later we found him securing practical knowledge in the business world. Living up to the fame of the illustrious Don Quixote, whose surname he bears, he assumed the ardent task of a Cavalier, capturing the heart of a fair Co-ed, who is—“the only one." ARTHUR A. AUDET—Art Williamsport High School Williamsport. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Commerce Club. '2C '27; Spanish Club: Newman Club, '26; Vice-President. Y. M. C. A.; Templar Si.ill, '28. This quiet young man won his way into the hearts of all with whom he came in contact during his stay at Temple. He was worshipped from afar by admiring co-eds. Although active and interested in school activities. Art was unable to devote much time to this end. working his way through school. As a scholar he was the pride of many profs. FortyJOHN BARONE. }R.—}ack Wilkcs'Barrc High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce 11 Circulo Italiano"; Vicc-Proidcnt. Spanish Club; Newman Club; Frc»hman Football. "Jack” heard the call of Temple and responded nobly. His first year he contributed liberally of his exceptional ability in football, earning a berth on the plucky Freshman squad. Concentrating on studies in the latter part of his school term, found him out of athletic competition. KATHERINE BAUER—K Linden Hall B.S.—Teachers College Beta Nu Sigma "K.” one of those girls lucky enough to drive her own car. is an ardent supporter of Temple's athletic games. She can always be depended upon to "do her bit" and through her originality and artistic ability has helped her department numerous times. ALDA J. BECKER Vineland High School Vineland, N. J. B.S.—Teachers College Alpha Theta Pi Spanish Club. ‘2rt. ‘27; Treaturer, C. T. T. Dept.. ‘27, ‘28; Custodian. Alpha Theta Pi. ‘27. ‘28; Secretary, Gtcg|j Club. ‘28; Panhcllcnic. 28; Y. W. C. A. "Industry, economy, honesty, and kindness form a quartette of virtues that will never be improved upon." Forty-oneHENRIETTA BECKER—Henri William Penn High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Ccrclc Francait; B.S. in Ed. Club. "Her air. her manners, all who saw admired. Courteous, the coy. and gentle, tho retired." ABRAHAM BERNSTEIN—Abe Central High School Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.—College Captain, College Tennis Tom. '26; Chess Team. '26; Menorah Society: Hammond Pre-Medical Society; ••Chemical Quintet." This quiet, diligent, studious Doctor-lo-bc is another member of our class who believes in work and play. Abe spends most of his time making various concoctions in the Organic "lab." which he calls work. Following the footprints of "Bill" Tilden. he calls play, while that of study as work and play. Keep it up "Abe" you're on the road to success. ETHEL WILSON BILLINGSLEY -Billy Frank ford High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Phi Delta Pi Varsity Swimming Team, ’24. '2 . Though she is seldom found around school after classes on account of her outside activities. "Billy" has won a definite niche in the hearts of her schoolmates because of her unfailing good nature 3nd ever-present wit. Forty'i woLUCY M. BITTNER—Luc Conncllsville High School Conncllsville. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Epsilon Corresponding Secretary, Delta Sigm.i Epsilon. ‘26. '27; Re-cording Secretary, Delta Sinma Epsilon, “27. ’28. Here's a girl who can effectively combine her “work and play" achieving a maximum amount of success in each. With such accomplishments, her future as a teacher looks bright, and sometime we expect to hear of the fame she has brought to her home town in west' ern Pennsylvania through her ability in "putting things across." MARY ROSALIND BLALOCK—Hap Central High School Harrisburg. Pa. B.S.- -Teachers College A quiet, unassuming, but dependable classmate is “Hap," whose sincerity and cheerfulness have made her well-liked by those with whom she comes in contact. H. ELIZABETH BOWERS Ambler High School Ambler. Pa. B.S.- Teachers College W. A. A., Gym Manager. Helen is one of those persons who is destined to add glory to the Health Education department by her exceptional ability to execute difficult exercises in the gymnasium. When she performs, one can always hear someone say. “How does she do it?" In addition, her sense of humor and her ability to “argue" have placed Helen in a secure niche in her department. Forty-threeLILLIAN F. BOWERS—Lill Columbia High School Columbia, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Delta Sigma Epsilon Y. V. C. A.: W. A. A.; Delta Sigma Epsilon Chaplain, ’26. '27; Delta Sigma Epsilon Historian. '27. '28; Home Economic Club. ‘Td rather be small and shine— Than great and cast a shadow." "Lill.” is trying to rival Lindbergh in cross-country mileage, most of her vacations being spent in Chicago. "Lill" should be able to tell us which proves more interesting. Things picked up in college or on trains. HARRY M. BOWSER—Help Kittanning High School Kittanning. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Student Manager. Owl Dramatic Club. ‘27; President. “Tern-player' " Dramatic Society. '28: Viec-PtesiJent, Student Council. '28; Student Council. '28; Chaplain. T. U. O.. 27; Band. 2«'.. '27; "Adam and Eva,” '27; "Only 8." 28; Spanish Club. '27. 28. Captain, Conwcll Foundation, 27; Blue Key. The "Budding Do Wolf Hopper" of our class. Hap contributed liberally of his dramatic ability to the "Templaycrs” and their production. He was chosen for “leads" in all major productions at the school. Aside from enacting the roles of others, he played a real live part in all activities. We hear that he is destined to secure a charming co-partner in the great drama of life. CARROLLTON D. BOYER—Carl Trevorton High School Trevorton, Pa. B.S.C, School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Men Glee Club. Carl is a product of the anthracite region. Entering Temple, he made friends readily and his friendship will ever he cherished He was hindered in entering activities because of outside employment. We will say that if ambition counts. Carl is destined for success. Forty-fourALEX A. BONAVITACOLA, 2nd—Bom Central High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Spanish Club; Francais Ccrclc; II Cireulo Italiano; Newman Club; Viwily Track, '25. "26. '27, '28; Freshman Football, '26. Meet "Boni," the stellar trackster of our class. This young man, aside from his activity on the cinder path, was active in various organizations about school, and was well known and well liked by everyone. KATHLEEN V. BRADLEY—Kitts-West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Academic Majors; Newman Club. Kathleen, a demure Irish lass, is best known for her quiet nature. Sincerity and earnestness should make her at once a good teacher and a good friend. MARY BREEN Reading High School for Girls Reading, Pa. B.S. in Ed. Sigma Lambda Pi Newman Club, Lecturer. '25. '26. President, '26. '27, Executive Board. '27. '28; Alpha Sigma Tau. President. '26. "27. Recording Secretary, '27. '28; Sigma Lambda Pi. Vice-President. ‘26. 27. President. '27, 28; Dramatic Club; Templar Staff. '27. '28; Student Council. '25. '26. '27; Secretary. ’27. '28; B.S. in Ed.. President, '27. '28; Temple Toiler. '27; Teachers College Student Senate. "I would rather be sick than be idle." Mary's ceaseless energy combined with a characteristic initiative and sincerity of purpose places her among those of the class who outstand for leadership and scholarship. Forty fiveAllentown, Pa. JEAN 1. BRINK Emaus High School B.S. Teachers College C. T. T.; Secretary, Student House Association. Seemingly, sophisticated and blase; in reality, quiet and charming, Jean's chief merit is that she knows how to both work and play successfully. MAURICE H. BRODY—Steve Southern High School Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.—College Mcnorah Society. Steve is a diligent worker and a "shark" when it comes to History. Steve is one fellow who came to College for an education. In the classroom he is always ready, while on the campus he is known as a good sociable fellow. If the proverb "what one puts in ar. education, one takes away" is true, we can expect big things from "Steve" in the teaching profession. SARA BRODY South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S. Teachers College Lc (.Vrcli Fr.mcji . 2 . 2 ; Mcnorah. '27. '2.S; B.S. m HU.. Academic Major Group; Secretary, Freshmen B. S. in Ed.. '2-1. Secretary. Amalgamated B.S. in Ed.. "2S. 26; Vicc-Frc-idcm. Am.11 Kama led B.S in Ed.. '26. '2”; Student Council, '26, '27. If conscientiousness brings success, there is little we need wish for Sara, Her very name connotes pcrsitcr.t study. Porty-si.xEVELYN BULMER High School—Lansford Lansford. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Theta Sigma Upsilon "Much mirth and no madness.” Evelyn's reserve shields a keen sense of humor from all except those who have won her friendship. NORMAN BURNS Burmic Chester High School Chester. Pa. B.S.C.- School of Commerce Burnsie has always been one of the bright stars of our class scholastically, in spite of the fact that he commutes daily to the great wide open spaces in the vicinity of Chester. Maybe there are other reasons than just the desire to live at home that prompt our Norman to live there. Who can tell? JUDSON NEIL CABLE nl Carbondale High School Carbondalc. Pa. B.S.C —School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Commerce Club. "Neil " as we know him. is an "all around good fellow." He is always willing to lend a helping hand. Outside activities prevented him from engaging in school activities as he desired, but we could always rely upon him foi his support. Forty-sevenANNE CALDWELL West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Beta Nu Sigma Varsity Basketball, 25. '2f : Captain, 2nd Basketball Team. 26: Secretary, Health Ed. Department. '2'; Treasurer, Crown and Shield. 27; Ballet. 16. '27. Anne is another of the fair sex who is accredited with good performances in the gymnasium. Her ready smile is contagious and is proof of her sunny disposition. An earnest and reliable worker is Anne MIRIAM C. CAMPBELL -Mim Haddonfield High School Haddonfield. N. J. A.B.—College Phi Alpha l hi Alpha Sorority Treasurer. ‘2?. ‘26; Vice-President. ’26, 27; Pre idcnt. 27. 28; Dramatic Club; College Woman’ Club; Templar Stall. 2S; Magnet Honorary Society: Varsity Debate Team. 24, "28; French Circle; Temple Toiler; Conwcll Campaign; Secretary, College, "28; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Executive Committee; Woman Athletic Council. 25. 24.; Senior Claw Day Committee; Pan Hellenic Representative, 25. "2 ». 27. "Mim." during her four years at Temple, has been not only a leader in the activities of the College, but of the University. She's the reliable and dependable type of a girl to whom one always puts the question. at club meetings. “Mim. do you think that will he alright?” Her good humored smile and her ability as a leader have been appreciated by all. From athletics to debating. Mim is a wonderful friend and a great pal. We'll all miss you! G. LESLIE CARSON—Les Frankford High School Frank ford. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College "Les" is another Latin student who has most diligently applied himself to his studies. Like others who possess a nature that is reticent, he believes that. "It’s better to make friends fast Than to make fast friends." Forty-eightROBERT CATALDO—Irish Hazleton High School Hazleton. Pa. B.S.—College B.S lit Ed. Aodcinic Major Group; Newman Club; Iialian Circle. His nickname betrays his personality—a combination of energy, enthusiasm, and gladness. RICHARD ELMER CLARK—Dicl{ Morton High School Richmond. Indiana B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Greet a future financier! Dick, while at Temple, has been closely connected with several banking institutions. Reports show that lie is exceptionally adapted to this field of work. Besides studies and outside employment. Dick was creating an enviable athletic reputation in inter-fraternity sports. JOHN H. CLAY John Henry Central High School Philadelphia. Pa. Th.B.—School of Theology Kappa Lambda Epsilon "John Henry" likes to dig for Greek and Hebrew roots. So much in fact, that he tries to find the root of all questions. FortyninePAUL P. CLOWARD Pete Pottstown High School Pottstown. Pa. B.S.C.- -School of Commerce “Pete” was always a hard worker and a willing student never falling short hut rather adding a little more than he was required to do May he be just as successful in the business world. More power to you, Pete. FANNIE H. COHEN—Fan William Penn High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.- Teachers College Home Economic Club; V. A. A. “She takes delight in chemistry—” We have a hunch that Fannie is going to desert the Home Economics field for that of Pots and Pans. We hope it is Wear'Ever. JOSEPH COHEN- Joe Northeast High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College B.S. in Pd. Academic Major Croup. Though serious and earnest in his pursuit of learning, especially in the field of science. Joe has given enough time to the cultivation of friends and is considered by all who know him as a genuinely good fellow. FiftyARTHUR CORTESE—Art South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Circulo Italiano, Scribe, "26; New Reporter. ‘25, '26. '27. Meet the “Journalist extraordinary." “Art" was an ever-seeking student of Journalistic information. His writings were those of a magic pen. His companionship was invaluable and sincere. His words, the words of a young philosopher. To all who knew him in- CHARLES B. CRANFORD Harrisburg School of Technology Harrisburg. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Phi Epsilon Kappa Blue Key Honorary Fraternity; Varsity Football. '25. '26. '27; Wrcitlinfc, '26, '27; Gym Team. '27; President, Physical Ed. Dept., '27; President Men's Student Association of Physical Ed. Dept.. '27; Treasurer. Inter-Frat Council. '27. When it comes to football. "Whitcy" is a “Wiz." His list of activities, however, show that he is a man of no mean ability no matter what the task may Ik . The graduating of "Whitcy" will leave a gap that will be hard to fill. AMBROSE DE CUZZ1—Doc. Temple High School Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.—College Hammond Pre-Medical Society. “Silence is Golden." We know little about "Doc" for he never talks of himself. We do know however, that he puts plenty of time on his books (Physics) and is looking ahead toward his future the Medical profession. Keep it up "Doc," for the Class of ’28 is in back of you. timatcly-—he never changed. Fifty'oneHUGO MICHAEL DESIDERIO- Dcsi Girard College Philadelphia, Pa. BSC.—School of Commerce President, II Circulo Italian?; Varsity Band; Spanbh Club; Newman Club. This young man is the musician dc luxe of our class. Many times has he delighted us with the mellow notes of his charming trumpet "and how!’ “Desi' found time for many organisations although employed outside of school hours, rising to prominence in his senior year. Besides his activities, he managed to acquire a high scholastic record of which he should feel proud. WINIFRED YERICK DETRICH—Fin Germantown High School Germantown. Pa B.S.—Teachers College Phi Delta Pi "Fin" is one of the busiest girls in the school. If she isn’t in class reciting, she is busy serving on some committee for the various functions of her department. She can do the work of several people which makes her a valuable asset and when she has been graduated, she will leave a record of which she can be proud. JEANNE DeVORE Jen Wilmington High School Wilmington. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College "Jennie’ came to Temple one day from the land of commuters and liked it so much, she decided to stay. She is distinguished by her ready smile and her pep which have gained her many friends around school. Fifty-twoJACOB DIAMOND—}a e South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Beta Kappa Tau Jake's major is Latin. Need one say that he is a good student? GERTRUDE H DUTCH ER—Dutch Avon High School Avon, N. Y. B.S.—Teachers College ‘‘Dutch” is so busy outside of school that her class-mates very seldom sec her. She will be remembered for her generosity towards others, always "lending a helping hand” whenever possible. Success to you "Dutch." MARY A. DWYER Mahanoy City High School Mahanoy, Pa. A.B.—College Phi Lambda Sigma Pi Lambda Siberia Ritualist; Newman Club; Colicfic Woman’ Club; L'Allancc Francai c Medal in French, "26. "Thou smilest and art still Out-topping knowledge.” Mary is not the kind of a girl that men forget, for she never tells the world how wonderful she is. On the contrary, for some of Mary's best friends arc not allowed to congratulate her. upon her own success. As a student Mary did outstanding work in French, having won the L’AUiancc Francaisc Medal. Her remarkable sense of humor and quiet but pleasing personality will make the languages an enjoyable course for her future students. Fifty-threeRUSSELL C. EBERT —Rus Morton High School Richmond, Indiana B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Chaplain, Theta Upsilon Omens; Treasurer. Amalgamated Senior Class. '27. '2ft: Treasurer. Senior Cla.". School of Commerce. '27. '28; Spanish Club. '2C28; Toiler. Russell Conwcll Memorial Drive. "Rus” is a cheerful fellow with a remarkable and pleasing personality. He is endowed with originality and common sense, especially when it comes to collecting class dues. As a future iinancer we feel "Rus" is on the right road to success. MARGARET A. EBY Marg Central High School Harrisburg. Pa. B.S.— Teachers College Alpha Sigma Alpha Templar Stall. '28; Treasurer. Panhellenic, '26: Treasurer, Alpha Sigma Alpha. '27. '28; Y. W. C. A.: V. A. A. "Let friend trust friend, and love demand love's like." One ever ready to do her hit in work or play. She is the life of a crowd for her music enchants. Sincere and jovial is “Marg” a friend well-worth the while. JOSEPHINE ELMER Jo New Britain High School New Britain. Conn. B.S. Teachers College 15. S. in Education; W. A. A. Representative, '26. '27. "Jo" is a boyish girl whose motto is "Study, but don't study too hard." Fifty-four WESTON S. ELY—Wes Reading High School Reading. Pa. B.S.C.- -School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Spanish Club; Temple Toiler. Another fine product of the famous pretzel town. This chap was interested in everything which would benefit our noble institution. During the Conwcll Drive he contributed liberally of his efforts toward it' success. He was very active in fraternal groups. DALE ETTELE—Dule Middletown High School Middletown. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Y. M. C. A. "Dale" was an able student and a hard worker. No task or assignment was too great, no problem too difficult. We never knew of him to be in a sad or sombre mood. He was always cheerful. The business world will be "Lightened up” a great deal through the acquisition of this most intelligent young optimist. ALEXANDER ELLOITT FE1NGOLD Central High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. Teachers College Publicity Director for the B. S. in lid.; Alliance Franciix Mcdil. ‘27; Academic Major's Group from Sept.. 2 5 to June '27. A savant of the romance languages. Fifty'fiveAMY F. HAUL—Blondy East Greenville High School Norristown, Pa. BiSi;—Teachers College Alpha Theta Pi Vice-President, Sorority. '2": Home Economics Club; . A. A. "Blonds appeal to the heart, soul and the imagi' nation." Ah, Gentlemen! A blonde, a good cook, and a sense of humor. What a rare combination EDNA FIERO Stevens High School Lancaster. Pa. B.S.- Teachers College Beta Nu Sigma Representative. V. S. A.. '27-, Secretary. Beta Nu Sigma. ‘2". ’28; Secretary, V. A. A.. '2S. Edna joined our class after several years of teaching experience, for which we. the uninitiated, envy her. She has shown us that self-confidence is important in teaching as well as the ability to do the work well. HERMAN A. FISCHER. jR Dec Wilkes-Baire High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. A. B.- -College Student Council, '2 i, 2“; Blue Key; President. College Senior Class, ’2S; Secretary. Amalgamated Senior Class. '28; Captain. College, in Convvcll Foundation Student Drive, '2S. “Dtic" comes from the celebrated coal regions, though really he is not as hard as the coal. He is doing His host to follow the foot prints of his father in the field of Medicine As a student, we know "Doc" to he conscientious in all his endeavors and a friend to all. His popularity on the campus and long list of student activities, which were well done, have proven "Doe's" ability to lead. Fifty-sixKATHERINE FOSTER—Kay Wcstborough High School Framingham, Mass. Bccchwood School Pa B.S.—Teachers College Delta Sigma Epsilon Historian, D. S. E.; Treasurer, Home Economic Club. '28. “I would be like an angel and with the angels stand.” “Correctness is her motto. Perseverance is her creed. She has a charming quaintness— From pettiness is freed " LEONA FREEMAN—Lee Naraicth High School Nazareth. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Spanish Club; Gregg Club; Secretarial Club; Temple Toiler, '26. Too bad we all did not see the Spanish Play in which "Lee" played a stellar role. Instead of business the Stage is beckoning but the call is constantly being refused. "Lee" prefers being just a plain business woman. ANNETTE FRIEDMAN Central High School Harrisburg, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College With a leaning toward the arts and things aesthetic—. Annette's trip abroad has stimulated a deep-felt interest in the old treasures of the world. This interest is reflected throughout her work at school, even in her activity with children. Fifty-sevenBURDETT S. FULLER bun West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.SiC.r—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Treasurer. Blue Key Honor Fraternity, '27. 28; EAtor-in-Chicf. '28: M.wnging Editor, 27; Exchange Editor. '26; Auiitint Circulation Manager, 2S; Temple Athletic Council, ‘28; Inter- fraternity Council. Secretary, '28; Tur. Templah. Sport? Editor. '27; Vice-President, Commerce Senior?. ]28; President. Commerce Juniors, '27; Trci'urer. Amalgamated, '26; Varsity Track. '26. '27, 28: Blazer. Claw Day and Senior Ball Committee ; Herald. Theta Upsilon Omega. Here we have one of the most active young men in school. From his first year at Temple. Burt has been prominent in activities' and has been connected with many and varied organizations He has formed many friendships about school, and from all indications is bound to succeed in life, for after all. is not a man's ability measured by his friendships? MAURICE CAMBEKG—Mauri Hatboro High School Hatboro. Pa. B.S.C.- School of Commerce “Mauric" is an Elk and as cunning as a fox. Studies caused him no worry, as he was born a student. Although not very active in school alfairs, he will be missed by many. LYDIA GARDINE East Orange High School East Orange, N. J. B.S. Teachers College “Happiness is conscious usefulness. Lydia's life should indeed he happy for it is motivated by a desire for service to humanity. Fifty-eightGERALDINE CARMAN—Jerry Central High School. Harrisburg. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Delta Sigma Epsilon Y. V. C. A.. '25, 26; Home Economfcx Club; W. A. A.; President, Pan-Hellenic, '26; President, D. S. E.. '26, '27. "Thoughtful, helpful, most efficient. Very keen and systematic. Always ready, energetic. For her friends most sympathetic." REINE C. CAUCHAN- Rene Mahanoy Township High School Mahanoy Plane, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Pi Lambda Sigma Secretary. Newman Club. '27; Glee Club; Spanuh Club. This is Reine, the girl with the million dollar disposition. Hailing from the coal regions she displayed a personality that could make many a friend. Rcine’s future profession will be that of a commercial teacher and we see her back in Mahanoy Township spreading the sunshine that she cast at Temple. DOROTHY H. GEBHARDTS-BAUER—Dot Abington High School Glcnside, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Beta Chi Assistant Secretary. Beta Chi. '25. ’26; Vice-President. Beta Chi. "27; Treasurer, Grejm Club. '26. '27; Treasurer, Pan-Hcllcnic Association. 26; Corresponding; Secretary '27; President, Beta Chi. '27. '28; President. Gregg Club. '28. '28; Treasurer. Magnet Honorary Society. "Your presence a blessing, your friendship a truth." She has friends galore because she is jolly and sincere all through, and never too busy to help us. Fifty'nincLOUIS P GEFTER—Lew South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.—College Lambda Pi Phi Chancellor, Lambda I'i Phi, ’28: Vanity Soccer, '25. '26. '27; Hammond Pre-Medical Society; Temple Life Savins Asxociatton; "Chemical Quintet,” "Libel” possessed that personality which very few could elude. His popularity proved this, for he was liked by all. As a soccer player. "Lew" was hard to beat, while as a student. "Lew" was considered above the average, having won "The Entomology Gold Award" of ’26. offered by the Department of Biology. "Lew" spent most of his time with his in-scpcrablc pal, "Larry." up in the “chcm" lab. trying to synthesize a compound, which would serve the same purpose as Ponce Dc Leon’s "Fountain of Youth." Here’s luck to Temple’s chemists. HENRY F. GEHLHAUS Bethlehem Prep School Keansburg. N. J. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Secretary. Junior Class, 2 . ’27; Trc-ourcr. Y. M. C. A.. '27. '28; Treasurer. Commerce Club. '27; Circulation Manager. TrMi iAfc. '28; Spanish Club, '26. Meet the Vice-president of the Keansburg Steamship Company. One student who is well versed in Transportation, especially along the eastern coast. Henry, besides performing the arduous duties of this great concern, found time to benefit many activities at Temple through his untiring efforts. Scholastically, he was "no man’s fool."- As a friend, he was real. Ship Ahoy. Henry! Good luck! JOHN EDWARD CILLMOR West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Junior member of the firm. GiUmor, Le Cates and Lc Mage. These three were inscpcrablc. Though never having the time to engage in school activities, whenever possible you would find him supporting Temple functions. His striking personality plus "it" made him a favorite of the co-eds. SixtyMIRIAM BLANCHE GOLDBERG—Mint Jenk intown High School Jcnkintown, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Jewiih Student} Society. While attending Temple. Miriam had the opportunity to study at other higher institutions of learning. She always returned to the fold more in love with our school than before. She is a Temple product to the core. She boasts of extreme ability as a pleasant conversationalist. DAVID M. GREEN—Dave Chester High School Chester, Pa. B.S. Teachers College Ciom Country, 27; Track, ’28. Dave is best known to us for his quietness and reserve and for the earnestness and sincerity with which he pursues the higher fields of learning. He is one of those fortunate few who live up to the belief that “few friends arc good friends.” RALPH THOMAS GUINTHER Hap Frackvillc High School Frackvillc, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Lambda Delta Tau Treasurer of Evans Club; Freshman Football Team; Soph Vigilance Committee; Spanish Club; Y. M. C. A. Hail the man that hazed more freshman than any other student at Temple. This was Guinther's chief hobby at school. Whenever a pajama parade was held. Guinthcr was at the head. Coming from a region of athletes, “Hap” easily found a position on the Freshman football squad. Concentrating on studies later forced Guinthcr out of athletic competition. SixtyoncDAVID G UR A LNIK —Dave Germantown High School Germantown. Pa. B. S. C.—School of Commerce Sigma Omega Psi Glee Club; Mcnor.ih Society; Spanish Club; Accounting Club; lnicrfratcrnity Council. Dave created many friends while at school. He was connected with many organizations which bene-fitted through his unselfish efforts. One of his greatest accomplishments is the establishment of a chapter of a great national fraternity at Temple. JOHN B. HALDEMAN Mifflin 6? Mifflintown High Schools Mexico, Pa. B.S.C.— School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Headmalter of Delia Sigma Pi. ’27. Out of “Mexico” (Pa.) came this quiet youth to seek education within our portals. From his first year on. John attracted many friends unto himself. He was active in fraternal circles, rising to prominence in his senior year. IRENE C. HAMBRIGHT Rcenie Elizabethtown High School Elizabethtown. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Y. W. C. A.; C. T. T.; W. A. A. "I am a native here, and to the manner born." Rcenic responds to every call for sympathy her many friends send out. and responds with such a powerful antidote that the rescue is immediate. Sixty'tieoRONALD M. HARNER—Ron Duqucsnc High School Duqucsnc. Pa. A.B.—College Theta Upsilon Omega Blue Key: Student Council. '28; Vice-President. College, '27; Treasurer. College, '26; The University Band. Ron's personality has made him many friends with both sexes on the campus, especially the weaker sex. As a musician. Ron's ability at "strumming" the old banjo was one envied wherever the "Night Hawks” appeared. We feel confident that he will succeed at whatever profession he chooses, for he is a good student as well as a loyal "Templitc." WILLIAM EDWIN HARTMAN—Bill Reading High School Reading, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega A product of the famous pretzel town—Reading. Pa.—one who bids well to outshine the fame of his home-town. Even the most serious of problems failed to perplex Bill—even the question of matrimony. We know the reason, now, why he was so willing to commute daily. HELEN HASENFUS Kensington High School Kensington, Phila., Pa. B.S.—Teachers College C. T. T. Helen's a great booster of all things athletic. The inauguration of the W. A. A. was her greatest delight. Sixty'thrccHARRY B. HELLER Pat Chester High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Meet the “feller" who always was smiling. Where-'ere he went, his customary smile attracted you. lie was always willing to exchange a hit of humor However. he did not let the lighter side of life interfere with the graver side He was a good student and a sincere friend. REBECCA HESS-Beeb' Asbury Park High School Asbury Park, N. J. B.S.—Teachers College Phi Sigma Sigma C. T. T. The insignia of Rebecca's personality is he: dependability in the class room and in those activities which command her interest. Her recent experiences at the new “Temple Settlement" have shown her ability to handle the younger generation. GLADYS HILLS -Glad Kearny High School Kearny. M. J. B.S.—Teachers College Sigma Lambda Pi President, Home Economics Club. '2“; Member Teachers Col-leg Smdent Senate. “Good sense and good nature are never separate !.’’ "She has steadiness, simplicity. And a reverence for facts-. She's had olliccs and honors, and True poise has never lacked. But the tiling, unique that marks her Is her never failing tact " Sixty'fourVIRGINIA MILBURN HOFFMAN—Gmnte Sbippen Girls School Lancaster, Pa. B.S.- Teachers College Alpha Sigma Alpha Pi Lambda Theta Y. V C. A. Cabinet. '2 . 26. '27. ‘28. Vice-President. '27. President. ’28; Kindergarten Club Treasurer. '26. 27; Dormitory Student Board, ‘28; A. S. A. Registrar, '28; House President 1808. Dormitory. ’28. "There is a certain something in your looks, A certain scholar-like and studious something.— You understand.—which cannot he mistaken." JOHN EDWARD HOLOBINKO—Jack Madera High School Madera. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Commerce Club; Newman Club. Meet the real optimist! Jack is the type of fellow who could smile in the face of a hard exam, and pass the feeling of courage on to you. As he goes through life, it is certain that all clouds will have a "silver lining” for him. QUINCEY A. HOLSOPPLE Th.B,—School of Theology Kappa Lambda Epsilon Temple is proud to have been able to receive this missionary from the mission fields of India to prepare him for greater Christian service. Sixty-JiveJ. GEORGE HUMMEL- Jorch Northeast High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi (Blue Key) Freshman Football Team: Treasurer of School of Commerce. '21; Commerce Club. Conwcll Foundation Drive: Y. M. C. A.; Senior Warden, Delta Sigma Pi, ‘2( ■, Photographic Editor. Templar. '27; Editor-iti'ChkT, Templar. '28. This modest unassuming youth is our Editor-in-Chief. "Jorch." as he is known on the campus, gives evidence of his extraordinary ability in the supervision and creation of this year's book- -a masterpiece. George, besides being active in school functions and acquiring an enviable scholastic record, is quite a singer. We often hear him sing and all his songs seem to contain at least one- "Mary." HERBERT HUNSBERGER Th. B.—School of Theology Kappa Lambda Sigma A real student and hard worker whose conscientious application to the task in hand enabled him to get the most out of every course. RUSSELL BERNARD HUTCHINSON Hutch Schuylkill Haven High School Schuylkill Haven, Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pt Commerce Club. "Hutch" never quite had time to engage in school activities. This hard-working chap when not engaged in studies and annexing high averages, was supporting himself through outside employment. He. as well as his employers, benefited by his efforts. Sixty'SixLENA HUTTON—Lee DuBois High School DuBois, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Alpha Sigma Tau President, C. T. T.. "27. ’28; Treasurer, Teacher College Student Senate, '27. '28; Vice-President. C. T. T.. ‘26, 27; Reporter. C. T. T.. '25, '26; Vice-President. Alpha Signu Tau. '27. '28. “Manner is all in all. whate’er is writ. The substitute for genius, sense, and wit.” Lena's charm of manner, even more than her in-dustriousness and leadership, gives her a high rank among her classmates. GEORGE H. HUYETT- Bud Reading High School Reading. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upnlon Omega Spanish Cluh; Unversity Band. '28. Meet "Bud” a budding young musician who burst forth in full bloom in Temple's Band. Bud was a valuable member of this organization and contributed liberally of his musical ability at the scene of all athletic conflicts in which the band participated. HARRY C. KAIT—Kate Southern High School Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.—College Phi Beta Delta Manager. Debate Club. '26. '27; Captain, Varsity Team. '27, '28; Ow| Staff. '28; President. Freshman Claw. College, ‘25. "Kate’s" persuasive and eloquent oratory has brought many victories to our debaters. His accomplishment as a director and producer of amateur theatricals is likewise well recognized. Sixty'sevenMORTON KANTER—Mart West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.—College A quiet, good-natured fellow who achieves his purpose. even if it is in winning the affections of a certain classmate. CHARLES L. KATZ- Cholly Northeast High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.—Teachers" College Axsiunm Librarian. ’27. 'IS; Treasurer. Teachers Oj.fli'ge, '26; Vice-President. B.S. in Ed. Group. '27. '28. '’Cholly"" is a cheerful fellow with a pleasing personality. Popular? You bet! "Cholly" is a familiar figure at the desk of the library. As a student his record is an enviable one. still he believes in the old motto. "All work and no play makes Cholly a dull boy." Here’s luck to a future historian. LOUIS KAVITSKY—Lou Brown Prep. Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Spanish Club. "And he solved the problems for us all " It was a pet hobby ol Louis" to argue. He was found outside of the classroom busily engaged in discussion with fellow-classmates, at the Spa or Eskins. He was a staunch follower of our illustrious Eddie. Sixty-eightMARY REGINA KEEFE Princeton High School Princeton, N. J. B.S.- Teachers College Dramatic Club: Debate Club; Newman Club: B.S. in Ed.. Academic Major Group. There's fellowship In every sip Of friendship’s brew.” Mary is one of that trio to whom college days have brought a rare friendship that has weathered the test of time. CHARLES EMERSON KEEN Newport Township High School B.S.C. Spanish Club: Commerce Club: Glee Club. ‘2 . '28. “Charlie, my boy," was a very earnest worker dur' ing his stay within our portals of learning. His spare moments were occupied through outside employment, but notwithstanding, he managed to enter into many prominence in the business world. ELIZABETH KERR—Betty West Chester High School Oxford. Pa. B.S. Teachers College Theta Sigma Upsilon Home Economics Club; Vice-President. Theta Siuma Upsilon. •25. 26; V. A. A. “One hundred per cent, good nature. Never down-cast or blue; Always peppy and jolly. And the best of a pal to you.” Sixty-nineELMA C. KIRK Elmer Oxford High School Jcnkintown, Pa. B.S. Teachers College "Why worry" is Elma's motto. Though oftimes confronted with great difficulties—Profs, and other wise—she never looses her serenity of manner. What a commendable attribute for one in the teaching profession. EARL L. KNIGHT—Knighty Amherst High School Amherst. Mass. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Senior Prom Committee, '28. "knighty" reached real prominence in studies and fraternal circles. He was a master of all subjects, unfaltering before the most difficult problems. In social life, he gained many friends, especially of the fairer sex. This quiet unassuming knight will without doubt gain a crown of success as a reward for his clforts. MARIE H. KNOLL—Dutch Penn Township High School B.S. Teachers College Secretary of Home Economic Club. '2 , ‘28; Y. C. A.; V. A. A. “Thinking that nothing was done, if anything remained to do." Not by extraordinary talents does Marie succeed but because she has the infinite capacity for taking pains. SeventyROBERT FRANKLIN KOHR—Bob Lancaster High School Lancaster, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Blue Key Honorary Fraternity Representative to the University Student Council. 27; I3u incu Manager of the "1928 Texiflar; ' Advertising Manager of Tins Tf.mi’Lar, '27; A'Sistont Advertising Manager, Tire Templar, 26; Scribe of Delta Sigma Pi, '27; Editor of the Omegdzme, 28; As-sioant Editor. '27, Junior Cuidc. Delta Sigma Pi. 26; Member of Y. M. C. A.; Member of Commerce Club; Junior Prom Committee. ’27; Senior Ring Committee. 28: Senior Prom Committee. 28; Conwcll Foundation Drive. '27, 28; Senior Executive Committee. '28; Temple University Lancaster County Club Treasurer, 28; 1928 Con well Award, A hearty laugh, a pleasing personality, a congenial person, a good student and an ever-active Temple Worker. That is “Bob" Kohr. our Business Manager who successfully piloted the business end of this Templar. He has been connected with both school and fraternity activities ever since matriculating at this institution and his graduation will leave a gap which will be difficult to fill. BRONUS KONST ANTYNOWICZ—Connie Northeast High School Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.—College Pi Kappa Phi Chancellor, Pi Kappa Phi. '27; Newman Club. Stop! Look! and Listen!!! What have we here? A bunch of brains. “Connie" is a hard working student with a keen sense of humor. His ability to outwit the professsors and students, especially in conversation on general topics, is one to be envied. “Connie" expects to study law and some day shall prove to the world that politicians are not self made. MARGARET KREBS—Peg Germantown High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S. Teachers College Y. V. C. A.; Reporter. C. T. T.. 27. 28. With persistence and ambition Peg will, no doubt, reach the goal of her life, which is to become an efficient teacher of aspiring business men and women. Seventy-oneSAMUEL L. KREIZMAN—Sam Northeast High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.C.— School of Commerce Spanish Club. Mcnorah Society. Ambition keeps "Lee” on the move at all times. Answering teachers correctly seemed to be an inherent trait of this young chap. Socially, he engaged in many Temple functions, enjoying the companionship of all. It is rumored, “there is a certain party!" ELIESER KUSHNIRO WITZ—Kushner Kiev Gymnasium Kiev, Russia A.B.—College Hammond Pre-Medical Society: "Chemical Quintet." "To he great is to be misunderstood." "Kushner" came to us all the way irom Kiev, Russia. "Doc" is quiet, sincere, and a friend to all. His philosophical arguments and keen mind arc always ready for the class-room discussion, especially in Chemistry. "Doc" intends to be a great surgeon some day. and if a good start means anything, he's as good as "made." PETER O. KWITEROVICH—Pete Mt. Carmel High School Mt. Carmel. Pa. A.B.—College Pi Kappa Phi Chancellor. I i Kjppa Phi. ‘26: President, Newman Club. ’26; Vice-President. Lithuanian Club. '27. '28; Vice-President. Hammond Pre-Medical Society, '27, Treasurer, '28. TrMPi.An. Assistant Sales Manager. '27; "Chemical Quintet "; Tr.MPi.Mi Stall. '28; "Pete." as he is popularly known to most of the College students is one of our hard working pre-Meds. When not brooding over his chemistry. "Pete" may be found pursuing the cultural side of life with his friends. "Pete" has done much to advance the standing of the Hammond Pre-Meds. and as a future M.D. we have no doubt as to his succss. Seventy-twoNATHAN LACKTMAN—Larry Southern High School Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.—College Lambda Pi Phi Exchequer. Lambda Pi Phi; Hammond Pre-Medical Society; "Chemical Quintet." “Larry” i$ really one of the few, who possesses a handsome moustache. “Larry” could, at all times, be found in the Forum, looking for his side-kick. "Lew." “Larry's" specialty was the sciences and his ability to predict exam questions was one to be envied. Keep it up. "Larry." the medical world needs men with insight. ALLEAN J. LANE Virginia State Normal School, Howard University. Washington. B.S.—Teachers College "With broadened means led on to push toward broadened purposes, I spoke and wrote." Allcan's great mission in life is i minister to the social wants of the needy. CORDON A. LAWLEY—Pudd Williamstown High School Williamstown. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Ma «cr. Theta Epsilon Omega. ‘28: University Band. '25. '2(5; Secretary. School of Commerce. '27; Y. M. C. A Cabinet. '28; Interfraternity Council. '28; Chairman. Rushing Rules Committee, 28; Chairman. Interfraternity Ball, '28; Spanish Club; Taylor Society. A serious, conscientious and unselfish disposition characterises "Pudd"—the other half of the firm of "Morgan and Lawley." the "Williamstown Duo," of which this class reasonably boasts. Someone remarked. “They should have been twins!" "Pudd” was active in class and fraternal circles, rising to real heights in his senior year. Seventy-threeRUTH JANE LAWRENCE Elkton High School Elkton, Md. B.S.—Teachers College Ever since entering Temple, Ruth, and her sister, Mary, were always the center of a laughing group. Since her sister's absence. Ruth has continued to up-hold the "Lawrence" fame by her delightful person-ality. This spontaneous wit, combined with a proper amount of seriousness, is her recipe for popularity. FRANCIS A. LeCATES—Fran West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.C.- - School of Commerce Commerce Club: Spanish Club; Soccer, '25. '26. "Fran" was one of our best liked classmates. Always agreeable and sensible in turn. He worked hard during his four years sojourn at our fair Alrna Mater, maintaining a high rate of scholarship at all times. BEATRICE NESBITT LEITCH—Hea West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College "Come late and go early," is the motto which Beatrice so successfully practices in the classroom, and for which she is best known at school. It is, however. only an index of that vitality and energy which keeps her ever on the move. Seventy-fourEDGAR LEMAGE—Ja e Kane High School Kane. pa B.S.C.—School of Commerce. Lc Ccrclc Francaijc. “Never milled in temper or dress!” That is fit' ting for "Jake." tire "Beau Brummcl" from Kane. He always possessed a splendid appearance, unerring to the smallest detail. Aside from this, he was possessed of an even temper, a congenial spirit and a hit of humor. He was liked by all who knew him and gained a large following of friends. As a student, he was very conscientious, acquiring a record of real merit. PAISLEY T. LEMMON—"P. T." Mount Pleasant High School Mt. Pleasant. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega President. Student Council. ‘28; Student Council, ‘2V, ’28: Business Manager. The Templar. '27; Scribe, Theta Epsilon Omega. '27; Sales Manager. The Templar, '2fi; Spanish Club. ’l , '28; Taylor Scientific Society. '28; Temple Toiler, '27. 28; Team Captain. Russell H. Con well Foundation, '28; Student Managers Committee. '28. Paisley's efforts in activities were connected to a great extent, with student government. He has laid the foundation for a great student governing body at Temple. He worked with untiring efforts and usually gained his object. Besides engaging in a wealth of activities and gaining a high scholastic standing. he worked his way through school—a great record for one fellow. GERTRUDE M. LEWIS—Shin West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Alpha Sigma Tau Senior Representative on V. S. A. “Slim" is a wide-awake, energetic classmate whose humorous remarks and original suggestions help to make school life interesting. Add to this, teaching ability and you will find in "Slim" the makings of a popular and successful teacher. Seventy fiveRODERICK H. LIGHT—Rod Temple High School Lititz, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Blue Key Honorary Fraternity Organizer and President of Amalgamated Cbu. '2-4; Student Advertising Manager of Timi-i.ax Stall. ‘24; Master of Ceremonies u first Frosh Reception to Faculty and Upperclassmen at Maieytic Hotel; one of the founder of the Owl Honorary Society and Vice' President, '24; Sponsor of Tag Day for football team; Inaugurated the Frosh May Hop; Commerce Club; Prey idem of Amalgamated Sophomore Class. '2$; one of the founder and Business Manager of the Frosh Handbook, '25; Instigator of Frosh Regulations, '25; as President of Owl Honorary Society petitioned National Blue Key Honorary Fraternity and was granted the Owl Chapter at Temple; organized the first Inter-Fraternity Council (18 Frats); Head Master of Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity, ‘26; Captain of Welfare Drive Team, "26; Delegate to National Delta Sigma Pi Convention at Madison. Wisconsin. '26; President of Blue Key Honorary Fraternity. 28; President of Inter-Fraternity Council, ‘28; Student Representative on Football Testimonial Banquet Committee, '28. Meet the peer of our class, "Rod." himself Rod set an enviable record at Temple for future students to try to duplicate. It was a common occur-rcncc on the campus in talking of a project to hear someone say. “Oh. Rod will put it across." And he always did. He is a salesman dc luxe, a friend incomparable, a worker who has never known defeat. Good Luck. "Rod," Old Scout! FREDERICK L LINCK—Fred Northeast High School Oak Lane. Pa. B.S.C.- School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega “Fred" gained great favor with the Profs for being a very capable student He was “ever-rcady" with an answer to the most difficult query. Outside of studies, he was very pominent in fraternal circles. DOROTHY E. LINDER—Dot Eastern High School Washington, D. C. B.S.—-Teachers College Sigma Lambda Pi Alpha Sigma Tau Vice-President. Crown and Shield. '2". '28; Corresponding Secretary. Alpha Sigma Tau. '26. 27; President, Alpha Sigma Tau. 27. 28; President. Dormitory Student Board. '27. '28; Editor, Health Education Department Paper, '27. '2S; Women's Student Assoeait'on Board of Health Education. One can readily see that this list of positions requires one who has exceptional executive ability and brains to fulfill their requirements. The members of her class have discovered that "Dot" has plenty of both. She is an outstanding student and we know she can always be depended upon to give her best in whatever she is asked to do. We predict a successful future for you. “Dot." Seventy-sixWILLIAM LITKE—Bill Cooper Township High School Drexcl Hill, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Theta Upsilon Omega ••Bill" is our class poet and one who ranks with the best. “Bill" is planning to enter the teaching profession and we arc sure he will be a successful im-parter of knowledge. S. ELIZABETH LITTLE—Betty High Bridge High School High Bridge. N. J. B.S. Teachers College Alpha Sigma Alpha Treasurer, Home Economics Club. '2 ; Trca urcr. Y. W. C. A. ‘26'"28: Representative, V. A. A.. ‘26. ‘27; Vice-President. Dormitory. Student Board. '27; House President, '28; Tut Trmplar, '28; Class Day Committee. This efficient, dependable classmate has an abundance of pep and personality. She has many friends of both sexes, and has been prominent in extra-curricular activities. When "Betty" is asked to do something, you can be sure the results will be gratifying. We can't quite decide whether she should continue her profession in a school or in a home of her own. but whatever it may be. she can be assured of success. EDITH I. LIVINGSTON—E West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.C.--School of Commerce Phi Sigma Sigma Treasurer. Pan-Hclcnnic Association. '27. '28; Treasurer, Phi Sigma Sigma, '26. '27; President. Phi Sigma Sigma, '27, '28; Pan-Hellenic Representative. "27. '28; Mcnorah Society; Spanish Club. Edith has an ever-present quiet manner and dignity which makes her very lovable. "The same to all at all times" appears to be her motto. This- charming young person will attain great height in her chosen vocation. Seventy-sevenANNA E. LONGSTREET—Nancy York High School York. Pa. A.B.—College Alpha Theta Pi College Woman's Club. "The proper study of mankind—is man." To understand man's imperfections and sympathize with his frailties is the rare ability that “Nancy” pos-sesses. Clarence Darrow has nowhere a more ardent disciple than “Nancy." And. because she can distinguish so ably between the faults of the Potter and the faults of the Pot. we are sure she will be successful in her chosen profession— Criminology. MARY K. LONGSTREET York High School York. Pa. A.B.—College Alpha Theta Pi College Women’s Club. "For she wrote, and wrote, and wrote— Very few are fortunate enough to know that Mary is an author. When knowledge of human nature, a sense of humor and a good imagination are coupled with ability to write, a good story is the result. And that's the kind our Mary writes. If Mary gave her stories to the public, instead of hiding them in her brief ease, she would be adding a good bit to the sum total of the world's pleasure. J. STANLEY LYONS Northeast High School Phila.. Pa. Bu5inc» Manager. Dramatic Club. '2 . ’28; B.S., Teacher College; President. Humanistic Society. '2”. '28; Manager, Prisms. Vice-President. Debate Club. '26. '27; Chairman. Intercollegiate Social Conference Group. Though "Jimmie's" activities arc a token of his restless energy, they do not symbolize the real person. Few of us realize the nature of his life's ambition. Were we to guess, we would say "to be a playright or a sociolo' gist." Scarcely correct! "Jimmie" is to become a rabbi. His experiences at school must certainly have furnished him with a broad-minded outlook on life. Seventy-eightSARA E. MacNEAL—Sts South Philadelphia High School Phila., Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Alpha Sigma Tau We have found that stature has nothing to do with teaching physical education by observing "Sis." She is sure to be popular with her future pupils. We just hope she can find some means of distinguishing herself from them. Her fun-loving disposition and ceaseless energy will carry her far in making friends. ARLENE MACK Easton High School Easton. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Beta Nu Sigma Corresponding Secretary. Pan-Hellenic. '27, '28; Representative. '25. '27; Var»ity Swimming. Arlene's pcsence on the swimming team always as-stires Temple of a high score. Her interests arc varied, but one from Easton seems quite important. Although one's first impressions arc of a quiet person, she is known to take a wide awake interest in outside activities. A likable and efficient girl is Arlene. HILDA MANIERI—Hildi Hopewell High School Hopewell, Va. B.S.—Teachers College Italian Circle. Hilda has just recently become a member of our class. We hope she has found her experiences at Temple in-tcrcsting as well as profitable. Seventy-nineANTHONY MARSICO Mars South Philadelphia High School Phila., Pa. A.B.—College Pi Kappa Phi Circulo Italiuno; Himmond Pre-Medical Society. “An excellent Scholar. Good friend and true, 'Mars' is always happy You'll never find him blue." An empty barrel makes the most noise, but from "Mars" sombre silence we know that he is packed full of brains, from his crown to his toes. He is a clever student, and better than that, he is a regular fellow. "Mars" intends to be a doctor, and the least we can say of him is that we expect to hear of his appointment to the American Medical Association in 1935. EVELYN MOYER West Chester Normal School West Chester. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College A quiet person, whose reticence prevents us from knowing her better. Her attentiveness to her work will, no doubt, assure her of success and achievement. MILTON McCANN Drew Theological Seminary Th.B. School of Theology Kappa Lambda Epsilon McCann came to Temple from Drew Theological Seminary and has rapidly become a "Temple Booster." EightyRALPH B. McCUEN Mac Th.B.—School of Theology Kappa Lambda Epsilon “Mac" is one who is ever ready and willing to serve He is certainly worthy of his chosen profession. ARTHUR TOY MeGONIGLE—Art Kane High School Kane. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega (.lass Treasurer. '24. '2S; Claw Proidvnt, '2S. -2Ci; Commerce Club; De Mol ay Club; Dranianc Club; Student Council. '2C '26 Freshman Football, ’24; play. ’'Adam and Hva '; Spanish Club. "Art" gained quite a reputation for himself in activities during the first two years of his stay at Temple. His Senior and Junior years were rich indeed as "Art” had a very responsible position after school hours. May we say for him he'll always he loyal to Temple! MARY ELIZABETH MeGONIGAL- Pete Camden High School Camden. N. J. B.S.—Teachers College Phi Delta Pi “Pete" is one of the leasons why all gentlemen do not prefer blondes! This diminutive lassie is sufficient proof of the well-known saying about “Good goods coming in small packages." Her optimistic nature is a sure cure for the blues. EighiyoneHELEN WEIR McHENRY Germantown High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Beta Nu Sigma Crown and Shield Honorary Society. Here is a girl who takes her college life seriously, but who, nevertheless, has an unmistakable sense of humor. Her classmates have found her sincere and earnest and of a steady disposition. We wish her the success that hard work deserves! GEORGE McKELVEY, Jr.—Mic Wilmington High School Wilmington. Del. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Taylor Society; Spanish Club. “Mic" was a good student and was well liked by all his classmates. His loss will leave a gap in the ranks of the School of Commerce. While most proficient in Accounting, "Mic" was also somewhat of a Spaniard. He was an apt scholar and earned high marks for himself in his four years at Temple. ELIZABETH L. MECARCE Setz Germantown High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Alpha Theta Pi Secretary. Sorority. '26; '27; Tennis Manager. V. A. A.. '27, 28; Secretary, Teacher College Senate, '2$; President, Home Economic Club. '28. "Sans peur ct sans raprochc." "Nobility, sincerity, fail ness, and under these a joyful sense of humor." Eigktf'twoMARY GLENN MELLOR—Mary Glenn Soldan High School St. Louis. Mo. B.S.—Teachers College Phi Dcita Pi Crown and Shield Honorary Society President. Phi Delta Pi, ’27. '28; Secretary. '26. '27; Women's Student Association. '27; Secretary. ’27. '28; Ballet, '27. “Mary Glenn" is an essential part of all the dances and exhibitions staged by her department. Her grace and good looks arc only two of the many attributes she possesses. Others, like sincerity, adaptability and corn-mon sense all contribute to her popularity. WILLIAM ALBERT MILLER—Bill Frankford High School Phila., Pa. B.S. - Teachers College Though a latecomer to the Class of '2S. Bill has become a conspicuous figure by his nonchalance. His carefree spirit enables him to meet the obligations of students with much less effort than is exerted by most of his- classmates. HOWARD E. MORGAN—Morg Williamstown High School Williamstown. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Treasurer. School of Commerce. '26. ‘27; Amalgamated Treasurer. ’26, "27; University Band. '25, '27; Recorder. I. U. O.. '27. '28; Chairman. Senior Standard Ring Committee. "Morg," hailing from Williamstown Valley, was very active in school activities during the first two years of his stay. Handicapped later by outside employment. he devoted most of his time to studies. The Senior Class was enriched by the efforts of this very able workman on various committees. Eighty-threeCATHERINE R MOYER Kitty White Haven High School White Haven, Pa. B.S. -Teachers College. Kindergarten Club; Lutheran Student Organisation; Lc Oerclc Franois. “For such as you. I do believe. Spirits their softest carpets weave." Kitty, a lady demure and lovely. A teacher of kiddies small. A winning smile, a helping hand. Is summing Kitty, in substance all. GEORGE W. NEEL. Jr. Pete Darby High School Darby. Pa. B.S. Teachers College President. Tcaehci (College. '26. '27; Vice'PrcM'dcnt, Amalga-m.ncd junior Clar$, '27; Vice-President. B.S. in Ed.. 26; Tre.i‘-me;. B.S. in Ed;. '27; Band. '27. "Pete." our philosopher and musician combined in one As a tudcnt. "Pete" has the "Profs" stopped, while as a "Sax" player he is hard to heat. We often wonder whether his aved friend has something to do with his future ambition as an educator MILDRED VIRGINIA XEWHARD Han Germantown High School Phila.. Pa. B.S. Teachers College A good sport and steady worker is "Nan." She i' jolly and full of fun and can always he found as the third partner of "Jennie" and "Sis " Eighty-fourKENNETH H NICKERSON—fcicfc Union City High School Union City, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Spanish Club; Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club. The other half of the corporation. Kenny and his brother were inseparable companions throughout their four years at Temple. It was a battle within a family of who could work the harder and who could get the higher grades in their school work. This combination of brothers is destined to make good when they enter the business world. MELVIN A NICKERSON—Me! Union City High School Union City. Pa. B.S.C.- School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Spanish Club; Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club. Here we have one half of the twin corporation. Nick was so busy working his way through school and making high grades in his courses, that he had very little time to devote to school activities. Always a hard worker. Nick is bound to succeed in the business world. LOUIS NOVICK— Lou Central High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Beta Kappa Tau Treasurer. B.S, in Ed.. Academic Major; Le Ccrclc FrancaiV; Tn-.iHirer, Beta Kappa Tau. "Lou" is a Latin student of rare ability who has achieved the unique honor of becoming a member of the faculty while still a Senior. Moreover, in spite of his lack of self-assertiveness, he is recognized as a splendid leader and organizer in student activities. Ei luyfiveANNE HANSELL NOWLAND—Anne Germantown High School Phila., Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Anne takes her work seriously and is a conscientious student. She sometimes drops her serious nature, and when she docs, her classmates discover that she has a well'dcvclopcd sense of humor that is entertaining. Maytown. Pa. B.S. Teachers College “Life is more than a language, thought is more than speed." Ruth is in a class by herself—quiet, content, with a smile that means, 1 11 do my share, then help with yours." FLORENCE E. OBERT Flossie Lchighton High School Lchighton. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Delta Sigma Epsilon Chaplain. D. S. E.. ’26; Sergeant. D. S. E.. ‘27; V. A. A.; V. VV. C. A.; Home Economic Club. “Honest labor bears a lovely face." "Flossie" is witty, clever, and gay. Always there with “the finishing touches." Your troubles melt away like magic before the high voltage of charm in her brown eyes. RUTH NOLT Maytown High School Eighty'SixLYDIA M. OSTEMA—Peg West Philadelphia High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Alpha Theta Pi Spani h Club: Spanish Club Play. '26; "Temple Toiler": Pan-Hellenic Rcpreicniativc. '2': Secretary of Commercial Teacher Training Department, "28; "Tcmplaycr .” Lydia is a true-blue classmate, always ready to help and very capable. We cannot only say she has ability, but also that she applies herself and we predict for her a successful and useful career. “Impulsive, earnest, quick to act And make her generous thought a fact." LOUISE PEELE—Peaks Notre Dame Academy Phila., Pa. A.B.—College Pi Lambda Sigma Newman Club: College Women' Club; Secretary of the College of Liberal Aru. '2S; Student Council, '2fi; Vice-President, Pi Lambda Sigma. '27. '28. For a pleasing disposition, an ever helpful sport and a capability to work—that's Louise. A friend, you bet; a true one at that. Louise can at all times be found in the Chem. Organic Lib., wondering what will happen next to her new experiment. Louise expects to continue her good work in chemistry by doing research work in her chosen profession. MARION PERLMUTTER West Philadelphia High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Marion overcomes the handicap of small stature through assertiveness and aggressiveness. She is always outstanding in classroom discussions. Eighty'sevenRAGNAR FETTERSON Fete. Rags. Swede Royersford High School Royers ford. N. J. B.S.—Teachers College Wrestling Team. "2 . "Pete” is another "son” of “Jersey" and although father quiet, makes up for it with his ready ••mile and actions. “Rags" commutes daily, but this has not pre-vented him from making many friends on the campus, and he is sure to give us a good account of himself when he takes up the teaching profession. ALFONSO L FIERRO—AI South Phila. High School Phil3-. Pa. A.B.—College Pi Kappa Phi Chancdloi l i Kappa Phi. 2X; Newman Club; Circulo Inlianp. "Al“ claim.- distinction in the field of chemistry, and expects some day to be a doctor. He is a hard worker and a sincere friend, always on the alert to assist those in need. His pleasing ways and disposition will carry him on to the road of success as an M l). HARRY C. POLK—Polkv Abington High School Glenside. Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Commerce Club; Y. M. C. A. "Polky" is a very quiet sort of a chap, but his tine personality is known to his associates. While at Temple, he was busily engaged in securing knowledge which would aid him toward the goal of success. Eighty-eightELSIE WEAST POLLOCK -Betty Cainp Hill High Harrisburg, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College New Representative, '27; W. A. A. Representative, '26; Nur»-ing EJueation Department; Temple Toiler, '26. “The woman who deliberates is lost.” So many good qualities for one person. The more we see of Betty, the more our wonders grow. If you think keeping an apartment clean, managing lessons and a husband at the same time can’t be done, look at Mrs. Betty Wcast Pollock. ARLEYNE LOUISE PITTENCER -Pitt West Philadelphia High School Phila.. Pa. B.S. Teachers College Because she is a commuter. "Pitt” can’t be with us much outside of school hours but we know that she is a “good fellow" and an unpretentious student. FRANCIS D. PURNELL—Purney Temple High School Phila., Pa. A.B.—College Alpha Phi Alpha "France" believes in the motto. "Work and Win." He is a conscientious student and spent his leisure hours working out Dr. Dunham's syllogisms in logic or some of Dr. McGinnis' problems in Physics. "Purney" expects to entci the field of medicine. Here’s luck to mother M.D. EightyrnineORTRUD H E. RAMCKE—Orchid William Penn High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.—Teachers Colegc Enuli4i Club; Glee Club’; B.S. in Ed. Academic Major Group. "Loved Truth, and lavished life's best toil Amid the dust of books to find her." "Orchid" is a very diligent person, as she spends most of her time meditating or "wondering" in the field of Botany. "Orchid" is quiet, but you know that she is there, for she makes herself seen by her capable, persistent and studious nature. As a school teacher, "Orchid" will find her happy medium. CARL E. REICHERT—Red Abington High School GIcnside. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Carl was a very amiable fellow. This sandy haired individual was always willing to stop and exchange a joke. He was interested in activities contributing his athletic ability to both baseball and football teams. HELEN FRANCES RIDGWAY—Percy Bridgeton High School Bridgeton, N. J. B.S.—Teachers College Delta Sigma Epsilon Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.; Trcafurcr. I). S. E.. ’26; Secretary, D. S. E., '2f; Home Economics Club. "A pretty, charming she." Helen is a delightful combination of bright eyes and sedate dignity. With here some flirting, and there some working, but everywhere, a merry smile and a Sense of duty done. XmetyWILLIAM JAMES ROBERTS—Rex Frackvillc High School Frackvillc. Pa. B.S.C.—School ot Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Blue Key Honorary Fraternity Reporter. Temple Weekly. '2S. ‘26: "Inquiring Reporter Col' iimn," 2S; Atweiate Editor, Start. ’25. ‘26; Mcmbvr Frc hm.in Debate Squad; Associate Manager of Varsity Football, ’26; Manager Varsity Football, ‘27; Ti-mplak. '28; Senior Warden, Delta Sigma Pi. '27; Headmaster Delta Sigma Pi. '28; News Club: Spanish Club; Evans Club: Commerce Club; President. Y. M. C. A.; Memlier Inter-Fraternity Council, '27; Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee; Inter-Fraternity Rushing Rules Committee; Inter-Fraternity Dance Publicity Committee; Delta Sigma Pi Basketball: Sophmorc Vigilance Committee; Senior Class Day Committee. This way. ladies and gentlemen, and meet Temple's foremost outstanding figure. Yes. it's all true, “Rex” shines in everything except eight o'clock classes. One look at the list of activities and the boy presents a murcum in himself. He leaves Temple several understudies in activities. If a “Red-hot line” counts, the anthracite region is to be congratulated on securing a brilliant, young editor-to-be. DOROTHY RODGERS Tamaqua High School Tamaqua. Pa. B S.—Teachers College "Gladly would he learn, and gladly teach." "Dot" is one of those who is given to serious study. She will make good use of her scholastic achievements when she leaves school and enters her chosen profession. DANIEL RUBENSTONE— Dan Wicomico High School Phila., Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Phi Beta Delta "Dan" could not find time for activities during his stay here. He, as many other students, was handicapped by outside employment and could not engage in activities as he desired. However, he acquired an enviable scholastic record which reflects credit to our class. Ninety-oneALTA A. RUDY—Dolly West Earl High School Brownstown, Pa. B.S. Teachers College »kc Chib. '27, '2K. “Our Valors arc our best Gods." Alta's experiences have been varied. Being the first and only Senior to graduate from the Junior High School Department. Alta has the unique distinction of being President. Vice-President. Secretary, and Treasurer of her class. One look in Alta's brown eyes will show you the efficiency with which she has imbued all her work while here at Temple JOHN J SANTANGELO Jack Roman Catholic High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Spani h Club; Newman Club; II Circolo Iuli.mo. Jack's beaming face formed an agreeable part of our class. He was always smiling and seemed perpetually happy. Outside activities took him from school each day. but. we can safely say. he was a real student and a true friend. MARION SAWYER Torn Atlantic City High School Atlantic City. N J B.S. Teachers College Phi Delta Pi “Tommie'' came to Temple so she could learn how to teach games, as she is going to apply for the position of supervisor on the "Playground of the World" (het home town). She has often entertained us by her charming singing and will often be remembered by her steady, easy going temperament. NoiefvtieoEDWARD E. SEDGLEY Ed Northeast High School Phila.. Pa B.S.C.—School of Commerce This brilliant young chap was one of the out' standing scholars of our class. It can he safely said that he was never baffled by even the most difficult subjects. Although never prominent in school activi' tics, he gained quite a large following of friends. He was always the same smiling, good-natured Scdglcy. always ready with a kind word for you. As a pleasant conversationalist, he was supreme, as a friend he was true and as a scholar he was a model. DAVID SEGAL Dave South Philadelphia High School Phila., Pa. A.B. Menorah Society Efficient and reserved is “Dave." His finer qualities arc the harvest of his friendship. “Segal" is an "Honor Student" in Economics and expects to revolutionize the field of Economics in the near future Yes. "Dave" is out to make his mark and has the best wishes of his friends in his endeavors. ESTHER V. SHINN—Tibby Lakewood High School Lakewood, N. J. B.S.C.- School of Commerce Spanish Club; Crc n Club; Commercial Teachers Department Organization. Attractive, pleasant and blonde! That is "Tibby." Where'er she travels she carries a friendly smile— a snulc characteristic of her quiet disposition. She is planning entering educational work in Jersey and what a wonderful teacher some pupils will acquire. We have it on the quiet that a chap at school here is willing to enroll for life. mety-threeFRANCES SHIRLEY—Frantic Pen Argyl High School Penn Argyl, Pa. B.S.—Teachers' College Alpha Sigma Alpha Pi Lamha Sigma Honorary Society Debate Team, '2?: Manager, Debate Team. '28. Secretary, B.S. m Ed. Acad. Major Group. '28: Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, ‘28; Secretary, Pan-Hellenic, ’2"; Editor of Alpha Sigma Alpha. '27. 28. “I never knew so young a body with so old a head." Though small in stature and reserved in nature. "Frankie" stands among the highest in scholarship and school activities. RUTH MELISSA SHUBERT—Ruthie Kittanning High School Kittanning, Pa. B.S. Teachers College Sigma Lambda Pi Theta Sigma Upsilon Vice-Pre idcnt. Senior Cliu Teachers College; Vice-President, Theta Sigma Upsilon. '2S; Secretary, Sigma Lambda Pi. ‘28; Secretary. Dormitory Student Board. '28; Ti-.mii.ak Stall, '27; Debate, '27; Glee Cl« b, '2": T-m-lc Toiler, ‘27, ‘28; Magnet Honorary Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '28. "A perfect woman, nobly planned. To warn, to comfort, and command." If you would be assured, ask Clair. Ruth is not only one of the most popular girls in the class, but is a real "Win" in Greek and Latin. DELLA C. SHUKWTT—Bobby Duryea High School Duryca, Pa. B.S.—Tcachcrs College Pi Lambda Sigma Newman Club; Treasurer. Lithuanian Club. '26. '2". ‘28. "A smile for all. a greeting glad An amiable, jolly way she had." Lovable, sincere, sweet, and full of fun is this gay lass of 28. "Bobby" spends most of her time in the "gym” practicing the art of calisthenics. She expects to join the royal order of pedagogues in the near future, and being a student of no mean ability we feel sure that she will gc a success in her chosen profession. 7slinety-fourS. JUNE SMITH Bccchwoods Vocational High School Falls Creek, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Alpha Sigma Alpha Magnet Honorary Society President. A. S. A.. '27, '28; President, Kindergarten Club; President. Teachers College Student Senate; Treasurer. Teachers College Seniors; Class Day Chairman; Chairman of A. E. S.; Glee Club. '25, '26; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Dormitory Student Board; V. A. A.; Panhcllcmc Representative; Student Adairs Committee; Claw Prophet. "Her common sense is of the uncommon kind." “Shall she be inventoried, and every fault and virtue listed to our taste as, item one. Sorority President of much renown: item two. Student Senate President in efficiency uncqualed:—Ah no! let us not trifle with such trivial attributes, but join in acclaiming her a per' feet lady and a loyal friend." HARRIS ARTHUR SOMERSET Brown Prep. School Phila., Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Gaze upon the fair countenance of Harris. This popular young man has a brilliant future ahead of him. He was well liked by his instructors and made an excellent record in his studies. Although never very active in school life, he manifested great interest, being an ardent supporter of all connected with Temple BENJAMIN LAWRENCE STACKOWSKI South River High School South River, N. J. B.S.—Teachers College Phi Epsilon Kappa Vicc'Prcsidcnt, Teacher College Department. ’25; Varsity Basket ball. ’25. '26. 27; Varsity Football. ‘2-1. 25. Ben's achievement was one of athletic prowess. Two years of varsity football and three splendid seasons on the court were but a few of his accomplishments. "More Power to you, Ben." Tfinety'fiveANNE STEIN-—Anne Chester High School Chester, Fa. Phi Sigma Sigma French Club, ’2?: Mcnorah Society, '25, '26. 2". 28. "Good things come in small packages." “Anne’s friends arc numerous and to prove to you that she likes that which is difficult to obtain—she’s majoring in Latin and making a success of it More proof is available—but let this suffice for "Anne" is so modest. FLORENCE STEIN—Flo Chester High School Chester. Pa. Phi Sigma Sigma Secretary, '2 , Vice-President, 26. Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority; Mcnorah Society, '25, ’26. ’27, '28; French Circle, 25. Always a good student, jolly and full of fun, that’s "Flo"; one of the most ambitious students in our class. Although English is her major. Logic, Ethics, Aesthetics and Philosophy arc her favorite playmates. Still she has "mor(t)" time for another subject Null sed? We think so. FRANK STEIN West Philadelphia High School Phila.. Pa. B.S.C. Sigma Tau Phi Mcnorah Socktv. Spanish Club. "25. '26; Boxing, ‘26 Frank was well known about the campus for the past four years, and his pleasant personality will he missed in years to come. He was a boxer of no mean ability as well as a basketball player. He was unusally active in the intcr-faternity league the past year. Frank is destined to win himself a name in business. Ninety-sixJANE HAMILTON STEPHENSON Germantown High School Phila., Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Home Economics Club; W. A. A. "A maiden fair, a maiden jolly Opposed to all that's melancholy.” Jane is acquiring a taste for pretzels. Yes. Reading Pretzels. She says “The Gang” had better like pret' zcls, too. for when they come to visit her in Reading that's all they’ll get to eat. And Jane is- a Home Ec., too. JEAN STYER Germantown High School Phila., Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Theta Sigma Upsilon Sigma Lambda Pi Honorary Sorority President. ‘27. ‘28. Theta Sigma Upsilon: Secretary. Sigma Lambda Pi Honorary Sorority; Magnet Honority Society. Secretary, '27, '28; Senior Temple Toiler . '27. '23; Secretary. B.S. in Ed. Group. '26. '27; Hiking Manager. W A. A. Council. ‘27. '28; Chairman Junior Prom Committee. '27; Secretary Teachers College Seniors. “Titles of honour add not to his worth. Who is himself an honour to his titles." Jean's energy is inexhaustible. What she docs is done well. FLORENCE E. THOMSON—Flo Long Branch High School Long Branch. N. J. B.S.C.- School of Commerce Treasurer. Freshman Secretarial Class; Secretary. Sophmorc Secretarial Claw; Spanish Club. This winsome young lady from New Jersey made many friendships while at Temple, and her pleasant smile and cheery word will he missed. She was active in school life and will surely succeed in outside life. Of all her friendships, there is one outstanding. meiyscvcnPHYLLIS VAN SC1VER Phyll Burlington High School Burlington. N. J. A.B.—College College Woman' Club. "Phyll" is one of those rare creatures who appears to have nothing to do. but still is never found lacking. Her scholastic record was above par, and as to her popularity, well. “Phyll” held regular seminars for her fellow students before "exams." and was always ready to discuss the most difficult problems, especially the term papers. "Phyll's" ability to tell anecdotes about famous characters in History will be an asset to her, when she is out in this cold world making her mark as a history teacher. LUIS VERGES—Doc Temple High School Guayama, Porta Rica A.B.—College "Doc" came to us from Guayama. Porta Rica. His winning ways and that everlasting smile have won him many friends. "Lucy" is a good 'tudent and spent most of his time in the “Chem” labs. We all feel confident that he will be a success in the medical world ROSE VERNICK Philadelphia High School Phila.. Pa. B.S. Teachers College Phi Sigma Sigma Treasurer, Health Education Department. ’2". "28; TreaMirer, Crown and Shield Honorary Society, '27, ’28; Herald. Crown and Shield, 26, ’27; Secretary. Phi Sigma Sigma. 27. '28; French R.illci. '27. '28; Advertising Manager. Health Education Paper. 28; Bu inc Mmayjet. 28; Phi Sigm Reporter. 2 . ’26. Rose is one of the pillars of the Health Education Senior Class. She does anything from collecting money to managing the Department paper. When any new project needs support. Rose is sure to he put in charge She is an earnest student and dependable worker and one who puts her personality into everything she undertakes, h will be hard to choose a successor to you. Rose Ninety-eightALFRED BARGER WAGNER— Al Hazleton High School Hazleton. Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce Phi Beta Delta President of the Phi Beta Delta. It is through "A1Y effort that he leaves Temple students a real heritage in form of a great National Fraternity. Al found time to participate in Temple activities although employed outside of school hours. He engaged in many Temple functions. He reflects credit to himself and our class through a high scho-lastic record. LOUIS E WALDORF—Lou West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Sigma Tau Phi Frcjhman Ba»kv-tball; Inter-Fraternity Basketball; Spanish Club; Monorail Society. "Lou” entered into activities as soon as he arrived at Temple. He took a great interest in his class activities and elections. The first year he was a member of the School of Commerce Frosh Basketball team, later entering into inter-fraternity circles. Though interested in outside activities, he did not lose sight of his main objective, to secure an education. He leaves Temple greatly enlightened and with a wonderful scholastic record. FRED WANDERS Waynesboro High School Waynesboro. Pa. B.S.C. School of Commerce This quiet, unassuming young fellow, occupied and handicapped by outside employment, gained an enviable record for himself as a student. Though his outside labors took him away from school activities he is a “Templite" through and through. NmcfV-iiiii'-MYRTLE WANDLESS- Turtle Tredyfrin'East-town High School TredyfrirvEast'town. Pa. B.S.— Teachers' College Home Economic Club; W. A. A. “Small but Mighty." “Turtle" hides a gift for clever phrase behind a quiet reserve and dignity. She is a person hard to know but one whose friendship is well worth the effort. CHARLES H. WATKINS Th. B.—School of Theology Kappa Lambda Epsilon A persistent worker, good scholar and a fine fellow. Is there anything left to be desired? JAMES CHAPMAN WEAVER Jimmie Germantown High School Philadelphia. Pa. B S.—Teachers College Theta Upsilon Omega Blue Key Honorary Society Kappa Phi Kappa Glee Club. ‘2S. ’24, ’2'. '28; Temple University Quartet; President, of Public School Music Department; President. Teacher College Student Council; Junior Prom Dance Committee; President, Teacher College Senior Clas ; President Amalgamated Senior Class; President. Men’s Glee Club; Chairman, Conuell "Foundation” Drive. ’27. "Nowhere was there so busy a man" "Jimmie" and music are syonymous. Some day he will be composing music to the old rhyme, “Polly, put the kettle »n" One hundredANNE MARIE WEBER Phocnixvillc High School Phoenixville, Pa. B.S.- Teachers College Le Ccrclc Francais; Newman Club; Debate Club; B.S. in Ed. Academic Major Group. Annie is the smallest of the Beckcr-Keefe-Weber Triumvirate which causes Dr. Butterweck so much anxiety in taking attendance, and in giving grades. He has never been able to identify one from the other. We can scarcely blame him when we realize that for the last three years the trio has been iiv separable, both in and out of school. HENRY A. WEISS Homy Northeast High School Phila., Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Sigma Tau Phi Vigilance Committee: Vice-President, Inter-Fraternity Council; Jewish Students Association; Spanish Club; Commerce Club; Tuck Team; Sigma Tau Phi Baileetball Team. School of Commerce Froih Baseball Team; Chancellor, Sigma Tau Phi. Henry left our midst in the cold month of February. Disregarding the climatic conditions.and displaying the same zeal of his school activities, proceeded to burn up the business world. He embarked in business as a public accountant and we arc sure he will be a crowning success. HARRY H. WESTENBURCER Westy Trenton High School Glassboro. N. J. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Theta Upsilon Omega Blue Key Honorary Fraternity Mixed Glee Club, '2 5. '26; President, Male Glee Club. 26. '27; Temple University Band. '25. ‘28; Manager. Temple University Band. ’27, '28; Vice-President, Junior Class S. of C.. '27; President. Senior Class. S. of C.. '28: Vice-President Amalgamated Senior Class. '28; Y. M. C. A.; University Faculty Chib: American Academy ofPolitic.il and Social Science; Sccictary, Blue K y Honor Frat. '27, ‘28; Assistant Circulation Manager, Temple University Weekly, '25. '26; Feature Editor. '26. 28. "Jack" Hampus" Temple University News. "WestyV activities did not hinder him from being a good student. Being a good student did not hinder him from being a "real fellow." He was liked by everyone he came in contact with. One hundred oneEVERETT WHITE—Whitey B.S.—'Teachers College Phi Kappa Phi Secretary, Phi Kappa Phi. '27, "28; Reporter, G. T. T. Whitey's a firm, decisive, spirit which brings attainment of the ends he seeks. GERRY LORAINE WHITE—Whitey Corry High School Corry, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Spanish Club. This cheerful looking chap, the idol of the co-eds. heaits, has acquired an enviable record at Temple. Although keenly interested in the school activities, he did not have sufF.cjent leisure time to participate. It can be safely said, however, that he will be an asset in "Helping Temple Win " HAROLD WHITE -Whitey Lock Haven High School Lock Haven, Pa. Theta Upsilon Omega “A small niche in the world, well filled." Sincere and earnest with a mind to making the most of the opportunities for study which school atfords. One hundred twoHELENE V. WIENER—Texas William Penn High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Real estate is the by-word when addressing this fair young lady. Her stellar work in this field leads us to believe she will be none other than a second Jules Mastbaum. MARY WILSON Central High School Harrisburg. Pa. B.S.—in Ed. Alpha Sigma Alpha Vice-President. Y. W. C. A.. ‘25. '26; Chaplain, Alpha Sinma Alpha. '2?. '26. ‘2”: Treasurer. '16. '2 . Dormitory Student Council: Secretary. Y 'V C. A.. '26. '27; Vice-President. Alpha Sigma Alpha. 27. '28: Vice-President. Pan-Hellenic, '27. 28; Vicc-Pre»idcnt. Y. W. C. A.. '27. '28. Mary has taken quite an active part in dormitory affairs. Her contagious laughter and sincerity of manner are responsible for her growing list of friends. Mary is quite fond of taking numerous trips home on week-ends but that can be easily understood when we realise that Gettysburg has some popular male students there OLIVE MERR W1RTH—Ollic Lewisburg High School Lewisburg. Pa. B.S.—in Ed. Alpha Sigma Alpha Chaplain, Alpha Sigma Alpha; University Student Council; Kindergarten Club; Y. W. C. A. “The social smile, the sympathetic tear." We believe Erskine had “Ollic" in mind when lie wrote one of his recent books. Have you ever seen "Ollie” without an apple? One hundred threeLESTER DONLEY WISE—Rags Lebanon High School Lebanon, Pa. B.S.C.—School of Commerce Delta Sigma Pi Commerce Club; Spanuli Club; Vice'President, of School of Commerce Senior. ’26, '27; Delta Sigma Hi Iwbill and Basketball Teams; Vigilance Committee; Tayaui society. Rags was seldom known to be sad. He looked on the bright side of life. Very seldom was he seen with' out a customary cheery smile.—a smile, a hearty laugh, which will be missed on the campus. GEORGE WORRALL—George Wilmington High School Wilmington. Del. A.B.—College Student Council, ‘28; Physio Laboratory Instructor. “George" possesses a voracious appetite for Professor McGinnis’ physics, and it was found that the only way to satisfy his appetite was to make him “Lab" assistant. Worrall is a quiet, diligent student; his chief interest is his work. To those who know him. he is a pleasant and instructive acquaintance. LEWIS R. ZELLEY—Lew Germantown High School Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Accompanist Men's Glee Club; Circle Fr.mc.nse. When it comes to tickling the keys "Lew” ceitainly can perform. The Glee Club will lose an able accompanist and a willing worker. May his bank book be as full of notes as his composition book. One hundred fourUttfargraiurateB One hundred fiveOne hundred six THE JUNIOR CLASSJUNIOR CLASS HISTORY CLASS OFFICERS Joseph Meister...................................President Claire Mateer...............................Vice'President Alice Carlson ................................. Secretary- Chris Gibbons ...................................Treasurer The Class of ”29 continues to uphold its traditions and the incentive of “Building through the years for a Bigger, Letter Temple." True '29’ers continue to give generously of their best selves and will leave Temple the better for their having been a part of it. As Freshmen, the Class of ”29 had the distinction of being the last entering class under the guidance of our d stinguished and beloved founder, Dr. Russell H. Con well, whose ideals and aspirations we shall ever endeavor to live up to and carry out; and the first entering class to welcome Dr. Charles E. Beury as the new President. We have in common with Dr. Beury and all true Templars the ambition of seeing Temple University grow to be the mighty and influential institution our beloved Founder hoped it to be. It is significant that many of the present campus leaders are members of the Class of '29, and that under the guidance of '29'ers and due to their stimulus, many activities heretofore unknown to this institution have blossomed into widely-known doing of Templars. Our football team continued to uphold its prestige with a successful year under the captaincy of Harry Jacobs, ’29'er. Litwack, another of our classmates, has captained our basketball team, the equal of any, and will again guide the destinies of this team during the coming year. The Debate Team, the Track Team, and the Gym Team, are also under the guidance of representatives of the Class of '29. Practically no activity can be mentioned in which the members of our class are not actively interested. Women's swimming, and other sports, reached their high peak with the advent of the Class of '29, when the Temple girls proved their mettle by winning the Intercollegiate Championships. The Class of '29 has also witnessed great strides in the development of Temple, numerically and otherwise. '29'ers will have the distinction of being the first graduating class to witness the completion of another addition to our proposed “Temple of Learning." The class has also enjoyed the distinction of co-operating in the selection of a standard ring for our graduates, by which Templars will be readily and worthily distinguished. The Junior Prom was among the foremost of the university's social activities and without exception the finest Prom ever held by Temple students. It is not merely enough that we carry on the magnificent work of Temple University, but we must inaugurate and bring to fruition a forward-looking program worthy of the master. The limitless possibilities of our institution bid us be real stewards and guardians of Temple's future. As coming graduates we will dedicate ourselves to this sacred trust. One hundred sevenOne hundred eiglil THE SOPHOMORE CLASSSOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY CLASS OFFICERS Burton Zehner .. Thomas Marshall Wayne Struble .. Harry Rosenstein .....President Vice'President .....Secretary . . . .Treasurer The Class of 1930 holds an impressive record in Temple activities. Sophomores played an important part in making Temple's football a great success. Second year men held positions on the staff of the Temple T ews and of the Owl. The Sophomores upheld to the highest degree the sacred traditions of the university by holding the Frosh in submission. Regulations were enforced. Erring Freshmen were severely reprimanded by the wide-awake Vigilance Committee. The first year men were compelled to attend pep rallies and football games. The Sophomores, in the first fight of the year, lost to" the Frosh in the Tug-o'-War, because they were greatly outnumbered. But revenge is sweet, for in the interclass football games, after the first ended in a scoreless tie, their fighting spirit carried them to a splendid 6-0 victory over the Frosh. The Sophomores also won the basketball game from the Freshmen after a hard fight, 28-19. For the first time in the history of the university the Sophomore Class held a formal dance, the Sophomore Cotillion, at the Manufacturers' Club, on March 16, 1928. It was a huge success. The words of the 7-lews best tell the story. “No more colorful affair, in the opinion of many who w cre present, was ever held at Temple University than the Sophomore Cotillion." One hundred nineOtic hundred ten THE FRESHMAN CLASSFRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY Elwood Richardson.............................President Bruce Stallard...........................Vice-President Myer Carson ..................................Secretary Clyde Skillen ................................Treasurer As last summer drew to its close, the groups of new students making their eager, uncertain way through the strange corridors of Temple University were destined to become fortunate members of the famous Class of '31. Even at that early date, the usual Frosh diffidence did not rest heavily upon them. In its stead could be discerned a confident, sanguine spirit; that which has led them on through the customary problems of a Freshman Class to the extraordinary results of this Class of '31. It was only natural, therefore, that these Freshmen should throw themselves with an animated zeal into all the thrills and problems of college life. Traditional Frosh regu-lations were borne in the modern manner of give-and-take; but in the first actual conflict between the Sophomore and Freshman Classes— the Tug of War—it was the Class of 31 who scored the victor's point before a wildly cheering throng of their fellow classmates. A more concrete form, however, of their now-famous class spirit was soon to be displayed. When Elwood Richardson, Frosh President, called for a wholehearted payment of class dues to finance the arising enterprises of the Freshmen, there was such a response that the Freshman treasury soon exceeded those of the upper-classmen. Just as they upheld their class spirit, so also did they maintain their school spirit; for what would have been the football games without the green dinks and ribbons of these Freshmen? Their own football team was a well organized affair. So willingly and well did the Frosh eleven play that is was a unanimous success. The hockey team, likewise, played through a season of tight games. It was not only in athletics that the Freshmen displayed their many talents. Not a bit discouraged by the denial of a Freshman publication, the literarily inclined of the class devoted their efforts to the bi-weekly editions of the Temple T ews. Thus it was that there appeared in the news columns so many impartial accounts of the activities of the Freshmen: of the successful Frosh Debate Team; of the spirited, close Frosh Elections; of the Frosh-Soph Football Game: of the choice of the Frosh Colors: blue and gold; of the organization, development and scores of the Frosh Intra-Mural Basketball League; of the selection of the Frosh Faculty Advisor; of the wide-travelled Frosh Wrestling Team; of the choice of the Frosh Hop Committee; of the Frosh Hop itself; of the long-looked-for and keenly contested Flour Fight; of the final June examinations; and of the last, long days of the school year. But not even all the columns of the News could convey the mingled impressions of rhis class as it nears the end of its initial year at Temple University and discovers that all the cares, the dignities, the sensations of a Sophomore year are near at hand. A feeling, almost of fear, seizes us. Shall we advance, during this next year, with the confidence and unswerving spirit of our first term? Will the same desires urge us on? Will our record and history be an inspiration to the succeeding classes? Will our school spirit continue to burn at the same white heat? O Freshman Year! it is with affection tinged with pride that we say farewell. O Sophomore Year, with hopeful confidence, we, the ('lass of '31, salute thee! One hundred elevenOne hundred twelveTHE STADIUM MR. CHARLES G. ERNY One hundred fourteenTHE STADIUM Through the generosity of a gift by Mr. Charles 13. Erny, we are to have one of the finest stadiums in college ranks. Work has been going along very rapidly and its completion is anticipated for the 1928 football season. It is to be a single-decked stand with adequate provision for expansion, as an upper deck will be necessary before many years have passed. The entire field was excavated in order to provide for the foundations necessary to support the huge structure, the dimensions of which are to be five hundred and sixteen by three hundred and seventy feet. The seating capacity will approximate one thousand with additional facilities to accommodate nine thousand more in the temporary stands. Our old stands have been quickly becoming too small to accommodate the immense crowds of Philadelphians who are coming out to the games to “Help Temple Win." The construction will be of reinforced concrete faced with brick in preference to an entire concrete structure. The donor and planners of the stadium having agreed that such a building would be more befitting the growing prestige of our institution. Absolutely fireproof in construction and containing nineteen gateways of bcautitul ornamental ironwork, the case of entrance and exit are very apparent. A quarter mile track will be enclosed which will in turn circle the football field. Another interest-ing feature will be the novel draining system to provide for drying the gridiron in case of inclement weather. The class of 1928 wishes to take this opportunity of thanking Mr. Erny for making the stadium a reality by his wonderful gift and extends the thanks of the entire student body and faculty of the University in fostering one of the greatest strides in athletics we have ever made. One hundred fifteenOne hundred sixteen FOOTBALL SQUAD Standing—Coach Haws. McVicker. Rubicuin. Derby. Marcclli. Hanson. Mostovoy .Burns. Egncr, Wcarst, Hill. Douglas. SchulU, Guglc. Wcarshing. Jacobs. Coach Miller. Kneeling—Godfrey. Meister, Schocllcnborgcr. McCuskcy. Noyario. Bonner. Kramer. Patchcfsky, Capcllo. Lawrence. Buchanon. Mulloy.COACH "HEINIE” MILLER COACH "LES” HAWS MGR. REX ROBERTS MGR ELECT ERNIE WOLF O ze hurdred seve.nictnCAPTAIN JACOBS Harry J. Jacobs, pioneer football star of Temple University, and Captain of the 1927 Cherry and White team, may well be said to be one of the best gridiron warriors ever to wear the colors of the school. Harry came to Temple with Coach Heinie Miller and immediately won for Temple and himself undying fame and glory by virtue of his sensational playing. Jake was a fixture to the team for the next two seasons, a fixture that was a most decided asset, and an indispensable one. Over this space of three years, it was the fine work of Jacobs at full-back that placed Temple in the lime-light of the football firmament. His first two years on the squad, he was the bulwark on the defense, the main cog on the offense. It was chiefly through his individual efforts that the Owls came through the 1925 season with eight victories and but one defeat. Fate nearly cut short the amazing career of this wonderful gridster in the fall of 192 when Jake suffered a broken leg shortly after the regular season had closed. He never quite recovered from this serious mishap, but never-theless was a stellar performer both in 1926 and in 1927. His love for the game, coupled with his grit, made him a character rarely found in college football ranks. Laboring under the handicap that had befallen him, Jake put up some wonderful performances of football playing for a man who was suffering in the manner that he did. Chosen as the leader of the 1927 team, Harry proved himself an inspiring captain, even though he was relegated to the bench in favor of younger and less handicapped material. Many thought, perhaps, that Jake was not fast enough for the clever Temple team of last fall, but whenever he was called on to take his place in the backfield, he acquitted himself in a most creditable manner, proving that he was still very much in the game. His performance in the Washington College game alone is sufficient proof of this statement. Always a hard fighter and willing worker, Jake's absence will be sorely missed when the start of another season rolls around. Jake is well liked by all with whom lie comes in contact, being one of the campus leaders, and one of the most popular men about school. Omr Imiufrctf cig itcoiEARL R. YEOMANS Graduate Manager of Athletics Our new graduate manager came to us at the climax of his statewide interest in athletics. After being graduated from Northeast High in 1911, Mr. Yeomans enrolled in the Physical Education Class of Temple and was graduated in 1916. He then received the post of Director of Physical Education at Frankford High School and at the same time served as assistant to Mr. Wm. Stccker, the Director of Physical Education in the Philadelphia Public Schools. He also held the position of Director of Physical Education in the Philadelphia Y. M. C. A. for seven years. The Eastern District of Y. M. C. A. Physical Directors chose him as their President for four consecutive years. Besides all these important posts, he was also called to the chair of Vice-Presidency by the Physical Education Directors in 1926-27 as well as Chairman of the Eligibility Committee of the State Executive Y. M. C. A. board. With so young and enthusiastic a leader, we cannot help but anticipate an advance in athletics by leaps and bounds. While at school Mr. Yeomans was a member of the Sigma Pi fraternity and was recently elected to membership in the National Blue Key Honorary Fraternity. One hundred nineteenTEMPLE'S 1927 ELEVEN Overwhelming wins, thrilling upsets of major teams, and one lone setback these were the features of the 1927 season for the Owl gridiron warriors. Starting with a complete snowing under of Blue Ridge College, and finishing with a com quest over the strong Bucknell eleven, Temples gridmen exhibited a season of masterful performance. Last season was a red letter one in the boosting of the athletic prominence of Temple. The wonderful football team spread the name of the university as no other medium could. All along the Eastern coast there were comments concerning “the wonder team," as one New York newspaper referred to it. Perhaps this may have had a sardonic meaning, hut there were present those signs of evident respect. Only three years has elapsed since Temple first entered the pigskin game. In this short space of time, a team which is recognized as not having those qualities that are associated with that something which is termed “set-up" has emerged into a longed-for place in the athletic world. It is with regret that we have to approach the coming season with the loss of three excellent players. Harry Jacobs, Whitcy Cranford and Andy Mulloy make up this trio that will be lost to the institution. There is some consolation, however, in the fact that several promising substitutes were uncovered during the last few games of the season. Temple's ability to show her prowess on the latticed field has brought forth its rewards. Wins over Brown and Bucknell are not accepted as mere matters of form, but as accomplishments that demand attention. Of course, there arises the stigma of the Dartmouth game, but even in that the Cherry and White showed up letter under a trying condition than many other elevens who were used to playing the Big Green. Next year's schedule plainly shows the result of Temple's performance. Excellent teams are listed for 1928. and with the large part of the past'$ea$On squad remaining, hopes may be justly held for another brilliant year. TEMPLE 110 BLUE RIDGE 0 With the weather far more suitable for baseball than football, the Owls opened their season against Blue Ridge College on October 1. The Maryland eleven furnished little opposition for the boys, and they were smothered by a 110 score. The heavy charges of the Cherry and White played havoc with the players of Blue Ridge, and when many of them were forced to the side lines with injuries, Heine Miller, coach of the home squad, sent in a number of Owl players to finish the contest tor the visitors. After Temple had run up a score of 78 points in the first half, tnc officials decided to limit the remainder of the game to ten minutes. It it had not been for this. Temple would have probably amassed the largest score in collegiate history. Coach Miller used every man in uniform during the contest, and the Cherry and White followers caught a glimpse of what the real strength of the team would be for the season. One hundred twentyTEMPLE 58 JUNIATA 0 Heine Millers high power scoring machine kept running in high gear against Juniata and defeated the Huntingdon team 5S-0. The central Pennsylvania boys gave our team much more opposition, than did the Blue Ridge team the previous Saturday. Our line proved to ! e a stone wall and the visitors were not able to place the ball in Owl territory during the entire game. Harry Jacobs, the fighting leader of the team, demonstrated his line plunging of old when he tore the opposing forward defense to shreds. His excellent work paved the way for the score of the first two seven pointers. Dante Marcclle made his debut with several long runs through a broken field. Two touchdowns resulted from the efforts of the former Phoenix-ville High lad when he ran through a broken field for 50 yards and 38 yards. Over-anxiousness of the squad probably held the score much lower than it should have been, as hurrying to get in the plays cost the Owls a total of 105 yards. Many of these came when the boys were on their way for scores. TEMPLE 7 DARTMOUTH 47 Journeying to Hanover, our team suffered their first and only defeat of the season to the Big Green of Dartmouth by a 47 to 7 score. This was the first major college that Temple had ever met and it appeared as though the Owls were lost in the huge stadium at Hanover. Combining an aerial attack with straight f xitball, Dartmouth baffled the home club and before they realined it Lane was running wide and could not be stopped. He crossed the Owl goal for five touchdowns. The breaks of the game appeared to be against the Cherry and White. Three times the ball was carried over the New England goal line but on each occasion, one of the players was found guilty of infringement of the rules and the score was erased. Jock Bonner saved the Owls from becoming completely shut out when he scooped up a fumble and dashed 85 yards for a touchdown. This run was the most spectacular of the game and gave the home club a little satisfaction after their humiliating defeat TEMPLE 62 GALLAUDET 0 The boys came back with a bang against Gallaudet and returned to winning form by downing Gallaudet by a score of 62-0. "Swede" Hansen came to the front in this contest when he crossed the Washington goal line for three touchdowns. All of the Temple backs broke into the scoring limelight in the onslaught, which culminated in ten touchdowns. The visitors threw a scare into the home rooters when Grinell scooped a fumble and dashed to the Temple goal line for a run of 92 yards. For the first time of the year the Cherry and White goal line had been crossed, but it was all for naught, wide awake officials had detected an infringement in the rules and the play was recalled. "Shcbo" Shultz and "Worm" Wearshing played havoc with the defense of the lighter team. Both backs executed sensational end runs and line plunges that carried the ball in position for numerous scores. One hundred tweni -oneWEARSHING TO HANSON TEMPLE 7 BROWN 0 On November 29, a flock of fighting Owls journeyed to Providence and amazed the football world by defeating Brown by a 7-0 score. Picked as a loser, Temple staged a fight that overcame one of the strongest offenses in college ranks. The Owls got the jump on the Bears in the first five minutes of the game. With the ball resting on his own 37 yard line, Wearshing tossed a 50 yard pass to Hansen who skirted to the 4 yard line before he was brought down. Wearshing crashed through the line for 2 yards and on the next play Shultz smashed through for a touchdown After this score had been made the Cherry and White went on the defense. "Shebo" Schultz was the shining light of the contest. His exceptionally fine work on the defense stopped the Brown Bears in their tracks. The greatest work of the team was demonstrated in the final two minutes of the game. Brown forced the ball to the two yard line and made four attempts to score. Three times the Brown Bear attempted to force its way through Temple s forward line without a gain and on the last attempt tossed a short pass which Wearshing intercepted and ran to midfield, placing the ball out of danger. SCHULTZ SCORES One lnoulred tiventyttvoTEMPLE 13 ALBRIGHT 0 Our old rivals, Albright, paid us a visit on November 4. Realizing this to be the hardest game scheduled for our home field, an exceptionally large number of followers travelled to City Line to witness the game and saw the Owls turn the tables on their old foes. It must not be forgotten that the Meyerstown eleven was the one which administered the first defeat handed the Cherry and White during the season of 1926, and the boys were out for revenge. Coach Miller started his second varsity at the start of the fray but when the opposition of the visitors was so strong, he inserted his varsity and made quick work in putting the game on ice. The first score came when “Red" Buchanon covered a fumble on the Albright 10 yard line. A lateral toss, Hansen to Wearshing, pushed the first score across. This tally threw a spark into the Owls and riding the air, another touchdown was scored. The old pass of Wearshing to Hansen again did the trick. The second half found Albright desperately attempting to score. Very little running of the ball was attempted, but long passes were passed by Shcrrid to all corners of the field, but the attempts were futile as we again held our goal line uncrossed. TEMPLE 75 WASHINGTON 0 This game saw the return of Harry Jacobs, our star fullback. "Jake" was forced to the side lines with an injured leg and it was feared that he would be unable to start any more games this year, but he returned to wreck havoc on the Chestertown team. He played in this game as he never played all year. His terrific line plunges tore the Washington line to shreds and before the visitors realized, "Jake" had crossed their goal line for three touchdowns in the first quarter. This game ended the season on Temple Field and it saw the first year that the goal line at City Line and Vernon Road has remained uncrossed. The boys were sure that Washington would not succeed in blemishing the record for the year and did not allow a first down all during the battle. The nearest they ever got to scoring was on the 40 yard line. Long runs were made by Godfrey and Bonner after snatching long passes out of the air. SCRIMMAGE One hundred tweiUy'threeWHOSE BALL? TEMPLE 19 BUCKNELL 13 We wrote our finish to the greatest season a Temple team ever had. on Franklin Field. November 19, when our team defeated Bucknell by a 19-13 score. The team never played before like they played in this contest. Picked to lose, the boys entered the game determined to surprise the football world and they did. Before five minutes was over Temple was in the lead and retained it until the final whistle. “Johnny" Shultz was the shining light of the contest. His defense behind the line played havoc with the Bison defense. “Shebo" stopped the Bucknell men in their tracks and they never got past the line of scrimmage. He gave his all in the first three quarters of the game and was forced to leave after scoring his second touchdown of the game in the third period. The team held Bucknell scoreless until the last 13 minutes of the game. They started an offense in the last period which carried them over for two touchdowns. When their final tally had been scored Coach Miller inserted his reserve strength in the fray and Bucknell was stopped. This game marked the passing of Captain Harry Jacobs, Whitey Cranford and Andy Mulloy. They all have played their periods of football and laid aside their Cherry and White uniforms. STOPPED One hundred twenty-fourCAPT. ELECT “BARNEY” GUCLE “SWEDE" HANSON "BUDDY” MILLER "IRV" UDELL “JUNIOR” MILLER One hundred twenty-fiveWeaver Fellows Udell Hummell Long CHEER LEADERS Under the direction of Head Cheer Leader Udell, the cheering section at the games has grown into one co-ordinated ixxly. The cheering at games easily won may be paralleled with the encouragement of a lion in a joust with a mouse, but what a whale of a difference a few gvxxi leaders make when those extra yards are needed for the winning touchdown. We have also been exceedingly fortunate this past season in having Charlie Long, Director of the Glee Club, together with Jimmie Weaver, President of the Senior Class, to lead vis in the singing ol the popular football songs to cheer our teams to victory. One hundred tu-enty sixTHE BAND The band played a prominent part in the victories scored by the football team. They were at all games and helped bring the crowd to its spirited form by playing the popular Temple tunes. They have developed from a mediocre musical company to one of the best bands in college ranks. Their new uniforms of white flannel trousers, cherry colored sweaters, and white berets gave them a handsome appearance as they paraded on the fields. George Fry was the leader of the musicians. He has been with them for the past two years. Harry Westenberger was manager of the band while “Sid” Sufowitz was the Drum Major. One hundred twentysevenBASKETBALL SQUAD Top Row—Irwin. Wasta. Tomlin. Middle- Coach Usilton, Bonner, Fineberg, Mgr. McGlaughlin. Stamberg, Green. Mgr. Newman. Seated—Murphy, Pearson, Cant. Litwack. Krajeski. Dessen. One hundred twenty eightBASKETBALL It was a real fighting team that represented Temple on the basketball court this year. A team that registered seventeen wins out of twenty-two of the most difficult games ever to appear on an Owl court schedule. Confronted with the problem of developing four men to replace the stars from last year's brilliant team. Coach Jimmie Usilton built up a combination that did not lose a battle on its home court and which succeeded in defeating Brown, Bucknell, Ursinus, and Juniata in their own back yard. Thirteen flashy quintets, including Bucknell, Middlebury, Gettysburg, Ursinus, Dickinson and Western Maryland, attempted to mar Temple’s home record but not one succeeded. The Cherry and White now boasts of a record of dropping but one home tilt in two years. Probably the most noteworthy triumph of the season was that scored over Brown at the Providence gym. The gridiron warriors travelled to Rhode Island last fall and startled the football world with a 7 to 0 triumph for the first major football victorv in the history of the school. Brown was determined to revenge the football defeat and for three periods of the game it looked as though the Bruins might accomplish their desire, but the same fight that stood off the Bears eighteen times when a touchdown seemed inevitable last fall, prevailed at the basketball game, and the Owls nosed out a 35 to 31 win. Captain Harry Litwack chalked up seventeen points against the Providence collegians, and was the individual star of the Cherry and White's biggest win of the year. Bucknell, considered to be one of the Owl's time-honored rivals tasted the bitter dregs of defeat twice at the hands of Usilton's cohorts. Captain Harry Litwack, the lone regular from last year's five, was the main cog in the Cherry and White machine. The Temple pilot was the shining light in every game, with his sensational long shots and his brilliant floor work. "Dink" Irwin, Frosh pivot man, although pitted against some of the best centers in college basketball, including Rhorback of Rutgers, Langdeil of Dartmouth and Scil-ler of Bucknell, more than held his own. Irwin's scoring mark for the season speaks for itself, while his floor game was the real reason why Temple can justly boast of such an enviable record. Herb Green, Litwack's running mate at guard, distinguished himself as being the steadiest player on the squad. Green very seldom carried off the scoring honors, but when a point was needed for a win, he was there. "Bugs" Bonner and "Reds" Pearson took care of the forward berths for a greater part of the season, although now and then were replaced by Stamberg or Dessen. All of these men fitted into the clock-like passing game of the Conwell clan, while Bonner in particular was one of the high scorers of the season. Tomlin, Wasta, Murphey, Feinberg and Krajeski were the other substitutes, who broke into the lineup from time to time. TEMPLE 70 TEXTILE 18 Led by the high scoring ace, “Ike" Wooley, Coach Usilton's quintet had little difficulty in running up what proved to be the highest score of the entire season. The Owl mentor tried out various combinations, all of which worked together brilliantly against the fighting but weak Textile five. TEMPLE 63 OPTOMETRY 12 Captain Harry Litwack and Willie Stamberg proved too much for Optometry in the second contest of the season, and the final count found the Cherry and White basketeers on the long end of a 63 to 12 count. Stamberg registered 19 tallies, while the sensational shooting of Litwack, coupled with his clever fl x r exhibition, caused the eye specialists to bow to a severe drubbing. Gnc lumdred twcnty'tiineRUTGERS 33 TEMPLE 26 For the second successive year, Rutgers handed Temple's promising hopes a set' hack. This winter found the Usil ton'Coached combination lowering their colors to the Jersey collegians 33 to 26. Captain Harry Litwack and Rhorbach, pilot of the Rutgers quintet, both gave a brilliant exhibition to capture the individual honors of the day, but Rhorbach's two held goals, that parted the chords, in the last few seconds, gave Rutgers its second annual win. TEMPLE 56 GETTYSBURG 29 The defeat inflicted by Rutgers had little effect on the Owl five in the game with the boys from the college made famous by the Civil war. Irwin, Frosh pivot man, "Bugs" Bonner, and Joe Fcinberg, registered baskets from all over the court, and although the game took on the aspect of a real battle, Temple jumped into an early lead and flashed brilliantly to win out easily 56 to 29. TEMPLE 59 MIDDLEBURY 30 Sweeping down from the hills of Vermont, bent on upsetting Temple, in the first athletic meeting between these two schools, Middlebury could not cope with the teamwork of the Owls. Perfect, bullctdike passes and accurate shooting by the entire team placed Usilton's cohorts in an early lead, which was never threatened. The final score showed the Cherry and White in the van, 59 to 30. TEMPLE 46 OSTEOPATHY 22 Osteopathy proved to be of little opposition in the annual game, and although the Philadelphia lads threw a scare into Temple, with a flury of goals at the start, L’sib ton's pupils lost little time in rolling up a 46 to 22 advantage before the final whistle. PRINCETON 35 TEMPLE 21 Princeton avenged last year's defeat, with a 35 to 21 win over the Owls, in the annual tilt played at the Jungletown gym. As was the case last season, both teams fought hard for the ultimate honors, and the score was knotted on seven different OC' casions. The last minute shooting of "Si" Foot, lengthy Tiger center, gave Princeton its long sought for revenge. "Bugs" Bonner was the individual star for the Cherry and White, while Foot and Thober occupied the major portion of the spotlight for the home team. TEMPLE 29 BUCKNELL 18 Still smarting under a 19 to 13 defeat suffered at the hands of "Swede Hanson and Company," in that memorable gridiron contest at Franklin Field, Bucknell led by the much touted Seiler, visited the Conwcll gym, determined to reap revenge, January 13. Temple’s traditional rivals from Lewisburg gave a splendid exhibition, but it was not enough, and the final whistle announced the Owls the victors 29 to 18. Long shots by Captain Litwack and Stamberg proved to be the stumbling block over which the Thundering Bisons fell. TEMPLE 48 URSINUS 37 "Reds" Pearson, breaking into the lineup for the first time as a regular, to' gether with Herb Green, Litwack and "Dink" Irwin, tallied double deckers from every conceivable angle in the contest against the Col lege vi lie representatives arid had little difficulty in winning 48 to 37. TEMPLE 47 JUNIATA 32 Coach Usilton took his team on its first real trip of the season, and stopped at Huntington to match shots with Juniata. Slightly weakened by the loss of its star ecu-ter, Juniata fared little better than its three predecessors, and Coach Usilton's proteges walked off the floor with a 47 to 32 victory, for the fourth straight win. One hundred thirtyPENN STATE 57 TEMPLE 27 Penn State inflicted the most humiliating defeat ever recorded in the history of Cherry and White basketball, the following evening. “Dead-eye Mike" Hamas, living up to the nickname given to him, when a liienv her of the record breaking Passaic High School five, was the individual shining light of the game, while Captain Litwack was the lone member of the Owl quintet to step into the limelight. TEMPLE 38 WESTERN MARYLAND 31 The herculean efforts of Western Maryland’s star forward, Broil, who parted the net for 22 points, was one of the finest performances seen on the Conwell court in many a year, but it was all in vain, as Bonner and Irwin combined their totals to top the visiting combination 38 to 31. Herb Green and Pearson as well as Litwack were in the thick of the fray, with their accurate passes to Bonner and Irwin, cutting for the basket. TEMPLE 44 URSINUS 43 (Two extra periods) A sensational shot from the center of the court, after two extra periods of the most hectic basketball a Temple team has played since the home tilt with Villanova last year, gave Coach Usilton's lads a well earned win over Ursinus, on the College' ville court 44 to 43. This sensational game marked the second successive win over the wearers of the Red and Blue. It remained for Bonner to register the winning twin counter, after Litwack had kept Temple in the running in the previous extra period. TEMPLE 37 DICKINSON 20 With Temple flashing the most brilliant attack of the season, Dickinson never had a chance. The Carlisle dribblers were bewildered by the passing game of the Owl team, while the shooting of Bonner, Irwin and Pearson was the main reason why Temple broke the tape first with a 37 to 20 victory hanging on their belts. TEMPLE 45 DELAWARE 23 Delaware proved to be the fourth straight victim of the Cherry and White at' tack four days later. Bonner again went on a scoring rampage, totalling 16 points, while Herb Green w'ith 9 markers alongside of his name, was not far behind the flashy forward. DICKINSON 57 TEMPLE 31 Dickinson avenged the setback received from Temple the week previous, when Coach Usilton’s quintet dropped a 57 to 31 decision on the victor's court. Tomlin, breaking into the lineup for the first time, accounted for 7 points while Captain Litwack marked up 9. Dickinson was out for revenge and did not stop until the last whistle had blown, and when it had sounded a dazzled and bewildered Temple team walked olf the floor, admitting defeat. TEMPLE 30 BUCKNELL 20 The return battle with Bucknell found Plant's pupils faring little better than in the initial engagement. Bonner, Irwin and Litwack garnered 22 points between them to give Temple its second straight win over the Bisons, 30 to 20. Receiving such a severe drubbing the previous night from Dickinson seemed to do more good than harm, as the teamwork of Coach Usilton's combination flashed in perfect clockdike fashion. One hundred thirty-oneTEMPLE 42 JUNIATA 30 In a slow and uninteresting game. Temple toyed with the visiting Juniata quintet and had little difficulty in winning 42 to 30. Coach Usilton's combination worked in perfect fashion for the first ten minutes of play and it was during this time that a huge lead was run up against the bewildered Juniatans. Dink Irwin was the main cog around which all the real action revolved, while Captain Litwack's sensational long shots gave him the nigh scoring honors. TEMPLE 42 ALBRIGHT 35 Albright visited the Conwcll court on February 25 all prepared to win from Usilton's machine at any cost. Fist fights, kicking and tripping featured what was scheduled to be a basketball game, but the Cherry and White had as much punch behind their blows as did the Meyerstown scrappers and the final whistle found Temple in the van 42 to 30. Captain Harry Litwack found time between the many punches and elbows that were aimed at him to drop four double deckers through the net and seven fouls to carry off the individual honors. TEMPLE 26 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL 12 Temple kept its record of no defeats on the home court intact, when it administered a 26 to 12 trouncing to the Franklin and Marshall five in the last home tilt of the season. Both teams put up a sterling defense, which accounts for the score being 9 to 5 at intermission time. Bonner, Litwack and Tomlin were the offensive weapons lor the Owl clan. TEMPLE 35 BROWN 31 Temple's 7 to 0 victory over Brown in football must have served as an inspiration to the Owl basketball quintet when it travelled to the Providence lair on March 6 and squeezed out a 35 to 31 triumph. Playing brilliantly behind the sensational sh x)tmg of Captain Litwack. who garnered 17 tallies, Temple came from behind late in the closing minutes to again humble the proud Providence Bears. Heffcrman, pilot of the Bruins registered eight twin markers and one free throw to tie Temple's leader for the scoring honors. DARTMOUTH 37 TEMPLE 34 Dartmouth's Indian sign that prevailed on the gridiron again reigned supreme over a Temple team and try as it might the Owl quintet was forced to bow in defeat to the "Big Green," 37 to 34. The New Hampshire collegians were in possession of a 29 to 16 lead at half time, but Harry Litwack and his teammates kept pecking away at the lead, and finally shot into the fore 30 to 29. It was as brilliant a rally as was ever witnessed on the Green court, but the terrific pace was too much for the Cherry and White and Dartmouth forged to the front to hold a slim three point lead, which meant victory. One hundred t urty-iu-oBASEBALL SQUAD Top Row Asst. Mgr. Price. Dr. Russell. Bonner. Green. Wcarshing. Thum. Cooper. Williams. Godfrey. Hanson. Mgr. Ryan. Assoc. Mgr. May. Middle Row—Smith. McGullion, Silver. Shore, Young. Cushner. Bottom Row—Coach Keating. Hoch. Hochhciser, Lightfoot, Lea ness. Rowan. Zancowsky. BASEBALL Temple's outlook for one of the most successful baseball teams in the history of the school is exceedingly bright as The Templar goes to press. Walter Keating, former shortstop of the Phillies and well known for his spectac' ular fielding as a member of the Binghamton club in the New York-Pennsylvania Baseball League, made his debut as the Owl diamond coach on April 5, when he led his team on the field against Lehigh. Eight veterans from last year's flashy combination, including three twirlers have again donned their uniforms. Herman Hochhciser and Steve Zancosky, who won 15 games between them in 1927 are back again hurling their fast breaking slants across the plate, as is Norman Meyers, who turned in a remarkable one-hit performance against the strong Crescent A. C. of New York, last season. Frank Lightfoot, shortstop and pilot of the 1927 club, is back at his old post, reg' istcring the double plays with his partner. Wetter, guardian of the keystone sack. Pete Lcaness is the other veteran to report for duty. Leaness covered the hot corner in an impressive style last year and at the close of the season was given promising offers from professional teams. As things now shape up, Coach Keating has but one new man to seek in the in' field and that is a first baseman. Many candidates have reported for this post, with "Bugs" Bonner the most likely looking prospect. One hundred thirty-threeCy Cushner, All-Scholastic infielder from West Phillie, is pressing the old-timers hard for their posts, as is Bobby Wetter, former Frankford luminary. Ralph Hoch, whose handling of the hurlers last season left nothing to be desired, is another veteran who has reported for duty. Coach Keating must select one outfielder from the large group of aspirants. “Worm" Wearshing, gridiron star, and clean-up man on the 1927 nine, is chasing flys in the center field garden, and Welham has returned to fill his old post in left field. Besides Hochheiser. Zancosky and Meyers, the Owl mentor has some brilliant looking moundmen eagerly awaiting their chance to receive the starting assignment. Among the most promising at this early date are: Cy Williams, “Swede" Hanson. “Bud" Weinberg and “Lefty" Cooper, the latter having had the unique record of dropping but one game in three years as a member of the Camden High school squad. Eight veterans of many a hard fought game, plus an abundance of fine material gives Temple hopes of placing the best diamond team on the field this year that has ever worn the Cherry and White uniforms. Princeton, Dartmouth and Lehigh appear on the Owl's schedule for the first time this year, while the traditional tilts with Lafayette, Georgetown, Quantico Marines, C. C. N. Y., Muhlenberg, and Boston College are again carded. SCHEDULE April 5 April 9 April 10 ... At home April 12 ... At home April 25 April 28 ... At home May 2 . . . Away May 3 May 5 C. C. N. Y .. . Away May 7 . . . Away May 8 . . .Away May 9 . . .Away May 16 May 22 May 26 June 5 June 13 . . . Away One hundred thirty'fourTRACK SQUAD TRACK Coach Younger and his proteges are striving diligently to bring the laurels of the cinder path to Broad and Montgomery and from the wealth of material a winning team should result. Boniviticola is the only Senior on the squad, but promises to finish his career in a blaze of glory. Their schedule is as follows: April 6, Newark, Delaware, April 27-28, Penn Relays. Dual meets with many other colleges have been arranged, including the following: Delaware, C. C. N. Y., Ursinus, Franklin and Marshall, Catholic, Schuylkill, and others. One hundred tlurtyfiveBOXING SQUAD BOXING For the second successive year Temple has produced a boxing team that ranks among the topnotchers in the collegiate circles. Although our mitmen were forced to wage all their engagements in foreign rings they have created a record that is quite enviable. Student Coach Bcloff faced a grave situation at the start of the season. When he issued the call for candidates he found that he had but one veteran reporting. He immediately started to work in developing his new candidates and produced an entire new team of Freshmen with the exception of himself. A four meet schedule was arranged which included Fordham, Western Mary' land, Penn State, and Buckncll. All of these colleges were met away from home as meets could not be arranged for Conwcll Hall. The men developed by Coach Bcloff were: Edward Cuden, 115 pounds; A1 Benson, 125 pounds; Tommy Moffo, 1.55 pounds; Peter Horwatt, 145 pounds; Joseph Brown, 175 pounds, and “Swede' Hansen, unlimited. Bcloff, besides coaching the squad, carried the colors in the 160 pound division and is considered one of the best amateur boxers in the East. One hundred ihirtysixSOCCER SQUAD SOCCER The first undefeated team in the history of Temple, was the honor awarded to the Cherry and White soccer eleven. Student Coach Jimmie Neely led his men to three victories and two ties, the biggest win of the year being recorded against Lehigh's powerful dribblers, who were forced to bow to the superior team work of the Owl hooters 4 to 0. State Teachers' College and Delaware University also fell prey to the fast attack of Neely's men, 8 to 0 and 7 to 0 respectively, while Franklin and Marshall and Haverford were held to 1-1 tics. Drama in its best form was brought to light in the game against the Lancaster squad, when Thum, Owl goalie, got out of a sick bed contrary to the doctor's orders to play the best game of his career. Coach Neely, considered to have few equals in college ranks as a soccer star, was the center around which all the action of this year's great team revolved. Pete Leaness closely followed Neely in scoring at the inside left post. Playing in perfect co-ordination with Leaness, Neely and Thum, the rest of the team did noble work. Feder, Shore, Davidson, Rosncr and Lipshitz drove back many a well timed attack and time after time fed the forward line with beautiful passes. The clever passing of Montgomery, Scnderling and Saul was another important factor in the Owl's success. SCORES Temple 4 ..............................Lehigh 0 Temple 8 ..............................State Teachers' College 0 Temple 1 ..............................Haverford J. V. 1 Temple 7 ............................ . Delaware 0 Temple 1 ..............................Franklin and Marshall 1 One hundred thirty-sevenWRESTLING TEAM WRESTLING Inexperience was the cause of Temples sorry showing in the wrestling world this year. Coach Harry Blum, taking over the reigns of official mentor for the first time had hut three grapplers who had taken their hard knocks and humps before. Taking into consideration the fact that but three veterans were available for the mat team, plus the fact that the wrestling schedule called for meets with some of the strongest squads in college circles, the Owls' showing was not as sorry as it might have been. Dante Marcelli, whose rightful class was 158 pounds, was easily the star of the team. Marcelli went out of his class to exchange holds with the 175 pounder from Franklin and Marshall and lost on a close decision. At Lafayette Marcelli replaced Cranford in the unlimited class and held his man to a draw. Clifton Rubican and "Whitey" Cranford were the other veterans from last year's team who managed to win a majority of their matches this year. The prospects for next season are exceedingly bright with all of the men returning. Goldstein .............................115 pound class Taxin .................................125 pound class Redcsky'Gibb ..........................135 pound class Cohien ................................145 pound class Montgomery ............................158 pound class Marcelli ..............................158 pound class Rubican ...............................175 pound class Cranford ...............................Unlimited class hundred thirty'eightWOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Organized 1927 Colors. .Cherry and White President........ Vice'President . . Secretary ....... Treasurer ....... Publicity Manager Hockey ........... Swimming......... Archery........... Basketball........ Track............. Tennis........... Hiking........... Soccer .......... Volley Ball...... Officers .....................Clara Dempsey ...................Kathryn Bowman .........................Edna Fiero ....................Dorothy Spencer ......................Esther Schick Sport Managers .................Dorothy Hucknall ..................Prudence Gunson .......................Esther Finch .........................Ruth Busse ........................Adele Henry .................Elizabeth Mecarce .........................Jean Styer ......................Barbara Harm .........................Ruth Busse Freshman Representatives Esther Schick...........................Elementary Education Elizabeth Holtzhauser .....................Health Education Faculty Athletic Council Miss Dorothy Briggs Miss Gertrude Peabody Miss Maude V. Sharp One hundred thirty-nineWOMEN’S ATHLETICS INTRA-MURALS The Women's Athletic Association is a member of the National Association, the Athletic Conference for American College Women. At the National Conference held at Cornell University in the Spring of last year it was recommended that inter' collegiate competition lie abolished and intra-mural competition substituted. Mass participation of the "greatest good for the greatest number" was advocated. The intra-mural program has made it possible for women of all departments to participate in athletics. In order to extend the privilege to all women, the Women's Athletic Association has included Archery and Hiking in its Sport Program. It lies with the women of the university to take advantage of the privilege offered them and to make our intradural program a success. The program includes competition between the various classes, sororities, dormitories and outside houses. PLAY DAY A Play Day was recommended by the A C. A. C. W. to take the place of inter-collegiate competition. The play day was to be with a nearby college. Last year the Women's Athletic Associations of the University of Pennsylvania and Temple University arranged two Play-Days. One was held at the University of Pennsylvania Athletic Field in the Fall, in which Hockey, Soccer and Tennis were featured. The teams were divided into Pirates and Dinks, the co-eds of both universities playing together on each team. The award was given to the team accumulating the most points in all of the three sports. The Spring Play Day was held at Temple University and the co eds participated in Basketball and Hockey. The competition was between classes, the Seniors of Temple playing the Seniors of Penn, and so on. The University of Pennsylvania, having won the greatest number of points, was awarded the Play Day Banner. This year the University of Pennsylvania and Temple University invited Swarth-more College to join a "Triangle Play Day." Swathmore accepted the invitation. It was impossible to arrange a Play Day in the Fall but arrangements are being made for one in the Spring in which all three schools will participate. The program will include Archery, Swimming and Basketball. The University of Pennsylvania and Temple Universities are the first colleges in the East to stage Play Days but the other colleges are rapidly adopting this method of mass participation in competition. BASKETBALL The Basketball season was opened this year at a Basketball rally held in the Conwell Hall gymnasium. An exhibition game was staged in which the Colonial Maids competed with the Flappers. The Flappers, because of a dearth of inhibitory influences which their more dignified sisters were forced to contend with, won by a large margin of points. Kathryn Bowman was in charge of the rally, Edna Pratt managing the basketball game. Ruth Bussc was elected the basketball manager for 1 28. The program included competition between sororities, classes, dormitories and approved houses. The program for the Health Education Department was separate from that of the College departments. Class competition was between the four classes; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior. There were four teams from the dormitories and two from the approved houses. The approved house co-eds from west of Broad Street played the approved house girls from east of Broad Street. One hundred fortyTRACK The Track program, under the W. A. A. managed by Adelc Henry, includes the seventy-five yard relay, the one-hundred yard dash, round armball throw, hop-step-and-jump and the high jump. The co-eds compete on the field at City Line. The girl winning first place in any event is awarded a cherry ribbon, while the girl winning second place is awarded a white ribbon. At the end of the meet the girl having the most points, as based upon the number of ribbons, is awarded the Cup for the day. The co-eds from the Health Education department compete with the girls in their own department and the girls from the other departments form one team competing according to classes. ARCHERY Archery was added to the W. A. A. sport program as a Major Sport. Esther Finch of the Health Education Department was elected manager. Since Archery proved to lie such a popular sport and since the facilities and equipment are limited, it was recommended by the V. A. A. that Archery be limited to thirty members of the Health Education Department and thirty members from the other departments combined. Candidates readily signed up for the sport. Monday and Friday afternoons were busy afternoons in the Old Gymnasium for those who were participating in the new sport. The W. A. A. plans to include Archery in its Play Day program since the University of Pennsylvania and Swarthmore College have Archery teams. FENCING Fencing, the sister sport of Archery, was introduced at the same time. The co-eds had an opportunity to participate in Fencing as well as Archery. Archery practice was at one end of the gymnasium and Fencing was at the other. Next year the W. A. A. hopes to have Fencing teams that will vie with the other colleges in the Play Day. HOCKEY Dorothy Hucknall, Hockey Manager, arranged a schedule for three afternoons a week. The co-eds managed to reach the field via crowded busses. The program included competition between classes, sororities, dormitories and approved houses. The sorority tournament among the college women was interrupted by the presence of rain, but the two sororities of the Health Education department competed. The Phi Delta Pi sorority team was victorious, winning over the Beta Nus by a score 4-.V The players of the Phi Delta team were Edith Burrows, Ida Watters, Hilda Hagstoz, Vanetta Rickards, Florence Helm, Mary Furbrigg, Dorothy Hucknall, Prudence Gunson, Grace Dugan, Mary Beatty and Marion Lombard. In the approved house tournament the girls west of Broad Street defeated the girls east of Broad Street. There were two combined teams from the dormitories: 1802-04 played 1812-16-18. The team from 1802-04 won over the other lassies by a large score. In the Health Education department class tournament the Juniors were successful. They succeeded in defeating the Seniors and the Sophomores. The winning team was composed of Edith Burrows, Ruth Bussc, Ida Watters, Lean Rosenberg, Marion Woodward, Prudence Gunson, Alice Houldsworth, Edna Fiero, Gladys Money, Martha Hunt, Ruth Phillips and Dorothy Hucknall. One hundred forty-oneHIKING The Women's Athletic Association included Hiking as one of its minor sports in the program for this year. Jean Styer was elected manager. There were many hikes organized during the fall The first one was a supper hike to Woodwards gardens. It had rained during the afternoon but that did not dull the interest of the hikers because there were thirty or more of them assembled on the steps of Conweli Hall awaiting the hour of departure for the woods. The hikers arrived at the gardens some time after dusk but managed to find the path to the fire-place. Two of the hikers became lost and wandered around in the woods searching for their playmates. The girls made a roaring fire, cooked their suppers and sang songs that were prevalent during the football season. Another hike was taken following a football game to a woods in Cheltenham Township. The co-eds cooked a big supper, being sufficiently hungry to do it justice, after which they sang the new W. A. A. songs. Other similiar hikes were taken. The manager is planning over night hikes for the Spring which will undoubtedly be very popular. One hundred forty-twomum IN OFFICIO Roderick H. Light.........................President HENRY A. Weiss..................Vice'President Burdett S. Fuller.........................Secretary Charles Cranford .........................Treasurer Otic hundred forty-fourINTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL MEMBERSHIP The Council is composed of two members from each of the following fraternities: Delta Sigma Pi Kappa Phi Psi Kappa Phi Sigma Phi Beta Delta Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Delta Epsilon Phi Epsilon Kappa Sigma Omega Psi Sigma Tau Phi Theta Upsilon Omega Zeta Lambda Phi Zeta Lamda Phi The Council was organized for the purpose of fostering friendly relations among the various fraternities, encouraging scholarship, supporting athletics and the building up of Temple traditions and customs. One hundred forty'five IN OFFICIO William J. Roberts..............Headmaster Ronald E. Miller....................Senior Warden H. Stanton Reynolds.................Junior Warden Charles D. Neast Alfred G. Witter Scribe [ohn E. Holobinko Thomas I. Turner John H. Schultz Robert F. Kohr Ken n eth H. N ick erson . Robert F. Kohr .Editor of Omegazine Cne hundred Jorty-sixINTERNATIONAL FRATERNITY OH DELTA SIGMA PI Omega Chapter (Founded at 7 eu Yor University m 1907) 46 Chapters Flower—Red Rose Colors—Old Gold and Royal Purple Official Publication International—Deltasig Chapter—Omegazine Honorary Member In Facultate Milton F. Stauffer, Dean Harry A. Cochran, B.S., A.M. Ephraim H. Homan, B.S.C. Frederick M. Kissinger, B.S.C., C.P.A. Sterling K. Atkinson, B.S.C. James S. Hall, B.S., A.M. Raymond J. Curry, C.P.A. George T. Steeley, LL.D. Harry L. Kuntzleman Harry L. Kuntzleman, B.S.C. William F. Albertini Chester L. Alexander Frank H. Arnold Arthur A. Audet William K. Boley John N. Browell Orris H. Brown Troy W. Caudill John M. Caville Edwin A. Colson Cecil C. Colvin James O. De Lanccy Dale T. Ettele Melvin F. Fink Lyle C. Finn Henry F. Gehlhaus Crist R. Gibbons John B. Haldcman William A. Hamel, Jr. Nelson G. Herb Donald C. Hicks In Collegio Wendell J. Hitchcock Leslie A. Hoffman Robert G. Holland John E. Holobinko J. George Hummel Russel B. Hutchinson Harry J. Jacobs Edward F. Jones, Jr. Robert F. Kohr Joseph H. Manbeck Franklin J. Marx James F. McHenry Samuel S. McLaughlin Andrew D. Mehall Alfred L. Mentzer Ronald E. Miller Albert E. Muir Bigler H. Mumma Charles D. Neast Kenneth H. Nickerson Melvin A. Nickerson Ray E. Nunemacher Milton T. Porter H. Stanton Reynolds John M. Ritchie William J. Roberts Frank H. Rutter Walter F. St. Clair Alton D. Shadt William F. Shubrooks John H. Shultz Ralph E. Sprague William J. Stewart Thomas I. Turner Frank G. Wagner George R. Waller Gerry L. White Carl W. Winebrenner Lester D. Wise Alfred G. Witter Ernest C. Wolf One hundred forty'ScvenOne Hundred Forty'eightGAMMA DELTA TAU IN OFFICIO John A. Stuckert..... Lou T. Rubin......... Norman Stuart Straw George F. Eickoff.... J. Russel Clark...... Arthur P. Monigle____ ......Grand Master Junior Grand Master ...........Secretary ............T reasurer ............Guardian ...............Editor In Facilitate W. Brooke Graves Paul S. Keiscr Executive Board G. Leslie Carter Willard Gillum lames R. Wilds William E. Everson Ernest J. Bobbing Rudolph S. Bozzelli Charles Burk R. A. Caldwell, Jr. George Gray Finley G. Saupp Richard Ross John Fraser William A. Hornung, Jr. John Landis Joseph D. McCall W. Layton Meisle Members Edward Richardson Edward Sandrow Earle W. Stevenson Lloyd S. Strouse William R. Terrcs Thomas A. Wilson Frank Bailey Ralph T. Guinther William A. Beltz J. Charles Loos Fred S. Marquardt Edwin G. Stevenson Thomas Watkins Ronemus William B. Ervin Calvin A. Serfass Donald J. McGonigal Albert S. Brown Carlyle M. Knapp Arthur Moorehead Shaw Paul C. Corriston Joseph H. Gardner, Jr. Kenneth Dyckman Royal E. Peiffer One hundred forlynincIN OFFICIO James W. Kern ..................Headmaster William J. MacArthur................Master Stephen B. Wolack...................Scribe Clarence T. Young................Exchequer Gordon W. Williams................Marshall One hundred fifty KAPPA PHI PSI Temple Chapter Founded 1927 1611 North Broad Street Colors—Blue and White Flower-White Carnation Advisors Harry Kuntzleman Myles Hoffman In Collegio William H. Bishop, Jr. Charles C. Carlson Robert C. Capello Frank E. Fellows, Jr. Robert H. Gamble Verne F. Garner Paul J. Glennon G. Everett Hill James W. Kern Charles S. Lazarus William J. MacArthur, Jr. R. Irwin Poust H. Burton Ward Gordon W. Williams Stephen B. Wolack Clarence T. Young One hundred fifty'oneIN OFFICIO Irvin M. Udf.ll..................High Priest Morton M. Major.......................Priest Edward J. Ribner......................Scribe Leonard Zeidman.............Keeper of Funds Herman Hochheiser ..................Marshall Marvin J. Cohen........................Cler One hundred fifty-twoPHI BETA DELTA ALPHA DELTA Columbia University—1912 29 Chapters 1820 North Broad Street Publication—Tripod. What's doing in Phi Beta Delta In Facilitate Lorin F. Stuckey, Ph.D In Collegia Alfred A. Barcus Henry Beinhacker Albert Berliner Albert N. Blaker Marvin J. Cohen Bennett Garner Herman Hochheiser Harry C. Kail Morton M. Major Bernard Milcowitz Harry Potash Raphael Paul Edward J. Ribner Daniel Rubenstone Jules Schicnfield Felix Simon Jack Sol it Louis L. SoifFer Samuel R. F. Tachner Irwin M. Udell Alfred B. Wagner Allen P. Wechsler Leonard Zeidnian One hundred fifty-threeIN OFFICIO Charles B Cranford Frank C. Lightfoot. . Georgf. Moore....... Clifford Rlbicam... Alvin King.......... Paul Keebler........ Samuel Godfrey______ Harry Nelson........ .................President ...........Vjc'C'Presidoit ................T reasurer .................Secretary Corresponding Secretary .................Historian ........Sergeant'dt'Anns ............First Guide One hundred fifty'fourPHI EPSILON KAPPA National Physical Education Fraternity GAMMA CHAPTER Dr. Charles Prohaska Max Younger Edwin H. Bush Maxwell Carpenter Robert Coates Charles Cranford Eugene C. Debus Wilbur C. Deturk Edward Dooley Henry Engle Kenneth Edwards In Facilitate Max. Younger In Collegio Samuel Godfrey Herbert Greene Paul Hallam Bruce Henderson Paul Keeblcr Alvin King Carl Kogel Frank C. Lightfoot George Moore Harry Nelson G. H. Heineman Lester M. Owens Elmer Pinker Clifford Rubicam George Schafer Benjamin Stackowski Howard Trautwein Albert Woolley Nelson Wright Grover Wearshing Emil Wciler, Jr. One hundred fifty-fiveIN OFFICIO Alfonso L. Fierro. . D. Mulford Zemblin Joseph E. Sirken... Peter Kwiterovich . Albert Farrillo. ... Albert Farrille_____ Joseph Siden........ .....Chancellor Vice-Chancellor .........Scribe .....Exchequer . . . Inner Guard . . Inner Guard ......Historian Q»ie hundred fifty-sixPI KAPPA PHI Founded at Temple University, December, 1925 Colors—Old Gold and Black Flower—White Carnation Motto- “And what is greater than the Friendship of our Brothers' John Caggiano Joseph J. Cava Frank D’lmperio Romeo D'Onofrio Anthony Di Tullio Joseph Ferraris Bernard Konstantynowicz John Kotzen Peter Kwiterovich In Collegio Samuel Liss Anthony Marsico Albert Parrille Albert Parrillo Alfonso L. Pierro Oscar Prushaukin Joseph G. Sirken Joseph Seiden One hundred fifty’sevenIN OFFICIO M. Leonard Malt David Guralnick Lewis Klein..... Louis Beitchm n . High Potentate .....Potentate . . .Comptroller .........Scribe One hundred fifty'rightSIGMA OMEGA PSI TAU CHAPTER C. C. N. Y, 1914 18 Chapters In Collegio Colors—Red and Blue Publications- Samuel Cohen Abraham Gel man Samuel Levin Joseph Lipshitz Nathan Weiss Benjamin Micheloff Ellis Pccarsky William Sagel Benjamin Smolens Shield One hundred fifty'nineIN OFFICIO Henry A. Weiss.........................Chancellor Morris R. Carlinsky...............Vice-Chancellor Frank Stein................................Bursar Louis E. Waldorf.................Financial Scribe Maurice H. LeFKOWITZ.............Recording Scribe Nathan Lane......................Sergeant-ai-Arms One hundred sixtySIGMA TAU PHI ZETA University of Pennsylvania, 1914 6 Chapters 1433 West Norris Street Publications Record Zetazine In Facilitate Maurice Bell, A.B., LL.B. Michael A. Perry, B.S., A M. Arthur Tobias, A.B. In Collegio Nathan Baron M. Sidney Biron Leon J. Bord Morris R. Carlinsky Maurice Chaiken A. Irwin Fidelman Leo Y. Freed Louis Fruit Seymour H. Green Nathan Lane Maurice H. Lefkowitz Benjamin W. Lerner Alex Marcus Samuel Minkowsky Samuel A. Mintz Albert A. Mollinger Daniel T. Morris William J. Platt Allen Satz Sidney Schatz Julian Segal Milton A. Silver Joseph J. Simon Frank Stein William H. Sylk Henry A. Weiss Louis E. Waldorf Max I. Wolman One hundred sixty-oneIN OFFICIO Gordon A. Lawley.....................Master Clair F. Mateer...................Marshall Howard D. Owen....................Scribe Howard E. Morgan...................Recorder Kenneth R. Watson...................Steward Russell C. Ebert.................Chaplain Burdett S. Fuller..................Herald One hundred sixtylwoTHETA UPSILON OMEGA EPSILON ALPHA CHAPTER Colors- Midnight Blue and Gold 13 Chapters Flower Dark Red Rose Publication—The Omegan In Facilitate Dr. Charles E. Beury Neal B. Bowman Dr. William T. Caldwell Clarence H. Smeltzer Walter S. Gladfelter John A. Lesh Samuel J. Steiner John A. Tousaw William H. Whitaker Charles A. Wright H. Winfield Wright Francis H. Nadig In Collegio Lindell C. Ashburn Harry L. Adkins Edward C. Ames Chester L. Cobb Russel C. Ebert Reginald P. Ford Weston S. Ely Reginald P. Ford William N. Foulis, Jr. Burdett S. Fuller Scott GebhardtS'Bauer Albert W. Gummo Rolnald M. Harner William E. Hartman H. Milton Hearne C. Charles Herron George H Huyett J. Donald Armstrong Harry M. Bowser Carrollton D. Boyer David H. Buchanan Earl L. Knight Gorden A. Lawley Paisley T. Lemmon Frederick L. Li nek William W. Litke Charles Long Aruthur T. McGonigle W. Raymond McGonigle Clair F. Mateer Harry E. Mateer Thomas Z. Minehart Howard E. Morgan William H. Morrison Howard D. Owen Franklin S. Buckwalter J. Neil Cable, Jr. Walter E. Crammer Charles H. Pearce William T. Rankin William A. Schrag J. Homer Smith John C. Stewart Harris Somerset Arthur T. Warfel Kenneth R. Watson James C. Weaver Harry H. Westenburger Merle J. Wilcox Harold A. White Burton D. Zehner Warren J. Zeigler W. Glenn Barto J. Howard Brown Robert C. Fable Adolph Frinz Addison Davidson Charles De Haven Pledge Members Robert Dctweiler Morrison Dickey Elmer E. Green Charles Herold Albert E. Langsien Thomas Marshall Clarence E. Moody John L. O'Harrow John H. Paulis El wood R. Richardson George Schollenbcrgcr Bruce Stallard Harold L. Zarfoss One hundred sixty-threeBETA KAPPA TAU FRATERNITY INTER DEPARTMENTAL TEACHERS' COLLEGE IN OFFICIO Samuel Cramer...................President Horace S. Volz.............Vice-President Louis Novich......Secretary and Treasurer In Facultate Erwin N. Petersen. Ph.D. One hundred sixty-fourIN OFFICIO Prudence Gunson. Phi Delta Pi .. •......................President Mary Wilson, Alpha Sigma Alpha ................... Vice-President Helene Handwerk, Beta Chi ............................. Recording Secretary Arlene Mack, Beta Nu Sigma .........................Corresponding Secretary Edith Livingston, Phi Sigma Sigma ..................... Treasurer One hundred sixty-sixPAN'HELLENIC ASSOCIATION Regular monthly meetings of the association arc held for the purpose of discuss-ing Inter-Sorority problems and to promote inter-sorority spirit. During the first semester a tea was held in the forum for the purpose of welcoming the incoming Freshmen and for the purpose of awarding the Pan-Hellenic scholarship cup to that sorority having the highest scholastic average. The annual dance held on April 27 was one of the outstanding social events of the year. The association includes two members Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma Tau Alpha Theta Pi Beta Chi Beta Nu Sigma from each of the following ten sororities: Delta Sigma Epsilon Phi Alpha Phi Delta Pi Phi Sigma Sigma Theta Sigma Upsilon One hundred sixty'SevenIN OFFICIO June Smith ..... Mary Wilson Anne Willaufr . Margaret Eby ... Virginia Hoffman Alice Hart...... Olive Wirth Frances Shirley . .......President . .Vice-President .....Secretary .......T redsurer .......Registrar Alurnnas Owcer .......Chaplain ...........Editor One hundred sixty-eightALPHA SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER National Educational, Founded 1901 Colors—Pearl White and Crimson Jewels—Pearl and Ruby Flowers—Aster and Narcissus Magazine—The Phoenix Honorary Members Mrs. Charles E. Beury Mrs. John Smaltz Chapter Advisor Patronesses Mrs. Sherman H. Doyle Miss Gertrude Peabody Mrs Marian Keen In Collegio Katherine Bender Margaret Eby Dorothy Gebhardt Alice Hart Virginia Hoffman Ruth Huppman Christine Kline Elizabeth Little Mildred Melsheimer Frances Shirley Helen Shultz Geraldine Smith June Smith Lauretta Weimer Anne Willauer Mary Wilson Olive Wirth One hundred sixtynmeIN OFFICIO Dorothy E. Linder Lena Hutton ----- Katherine Noble .. Mary Breen ...... Alice Carlson Mable Schrieber .. Vennetta Schmidt Sarah McNeil----- ...............President ......... Vice'President ..................Editor . . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ...............Treasurer ...............Custodian ................Chaplain One hundred seventyALPHA SIGMA TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER National Educational Colors—Green and Gold Magazine—The Anchor Flower Yellow Rose Patroness Mrs. E. H. Kirlcy Advisor Miss N. E. Monroe In Collegio Jewels—Pearl and Emerald Mary Breen Dorothy E. Linder Alice Carlson Sarah McNeil Lena Hutton Katherine Noble Mabel Koehler Mable Schrieber Gertrude Lewis Vennetta Schmidt One hundred seventy-oneIN OFFICIO Ethel Brook Mary Waikiii ... Ruth Schaffer .. Gladys Smith ... Martha Wiecand Alda Becker ____ Lydia Ostema ... ..............President ..........Vice-President .... Recorditig Secretary Corresponding Secretary ...............T reasurer ...............Custodian ................Reporter 0 te hundred seventy-twoALPHA THETA PI Colors—Army and Navy Blue Jewels—Pearl and Sapphire Open Motto—All Things Possible Honorary Members Dean Laura H. Carnell. Litt.D. Patronesses Mrs. Stuart Robertson Mrs. George E. Walk Mrs. Nicholas Vlachos Mrs. John A. Lcsh In Facilitate Miss Theresa D. Nelson In Collegia Aids. Becker Ethel Brook Amy Faul Anna Longstreet Mary Longstreet Mary McKissic Elizabeth Megarge Lydia Ostcma Bernice Richer Katherine Rosenberry Josephine Saylor Elsie Schweitzer Ruth Schaffer Helen Scott Gladys Smith Helen Taultevill Mary Waugh Martha Wiegand One hundred seventy-threeIN OFFICIO Dorothy Gebhardts-Bauer Edna Pratt ............ Catharine R. Bowman ... Han ah Kauffman ....... . . . . President Vice-President .....Secretary ... Treasurer One hundred scifentyfowBETA CHI Colors—Brown and Gold Flower- Brown-eyed Susan Jewels—Pearl and Topaz Motto—Character if Fate Honorary Member Laura H. Carnell, Litt.P. Patronesses Miss Roseina Gillman Mrs. Sylvester Swartley Mrs. James S. Hall Faculty Advisor Miss Allene Worth In Collegia Evelyn Duncan Dorothy Eves Helene Handwork Evelyn Miller Dorothy Gehhardts-Bauer Edna Pratt Hannah Kauffman Catharine R. Bowman Margaret Yost Onr hundred seventy-fireIN OFFICIO Ruth Virginia Busse .......................President Ruth S. Hansen .......................Vice-President Edna Fii-ro................................Secretary Mildred Bower .............................Treasurer Marian B. Hilsee...........................Historian One hundred seventy-sixBETA NU SIGMA Colors—Red and Black Jewel—Emerald Honorary Members Constance Applebee, Health Ed. Dept., Bryn Mawr Elizabeth Pitt, Haverford College, Toronto, Canada G. Louise Tichtenthaler, Cheltcnhanship. Township, Pa. Patroness Mrs. T. Lord Rigby In Facilitate Miss Katherine Sullivan In Collegio Katherine Bauer Elizabeth Kurtzhalr Anne Caldwell Alive Houldsworth Edna Fiero Marion Woodward Arlene Mack Dorothea Tooney Mildred Bower Marian B. Hilsee Helen McHenry Martha Hunt Ruth V. Busse Claire Templeton Ruth A. Hansen Gertrude Bradt Winifred Neely Elsyc Jennings Pansy M. Simmins Mary McGrann Adele Baxter Myrtle Walkden One hundred seventy'sevenIN OFFICIO Mae M. Yeisley .. Lois Blatt....... Ruth L. Giltner . Lucy Bittner_____ Dorothy Bryant . Ada Meredith ... Geraldine Carman Lillian Bowers ... .................President ............Vice-President Corresponding Secretary . . . .Recording Secretary ................T reasurer ..................Chaplain ..................Sergeant .................Historian One hundred seventy-eightDELTA SIGMA EPSILON KAPPA CHAPTER Colors—Olive, Green and Cream Jewel—Pearl Motto—“Nihil Srire Labore" Magazine—Omega Phi and Shield Founded 1914 Patronesses Mrs. Thomas Armstrong Mrs. Gustav Ketterer Faculty Sponsor Miss Marjorie Bachellor In Collegio Marie Alexander Lucy Bittner Lois Blatt Lillian Bowers Dorothy Bryant Jule Custer Katherine Foster Geraldine Garman Ruth Giltner Mary Haines Marie Knoll Ada Meredith Florence Obcrt Elein Robinson Emily Thomas Mae Yeislcy One hundred seventy iitteIN OFFICIO Mirian C. Campbell ...................President Helen Koft............................Recording Secretary Marion Rice.......................Corresponding Secretary Dorothy Latimer ......................Treasurer Mercedes Saf.z .......................Custodian One hundred eighty PHI ALPHA CoJors Rose and Gray Jewels—Pearls and Ruby Flower—Rose Founded— 1890 Patronesses Mrs. James H. Dunham Mrs. William Caldwell Laura H. Carnell, Litt.D. Marion MacKcnzie, Ph.D. Jane Shenton Mareline McElwee In Collegia Miriam C. Campbell Wanda Donn Virginia L. Hearne Helen Koft Dorothy Latimer Evelyn Noble Marion Rice Marie Rittenhouse Mercedes Saez One hinuirtd ei%ht '-oneIN OFFICIO Edith Livingston ......................Archon Leona Freeman ...................Vice-Arc!ions Betty Rosenberg.............................. Rose Vernick ..........................Scribe Mary Feinberg .........................Bursar One hundred eighty-twoPHI SIGMA SIGMA XI CHAPTER Colors—King Blue and Gold Jewel—Sapphire Open Motto—Diokete Hupsala Flower—American Beauty Rose In Facilitate Mrs. Hayim Fineman Mrs. L. M. Pastor Patronesses Mrs. Frances Solis-Cohen In Collegia Rebecca Chilofsky Bella Cohen Mary Feinbcrg Leona Freeman Edith Gamson Betty D. Hess Louise Herr Sophie Koffler Eunice Levy Edith Livingston Blanche Miller Edith Molans Minnie Moskowity Betty Rosenberg Anne Stein Florence Stein Jennie Subkiss Rose Vernick Pearl Wetstone One hundred cightythreeIN OFFICIO Susan ne Maguire.........................President Louise Peale ...................... Vice President Magaret MULDOON...........Corresponding Secretary Mary MuldOON ..................Recording Secretary Victoria Yeager .........................Treasurer One hundred eighty-fourPI LAMBDA SIGMA GAMMA CHAPTER Colors—Yellow and White Jewel—The Pearl Flower- The Marguerite Magazine—The Torch In Fdcultate Mrs. Michael Ryan Mrs. Andre Bcrthier Mrs. Joseph Quinn Mrs. Miriam Baer In Collegio Isabelle Baldanski Mary Dwyer Reine Gaughan Susanne Maguire Margaret Muldoon Mary Muldoon Louise Peale Agnes Shields Della Shukwit Adele Wiezevich One hundred eighty fiveIN OFFICIO Jean Styer ... Ruth Shubert Jeanne Brill . Priscilla Frick Clara Dempsey ... President Vice-President ... Secretary . . . .Treasurer ...... Editor One hundred eighty-sixTHETA SIGMA UPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER Colors—Rose and Silver Magazine—The Torch Motto—The Higher Good Jewels—Pearls and Turquoise Faculty Advisor Martha C. Randall Honorary Members Dean Laura H. Carnell Pcitroiesses Mrs. Robert Burris Wallace Miss Mabel Haucock Mrs. Thadius Bolton Miss Carrie E. Walter Jean Styer Ruth Shubert Jeanne Brill Priscilla Frick Evelyn Bulmer Esther Finch Josephine Elmer In Collegio Esther Hinterleitcr Louise Felt Alice Zerr Nina Hastings Eunice Kinmonth Elizabeth Kerr Hilda Van Artsdalen One hundred eighty-sevenPHI DELTA PI BETA CHAPTER Colors—Royal Purple and Gold Floiver- Purple Violet Open Motto—"To Be" Officers: Mary Glen Mellor ..............President Elizabeth McGonigal ..............Vice-President Dorothy Hucknall .. .Corresponding Secretary Marion Sawyer ...............Recording Secretary Ida Watters ...........................Treasurer Mary Zurbruog.............................Editor Eleanor Moore ..........................Chaplain Catharine Rankin..............Sergeant at Arms Faculty Advisor Elizabeth Davidson IIoronary Me mhers Mrs. David Campbell. Mrs. Vorhees Viola Zillk; 0 i - hundred eighty rifthtOne hundred ninetySTUDENT COUNCIL Member of National Student Federation of America OFFICERS .... President Vice President .... Secretary ... Treasurer Paisley T. Lemmon Harry M. Bowser . Mary Breen William Schrag .. MEMBERS Seniors Paisley T. Lemmon Harry Bowser Olive Wirth Mary Breen George Worrall Ronald Hamer Juniors William Schrag Hannah Kaufman Clara Dempsey Milton Hearne Evelyn Noble Reginald Ford Sophomores Walter St. Clair Benjamin Lerncr Charles Pearce Lauretta Weimer Herbert Freed Barbara Stone Freshmen Katherine Wright Robert Fable John Paulis One hundred ninety-oneIN' FACUI.TATE Dr. Charles E. Beury Dr. Laura H. Carnell Sterling Atkinson Irvin Bendiner Samuel J. Steiner Neal Bowman Clarence H. Smeltzer Charles A. Wright Dr. Carlton Russell Dr. Charles Prohaska Prof. Harry A. Cochran Lester Haws Albert Barren Dr. Leon Hal pern Mr. Maurice Bell Mr. Fred Kissinger Dr. H. Morton Cameron One hundred nmetytu oBLUE KEY HONORARY FRATERNITY OWL CHAPTER—3? CHAPTERS Roderick H IN OFFICIO . Light Thomas I. Reilley .Vice'President Harry Westen burger Secretary- Burdett S. Fuller Albert C. Jcpson Dental School Frank Martin Stuart D. Forrest Joseph Newman George Krajeski Samuel Mervine, Jr. Morris M. Lavine Solomon Graff man Paul Matusavage James J. Falvelle George M. Fruehan Thomas J. Raeilly Law School Joseph A. Rainvclle Don H. Hamilton Robert L. Paterson Frederick Talbot Joseph C. Bolton Ivledical School Nicolas Palma Edward J. Chermal Ralph Hock Richard Argens Edward Me Dade Lee R. Herrington Eugene Kennedy Charles R. Barr Irvin E. Rosenberg lames C. Weaver Teachers' College Frank Lightfoot William Morrison Charles D. Long Albert Wooley Charles Cranford George Moore Raphael Paul College Herman Fischer Thomas Marshall Ron Harner Reginald P. Ford C. Charles Herron Robert F. Kohr School of Commerce Burdett S. Fuller Irwin M. Udell William I. Roberts Andrew Mchall William A. Schrag Eugene C. Stone Harry H. Westenburger V. George Hummel Roderick H. Light Harry J. Jacobs I. George Freter School of Pharmacy Jacob M. Berenbaum Harry M. Forbes One hundred nincty'threcOFFICERS Evelyn Noble...........................President Virginia L. Hearne ...............Vice-President Jean Styer ........................... Secretary Dorothy GebhardtS'Bauer................Treasurer One hundred ninety'fourMAGNET HONORARY SOCIETY Advisors Mrs. Miriam Baer Dr. Stuart Robertson In Collegio Sarah Allen Katharine Bowman Miriam Campbell Clara Dempsey Dorothy GebhardtS'Bauer Jean Stycr Prudence Gunson Virginia Hearne Evelyn Noble Ruth Shubert June Smith The Magnet Honorary Society, the AIMJnivcrsity Honorary organization for Women, was founded for the purpose of encouraging both scholastic and campus activities. The membership consists of the leaders in the various departments of the University. One hundred ninety-fiveSIGMA LAMBDA PI OFFICERS Mary Breen .. Ruth Hansen Jeanne Styer . Ri th Shubert .... President Vice President . .. . Secretary .....Treasurer Mary Breen Ruth Hansen Jeanne Styer Ruth Shubert In Collegia Gladys Hills Frances Shirley Virginia Hoffman Dorothy Linder One hundred ninety-sixTHE OWL Edward Parke Levy William Sylk..... Gene Stone ...... Sydney Shatz .... Jerry Brown ..... ...............Editor Circulation Manager . . . Business Manager .. .Managing Editor ...........Art Editor Jack Browell Helen Large Literary Board Edward Robinson Victoria Yeager Nathan Barr Art Staff W. Scott Gebbarastbauer George Kessler Harold Robinson Sol. Silverstein Business Board I. L. Fine I. Gottlieb Ben Lerner 0 1C hundred ninety-seten One hundred n:nctye:ghtJGEORGE HlittttEL-Robert P: KOHR 6eoJ»6t J Patter on ViuiamABelti Ronald E. Iillei CL4lR MaTEEH Hannah Kaufman 'yx X X ASJOOAlt MARGARET ABY 5 Elizabeth Little William J.lOteW Petes. Kwiterowtch X X X X X X X Editor, in Chief Bu ifl£ P ANAGtH Advertizing Onager. Art E ditoil PN0TO6RAPHIC Editor SAitS r AHA6ta Trea urer Editor J. Earle Price Robert H. Gamble U INEJ ASSOOAltS Miter St Clair. Dorothy Gebhardy Jamuel B U olack Alfred G. Witter Miriam C. Campbell Jack M Cavule.Jr. J2T X X X Evelyn D. Noble Clare B. DEmp ey Mary Breen Alfred A Barcu X X Katherine Bender Henry FGehlhau Donald C. Hick JO tMNE K Taylor X X X X AW VMlliam Boley Jcott Alton D HADT H. tanton JlEYNOLO Arthur A. Audet Chri tine Kline A JOCiate X X X X GeBBHARTJ-Baur Carl S. Young XXX X X X X X X X X fj8jp HARRY L. KUNTZLEMAN Staff Advisor ©lie x»%f ly;vii Jd., Temple University News lNATOMXAI IUCUE FUCTS ■POOR HONORARY MEXKX JFARDXIK SALES hufaXtuiAnui DRAMATIST TO SPEiVjd OCTW mtaDW AW KEY KOI OS FIRST OAMT MUMMY A'... Week. C-L.I tlmw Game L.r-J— ii-.'. J Here IVY MCA MEMRtWitf DRIVE THARMACY IHMCT MARCH ; Tt j Iniytfr ti jTEMPLE UNIVERSITY NEWS Staff 1927 28 Burdett S. Fuller, '28.........Editor'in-Chief Arthur F. Warfel. '29.................Managing Editor William A. Schrag, '29.... Circulation Manager Harry H. Westenburger, '28______Features Editor Charles A. Wright......................Faculty Editor Paul Reznek, '29 Calvin Braig, '29 Joseph Gudonis, '29 Associate Editors Ellen Fordcr, '28 Eugene C. Stone, '29 G. Donald Fairbairn, '29 J'iews Editors William H. Morrison, '30 Jonas J. Balls, '30 Max Spindel, '28 Janice Carp, '30 Thomas F. Marshall, '30 William W. Litke, '28 Elizabeth S. Johnson, '30 Robert H. Gamble, '30 Assistant Editors A. G. Montesclaros, '29 Maurice F. Tauber, '30 Sam Minkowsky, '30 Mary McGrann, '29 The official newspaper of the University, published each Tuesday and Friday of the College year. Clair Mateer, '29 Charles H. Herrold, '31 J. Earl Price, '31 Two hundred oneTEMPLE UNIVERSITY DEBATE CLUB men’s club William Morrison, Manager VARSITY TEAM Reginald P. Ford, President Wilde Blackburn William Morrison Max Spindel, Alternate Harry C. Kait Marvin Cohen Myer Allen Orville Cowdrick, Alternate Two hundred two■"—V TEMPLE UNIVERSITY DEBATE CLUB Frances Shirley. Manager VARSITY TEAM Virginia L. Hearnc Miriam C. Campbell Gladys Smith Evelyn Kobe, Alternate Mareline McElwee Eleanor Brown Virginia Leader Two hundred threeTemplayers in scene from “Only b' CAST Lou Mac Lean ...... Katherine Rosenberry Harry Bowser ...... J. F. Kiehl ....... Edward Jacobi...... William Aronoft Evelyn D. Noble .. . Mary L. Roberts .... Bert Herman ....... Laura Syphefd ..... . . .Mrs. Stanley ...........Lucy . .Mr. Sanborne ..........Jimmy .Sidney Johnson .... Bob Stanley ..........Alice . . .Mary Hadley ....Mrs. Pecers Mrs. J ewcombe Two hundred fourTEMPLAYERS TEMPLE'S DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS Harry Bowser .............................President Katharine Rosen berry ...............Vice-President Gladys Smith .............................Secretary Max SPINDEL...............................Treasurer Making their debut as an entirely student organization, the “Templayers," formerly the Owl Dramatic Society, scored a tremendous succes in their presentation of “Only 38," A. E. Thomas' comedy'drama, February 10. A second play was presented near the end of the year. Two hundred fiveWOMEN'S GLEE CLUB Tu’o hundred sixWOMEN'S GLEE CLUB Director Miss Minerva M. Bennett First Sopranos Giulia Assante Lois M. Blatt Dorothy E. Bryant Violet Chamberlain M. Elizabeth Clendenning Mildred Cressman Henrietta S. Cressman Clarice Irene Duke Arlene Eisenhard Clara Gargen Ruth Louise Giltner Alida Mae Hanford M. Louise Hetrick Kathryn Holland Ruth M. LalFerty Helen R. Leslie Sylvia Levit Sara McGeehan Gertrude McNamara Jane Messimer Isabel Nardi Alta A. Rudy Mabel Schlangcr Anna C. Shccslcy L. Geraldine Smith Thelma Wclk Marian Anna Vogenit Second Sopranos Mildred K. Baetz Nina Beyer Dorothy S. Brick Evelyn Brod Betty K. Caroille Margaret Gentel Marie M. G xxl Charlotte Green Alberta Jones Marion Malyougian Ada C. Meredith Rebecca Righerg Prudence Smith Rosalind E. Sperling Catharine Sullivan Altos Mary Boyle Sarah E. Brower Mary H. Burn Marie E. Burrell Louise Eisman Marie M. Gallaher Margaret M. Giberson Kathryn Golder Adalyn J. Hincliffe Clara Katz Dorothy C. Mancha Ida Muggleworth Dorothy H. Rogers Adelaide Seibert Gertrude Spergel Thelma Tunstall Ethel G. Turner Helen R. Warford Ella V . Wile Evelyne Young Mae M. Yeislcy Mary Yocum Ttuo hundred sevenMEN'S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS James C. Weaver ..........................President J George Hummei......................Vice-President Walter F. St. Clair........................Secretary Harry Mateer .............................Treasurer Two hundred eightMEN'S GLEE CLUB Charles D. Long, Director Lewis R. Zellv. Accompanist First Tenors Remain Nitecki Walter F. St.Clair William Morrison James C. Weaver Second Tenors J. Richard Bell J. H. Bernhard J. M. Dermott Wesley G. Diller David Guralnick Paul K. Hart Paul W. Hershey C. Wesley Hoffman J. George Hummel Edwin Johnson Morris Katz Charles E. Keen Clair Mateer Harr ' Mateer I. Edwin Pugh Barnet Rosinsky Thomas F. Walsh C. Charles Herron Wilbur Anderson J. J. Balis William G. Benn Lewis D. Breitinger Charles H. DeHaven Jonas Feldman Philip H. Harris Baritones H. Kenneth Kochey John Kotzen Albert E. Langhein Ray Ott Harry Rosenstein William Seidler Kenneth Shultz J. Homer Smith William Stoudt Samuel Tachner Harry Wachstcin Herman E. Werner Carl Young Harold Younkin Bosses Alfred Allen J. Howard Brown John H. Paulis Alfred A. Barcus Scott Gebhardst'Bauer J. Presby J. Arthur Barker Elmer C. Green Thomas W. Roncmus W. Keene Boley M. Vernon Jenkins Boyd R. Kear H. Snelbaker Two hundred nineMEN'S GLEE CLUB QUARTETTE William Morrison James C. Weaver J. Homer Smith Raymond Schwering Two hundred tenCOLLEGE WOMEN'S CLUB OFFICERS Marion Rice ...........................President FLORENCE KlNTZER..................Vice-President Catharine Chambers ....................Treasurer Ethel Brook ...........................Secretary Evelyn Noble ...........................Reporter The purpose of this club is to bring the women of the College of Liberal Arts and Science together in a social body. By means of social gatherings it hopes to create a feeling of fellowship among its members. 7ivj hundred e'.cve.iS. June Smith ............................President Mae Yeisley ........................Vacfc'President Elizabeth Mecarce ........................Secretary Lena Hutton ..............................Treasurer OFFICERS Two hundred twelveTEACHERS COLLEGE STUDENT SENATE In Facultate Charles A. Fisher Teachers College Student Senate, formerly known as the Teachers College Student Council, is the organization entrusted with the supervision of all Teachers Col' lege Professional Student Activities. The chief function of the Senate is to co-ordinate the various existing activities of the Teachers College groups and classes and to ascertain such new needs and interests of a professional nature as may appear from time to time and to provide opportunities for their satisfaction. During the past year the Senate has become conspicuous through its encourag' ment and support of both women's and men's athletic activities; through the several very interesting and professionally worthwhile "All Teachers College Meetings”; through the provisions of several additional activities; and through the fostering of a finer spirit of co-operation between the various groups of Teachers College. As a consequence of these efforts, the professional consciousness of Teachers College has been notably awakened, a greater professional unity has become evident in all groups, and a higher professional standard has been manifest throughout the student body. Two hundred thirteenOFFICERS Charles B. Cranford.......................President Ruth Hanson..........................Vici'President Kathryn Bender ...........................Secretary Rose Vernick..............................Treasurer Faculate Miss Maude V Sharp Mr. G. H. Hannan Two hundred fourteenHEALTH EDUCATION DEPARTMENT WOMEN'S STUDENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Ruth Hanson......................................President Prudence Gunson.............................Vice'President Mary G. Mellor...................................Secretary MEN'S STUDENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Charles B. Cranford.......................................President Gabriel Fisher.......................................Vice-President George Moore..............................................Secretary The Department of Health Education is organized to meet the growing need of competent young men and women equipped through liberal education and broad professional training to teach and supervise a practial program of health. Through the Student Association, meetings are arranged and lectures secured to enlist a universal interest in athletics as an essential factor in education. Two hundred fifteenOFFICERS Winifred Detrick Dorothy Lindf.r .. Ruth Busse ____ Rose Vernick .... . . . . President Vice'President .....Secretary .. . Treasurer Two hundred sixteenCROWN AND SHIELD HONORARY SOCIETY In CoUegio Winifred Detrick Dorothy Linder Rose Vernick Ruth V. Busse Mary Glenn Mellor Prudence Gunson Anne Caldwell Sara Allen Ruth Hanson Helen McHenry The purpose of this Society is to further work in Physical Education and Health; to be of service to the faculty. Two hundred seventeenOFFICERS Lena M. Hutton ........................President JOHN Lotz.........................Vice-President Lydia OStema ..........................Secretary Alda Becker............................Treasurer Margaret Krebs .........................Reporter Tico hundred eighteenCOMMERCIAL TEACHERS TRAINING GROUP Faculty Advisor Miss Frances B. Bowers Essentially, the purpose of the organization is of a professional nature. It aims also to promote a closer fellowship among the students of its own and other depart' ments, and to give them experience in social activities which may be useful in teaching. Our first professional meeting was held January 12th, at which time Mr Bryant of the Bryant Teachers' Bureau came to speak to us about some of his problems in placing teachers. He then introduced his assistant, Mr. Simons, who gave very helpful information about employment requirements for commercial teachers. On April 12th, Mr. Rodgers, of the Glassboro High School, brought a very inspiring message, and gave much valuable information concerning the smaller school systems. The social events of the year consisted of a “Get'Acquainted Party," a dinner and a St. Patrick's Day Party. The social season closes with the annual June Alumni Luncheon. The spirit of the group is always to carry on and to reach out toward better and bigger achievement. Two hundred nineteenOFFICERS Emma Y. Cassel.........................President Margaret McFadden ............... Vice-President Katherine Rosenberry ..................Secretary Marion V. Jones........................Treasurer Two hundred twentyELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENT In Facilitate Miss Erma L. Ferguson The Elementary Education Department consists of one hundred thirty-six young men and women who arc preparing to teach in primary, intermediate, or Junior High School. Since professional training demands broad experiences, cultural con tacts, and social opportunities the department is organized into numerous congenial groups. The Poetry Club meets with Miss Ferguson every second Thursday evening. The Temple Arts and Crafts Club meets with Mrs. Haines every Monday evening. The group as a whole has enjoyed teas, luncheons, matinees, dances, excursions, lectures, parties and a clue hunt. Two hundred twcnty'OneOFFICERS Elizabeth L. Mecarce ................ President Mary Waugh ......................Vice-President Marie Knoll...........................Secretary Katharine Foster .....................Treasurer Two hundred twenty-twoHOME ECONOMICS CLUB The aim of the Home Economics Association is to foster professional interest and social activities among the girls of this department. In order to aid The Con-well Foundation Fund the club has made a practical application of the training received in the department and at the same time the club has been catering to churches, fraternities, clubs and other school organizations. The social activities of the season consisted of, a buffet supper given for the purpose of introducing the Freshmen to the other members of the department; a Christmas Party given by Miss Peabody and the annual "Alumni Home Coming Dinner.” A joint meeting with the D'rexel Home Economics Club is being planned as one of the outstanding events of the spring season. The affiliation with the National Home Economics Association as well as the social functions of the club have resulted in sustaining a greater enthusiasm and interest in the work of the department. Two hundred twenty-threeKINDERGARTEN CLUB OFFICERS S. June Smith................. Helen Scott .................. Dorothy Spencer............... Mildred Lewis ................ Virginia Sneod ............... .....President Vice'President .....Secretary ... .Treasurer .....Reporter In Facilitate Miss L. I MacKenzie, Head of the Department Miss Helen Smiley Miss Helen Myers The interests of the Kindergarten Club have been varied: noteworthy speakers were secured; teas, parties, and a banquet were enjoyed; members worked diligently to raise money for the Conwell Fund; and the club supported a Kindergarten at the Western Community House, South Philadelphia. Two hundred twenty'fourB.S. IN EDUCATION, NURSING GROUP Faculty Advisor Miss H. L. P. Friend OFFICERS Norma Sprenkle .......... Phoebe MacKibbin ........ E. Weast Pollack ........ Bessie Urch ............. .....President Vice-President .....Secretary . . . .Treasurer The Nursing Education Department is just three years old and has organized for the first time this year. Two hundred twenty-fivety i OFFICERS Virginia Hoffman .....................President Mary Wilson......................Vice-President Catharine R. Bowman ..................Secretary Elizabeth Little .....................Treasurer Margaret Crispin. .-Undergraduate Representative Two hundred twenty'sixYOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Miss Carrie Walter Advisors Miss Helen K. Myers In Collegio Virginia Hoffman Mary Wilson Catharine R. Bowman Elizabeth Little Margaret Crispen Helen Handwerk Eunice Kinmouth Charlotte Miesse Frances Plush Frances Shirley Ruth Shubert June Smith Geraldine Smith Lauretta E. Weimcr Mabel Schreiber Alice Carlson The Y. W. C. A. has completed a most successful year. Wc had the privilege of greeting the Y. M. C. A. as a new organization in Temple University, and have co-operated with them in conducting chapel services. Our “Big Sister" Movement was very helpful to the many Freshmen girls who were welcomed to the University and taken care of during the first few weeks of school. Every Sunday evening a religious service was held in Beury Auditorium at which time prominent members of the faculty and outside speakers gave us inspirational talks. In December a Memorial Service was held for our beloved founder. Dr. Con-well. Many students and friends attended the service. Dr. Carnell and Dr. Beury were the speakers. Very interesting Commuters' Luncheons were held during the year with the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. in charge. The annual “White Supper" was held at Christmas time which was most impressive. Two hundred twcnt '$evenTEMPLE UNIVERSITY INTERNATIONAL CLUB OFFICERS Carlos M. Salas, President .........................................South America A. G. Montesclaros. Vice-President . ...................................Philippines Agatha C. Fedak, Recording Secretary .......................................Hungary Juan M. Ruiz. Correspotidmg Secretary ..................................Philippines Mercedes A. Saez, Treasurer ............................................Porto Rico In Collegio Jonas K. Gasiunas, Lithuania Carlos M. Salas, South America Agatha C. Fedak, Hungary Herbert W. Benmann, Germany Arthur Warfel, United States Herbert E. Roesler, Germany Isabelle Boldanski, United States T. P. Kavauaugl Alia Stupniker Francis Hamamura, Hawaii Juan M. Ruiz, Philippines Mercedes A. Saez, Porto Rico Andres Liana, Philippines Manuela Cabanillas, Porto Rico A. G. Montesclaros, Philippines , United States Two hundred twenty-eightNEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS Joseph MeistEr ---- Gertrude McNamara Victoria Yeager Anthony LaGrica .. Joseph Young James Tourek .............President . . . .Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ............ Treasurer John Collins Gertrude Willard Two hundred twentymiyxeLE CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS Samuel Judelsohn .................. President Marie Grogan ..................Vice'President Virginia Leader ....................Secretary Margaret Muldoon ...........Assistant Secretary Mrs. Joseph Quinn ..................Treasurer Prof. Andre Berthibr ................Director Max Spin del ........................Reporter The Cerclc Francais organized in 1907 with a membership of 25, has grown to one of I 50 students. The annual play has become an institution at Temple: "L'Avocat Patelin” was presented at the Bellcvue'Stratford. The Ccrcle has contributed one thousand dollars to the Con well Fund this year. Two hundred thirty EL CIRCULO ESPANOL IN OFFICIO .....President Vice-President .....Secretary . . . .Treasurer John V. Esposito Jack Caville ... Sydney Joseph .. Patrick Granato In Facilitate Mr. S. J. Steiner Mr. O. DiaZ'Valenzuela Mr. Ramon Arratia Two hundred thirty-oneOFFICERS .....President Vice-President .....Secretary ... .Treasurer .......Scribe Hugo M. Desidf.rio Mary Curcio ....... Agnes Lanza ------- Mary Pronesti Anna V. Borrioli.o Two hundred thirty-iuioIL CIRCOLO ITALIANO Mr Henry Neel Faculty Advisors Mr. Harry Kuntzleman Members Gemma Amadeo Hilda Manieri William Arbitrino Dante Manieri Edmond Argicntieri Vincent Maraichi John Barone Rae Marino Mary Belmonte Dante Marcellc Rosano Blasi Mildred Marra Alexander Bonavitacola Mary Megna Joseph Bosco Daniel Niserindino Mary Briglia Joseph Nocentino John Caggiano Anthony Pagano Nicholas Capilles Domenico Papaplc Frank Carrara Alfonao Pierro Antonette De Stcfano Anthony Primano Manfredo Di Campbello Gilda Renzctti Marguerite Di Donato Charles Russoli Charles Di Imperio Silvio Sabatini John Esposito Joseph Salmeri Pasquale Forginoni Harry Sandroni Gerald Gambino Jennie Santanicllo Nicholas Giandonato John J. Santangelo Richard Giannini William Scsdclli Patrick Granato Alfred Stellaccio Christine Gugliotta Jack Sungunis Antoinette Latrano Angelo Tedesco Mary Mancini Sylvio Tino Lenorc Manfreda Aurora Unti Joseph Mangano Francesco Yannessa II Circolo Italiano was organized in September 1924. It was organized tor social and literary purposes, 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 progress in all these aims and in athletics. In the season of 1924-25 the Circolo won the Intramural League championship in basketball and baseball. 'Two hundred thirtythrecOFFICERS Bernice Rif.ber ......................President Mary Britz..........Treasurer uf Freshman Class Edith Voelker .. .Treasurer of Sophomore Class Two hundred thirty'fourSECRETARIAL CLUB The Secretarial Club includes in its membership all the students of the Secretarial Department. Our sponsor, Miss Dorothy C. Briggs, makes an able leader. It is due to her influence and help that there is such a feeling of comradeship and friendliness among our members. On Nevembcr 18, the day before that memorable game with Bucknell, the Sophomores gave their annual party to the incoming Freshmen. The Freshmen came in “full force" without regulations, but then, the Sophomores were generous. There was a carefully planned program of games and other entertainments, followed by refreshments and dancing. Enthusiasm reigned supreme, not only for the party, but for the game. Many such affairs were enjoyed during the year. The Sophomores wish to commend the Freshman on their remarkable spirit of cooperation. Two hundred thirty-fiveOFFICERS Dorothy Gebhardts«Bauer ..............President Leona Freeman ..................V ict'President Alda Becker ..........................Secretary W. Scott Gebhardts Bauer..............Treasurer Mabel M. Leidy .........................Advisor 7 wo hundred thirty'SixGREGG CLUB Honorary Members Dr. Laura H. Carnell Mr. Willis E. Kraeber Dean Milton F. Stauffer Mr. John Robert Gregg The Gregg Club of Temple University was organized November 1922 by a small group of interested Secretarial students. It comprises Gregg Shorthand stu-dents from all departments of the University. The purpose of the organization is the improvement of the knowledge of Gregg Shorthand through supplementary reading of an educational nature. Under the able guidance of the advisor. Miss Mabel M. Leidy, the Gregg Club has developed into a strong organization. It pledged the second time to the Russell H. Conwell Foundation Drive. The money for the pledge was raised by selling Edgar A. Guest's poems and also tickets for a recital given in person in the Baptist Temple. Mr. George P. Eckles and Mr. Harold M. Eswine were the speakers at the two special educational meetings. Marie Bacon Kathryn Batman Alda Becker Manuela Cabanillas Margaret Chadwick Miriam Clark Margaret Crispin Rene DeYoung Evelyn Duncan Dorothy Eves Leona Freeman Dorothy GebhardtS'Bauer Scott GebhardtS-Bauer In Collegio Isabella Griffiths Pauline Harlacher Doris Harris Flora Heckler Louise C. Herr Sarah K. Heywood Ruth C. Johnson Hazel Jones Carolyn Kerr Eunice Levy Mabel Lindy Evelyn Miller Dorothy Morris Gertrude Niles Sade Prince Esther Rhodes Josephine Saylor Anita Schonbackler Elsie Schweitzer Esther V. Shinn Marian Swinehart Laura Wakley Adella Wiezevich Anne Willauer Leona Williams Edna Wolfe Warren Zeigler Two hundred thirtyseven SHORTHAND CLUB OFFICERS Lola Foster George Werner Jean Brown______ Francis Turner . . . . President Vice-President . . . - Secretary , . . . Treasurer Two hundred thirty-eightTEN MONTHS' SECRETARIALS OFFICERS Doris Harris ..................... President Marion Klein .................Vice-President Elizabeth Siclev ................. Secretary Elisabeth Hanley ................. Treasurer Inspiration—that trait in human character which makes people want to be some-body or to do something—that trait in our characters which is responsible for the fulfillment of our desires—has led to Temple University. The desire to be some day the private secretary to some business man, was created within us and in order that we might become prepared to meet this desire when the opportunity presented itself, we came to Temple. Our class was unusual in that it was composed chiefly of members from outside of Philadelphia. In any state—from as far north as Vermont to as far south as Panama— you are likely to find the residence of one of our classmates. No more congenial group of students can be found in any University. With a common motive and the ambition to achieve practically the same end, we have been able to accomplish much more than would have been possible had we a number of individual ambitions to satisfy. In order that our department might in some way be remembered in the great Russell H. Conwell Foundation Fund, an informal dance was successfully held in March in the Old Gym and the proceeds of the affair turned over to the Fund. It will be with much regret that the class leaves Temple at the completion of the course, for the splendid assistance and co-operation received from all the faculty members and particularly Mr. Kraebcr, has made the work of the class a pleasure. Two Imndrtrtl thirtyyiineOFFICERS Dorothy Linder ...........................President Margaret Crispin ....................Vice-President Ruth Shubert .............................Secretary Helene Handwerk ..........................Treasurer Two hundred fortyDORMITORY STUDENT BOARD Sponsor Mrs. Sherman H. Coyle Senior Representatives June Smith Virginia Hoffman Elizabeth Little Junior Representatives Helen Hershey Helene Handwork So phom ore Re presen la 11 ves Katherine Bender Mareline McElwee ACTIVITIES The “Farewell Party" held in the Broad Street dorms last June saw the end of those old dormitories and now the one hundred dormitory girls are housed in six Park Avenue “Dorms' under the supervision of Mrs. Sherman H. Doyle, Miss Jeanette Ewing, and Miss Wcstanna Mateer, and three student assistants. Social functions have been greatly increased resulting in numerous “Pop Calls," informal afternoon teas, half-hour Sunday afternoon musicals and finally, the very successful Dorm Dance. The Student Board functioning for its third year has satisfactorily governed the dormitory girls and enforced the house rules. Two hayidred forty'oncOFFICERS James Bloom .............................President Mathew Zakrzewski ..................Vice-President Herbert Freed ...........................Secretary Peter KwITEROVTCH .......................Treasurer Two hundred forlyiwjHAMMOND PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY Founded at Temple University, 1926 Honorary President Dr. Frank Hammond Honorary Members Dr. Frank C. Abbot Dr. Wilmer Krusen Faculty Advisors Dr. Charles A. Prohaska Dr. William T. Caldwell Dr. McGinnis Dr. Marion Mackenzie Mr. Leach In Collegio Harry Bcloff Abraham Bernstein James Bloom Simon Buslovich Morris Ettenger Nathan Evantosh Anthony DeTullio Frank D'Imperio Hcibert Freed Louis Goldman Kenneth Henderson Leon Hunter George Irwin Soloman Kernosh Hymen Kernosh Peter Kwiterovich S. M. Lange Paul Lange, Jr. C. S. Lazarus Robert Megowan Nathan Puistilnik Thomas Ronemus Louis Rosen Ruskin Herman Paul Stoltz John Waring Albert Wallen Mathew Zakrzewski Jonathan Zoole Two hundred forty threeOFFICERS .... President VicePresident .... Secretary .... Treasurer Adolphe Friz .... Meyer Benedict .. Edward A. Jacobi W. Spencer Bowie Two hundred forty'fourLOCK AND KEY SOCIETY Organised 1927 Colors—Maroon and Gold Motto- Pro Templa Labora In Facilitate Mr. Irvin Bendiner In Collegio Meyer Benedict W. Spencer Bowie L. D. Breitinger Rollin P. Collins George Elmendorf Alfred A. Fischer Adolphe Friz Edward A. Hanna Joseph T. Hitchen Walter J. Horn Edward A. Jacobi Carlyle M. Knapp Samuel Liebowitz Frederick Marquardt Victor Panzullo Dominick A. Papale Ralph S. Park Harry G. Rosenbloum Ralph Rosner Stanford Schwartz Hiram J. D. Shore Maxwell Sigmund Herbert K. Thurn William C. Torkington Two hundred forty-fiveTHEOLOGY DEPARTMENT FACULTY Tu’o hundred foriy-stxTHEOLOGY DEPARTMENT From the small beginnings of more than a generation ago, the School of Theology has steadily grown from a class of seven students, who met with Dr. Russell H. Con-well in a small room on Park Avenue, until it now offers a full theological course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Divinity; graduate, general and research courses leading to the degree of Doctor of Sacred Theology, and a course in Religious Education designed to train men and women to meet this paramount need. The general course includes apologetics and the philosophy of religion, Biblical Theology, Ecclesiastical History, English Bible, Ethics, Logic, Old and New Testament Deparements, Oratory, Philosophy, Practical Theology, Psychology, Religious Education, and Systematic Theology. The graduate general course comprises the same subjects as the undergraduate course, and research courses are offered in the Departments of Biblical Theology, History of Religion, Ecclesiastical History, Ethics, Liturgies, Old and New Testament Department. Psychology, Sociology and Systematic Theology. The graduates of the School of Theology are to be found in all parts of the world. They are holding not only important Pastorates, but filling chairs in Colleges and Seminaries, Hospitals and Educational Institutions on mission fields. They are acting as heads of International Movements for Peace, etc., and are filling the editorial chairs of religious periodicals. Tu-o hundred forty-sevenTHEOLOGY DEPARTMENT Two hundred forty eightTzt'o hundred fiftyTwo hundred fifty'OneTwo hundred fiflytwo —Two hundred fiftythreeTwo hundred fifty-fourTwo hundred fifty'fiveTwo hundred fifty-sixTwo hundred fifty-sevenTwo hundred fifty fightTivo hundred fifty-nineCOLUMBIA AVENUE TRUST COMPANY BROAD AND COLUMBIA AVENUE Interest Paid on Savings Accounts Capital Paid In.............................$500,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits (Earned) . .$1,065,000.00 Patronage Solicited Open Monday and Thursday Evenings Fridays Continuously 6 to 8 o'clock 9 A. M. to 10 P. M. A. S. Carver H. G. Moori. Diamond Ice Company Office- 1305 DIAMOND STREET Philadelphia BELL PHONE. DIAMOND 0152 Regular Delivery Bell Keystone Stevenson 6865 Park 4117 T. A. Winchel! 3C Co. INCORPORATED Printing reputation tor re-liability and satisfactory service gained in over 35 years right here, justifies our claim that we can serve you to your satisfaction. 2107-2109 Columbia Avenue Philadelphia LIVE ON HAPPY STREET! The only place to live happily is inside your income. Not until you have lived for a time outside your income do you fully realize and appreciate this truth. Why not make it a rule and a duty to hank a part of what you earn? You will then live inside your income and live happily. TRY IT BY OPENING AN ACCOUNT WITH The National Bank of North Philadelphia Broad Street at Germantown and Erie Avenues PHILADELPHIA Two hundred sixtySAMARITAN HOSPITAL Broad and Ontario Streets This is one of our contributions toward a “Greater Temple” WARK CO. BUILDERS PH I LA. Two hundred sixtyironeFor a good meal visit the Combination Breakfast, 7.00 to 1 1.00 Special Dinner 11.50 t 8.50 OcliciiMi Sandwiches. Salad and Pantries til I A. M. 1605 Columbia Avenue TEACHERS for SCHOOLS and SCHOOLS for TEACHERS Evi.ry Day of tiif Year A Service Organization Friendly to Temple University NATIONAL TEACHERS AGENCY, INC D. H COOK. Manager 324-28 Perry Rldg. -:- 15 30 Chestnut St. Bx ncmc»: Fitt»F«if jEi Syracuse Northampton New Haven Cincinnati Memphis The Vincent Mitchell Studio Passport, Identification, and Com-mutation - ticket Photographs. Magazine and Newspaper Photos for Maying Cuts. Portraits Made on Short Notice Pcnnypackcr 69AI 1022 Chestnut Street PARKE'S FOOD PRODUCTS The World's Finest Fruits and Vegetables No. 10 Tins L. H. PARKE COMPANY Coffees, Teas. Spices, Canned Foods, Flavoring, Extracts 1122-11-4-4 North Front Strut Philadelphia Compliments of Su ppleeAV ills'Jon es Bell Poplar 5170 Kcvstonc Park 1711 Phone Stevenson 074 Phone Park 664a HARRY B. REINHART Established 190S RADIO Nationally advertised receivers and accessories. Prompt service. Open Evening Except Wednesday Oxford Street at 24th COLLEGE MEN and WOMEN arc neatly dressed when they use us as their valet or maid CLEAH1HG AHD PRESSING Done Jj.uicklv and Well WE CALI. FOR AND DELIVER REASONABLE PRICES Sanitary Dyeing, Cleaning and Tailoring Company 1507 W. Montgomery Avenue Stevenson ‘ 880 Two hundred sixtylwoNeptune Laundry 1 5th AND COLUMBIA AVE. DIAMONDS WATCHES R. WATERS, Jeweler Expert Repairing 1509 W. COLUMBIA AVE. NEEDLE and BOONIN 2032 N. BROAD STREET Druggists Complimentary New System Hand Laundry 1505 W. Montgomery Avenue Ye Art and Gift Parlors 1909 N. Park Avenue Compliments of GOLDEN RULE CAFE Home'Coo ed Meals 1507 COLUMBIA AVENUE Eskin’s Temple Pharmacy Orders Called For and Delivered Free GLASSMAN’S Selected Fruits and Vegetables Fruit Baskets a Specialty 1312 W. Columbia Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Phone. Stevenson 7NO Your Dollar Goes Farthest at Goldman’s Cigar Store 15th and Montgomery Avenue Phone COLUMBIA 102-10 Cigars, Cigarettes, Candies Delicious Ice Cream Sodas Stationery Box Candy Specialties Bryant Teachers Bureau outstanding PLACEMENT service W'c place many Temple graduates in teaching positions each year, and always welcome the opportunity to serve others. 711 Witherspoon Bldg. Philadelphia 1213 Flatiron Bldg. New York City Wishing the Class of '28 the Best of Success in any of their future enterprises. JAY-BEE MEN’S SHOP 1752 N. Broad Street "ON THE TEMPLE CAMPUS" Asl{ for Sam or Bernie Two hundred sixty-threeSTEIN DRUG CO. Prescription Our Specialty N. V. Cor. 13th and Columbia Ave. PHILADELPHIA, PA. BUT OF STERN PAT AS YOU EARN STERN CO. 712-714 Market Street Philadelphia Bd Phone. Germantown 2294-95 Keystone, North 0407 Jor Economical Transportation It CHEVROLET JACOBS BROS. MOTOR CO. Oldest Chevrolet Dealers in Philadelphia 5424-26 Germantown Avenue Ross Electric Construction Co. ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION engineers 106 Fail-mount Avenue Electrical Contractors on the second unit of “Greater Temple.” TEMPLE CO'ED SPORT DRESSES $14.50 C. A. and F. W. Weber Expressive Feminine Specialties 1921 N. Broad Street E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY Engravers Prime rs—S tationers FOR COLLEGES A 'D SCHOOLS Specialists :n FRATERNITY AND SCHOOL STATIONERY COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS DANCE 1'ROCRAMS AND DANCE FAVORS CLASS RINGS AND PINS Bomb .mJ Steel; Ceuifreaitt Broad and Huntingdon Streets Philadelphia Two hundred sixty-fourEstablished 1832 PHILADELPHIA. PA. DESIGNERS A D MANUFACTURERS OF THE OFFICIAL CLASS RING FOR TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SUGGESTIONS FOR FRATERNITY AND CLUB EMBLEMS STATIONERY AND DANCE FAVORS Submitted on Request THE GIFT SUGGES' TION BOOK (Mailed Upon Request) Illustrates and Prices Suitable GIFTS FOR weddikgs AXD BIRTHDAYS Temple Urn varsity Broad Street and Montgomery Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Teachers College School of Commerce Professional Schools— Theology, Law, Medicine. Dentistry, Pharmacy, Chiropody School of Music Training School for Nurses University High School SEND FOR BULLETIN Phone, Stevenson 7600 Two hundred sixtyfivcB th Phone "Busy Since We Starred" “The Stamp of Cleanliness” 2213-21 N. 11th Street We Rent Linens, Office Coats, Office Cabinets and Towels OtO L WELLS. »«l» t ' ui ALLCH B MO C».«t ' «» JOS t LACdlHAN.tm, MEAT WHQLESALE, sCp pviiLQNs Xnp POULTRY 402-404 N.Second Street Phi lad elph ia INSTITUTIONS AND MOTCtS ‘OUR BUSINESS Loml'.irJ 92$9 M.nn 74-M Special InvcMigMioh . Tax Service H. Winfield Wright Co. Public Accountants and Auditors Cost Finding Systems Drcxel Building Philadelphia No other packaged ice cream can offer you such truly de luxe quality. Abbotts Dairies, Inc. Philadelphia and Seashore ICE CREAM IN SCALED CARTONS ONLY Two hundred sixty'SIXSkillkrafters neorporated “Honor Quality Sincere Service” SCHOOL and COLLEGE Eiujrovers, Stationers, Jewelers COMMENCEMENT WEDDING INVITATIONS. (' I. A S S A N l FRATERNITY PINS AND RINGS DANCE PROGRAMS, MENl’S AND FAVORS. DIE STAMPED S T A T I O N E R Y Samples on request Ph iladelph ia, P cn nsv 1 va n ia he cover for this annua! w a s created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Compliments of a Friend 2Acknowledgment The 1928 Templar Staff wishes to take the opportunity of gratefully acknowledging t h e assistance of Messrs. K. S. Rolston, Clark Printing Co., H. C. Firth, Lotz Engraving Co., and the Kuky-Rembrandt Studios for their splendid co-operation in helping to make the 1928 Templar a success. —The Staff. Two hundred sixty-sevenBuilders of Unit Number Two of Qreater Temple University Our Operation No. 162—Completed Before Contract Date, as Usual Nelson-Pedley Co. Philadelphia Two hundred Sixty'eightKubey Rembraiidt Studios Photography Official Photographers TO THE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY CLASS OF 1928 1732 Chestnut Street Philadelphia PHONE, RITTENHOUSE 6256 Two hundred Sixty nine i ■i Photo-Engraving Company 12{k Ckernj Sts, Phi la. HARRY G. LOTZ. President E)esvk [ners. Illustrators o Ent Gravers n OF THE E NGf AVJNGSJN THIS PUBLICATION p Two Hundred Seventy Place Your Record Book In Good Hands Whether your record will measure up to your ideals,— or be a disappointment, will be determined in a great measure by the extent with which you can depend upon your printer for counsel, co-operation and support. It is with pardonable pride we give below extracts from letters received, showing our interest and help is perhaps more intimate and personal than is the rule. "In the name of the class, I unsh to "I wish to express my appreciation of thank you for your co-operation with, the excellent work done by Clark Print-and kindness to us in all matters per- ing House. I also wish to say that taining to the book. The present grad- your help and advice have been invalu-noting class is to be congratulated on able.” having such an excellent House to prepare its Record.” " hate found the Clark Printing House "In behalf of the Class, I wish to ex- S,aMi for Promptness, dependability, ae-... . .. . curacy and service. These qualities make press OHr appreciation and entire satis- , , _ , faction with our Record, its quality and '”e t u,t,n9 out °f a lCor a ? 1 3SI,re. appearance. The service and co-operation you gave us is highly commendable.” "Books are going fine. Letters are Pour■ ing in from faculty, department heads "I wish to thank you for the Class and and students congratulating us on the particularly for myself, for the assistance book. 1 want you to share in it, for to and advice you have given in getting out you the major success of this book was our book.” due.” We arc interested in producing Records of the highest standard, books in which the School and ourselves can take pride. To this end our entire organisation is committed. You arc assured of that helpful co-operation, care in handling, best workmanship and attention to small details that show in the finished work. It will mean much to you to have your Record in competent hands. CLARK PRINTING HOUSE, INC. 821 Cherry Street Philadelphia, Pa. oAutographs . ............... .• • ••• •.................. ‘ PRINTED.BY £ .AR) bRJ Ntl£c ! (}=.. l A.m: ;«e$ -- -’-' A I 'mm

Suggestions in the Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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