Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 298

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1929 volume:

I -n ............................... limn.........mini...nil..... S Copyright 1929 Ed ii o r- 'm-Chttf Evklv.n D. Noble !imines: Manager Ronai.o E. MillerFOREWORD XJLmK CLASS OF 1929 MARKS A DECIDED PERIOD IN THE HISTORY ()!• TEMPLE UNIVERSITY. MANY DREAMS HAVE BECOME REALITIES BEFORE OUR EYES—ATHLETIC PROWESS THE HIGH RECOGNITION BY PROFESSIONS, THE COMPLETION OF THE SECOND UNIT, I HE STADIUM . . . A REMARKABLE FUTURE FOR TEMPLE IS ASSURED. WE HOPE TO MAKE THIS A PERMANENT RECORD OF THE LIFE OF THE UNIVERSITY, THE ADVANCEMENT OF NEW TRADITIONS, AND THE INTELLECTUAL PROGRESS— THOSE THINGS WHICH ARE “Sy mbolic o f Tom file’s GrowthDEDICA TION Ti: .0 THOSE MEN WHO THROUGH III Elk OVERWHELMING GENEROSITY' HAVE MADE IT POSSIBLE FOR OUR UNIVERSITY TO REALIZE DISTANT DREAMS, TO CAST OUT MORE BRILLIANT AND POWERFUL RAYS OF INFLUENCE To Cyrus H. k. Curtis and Charles G. Erny THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE IS HONORED TO DEDICATE THIS TEMPLAR.•mmiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmmiiiiiiiiiiii Matrons Carol Foulkes Mabel Leidy Irving Bendinf.r Sterling Atkinson Gertrude I. Samuels Gustave Hinbman O. I)iaz-Valenzuela Michael A. Perry Robert B. Wallace Earl R. Yeomans Francis B. Bowers Charles A. Fisher Paul S. Keiser Walter M. Crittenden Raymond J. Curry James S. Hall Harry A. Cochran Harry L. Kuntzleman Charles A. Wright Mrs. Sherman H. Doyle George P. Wilson Stanley IF Hunt Daniel M. Fisk minniiiinnmiiiiiniiiiinimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiinniiimnniiiniiiiiiiiiiimnniininiiimnminn»nniiii» Eight uIn Memoriam ¥N FOND and cherished memory do we, the Class of Nineteen hundred and twenty-nine dedicate this, the administration section of the Templar, to our beloved Associate President, Laura Horner Carnell. It is with fond memories that we look in retrospect upon the four years that we have spent in our University under her efficient administration, her kind interest and her sincere friendship. Her unselfish devotion was always one of the shining lights of the entire University. Her thoughtfulness and toleration marked her an ideal woman, one who could inspire the students to better efforts in furthering the standards of so great an institution. Through thirty-five years of active service, first as the earnest helper of our noble founder, and then in direct co-operation with our President, Charles E. Henry, did Laura H. Carnell serve Temple in a manner unparalleled in present day annals. Not since the early days of history has a woman been so outstanding in devotion to so great and worthy a cause. We feel that a great privilege has been bestowed upon us to be among the last under her untold influence. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiHiini)iiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiimiimi»iiiniiiiiiiiniiiniiii • iiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMii)HiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiniiiiiininimunimnmiiinniiiH»HMHniinnmmiimi r iiiiiiiiiiiiH»iiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim»niiininiiiHiiiinninmniiiiiiiiiimr To the Class of 1929: It is your good fortune to be members of a class which is graduating in a year that will go down in history as an epoch-making period for Temple University. Glorious as has been the heritage left us by the Founder; today, more than at any other time in Temple’s history, it stands out as a sacred trust, imposed upon all of Temple’s sons and daughters, to do their full share towards bringing about a realization of his most cherished hopes. This you may do, as alumni of Temple University, by fostering a spirit of loyalty and co-operation among your classmates. Great projects arc under way for the future development of your beloved Alma Mater. The year 1929 has seen the dedication of an imposing new building, and the completion of plans for the magnificent “Temple of Learning” worthy of the Founder. Academically, equally important forward strides have been taken by Temple University. Out of this will come enhanced prestige, and the greater glory of Temple will be reflected upon you, one and all. Each of you, as members of the Class of 1929, will share in these dividends of acknowledged achievement, and thus will you he better equipped than your predecessors to face the future. It is with a feeling of keen personal pride, therefore, that I extend felicitations to the Class of 1929, at a time when the most hopeful dreams of Temple’s future see possible of complete fulfillment. Yours sincerely, President. imiiinnmnimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiinmiiiiiniiiiinniiiiimiuiiniiiimniiniiiiiiimniniinnmii» Twenty-three uiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiniiniiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiitiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiifiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiinMMiiHiiimiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiip •iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii !IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1II!IIII1IIIIIIIIIIIII» To the Class of 1929: What can I say to you as you go out to take your place in this world of ours,—to my generation a world very much changed since we came into itr I cannot ask you to accept my opinions or my decisions upon a great variety of things. I can only ask you to keep an open mind, to be sure you have heard all the evidence before you change the standards that my generation has set up or that we inherited from an earlier generation. Remember that it is a changing world. If your years in college have been worth anything to you they should have so trained your minds that you do know how to get at facts, what value to give to research that has not yet been brought to a successful conclusion, to suspend judgment until all the evidence is in and to make your own conclusions, always ready to modify them when new evidence is produced. The greatest asset your college life can have given you is a trained mind, brave enough to stand by its own decisions. The generation of which you are a part is yours, mine can only wish for you that you will make it one carrying mankind a step forward to the light of a better day when all can share in a world at peace, prosperous and happy. Associate President. Twenty-five iiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiinw»iiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiimiiiiiiininniiiniiiiiiiiiinnimmiiii niiiiniimmnnniniininiiiinninin» •.Twenty-sixtoMS-Xtion i niiiiiiiiinniHHiiiiiiniiiimiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii niiiiiiniiiiinniiiiiiiinntmiiiiiP K spua jBnjaapajui jo jinsjnd aqj in ssajSoad JO 3AJHD MOU B OqiJDSaj) At III 6361 JO $S«lO 9l(X •jajpas jsaujua Xjoao jo suoiueduioD aip ojb XjnBaq puB luopstM o.i3qM Auioptoy diuojbjj aqj Supuanbajj jo pBajsui jaajjg u.iej i uo sXup Jiaip puads X[2uijjim Xubui ooj juiod siqj jb sot[ uoijBDnpa jo Xpa5?BJj aqj aajSa(j Dip jo jdtaaaj aqj qjiM osbod oj aSpa -[Aioujj jo uopisinbau jiaip AvopB ||ia Xaqj jBip si Sojbii -p«j§ aSapoD Xubui Supuojjuoa jaSuBp aqj -jajua oj aSapAiid Siq uaaq SBq j| ipiq.v a5pajA oujj jo sp[ay aip jjB uaaA jaq Supsixa SUojjBpJ aqj jo XaAjns jnjajBD b ajnjijsui aq juqj pajsa22ns osjb sj J] 'apBUi uaaq Sbi uoiJBjjuaDUoo siq ipiqA ui saipnjs aqj XjjBpadsa ‘Xpnjs jo sjaafqns jujoaos siq jo aauBjsqns aqj puiui ui asjBaqaj ajBnpBj3 Xjoao juip papuauiiuooaj ajojajaqj si jj •paqsuunj suq asjnoo aSajjoa aqj ipupi sjBijajifui aqj jo anjBA aqj jo juaiussassu (Buy b a jBUi oj juiod siqj jb 3[qi$sod jaaou si jj jboS aqj jou ‘jsod-uots b si Xbq juauioauauiuio un2aq Xjuo si junoaoB aqj jug spaau XjiBp jaam oj UMBjp aq Xbiu suoijsa® -2ns puB sjdbj juauiuad qaiqM uiojj pajquiassB uaaq SBlj UOIJBUIJOJUI JUBJJOdlUI jo punj a2jB[ B JBqj ‘A[puo -aas puu 5aji| jo saouauadxa uoiuuioa aqj ojui aauBjjua joj ssaid jBqj SBapi A au aqj XaBjnaDB puB asBa jo aa.i2ap aiuos ipia ajpuBq oj uopisod b ut si puiui aqj jBqj ‘js.iy ‘pouiBjqo uaaq 3ABq sjjnsaj ajiuyap jBip punoj aq |jia jj ‘junoDDB aqj dn jsbd oj XpBaj ajB aM puB ‘ajajdiuoa mou si aSapoa ui sjboX jnoj jo qjoA snonpjB aq j ■-6Z61 i° ”»10 H (iiiiiMimiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii _ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiimiii •3uiiiii»ii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiitiiiiiMiMiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiii»iii[iiiHiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiwiiiiiiiiniiniiniiinninimnnimnninminiii[iiinii»iiiniiniiir SUNDAY DR.PfTTY pnucHs TH UWHOWH 6RMRG ’GOD' Teachers College 1' Atl I.I V Dean George E. Walk frkfcka Twenty-eight ;• (iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiHiitiiiiMiMiiniiiiiMiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiimiiHiiimimmmiiiiiniiiiiiiinininm9iiitt-iiiU3.nx iiiiiiniiimniinniiiiiiiMiiiiimiiiimiiiininiiiiiiii»nnniniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniininiiiiiiiniinii»ii -sa Cu fo.)]JO'J 9lj) JO U09Q jolvta unit] jnq sospv jou noX da;§ j m nj.xljdd put qsudip oj ‘sjopts -SL'qiuu jno ‘noX oj joo[ dA qdiqM uoisja siqi put juids Slip SI 1J •SUO|l«J}dsC put SdlJlAUDU jdq j[t UI SJUOA JO ojduio J MdU Slip SdZJJdJDKJt’qd IpllJM ‘UOISJA “lllddS -jtj jo ‘jjojjd poputdxd Xpst’A jo juids t jddydj Xdqj •SDUOJipt JOJ djjt’dip t’ put’ SUIOOJSSt’p Jt’UOpippt' Ut’ip ojoui Suiqjouios ozijoquiXs ‘uiniptjs a ou jnjijntoq dip lJJl5 XjdDUjjd Jtlp put pdJdjdlUOd JStlf JddJJi; pBOJ{J UO jiun Suuomoj dqj djnjudApt jt’djS t uddq pddpin stq jj -31UOA oj dum oip jo aiipsdjd dip ui Sujjuqs jo aSdj -tAud dip dq kjm sjnoX uoos put ‘passtd OAtq jtip sAtp dip ui SuptJddo-oD jo Xjnp dip uodq stq $jno Xjiunj -joddo pdiudpoDdjdun jo d3udj[Ki(D dip 03 dsuodsdj jdq ui put uuoj [BDisXqd Jdi[ ui A du ‘ist’d Jdq jo sjt’dpt dip oj XjpjXoj ui p[0—djdiuoj pjo lit put A du t oauo jt iidds dAt'q no { ’jUduidopAdp jSdjtdjS Jdq jo pjoqsdjip dip uo poojs svq dijs st djdiud j ui uddq dAtq no jdjlj d§d[(Od JlloX JO SdDUdlJddxd AipjOA djou dip uo noX oj suoijt’jnjt’jSuoo ojdduig : ? uiidd.t‘j (6c6l f° SSl,1') JtP f° s.tJi{yvot-rtio]]. j .0)9Q I— Mllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllflilll iiiiiHiiiiiiiniiiimiiniiiiiUHiimiHimniii 3Ulllllll»llllllllllllinimHlllilHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIII[IIIIIIIIIIHIllllllMIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIllllllllHiniiniHHHIIIII»lllllllllllHHIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH» -z lllllllllllllllllllllll) To the Class of 1929: The fundamental sense of square dealing with your fellowmen is of first importance as you enter into business. Your Alma Mater has given you the technical information of commerce and trade during the four years of preparation; but love of mankind, which governs your just and generous relationships in business, is a personal matter. Temple University was founded and is conducted exclusively for the benefit of others, and you will feel its influence throughout your life. There are many in business who have never been inside a university who value a fair and just business transaction above financial profit. But the university business graduate should be a leader in high standards of probity and unselfishness. Read the beautiful story of Oriental bargaining (Genesis xxiii), by the patriarch Abraham, with the simple tribesmen of Canaan for the cave of Machpelah. It is a good example, in the earl) history of business, of the desire of a great and powerful prince to do right and also the desire on the part of the Canaanitcs to be courteous and generous to the wealthy stranger who was sojourning in their land. Build for yourselves strong and upright characters by practising in daily business proceedings the primary principles of right living. Dean of the School of Commerce. T flirt y-one•iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiifiiimiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiimiiiii) The Trustees of Temple University The Governor of the State of Pennsylvania. The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia. Thomas F. Armstrong. Charles E. Henry, A.H., LL.B., LL.D. Percy M. Chandler. Walter C. Hancock. George DeB. Keim. David Kirschbaum. Wilmer Krusen, M.D., LL.D. Edwin J. Lafferty. Conrad N. Laucr. John Archibald MacCallum, D.D. Hon. Harr)- S. McDcvitt. Edwin F. Merritt. Roland S. Morris, LL.D. Albert C. Oehrlc. Michael J. Ryan, Esq. John H. Smaltz. Ernest 'J'. Trigg. George A. Welsh, Esq. George Wheeler, Ped.D. Alexander Wilson, Jr. William T. Wycoff, D.D.S. Thomas E. Mitten. William G. Budd. iiiiiiiinnimmminiiiuiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiniiinniiniiiiniiiiiiiiininiiiuiiniiiiiiiiininiiniiniimii Thirty-two 2g iiiiiiiiinnniiiiiuininninniniiniiniiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiin -zzz-zzz Senior (flass Officers Joseph Meister Reginald P. Ford Robert M. Shultz William Sylk President Vice-President Secretary 1 'rea surer XV. Brookes Graves. ... Faculty Advisor A History oj The Qlass of 1929 THE Sociologist says—“When you attain an ideal you lose it.” How true that is! We, who are on the threshold of graduation from this great University, realize and appreciate the meaning of such a statement. Some of us knew in our childhood that we would one day enter college. Others of us weren’t so secure—we cherished in our hearts a sacred ambition to some day enter the portals of learning. To he graduated from College was our ideal. Now we have reached our goal—we have attained our ideal—but in attaining it we have lost it. College seems to us now just a preliminary course in the activities of life, at the completion of which we develop new ideals according to our individual interests and desires. Marriage has always been regarded as a very important event in one’s life—this generation permits us to add graduation from college as an equally important event—and it is an important event because it marks the achievement of a goal. Each individual has a personal history to relate of his or her college years, but it is my task as historian to relate the history of the class. The individual is interested in the factors in his college life which directly affected him or helped him t » build his concepts and ideals. 'The University authorities are interested in us as a group, as a class, and the ways in which we have aided in the growth of the University. Indeed, we have aided in the growth of Temple. We have done our share to provide activities which make college life more interesting; we have set standards which may be worthy of adoption. We have initiated many institutions which will he transmitted to future classes, bearing the name, Temple Traditions. We entered the portals in September, 1925, and assembled for the first time in Beury Auditorium under the very able leadership of Ray Burklcy, an upper-classman. Mr. Burklet and another representative of the Student Council endeavored in their humble way to reveal to us information which they deemed of value to us. '1 hey spoke of our obligations to the University and of the necessity of “school spirit” in the lives of each of us. We provided a very attractive audience, eager to learn, and glad to hear the reverberations of our more dignified, more experienced colleagues. iiimiiiiminimiimiiiiiiuiininiiiimiiininiuiininiiiiiininiinniiiiii Tflirt y-jour WM. iiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiuiiiiiiimliiiiiniiu •Mtf-.iun J. iiiiiniiniminininiiim»iminiiiiiiimiiniminiiiinnniiiiiiiiiiiiniinniiiiiii»iiinniiiiiiiiiin«mini_H ■juaX joiunJ' Aqj joj jiiApisAjd qdAsoj’ pAUiiBjoojd ssup Aqj uSu;d -UlUD .- qi JO ASOp .U(l JU ‘.AAIJDU XjAA AlUUDAq SJaSbUUUI uSiuduiiiD Aqj ’SUOIJOAJA fluids uiojj saiuddu juqj joajaj junsn Aqj Xq j Aitiudiuo: ?u sum puu auiud Suudg •sn oj SuiSuopq si; uiiup Xuui am qoiqA JO IIOUKAOIIUI AIJJ ‘UOIJtpUJJ JAlJJOUU---pAqSljqUJSA SUM Air(| SL’ °U5| .won am qoiq.w ADijDtud Aqj os uoijsaSSijs Aqj pAjdopu [puiuu} jUApnjg oq j -sjadijjo Suiuiooiii oqj oj ssujd jpqi jo sjoqiuXs Aqj jiuisubjj jqSuu sjadijjo ssujd SuioSjno Aqj qoujM ui Xup u u‘ai.’(J v |puno3 juApnj Aqj oj pAjsASSns auoj$ auaq •pAIJUIJUODSIp sum jt Aiuij qDiq.w jajju ‘juaX b joj pApuAju; sua ji qDU|M joj Asodjnd Aqj pAAJAS JAdud siqj -u.m: j Aqj Aq oj sum q.iiq.w jo auibu Aqj ‘ssujd Aqj jnoqSnojqj IIOIJUUI JOJUJ SlIIJBUJUIASSip jo SllUAUJ U SB JAcit’d ssup I.’ pAJSA SnS JUApiSAjd JI1Q ■SnOUOJDlA pAJBpAp AJAM SAjotuoqdoq Aqj pui: sAAjt’q uaamj.kj jsajuod |p:q qsnd u ui jjd bSua sAjouioqdog put’ UAiuqsAj .j Aq j A|jjt’q jo pjAy Aqj uo SAUiji:p j Aqj jaui sjmq Aqj uaija lunipBjg jBimiAjuA -mbsAg oqj ju XjojS sji jju ui aumj jsjij Aqj joj pAjunddu qoiqM jAUUuq j(is jnjjjnuAq Xjaa i: p adii pojd ()£l jo sso [ Xsjajj aqj os put sjojod sst’p jno si: onjq pm: pAJ pAJAAJAS AyY ’SUOISUODO pAJUjqAJAD JHO JO XlIU Jt’ q«iq UO A ABM OJ Sujj SSUJD B AAIMJ oj Ajqt-jtSAp ajaa Aq pjnoM ji ji:qj pAppAp am os pAdojAAAp Xjjnj AUioDAq peq juids ssup JUQ ’pADnj)OJJUl AJAM SUOIJt’AOUUI XllBUI juqj auiiSaj AUOJ$ Aqj Suunp SBM JJ ’AUOJlJ AUA ) IMhIu SSL’P pAJt’lUB JBUIB AIJJ JO ADUApiSAjd AIJJ pAJJAjUOD AJOA J’JJ -iuIikI Aqj ‘jpuno jUApnag Aqj jo AAUBptnS Aqj jApun Xup - uj jaui am UAq •sjbaX SumsuA Aqj in sit AJojAq Xuj qoiqM 5jsuj AIJJ JAAUJ OJ pAJt’dAjd JAJJAq AJAM AM ‘XjISJAAlU fj Aqj JO SAIJIAJJDB Aqj OJUI pAJlMJMIj UAAq Sm auq pm: juaX uBiuqSAj.j aijj qSnojqj XjjnjsSADDns jiASSud SuiAuq jAjjy ■JAJllSt’AJ | JO UOIJ -jsod AjqisuodsAj aijj ppq sujojyj aso j ’Xjaidos jo uijoj n:qj pjm j a2iub2jo UAAq p»:q aa auiij jo aabcIs jjoqs t’ mqjiA puu ssup b uijaj dm ipiqA jtqj ojui AjdoA l snoAUASojAjAq jo sst’ui jsba siqj aziubSjo oj jsi:j siq SBA jj ’Auo pijssADDns Xjaa b sba ADUApiSAjd jo uijaj siq Asnt’AAq uounq -jp oj jassb AjqunjBA Xjaa b pAAojd adua -UAdx-q uuiq oj jouoq siqj pu:d osp: jo ssu|3 Aqj Xjpudto siqj m AAUAUodxA siq jo ASUBDAq pm: sstqf) ut’iuqsAj,| iunpADAjd aijj jo juApisAjj Aqj si: paajas pi:q uouuq XfJAq •UOIJDAp Aqj SlIIAIADAJ ADJOA JO AUIL’U AAIJDBJJJU JSOUI Al{J SlUAt’q AUO AljJ III pAJJUSAJ J] ’SAAimUoU Aqj JOJ AJOA OJ pAJDAdXA AJAM DM JaX pUB ADUAIpIlB AIJJ UI SUOS - J All AA|AMJ JO UAJ IIBIJJ AJOUl MAlOf AUO OJyT 'SDI JSIJAJDt’J t’l[D SJI JO | [ i: UI AAJt’J t’ SUM jj ’SAAiijiuou jiAqj i ujpuAjA|) sqjt’uiAj Xjoji:pni:[ apt’ui ‘sjaajbd [ooips q3iq jjAqj JO SUOISSAjdlU l AIJJ ll I [ AAJ (JUS lUAqj JO AUloq ’PAJBUIUIOU Aq UAUIOM put’ UAIU UIBJ -jaa ji:qj pajjsb pm: jaaj ji aijj uodn SAA[AsuiDqj pAjt’AAjA sjAquiAiu aaissajSSu djoui Aqj puu UAdo ajam suoijuuiuiosj •UAiussujA-jAddn Xubui jo saXa aijj oj juqiuiuj luiuuoiuApuud u sba jj ’juaX uuuiqsAJ ,j jno j uunp ajuj jno opjnS pjnoM oqM sn «uoiui: Asoqj jo uojjaaja jbiuab aijj ojuj jajua oj ajaijj jp: ajaa a ’sjauiu-Xjuam j jo jAqiunu aSjuj b ipns jo oDUASAjd Aqj pASSAUjLw aduis jaaau suq umjjojjpny jiiajj puu ‘sjadijjo jdaja oj jjaam 2uimo|joj aijj jaui ’ uiDiofAj sqjud jno uo pApAAD -ojd puu XjqSnojoqj pAdsujg a.v siq j -jijuIs jooijds aijj dsujS jqJJiui am juijj os uiSBjsnqjUA qjiM sn jjij oj UAAq suq Suos aijj jo Asodjnd Aqj ’AjduiAj joj uo,, oj Xjcjujiuiis u Ajoq qoiqA saduujajjii jqJJijs jApuAJ oj A|qu ajaa am ‘saiujj djoui Xuuui ®uns puu sauiij auiu jo jqi?jA pA.iBjd ji pjuoq SuiAuq jAjjy u’D[duiA j joj uq„ ‘uosjun ui jnoqs aa juqj Ajuudojddu puu jUAipAdxA jt pAjAjusuoD Xojqjnjj mj ; ___m lliiillllllilliliiiiilillliiiliilliillilliliiliiiilih The Student Council recommended that the University sponsor a Freshman Week program in an endeavor to receive the Freshmen and extend to them a cordial welcome instead of resorting to the less noble process of hazing. A member of the Junior Class was appointed chairman of the committee and many other Juniors played important parts in carrying out the program. Mr. Mcister suggested to the Student Council the probability of having a standard University ring. Mr. Meister, as well as others, thought the present organization of the classes warranted the selection and maintenance of a standard ring. Mr. Lemmon, president of the Student Council, appointed a committee from the Council to serve with the committees from the Senior and Junior classes in the selection of the standard ring. A Junior was appointed chairman of the committee. Mr. William Schrag was appointed chairman of the Junior Prom Committee and was successful in making it one of the finest dances thus far sponsored by the class. The selection of the ring and the Junior Prom were the main events during the Junior year and having taken care of each very satisfactorily we were ready to pass into the last and greatest of them all—our Senior year. Pre-election campaigning had increased in its extent and vigor since the election of the previous year, but Mr. Meister survived it all—and was again heralded president of the class—this year to serve as president of the Senior Class. Professor W. Hrooks Graves, who had recently been manifesting an interest in student activities, was elected to the position of Faculty Advisor and with his careful guidance the class was better equipped to meet the problems of the Senior year. The Class of ’28 had decided it would be a desirable custom for the members of the graduating class to wear class blazers. They discussed blazers in and out of meetings from September until April, so we followed suit and discussed them from September until April, too. It became a custom for the graduating class to “talk” blazers. Mr. Schrag was again appointed chairman of the Dance Committee because of his splendid efforts of the preceding year. The committee decided to break away from the custom of having the dance at a city hotel so thev engaged Cedarbrook Country Club for the occasion. Who will ever forget the Senior Hall of ’29? And so—the Senior year was drawing to a close and the preparations were mad for the final step which we should take as Seniors—namely Commencement. Mr. Sanders served as Chairman of the Senior Week Committee and for the first time in years the exercises for the graduating class were held in the Baptist Temple. Our history as an undergraduate class is brought to a close and we have left behind us a result of our endeavors—a Freshman Week—a standard ring—a Regalia Day and a Class Mag as well as other minor principles which will play a part in the growth of 'Temple. The Class of '29 bids “farewell” to its Alma Mater. Some of us cherish memories stronger and more endearing than others; some of us have grasped the spirit which was encouraged in us during our first week when we sang “On for Temple.” For those of us who have attained our “ideal” and consequently lost it we may-only hope that any ideals we may build in the future will be as worthy of sacrifice— as worthy of constant endeavor as the ideal we attained upon being graduated from Temple U n iversity. C. B. Dempsey. T tir y-six -iuaj ui oipnjs aqj jb oipnjs siqj jo aquu, aqj ajojaq ajdoad aqj Jhiiaas jjuc oj 5uj -uajsij aju njM asoqj jo jyauaq aqj joj pm; sjuapnjs jauuoj noX joq •Suiuaaa aqj jo 3mjsiopuojq uoisiajojod aqj joj SttpunouuB aqj jo a5ji;qo qooj oq.v ‘Xjjuuod aqj ui jaaunouuB oipt’j snoiut’j jsoui z)|nip§ jjaqo [ oj jaao juaaa aqj paujnj jajspj - aof ‘-j ; ({ qq- ly •uoisbddo aqj joj XjjBpadsa pajuud uiujSojd jnjiinBaq u jno aau5 ‘XulhIuio Jhhjuijj iqoot’jf my pjt’A p'.[ aqj jo jaSuuvui ‘suntug jj.- qj.- pj pm; SuijSBApBOjq aqj joj Xpt’AJ smujuddu aqj ja3 oj pajjBjs saiut’qoaj •sn qjiM inof |pA ‘ooj ‘Xaqj put’ sajaihiy so j ju jitvyi; jauiu-Xjuam [ aqj ui jjt’d ajjt’j ||im am ‘juapisajd si 3t’jqo jjig ipiq.vi jo ‘AUt’dlUOf) OjpBg 3J31(mXJ3A3 Aqj Jo ASAJjnoa aqj q llOJIjJ SA[aSuy SO'J UI ADt'jd 3ui jbj osp: si sjno oj jbjjuiis juaaa joqjouy ’uoiunaj Xjbsjaaiuub jno jo jp;q Xjuo si ajduiaj Ji: ajaq juaaa siqj ‘mou j noX s - •Jit’jyt’ Xdduq jsoui f Aq jjim jaadxa j jbijm oj Suiuaaa siqj ajaq ja5 oj ajqt’ ajaa noX jo Xuuui os p«[3 os mj„ •ujt'jSojd s{2ujuaaa aqj pamt’jdxA put’ 5uuooj3 jo spjoM autos aal’5 ‘t’iut’AjXsuuo([ tuojj jojuuag sajt’jg pajiufl 4jajsiaj ; ao|' ' JOJDOJ) t’ OJ paiJJt’UI SI OlJA ‘JAZJIAMIJDS AISJ J J UB ‘lllt’A J Jj.At’J [ DldlUAjQ SOJt’JSj pAJIUfJ oqj jo qot’of) ‘uiuinj(j jnqjJV 1 Xuuduiof) aut’jadQ DIA13 BiqdjAjjujiqj aqj jo joj oajtp aqj jo a j 1 a ‘qjnoiuui j aaiuirq {jooipg q5tpj pjojjjuuj.j jt’ juauijjt'da(j saijbui -aqit’j, ; aijj jo pt’Ajq ‘ujoquiuq uajajj ‘ juatujjBdag Xjusbaj sajBjg pajiufi aqj ut jut’junoDDy jaiq3 ‘xj«p j •]’ uijjjuuj q iuuy SuuunoDDy qjiuig-qdssof aqj jo sjaujjt’d ‘qjiui jAiuL’(j put’ qdasoj Xaupig ‘.jajsiuiui jajsbdub'j t- jo ajjA ‘zjno pqj Uuua j jjt'qjAjjsBg stUAiuo spjdiuaj f° ‘uojAjduiAj bjbjq iqot’OD jjt’qjooj snoui -t-j v jo ojiAV ‘uosiuNj a'jjajj t’iqd|Apt’jiqtj jo uoijBpossv (sjoqDt’Aj uajjf jApuiNjj .iqj jo pt’Aij ‘jjoag uajaj j fjojDAjij) jtoisXqd v jo ajim ‘suiujuitg asubj iXut’duio jis -ut’j j pidt’ j UM )jsijjo r-UA ojuAjj .’ jo juBjunooDy i"’!1!.") ‘!Iossn I ’IV s;5IJt’MO ‘‘V’ '0 ‘A ’A inqsujt'jq aijj jo Xjt’jAJDAg ‘uBUiMog Auuaqjir ipt’AJ jsij jajj -jjt’ rnoqj pAuit'jqo pt q aqg nut3 aqj uom ‘jooqog i(®!H UMOjireuuaQ Jt’ juauijJBdaQ jt'p -JAUIUtOf) AIJJ JO pt’Aq SI put’ pAUJt’UI SI OlJA ‘jOjXt’g OUiqdaSOjf -AZUd t’ AAIADAJ OJ SBAV AAtq Xaqj suoijisod aijj UMop jnd put’ sajnuiui uaajjij ui sajuuissep pjo aqj jo jsoui aijj oj pAJjjt’j juqj auo aqj put’ jpuod u pm; jadud jo adakI t’ uaai5 si;a sn jo qAt’ j •sjaijjo aqj joj 3uijiba a jam am AjiqM auit’3 Xt’jd aa pAjsa32ns Jffjf) put- abj t •JJAAIJJt’ AM UAqM Oipnjs Aqj UI SJAUIU-AJUAM [ UAAJJIJ jnoqt’ Apt’AJJt’ ajam AJAIJJ •Oipnjs Oipt’j AIJJ pAJAJUA AM St Sll pAJAAjS ‘UAp J JO UUAQ AjduiA L AIJJ ‘jAAJBp j JlKJf) put’ ‘AjdlllAJ Jt’ UAUIO, JO Ut’A(J Aqj ‘XajSp At’J T •AAtjd Aqt’j oj sbm tioiunaj sst’ja 3iq aijj jo jjt’d Ajaq.sN ‘saijiaijdb juapnjs joj pASn jooy aijj uo oipnjs oipt’j paddinba Xjmau aqj oj uaiuijsaj.j Xq pAjaqsn ajam a •Suipjmq saijiaijau jUApnjs put’ Xjojiuuop Xjojs-Xjjiqj mau S(AjdujAJ JO J(K)J AIJJ UO jjodjlt’ aqj uo JJAJHJt'l AM UAqM JUAJjnt’qD AUt’jdjIt’ JtlO PJOJ am u‘Ajaq SujJjJt’d Mojjt’ J4uop Xaqj ‘jqSiupiui jnoqt' qat’q jjt’o ‘uii|’ ‘sAjuuqj •punojB auiba 46t 6l 0l,nf ‘uibSb sjauiu-Xjuamj ,, aqj jaaui oj aq jjim jj ADUAjjadxA jutSBAjd aqj auiSbuii oj 3uiXjj jo sjjaam jbjaaas jajj {-sst’jD aqj jo uoijt’npt j3 aqj jo Xjbsjaa -turn; qjatjUAMJ aqj Suiqjeui ‘ajduiaj jc sjauiu-Xjuamj jo uojuna j ‘uojjbjou 1; put' ‘5t | ‘SI Aunf joj jjooq ajt’p jno u; aatds aqj punojB auij j aj u spjaqjL •aq oj pasu Xaqj aqij j{uajb Xjjt’aj Xaqj auit’S aqj aq J uiaas J(uop SONIH Jt 676110 SW1D f° lllllllllll!llllllllll!llllllllllll!!llllllllllllllli llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli1  'Illllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllll (llllflllllflllllllllfflfllllllllllllllDJIllllllllll) pie’s Motion Picture Director’ School at Los Angeles, I want to present to von, ns the first part of the program, ‘Andy’ Mchall, ns you all know, United States Secretary of Commerce. “Hello former classmates,” Andy said in his dignified manner. “Best of success to you all.” We were taken back to the time when Temple first started out in the football work when Irwin Udell, now president of the Smokemore Cigar Company, and Paul Hummel, President of the Middle Atlantic A. A. U., led the group in a few of the old Temple cheers. Evelyn Noble, who is married, but goes under her maiden name, as most married women do nowadays, told how her famous women’s magazine, “Udcar,” became the leading journal in the women’s world. She spoke of some of her classmates who are regular staff writers for her. The} are I)r. Norman V. Mvers, Miriam Slavin, Conrad Komorowski, and Adaline B. Bainbridge, who conducts a department in social service work. Clara B. Dempsey, who has just been appointed by the President of the United States to fill the new Cabinet position of Secretary of Women’s Affairs, was introduced before the colorvision “mike.” Several solos were sung by Jessie Belitsky, operatic star, while Man Waugh, head of the Home Economics Department at Temple, supervised the serving of refreshments. She was assisted by Helen Hershev, Margaret Johnson and Helen Snvder, who are in charge of the Home Economics Departments at the West Philadelphia, William Penn and Millersville High Schools, respectively. Leona and Maude Sealey, who are both married, showed that they are still skillful fencers. Boh Schultz then stated that it was nearly the scheduled time for the Los Angeles studio to start broadcasting and said he would have some of the Twenty-niners come and bow before the “mike” so those in Los Angeles could see them smile. “You all remember Hettie Lukens, now the private secretary to the President of the United States,” Schultz announced. “Step up and bow, Hettie. And ma I present Ruth Hansen, whose oldest boy, George, is President of Temple’s Freshman Class this year. Here’s Gabriel Fisher, the youngest Judge in the United States Supreme Court; Rose Norris, Treasurer of the National Teachers’ Health Education Association. “With great pleasure allow me to introduce to this colorvision audience Arthur F. Warfel, who last week received the Philadelphia Award for his conspicuous service to the city carried out through his unique daily newspaper, ‘The Philadelphia Anytime.’ “1 have a cablegram lure,” Schultz stated. “Enjoying the fine program. Can see it all.” Juan Ruiz, President of the New Philippine Republic, Manilo, Philippines.” “And here are a number of telegrams. One from Harry Litwack, basketball coach at Dartmouth College; Catherine Rankin, a swimmer’s wife living at Norfolk, Ya.; Esther Linaka, Director of Women’s Athletics at the New York Turners; of new shorthand system, and D. Lin wood Knausc, President of the Pottstown Thimble Company. •s-t-t- inmuiniininiiiniiiniiiiiiniiHimiiiinniiiiimiiiimiiiiiininiiiiininmimiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiinmiiD -ggg-ggg vss S'S iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiin)iiuiiimiimfiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiimniiiiiiiiniiimniiiiiiiiin)iiiiiiiiiiimm •JIllH-A JIt l aiji J° sj-'»pi;.'»i OJU .up ‘uamQ juuavojj ajaav asoiji Suomy 'sjua.v maj jsuj aiji uiqjjM i iu,.,5llL’1 J° AjnsuAjd .up puq aauij j oija tpoo2 opuui, aauij juqi sjauiu-Xjuamj Xuuui jo uoa jjnj pjnoD j 'Xupoi .l.ii: Aoip pooj jujndod .up SAU4.iqASoo2 .ipuiu Aq MOlI HU Suijjai ojiii uijij jiaijSiiuj j uuui SuistpuuqcijAiu .up ‘poomSuijjo ) qd.isoj ip?J" Iun -1JAAM 1! Slljpil.ld HI.lS.ljd .lip Jo MOJJUQ ADUAJUJ ) .lip pAJAJMSUO;) Aq XUUI l(M ‘jpq.ijl .iAi!(j ‘j.iuiu-uin.Yi [ j.iqjouu qjjM .i.ip»o Suiddis jo .unsu.ijd -iqi PL’M I .nun j.iipoui: puu SuiqSnL"], uo uouijas « q.iu.ud oj ‘Anf) JJJO a aj u! lPJ,uP lS.lI».l 1! 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SJAlllll-XlUAMj JO dllOjS U .iSjUJ OS OJ j(Ul ( 1 pUjS U1J ‘.'••''0 (i Sa j, ‘Xuunj Suuji.mios sajuiussuja pjo jnoX jja j -uiujSojd aiji J° i.M!il siij (u » ind, oj .imp in .mioo isnf suq ‘62u sjuaa sua sjaSo j ||(A SL’ ‘ls.uou,nM stuojii;u .up mou si pui: muj dn uaajS suq npv ‘juo.j £a j puijJJ p|° jnO» saj lPX, 3MJ lI« jjp is.nil.ud .up puir uiiui Suojooj js.iq Aip ‘jojip.i si su.iqo j Xjuj,. : ipiijAi J‘ auiz -u2uj j U.’pi-.iOjjL’ p, Xq p.UOA u.iaq isnf AAUIJ oija ‘j.iji.i|j.uinpj J.iijis;.[ puu ’3 u.iq|V ‘s.iiumssup pjo jiioA i.i.ij, -siipy .up ui suud oj.iq 2uipu.i( Sinful aju ‘moiiij noX su ‘Suiq3u.ii dn oauS oij.w ‘sanojj.i .j uijijuuj.j puu UAjjy p.ujjv’ ’iu.is.ud .uu juqi .isoip .iDnjiojiui jjj ui.iijj ju ijooj pooS u jdS uud noX .uoq saiJjjuj-aiAOiu •iqi j s.idXi |j« ui s.ijoj 2iq SuiAujd sjouiu-Xjimmj jo j.iquinu u .uu u.hjj „ •lllJOJJ.ld ||IA H|A ‘S.11UUISSUJD pjo .UU juqi ‘S.ISS.UJDU puu S.I013U ‘iJUlS SIIJ jo -rnios suq .ip n )X oj ‘iqSijA AU|d snouiuj ‘Jiq-WV UAqpQ odiijiojiui oj p.i.iu jou op jM ’jqStupjui moqu sauju Ajquqojd jjjm a.hj j sn iuojj s.iouujq -ui.iui.ij .mios Siiijq puu noA uiof jjjaa oq,v sjauju-ahmai j u.i.iujqi ijn.w .iuujd -jiu u.iq j -j.if), siq ui Ajjiqj joj jno jas oSu sjnoq oau jnoqu J-ijq.i.ixj jnut{ •Suiuuo jjuiji ju.u u AAuq uiqd[.ipu[iq [ uc sjauiu-a‘iuaa j noX uiujSojd spji s.ipis.ifj,, •SAoq dn h d.lj -UlJuSojd A 1(1 1JU1S (JIM ‘SAIJJJUJ .lip JOJ SAUjd IJDllJAV puug S IOJUJJ tJV, „ •SJJUUIJI Jlio Jill AS AA puu Ajjfljcl, UI a a uS noX uiujSojd aiji pAAofu.i jju a Y ’SajaSu -' so'j ui .u.iq Suipjinq s4joja.ui(j ajiu -ai(J uou»i ’ A1ISJ.1AUIQ Ajdui.i j aiji ui uopujs suji ijSnojijj jsuMpuojq Sut.iq ‘SlimAAA sup joj p.iSuujju mujSojd .iuy u aauij a -juaaa Suiuaaa .iqi SuiUAdo ui pius I1IH t ‘ADU.iipnu AjqiSIAUI SIIJJ JO SJAipo puu SJAUIU-A1UAA ( SlUUAAA Jioorj dnojS aiji AJojAq Suipuujs ajam aij jj su isnf ‘SuiqiAjAA.i puu sjojod jujnjuu jju Si.’a ii puu ‘sajaSuv so'j j.ijuAjf) jo jdSuuuui AJIA ‘jjjXg JJPJ jo aSuuii AIJI UAAJAS UOISSIIIISUUJI AIJI UO pAJU.xiliu AJ.iqi SU JIAUIIUJ.IXA AUoAJAA'JJ j AA------AAM-------AAM (( 2upunouuu jj ‘sAj.iSuy so'j iuojj isuopuojq aij j11a uiujSojd aiji J JJud jaijio .iqi AjiqM ui uajsij puu Aq puujs mou jjim .iy uiqd -|.)j)U|iq({ ui oipnig XiisjAAiufi Ajduio j aiji ju uiujSojd jno SApnpuoo siq j L llilllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllflll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllll.. l iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniriTiitnnniTnTTnm llllllllilllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllM “We’re glad Reg Ford could he with us and thank him for that speech,” Bill Sylk said, stepping up to the “mike.” “Allow me to introduce Thomas Minehart, most popular lawyer among the movie stars; Christ Gibbons, President of the Gibbons-Manbeck Accounting firm that handles the accounting work for the Talkie Companies. May I also present Christine Kline, the wife of a famous director, and Eleanor Brown and Viola Evans, famous scenario writers. “I’ll pick a chorus from you fellows here in the studio. Meyer Benedict, President of the National Fraternal Order of Foxes; F. A. Harold Sanders, Dean of the California University College of Liberal Arts; I)r. Morton E. Kantcr, of Kansas City; Paul Vcret, principal of Houston, Texas, High School; Ray Nune-machcr, C. P. A. in Denver City; James I. Turek, sociology professor; Burton E. Fister, Jr., manager of Dr. John W. Egovillc’s lecture trips, and Louis Fruit, ice cream manufacturer. I’ll ask Bill Foulis, the chewing gum king, to lead in the singing.” “Temple girls, Temple girls, 'Temple girls arc we, singing of the glories of our university,” came roaring out of the loud speaking device. Laugh? Well, I should say—thinking of the time we were all “green” collegians. “Now, I’ll get some of the married women of our class to sing the song,” said Sylk. And on the screen appeared a chorus of Louise Herr, Helen Stewart, Ethel M. Brook, Helene Handwcrk, Lillian Laws, Ruth Phillips, Mildred Lewis, Helen Taltavull and Mary Haines. We didn’t find out their married names. 'Then we heard Ida Waters, who we used to call “Scotty,” speak. She has become famous as a correspondence school teacher instructor in the proper way to tell Scotch jokes. We could hear a plane landing on the roof-airport and wc thought it must he the one from Los Angeles. It was. Paul Keebler, the pilot, had a letter of greetings. Then came the thirteen others who had made the trip. Hannah Kauffman, President of the Temple University Women’s Club, had been out in California trying to interview Wanda Donn, wife of the Governor of California. Others who filed into the room tired from the hop were Anna Carr, Elementary Education Teacher; Prudence Gunson, Dean of Women at the California Health University; Mary Harry, English Professor at Vassar, and Susanne Maguire, Mathematics Professor at Vassar. “I want to read the names of a few Twenty-niners who have sent telegrams here and then we will sign off,” Sylk announced. “'These telegrams are from George Schafer, Virginia farmer; Alice Carlson, general secretary of the National Married Teachers’ Association; John T. McCormick, Vice-President of Schadt-Anderson, Inc, bond brokers in St. Louis, and Kathryn Skethway, President of the Detroit New Centurv Club. “Best of success to all. We are now signing off, Bill Sylk announcing from the Station of Temple University’s Motion Picture Director’s School in Los Angeles. Good-night.” We could see the lights on the colorvision sheet die out. All of a sudden we felt things sway a bit, then they began to shake. “Come on, wake up, it’s time for your next class,” the fellow who sits next to me in my 9.00 o’clock class yelled in my ear. “Who cares about that class, I’m twenty years ahead of time,” I replied, still half asleep. Eugene Stone. 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'MS!AX VJ; H •Ajdiuo L n: cpudjjj Xucui pauijoj siuj . i| sA()i]iqc |»»n Aiipuiosjatl -vuioiuiir siij i)ii;v jsi:uuia3 JiHlOj id. . x. UC si: ip.w sr uvi.iismu poo."} r. si c€|y„ • . 6?! sr. ['anno luajmtv; :‘|»|.) ■»• !!) Jpu U ■' 1 HAl 'IY | rddi: ) iiojisd'.) u i •iooh. s »»«H NS.uriv,! i-vitio.) smiD ij — sq ‘A)iui:iuni( jo SASni'A oqi oj [CAp jijajS r . inquuio. jji.w . q iciji Ains p.- j . ; •.■null iw|j . 3uis SJAisooq p:. oj isoui jno jo . iio U3.xj s»:i[ put liZ( l J IP'J 3t|i hi ,sscj3 .ino p.miof puu p, ujni. j - u -ppy «uii(. c. i oqj jaiiia oj sjfuuj jno ij. [ ii. j.m: ‘ApiuiAj ju JC3A is.iy stq j.njy '61. 'xr, 'it. i|«!UB «S ) ‘ o.i.«n 'VH.mo •IOOH.IS Horn .HUSNAIOJ H- l II l'l «W • { nhvvv w •sju?m -i|Si|diuo.wv v.mS joj sja.xJsojiI aaimj oijax . d. i . 1)1 jo ■ uo si . i( puc ‘sopji.i jiMismu hi auiirj ir.uii imij uo.w SUI) S(IIAi:{(i OllEld 3IJSIJIU11J si | { 'JOS SCI) .)!( jfoS . 1)1 pjCAXO) jj.wuuq p. ||ddi: Apu. SfJi|» s«q pm: ‘snOuisnptll AJ. A SC.W ‘. |dlll. j IE SJt A JIIOJ SIl| l)30OJl)l „ •JxiiX 'ino.ux ai|.L tqnp) wc'j siopuvjjj aousiij' •v ) vm«riH(iviin ) is | nS.iino rui ;s 100H.3S hoijj -ivaxN.r) '3S'H .Wf , swvHay tioovfSSJ -. .to J ’JfJO.M U«oq.» JAq U| lpi| A|.vins ||IA «3U -jnjj.Mq.i pur ‘s. ijsijaj.»cjcijj jrjnjru j.ijj •Aip.'UJtwq sup s."). .it|o | .tSSAp,, u’no. joj ojiiiis c AAcq UJ.W A.np pur 10.1111 noX AUOAJAAA JOJ 0||UIS C 9AC|.{„ u |is l'q rui3|S C 1MX rirno;) sx iii.avmj.— S H • l I - :iXOKI.L'IV}| ‘ I'HTIO.) MIH.VH)') •v,[ o.i.soxi5| ‘.uwnv is ) n ()A( n 0.1.33vj.snnnv j.33vo3vj ' •pjJO.W ssauisih) Atp ui p.i.wuis oj ,vi»s si tuuo -„ ij p.r c|d$;p lipip! .up ipiA unu ’ Mioiduicqj jq id.wAAcaq r .-kj p|no w .u| Aj||iqc sii| p3||rnl .i .v js spujo ,, jj -jq u piirjjA.) scai salirqjcd ||tuis ui ouiod s3u;qi pooij jcip pics oi|A prj .mj [ ‘$jcaa .'Ajtp ui apluiAj jc d inoD siq SuiiA|duio.» . q p.io.u.i [rnsnun ur .tpcui uiiijo „ , T. ‘XZ, -V 0 ’IV A •it. 9Z. ajmsos; . ju»ir| tpuaj :jtc. Mnl.’) wxmuo;) •vh ‘ 1x01x0 •IOOH3S hs»H 'D’S'H NOS33CINV H NVW30 J ‘sjtdnd siq oj diqs -.irjoip s o juids |r.i.i r a’aaiioa jji.w sn p.vs.uduii qoiq.w sdijifcnb Aip jcqj ,i.ms .ur aa pur ‘jo.urj £uupcAj r SAjcjduiAjuoA A|j ’s»c|J jno oj iip?JO ic.ui r ‘poap -ui oq ska Air. ;is|i|do$ js.huca jr.u •suisijAtiuriu }Ainl ‘oArns siq qji.w Apr.u sn pAss.uduii uAi[V» ’rinoju) SintUfi sjaipc-A.i, |i:ojoiiiuio) •«yz, qnp i|sttieds' •vti ‘ox.iiisixxvp IOOH.AS HOI| { OX.VJS IX XVrf TS H u nv» asnoH.i.iv "I cnoav’H  Francis YV. Hailey “Bill" B.S.C. Central High School (Jamma Delta Tau Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club, '26, '27; Y. M. C. A., '28; Commerce Club. '28. There is nothing peculiar about Bailey except his insatiable passion for accounting courses. Perhaps his life among the business sections of Philadelphia is accountable for his love for the accounting profession. We are sure that his smile will win him a place high in the business world. Adaline H. Bainbridge “Polly" A.B.—College ok Liberal Arts Germantown High School Philadelphia, Pa. Sophomore Vigilance Committee. '26: Alcthian Society; College Women's Club; Stuckey Sociological Society; Secretary, College. '29. Polly’s ambition is to lx- successful as a social service worker. If her ability to handle case work equals her innate power to gain friends her future is assured. Good Luck, Polly! iifii?iiiiii»iiiiiiHiiiiiifiiii»iii iyii»fMiHii« iiii»iiiii»iiiiiii»iiiiiiitmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiniiirimiuiiiiiiininiiiiminmnnM Isabelle C. Baldanski "Pat” B.$.—Ti vein r College Wyoming High School Pi Lambda Sigma Wyoming, Pa. Orclc Francais; Newman Club; Luzerne-Lackawanna Club; Isabel is the girl who studies so hard when she studies. When she doesn’t, little “Miss Smiles” is making somebody happy with Iter witticisms. Isabel can be serious, oh, so serious too. When she is in one of these- moods, my what a thinker we discover! Alfred A. Barcus B.S.C. Germantown High School Phi Beta Delta Philadelphia, Pa. Blue Key Honor Fraternity Scribe, Phi Beta Delta, 19; Temple Orchestra; Glee Club, '27. '28; Tcntplar Staff. '28; Menorah Society, '27. “Al” is one step ahead of the rest of us, having taken his diploma and left our ranks with the February graduating class. He was active throughout his sojourn in Temple. The business world has benefited bv the advent of “Al” to its ranks. Luisa Margaret Bartilucci B.S.—Teachers College Mt. Sr. Joseph Academy Philadelphia, Pa. Glee Club. Luisa has been with us for such a short time that we do not know her as well as the others. Yet, we are assured that she is one of our most studious and capable classmates. We are sorry that wc have not been associated longer. Forty-five • uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiinminiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiinmJulia Jean Bateman “JttU” M r. Sr. Josf.pii Academy B.S.—Tfachers College Philadelphia, Pa. “A friend in need is a friend indeed.” What more could we say about “Jule” than these familiar words. “Jule” was known to her classmates as one who was ever ready to lend a helping hand whenever needed and she will be missed by her many friends at Temple. George. S. Beckman “Jo wtiy” B.S.C. Olean High School Olean, N. Y. With his genial good nature and generous disposition “Johnny” will always Ik- remembered by his fellow students of his four years at Temple. “Johnny” is a loyal, warm-hearted friend whom we arc glad to have had with us. Adele T. Baxter B.S.—Health Education Wm. Pinn High School Delta Psi Kappa Philadelphia, Pa. Freshman Swimming Team, '26. To see Adele perform on the apparatus in the “Gym” gives one a “thrill” because of her grace and form. She is very good in her work, and will be a delight to her students we are sure. iiitniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiniiiHtnni»tiinin»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin»iiiiiiii»imiiiiinininiiimiminiiniiiiinnminimiiiinniimniForty-seveniiiHiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiMifiiniiiiiimiiniiinmiiiiniinnniiuiiiiiiiiiinMniimmniiniiiiiMiinniiniiuiiiiminninniinnnninminniinm» Meyer Benedict “Meyer” H.S.C. South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. Lock ami Key Society; Vice-President Lock and Key. '28. This quiet youth has a really fine and enviable personality. Good books are his friends; literature and philosophy are his playmates. A man with a rare balance of mind developed by the delights of literature and seasoned with a keen insight on life. He is a student, a thinker, a philosopher, a lover of real friends, old books, and Life. What more can be said? Esther Sarver Bierer B.S.--TEACHERS COLLEGE KlTTANNING HtC.lt SCHOOL Theta Sigma Upsilon Kittann'Inc;, Pa. With that winsome smile we believe Esther could charm anything, but then we know Esther has already won “the one” in her life. She has been with us only two years, but during that time she has proven to be of great value to the Psychology Department. Paul E. Bievenour “Bcve” B.S.C. York High School Yor k, Pa. Sj-amsh Club. 26. '27. '28. Step up and meet the financial wizard of our class. His studies in finance during his course at Temple will stand this future satellite of the money world in good stead now that he has left our ranks. “Beve” parts from many lasting friendships in bidding adieu to Temple. Forty-eight • »niiiiiiiiitHii»iHii»iNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiMiiiiiiffi iyiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiiiiniiiiiHHiin)i«»ifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiMiiiiiiii)iiiiiniiiiifinmimnniimtiiiiiiimiiiiiii K. Wilde Blackburn “Wild” Wilmington High School Wilmington, Del. A.B.—College oe Liberal Arts Varsity Debating, '27, '28. ’29: Manager. Men's Debating, '29; Humanistic Society: President, Temple Pre-Law Society; Cosmopolitan Club. Wilde is one of the few whom we look upon as being worthy of the highest and best life has to offer. No one has known him to fail in a recitation. That’s an enviable and seldom attained record. Wilde’s ability extends beyond the classroom. We cannot doubt his future success. Catherine R. Bowman “Knit” Central High School Harrisburg. Pa. c is a judging he same B. S.C. Beta Chi Magnet Honorary Society Gregg Club. Secretary, ‘27; Temple Toiler, '27; Treasurer Beta Chi, 27: Y W. A.. '26. 27. 28. 29; Secretary. Y W C. A., '28; V. A. A., Vice-President, '28; Junior Prom Com mittcc, '28; Secretary. Junior Class; Secretary. Beta Chi. '28 President, Y. W. C. A., '29: Senior Ball Committee: Cor responding Secretary, Student Council, '29; Vice-President Magnet Honorary Society, '29. “Hitch your wagon to a star.” Ambition and good sportsmanship personified. These winning qualities will help “Kate” reach her star. Besides her numerous school activities she has the much envied record of never having been “set” in bridge. Forty-nine i»niniiiiiiinmiimiuiiimniiniiiinniiiiiiiiuiinnnmuniininiumnniimiiinnuiiiiiimmuniiui • ■jaq joqiuoiuoj 3uoj ||i.w oqA spuouj Xurm oprui snq M|y„ Xtw o|qrmmut u.wo joq uj •ukuioav v 01 SOAlIf |)|JOAV .H(J OSIEid lSOI|lftt| Oqj SI qOiq.M X|CJUJOllOl| put A|lJO)3Cj$t)iN suopngipjo J.)ij |p: p. py simj ooij . •juoiuui: 1- (| Xujiiiiii.jJUoiaj_ iriximiuioj jo jmiisw) I 'S .hiijij w| Xuiiiicjj, |i;icMotmuo.) •AjpjajiA ji.MDiifui.i :aaij(j iiujiKpuiinj na.vvuoj jj •v i ‘vin,n uivii ntj IOOH - S Il'»l ] I A OXNVKJU;) r» i i ioj s« 111 v 1.1.— S H •spuouj jo opjp oijjcj c pojjnbor srq jqs Xsojjnoo put A)i|cni jucscopi s,uro| q nojqj unj put: Xiijoaijj jo jiq r si ojoip ‘icqj pi: jo jpcq ui jcqj wou 9. uoqj »nji -urof ojruissrp jno si ]i ‘s;oajosoj pur AjjuJojp aos jou noX un ) noX ojoj.xj oouruoiunoo oqj uodn puooos v joj soXo jrotiuo jnoX isco spuouj Xj - "XZ. LZ. •oAjmuasoj -ilA}| AUI0|PH «»:,[ is?. 'Ll. 'wopsilil '••'“Sis •A'jfiojooj; •v [ ‘viHdlHUV'IIlltl uOJlsd j ritiiity; rjoqj 'IOOHOS HOI 11 NA O.LNVl ;H:lf £ a'rio;-) sh iii.ov i j — s’H TIIHJf HJ.HHVZI'T.J 3KKV3J’ ‘qonj jo jsog ‘ssrp Jim jo jrjoq.)s Suipeoj pur Suipuuisino oqi Xpsco si urui SunoX scqj, uoj spucis opiiuoX icqi pc jo jouoddns luopjc ur pur ‘jodpq I ut -pcAv c ‘puouj onjj r ‘joquup doop r ‘juopnis (eoj c si 4oiqjojjM sscp jno jo sniuoii |n.u oqi oaci| o.w ojojj HZ. '9Z. ' 3 Xi-i.l q iUB IS :8c. ''I'M.) qsiucdg »uop!«3Jd-M!A -6Z. ’8Z. 'LZ. '9Z, ‘‘P'lJ v { ‘yiH.n uiY imp 'looms hoih XSV3IIJ.UOM 'D'S’H SNnV»{[ "J I.H3HHHJ-IEthel M. Brook “Brooltic” A.B.—College of Liberal Arts Kensington High School Alpha Theta l’i Philadelphia, Pa. I’an-Hellenic Representative. '26, ’27: President, Alpha Theta Pi. '27. ’28; Pan-Hellenic Representative. ‘28. ’29: Secretary. College Women’s Club. ‘27, ’28; Corresponding Secretary. Historical Society. ’28. ’29. Ethel possesses not only a winsome personality but also a keen intellect. Her chief interest is history, in which she excels. Scholastic ability combined with charm and poise bring her the esteem of all her classmates. Eleanor Brown B.S.—Teachers College Riading High School Reading, Pa. W.A.A.. ’27; Publicity Manager. W.A.A.. ’28; Varsity Debate Team. ’28; Debate Club. '27, ’28; Treasurer, Debate Club, ’29; Templayers. ’28; Author of "K.O..” ‘28. Here is the girl who made the Templayers acquire a coast to coast reputation through her excellent dramatic ability. “El” has done much for Temple through her generous efforts as coach and author of several plays. Why we even expect to see her name among the contemporaries of George Bernard Shaw in the verv near future! Much success, “El.” Harry B. Brown “Hurry” B.S.C. South Philadelphia High School Beta Tau Sigma PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Jewish Students’ Association. ’29; Spanish Club, ’2(, ‘27; Owl Staff. Associate Art Editor. Here we have another man from the wilds of South Philadelphia, hut the great handicap has not stinted his popularity. “Harry” will continue his studies, hut in a different field, that of law. We wish him all the success at our command in his chosen profession. Fifty-oneHorace J. Bryant, Jr. “Horace” B.S.C. Haddox Heights High School Haddon Heights, N. J. Spanish Club. ‘26. '27, '28. From the wilderness of Jersey came this youth to seek the famed knowledge of Temple. He has proven himself an apt student, being one of the scholastic leaders of our class. 1-'ranklin Buckwaltf.r “Ruck” A H.—College of Liberal Arts Newark High School Theta Cpsilon Omega Newark, Ohio Ccrclc Francais. "26. ’27; Tcmplayers, '28; Debate Club. ‘27, ’28; I're-I.aw Society. ’29. President. To those who prefer tall handsome blondes, we offer our best—Buck—a good sport—and just the answer to a maiden’s prayer. Leonie V. Burnett “Lour” B.S.—Teachers Collegi Montclair High School Montclair, X. J. Sophomore Class Basketball; Freshman Hockey. “Loni” is prepared to look after and improve the health of the coming generations. We know she is well-fitted for this task. Fifty-two iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiniiiMimiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiHimniiiiiiiiHiiHHiiiimraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiHniiiiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiifiiiHiiiHiiHiiiiiiiMiMiH iiniHiiiniHiiininmiiimniniiimnniiiniimnm Marie Estelle Burrell B.S.—Teachers Colli ge: Vineland Hk.ii School Pi Mu Honorary Vineland, N. J. President, Women’s Glee Club, ’28. '29. Marie is president of our Glee Club, and quite a prominent figure too. She has great scholastic ability and we are sure she will make a name for herself in the world. Albert Caplan “ ” “Cappy” Central Hk.11 School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Ti:ac m rs College Manager of Swimming. '28. '29; Associate Editor of Owl. '28; Humanistic Society. '29: Press Club. '27, '28. '29; Vice-President, Writers' Guild, '29: Jewish Students' Association, '28, '29; Reporter. Historical Society. ‘28; Sociological Society, '29; Academic Major Group, '28, 29; I.c Ccrclc Fran-cais, '29. Albert goes under the pseudonym of “A1—Cappv.” lie takes much pride in Temple and Temple in return takes pride in him. An illustrious future is before you. “Cappv”. Alice L. Carlson B.S.—Teachers College New Hope High School Alpha Sigma Tau Xewhope, Pa. Magnet Honorary Society Dormitory Student Board. '24. '26: V. W. C. A. Cabinet. ’27, ’28; Secretary, Junior Class, '27, '28; Corresponding Secretary, Alpha Sigma Tau. '27. '28; Editor. Alpha Sigma Tau, '26. '27; Executive Board. Academic Major Group, '27. '28; President, Academic Major Group, '27, ’28; W. A. A.. I.c Ccrcle Francais, ’24, '28. Here we have a much valued classmate. Alice is one of our ardent workers, and her reliability, and capability have been great marks in her success at Temple. By her alacrity to help others she has won hosts of friends, who wish her “bon voyage” on the sea of life. Fifty-three ■ uiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiHimimiiuimnFifty-fourjiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiMiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiniiiiiiHiiiiiiHiiiiiniiiMiintiiiiiiiiiHiiHHimniiiMiiiiimiiitiinr: Marie A. Chester B.S.—Teachers Collect Marie has had a short stay at Tempi found her a most pleasant companion. Miriam R. Clark "Miriam” B.S.C. Ml'ncv High School Mcncv, Pa. ( regg Civil); Commercial Teachers Training Club. Miriam will ever l e remembered to her classmates as one who possesses the fine quality of graciousness. Miriam has been one of the quiet girls' of our class, who when speaking in class always conformed to that old adage—“Quality is letter than Quantity.” Katharine Mav Chambers A.B.—College: ok I.iiiekai. Arts Frankfori High School Frank for i), Pa. Treasurer. College Women' Club, '27. '28: W. A. A. Representative. Here we have one ol the trusty few. Katharine delights in subjects that terrorize most of us. More than that she’s a jolly sport. Ask a fax or and she grants it with a smile. We’ll miss you, Katharine. 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'82. J»uiq«o -y -j K A •VJ «VIHdl3aVUHa lOOHDS HOIH 1VHAN33 5(1X31 3 ‘O'SH « °f» ClOOMOXmOf) Hd3SOfiiui»iiiiimiii»iiiiiuiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiHMii»iiH»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH»iiniiiiiiiiiiinin»iiiniiiiiniiiiimniiuiniiiniiniiimimiiniiiiiiiiiniiininimii» ? Nathan Corn “Cornu B.S.C. West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. Soccer Team. 25. ’26. '27; Spanish Club. "26. 27. 28; Menorah Society. 26. 27; J. S. A.. 28; Vigilance, 26; Russell Conwell Foundation. “Comic” is one of the pioneers in Temple sports, coming to us when the soccer team was first organized. Not only has he been a consistent performer on the field but also in the class-room. We wish him good fortune in his efforts in the business world. Orville Sanford Cowdrick “Ore” B.S.—Teachers Collect Northeast High School Philadelphia, Pa. Stuckey Sociological Society; Temple University Debate Club. “Orv” is a good scout, even though he is bashful. He seems to “have a way with him, a certain way with him” doncha know! He will undoubtedly attain success in his chosen profession. Meyer Cravitz “Meyer” South Philadelphia High School B.S.—Teachers College Philadelphia, Pa. Commercial Teachers Training Group. The call of home life here in Phillv brought Meyer to Temple. He came quietly, has not had a college career too illustrious, and is passing with a splendid record, minus, however, the great amount of praise due many. Fifty-sevenWest Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. Dorothy D. Dawes “Dot” Baldwin School tor Girls B.S.—Teachers College Philadelphia, Pa. President, Kindergarten t'luli, '2'); Treasurer, Teachers College Sluilent Senate, '29. Everyone who knows “Dot” likes her for her rare combination of humor and great sense of duly. Add to this—artistic ability and you have our “Dot.” Samoel S. Craviiz “Sam” A native Philadelphian, “Sam” could feci no urge to desert his home town for further affiliations in the educational world. He heard Temple call, and came. Despite much time devoted to outside work, “Sam” has always found time to be a good student. Mii.ored Irene Chessman “Mi ly” Ql'akkrtown High School B.S.—Music Department Quaker iown, Pa. Women's lice Clnl». “Miliy” thinks that life is a serious matter. But then we know behind all this seriousness she has a keen sense of humor—always laughing, and entertaining her classmates. Keep up the good spirit, Mildred. h'ijty-a ht • UlllllMIIMIIIIlllMllllimillllNIllllinHMIllllllllllllllMlllHlIllllinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliniliiiiiiiiiiiiHiUHIlllllllUllUllllllllllllBi3UiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMi iiiiiniiiinit»iirfHiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiNiiMMiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiHiii»nmimiiniiimiiiiiiininniniiiiinifinuiiiiiiii»nmiiiuinm Wanda Donn A.B.—CoLLI Gl OF I.IIU R.VL ARTS Kingston 11k.ii School Phi Delta Kingston, Pa. I'lti Alpha Corresponding Secretary, '27. '28. Vice-President, 2'); College Women'? Cluh; French Circle: Temple Toiler: Pan-Hellenic Representative. '26. '27: Y. W. ('. A.: W. A. A.; Lackawanna-1.interne County Clnh; Hammond l rc-Mc«l Society. Pretty, witty, gritty—that’s Wanda. She laughs her wav through Chemistry, Physics, etc. You can alwavs count on Wanda not to miss a good time whenever there is one. For it’s all in the life of a Pre- Med. Fifty-™ Clara Barile Dempsey B.S.—Ti achi:rs College Germantown High School Theta Sigma Cpsilon Philadelphia, Pa. Magnet Honorary Society Vice-President, Student Council. ’28; President, Women'-Athletic Association, '27. '28; Vice-President, Women's Athletic Association. '26. '27; President. Theta Sigma Upsilon, '2S; Chairman of I'rcslnnan Week Activities. '27, '28; Chairman, Social Affairs, University. '26. '28; Chairman, Ring Committee, '27; Tkmm.ah Staff. ’27; Junior Prom Committee, '27. Clara's popularity ill Ik- remembered for many years at Temple. Her ability as a leader is shown by her list of activities. The reputation she has gained here in initiative and scholastic ability is surpassed by none. “Our Clara” will always be outstanding in all fields of life.Sixty • illllllIHlIlHlllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllUlllir iBA, HllllllllllllllllllHlHHHHIlllllllHHIIIIIlllll -o John V. Esposito “Johnny” B.S.C. Allentown High School Allentown, Pa. Italian Circle. ‘26. ‘27. ’28. 29: Spanish Club. ‘26. 27. ’28. ‘29: President. Spanish Club. '27. ‘28, ‘29: Xevvman Club. ‘26. '27; Freshman Football, ‘26; Glee Club, '2( Spanish Club Plays. ‘26. ‘27. 28. ‘29. “Johnny” is one of those fellows who came to college with a set purpose and kept that purpose ever in view. Still, he has had as good a time as any of us. He has adapted himself proficiently to the lighter side of dramatics. As long as straightforwardness is a virtue, “Johnny” will go far. Viola Evans Scran ion Central High School B.S.—Tkachirs Collegf Scranton, Pa. I. Ccrcle Francais; Secretary. Lackawanna-Lii ernc County Club; Academic Club; Teoiplaycrs: V. V. C. A.; V. A. A.; Stuckey Sociological Society; Dormitory Student Hoard. Behold our eheerv classmate, “Vi.” She is bright and optimistic, and when we are in great difficulties; she helps us to find the silver lining. “Vi” has that mischievous expression which tells us that she is fun-lov-ing, and has a keen sense of humor. EINRERG William Pi-nn High School Phi Sigma Sigma Philadelphia, Pa. Vice-President. Phi Siymu S uma. ‘26: Treasurer. Phi Sigma Sigma, ‘27: President. Phi SiRina Sigma. '28; Member of l.c ( crcle Francais; Secretary. Stuckey Sociological Society, '28. Another Honor Roll student. Scholastic achievement expresses only one bit of her ability. Man is a pianist too. She likes dancing and is ready for fun just anytime. Combine a magnetic personality with versatility, and you have Mary. i' .r y- vi o • uiiiiiHiiiimiJiiifiiiHiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiitiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiuiMHiiiHiinniMuiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiinm• iiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiii SixlY-lfirno £a iiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiii»iHiimHiirniiitniiiiiiiiiin iiiitiiiiHNiiNiiii»iiiiiiiiiHiii»tiiiriiiiiininimiimtimnnininiiinniiinimuniiiimmnn iiiiiinnniiiminniii i it! 11: n! 111 m n mmirfmirrm n Dorothy Evelyn Fox “Jackie” West Philadelphia High School B.S.—Teachers College Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Pi French Ballet, ’27. 28. How “Jackie” can dance! We wouldn’t be a bit surprised if she continued her work in dancing after finishing school; that is, if she doesn’t stop her work altogether. Martin R. Freedman “Monic” B.S,C. Central High School Sigma Tau Phi Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Cluh, '26, '27; Vigilance Committee. ’26. “Just the cutest thing ever.” So say those of the fairer sex. He that as it may, we will have you know that “.Monic” finds it just as easy to make friends amongst his bearded brothers. If he can help you, he will do it; if he can’t he will do it anyway. Here’s hoping that he hits life as hard as he hit his “O M” courses.” Ruth Priscilla Frick “Peg” Germantown High School B.S.—Teachers College Philadelphia, Pa. Theta Sigma Upsilon Treasurer, Theta Sigma Upsilon, ’27, '28. A pleasing personality, a lot of smiles, and a sweet disposition is a very good combination, and all these are in our classmate “Peg.” Oh yes, “Peg,’ ’we know an individual that assures us that that is all true. But then we know all these things will certainly add to your future joy.xtf-Xfx si iiiiuiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiiinuiiiiiiiniHiininiuuiininiiiiiiiititii»iiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiinnmiiiiiiinnniimiiiiiim .3 UPCtPS { - |3i(I„ ‘sjhoa sae.wjc si tpiq.w uou -CUIUtlAjap 3I|) dojs ||Cl|S J3u|ljl0 - IHU| AV«)U5f Oq.tt ||C oj puAij .- 11 j 1 c put ‘wapitis JAAOp put jtiir uc aAcq aw ‘urui papoo|q-p.ij c 111 uotjcuiquioa j.ppod I? ajjvui pjo3 jo tJcaq v pue luuis a[dui. L P-'°i V ljuuuiO') a3in:|iSi JJouio •qdos I9c. q «uc Is -ft-. 'Ll. ‘9c. ‘Sc. uBqeji vj ‘vind'mivmij ioonr s nt i11 1YHJ.N33 'DS H «wa» IN’IMNVIf) ' ' YJ SNOA'I IOOHDS HOIJJ SNOA'I SIUHHf) (J ivoa •ssajjus jopucuy Ajniuj jno qsi.w . ((’3u;ujoui poorjM ‘AjpuAuj siq ssiui |jrw AUt i •a.miejsissc Apcjoips siq joj pajoqui.xujj aq ijt.w oq uvijujqi'i lucisjssy s . •ojnjnj OAjpadsojd put: iq«uq c put pjo.pj oi)$c|oqas njcpMAua uc ‘sdiqspuaij j jsoq t uiiq aoj uoa scq ‘ojjOUJ ajtJOAcj stq ‘siqi oi ADu.ruqpt asop s,ji:3py jOA od puc uouaajjad 1 uoijouto.nl aScsajd uoijcjcdojd puc ajijcuosjoj,, •Sz. •kjjsjiiajo :MMI3 ue»!|odoiu«»3 ‘-Xt. LZ. '91. ‘SZ. - V D K A :. P»30S 'LZ. ‘9Z. ‘SZ. ‘ueiJBJqi'i tueitissy iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHuimnimiiHmiiiiiiiniiimiiimiimi:Crist R. Gibbons “Gibby” B.S.C. Altoona High School Delta Sigma Pi Altoona, Pa. Spanish Club. ‘-25. ’2 . '27: Secretary. Spanish Club. '25- 26; Treasurer. School of Commerce. Junior Class; Treasurer. Aina l({ a mated Junior Class; V ice- President. Sonhoniorc Class; President, Commerce Club, '28, '29; Taylor Society; V. M. “Gibby” is a man with a real future in the financial world. This fact is substantiated by the fact that he was adjudged the winner of the Columbia Avenue Trust Company Finance Award. Crist finished his tollegc course in three and a half years, leaving our ranks with the February graduating class. Francis X. Gowen “I)as iu B.S.C. St. Joseph's Prep Philadi lphia, Pa. Track Team. '26. ’27. ’28. ’29: Manager of Cross Country Team. '27. '28; Spanish Club, 25. '26. '27: Newman Club. 26. '27, '28, '29; Vice-President, Newman Club, '28; Swimming Team. '28. “Dash” was his name, and he was one of the leading track men ever to Ik graduated from Temple. Not to track alone were his athletic interests devoted for he was also a swimmer of ability. May “Dash” trek into the business world with the same zeal attendant his school and athletic endeavors. George Gowen “George” B.S.C. St. Joseph’s Prep School Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club, '26. '27; Freshman Football; Newman Club; Crew. One of the knights of the round table at the “Spa,” was George. Me could always lx found in the center of an interested group of the students debating some problem of the day. George found time to engage in a few activities, nevertheless.Prudence Gunson "Prue” B.S.—Teach ers College Girls Catholic High School Crown and Shield Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Pi Magnet Honorary President. Paii-Hcllcnic. '27. '28; W. A. A.. '26. '28; Secretary, A. A.. '28. '29; Vice-President, Phi Delta Pi. '28. '29; Vice-President, Health Education Department. '27. '28. “Prue” is an athlete of exceptional ability. To know her is to admire her, and we do appreciate her leadership of the Health Education Association Sorority, and W. A. A. She is one of the sweetest, yet capable girls we know. Mary Woolston Haines “Molly” B.S.—TPACKERS COLLEGE Mount Holly High School Delta Sigma Epsilon Mount Holly, N’. J. Mary seems to he always “on the go.” That is probably because she is doing quite a bit of teaching this year. An energetic girl like “Molly” is sure to be a successful health education teacher. Marguerite H. HAndschin “Peg” B.S.C- South River High School South River, N. J. For four years “Peg” has radiated her sunny disposition around the campus. Her presence will be missed by not a few, but many. While ranking high scholastically, “Peg” manifested an especial adaptation to Finance, and we are sure that should site enter the financial world her efforts would Ik1 marked with success. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllifM Sixty-nine • uiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiutiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMmiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiimniinmiiiiiiiiiDMay L. Harry "A erry” B-S.—Ti acht rs Coi.i.i (.1 Irankiord High School Crown and Shield Honorary Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Lambda Pi Honorary Temple Toiler; Secretary. Crown Shield Houorarv; Base-hall Captain Freshman year; Captain, Class Athletic Squad, Sophomore year. May is a red-haired girl with energy befitting her hair. Site knows what she wants and goes after it with all Iter power. More power to vou May! Helene Handwerk "Helene” B.S.C. Galeton High School Beta Chi Galkton, Pa. Magnet Honorary Society Representative, Dorm Student Board, ’27: Pledge Captain, Beta Chi, '28: Treasurer, Dorm Student Board, ‘28; Secretary. Pan-Hellenic Association, ’28; President. Beta Chi. '29: President, Dorm Student Board. '29; Vice-President, Pan- Hellenic Association. '29; Secretary, Y. V. C. A.. ‘29. Here’s to the girl who never starts a task unless she can finish it. Helene has been an inspiration to her many friends and we have enjoyed working with her. Whatever her future responsibilities may be we know they will be carried out successfully. Ruth Sonia Hansen B. S. in Education Sf.minary ok the Academy of the New Church Delta Psi Kappa Sigma Lambda Pi Honorary Crown and Shield Honorary Vice-President, Delta Psi Kappa, '27. 28. President. '29: President. Crown and Shield. '29: Vice-Prc-adcnt, Health Education Department, '28. '29: Student Council, '29; French Play Ballet. '27; Vice-President, Sigma Lambda Pi. '28. President, '29; Class Hockey Team, '26, '27. One glance at Ktitlt’s activities will give you some idea of her capabilities. In her studies at Temple there were few who could surpass her. As a friend she is sincere and always willing to help others. We cannot laud Ruth too much and we are interested in her future achievements. Seventy ■• utiiiiiiiniiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiimimiiiniiiniinHiiSeventy-oneCharlotte Louise Herr “Louise” B.S.C. Muncy High School Phi Beta Delta South Amboy, N. J. Gregg Club; Treasurer, Phi Sigma Sigma, ’29: Commercial Teachers Training; Spanish Club. Louise, serious and earnest, established herself as one of the scholastic leaders of our class. Her efforts scholastically did not prevent her engagin': in some of the activities of the school, however. Helen Marie Hershey “Hers ,” Elizabethtown High School B.S.Tkaciiers College Elizabethtown, Pa. Home Economics Club; Dormitory Student Board. '27. ’29; V. V. C. A. Librarian, ’27-‘29. “To be womanly is the greatest charm of woman.” This indeed applies to our classmate Helen. She not only possesses this fine trait, but her pleasant and good-natured way lias won her many friends. Success to you, Helen! Seventy-two Marian B. Hilsee B.S.—Teach kr College Germantown Hich School Delta Psi Kappa PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Sophomore Hockey Team. '26: Sophomore Basketball Team, Freshman Hockey Team, '25; Freshman Basketball, '25; '26; French Ballet. '28. “Is there a more efficient, bright and laughing girl than Marian? We believe not. We expect you to Ik a big success, Marian. Don’t disappoint us. Jane F. Hindman “Joette” Catholic Girls’ Mich School Philadelphia, Pa. Academic Major Group. We hope that Jane has gleaned as much from Temple as she has in her “visits” to other colleges and universities. She has permitted us a glimpse of her sterling worth and will indeed Ik remembered as a staunch rooter for Temple’s football team, a brilliant satirist, anti friend. Esther Hinterleitbr B.S.—Teachers College Lansdali: Mich School Theta Sigma Tpsilon Lansdalk, Pa. Esther has been with us throughout all our college term. She is the joy and delight of any group, always ready for a good time. But then Esther can Ik serious when it comes to studies. Our classmate should go far as a protege of Temple. Seventy-three iiiiiHiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiHinmniniiiiujiimiiiiHMiHiininiiiiniiiiMHiiiiiiniiiiiiniiniiijnof‘.ijuiri ?sMartha Elizabeth Hunt “Mom” B.S.—Teachers College Westtown High School Delta Psi Kappa Westtown, Pa. Secretary. W. A. A.. '22, '22; Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic, ’22; Varsity Basketball. ’21. '22, ’23; Varsity Hockey, '21, '22, ’23. Martha left us for a few years and then came back to finish her work. We may say the Class of 29 was winner that time. It did not take “Mott” Ion" to become “one of us” again, and we feel sure she will make her wav successfully always. Ruth Hu ppm an “Rick” B.S.—Teachers College Easton High School Alpha Sigina Alpha Easton, Pa. Secretary, Alpha Sigma Alpha, '28, ’29; Vice-President Home Economics Club. '28, '29. Ruth may seem quiet at times, but when you really get to know her you will find she is quite different. Ruth expects to teach, but since she has completed a Home Economics course, and with a certain “frat” pin —we arc wondering? ? Edward R. Jacobi “Joke” B.S.C. Northeast High School Philadelphia, Pa. Lock and Key Society: President of Lock and Key, '28-'29; Tcmplayers, '28, '29; Spanish Club, '26, '27. “Jake’s” good nature is never ending. His smile is always shining; he is a man who has been tried often and never found lacking, anti a man who works hard and faithfully. We hate to see him go, and wc wish him luck as a future executive in the business world. Seventy-fiveSeven v-sixiiuiiirtiiiiiiiiiiinitiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinufiHiiMniiHiiiiiHiiiiiiinimniniininmniiiiimnyniniuimmmuiHiimin Laura W. Jones “Jonesy” Frederick Douglass High School Baltimore, Mu. B.S.—Teachers College Health Education Department, Freshman Hockey; Freshman Basketball. Though quiet and unassuming, Laura is a good student, ready to help a friend in need. We wish you nothing but the best “Jonesy.” Seventy-seven Margaret P. Johnson “Marg” “Peggy Quakertown High School Quaker town, Pa. B.S.—Home Economics Department “Marg” has so many admirers that it would be impossible even to hazard a guess as to the possible number; fortunately bankruptcy is unknown in “Cupid’s realm.” We have little fear as to her ability to guide the cherubs next year when she blossoms forth as a full fledged Home Economics teacher. May success attend you, “Marg,” in any field you pursue. Alberta Mae Johns “Smiles” Pleasantville High School Pleasantville, N. J. Academic Major Group, '25, '29. Here’s to the girl who has never taken life seriously. “Smile and be happy” is her motto, and a good one it is, too. It is the sincere wish of everyone that she will always find life as cheerful as her davs in school.iiiiiiiiiiiHMiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiniiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiimnimiiiiiimmimmmiinimiiHiHiiiniiiiunniHUHHHrJ Oliver P. Jones “Opit” Pleasantvii.i.i High School Pllasantville, N. J. A.B.—College of Liberal Arts Uerclc I'ranca's, '27. ’28. ’29: Temple University Band, ’28, ’29; Temple University Orchestra, ’28. ’29; Assistant Instructor of Biology, ’28. '29. The Class of ’29 just wouldn’t be complete without “Opie” and his idiosyncrasies. An instructor, a musician, a lover of athletics, a divine dancer and a jolly {rood sport—that’s Oliver Perrv. Sydnfy Joseph "Sydn B.vS.C. Vineland High School Vineland, N. J. Spanish Club. '2( . '27. '28: Vigilance Committee, '2 : Spanish Play (.'ast, ’25, '28; Secretary, Spanish Club, ’2t , A good all-around man. And that is the most we can say about “Syd.” During his four years at Temple he has Itccn a hard and consistent worker, llis cheerful personality has been a source of inspiration to those who know him best. Our best wishes are extended to “Svd” in his chosen profession of law. Rose Kahn Philadelphia High School for Girls Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Ti achers College Wisdom is understanding and Rose is wise. She has a cosmopolitan viewpoint on everything—religion, education, politics, including a gentleman named Smith. Valuable contributions have been made to conversation on all the above mentioned and more which have helped to “while” away the hours between classes. Music is the predominant talent that Rose possesses, and she does have it' Seventy-right «iiiiminiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiinmiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiinHi»fiii»iiHiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiHiiiiiuiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiintiiini»iiiiimt Seventy-nineF. Eunice Kinmonth “Eunit” H.S.—Teachers Coli.ick Park Ridge High School Theta Sigma Upsilon Park Ridge, N. J. Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, ’26 ‘29; Publicity Manager, Elementary Education Department, '28, '29; Vice-President, Theta Sigma Upsilon, '28. '29. Do not tell us you ilo not know this sweet and attractive young lady. We believe “Kunie” has a secret desire to enter the music department, but then can we wonder after her association with a “certain” young man. Wc are sure that whatever “Kunie” undertakes she will be successful and live up to the expectations of the class. Christine K. Kune "Chris? B.S.—Tf u in k College Schuylkill Havi n' High School Alpha Sigma Alpha Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Chaplain, Alpha Sigma Alpha. '28; Templar Staff, '27, '28: President, Student House Organization, '27, '28; Class Teams in Hockey. lla kctliall, and Soccer. “Chris” is a wide-awake, energetic classmate, whose humorous remarks help to make school life interesting. She has pep and personality, and is a real friend to all she meets, and with these qualities, “Chris,” we know you will Ik- a popular and successful teacher. “GoodG. Lin wood Knause B.S.C. Porn?town Hicii School Pottstown, Pa. (lice Club. "25. '26; Spanish Club, '26. '27: Political Science Club. 1929. “Lin” was one of the out-of-town students of our class. He was as active in school affairs as his limited time at the campus would allow him to be, being a strong backer of everything pertaining to Temple. We wish vou the best of luck, “Lin.” Mabel E. Koehler “Pip” B.S.—Teachers College Stroudsburg High School Alpha Sigma Tau Stroudsburc, Pa. Mabel left us in February, after donning cap and gown for the mid-year Commencement. Her general worthiness, and sociability will not be easily forgotten. May fortune smile on you, Mabel. Ida S. Korost B.S.—Teachers Collf.gf. West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. Raffia from top to toe—mixed in with hair, around her neck—what: Oh, it is all right. “I” is merely struggling with last week’s campcraft assignment. i» A«iiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiii!ii;iiiiHiiipiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;i' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;||)!!;ihiiiim Eighty-oue Hyman Korth "Hymn Germantown High School Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.—Colli-:ck of Liberal Arts Secretary, Humanistic Society, Jewish Students' Association, Writers' Guild. Another “humanist,” so to speak. No one can doubt the value of that, at least those other “humanists” cannot. Here’s wishing you luck as a “humanist,” or if you like, as a writer. Betty E. Krl'sen West Philadelphia High School B.S.—Teachers College Philadelphia, Pa. Pep and personality is poured into this curly red-haired girl in such an amount that it overflows. If you want to see a look of disgust cross Betty’s face, ask her whether the curl in her hair is natural. In her four years at Temple she has won many friends of both sexes. Hklf.n Lam born “ o y” Hatboro High School Hatboko, Pa. B.s.—Ti c m k- College Academic Major Group; Chess Club; Templayers. We arc told that it broadens us to get a different point of view. If this is true, Helen has contributed considerably to our broadening process. She came from the I ’Diversity of Delaware where she had spent three years of her college life. She has entered into our work and play with unbounded enthusiasm. Among other things, she has brought to us—shall we say “charm”?—for which the Southern girls are famous. Eighty-two iiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiiii»ini iiHiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiHiiTiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiHiinii»niiiiiullHillll Himimimmiiiiiiim» •omiHiHiiiiiiiHiiiiiHiniiiimniiiiiiHiiiiHiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiHiHHinNiniiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiHiiiniiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHitiim z- pur |njJootp ojij |n,y sXr.ujr oq acj - -spuoiJj siq dpq pur OJrqs siq op 01 Xproj SAUA |« SI uoijiquir pur dod jo SJ0[ srq oq pur ssrjo oqi u| s.voq jsojjoqs oqj jo ouo sj •Xpi3 s |C3ijojsij[ jofepj ouuopeov’ :ioxno ) » iHDvaj,— S8 j VIII«I'I Kiv'ima •IOOH $ HOI 11 NA O.I. WIV 1 If) « °f» s.wv'j san vH sihvj u v o|joj oj ojns SI AJCpq ‘si ,uu .’, ojoijw,, jrqj vvouq no.v joj—juouiotu siqj jr si umqo ojqrjr -dosui joq ojoqAv .oUUopuoAv ojr o ‘uouisodsip auuus jo pur ‘Ajjuf ‘oojiojr —odXj Xqon(-oS-Xd(!rq oqj si oq$ ssrp oqj tu sjjijf jursrojd jsoui oqj jo ouo si 1(uuy„ q«MO J0fGIV aiuiopcov ‘.qiqj ui:ui.«a ' lopjiQ qouoj..i IAjjioo |eo!» [ -opoy X.»(Dnjs ‘JOinSBaij. lopjij uKijejj ■|iioj);sj.i,j-A3i- aoH-noo sai-niAvax—S H •V{[ 300H3S HOI|I tj KVmi W «“"F» OX V3.1.V'] 3.LJ.3 NIOJ.X V ,,’Xddrq oq oj pur oaij oj ‘qjo.w 01 si ji J inqj jnjtjnroq r jrqA ‘jjr jojjr ozijroj oav ‘op 01 sn jo ouo qoro joj si ojoqj pool? oqj jjr oas pur ojuj -»j oqj jo sonuo.vr ifuoj oqj ojui qooj oav uoq w,, •ouojj ‘AJruoissuu pipuojds r oqrtu 111 a no 'sosnro opqAvqjJOAv jjr jo jojjoddns qounrjs pur ‘puouj [t oj ‘j oqj oav pjjqjirj ‘juopnjs pool? y 3031703 S)J3HDV3X—S H •vj ‘ niox iv«a iooh S hoijj cnioauv a 33HVH3Vq 3X33J iiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii»iiiiiHiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiia»iiHi»iiii»iiiiiHiiiiniH»iiiiiiiminiiiiniminiiiiiiii[imii»iiiimiig:Eighty-fouriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHitMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiyiiiiiiiiiiiimimnnimiiiiuHiminiinnHiiiiuimm-. Esther T. Linaka “Es» West Philadelphia Mich School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Tkach ers College Varsity Swimming Team, ’25-’26. ‘26-'27. Gentlemen, behold a blonde! A real one at that. There is nothing artificial in this girl, neither in the color of her hair nor in her personality. Keep up this policy, “Es.” Joseph Lipshitz “Lippy” B.S.C. Frankford High School Sigma Omega Psi Philadelphia, Pa. Potentate. Sigma Omega Psi. '29. “Lippy” was a hard worker during his four years in our ranks, but he never let his work interfere too much with his play. Me mixed them well anil got the best possible results, being both a good student and a real companion and associate. Our sincere wishes of good luck are extended to him. Harry Litwack B.S.—Teachers College: Southern High School Phi Beta Delta Philadelphia, Pa. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity Physical Education Basketball Team, ‘25.'26; Varsity Basketball, ’26-’27; Captain Basketball. '27-‘2S; Captain Basketball. ‘2a-'29. This popular boy needs no introduction, for his ability on the basketball floor has won him fame. Me has done his share to build up and keep up Temple’s basketball history. Eighty-fiveTeresa Rita Loscalzo “Tommy” B.S.—Teachers Colleci Southern High School Philadlephia, Pa. A small girl is “Tommy.” Usually serious, though she is also full of fun at times, and always ready to help others. She has made many friends at Temple. John F. Lotz B. S.—Teachers College Northeast High School Kappa Phi Kappa Philadelphia, Pa. President, Teachers College Senate. '29: Vice-President. Commercial Teachers Training, '28; President, Commercial Teachers Training. '29; Treasurer. Kappa Pin Kappa. '29; Cosmopolitan Club; V. M. C. A.; Lutheran Student Association. John has become one of the outstanding1 young men of Temple. By hard work he has succeeded in combining scholastic objective with extra-curricular work With more effort you are sure to reach your every aim in life. Emanvf.l Lovenwortii B.S.—Teachers Coli.koi Southern High School Philadelphia, Pa. There arc certain subjects which “Many” consider arc worthy of discussion. They are politics and the status of “women.” If you wish to hear a prolonged argument just get him started on these points—and lie has the ready information to contribute. Eighty-sixHettie P. Lukkns “Hettie” B.S.C. Germantown High School Philadelphia, Pa. Secretary, School of Commerce, Senior Class. This young lady, so quiet and demure, while not noticeably active in school functions, was, nevertheless, one of the strongest supporters of our class and all its events. Friendships were hers for the asking, and there arc many who will miss her cheery good words. Our best wishes for success in your business life are extended to vou, Hettie. Miriam B. Lukens “Ltikie” B.S.—Religious Education William Penn High School Pi Lambda Sigma PHILADELPHIA, Pa. An alert mind, an understanding heart, a practical knowledge of people and their problems: these, plus her keen sense of humor, spell success for “Lukie” in her chosen field. Yetta Magarick “Bunny” B.S.C. William Penn High School Philadelphia, Pa. J. S. A.. Executive Council, '29: Spanish Club. ’27. '28: Sociology Club, '29; Commercial Teachers' Training Group. “Bunnv” is perhaps the smallest member of our class. Good things come in small packages, and small packages of this sort are usually valuable and useful. Knowing this we arc sure that site will Ik a success in whatever she undertakes. Eighty-seven3 i»tiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiii{iiiiini»niiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiMiiMiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiniiiii)inniiiiiii)iiiiniiiiiiiiininminiiinmiinniiiiMiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiim Si'sannF. Maguire “Sue” B.S.—Teacher? College Pi Lambda Sigma William Penn High School Philadelphia, Pa. President. I’i I-mibda Sigma. '26, '27. '28; Secretary. Newman Club. '26, ’2S. Nothing ever seemed too difficult for this Miss and when everyone was glum, she brightened things up with a bit of humor. We hope her pupils appreciate her as we do. But, probably they will not have an opportunity, for we have heard that Dan Cupid has captured her. Joseph Henry Man beck “Joe” B.S.C. Schuylkill Haven High School Delta Sigma Pi Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Headmaster, Delta Sigma Pi, '29; Student Council. '29; Interfraternity Council. '29; Financial Secretary, Intcrfratcr-nity Council, '29; Y. M. C. A.. '28. '29; Vice-President, Y. M. C. A., '29: Track Team. '26: Band, '25, '26; Associate Editor. Templar. '29; Political Science Club, '29; Spanish Club, '26. '27; Chairman, Inter fraternity Ball Committee. Versatility marked the entire college career of the cver-active “Joe.” Fresh from the famous Dutch sections of Pennsylvania, “Joe” entered Temple four short years ago to prove to his classmates, and the university at large, that he was bound to be one of the outstanding men in the school. His list of activities which includes only the most important, portrays the qualities and helpful efforts that were his. Let it be said that Temple has sent another excellent man into the business world. B.S.C. Sigma Tau Phi Alex Marcus “A I” Central High School Scranton, Pa. Varsity Football. '26. '27. '28; Varsity Wrestling, '27; Vice-President. I.acka vanna-Lii criu- Club, '29; Varsity Club, 28. 29: Intc-rfraternity Council Delegate, '28; Jewish Stu- dents' Association, '29. “Al” will go down through the years to come in the memory of Temple students for his excellent end playing on the football team. “Al” was one of the mainstays of the Owl grid squad for three seasons, acquitting himself most creditably at all times. He also found time for other school activities, besides being an apt and progressive student. We wish “Al” the best of luck in his future life in the coal region business world. iiiniinniiiiimiiiiiniiiiiiimjiiiiiiimnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiminiiiiniiinnminniiinmnimnniniini» Eighty-eightM Rachel Rita Marino "Ray” B.S.—TEACHERS COLLEGE SOUTHERN HlGH SCHOOL Philadelphia, Pa. Newman Club; Italian Circle; Circulo Espanol; C. T. T. Group. “Kay” has plenty of “pep” and zest. She is an original gloom chaser, for few can resist laughing when she is around. fij Maurice Marmon "Redt” B.S.C. West Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club. '26. '27: Vigilance Committee. '26; Chairman, Sophomore Play and Dance Committee; Justice Bran-ileis Law Society; •‘Twenty-Nihcr" Staff; Leader, Temple’s Own Orchestra. As a freshman when the craze had a firm grip on all, “Reds” was chosen the champion Charleston dancer of the University. Music was the main forte of this clever young man during his four years at Temple, his orchestras furnishing melodious strains for many parties and dances at the school. John Norman Martin B.Th. West Philadelphia High School Kappa Lambda Epsilon Philadelphia, Pa. President, Kappa Lambda Epsilon, '26. '27. “The Heretic” with the patience of Job, the determination of Paul, the power of David, the devotion of Stephen, and the cleanliness of a Baptist. iiniiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiHiHmiiiiiiiminiiimiin INIHUIM luiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiim nmniEEc I T- -L Eighty-trine iiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiilliiiiiiliiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiii ii»iiiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiMiiiiiiiiNiiiiiHnniiiiniiiMiiiiiiiHHiiniiiiMiiiniimrtiiiinuiiiiunimnm iniiiiiiiMiHiiiinHniiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiinminiiiiinniinniniiiiiiiinniiniiiiiiiMiiniiint]innnininmininuiuniiiiniimnniini[inmi Clair F. Mateer “Matter” B.S.C. Kittanninc High School Theta Cpsilon Omega Kittanninc, Pa. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity Glee Club. '26. 27. '28, ’29: Librarian, Glee Club, '28; President, Glee Club, '29: Student Council, ’27: Marshal, Theta Upsilon Omega, '28: Master. Theta I'psilon, ’29: Vice-President, Amalgamated Junior (’lass; Assistant Circulation Manager, Temple News. ’28. '29; Templar. Sales Manager, '27. ’28. '29; Delegate to Intcrfratcrnity Council. '29: Secretary. Interfraternity Council, '29; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Ring Committee; Senior Dinner Dance Committee: Fraternity Basketball. ’26, '27. '28, '29: Intcrfratcrnity Ball Committee. '29: Chairman Rushing Rules Committee. Inter-fraternity Council, '29; Captain, ('unwell Foundation Drive, '27. Trace the college career of this young man ami you find the perfect description of one who gives and receives in the same spirit. Clair grasped every opportunity to forge ahead while at Temple, and relinquished his holds reluctantly. A sophisticate, a true friend, and a gentleman. We can express no higher compliment. Franklin J. Marx “Rtd” B.S.C. Oshkosh High School Delta Sigma Pi Oshkosh, Wis. Spanish Club. ’26. ’27. '28: V. M. C. A.. '28. '29; Chairman of Sophomore Vigilance Committee. Out of the wide open spaces catnc “Red,” intent upon gaining a sound and thorough knowledge of business principles and ethics. “Red” worked and studied hard, and completed his course in three and a half years, leaving our ranks in February. Mary E. Mast B.S.—Teachers College Christian High School Millersvillk Normal Milllrsville, Pa. When a difficult question arises in the classroom Mary may always l e counted upon to solve it. She is known to her classmates as a conscientious student who always takes her work seriously—yet ever ready to enjoy wholesome fun. Ninety • tiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiinimiiiimiiniimmiiniiiiiiiiiiiiinmjiuiiiMiHiHiiHifiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiniiiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiHiiiiiHitninitfntiimnifniiwriiininnimimiiiiiiimimiifiiniiHiHiiiiiiiiniiiinmnmniHut • Ruth M. Mathews Kensington High School, Philadelphia, Pa. George Washington University, Bucknell I’m. B.S.—Teachers College Temple Sociology Club; Academic Major. “Boots” proved to l c a true-blue and very capable classmate. With persistence and ambition she will, no doubt, reach the goal of her life, which is to become an efficient teacher. Mary Virginia Megna Camden Catholic High School B.S.—Teachers College Camden, N. J. Treasurer. Temple Cosmopolitan Club; Cercle Fraucais; Circulo It.iliano. At Temple we find very few girls like Mary. Her Italian culture and ideals have occupied a prominent place in her character. Thus we predict for her a very bright and happy future. Andrew I). Mem all “Andy” B.S.C. Brockway High School Delta Sigma Pi Brock way, Pa. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity President. Student Council. '28-’29; Treasurer, Amalgamated Class, '27: President. Junior Class School of Commerce; Vice-President. Freshman Class. School of Commerce. Student Council. '29; Chancellor. Delta Sigma Pi. '27: Treasurer, Delta Sigma Pi, ’28; Y. M. C. A.. "29: Newman Club. ‘26, '27, '2X. ’29; Spanish Club. '26, '27: Interfraternity Council, ’28; Conweli Foundation Drive, '26. Hail, our chief administrator of things relative to our demeanor. “Andy” has delved successfully in various school activities, but has not allowed this fact to detract from his high scholastic ability. First he was a financier, parting our class members from their change for dues. Later he turned up as the real leader of the undergraduate body. Admired and respected, is it any wonder that he should go the way of all men, and fall—in lover Ninety-one uiiiiiuiiiiiHiiiimiimiiiiiiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimmiiiiitJoseph F. Meister B.S.—Teachers College Roman Catholic High School Kappa Phi Kappa Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Football, '25. '2o. '27. '28; Varsity Track. '26; Physical Education Baseball Team. '26, '27: Student Council. ‘26, '27: Student Affairs Committee, '27. '28; Amalgamated Junior President, '27. '28; Teachers' College. Junior President, '27, '28; Amalgamated Senior President. '28, '29: Teachers' College. President, '28, ’29; President. Newman Club. '27, 28. '29: Vice-President, Kappa Phi Kappa. '28, '29: Treasurer, Physical Education Department, '28. '29. “Jo’s” list of activities is something to Ik- proud of. They tell of Jo’s exceptional executive ability and efficiency. We all have grown to admire and esteem the man who has so ably led our class these last two years. What more need be said except that he will never Ik- hidden from the eves of the public: Ralph XV. Miller B.S.— Teachers College Salisbury High School Kappa Phi Kappa Gap, Pa. Treasurer. Temple Historical Society: V. M. C. A.: Cosmopolitan Club: Stockcy Sociological Society, Academic Major Club. Ralph believes in “quality rather than quantity.” lie always came to the rescue of his classmates by saying the correct answer at the opportune time. We hear that Ralph is teaching in York, Pa., and making a great success of his vocation. Thomas Minehart A.B.—College oe Liberal Arts Germanioun High School Theta epsilon Omega PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Vice-President. College Senior Class: Amalgamated Treasurer, Senior Class; French Club; Debate Club; Stuckey Sociological Society; Y. M. C. A.; Conwcll Foundation Fund Drive: Treasurer, Pre-Law Society. Who is that tall, handsome young man collecting dues from the Seniors, and carefully scribbling on a scrap of cardboard so nonchalantly. It’s “Tommy” Minehart, the financier. Yes and he’s one of our social lions. Handsome, congenial, clever—just a “regular fella’.” Ninety-twoSamuel A. Mintz “Sam" B.S.C. Central Mich School Sigma Tau Phi Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club. '26. '27; Business .Manager, Twenty-Xincr: Jewish Students’ Association, '29: Crew, “Sain” had an incessant liking for literature, tievoting much of his time to reading some of the best novels on the market. His attachment to reading even went so far as to lead him to do much of his reading in classes. His ability to absorb subject matter of lectures proved of infinitesimal value, he being of the best students in our class. Stephen K. J. Morris “Steve” B.S.C. West Philadelphia High Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club. ‘27. “Steve,” who lives in the city of “Brotherly Love,” was unable to participate in school activities, but devoted his time to his studies and to part-time work. Whatever field of the business world he chooses, the Class of '2') extends their best wishes for future success. Morris Moskovitz “Mattrit” A.B.—College; ok Liberal Arts Wt.st Phm.Ai)Ki.riiia Mich School Theta Omega Psi Philadelphia, Pa. Chairman, Freshman Entertainment Committee: Varsity Wrestling. '26, '27; Vigilance Committee. '29: Advertising Manager of Freshman Handbook: Assistant Manager of Football, '27; Assistant Coach Wrestling Team, '28. It’s “Mauric’s” nature to accept nothing on the authority of others, but he probably has reason, and if lie hasn’t—it’s all right. Wc simply can’t argue with him when he’s in the ring—wrestling, lie’s undoubtedly right then. Esther Mover man i Es» B.S.C. Girls’ High School Philadelphia, Pa. Jewish Students’ Association, '29; Executive Council, J. S. A.: Reporter. Temple News; I.e Cercle Francais. “Ks,” although handicapped by the lack of time to devote to school activities, nevertheless manifested much interest. Her abilities were applied with most gratifying results. Already connected with a large publishing firm, “E$” may be expected to make a mark in the business world for other Temple graduates of her sex to shoot at. Albert E. Muir B.S.C. Lindenwold High School Delta Sigma Pi Lindenwold, X. J. Spanish Club, ’26. '27. '28; Y. M. ('. A., 27. '28. '29; Commerce Club. “Al” comes from the great lands where mosquitoes flourish and bite aplenty. He seems to show none of the effect ot the inclement weather, however. Handsome is his middle name—perhaps the Inquirer Building is responsible for this. Anyway, when “Al”. drags his diploma into Lindenwold they are going to have the village band meet him at the station(r) Ninety-jour ;• uuiiiBinimiJiiiliiiiiiiiHiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiHiiiiniiuniiiinHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiBiiiiii»»iii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini»iiiiiiiii»iHiMiiiniiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiuim[nmiiinimiimiiiiiimiiumiini»r Mary Muldoon “Moire" B.S.—Teachers College Chester High School Pi Lambda Sigma Chester, Pa. Corelc Francais; Templayers: Academic Major Chib; Newman Club; Stuckey Sociological Society; V. A. A.; Recording Secretary, Pi Lambda Sigma; Temple Historical Society; Conwcl! Foundation Drive. Mary must surely believe in the old adage, “Smile and the world smiles with you,” for we seldom see her without a pleasant countenance. Mary is quite industrious and has helped raise the banner of the Class Norman V. Myers “Norm" .B.—Con.ice of Liberal Arts Plkasantville High School Pleasantvillf, X. J. Varsity Baseball leant, '26, ’27. '28, ’29; Physics Instructor. Ruth Jane McDonald “Rut hie" B.S.—TEACH I RS COLLEGI Germantown High School Philadelphia, Pa. Secretary. Elementary Education Department, ’26. '27; Social Council Elementary Education Department. '27. '28; Treasurer. Elementary Education Department, '28. '29. Ruth is a model girl. She is for the right every time and she is the one to have on your side. We should like to see Ruth presented at the Court of St. James—she could do it, she’s that kind; queenly, graceful, charming, and intelligent—hut withall, she’s particular. Ninety-five ;• iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniimiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiJohn J McCormick “John” H.S.C. Lock Haven Mich School Lock Haven, Pa. Spanish Club; Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club. As consistent as the sunrise is John in his work. A conscientious and determined student in his four years at Temple. However, his efforts were not entirely confined to his studies. W. Raymond McGonigle “Tike” B.S.C. Kane High School Theta Upsilon Omega Kane, Pa. Student Council. ’26, '27: Western Pennsylvania Club: Freshman Hop Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Temple Toiler, '27; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. “Ray” was a well-meaning lad coming from the “wilds” of northwestern Pennsylvania. He immediately entered the college life and supported its activities. He helped on many committees for different social events, both for the class and for his fraternity. John J. McLaughlin “Mac” B.S.C. Wilkes-Barre High School Wilkes-Barre, Pa. I.iizerne-Lnckawauna Club, Chairman; Spanish Club. '26, ’27; Newman Club, '26, ’27, '2S, ’29. “Mac” was another who tried another institution of higher learning before finding that Temple was the best place, lie came to us from Villa Nova, and has never regretted his change. Out of the coal regions of the far north, “Mac” has ever carried that fighting spirit of his first environments with him, one of the principal factors in his four years at Temple. Ninety-sixUJMS-Awintf ;aqs sc jcjndod sc Sutaq Xddrq aq j,U| ino. oq.w puc Xddcq sXc.wjc si Xqqojsj,, -yvidK j, tjadns, oqj noX jqSnojq q.nq.u suojya duupun jaq sca i puc SUOIHSOd p.lJAAOJ AUCUI JAl[ UOA SCl( AJIJiqt OAIJIUAXA j.- U d|qpsisdJJi joq ojjcui—dad ‘jomnq ‘uurqa ‘jocj ‘sassoji Ujnqny -payiuosu ad Xjucjndod si tXqqo jM 6Z. "V J A A 'LZ. ucuuien3 aaniuiuioj »aue|illi. ‘6Z1 'Sc. 'Ll. '9c. qn|3 s.iuuio4 a || 0 'Ll. 9Z. ) ipuojj ‘.'Z. Xpix s Xjcjouoji jauaeiv’ ‘Xjcjwaas ;8c. •Xjoioos Xjcjouojj isuSvjv aiuapisM(| :6c. s.»ejjv ICI: 0S wclu •Jiein -6Z. ,!-»no«!K V A S H °» 'LZ. ‘9Z. q»D s iz. ‘JJC S uoijepimoj jjaMiiOQ :6c '•■■ J»»uuiuo3 i|en johi»S :X‘Z. •• • »puiuo;) iuoj.j .lomnf : Z. •sr.' •sDiieuiejcj :sz. uie»x : z. ‘Sc. ‘LZ. •|«auno;) mop •my $z, "Joiipa iioijeznieSjQ : vi.iKax "jaiq. ut-jojipg XjAtaOg AJCJOUOpj 19UJ3C[aI •v([ ‘viH.nadviina e»pa !Md IOOHAS HOIII NA aiKVKU;IO sxay 'ivaion jo ao:mo; —a'V • „iiqqoH„ 3'JHO T MATHA J •sn luioddcsjp i,uoa noX .woujj aav puc ‘Xcy ‘aaucuijojjad Xuiapcay uc ucqi s$3[ JSuiqiou iiutiaadxa a papwouq siq ui Xddcq smaas puc ‘ajppy sjq puc sqjuaAK lucumiop,, siq s.vvouq Xjuicuw uXcy„ •ej»S3i|3J() uiaui)je lJ(| aistijv' Iqiqg |!) s.uajv V J V1 HdTJCIYTI H [ •iooHOS hoi 11 onon.Lv ■) i:mio.) saaiiovax—’S‘fl 1 03.1.1 CINOWAV}J •SAJCUISSCp Siq Xq U3AS XjipCOJ S| sjaafqns joqjo ui jsajajin siq qSnoqjjc—soisXq | ui aq oj suiaas jsajaiui isaicajS sjh Jfoj{|) saisXq c st ,tuics„ »cqj Xcp autos Jcaq oj pnojd Xjoa aq pjnoqs a •XjojKJoqiri saisXi|,| in joiaiuisui juejs«s V :nex e«l lej| vpg •Ajejajaisj luoijciaossy- .sjuapms vj ‘YiH«nj iv'iiHti ncx cddc j cjaq looms hoi|{ xsy ihx io ' io.mo.) shjhoyjj.—'S'H moshohdi j jj nanwvg Kav E. NVnemacher “Kay” B.S.C. Tower Citv High School Delia Sigma Pi Tower City, Pa. Spanish Club, '26, '27, ’28; Commerce Club, '25, '26; Y. M. C. A.. ’27. ’28. '29, Here we have a possessor of a quiet dignity, ami indifference to trifles, and a keen interest in things that count. These qualifications of a real friend and Student were outstanding in “Kay.” He is the kind of man that Temple takes pleasure in sending out into the world. Edward F. O’Keefe “Eddie” K.S.C. Atlantic City High School Atlantic City, N. J. Here we have with us another aboriginal from the wild fastnesses of New Jersey. “Eddie” comes from the more civilized regions of Ventnor, near the roaring Atlantic. He may be seen any day dreaming of a certain member of the opposite sex from an upstate college. Rose Norris “Rosie” B.S.—Teachers College West Philadelphia High School Crown Shield Philadelphia, Pa. Treasurer. Teachers’ College, '25, '26, '27; Treasurer, Crown Shield; Officer, W. S. A.; Senior Dance Committee. “Rosie” is another proof that the Irish are witty. The fact that she is a member of the Honorary Health Education Sorority is enough proof of her accomplishments in that work. Temple may be proud that it has students of “Rosie’s” calibre. Nbtely-eighl - tiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiinmiliiim "(iZt SSCJ3 oqi uiojj ‘smjsi.w )sr j| pjjoav ssauisnq nqj ui ssADDns )caj3 c o cui oj ojns sf oq ajijcuosjocI d]qciure sjq Ml!AV v l l»uox njnofos siq 3uunp spu.itjj aucui uuq joj opcui scq qoujAV »||ius ojqcjAuo ue soswssod qdjey •qnID 'V { ‘v INVA OX nt’X CM3Q «UIIUt£} "IOOHDJJ H31H VONVA OX ’O S'S S Hcnv j •uoissdj -ojiI uasoip siq ui Aj«|jqt sc jp.w sc Ajijiqc DAijnooxo qjoq dacij oj uuq Avoqs soupipc )o js|| sijj ’Aucui ajc sjji3 put s.ioq qjoq qjiw Ppluoj jc paiujoj scq aq sdjqs -puouj Aiji puc ‘SuiAcq qiJOAv puauj v si »|{ jipuos -Jad SlIISCAjd C l|JIA A ojpj jnjjA.np c si 4Js’. 'l , -sr 9f ‘jjwn Xjujca '-9Z. HWIMBfl uoijeAnps icoisxq,! -9z. 'SI. ||Eqiajfsra uoiiconps ivoisXqj •jajuoj :s?- •uot)V!oos«v »«| »»S S.UJI : ’Juapisajj-Mi •va viii.ii KiY iina cddnji uojisd iq { •HK)»c; s n i 11 Na o.i.Nvi - 1 f) r rno.) s ihavjx—S'H N3A Q MLnaj, r H3.1.S3']Ruth Phillips “Ruff us” B.S.—Teachers College Darby High School Darby, Pa. Honor Hockey Team. '26: Honor Basketball Team. ‘27: Class Hockey Team. '25, '26. '27. ’28; Class Basketball Team, ‘26. '27. ‘28. Another co-ed accredited with excellent work in the Health Education Department is “Ruffus” who has won a corner in the hearts of all her classmates with her good nature and humor. Harry Potash “Harry” B.S.C. Langhorne High School Lanchorne, Pa. Spanish Club, ‘27, ‘28, '29: Historical Society, '29. Pour years ago “Harry” came to Temple to get his share of learning that Temple had to offer. “Harry” has quietly gone about his work with a determination and a will that should make him a success in the field of business. Those of us who know him will testify that he is a true friend. Meyer Plotnick “Meyer” B.S.C. South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. Another local boy who decided to gather his ad vanced learning in his home city. Temple offered Meyer an opportunity to progress and this aim has been his guiding light throughout four years’ study for entrance to the business world. One hundred - (iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiMiiimimniiiiimniiiiminmm.One hundred oneMarion K. Rice "Tommy” Woodbury High School A.B.—College of Liberal Arts Woodbury, N?. J. President, College Women’s Club, '28; Women’s Debate Team, ’28; Student Council, ’29: Stuckey Sociological Society, ’29; Corresponding Secretary, Phi Alpha, ’28; Honor Kofi, ’27; Secretary. Writers’ Guild, ’29. Marion has talents a many, hut we do wish before she leaves our portals she would give us the formula which causes her to excel in her lessons. If residence in Jersey docs it—then we’re for Jersey. Charles K. Rieben, Jr. "Charlie” B.S.C. Allentown High School Allentown, Pa. Spanish Club. ’26. ’27. ’28. ’29. “Charlie” was one of the few of our class who in his last year at Temple took up the study of aviation in the evening school, under the auspices of the United States Navy. Sometime he hopes, and so do we, to take up aviation in earnest. We wish you the best of luck in your future endeavors, “Charlie.” Mary Livezey Roberts West Chester High School B.S.—Teachers College: West Chester, Pa. Tcmplaycrs; Tevii-lah Staff, ’29. Mary, while at Temple has portrayed her exceptional qualities as a dramatics player by the huge success which the productions of the Templayers has been received. Through her efforts Mary has established an excellent reputation as a coach. We predict for her a successful and interesting future. ()ne hundred r vo uiiiiiiniiiiiiiii»iiiiii iiiiiiiiuiiiiHii»uiiiHiiiiiiii»iiH»iiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiiiiiii»iiimiii»iiiHiiiniiiHiiiniiii»iiiiiHiiini»i»iHiiiimiiimiitiHiH»iiiiiiiiiiiinnm»HlmNorman Rotiistein “Nockie” B.S.—Teachers College South Philadelphia Mich School Philadelphia, Pa. Physical Education Basketball, '25, '26, '27: Varsity Basketball. ’28. '29. A quiet, unassuming fellow is Nockie, but one who has won many friends at Temple. Basketball is his great delight and he has attained no little fame as an excellent player. For Temple he has done his share. Juan M. Ruiz "John B.S.—Teachers Collect Pancasinan Mich School-Ling ayen Kappa Phi Kappa Pancasinan, P. I. Recording Secretary, Temple Cosmopolitan Club. '27. '28; Corresponding Secretary, Temple Cosmopolitan Club, '28, '29: Y. M. C. A.; Academic Major Club: Temple Sociology Club; Circulo Espanol; Temple Historical Society. “John” was known to his classmates as the boy with the “ideal personality.” “John” will be remembered for his great interest and aid in the development of the Temple Cosmopolitan Club, along with his work in other organizations. Olivia Maria Rupp “Li vie” Ephrata High School Ephrata, Pa. Cosmopolitan Club; Y. V. C. A. Olivia has taught from grades one to twelve in her experience before she decided to come to Temple to get her degree. Now that she has her degree she is going out to get more experience and, you know, experience is a good teacher. One hundred three - HiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiMiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiniiiiiiMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiiiHtuiiiiuiiiiiiniHiniiHiHnnuiinniimiCharles M. Russoli “Charlie” B.S.C. Allentown High School Allentown, Pa. II Circulo Italian©, '27, '28. '29; Treasurer, II Circulo Italiona, '29. A sunny disposition was the outstanding characteristic of this amiable chap. “Charlie” came to Temple intent upon securing the most benefits available from the Commerce course, and he has proven himself fully capable of this task. He leaves us with a profound knowledge of business principles and ethics, and is a sure bet to succeed. Frank W. Rutter “Frank” B.S.C. Wokstina High School Delta Sigma Pi Ro'ITERDam Junction X. V. Commerce Club, '26. '28; Spanish Club, '27, '28; Y. M. C. Down came Frank from the wilds of the Empire State to garner what higher learning Temple had to offer. He has attained a remarkable record scholastically, displaying a keen analytical mind in all commerce subjects. We understand that he is already connected with the largest mail order house in the nation, and feel that said company will benefit bv this connection. Mercedes A. Saez “Cherie” A.B.—College or Liberal Arts Maryland College for Women Phi Delta Baltimore, Mil Treasurer, Temple International Club, '2( . '27; French Circle. '25. '27; CoIIcrc Women's Club. '25, ‘28; Newman Club; '26, ’27; Custodian of Phi Alpha. ‘26. '28; Secretary, Dormitory Student Board, '28. Here she is—sweet, neat, petite—a maid of alluring charm. More than that, “Cherie” is a sincere student of Philosophy. When we question her interest she replies: “Oh, I like it.” As to reliability, Mercedes never failed anyone a favor. Best regards to carry home. “Cherie.” , ’ . , One hundred jour umiiiiiiimiiiii»Hiit»iH»«nuii»HiiiiHiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiHiiiii»iiHiiiiiiiYii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuni lllllinilllllMfllltUlllllllllllllHMlll|till|||i|U|||||||f|||||||||||||||U|||||||M||||iM|||M||||M||| |||||||||||||||||||M||||||,|||||||||||||||t||t|||||||||||||||||M||||||||||||i||||||||t|,7|i j.: if pjjpmif .vt() •sn .jo jsoui jo pcoqu si acd jujo -a.ts st ,,’ »([„ ‘mw.’) u ij.ms tij 'AUS Aaqi jcnjonj -pun j qjopiN | juiji ajcS .up wojjuu puc au.u oip si U|i tu.ilS„ 'SADUaias icjnvcu aqi uu.inbuoD joj . ji[tqu oicum siq wrqs pij icqi pjnojw 1!l H 3A •AJtoiotsXij.i ‘juauuawlaa uoijuoiipg ip|c H 'jojaiujsuj mapius :Sx 'Ll ‘JuoiuiJvdoci . Mo|oij[ -joiPiMittii i»3| n s • |'o ) S i:’| jouws ‘Jwnsewi '.'Z. N» »||op sb|.) JOiunf . 4»n oj»g : t»i30S |Ba;80|0i90j; Xsjpnjs : aipixk; oiisiueiuitn vj ‘vnidiaaviiHH sx V iviiaun 10 ir :mo: —h v looms ho«h viHdiaaviind s33 inv$ a ioiv H v VI (('°|J» JOj .unmj jqSuq v Ains -ttt pjnoqs ‘[ju it puiipq uotirimujpipp ttuy oqi pur ‘. iijuuosJ3d Jj u(3c£ud 'djuus Xpcpj joj.j •i1iio.ii) Saunwx JJiptt A lipjoutiuo : |i |v iptimly •vj viH rr-iciv'iin [ ri.rno.) snimvtj— g-jj looms hoih s.t(i ivvmi.w 13.HMV$ 3H§ 30N3 I01.| iiiiHiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiHiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiimiinumiminiiiniiiimniiiinminiimmiiniHiiiiiuiiiiiHUHt'Benjamin Sa pofsk y “Ben” B.S.C. South Philadelphia High School Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club, '25, '26, '27. Folks, we take great pleasure in presenting the fashion plate of the “Spa.” All the drugstore cowboys give “Bennie” the once over and beat it for other places. We know that “Bennie” will give Dame Fortune a sock in the teeth. Finley G. Saupp B.S.C. Houtzdale High School Gamma Delta Tau Houtzdale, Pa. Spanish Club, '27, '28; Secretary of Gamma Delta Tau. Here is a studious young man who hails from the town of Houtzdale. He came to Temple to add to his great store of knowledge. We are certain that Finley has accomplished his aim. “The greatest success” is our farewell to vou. Josephine K. Saylor “Joe” B.S.C. Jenkintown High School Alpha Theta Pi Jenkintown, Pa. Vigilance Committee, ’27; Pan-Hellenic Representative; Re-I»ortcr for Alpha Theta Pi: Treasurer, Alpha Theta Pi, '29; President. (IrcKt? Club, '29; Commercial Teachers’ TrainiiiR Group; Temple Toiler, '27. Friendly, good company, always agreeable. That is our own “Joe.” Her social characteristics have won her many friends, and these traits which mark a good woman should carry her far in the business world. She claims to have aspirations in the educational field, however, having already gained considerable experience teaching commercial subjects at one of the high schools. One hundred six uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiMmiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiHiiiiinimmAlton D. Schadt Step up, ladies and gentlemen and meet “God’s gift to the fair sex.” This voting man has spent much time giving the girls a break. Besides devoting some time to his weakness, he has risen to the assistant managership of Liggett’s Drug Store. Despite all these outside activities he has found time to be a real student and an ardent supporter of Temple. Good luck, “Shady.” Ruth A. Schaffer B.S.—Ti achers College West Philadelphia Hich School Alpha Theta Pi Philadelphia, Pa. Vice-President, Junior Class, Teachers' College; Academic Major Croup: Corresponding Secretary, Alpha Theta Pi; Recording Secretary, Alpha Theta Pi. Ruth has always been a great favorite with us. She possesses a very good voice, and has been a delightful entertainer. Ruth has garnered many friends during her four years at Temple, who wish her all happiness. “Shady” B.S.C. Greenville High School Delta Sigma Pi Greenville, Pa. Templar Staff. '28. '29. One hundred seven • (iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiHiniHiiiHiiniiiimimiiiim %William A. Sen rag “Kill” B.S.C. North fast High School Theta Upsilon Omega Philadelphia, Pa. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity Treasurer. Blue Key, '28. '29; Circulation Manager News. '2( , '27. '28; Assistant Circulation Manager. '25; Chairman ot the Senior Ball Committee; Treasurer Student Council. '27; Member of the Student Council. ’26; Varsity Track Manager, '27; Assistant Track Manager. '26: Chairman of Junior Prom Committee: Chairman. Blue Key Freshman Reception Dinner; Manager of Freshman Football Team. 25; Circulation Manager of Class Paper, Twenty-Nmer; Con-well Foundation Drive. “Bill” has gone among us quietly doing his work, quietly making his friends, and now he is quietly leaving us. His list of activities bespeaks a man of infinite value, and truly has he been one of the main cogs in the wheel of progress in Temple throughout the past four years. Elsie Schweitzer “Ginger” B.S.—Teachers College West Philadelphia High School Alpha Theta Pi Philadelphia, Pa. Assistant Treasurer, Alpha Theta Pi: Lutheran Students' Association; C. T. T. Croup; Temple Toiler, Russell H. on-well Foundation Fund. Elsie’s giggle is infectious and ever present. Her favorite form of greeting is, “Oh, 1 don’t know a thing,” and she ends up with a “One” for the course. You may count on it, beneath all the fun and jollity of her nature is a well-beloved seriousness which she brings to the front when the occasion demands. Mathilda M. Scola “Scoter” “ Ti li, ” Ambler High School Ambler, Pa. B.S.—Homi Economics Department When you have met Mathilda you have met the one and only “Scoler.” Talking is her chief occupation and delight. Of it she never tires. Indeed, we know of no one who can surpass her. We are sure she can talk her way to success. She also possesses an enthusiasm which is contagious. Wherever she goes she is hailed—wherever she goes she is welcome. One hundred eight iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiMiniiiiiiHiiiiiiiHHiiiiMiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiimiiiiiMiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiiriiiiiimiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiim-tiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiintirtiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniimnniiiiinniiuiinniiiiiiiHiiiiniiiniiiiiinminiimmnmiimHiinminnniimmimiiuiiit Helen H. Scott “Scotty” B.S.—Teachers College Punxsu tawnkv High School Alpha Theta Pi Punxsutawney, Pa. President, Kindergarten Club. 1927; Vice-President, Kindergarten Club, '28; Treasurer, Alpha Theta Pi, '27. Her common sense is of the uncommon kind. If one is looking for a good sport, a true friend anti a capable worker, one only need to look to our “Scotty.” Those who know her predict a useful and successful career. Leona M. Sealby “Twiner” B.S.—Teachers College Languors! High School Languorsl, Pa. Class Basketball, '28. After four years’ association with these twins, many of us still cannot tell them apart. They not only look alike but their personalities and abilities are alike. What one does, the other does, and what one says, the other agrees with, usually. Quite often they have changed classes without the professor being any the wiser. Maude Sealey “ Twinie” B.S.—Teachers College Lanohorne High School Lanchornf., Pa. Class Hockey, '29: Class Basketball, '27. After four years’ association with these twins, many of us still cannot tell them apart. They not only look alike but their personalities and abilities are alike. What one does, the other does, and what one says the other agrees with, usually. Wouldn’t it be a calamity if they both got into the same school system. Still if they wish it, we wish it too, as well as all the success in the world. i'J One hundred nine■■■ Eleanor Share West Philadelphia Girls’ High School Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.—Teachers College Academic Major Chib; Mathematics Club. Eleanor never fails to come to class prepared. She is always ready with her work and is ready to lend a helping hand whenever asked by her fellow students. William K. Shubrooks “Bill” B.S.C. Lancaster High School Delta Sigma Pi Lancaster, Pa. Spanish Club, ’26. ’27. ’2$: V. M. C. A.. ’27. ’28; Chancellor, Delta Sigma Pi, '28-’29; Templar StalY. '29. Lancaster’s gift to Temple University, and Temple’s gift to Lancaster. “Bill” spent four enjoyable years among us, gathering a profound knowledge of business methods, to carry back to the “Garden Spot of America.” Although “Bill” is not the noisiest young gentleman in the world, he seems to get a lot of enjoyment and fun out of life. Irvin Robert Shultz “Bob” B.S.—Teachers College Northeast High School Kappa Phi Psi PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Kappa Phi Kappa Manager. Physical Education Baseball, '28; Secretary, Teachers’ College, and Amalgamated Senior Class, ’29; Band, ’25, '28; (iym Team, ’27, ’28. His contagious laughter is just as odd as his name, for one can always tell when “Bobby” is around. This boy lias made many friends at Temple who arc wishing him the best success in all his undertakings. One hundred- ten uimiiii»»iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiNiiiiii»ii»iiiiiiHiii»iiitfiitiiiiiiii»i»iiiNi»iiiHiiiiiriifniiiiiiiJtifHfiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiNiiiiiHiiiiininyiiinininiuiiiinnnniniH  Pansy Mae Sim mi ns "Pan” B.S.—Teachers College Germantown High School Delta Psi Kappa Philadelphia, Pa. Secretary. Amalgamated Freshman Class; Freshman Hockey Team. '26; Freshman Basketball. '26; Sophomore Basketball. '27; Freshman Swimming Team, '26. “Pan” is inclined to take life rather seriously. This is proven by her success in studies, activities and friendships; one in particular. We wish you continued success in all vou do, “Pan.” Annette Walter Simmons B.S.—Teachers College Chester High School Chester, Pa. Here you see another who has not only “put in time” at Temple for four years, but who has made use of that time, for Annette is equipped, qualified, and willing; to enter the teaching profession. She is by way of identification, “the other one of the Simmons.” Cecelia Hearey Simmons B.S.—Teachers College Chester High School Chester, Pa. Vice-President, Elementary Department, ’26. '27, '29: President, Elementary Department, '28; Dramatics. '2S. Where’s Annette? Where she is you arc sure to find Celia. “Cc” is one of those who has gone through four years at Temple on a certain amount of study, a bit of persuasion, and no small amount of persistence. May your future be bright and happy. One hundred eleven ■ uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiuiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiMiimiiiMiiiiiiimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmo %iiuiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiniii»i)iiiiitiiiniiiHifiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiMtiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiii[itiiiiiiiiiinnimiiiiiiuiniiniiiiinmnniiinuninmiiiiminni» Virginia B. Snead “Ghnty” B.S.—Teachers College Burlington High School Burlington, N J. Reporter. Kindergarten Club, 1927. 1928. Impulsive, earnest, quick to act Ami make her generous thoughts a fact. Always a true friend, capable and efficient, loved by all who know her. Helen Louise Snyder Doylestown High School B.S.—Teachers College. Doyli stows, Pa. Helen is one of those quiet and demure little girls about whom very little is known, except by her most intimate friends. Beneath her rather mild exterior there is a world of fun. Those who know Helm will remember her for her musical laugh and her high ideals. Max Spindel Central High School A.B.—College ok Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. News Editor. Temple University News; Varsity Debate Team, '26. '27; Varsity Dictate Manager, '27, '28; Treasurer. Tent-players, '27. '28; Secretary, Rifle Club, '27, '28; Secretary, Pre-Law Club. '28; Assistant Librarian; Kcj ortcr, C'crcle Francais, '27. '28, '29. “Max” certainly needs no introduction. Most of us, if we arc distinguished for one certain thing, consider ourselves blessed. The few people who are noted for two things are supposed to be extremely lucky. To Max goes distinction of being famous for three things; scholastic ability; practicability, anti dancing ability. One hundred thirteen '• uiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiMiiiiniiniiiHiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinitiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiitiniutiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiirnniiiiiiniiiiiiiiinHijiMininniuittaiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiNiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiriimtiifiiiiiHiiuiiHiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiniMiiiiniiiiiiniiiniiiiuiiiiiiHumHiiiinnnniiniiinmiHiininmii-g Kathryn Sam Staley “A'a c” Wtst Philadelphia High School B.S.—Teachers College Philadelphia, Pa. Clax Athletics; Varsity Swimming Team. Kate is always hurrying: here and hurrying there, hut she always has time to be interested in her work and her friends. Kate is pleasing in her manner to everyone, which makes her well-liked. Bernard I). Steiner “Berney" H.S.—Teachers College Central High School Philadelphia, Pa. Boxing Team. ’28; President. Varsity Club; Organizer « f Sociological Society, '27, '28, ’29. “What is a Neurone?” or “What is the Origin of Man?” Just ask “Bernev.” This young man excelled in Psychology and Sociology while at Temple and will be remembered for ltis efforts in establishing the Sociology Club. Alfred G. Stei.laccio B.S.C. Iota Kappa II Circulo Quiet, attentive, and always willing to help. Such inherent |ualities are the ideals which all professors would like to find in students. “Al” was attentive and gained more than many of his classmates from various lectures. Although not the most brilliant student of the class, he ranks high in our estimation. Germantown High School Philadelphia, Pa. Italiano, ’27, '28. One hundred fourteen ■S; UIIIII»»lHll »IHIIHIim»IIIMllll»IHIIHIIHIII»inillinilllHH»lllHHIIlimillllllllllllllHIIIHIIIHlHllllllllllllllll»llllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIinilllllllllllll|llllllllllllllll»Eugene C. Stone “Gene” B.S.C. West Philadelphia High School Blue Key National Honor Society Philadelphia, Pa. Class President, '26, '27, '29; School of Commerce: Vice-President, Amalgamated Class, '2S-'26; President, Amalgamated Class. '26-'27; .Most Popular Man in Temple, '27; Winner Temple Oratorical Contest, '26; Alternate Winner, '27-'28; Assistant Campus Editor, News. '25: Associate Editor, News. '26, .’27, '28. '29: Editor-in-Chief. Freshman Handbook, 26; Advisory Editor, '27; Business Manager Owl, '28; Captain, First Regalia Day. '27; Captain. Conwcll Foundation Drive, Conwell Foundation Drive. '26-'27; V. M. C. A., Cabinet, '27, '28, '29: Founder and President of the Fourth Estate Club. ’28-'29; Freshman Deflate Team; Temple Correspondent to “Philadelphia Record," '25; Temple Representative to Student Volunteer Convention at Detroit. December, ’27; Spanish Club, '27, '28; Press Chib, '28, '29. The real up and doing member of our class. A casual glance at the list of activities in which “Gene” has done praiseworthy work in his sojourn at Temple, tells in itself the type of man who has been chosen to lead his class three times. May you trample over adversity and run roughshod over the care of life, “Gene.” B.S.—Teachers Colleci South Sidi High School Newark, N. J. “Al” has been a resident of the United States only six years, and has completed college in three and one-half of them. In her few years she has seen many countries and is quite a linguist. Alia’s ability in analyzing people has mystified many of us and, therefore, we suggest a future in psycho-analysis. Jennie Subkis “. cm” B.S.—T lac hers College West Philadelphia High School Phi Sigma Sigma Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Play, '26, '27; Spanish Club; Secretary, "Twcnty-niner”; Secretary, Jewish Students' Association; Treasurer, Phi Sigma Sigma. Whenever you meet “Jen” you may be assured of l eing greeted with a bright smile and cheery “Hello.” “Jen” has not only been a good student, while at Temple, but has participated in extra-curricular activities. Wc will not forget her dramatic ability as “Dashing Senorita” in the productions of the Spanish Club. One hundred fifteen J. Philip Sungenis "Jack” B.S.C. Bridgeton High School Bridgeton, X. J. Newman Club; Spanish Club; Italian Circle. This quiet youth is one whose pleasant ways arc reassuring. Unobtrusive, modest, agreeable, lie is, nevertheless, a fighter for what he thinks is right. May the success and happiness that comes of a task well done, attend your ways, “Jack.” William H. Syi.k "Bill” B.S.C. Central High School Sigma Tau Phi Philadelphia, Pa. Soccer Team. "25: Vigilance Committee: Interfraternity Council, '27. ’28. "29; President. Interfraternity Council. '29; Representative to National Interfraternity Conference. '28; Chancellor. Sigma Tati Phi. '29; President. Mcnorah Society. '28; President. J. S. A.. '29; Spanish Club, '27, '28; Treasurer, Senior Class. School of Commerce; Templayers. '28. '29; Treasurer. Templayers. '29; Circulation Manager, Owl. '27. '28, '29; Chairman. Charles G. Erny Memorial Drive. '29. Only a glance at “Bill’s” activities is needed to suppose that here is a man of action. He was one of the up and doing members of our class. Surely a man with the experience that “Bill” has gained in his four years at Temple can find nothing but success awaiting him in the business world. Temple will ho losing a fine worker, but the business world will be profiting1—a realization of the Temple aim. Samuel V. Tachmkr "Sam” B.S.C'. Northeast High School Phi Beta Delta PHILADELPHIA, Pa. l’ric't. Phi Beta Delta, '28; Glee Club, '26. '27. '28; Charter Member, Lock and Key, '25; Charter Member, Phi Beta Delta; Associate Editor. Twcnty-Niner, '26; Spanish Club. '27. '28. '29; Editor, Alpha-Delta News. During his stay at Temple, “Sam” has been both scholastically and fraternally active. He was one of the parties responsible for the location of a great national fraternity on this campus two years ago. His associations arc sure to stand him in good stead in the business world, assuring him steady advancement. uniiiiiimHiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiNiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiififiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiHiniiniiimiHHniiiHHHnHelen Clara E. Templeton B.S.—Tl ACHI R COLLFGI (fRLE WILLI HlCH SCHOOL Delta Psi Kappa GREENVILLE, Pa. Basketball Honor Tram. '26. '27; Class Basketball, '26-’28; Class Hockey, '26-’28. Tall, witty, and efficient, one of “Hock's” big achievements in basketball. Besides playing the game very well she is a good referee. Her eyes do not seem to miss a thing. She has done her bit for Temple. Emily Louise Thomas B.S.— IT aciiers Collfoi Haver ford High School Delta Sigma Epsilon Haverford, Pa. President, Elementary Education Department, ’26, '27, '29. The secret of it all is that Emily ate oatmeal or cream of wheat, or whatever it was that the little girl with the curl ate, when she was .» child. Here’s our advice to you, Emily: “If you live In nature you will never be poor; if by opinion, von will never be rich.” One hundred SeventeenDorothea Toomey “Dotty” B.S.—Teachers College Rei Lion High School Delta Psi Kappa Red Lion, Pa. "Owl" staff, '28. '29: Physical Education, Basketball Squad, '25, '26; Physical Education Soccer Squad, '25, '27. “Quiet and sweet, hut full of fun,” describes “Dotty” very well. Here’s hoping she finds success and happiness in all she does. I. James Turek “Jimmie” B.S.C. St. John’s High School Pittstown, Pa. Debate Club. '27. '28; Newman Club, '27. '28; Cosmopoli-tan Club, 28; Y. M. C. A., '28. '29. “Jimmie” came to us two years ago from Villa Nova, to further his education within the portals of Temple. He showed a keen interest in sociological work, being one of Mr. Simpson’s star students. We wish him everv success in the business world. Irwin M. Udell “Irv” B.S.C. Germantown High School Phi Beta Delta Philadelphia, Pa. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity Organizer of Cheer-leading Squad; Cheer I-cader, '26, '27, '28, '29: Captain Conwcll Foundation Drive. ’26: Spanish Chib. '26. '27. '28, '29; Secretary. Blue Key, '29: High Priest. Phi Beta Delta, '2S-'29: Iliter fraternity Council, '28, '29: Interfraternity Ball Committee, '29. “Irv” is an authority on tobacco. His presence in a certain shop on the campus has been of infinite value to the business. A pioneer cheer leader who has done much to arouse interest and spirit at Temple during his stay here, “Irv” will leave a niche in Temple’s Hall of Fame. Carefree, but observing, this young man gives every evidence of a brilliant future. May success ever attend your efforts, “Irv.” One hundred eighteen MiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiimiiinfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiimHorace Volz B.S.—Teachers College Frankford High School Frank ford, Fa. President of the Academic Group, ’29. Horace has contributed his share to the Academic Major Group. He is leaving a fine record at Temple, and if he only lives up to this shining example, he is sure to be successful in later life. Arthur F. War pel “Art” B.S.C. Tower City Hick School Theta Upsilon Omega Tower City, Pa. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity Editor-m-Chief of News. '28-'29; Managing Editor of News. ’27-'2S; Associate Editor of News, ’26-’27: News Editor of News, ’25-’26; Inner-Guard of Herald, Theta Upsilon Omega, '29. Journalism called “Art,” and is going to profit greatly by the acquisition of so valuable a man. His four years on the staff of the Weekly and News have been most profitable to both. Mis ability to write has proven of infinite value in his school and newspaper work. “Art,” besides devoting much time to the News and school work found time to work his way through school. Our best wishes for future success attend your passing, “Art.” Ida C. Waiters “Scotty” B.S.—Teachers College Frankford Hich School Phi Delta Pi Philadelphia, Pa. W. A. A. Council. '28; Winner of W. A. A. Blazer, '28; Intercollegiate championship swimming team, '26, '27; Hockey Team, '26, '27. “Scotty” is one of Temple’s co-ed swimming and hockey stars. Anyone, thinking themselves a swimmer, seeing “Scotty” go up the pool with her powerful breast stroke has reason to become discouraged. We hope she is as successful in her teaching profession as she is in her preparatory work. One hundred nineteen tiiiiiiiiiHiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiitiiiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiinHiHiiluniiiuiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiHmiiiiiiinmiiiittiimnmmmummiHH X nj.n pjjfumi juQ uoij.uinj (Epos s.issiui m« | |. s .- t| puu ajaixiie jeajS uiiq o. iii j.r .ui $Aipnj§ ‘HEqiAqscq U| X||CI.VuIM ‘SAJlAlqjC III S9I| ISAJAUII JA|lp $?. ’siuKij AJOiuoiptog | uv ncim(«j.| j« ipco) V ) S'llMT.iavilllc) lOOH. s nr «H ivnia i.) onto ) hiiiav tj— sq Mi3Hsia4 naaNvimj mhhj ■ptlOji AJJI-’III JJI.W . !( .uns . .ii! a. ppy su|i ut ssjbons jo wqctu awcaij jno joj au|! ui s? ,clJO»i •JOAcapua jo ppy Jfijt ui jaisl’ui i: jo qjo.w .up ue smspiiuJ .uinuitip s;n •uodxo Aijnuvjp SunoX sjqi ajoj.x) $ai| -uninj icm3 «4 l!0 s! ®P jno }° ii|3u.«ac)i! luuppnq JqX •6Z. V S T i u» ia acm.. J° put: jjjii(m j(| •Joqi»V -6Z. “V ‘S ‘1 i° io|,,J! I 3«imiea | •v,) ‘VIHH1 ICIVTIHH ioohas »’»IH x.woxxv iv t tj) uUD» .l.vafl'llf) ■.rs'H ■eurj ‘jjjo.w pooS aqj tin iIaaaj •JUAmjjtd.ip ua o jaq ut ‘A|jc|n.ujjrd ‘Anjc.v )Caj3 jo .xj oj uaaojc! scq Aq$ :pooui Addrq E UI JjUSC.W Aqs U.UJAV UAAS JAAA AUOXllE SE|J ’6?. ! ?. ‘'I'M.) sdiiuoucoa] jiuoj[ 'Hnpjtuj :st. ‘LZ. '‘I1 !.) oiiuointty auioji ■juapivajj-oai :6?i m maqj. etl 1|V ’luapivaiji-OAi.v •v«j ‘H naSJ-Ud ! 1 ci.tq I Eqdjy looms hoih no.i.jvji,-) rrt'rto.-) tuinix— s'H «tV W.H» H!).n- Tiaavsj ahvj minMiiiniiiiiiiimiiiiuiiiu»n»H»iiimiiummnmnminimniumnmmnmim»iinmumuinnmniniHHnunnnmunminmnnniHHiiiiiniiEdna Mae Wolfe “Eddie” B.S.—T» ACHTKS COLLEGE XaNTICOKI HlGH SCHOOL Xanticoke, Pa. Ccrcle Francais; Luzeriic-Lackawanna Club: Commercial Teacher Training Croup. Edna lias taken as her motto: “To have a friend is to he one,” which lias probably been the secret of her many friendships. “Eddie” is one of the few of us who knows exacth when to talk and when to keep tpiict. The best wishes of the (.‘lass of ’29 arc yours. Ernest Charles Wolf “Ernie” BiS.C. New Castle High School Delta Sigma Pi New Castle, Pa. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity Football. ’25: Associate Manager Football, '27: Manaiccr of Football, '28; Track, ‘26, '27, ‘28, '29; Spanish Club. '2 : Treasurer, Delta Sigma l’i, '29. “Ernie” was one of the shining lights of our class, always ready with a smile and a helping hand. His first efforts at outside activities found him valiantly trying to make the varsity football team. He later transferred his gridiron affiliations and rose to the rank of Student Manager of last fall’s great team. Between the romantic blasts of spring weather he found time to do some middle distance running for the Owl cinder path experts. Good luck, “Ernie.” One hundred twenty-one Cecelia M. White “Cclc” B.S.—Tfachers College Wist Philadelphia High School PlI 11. ADI LPHIA, PA. “Cclc” is a very capable person and how she loves to dance! She will be another .Alumnus who will back up Temple’s name.iiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiiuiinmiiimiiiiimniiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinHmmiininmiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiiu Dorothy Hucknall Wyadd “Dot” B.S.—Teachers Collece Germantown Hjch School Phi Delta Pi Philadelphia, Pa. Magnet Honorary Society President. W. A. A., ’28. '29: Corresponding Secretary, Phi Delta Pi, ’27. "28; Treasurer, Phi Delta Pi. '28. ’29; Varsity Swimming Team, '25, '26: Class Team. Swimming. '26, '27; Honor Team, Swimming. '26, '27; Hockey, (.'lass Team, '25. '26, '27, '28; Hockey Manager, '27. '28. “Dot” is one of our real “Tempiites.” She has been quite interested in school activities, particularly those of her own Department. In the future we expect to hear of “Dot” as being one of the few who has succeeded in swimming the English Channel. The class wishes “Dot” much happiness. E. Virginia Zane B.S.—Teachers College Glkn-Nor High School Glenolden, Pa. Varsity Haskethall, ’25-'26; Class Swimming Team. ’25-’26; Class Basketball. ’27-'28. Swimming, basketball and dancing seem to please “Ginnie” tatter than anything else. With her striking personality, “Ginnie” will make an attractive and successful gym teacher. One hundred twenty-two iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiimiiiimiHiiiiiiimHiHiiiiiiiiiim. iHHiiiiiniiiiuinniiiiiiiumiiimiiiniiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiinniiuiinnnmi»iimiiimiiii»»nini nniiiii» • • iiiiimiiiniimiiiiiinHiiiHnimuHimiimOne hundred twenty-four •llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllillllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll Junior Class Officers Benjamin Lkrnf.r Burton Zehner Anne Willauer Samuel Minkowsky President Vice-President Secretary freasurcr Junior Qlass With the recording of the various events that go to make up the academic year at Temple, the activities of the Class of ’30, allow it to take an active lead in the affairs that have tended to establish a new history at our University. In the previous year, as Sophomores, members of the class established a precedent by giving the first Sophomore Cotillion, which, because of its enormous success and popularity among the undergraduates, has now definitely become an annual fixture of the social season. Progressing to Juniors, a position in life not to be taken lightly, we continued our forward march by instituting the first Junior Week. This was introduced only after an active campaign on the part of the Class Officers, and it is to their credit that the week proved a stunning embellishment to the already enormous album of the Class’s successes. On May 3rd, at the Scottish Rite Temple, was held the Junior Prom. 'I his is one of the finest ballrooms in the country, and the first time any Temple organization has used it. Augmented by two internationally famous orchestras, the Prom eclipsed even the triumph of last year’s Cotillion, and has provided a target for other classes to strive to exceed. We have all solemnly accepted the challenge thrust at us by various illustrious graduates, to carry the banner of Temple ever forward, be it in classroom or in life. To this resolve the Class intends to bend its best efforts, so that the spirit of our beloved founder and his successors shall prove an inspiration as well as educational guidance to us. One hundred twenty-fiveOne hutulred twenty-six Sophomore Class Officers Joseph Grossman Ellen Gowen . Kathryn Wright Myer Carson . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sophomore Qlass History YEAR full of noteworthy achievements was brought to a brilliant climax when the Class of 1931 held the most elaborate Cotillion in Temple’s history at the main ballroom of the Elks Club. Determined to set a worthy precedent for all other classes in the future, these Sophomores were lavish in their preparations. The fondest hopes of the officers, the committee, and the class were realized and the success of the dance was even greater than was expected. Under the leadership of Joseph Grossman, President of the class, a series of Sophomore Nights were instituted. These were entirely entertaining in nature and created a greater intimacy among the members of the class. This was a great year for the co-ed members of the class. In addition to participating in all University activities they were most active in class affairs. The traditional rivalry between the Sophomore and Freshman classes was especially keen. During the first week of regulations, the Sophomore Vigilance committees, attired in flaming red caps, swooped down upon the verdant Freshmen and subdued the unorganized first classmen. Then came the first inter-class fracas, the tug-of-war. Although the Sophomores lost, they had the satisfaction of dousing the Freshmen, an achievement which Sophomore classes of the past have rarely accomplished. The Sophomores, anxious for revenge, awaited the next inter-class fracas, the football game. The gridiron clash between the two factions was replete with thrills and was rivalled only by a Dick Mcrriwell story, finishing victoriously for the second year men. And yet this history is but a mere skeleton of the activities of the class. In retrospect we see our achievements, ahead we vision new worlds to conquer. Now we are a bit wiser, a bit more mature, a bit more capable of handling our new problems. We have taken one more step toward our goal. Let our motto be “Pcrseverentia Vincit,” and success will be imminent. One hundred twenty-seven ■ niiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiininiminniinniiiimiiintniinninniiniiniininminiiiiiuiiiiiinnnnmniinuiiiiiiiniuiiinniiiiinniiOne hundred twenty-eight 020200000200000202000002000101 55555555555555555555555555J-555555565555555iuiiii»miiiiiimiiiiiiHimiiiminiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiii[iiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiHiiiiii»HiiiiiiniiiniMnmmimimiiniin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii llllllllillllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM Freshman Class Officers Maurice Toplin Philip Rosenberg . Milton Cutler . . . George Applebaum . . . President Vice-President Secretory Treasurer History of Qlass of 1932 EARLY in the fall of 1928 the largest Freshman Class Temple University has ever had entered into their first year in college. All of us had our ideas of college initiation, but to our surprise instead of being tantalized we were actually catered to. But the second week of school held many surprises for us. Freshman regulations were enforced and from then on green was the prominent color. Our class was speedily organized. President, Howard Bowman; Vice-President, David Finkelstein; Secretary, Herbert Bass; Treasurer, Maurice Toplin. The Freshmen showed the Sophomores their superiority when they drenched the Sophomores two consecutive times in the traditional Tug of War. A closely contested gridiron game was fought on Northeast High School’s field. The Freshmen were unfortunate, losing by the score of 13-12. In the beginning of 1929 permanent amalgamated officers were elected. They consisted of the following persons; President, Maurice Toplin; Vice-President, Philip Rosenberg; Secretary, Milton Cutler; Treasurer, George Applebaum. The Freshman President, Maurice Toplin, saw the need of competition between the two lower classes and appointed Irving Kutcher athletic director for the Freshmen. A series of basketball tournaments was played between Freshmen of the Teachers’ College, Liberal Arts, Health Education, and Commerce Schools. We Freshmen were then thrust deeply into the plans for promoting one of the largest social functions at Temple University, The Freshman Hop. The main ballroom of the Benjamin Franklin Hotel was engaged and the Red and Blue Troub-adors rendered the delightful dance music. Harry L. Cohen and Albert B. Miller, the heads of the Hop Committee, are largely responsible for this function. Reuben H. Miller, Manager of Publicity, assisted them in promoting this affair. Much could be said about our recollection of that never-to-be-forgotten Freshman year at Temple. Some things we regret, and other things we wish we could have had an opportunity to grasp, but it is only as one page in a book, to be turned over as we pass on to the next page. nn nrnrmn One hundred twenty-nine iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuuiniiiiiiiinMiiiiiiiiiHiiiinujiniiiiimmmOne hundred thirty :illllllllllllllllllllllllllllil»lilllllllllililliillirililliiillllllllllllllllllllillllllllillillliiliillllillllillllllllllllllillllillliillllllllllilliiillllllllllllllllillilillllilllllllllilllllllliii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii m, HiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiHiinnHiiiiinHiiiniHiii -One hundred thirty’two iiniiini»iimniiniiniiiinimniiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiinnnniiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiinimniinniimininiiniiiiiiiiuiiniiiiiiii Varsitv Foothall Squad uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii •r S' 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 ‘Personnel of Varsity Football Squad Captain Head Coach Student Manager Associate Manager Ends Alex Marcus Samuel Godfrey John Kramer John Bonner Charles McClain Sal us Kushner T acklcs John Ahrin David Buchanan Olivio Novario Harry Patch efsky Gustave Anderson William Wagner Guards Joseph Meister Clifton Rubican Lindell Ashburne Frank McCuskey Harold Webster Wilbert Augustine Benjamin Freilick Howard IF Gugel Henry J. Miller Ernest C. Wolf Ronald E. Miller Centers Robert Capello George Schollenbergf.r Gregory Egner Halfbacks Grover Wf.arshing Dante Marcella Joseph Brown Archie McVicker Thomas Hansen Fullbacks John Shujltz Benjamin Schf.cter Quarterbacks Howard Gugel Joseph Mustovoy Chester Zareck Coaches Henry J. Miller, Head Coach H. Lester Haws, Rack field Coach Robert L. Pike, Line Coach One midred thirty-three Hhnrv J. Miller Head Coach R. L. Pike Link Coach R. C. Wolk. Man AOi k One hundred thirty-four |plg|ggEg iriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Q apt am Howard 73. Cjugel To Howard (“Barney”) Gugel goes the honor of leading the first Temple team into battle in the new, magnificent stadium at City Line and Vernon Road. To him goes the honor of leading another great Temple team through a spectacular season, a season replete with doubts and confidences alike. Not content with the fact that he was leading his team onto the greensward of the 'Temple Stadium for the first time, this same Barney on that memorable day, distinguished himself bv scoring two touchdowns to down the strong St. Thomas team in the season’s opener, and start the team on a successful season. His inspiring play roused a somewhat laggard Cherry and White team to strong defensive heights with the result that St. Thomas was repulsed on every assault at the Owl bulwarks. Barney suffered a painful fracture of his thumb shortly after this game and was forced to watch the next game from the side lines. Well bandaged and fighting all the way, however, he led his team into battle against the strong Western Maryland eleven in the Dedication game. Again his inspiring leadership spurred the Cherry and White to great heights. His injury was aggravated during the course of the battle, however, and ns a result he was again forced to sit on the sidelines, this time for two weeks. This rest gave the injured member sufficient time to heal properly and Barney was with his club through the balance of the season. Barney enrolled under the tutelage of Head Coach Henry Miller in the fall of 1926. During that season he divided his time between halfback and quar-tcrback. His signal-calling ability won him the regular post of cpiarterback in the following season. His ability to pick the weaknesses of the opponents and his selection of the proper plav at the right time was in no small way responsible for the fine showing of the 1927 Cherry and White team. Barney, in the absence of Harry Jacobs, 1927 captain, acted as field leader of the team, and his ability to lead was recognized and greatly appreciated by his fellow players. It was a most singular honor that Barney held the captaincy in his third year in the University. While he will not be the captain of the 1929 squad, he will, nevertheless, be hack for service in his old position at quarterback. His performances in his three years in Cherry and White uniform have been above criticism at all times. Another great season looms before him ere he hangs up his football togs after the final game of the 1929 season. Captain Gucf.l One hundred thirty-five zz- uiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMiiiiiiiiiiiiminniiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiinHin  llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiih Temple’s 1928 Season Experiencing the greatest season in the football history of Temple University, the Cherry and White eleven of 1928, presented a formidable gridiron machine. In spite of an unexpected set-hack at Reading at the hands of the strong Schuylkill team, the Owls, playing a game of excellent brand, held in check such opponents as Yillanova and Bucknell and turned in victories over the fast-going Geneva and Western Maryland elevens. Functioning under the able tutelage of Coach “Heine” Miller and his assistants, the past season, on the whole, was a creditable one for the Templars. “Worm” Wcarshing, who succeeds “Barney” Giigel as captain, “Bo” Capello, “Shebo” Shultz and “Swede” Hansen, consistently played excellent games, and often reached the heights of All-American calibre. Although last year’s schedule at first appeared an exceptionally difficult one, next season’s roster calls for games which are even more ambitious. Contests are listed with such formidable foes as Lafayette, Washington and Jefferson, Drake, Western Maryland, Bucknell, Thiel and St. Bonaventurc. All the games with the exception of the Western Maryland set-to, will be played in Temple’s new stadium, which, besides being an imposing structure in itself, has served to inspire both players and students to a greater enthusiasm in the pigskin game. Except for the graduation of Joe Meister, first-string substitute, the entire Owl squad will be back in fob! next year to give Temple the greatest season in the football annals. Temple, 12—St. Thomas, 0 Overcoming the handicaps imposed by a severe rainstorm and a wet field, Temple’s 1928 football machine swung into action by defeating the St. Thomas eleven, of Scranton, by the score of 12-0. The first game in the new stadium was attended by a crowd of 10,000 persons who braved the weather to see one of the hardest games of the year waged by the Owls. Both Cherry and White touchdowns came in the second quarter and were the.result of the alertness of Barney Gugle, captain of the Owls, in following the ball. Gugle reeled off two long runs to spell gloom to the Upstaters. The first sprint was for a total of 66 yards after recovering a fumble by Hanlon. Immediately after the kickoff Barney again blossomed forth by intercepting a pass and dashing 38 yards for the final count of the contest. The remainder of the battle was a nip and tuck affair without either team being able to cross the final chalk mark. Temple, 39—Gallaudet, 0 Gallaudct returned to the Owl schedule for the second game of the season. Fry as they might, the peppery Gallaudet men could not shove the ball past the Cherry and White twenty-five-yard line. Coach Miller, after giving his varsity a chance to run up a substantial score, sent in numerous substitutes as a test of their worth. The Mutes were held in check, and they in turn held the second string Owls to a comparatively small number of first downs. Dante Marcella, flashy Cherry and White halfback, scintillated with two long runs i; . the third quarter. 1 One hundred thirty-sixOne hundred thirty-seveniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHiiiinnimiiiHuimniiiiHHi- 5 V. C•iiiinmniHUHHHnnmiiinniHninnmm liifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH Temple, 7—Schuylkill, 10 A beautiful placement kick from the 35-yard line by Tom Hoyle in the final minutes of the Schuylkill game at Reading proved to be the factor in inflicting the first defeat of the season. T emple fought bravely to protect its winning streak, and for almost three periods of the bitter battle it looked as though the Owls’1 7 to 0 lead gained by “Hugs” Homier, who scored the only Cherry and White touchdown on a pass from Wcarshing, was going to prove the margin of victory. Hut the Reading Lions had pointed themselves for the Temple game and were determined to win at any price. With Hansen, the best ground-gaining back, on the bench, because of an injured hip, Gugel was forced to resort to the air to penetrate the Schuylkill defense. Throughout the sixty minutes of play, “Worm” Wearshing startled 10,000 spectators with an exhibition of passing that was little short of perfect. T emple, 0—Villanova, 0 A mighty Temple eleven, battling savagely and courageously throughout sixty minutes of the most bitter battle ever staged at Franklin Field, fought the undefeated Villanova team to a scoreless tie. A huge crowd that numbered 45,000 watched “Heinie” Miller’s proteges arise to their supreme heights to meet the raging Wildcats with a stalwart defense that broke loose on every play like a flood torrent to drown Stuhldreher’s men under a human tidal wave. The Owls’ stout-hearted men not only outplayed Villanova but on several occasions came within a few yards of smashing the final chalk mark for a score. It was in the fourth period that the Owls brought the ball to the Main Line three-yard line on two beautiful executed lateral passes and terrific line smashing by “Sheho” Shultz. Villanova threatened only once to score and that came late in the second quarter on a pass from Gillespie to Melanson which placed the ball three yards from the goal line. Melanson soon stopped by a beautiful tackle by “Ho” Capello, who overtook the flat-footed “Red Head” with no one between him and the goal line. The entire Cherry and White eleven played as it never played before, but Capelin’s work on the defense was the shining light of the entire contest. (lllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlH One hundred thirty-nine ■ uiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii»iiiiiiiiiiii»i»iiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiiiiiiii»»iiiiiinNiiHiiiniiuiiiiniiiiunniiiiiiiiininiitiiiHiHiiiii»iimnnininimn»e, 73—Washington, 7 Ripping the- lighter and less experienced Washington College eleven to shreds with their slashing attack, the Owls trampled over their opponents to roll up the biggest score of the season, triumphing, 73 to 7. Shultz, Wearshing, Hansen, Marcella, Mustovoy, and areck crossed the enemy goal line at various intervals throughout the entire game. When Phillips scooped up a Cherry and White fumble in the third quarter and raced thirty-five yards to the goal line, it marked the first time the Owls had been scored on on the home field in two years. This occurred when the entire second string team was on the field for Temple. At no other stage of the game did the visiting team threaten the Cherry and White goal line. Temple, 6—Geneva, 0 In a game featured by loose playing and spasmodic outbursts of good performances, Temple’s exponents of the gridiron art downed the threat of the Gold and White of Geneva 6 to 0 in the Alumni Day engagement. The Owl machine was better than the final figures might indicate, its defense being especially worthy of commendation, twice stopping dangerous alien charges at the single yard line. The Cherry and White score came in the second quarter, as the result of an orthodox football advance down the field. Wearshing finally crossing tile goal line from the 3-yard line. The visitors made two attempts to tie up the score when, by spectacular advances, the visitors performed the hair-raising feat of placing the oval on the Cherry and White 1-yard line. Misplays by Geneva backs stopped a count. One hundred forty iMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiininniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimnniiimiiiiniHiiiiiMiininnfiniiiHiniinmiinminiiiniimnnmimMliiiiiiiiiiiii»iii»iiH»iiiHii»iiimii»Hiiiiiiiii»iHiniiiiiiiimniiiiiiniiiiniiiiii»niiiiiHi»niiiHHinn»iniiiiiinniniininiiininiiniiUfiiiti»initimiiniiiiiiiin» e, 7—Bucknell, 7 The Owls brought the season to a close with the annual encounter with the Buckncll Bison at Lewisburg. A special train carried the large number of students and spectators from Philadelphia to the Upstate college to see the Cherry and White and the coal crackers battle to a 7 to 7 tie in sixty minutes of teriffic football. The Owl took the lead at the start of the contest when they rushed the ball into Buck-nell territory and scored when Wearshing took a lateral pass from Gugle and dashed 15 yards for the first count of the game. After the Templites had scored both teams were unable to gain much ground and the scene of activities was centered around the 50-yard strip until near the end of the contest when Bucknell completed a 55-yard pass to cross the final chalk mark. This game marked the finish of the football careers of Joseph Mcister and John Ahrin, both varsity linemen for the past two seasons. One hundred forty-one uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiminiimiiinniiiiminiit 010101020002010200050200020202One hundred forty-two  iitiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiitniiiiiniiiiiiiinuniinriniiiHiiininiiuiiMiimiiniiiinniiimniiiiiinimiiiitfmimiiuimiini ffjpunt Jt!Q jsuj Dqj ui spunbs jsdSjuj put jsdSuojjs Dqj jo duo DjduiDj 3uiai3 ‘jjuj jxdu punbs Ajisjua Dip jUDUiSnu jjim udiu DSDqj jo duo Ajda j -punbs uuuiqsDJj Dqj jo 3JJOM Dqj pDjnjBDj ‘duij Dip uo uos|Q put ‘Aqcijnj ‘siabq ‘djjdj ‘jjuu -utjj ‘ju3nO(i ‘l«3no(jDj ‘jjd||OJ ‘ujjjDqjuj ‘uquo jo qjoa Dip put ‘ppyqDuq Dqj UI UUUIDJO puu AqZMJJ ‘bUIJDJU ‘pDD J ‘SpjOuXDy ‘jDUUOg - ) ‘DJJDDj{[ jo SuiAujd Dq j -djods 9 oj u Aq pDDunojj Xjpunos djdm sduuuj ? Dqj • oj Q£ ‘sjudX juoj ui duip jsjy Dqj joj ppy DUioq sji uo pDjt'DjDp sua quiiouD Xojjnpyr put sqoocf jo sjidnd Dqj Aq pDjt’DjDp put’ jdiu Supq SDUtJtj putqsj duSudj Dqj put’ XuiDptoy iOt’jijij qt’uouDyY ‘punbs X jsnq Dqj joj pDjnpDqDS djda sduiuS jujnSDj OMX ‘UDUiqsojj joj s||}jp Dqj jo jjud jdjudjS Dip dn Jjooj Xjisjua Dqj qjp sdSuui -uiiJDS ddijdujj ’uduiduij Dqj pDjojnj Xojjnp j ojiq w ‘sjpuq Dip jo D§jt’qD puq sqoouf ’UIDJsXs DjduiDJ Dip JO SJUJUDUlUpUnj Dip UI UDUI Jt’D.(-JSjy Dqj Sutjjup JO JJSUJ Dqj pDuinssu ‘uit’Dj dui us Dqj jo puD jujs ‘Xojjnj y: Xpuy puu ‘udadjd ££j Dip uo jpuqjjnj jujs puu uiujdto ‘sqoDUjf Xjjuj-j -jjuj jsuj punbs puqjooj uuiuqsDjj u jo uoijuuuoj Dip pDsnto DjduiDj ju Djiu DDUDpiSDj judX-duo puu juDA-jsjy Dqj jo uopujnB'nuu; Dq j HV(jlOO l 1WMI S2UJ UY.DftS nYH.I.OOq NYWHScHIJininyiiinHniiHiminiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiniHiitiiiiniiininnniiniininnniiiniiiniininninininnnniniiiininiiimiiiininn»v" -i- Cheer Leaders Under the group leadership of Head Cheer Leader Paul Hummell and Song Leader Charles I). Long, the cheering section of Temple presented a strong coordinated body. The cheering at the games during the past season can he classed as the best in the history of the Cherry and White and aided much in the success of the football team this year. With the passing of Charlie and Paul, the University loses two of its ardent cheer leaders. For that superb stadium rang out with “On for Temple,” “Let’s Cheer Again for Temple,” and the echo rolled back across the field of “T-E-M-P-L-E” “Fight, Fight, Cherry and White.” One hundred forty-four iimiiiiinniiii immiinyiminmnmimmiinntiiiimnninmnninmiinniutjnnmnmnn» The Cherry and White outfits, topped off with the clever little berets of Temple’s Band, were numerous at all of the football games under the leadership of George Fry and the direction of George Shollenbcrger. When the Owl musicians would strike up the familiar tunes of “On for Temple” and “Let’s Cheer Again,” the cheering section would sing lustily. The 1928 band was the finest aggregation that ever played for the University. In addition to their appearance at the football games, their between-the-halvcs demonstrations, and their spirited support at the pep rallies, the boys also played throughout the basketball season for the first time in history. Loud were the comments of praise by the visiting teams who met the Owls on the court. The Philadelphia press recognized the Temple Band as one of the finest college bands in the East, especially after the great display at the Villanova game on Franklin Field. One hundred forty-five 2- inniiMiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH ii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiifiHNHiiiiifiiiifuiiiiiiiniiiii»ijHi iiiiiiiiiniiiimiiHfiniiiiiiiiniimuiinnnn»iimmi iiiiiiimunnnmn»i iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiinnuu • (iyn s nvsu. jMsva a.i.ishvattj.yjs-Xi.to j pjjyitMf JUQ ■UIM 960(3 U S[MQ aq) oUlAjS UI [U)UaiUIU)SUl 3J0M [)UU J[Uq pilots aq) )imq3nojq) Apuajsisuo;) )au aq) pajuaoj ojaquiu) |[ij{ puB 3pUM)J3 Ajjujj ua’jdJ-'f) ui3jbui )uiod-aajq) u Aq uiuaj stuoj[|Sfi jo uba aip ui ajaa auii) uoissiui -jajui )u puu puaj Smsudjns u ojui padumf Aqjudodjs() ‘aay a'ujq puu pay aq) jo uiu)dua ‘si[13 apay„ Aq paq •Xjojdia u jno JUiiqa ui Aipoiyip punoj ajduiaj ‘uosuas aq) jo jajunoDUA juijiui aq) ui jajumb AqjudoajSQ 3uojjs aq) )suiu3u pojjiy I i ‘AqJt’doAisQ—6£ ‘'Mdu,0X •u3iuduiBD pjuq aq) jnoqgnojqi sajnuq snojauinu ui aqojq uioqM jo |[u ‘uiajsqioy tuu$ puu Siaquia.] ao| ‘uquioj ajjajY ajaa )3)umb s(uoi|iSf) aoj sajnjjisqns jaq)Q •jjasuiiq jo junoDDu )uui[|uq u 3au3 puu tpjaq pjUA ioj pojndsip qaiuu siq) )u uoijisod Suujbjs u uom AojjpoQ uiug ajnpaqos aq) jo sauiuS aaaq) )su[ aq) uj •uojp.sn Aq ajojuujojju pasn ajaM uaiu qjoq )nq ‘uosjuaj uiojj uouisod JU[ -n3aj aq) Suiuuim ui papaaaons ujsu ‘uosuas aq) jo ajppiui aq) spABMOj -uosjuay asp.ryM puu ujsuA aojf Aq jo ajua uajjuj |pM sua q)jaq pjuM-ioj jaqjo aqj •asuajjo aq) u 1 joiauj 3iq u sum uiho aq) jo ja)uaa aq) uiojj ua.(a ajSua s jaquiujg '[jauspny )suiu3u auiuS juuy siq paAujd ‘jpuAurj ajpj oqM 3jaquiu)tj ai[[iA uuja)a aq) sum saqjuj a)nu|ui-jsuj pa)OU spjduiaj jo j[i: ui |u)uaunu)suj •qD)uui o) ynayjip ‘saou aaisuajap jo oup u ajduiaj aau3 ‘pjun )u jauM)iq q)iM pajiud oqM ‘SuiqsjuaA •Aupl )suj sjmq aq) q)|M Ajaam ui pa))y puu )duia))u )sjy siq ui uiua) aqj Suiquui ui papaaaans ‘uaAaja [juq)ooj 5351 aq) J )3ap-uiu)duD ‘3uiqsjuaA jaaojQ •[ 3a[oa3j uiua) 53- 361 3MJ J° uopau aq) qaiqM punoju 3oa juaj aq) su uuq paduiu)s jjjoa aAisuajap )uaj3 siq qjjM pajdtuo )au aq) )U s)oqs a)ujnaau sijq •uiua) S uo)[|sn J Suuods q3iq aq) sum ‘ubui joAid uuja)3A ‘jauuog qauf 'Si 01 09 ‘swosjH aq) jaAO A.u )aiA Suiqsiua u » saiuumiua) siq paj X[)uui[[uq aq uaqM ‘jpuqany )suiu3u ajduiaj iu sAup j[uq)a3|Suq siq papnpuoa qouMiiq -asuajap puu qou))U sjmq aq) jo ja)uaa aq) aq o) paaojd ajoui aauo puu jua.( aApnaasuoa puooas aq) joj aj))uq o)ui sjojod a)iqA puu .uaq3) aq) papijua qauM)iq A.i.iujq uiu)du-) •)uajap j.3 o) 33 u ) 3ui[quim ajuA puu Aau jo siojanbiioa pnojd aq) puas puu uiua) UMOjaSjoaQ [njjaMod aq) auioojaAo » s[ v () aq) pajquua Xii[unb qauqauioa siqj a|duia [ jo sjuuuuu aq) ui )3)umb jjuq)aq$uq )sa)uaj3 aq) jo )assu 3uipuu)S)no aq) sum puu suoisuaao snojauinu uo )uajap jo smu[ aq) uiojj MDvAU.ri M.«iv.-) a)iqA puu Ajjaq aq) paaus S3)nuiiu Suisop aq) ui ajjuj Sui -)q3y u uo jnd o) uiua) spjduiajL jo AJipqu Auuuaun aqj •qauq S[M() aq) )as » suopuuiquioa jaq)«) (juo aq) ajaA 3jnqsA))af) puu •■sj - ) -3 ‘uo)aauu({ uua.i snoiAajd aq) sjapjoq aj)i) [uuopuu ‘q3jnqs))i([ jo XjisjaAiupj aq) jo spuuq aq) )U auiua qnp a)iqA puu Xjioq aq) » paja)Siujuipu S)uajap jnoj aq) jo au() •SjnqSA))aQ puu uosuiqai({ ‘||niqanj[ ‘uos.iajjaj‘ puu uo)3uiqsu ‘uMO)a3joaQ ‘biu|3jiA )saAY su suiuaj )uaj3 qans suipaiA s)| 3uouiu pajaquinu aay spiOjfispj qDU'03 •)Soj jnoj )nq puu uom sauiuS uaa)XjS jo p.ioaa.1 )uui[|uq u paqsijqu)sa saAi)U)uasajdaj )juod 53- 351 aq) ‘uiua) ajduia j u Aq paauj jaaa ajnpaqos [[uq)aqsuq j )[naiyip )soui aq) q3nojq) Xum s)| Suuooqs puu f) rISSV(j[ imvyvtf, illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll G? t: •llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllHIIIHIHtlllllHIIIIIHIHIIIIIllllllllllM Wearshinc Temple, 33—St. Joseph, 19 A powerful St. Joseph team, which had extended the University of Pennsylvania in an extra-period battle a few days before, was treated to a rare exhibition of basketball in the third game of the season, as Temple rolled up an easy 33 to 19 win. With Bonner playing the chief role in an attack that reveled in its own brilliancy, the Owls wasted little time in registering an impressive victory. Temple, 42—Johns Hopkins, 21 In the first athletic contest with Johns Hopkins, Temple tossed in twin pointers from all angles to smother the Marylanders under a 42 to 21 score. The visitors were totallv outclassed from the opening whistle, as the Owls dazzled with their brilliant passing and accurate shooting. Jack Bonner, with 14 tallies, was the high scorer of the fray. Temple, 42—Washington and Jefferson, 20 Playing on the Elks’ floor on New Year’s Day before a huge crowd, Temple ran rough-shod over a bewildered and baffled Washington and Jefferson quintet, 42 to 20. “Reds” Pearson broke through the visitors’ highly touted defense to register 11 points, while “Worm” Wearshing was the main cog in the Cherry and White defense. The Owls jumped away to a commanding lead at the start of hostilities and were never headed. Temple, 44—Dickinson, 26 Dickinson found the smooth working Cherry and White five too much for its well perfected defense and was forced to surrender in defeat, 44 to 26. The Usilton clan again featured with a beautiful passing attack, which had as its nucleus, Captain Litwack. The Owl leader besides whipping bullet-like passes to his teammates for valuable baskets, managed to find time to drop in nine consecutive counters to make him high scorer for the evening. Temple, 37—St. Bonaventure, 30 Temple’s ability to make eleven out of twelve fouls good proved the margin of victory over St. Bonaventure in a fast game on the Con well Hall court. 'The New Yorkers pressed the Owls hard and at half time the score was deadlocked at seventeen all. Late in the final minutes, Jack Bonner broke loose under the visitors’ net to give the Usilton-coached quintet a well deserved win. Bonner lead the scoring parade with 13 points, while Bill Stambcrg followed the husky pivot man with 9 markers. Gettysburg, 37—'Temple, .30 A well-organized Gettysburg club snapped 'Temple’s five-game wining streak with a sensational 37 to 30 victory. 'The battlefield boys gave an exhibition of basketball that has seldom, if ever, been witnessed on Conwcll Hall court. Temple drew up to within striking distance of the visiting quintet with a belated second-half rally, but Gettysburg was in rare form and had little difficulty in again building up an impressive lead. Bonner was high scorer for the Owls with 10 points. s-5- nniiHHHHiiiiiniiHmmiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiHHiiiimiim One hundred forty-eightiiiiiimimimiiiniifiiiiitiiimiinmtnnfminniiifiniiHiimHniiHHHimiiiHiiinnnimummiin tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiimii Temple, 39—Lebanon Valley, 33 VVith Jack Bonner leading a great second half rally, garnered in the first twenty minutes, to eke out a six-point win. Play became exceedingly rough on both sides late in the game until it seemed as though the team with the best linc-piunger would be the ultimate winner. Temple’s tap-off man. Temple overcame Lebanon Valley’s five-point advantage Bonner, ploughed his way through the many elbows and feet aimed at him, to chalk up 16 tallies. Temple, 46—Ursinus, 32 With Willie Stamberg locating the cords five times from the center of the court and the rest of the team performing in fine fashion, Temple swept Ursinus aside with ease in gaining a 46 to 32 triumph. The Collegeville club was in the Stambi.ro van at half time, 16 to 11, but the Cherry and White offense functioned smoothly in the final twenty minutes. Temple, 41—Penn A. C., 28 Led by Ike Wooley, former Temple court star, the Penn A. C. could not cope with the Owl’s swift passing attack, and was forced to accept the short end of a 41 to 28 victory. Joe Wasta and Jack Bonner combined their scoring efforts to be the big guns in the offense. Temple, 44—Dickinson, 20 For the first time in the history of Temple basketball, an Owl court team downed Dickinson on its home floor, 44 to 20. The Carlisle five tried hard to Stem the Cherry and White attack, but their efforts were in vain, as Litwack and Company turned in a brilliant win for the second straight triumph of the season over the Red and Black. Pittsburgh, 39—Temple, 28 Flashing the same brilliant attack that last year enabled the Pitt five to win national basketball honors, Charlie Hyatt and his crew gave a capacity crowd at the Elks’ Hall a marvelous exhibition in downing a stubborn Temple team 39 to 28. Discarding a defense entirely in favor of a five-man offense, Pitt showed why it was awarded the national championship last year by ringing in double-deckers from every conceivable angle of the spacious court. Charlie Hyatt and Eddie Baker accounted for 30 points between them. Temple, 49—Ursinus, 28 Still feeling the effects from the crushing defeat at the hands of Pitt, Temple managed to get back on the winning side of the ledger by again smothering Ursinus 49 to 28. The game, which was played at the Collegeville court, found the home team holding a slight advantage near the close of the tilt, but Willie Stamberg centered his eye on the net from the middle of the gym and dropped in three successive double-deckers to place the Owls in the lead. Stamberg garnered seven field goals. Temple, 40—West Virginia, 29 The proud conquerors of Pitt and Army met their Waterloo on the Conwcll Hall court, February 15, w'hen an inspired Temple team arose to superb heights to send West Virginia down to a 40 to 29 defeat. It was the Owl’s supreme effort of the season for the Mountaineers possessed a team that ranked second to none in the country. Jack Bonner and Bill Stamberg parted the chords for 25 points between them in this sensational victory. s One hundred forty-nine itiiiiiiiMiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiMimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiimiiiimnmim■O lJ '. . f'lttllf JU() iiiiniiMiinimiiinminmiinmiiiiiiiniininininiiiiniinnininiiiinininitiniiuinimniiniNiininii» S[i:o§ ppy xis tin 3ui2j[L'ip in n|qnojj n|jjq pui| jnnnojj 5pi:j -sjnjpnp-niqnop Xuajd jiioj pnjajsiSnj ‘noipu siq Sunpui osji: sba cnjA ‘gjoquiBjg |H A uawiaaas jo [bjoj b joj spjon nqj pojicd ‘jauuojjnd unto |MQ ui: si: jjaa ojuj Snippiq ‘sfDBAVji'j •sjqSmq juei||uq oj ASOJB UB|D pnq3g03-UO)|ISf} 3l|J ‘XdbJIIODB XjpB.np qjIM SlfljOOqS pUB jnilUBUJ Slll[ZZL'p i: in Suissuc{ -jjiion |ji:jq ipiAMiof) nqj iio pn|Bnbn unnq jaaaii SB q ipii|A ‘C£ oj 09 ‘|ptopii}[ Supunojj in ||i:qjn |$Bq J° uoijjqiqxo uu oabS njduia j ‘uuojiun 'HfqA pm: .u.uqf) 1: in auibS jsi:| siq oinXiqd sbm 01|a ‘jpBA ji'j Xj.ibjj uiirjdv Xq p.rj Si ‘|pu pn${— 09 ‘n|dun j •OSIlBO OJ|l(yY put: XjJAq nqj oj nnnidi: sjboS ppy jnoj pajnqujnon jnnuo$| pm: SinqsjBO YY '3AiJ s uolI!sfl J° snuijBtib SutjqSy nqj pm: S|mq nqj jo X|[bj |i:uojjBSuns nqj jb poj|uqj pA ojn Xjpudio b pnnoj ‘jjiiod nuioq s jnqsXjjnf) no pnXiqd sba ipiqM ‘niusS nqj uim j £ oj f£ 1: Xq sja||n£{ nqj jo spuBq nqj jb jBnjop nosBas X|jbo ub paSuaAB sjaajojjsBq SuijqSy s .-qdiiiAj ‘jpq puoans nqj ui ajb[ dn jpnq pBnj uii[S b oj XfsnopBuaj SujSubjj £ ‘SjnqsXjjar)—ft ‘njduiaj •SiiiujBiuoj nimj SuiXBjd pjajnujui aajqj jnq qjjM ‘umo Jiaqj jo pBoj juiod-xis 1: dii jas oj pa BUBui os[i: Xaqj jnq ‘pBoj iiMojoSjoor) nqj Xbavb J|ia s[a q aqj p)p Xjiio jou jnq ‘j(Bij puoaas aqj jo jjbjs nqj jb dioipiiBij juiod-xis b auioa -J3AO OJ paDJOJ SBA AAIJ StUOJ|ISf][ ‘XjOJDjA [BUOIJBSUOS J.HJJOUB Ojdui-IJ .1Al5 OJ ‘Sj.XJ -iubj§ pm: Xojjpor) pip si: ‘sjoqs Xpiuu amos qjiM qSnojqj auibo 3uibS nqj pajnjBaj SniXBjd juBjj[uq asoqM ‘jpuMji'j Xjjbjj ujujdBf) ‘joaaaiojj ‘ssoD ns oj puoj oqj uo ajaa sjoddoj|[ijq oqj qSnoqj sb p joo{ ji opjBq jq§noj-pjBq »qj jo SAjnunu Xjjoj JSOUIjB JOJ pllB UIA XsBA J3qjOUB dll SlllollBq no Jlioq ‘JJIIOD SJAIQ Aqj oj pAJj)JAJJ 3[BA pUB XaB t ‘‘PJ ‘ft JOAO SAUOJDIA OJ SlUIBp SuiXb[ ‘llMOjaSjOSQ f£ ‘U.V OJO«JOO£)-- £ ‘Ajdllio [ •jbjoj Ajiq w PUK Xjjoq ) aijj oj sjniod n.ij pAjnqujnoD osp: bjsb; aojf 3|}qA ‘S|bo§ ppy OAy joj spjoo oqj pojJB'd ‘.nnij jsjy oqj joj dnonij Suijjbjs .iqj ojni SniJjBOjq ‘XAjjpoQ un:q -Xjoj.xa jo iiiSjbui .iqj p.iAojd pound p:ny nqj in sja () nqj Xq jns ODB'd jsbj nqj jnq ‘nunj uoissiuunjin jb jmod nno Xq Suijibjj Xjno nj.xu pnu j[Bi{ jsjy nqj in pji:q jqSnoj qnp Shijisia nq j -y£ oj ‘apisn jnjnnib SuipB-n j nqj 3nidnnA s Xq ‘j|i;j isiq ||iq[Xnqi§ jo spiiBq nqj jb pnjnjyns ‘jBnjnp ||Bqjooj onoj nqj joj pnnojB nplinn j 9£ ‘l!! lIA'tuPS—8t ‘‘¥Lll‘ L •snuiB® j M y pipnnjds pnXiqd ‘iibui jnjnn.n s ijduin j ‘jnnnojj q.nBj pllB ‘iiBSSB r pp joj ubui joaic! ‘soj|j r n lfl'V 'OYVl ‘sjoSi j nqj piiB J[i:q pnooos nqj m p:oS p|ny nno jnq Suojbui npiuin j ‘sqnp qjoq jo snsnnjnp jqSu XjSnipnnnxn nqj Xq pnjnjBnj sba nun.’S nqj -f[ oj 91 ‘qm.’qjns Sinsudjns 1. S|a Q nqj pnpiiBq sjnSij nqj pm: njduinj joj qniun ooj nq oj pnAOjd ‘Xbjj bjiiiSj!A jsnA nqj j.ijjb Sjnoq jnoj-XjnnAij ‘JIB[ UMO SJI in uiB.nj nojnnnijj SinjqSy 1: Suijnnpyj tl ‘nplmn —91 ‘uojnnnuj uaNNog IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllKlilllllllll Varsity Baskrall Squad 'Baseball IN FORMER seasons, Temple’s baseball nine has had the reputation of making a strong beginning and a weak finish. Last spring the Owl aggregation swept through its early battles with comparative case only to hit the rough spots toward the end of May. Judging from the initial encounters so far this year, Coach Walter Keating’s club is about to break itself of batting out wins in the beginning of the schedule and is apparently headed for a strong windup. The opening game with Lafayette found the O.wl sluggers, with seven veterans back in the fold, dropping an 8 to 7 decision. It was the first setback at the hands of the Easton collegians in four years, but ineffective twirling, coupled with poor fielding, cost the Cherry and White a victory. Following the inaugural contest, Keating’s club, again suffering from weak pitching, lost a slugging match to Tufts, 13 to 11. Five hurlers paraded in turn to the knoll anti each was greeted by the New Englanders with a shower of hard hits. 'The club is not wanting of first class material. Jack Eonner and Joe Young, veteran first basemen, who have been alternating at the sack for the past two years, are again taking turns. 'The keystone bag is in the hands of the brilliant Joe Rowan, who last spring sported a record batting average. Captain Pete Leaness is the third One hundred fifty-oneilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiniiiilh veteran infielder back in uniform and the Owl pilot is fielding and hitting in the same sensational style, which last year stamped him as one of the finest third basemen in college ranks. The huge gap left at shortstop by the graduation of Frank Light-foot is being taken care of by Rambone, a Sophomore. The versatile “Worm” Wcar-shing, Captain-elect of Temple’s 1929 football and basketball teams, is still wielding his bludgeon in the cleanup post, beside roaming around center field making hard catches look comparatively easy. Sam Godfrey and Mike McCullion arc stationed in right and left field respectively, the former a veteran from last year, and the latter a hard hitting Sophomore of unusual ability. The catching department in the early season games looked woefully weak, but from Shore, Hoch, Carr, McCahon and Shultz, Coach Keating should be able to select a competent receiver. For the first time in many years, Temple has experienced hurlers. Herman Hockhciser, who has been curving them over for three years, is the leader of an imposing group of moundsmen. Hockheiser and Cooper are being counted upon to bear the brunt of the work and should receive valuable aid from Norm Meyers, another veteran, Cy Williams, Silvers, Melrose, and Swede Hanson. Baseball Schedule HOME GAMES Date r. u. Opponent (JpP- March 29 7 Lafayette 8 April 3 11 Tufts 13 April 13 13 Osteopathy 6 April 20 11 Penn A. C. 8 April 24 16 Schuylkill 3 April 27 7 Dartmouth 2 May 1 14 Hampden-Sidney 3 May 11 Dickinson May 15 Muhlenberg May 25 Gettysburg AW AY April 17 Haverford April 30 3 St. John’s 9 May 6 C. C. N. Y. May 7 7 Georgetown 2 May 3 11 Quantico Marine? 1 May 8 Quantico Marines May 18 Hucknell May 22 Delaware May 29 Schuylkill June 1 Penn State June 13 Princeton iniiiiiiHiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiniiimiiiiiiiinitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiuiiiniiiininfiinHiiHiittiim One hundred fif ty-izio iiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiHiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiini»iniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiinTmni)niii!Boxing The Cherry and White knights of the squared-circle started their season in whirlwind fashion, presaging an unbroken string of wins. Only two veterans, Captain Eddie Cuden and Joe Brown, returned to the fold this year from the successful squad of 1928. Student Coach Beloff was forced to develop five new teammates for the veterans, Cuden and Brown, and the prospects for a good season appeared dim. With Cuden taking care of the 1 15-pound class; Eddie Dribben, the 125-pound class; Nick Demas, the 135-pound class; Irv Kutcher, the 145-pound class; Bernie Murphy, the 160-pound class; Dink Anderson, the 1 75-pound class; and Joe Brown, the heavyweight division, Coach Beloff put an aggregation in the ring which swept Manhattan aside, 6 bouts to 1, in the first meet of the season, and a week later handed Pennsylvania Military College a drubbing, 5 to 2. The jinx hung itself on the Cherry and White mittmen at this point, however, and the Owls lost to Catholic University and Penn State, 5 to 2, and 4 to 3, respectively. The Owls journeyed to Westminister, Maryland, to again taste defeat, this time at the hands of the Western Maryland boxers, 4 to 3. They hustled back to appear before a home crowd for the first time, facing Bucknell the next night at the Penn A. C. This was the feature match of the year for the Cherry and White boxers, but the jinx still hung over the Temple colors. One hundred fifty-threeVarsity Track Squad T rack As the 'Templar goes to press, the prospects for an unusualh successful track season are exceedingly bright. Benjamin Ogden, mentor of championship teams at Northeast High in recent years, has the Temple track and field men under his tutelage for the first time this year. The new Owl coach, while not fulh acquainted with the qualities of his men feels that he has the material for one of the finest track teams ever to represent Temple. The track squad this year is led by Captain Dominick Papale, who has taken care of the middle distance running for the team during the past three years. Besides Papale, Coach Ogden has a number of veterans practicing daily. I inkier, Hart-ranft, Drumm, Gitlin, and Buchanan, all of whom were consistent point winners last year, arc again available. The schedule is s follows: April 20— Ursinus College at Collegeville. April 26, 27—Penn Relay Carnival. May 9—C. C. N. Y. at New York. May 18- -Villanova at Villanova. May 25 St. Joseph’s at home. May 30- Bucknell at Lewisburg. Ohs hundred fifty-fourGym Team Cjym Team I cmple’s gymnasts got off to a poor start, but improved as the season progressed and won their last meet by overwhelming the strong Bowdoin team, 40 to 12. The Cheery and White gym performers, under the tutelage of Maxmilian Younger, failed to annex a single win in the Intercollegiate Gym League. While their work in the early meets failed to show any evidence of promise, their performances in the final meets showed a vast improvement. As the team will lose but one man by graduation, the outlook for a far more successful season next year is especialh bright. Princeton, Dartmouth, and Navy took the measure of Coach Younger’s men with case, but the Owls waged stiffly contested battles with Army and Massachusetts Tech in their final league tilts. Captain Arthur Drumm, Gus Baach, Altimore, Kogcl and Myth carried the brunt of the work throughout the season for the Owls. Drumm and Baach proved to be the outstanding performers on all occasions for the Cherry and White. Baach was unanimusly elected to lead his mates next year in what promises to be Temple’s first big year in gymnastic competition. One hundred fijt v-fiveii»iiiiiiiiii wiiiiiiiiiniii»»iiHiHiinimii»itmiiniinniniiiiiiiiinunnmmniimiimmmnminiiniiiiiiii»»niiimiinnniiimnniiimnii» Soccer Squad Soccer, one of the newest sports at Temple, had another successful campaign during the past season. Teams of better calibre were placed on the Owl schedule for 1928, and Student Coach Neely’s men came through with Hying colors. Led by Captain Ralph Rosner, one of the best forwards to don the Cherry and White soccer livery, the Owls came through a hard five game schedule with but one defeat, losing only to the strong Swarthmore eleven, 4 to 2, after a hard struggle. Some of the leading teams of the East were defeated, the Owls taking the measure of Lehigh, 4 to 3, Delaware, 4 to 1, Lafayette, 3 to 1, and Franklin and Marshall, 8 to 2. Coach Neely has all but one man from his varsity eleven returning next fall. Mollinger, one of the shining lights in the backfield, will be the only man lost by graduation. The varsity squad was composed of Thum, Fcder, Shore, and Mollinger, in the backfield, with Captain Rosner, Davidson, Leaness, Senderling, Neely, Saul and Montgomery on the forward wall. Leaness and Davidson were elected to lead the eleven during the 1929 campaign. One hundred f fly-fix s- iiHiniiiiMiiiiiHiniiniHiiiiuiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiinuiiniiiiiiiiniiiiuiniiiiiiiiiii»iinniiniiiniHiiiii»iiiiii)iiiinmumminiinmnnnminninumumnmtf»i«i«niiiiirinitiiii»MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiriiiiiiiiM»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiminninmiiiuiniirmiiminiiiniiiiiiminimiimininniiiniiiiinminmniiunui» Swimming Temple’s first year in competition with some of the leading collegiate swimming teams proved disastrous from all points of view. With Horace Weir, a student, holding the mentorial reins, the tank candidates practiced hard for a strenuous season. 'Their lack of actual experience, however, brought about their defeat in all meets, none of which were held in the Owl pool. Meets were dropped to C. C. N. YLafayette, Franklin and Marshall, and the University of Delaware. The Delaware meet, the season’s finale, was a battle of two teams coached by the same mentor. Temple made a good impression, and gave evidence of future successes. Another year may find Temple in the front ranks of the tank world. Hugo Merklc, free-style, was the outstanding performer for Temple throughout the season. His efforts were abetted by those of Tom Campbell, Jim Montgomery, George Head, George Sandman and Morris Gotlieb. All of these men return next year. .......................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... :!h |in' One hundred fifty-seven iniiMiiimiiiiiiiiiMiiitiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiii»iiiHiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiriiiinMinnnniiiinnminiiiuininninnnniimi»• «iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmmmr: In Officio Dorothy Hucknali President Esther Finch tce-Prcsident Secretary Elf.anor Wilkinson reasurer One hundred fifty-eight i»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii»iMiiiiiiii»ii»iiiiiNiiii iniiiiiiMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiniiinniimiiiiuuiiiniiinmnniininiuniinnmimu»ini»tuniiiiii»minni»-r-3uiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiMiiiimi«iiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiniiiNHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiiiiiiniiiiiimniinmniiiiiiiiminiiuminiiim zz g- iiiiiiHiHiHuiiiiiiiinHUiiiiiniHiinmimi Womens ithletic Association Organized—1927 Colors—Cherry and White Sport Managers Hockey.........................Mvrtlf. Walkden Swimming . ... Dorothy Gebhardt Archery Kathryn Bender Basketball Anna Oberholtzer Track.............................Elaine Mulerdor Tennis . . Catherine Rankin Hiking . Ellen Gowen Volley Ball Elizabeth Myers Fencing........................Eleanor Wilkinson Freshman Representalives Home Economics Florence Pierce Nursing Education Frances Purdy Music........................ Margaretta Hoover College ...............................Elma Reise Health Education............... Elaine Mulendor Faculty Athletic Council Miss Dorothy Briggs Miss Gertrude Peabody Miss Gertrude Samuels Success in its varied fields of endeavor has been attained by the Women’s Athletic Association of Temple during the year 1928-29. The board, augmented by the appointment of Miss Gertrude I. Samuels as head of the Women’s Physical Education Department and Advisor to the W. A. A., functioned smoothly to the achievement of their goal of “sports for the individual girl.” A survey of this successful year shows accomplishments of which each member of the board may feel proud. Principal among these are the university-wide participation in sports, and the attainment of appropriate representation on the board of the co-ed student body. m iinininmiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiimniiiiiifniiiiiiminiiinmiiiiiiiii»niiiuiiiniiiniiiinininnimiii 2-322: One hundred fifty-ninex-xr3UtiiniiiiiiiiniHiuiiii iiiiiiiiniii»iiiiniiiriiiiiiiniiiiiiniHiiM»niHHHiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»mmiiHni ‘iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiii llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllflllllllllf Women's Athletics The Women’s Athletic Association sponsors athletics for the whole year, in which girls in all departments of University may participate. The main purpose of the activities is to get all women students to engage in some sort of active recreation. Their object is to give the girls activities they can carry oil in later life, hence the athletics are individual rather than highly organized. The program is divided into fall, winter and spring activities, fall and spring sports being held out-of-doors at the Athletic field. 1 he fall sports of this year included Hockey and Archery. During the winter, Fencing, Basketball, Volleyball and Swimming were offered. In the spring the list of activities included Tennis, Paddle Tennis, Track and Field, Baseball, Archery and Hiking. Buses supplied by the Temple Athletic Association carried the girls out to the field. CONTESTS Besides the class, sorority, dormitory and approved house competition, a series of Play Days were held during the year. On March 20th, a Play Day of all the departments of Temple was held. T he co-eds participated in basketball and volleyball. On March 21st a Temple-Pcnn Play Day was held in Conwell Hall, in which ISO girls participated. The competition was between the “Dink” and “Pirate” teams, on which were an equal number of 'Temple and Penn co-eds. The sports of this Play Day were basketball, volleyball, fencing and cagcball. Another Play Day with Penn is planned for the spring, which will he held out-of-doors. HOCKEY 'This was the first sport of the school year. Girls of all the departments of the University were invited and urged to attend the practices held at the Athletic Field twice a week. At these times Miss Viola Sullick, a teacher in the Health Education Department, coached the girls in the fundamentals and technique of the game. At the end of the season, which was just before the Thanksgiving Holidays, interclass and inter-sorority games were played. 'The first game was between the Freshmen and Sophomores, the Freshmen coming out victorious. 'The next game was played by the Juniors and Seniors, the Seniors still holding their undefeated record at the end. But the Seniors were doomed to fall when they met the Freshmen in the championship game. There was also a game between the two Health Education Sororities, the Phi IX-Its and the Delta Psi Kaps. The Phi Delts won by the score of 3-0. These games were managed by Myrtle Walkden. On the Hockey roll for 1928 were 112 persons, all Teachers College students. At the end of the season an Honor Team was chosen. 'Those girls who had the honor of making this team were Becker, Keating, Hucknall, Lade wig, Romin-ecki, Stevenson, Tashyian, Taylor, Walters, VValdken and Yokum. One hundred sixty . uiiiiiii»iiMiiiiiiniinMiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiini»iniiiiiiii immiiiiiiiinnnmiiniinnniinnmnnininiiiiiimitnniiiiininifiiiiiimnmiiiiiiimiiiiiiiin 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 liiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiitiiimiiim BASKETBALL Practice was held twice a week. The average daily attendance was thirty, the total enrollment being ninety-five, considering any girl who came to more than one practice as definitely enrolled. Miss Zullig was the coach. The large number of college women participating in basketball was due largely to the ardent efforts of the coach. The manager, Jacky Oherholtzer, assigned the girls to Red and White teams. Four teams were organized, the White X played the Red X, the White Y played the Red Y, and the winners of the two games played each other. Competition and interest were intense. This sport was the major one of the Temple-Penn Play Day, four games being played. The honor team was formed in consideration not only of the actual playing ability, but also whether they had attended 80 per cent, of the practices. This team is composed of the following persons—Baum, Casscl, Brandt, Saullc, Hucknall, Sisti, Alfreds (Honorable Mention), Daugherty, Montgomery (Second Honorable Mention), and Oherholtzer. VOLLEYBALL Volleyball practice was held twice a week in the College Hall Gym. 'Ehere, under the able coaching of Mr. Younger, the girls learned the fundamentals as well as the higher technique of the game. The average attendance was 15. This sport was included in the Play Day of the Temple students as well as the one with Penn. At the Temple Play Day a challenge game was played with Penn. At the Temple Play Day a challenge game was played between the Freshmen and Sophomore Heath Eds., the former coming out victorious. Elizabeth Myers was manager of this sport. 'The Honor Team includes: Saullc, Slough, Sisi, Rominecki, Miessc, Ladewig, Kowalska, Dougherty and Oherholtzer. TRACK AND FIELD 'Flic activities included under the Track and Field program are dashes, hurdling, javelin and discuss throws, the shot put, baseball throw for distance, the high jump, broad jump and hop, step and jump. Twice a week the co-eds of the University journeyed by bus to the Athletic Field where they were coached in these activities by Miss Zullig. The manager, Elaine Mullcndorc, expects to include Track and Field events in the Spring Day Play with Penn. Prior to that time competition will he held between classes and departments to decide who will make the Honor Team. SWIMMING Swimming, managed by Dorothy Gebhart, was offered twice a week under the instruction of Mr. Younger. The participants in the sport decided what they most wanted to learn. As a result the instruction was narrowed to Life Saving for beginners and those with previous experience, diving of all styles and to the improvement of individual strokes. Cageball practice was held to acquaint the girls with the rules of the game, . or this formed the swimming activity of the Penn-Templc Plav I)av. One hundred sixty-one iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiit iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiim FENCING 'I'hc hopes of the VV. A. A. that more girls would participate in Fencing and that it could be included in the Penn Play Day were fulfilled this year. Quite a number of classes for instruction in this sport were held, Mr. Younger coaching. Many girls became proficient in handling the foil. Through this sport Temple gained some publicity by means of the motion pictures and papers, for the fencing classes were often photographed. Catherine Rankin was manager. ARCHERY The turnout for Archery was very good, more interest being shown this year than any other year. 'Phis was probably due to the fact that a special coach from Swarthmorc was obtained to instruct the girls twice a week at the Athletic Field and to the efforts of the manager, Kitty Render, of the Health Education Department. This sport will be included in the Spring Play Day. HIKING Because hiking was not organized in the fall, no hikes were taken. For spring quite a few interesting excursions are being planned by Ellen Gowan, manager. The purpose of this sport is to get the girls out-doors and carry out the object of the W. A. A. which is to give the girls an activity they can carry on in later life. Besides nature study on these hikes, the girls will be taught to make a fire in the open and cook a meal over it. This sport is to be carried on under the direction of Miss Gertrude Samuels, of the Health Education Department. MINOR SPORTS These included Baseball and Tennis, coached by Miss Zullig, as well as Paddle Tennis, coached by Miss Samuels. This latter sport was introduced this year for the first time. It is played very much like regular tennis, except that the court is smaller, the ball larger and the racket is shaped somewhat like a paddle. This form of tennis is proving to be very popular with the girls. niiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimmiiiniimiinniiimnmiiiiiiiimnmiiiiiiiininnmiiiiiiiiiniii •ssrs-s-sd One hundred sixty-linoV In Officio ...............President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Andrew M eh all Clara Dempsey Evelyn Noble . Catharine R. Bowman Charles Pearce One hundred sixty-four UllllllIlllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllNlllllllllllHllllllll»lllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllHIIII»HIIIIH)HHlllimilllllH)limi)IIIIIIHI  HMimimii i)iimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiliiiiiimiimilli,lllimmtilimill|iltm j tf-X xif jvjpun Jt‘() [ojbjj pjuuo.rj J-’wq!H PJUMP3 S.KtOtUOl{4o§ .XUOi{{ S0|JIHJ3 J!L’ID "S J [VA souoj' i{dpr [ sjoput's piojt H V i udsuBfi qjn [ 5(D0qui.’J Ijdosoj' m[|V pwj|V suoiunf uosiii if w joul - [3 j.vzkjj -,0lu!0A wJJwnyq JOpUO'J BlUtSjty 3DJH UO UUJY lIL’UIAVOg 3UUBl(J«3 AOSduiOQ BJB[3 = iq°N u pa3 IIB4 JM Avwpuvr sjoiu.?$ 01931103 N J BDijouiy jo uoijBjapoj juopmg juuoiju t jo jDquiaj, y jpunoJ pMpntg tCiisuzatujj-jjy (iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmmii -5 niiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiniiminuHiiiiminiiiwuimnimiiiiimiHiHiMriiiuiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiimiii 'Blue Key Rational Honor Fraternity Colon—Blue and Gold 42 Chapters Owl Chapter Organized in 1924 H o nor ary M cm ben Dr. Charles E. Be.urv Cyrus H. K. Curtis Dr. Laura H. Camel 1 Charles G. Erny Dr. F. C. Abbott Sterling Atkinson Maurice Bell Irvin M. Bendiner Neal Bowman Prof. H. A. Cochran Dr. F. H. Eby In Facultate Dr. D. C. Gross H. Lester Hawes Dr. L. A. Halpern F. M. Kissinger Dr. F. H. Kruscn H. Edward Pike Dr. Chas. Prohaska Robert Rowen Dr. C. N. Russell C. H. Smeltzer S. J. Steiner H. H. Westcnburger C. A. Wright Associate Members John L. Williamson Earl R. Yeomans James Usilton Henry T. Miller In Collegio J. F. Ackerman L. R. Herrington S. J. Ncedlcman L. A. Ash burn C. C. Herron R. L. Patterson H. J. Biehl G. L. Krajeski R. Paul S. M. Bendiner A. K. Leberknight P. Renez J. M. Bcrenbaum R. H. Light H. J. Robinson A. A. Barcus F. H. Light foot W. A. Schrag S. A. Bell H. Litwack J. Schwartz J. C. Bolton C. I). Long R. Schwerling D. H. Buchanan T. F. Marshall E. C. Stone C. L. Cush more C. F. Matecr I. J. Tilli W. S. Dietrich A. D. Mehall I. M. Udell C. C. Englehart T. Z. Minehart A. F. Warfel H. M. P'orbes G. C. Moor E. C. Wolff R. P. Ford W. H. Morrison A. J. Woolcy A. Friz A. W. Munson W. F. Yoder R. .VI. Hamer One hundred sixty-sevenOne hundred sixty-eight  lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Magnet Honorary Society In Collegia Virginia Hcarne Evelyn Noble Catharine Bowman Clara Dempsey Hannah Kauffman Prudence Gunson Dorothy Smith Mae M. Yeisley Alice Carlson Kathryn Bender Dorothy H. Wvadd Loretta Weimer Helene Handwerk Gladys Smith Virginia Leader Nina Hastings Ruth Busse The Magnet Honorary Society, the All-University Honorary organization foi 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 sixty-nine • tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiHiiiiiiiim»iiiiiii iiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii(iiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiniiiumiii)iiiimn»In Officio BENJAMIN Sl ACKOWSKI Joseph Meister George Moore . Peter Hoffmann John Lot . President Vice-President . . Recording Secret nr C or res pond ing Secretary Treasurer One hundred seventy .£• nniiiiiiiutiiHiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iHiiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiit»iiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiniimininiiiinnininnniiinuniiiiiniiiiiui»h ±2L±. 8 SEEK Kappa Vhi Kappa Alpha Alpha Chapter Colors—Green and White Publication—The Open Book Official Flower—White Carnation Object—To promote a professional spirit among members of the profession of education Professional Fraternity In Facilitate 32 Dean George E. Walk In Colicgio Charles Fisher Ray Burkcly Vincent Pearce Arthur Cresse Clifton Rubicam Arthur Drumm Juan Ruiz Charles Fisher Robert Shultz Henry Engle Benjamin Stackowski Franklin Fry Maurice F. Tauber Herbert M. Hearne Howard Trautwein Peter Hoffman Horace Volz Foster June George E. Walk J. Fred Kiehl Grover Wearshing Earl Knight Ralph Wichterman Ralph W. Miller Everett White John Lotz James C. Weaver George Moore Albert Wooley Joseph Mcister Robert Young Harry Nelson Burton Zchner James Neely Horace Pike Ralph Ziegler 32 Chapters One hundred seventy-oneSigma Lambda 'Vi Honor aternity In Officio May L. Harry President Vice-President Dorothy E. Spencer Secretary Mary S. Sprowle reastirer One hundred seventy-two [iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiHiiiMiiiitiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiijimiiiiiHiiitniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiinnHiriiHfcIlllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll) • One hundred seventy-threeOne hundred seventy-jourOne hundred seventy-fiveOne hundred seventy-sixii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiii»iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHHiiiMiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniininiininniniiiniiinniiiniiiiimii»i- fDebate Qlub Mens learns K. Wilde Blackburn, Manager Affirmative Team Charles Collins George Parsons William Ramon, Secretary Negative Team Marcus H. Cohen C. Charles Herron, Jr., Treasurer Reginald P. Ford, Vice-President Walter Crittenden, Coach One hundred seventy-seven iiuiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiHiiHiiiiiiiiNi»iiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiniiiiiiiininininiiiiiinnmnniiniiinu oiH In Officio J. Frf.d Kiehl William Aronoff President Vice-President Secretary Gladys Smith William Sylk reasurer Michael Aron Myers Coach Assistant Dorothy Wilder One. hundred seventy-eight.•mt-. ■r.W fMfur.it JH() qn[-) m:isnuio[iq({ jl ‘upip 111:3—jojs-nuos Suuds ai|j j uoijonpojd uibj » o|duioj njiv’j it ‘s jooj3 oJBnbg—jajs.uuos jjuj aqj jo uotjDnpojd ujuj ; SNSOI I.D.IOOMJ i(OVO') ‘MN310 33H I-S3 i] °(I II!A A1lU. lf.WO') C133H 1 A§ VN.IV'J Vm °°X If-’VO') ‘ IH3INJ (133 q ’J" jaipojV doj tfJOOf) ‘ nHGKidj; xvp ' UUILMQ UUDU.HUV JUOJf) Ol|J If.WO') ‘KA 03J[ 30KV3'1 O "X lf.WO f) ‘330M03V , SSOqDHQ pULMQ Oljl |IX .}One hundred eighty 020000000201010201000002000101One hundred eighty-one IHIIIIlllllllllinillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMHI||HIIIIII||||H|||||||||||||||lllll||||Hllllllinilllll[||llllllHllllllillllllllllltlllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIlUIIIIIIMIlllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ‘Temple University J ews Staff 1928-29 Arthur F. Warfel Robert H. Gamble Sam Minowsky Thomas F. Marshall Charles A. Wright Editor-in-Chie f Managing Editor Circulation Manager Features Editor Faculty Editor Associate Editors Paul Reznek Gene Stone W. A. Schrag Mary McGrann C. H. Herrold Henrietta Light Ronald E. Miller Anne Shumaker Clair Mateer Robert C. Fable Hetty Johnson News Editors A. Montescarlos Jonas J. Balis G. 1). Fairbairn M. F. Tauber W. H. Morrison J. Earl Price Assistant News Editors Irvin Balis Samuel Rosenberg Circulation Staff Jos. Grossman Carolyn Reiman Jack A. King A. E. Langbcin imiininiiiiimnmiiiin»i»iiiniiiiiimiiiininiinnmitniiniini iiiniiiiiimiiiiiiniiniiiiiiinniiniiiii» One hundred eighty-three4Temple University Women's Cjlee Qlub In Officio President Marie E. Burrell Vice-President E LIZABETH CLENDENNINC Prudence E. Smith Adelaide Seibert Treasurer One hundred eighty-jour iiiiiHiHiiMimniiiiiiiHinniiiniiiimnim lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllM Temple University Women's Cjlee Qlub Director Miss Minerva M. Bennett A ccomfamst Miss Catherine Sullivan First Sopranos Sara Adams Guila Assantc Susanna Beyer Mary Boyle E1 izaboth Clcndcnning Mildred Crcssman Charlotte Duke Sarah Ehrlich Margaret Gcntcl Alida Hanford Margaretto Hoover Dorothy Jones Ruth Lafferty Rose Larkin Helen R. Leslie Sylvia B. Levit Margaret Martin Gertrude McNamara Jane Messimer Mary Murphy Isahell Nardi Jeanne Pickett Ada Romig Sylvia Rutcnburg Mabel Schlanger Louise Shay Edith Sullivan Gladys Thrush Marion Vogenitz Second Sopranos Mildred K. Baetz Anna Dunkelburger Miss Eld ridge Louise Eisman Anna Frcter Clara Gargen Kay Golder Marie Good Charlotte Grum Alberta Jones Ethel Jones Marion Mubjonbian Eleanor Perry Rebecca Rigberg Anna Schccsley Geraldine Smith Prudence Smith Rosalind Sperling Catherine Sullivan Altos Luisa Bartilucci Elizabeth Bowen Emily Bradshaw Sarah E. Brower Marie E. Burrell Rachael Dickson Marie Gallagher Florence Haig Katherine Hall Adalyn Hincheliffc Eleanor Locw Lillian Laros Ruth Hope Matlick Ida Mugglewroth May Olivio Helen Schriver Adelaide Seibert Frances Vernon Vivian Walton Mae W. Yeisley Evelvn Young 7 -■ iniiiiiiniiiiinui»iiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiniiiiiiiuniiinmiiinmi»iniiniiu» One hundred eighty-fiveiiiMiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiHiiiniiiniiiiiiimiimi- One hundred eighty-sixiiiuiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMfiitiiniiiiHiinniiuiiiiiiiinininiitiniiiiiiiinimiiimiiHfiiuiiniiniiiiniiiinmnriiiHUiimninmiiiiinummniiiniimi Men's (jlee Qlub Directors Charles I). Long A ccomfanist Lewis R. Zelley First Tenors Howard Bruce William Morrison Harry Miller El wood Sender! ing Oscar Schlessman Second Tenors Philip Baker William Bradner Howard C. Eismann Reginald P. Ford Paul K. Hart C. Edwin Johnson Harry E. Mateer William Morrison John D. Mueller J. Edwin Pugh Walter F. St. Clair Jonas Weinberger Clair F. Matcer Baritones Jonas J. Balis William G. Benn Lewis I). Breitingcr C. Charles Herron Albert Langbein Edwin McCormick Ray L. Ott William Sc idler Samuel Tachncr Basses Walton $. Burriss Winfield Donat Elmer E. Green Frank W. Griffiths Philip H. Harris Thomas Marshall Russell Mathias Robert McConnell Thomas W. Ronemus Raymond Sclnvering Frank H. Wilson One hundred eighty-seven• liiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiyiiiir uiimiimiini One hundred eighty-eight•I IHIIIIIIIIIIlll[lllllltlllll|||llll»||||||||HIH[|||Ulllll|||||||||||||||llil||||||||||||||l|||M||||[|||||lt||||||||||||||||||||||||l||||||t|||||i)||[||||||||||||l||||||li|||||||||||||UIIUIIimim iunt-Xit Si ftupuutf . uQ NYCIHOjf AHYpvr • • ki v naavsj Naovng aaiNYQ J0f9J99§ JSJHSUdJJ fUjptSJJJ OIOIdJQ MJ uvmosbd uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiHiiiinMUiiiiiiniiiiiHiiHuiiiHiiiiinmiiiiniiiiniiiiiiuinmimiiiiiiiiiHiiiiitr iiiiiiiiniininiiiniiiiiininimiiimiiiiiiiin 'ifiii iTrrrTmmTr One hundred ninety ' w IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH -VSrZ ZtZ r. W. Q. A. Miss Helen Myers Katherine Render Katherine Bowman Eunice Kin mouth Helene Hendwerk Catherine Lowry Mildred Melshcimer Ruth Mercer Cha rl otte M icsse A dvtsors Cabinet Members Miss Carrie Walter Elizabeth Myers Catherine Pearce Frances Plusch Mabel Sch re iher Adelaide Seibert Geraldine Smith Lauretta Weimer Anne Willauer The work of the Y. W. C. A. has been ably carried out by willing committee workers under the guidance of Katharine Bowman, President. This has been the first year in which the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. have worked together. Advance was given at the beginning of the school term for all members to get acquainted. Vesper services, held every Sunday evening in Bcury Hall, have been made most interesting by the combined efforts of the two associations. The Big Sister movement and the White Supper were additional activities of the Y. W. C. A. One mudred ninety-oneIn Officio President Vice- President Secretary ... Treasurer . . . . Director Albert Gum mo Joseph Manbeck Donald Whetsel James Df. lance y M UNSEY G I - E A TO N One hundred ninety-twoOne hundred ninety-three -■i- nniiiiiininiiiniiiininiHiiiiiiniiinniiiiimJewish Students' Association In Officio President Vice-President . . Secretary William H. Sylk Charles Rosenfeld Jennie Subkis . Nathan Lane reasurer One hundred ninety-four iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiHHii»iii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii»HiiiHi»iiiiinii»nimiiiimniniitnni»miiniiiiiniinm«miniiiiinniiniiifiniiimnmiinni 000101020002010100010200000002F' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll) Jewish Students' tAssociation 1920-22 N. Broad Street Purpose To promote the activities of the Jewish Students of this University and to imbue a spirit of mutual helpfulness and finer living. A ctivities This association sponsors a Dramatic Club; a Debating Cluh; issues a weekly paper. The Jewish Student; conducts dances and “Open House.” arranges lectures and open forum discussion; attempts to take a part in providing for the poor people of the city by gifts and assistance; arranges for the acquisition of out-of-town students and local students. Active Committees Sam Minkowsky, Chairmen......................Membership Kf.da Garfif.i.d, Chairman . ..................Dramatic LEON Baroj., Chairman .........................Debating Esther Segal, Chairman ...................Entertainment Jack Goldberg, Chairman...................... Publicity Sidney Schatz, Chairman ...................... Lectures BenJ. W. LERNER, Business Manager.............. Finance Schatz, Balis, King, Editors................Publication iiiiiiiiininiiiiuuiimnmniniiiiiiiiiiiiniininunniiHiiMiiniiiiiiniiiiimiiinimnnnminniiminii One hundred ninety-fiveIn Officio President Secretary Treasurer John Esposito James Hazlett Patrick Granato One hundred ninety-six•i iiii»iiiiiiiHiTiiiiiiiiim»HmimiiiH»iii»imiiMi»iiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiMii»iiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiMiiniiiiiuiiiniiniiiiiiiin»iuiiiiiiintiiiiniiiniiiiu»iiiinninii»inii»-s llllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 81 Qirculo Sspanol I n Facilitate Samuel J. Steiner ( ). Dl AZ- V A LE NZ U E L A Ramiro Arratia Carol Foulkes At El Circulo Espanol was instituted in 1921 and had hut fourteen members, present there are approximately three hundred and fifty members. The activities of the El Circulo Espanol are of a literary and a social nature. Noted lecturers and world travelers appear on the programs and they, through the medium of their addresses, provide a background that is indispensable for the student of Spanish. “Zaraguetta,” the sixth annual play, was directed by Mr. Steiner. The proceeds from the annual plays are devoted to the University Building Fund and to the acquisition of additional volumes of Spanish authors for the University Library. niiniiiiiiniiiimiinnimniiiiiiniimimiiimiiiiiiiiiminiiiiiniiiimiiiiiuiiiimiiiiii»nii»niiimiiim N One hundred ninety-seven iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii tiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiMi »iiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiHiiiniiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMini)iiiiiiHiHiiiiniinnmumniiunninmiinin Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilillililllllllllll One hundred ninety-eight ! " !"" " !!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiini Teachers' Qollege Student Senate A dvisor Charles A. Fisher hi Colicgio Emily L. Thomas Ralph Zeigler Dorothy Dawes N. Sprcnklc Reed Horace Volz George Moore John F. Lotz William Kinney Mary Waugh Teachers’ College Student Senate is comprised of the nine elected departmental group presidents. Its outstanding function is the encouragement and co-ordination of all the vocational interests and activities of this college. During the past year the Senate has assisted some of the groups to a fuller realization of their objectives; sponsored a number of activities and assisted in organizing others; supplied moral support where such support was needed; disseminated essential information helpful to all; and, conducted a series of very interesting All-Teachers’ College programs of real professional value to the prospective teachers of our student body. One hundred ninety-nine Elementary 8ducation In Officio Emii.v Louise Thomas Cecelia H. Simmons Miriam K. Jones Ruth Janf. Me Donald President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Two handl ed iiHuiiininimiiiminiiimiiniiiiniiiiiiHinniniiHuiiiiiniiiuiimiii 00030002010100020001000001010001000101000500020100020201020901010000 Elementary Education (Department Head of Department Miss Erma L. Ferguson The Elementary Education Department comprises about one hundred and thirtv young men and women who are preparing to teach in Primary, Intermediate and Junior High Schools. Since the ideal teacher is a well-rounded individual, the course includes, not only the intelligent mastery of subject matter and thorough professional equipment, but a wholesome consideration of social and cultural needs. Teas, receptions, parties and dances furnish opportunities for closer friendship and understanding. The Dramatic, Poetry, Forum and Dancing Clubs, sponsored by members of the faculty, satisfy and stimulate particular interests and desires. There is also a hearty co-operation with the Teachers College Senate in its endeavors to further the professional life of the college. iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiinniM mi, re,i oneiiiiiiiiiiiiiliimtliiiiiillllllillllilliiiiiiiiillii The Kindergarten Qluh The aim of the Kindergarten Club is to deepen the professional interest and to stimulate social activities among its members. The social functions have consisted of a tea for the Freshmen, a bridge party at the Locust Speech Reading Club, “Hard Times” Party, a Valentine Party, and a Spring Festival. An informal dinner-dance was given in honor of the departmental graduates. The club is not alone interested in social affairs, but it has extended its aid to welfare work; at Christmas time toys, food and clothing were given to a needy family; a substantial sum has been contributed to the Conwell Foundation Fund, and a Kindergarten at the Western Community House was supported. Two hundred three ■ MiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiuiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiuHniiiiiiiinjiiiiiiiiniiiimiNiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiMiiiiititiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiHiiMiuiiiHiiniiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiimiiiiiinniinuinHiiiiiiim Home 8con07nics Qlub In Officio Marv Waugh Ruth Huppman Gertrude Kafer Leola Haves . President 'ice-President Iren surer Secretary Two hundred font iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiHiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiininiiiiiitiiiiiinH:${jirsing Education In Officio rensurer Mrs. N. S. Rf.eo Sister Anna Ehert Frances Purdy Edith Hoffman . . President Vicc-President Secretnrv A dvisor Miss Harriet L. P. Friend Two lunch ed free uiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiii»iiiiiHiiiii»iiiii»HiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiii)iii[i»iii iiiiiiiiiiiii)[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiunmiiimiiniiniiiiinni ill............ •i i liliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiliiiiiiiiiiiililillllliliilii illitlllllllllllllltflllillllllllllllllllllillllllllli Qommerctal 'Teacher' Training ]Department The purpose of the Commercial Teacher Training Department is to foster professional interest. It aims to bring the students together in social contact. Our professional meetings are held once every month. At our first meeting, Mr. Charles Fisher, Instructor in Education and Director of the Placement Bureau of Teachers’ College, spoke. On December 6th, Miss Johnson, Head of the Nursing Education Department, gave a very interesting talk about some of the features of this department. The social activities of the season consisted of a party, which was given by the group for the purpose of introducing the Freshmen to other members of the department; a dinner for the Alumni and student body, at which the speakers were Mr. Charles Bowman, of Girard College, and Miss Alda Becker, who graduated from our Department in June, 1928; a play followed by a dance, given after the Christmas holidays; and the annual June Alumni Luncheon, bringing to a close the social activities of the year. Two hundred seven iiii»NiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimiiiiiliiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimMiiiiiiiiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iii»iiiiiiniiiiniiiimniiiimmmm iniiiiniiiiiiiiiniiinnmnniiiininimTwo hundred eightiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiimiiniiiHUiiimr •lllllllliiiiiiiiiiillllllllllllllllillllllllllllllli IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO • Academic [Ma jor Cjroup Lcota Becker Margaret Eves Alice Fleming S. A. Kramer Kx ecuti vF. Com m i itf.e Katherine Mattes M i 1 (I red Me 1 sheimer Viola Quinn Marv L. Roberts The Academic Major Group is composed of four hundred and fifty active members, organized for the purpose of gaining an insight into the practical work of the secondary school teacher. The monthly meetings have greatly contributed to this project by their various features; talks by men in the field, discussion of practical problems, and the informal contact with teachers. Our sincere gratitude goes out to our advisor, Dr. Butterweck, for his splendid co-operation and active guidance. 4llllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIimilllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllim -SS-Sflt; Two httndu'.i tuneticio George P. Moore Ruth S. Hansen Dorothy McQueen Joseph Meister President I'ice-President Secretary . . 'Treasurer Tivo hundred ten iiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiitii»iiiiiiiiMiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiHiiii[)iiiiiiMiiii iiMiiiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiimminniiiiiiimi t iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii llllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllll ft Health Education Department In Facilitate Charles J. Prohaska.......... .......... Director Gertrude I. Samuels .......... Associate Director Mary S. Sprowles Maude W. Sharpe Maxamillian W. Younger Violet Zullig Elizabeth Davidson Gustave H. Heineman Eva M. Pletsch Class Officers ’29 George P. Moore ’30 Samuel O. Godfrey ’31 Benjamin F. Nocrita ’32 Carson Thompson THE Health Education Department comprises some four hundred and fifty students. The students are justly proud of their members who participate in varsity athletics, such as the girls in swimming and hockey; the men in football, basketball and baseball, as well as soccer, swimming, wrestling and gymnastics. The Department is organized into class groups for social and professional events, as individual classes and as parts of the Department. Social affairs consist of the Sophomore Reception to the Freshmen, the Dance that the Freshmen give in return, the Christmas Entertainment and the Department Picnic. Department meetings arc held four times during the college year, people in the field of physical education are secured as speakers. Prominent Two hundred eleveniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ( ro, jiimiiiiimiinmiiiiiiinnniniiniiiiiiti»iiiM 'Aw hundred twelveTwo hundred thirteen iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiimiiimiii •9rea Cluh President First- Vice-President Second Vice-President . . • •....Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer . . A dvisor Two hundred fourteen In Officio Josephine R. Saylor Margaret Chadwick Mabel L. Schreiber Evelyn Duncan Hannah E. Kaufman Louise Herr Mabel M. Leidy tiii niHHUtiniuiiiHiHiiiiiiii iiiiiHiiHiiiifiiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiinnHiiiiiiiiuiHiHiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiHiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiiiiuiuiiiiifiuiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiliUib ■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiii QreggCluh Organized 1922 Honorary Members Dr. Laura H. Carnell Mr. Willis E. Kraeber Dean Milton F. Stauffer Mr. John Robert Gregg Evelyn I’. Abramsky Roselyn C. Blatt Evelyn Duncan Marcella Furey Ruth Hershey hi Collegio Hannah E. Kaufman Faye E. Kochcr Eunice Levy Betty Rosenberg Mabel L. Schreiher Elsie Schweitzer Kenneth Schultz Maria E. Thoroughgood Evelyn B. Whitson The Gregg Club was organized in November, 1922, by a group of Commerce students who felt the need of further interest in Gregg Shorthand. They have expanded their activities until they cover the whole field of Commerce. Eminent business men come before the meetings and give helpful ideals to the members. The club is greatly indebted to their leader and advisor, Miss Mabel M. Lcidy, a recognized authority in the Gregg system. iiiiiiimmifiiinnifiinmniiiiiiinimi»iiiiimmmiiiiiiifmm»ifinniiiiimimiiiii»nnminiiiiiiiiiin» -zz-zz.: Two hundred fi fteeniiiiriimmmiiHiHiiiiiiimiimniiiimiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinminiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiinmniiimiiiiimiHiimiHiiiniinimHim ? In Officio H kY. e n f. Hand w e r k ' K AT 11 K RINK B K N1) E R Mercedes A. Saez M ARF.IJNE M A RSI IA 1.1. President Vice-President Secretary 7 rettsurer Two mudred sixteen iiliilliiiiiiiiitiliiiniiililiillilllllliiiliiiiiii iiiilirttiiiJiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiino cDormitory Student !Board Sponsor Mrs. Sherman H. Dovle 1 embers Settlor R e present olives: Helen Hershey Mae Yeisley Sophom ore R rpresentatives: Catherine Pearce Adelaide Seibert Viola Evans Junior Representalives: Mabel Schreiber Helen Schultz ACTIVITIES Under the able supervision of Mrs. Sherman H. Doyle, Miss Westanna Mateer, and Miss Jeanette Ewing, the one hundred and twenty “dorm girls” are living in the Park Avenue dormitories which include all the houses from 1802 to 1814, and 1818 Park Avenue. 'The Student Hoard has sponsored several very successful social functions which include the annual Dormitory Dance, the Hallowe’en Party, and the annual Christmas Party. The Hoard has proved successful also in enforcing the house rules and in governing the dormitory girls. 'Ac© hundred seventeen • uiiHiHiiiinimmMiMmiiiiiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiijiiniiiuiiiiiiiiiinimniiiiniiiiMniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiimiiiiuiiniMiiuiiimuminmHiiiiiimnnitiunimmuiminiimmmTwo hundred eighteen ■ HIIIIIIIIUIIillllilllllllllllllllHIIlirilllflllllli M HlllllllllllilllllllHHIIIIIIIIIlllHIIHIIIIIIIIH •ufJifutu fjjymu( soujddijtqj—KlI!I°IAI 'Cl X!PJ 'S ‘fl—pMjopoQ ’3 ciui3jiA •g 33—ut’uipndj ,j •] uicqujqy ’S ‘fl—,nojX 'IAI KUUV sujqui9j i i fvijossy 'S n—S3AUJO AV pZKH ■s n—Sj3q»PA p!A«a pUUJJODg--‘ Jf ‘UOSU'AY P|ABQ •s -n—zjoA »woH Xjujj—jjufl Bjojny ’s n—: pjnx «« f 'S T1—touiuas 'S n— 'IAI 'S 'fl—M !luS sXP«IO S "fl-UCJBSMg 3J UUIUJAJJ S 71—J IPPS « «!II!AV '$ 'fl— dd"d v!A!lO s.-»uiddi|ii{c[—zm)j -j i UBnf 's n—u!qnn qoDKf 'S fl—uiojsuoso Xjjujj s 71—•»iuw a qdpH 'S 71—7 S 'fl—U3IInlAI P I 3UUV soujddiiiqj—sojcjdsojuoj j 0 -y •S 71— U !IAI d L'qu,nI°D Xjbj j—t'u3ap i -A XjepY •g 33—qjjiMU0AO3 pnimug 'S fl—zlol J uM°f •g fl—SuiAoq y Xjj«h ‘S 'fl—o3je7 'IAI U3PH •g -Q--J3UIUJ}J V pniUBg •s n—iq3? qo: Bl‘ AUUUIJO0--[3 JDOjf 3S[3 Xubui40£)—jojpnj-j p JJIV 'S Tl—1ut-ui oH • j -WJ 'S 'fl—s!jq30 JuSP3 uiuenqjiq—suunisu0 3 suuof 'S 'fl—'Cl UM31UBJJ[ SDUiddijiqj—oidju0 3 oiuD ng 'S 'fl—u!ut’qD PKJSI 'S 71“XP0J9 s!JJOIA: •s 33—ujruppBjH 3 sddoj AUUUUDQ---------JJL’H XjJUpj •s a—snBa 'f SL’u°r oio3'no0 nj uou.uuy qjnog—sbjug sojju Bjpui--3SOJJ ’0 IUOJ3 sjaquuy jayoy SHAVH0 3 100 I£[ 3 H0SS3303J 3j.VJ inOVj N’J tXiiuBUim| si suojjuu jju OAoqyj} 01}OJ T BDuouiy jo $qnj0 uujjjodouiso0 jo uouucDOSSy S3JJUJ3 Bpj03 JO uoqiuop J qnjJ uv)tjO(foiusoJ lllllllllllllllllllillllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllliTwo hit'idicd twentyg- ■iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimuimiiiiiiiniHHiiiiiiim IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH The Lock and Key Society Organized January, 1927 In Faci’ltate Mr. Irvin Bendinf.r In Collegio Meyer Benedict William Bowie Lewis Brcitingcr Alfred Fischer Adolph Friz Edward Hanna Walter Horn Edward Jacobi Morton Chamberlain George Elmendorf Joseph Hitchen Alumni Club Carvle Knapp Samuel Licbowitz Victor Panzullo Dominick Papalc Harry Rosenbloum Ralph Rosncr Herbert 'Ehum William Torkington Elden Rettew Stanford Schwartz Maxwell Sigmund iiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiinHHiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiimniHHiiiiiiiimniiniiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM 7 wo hundred twenty-oueiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiniiiiiHniniiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiHMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiimiiniiiHiniHHHiiiiniiimmniiiiiiiiimiiiimiiHHiM Temple Historical Society Officers Harry Rosenstein Bernard Ralph Ida Cabnet Ralph Miller . . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Two hundred twenty-two iMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiMiiiniiiiintiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiHiNiiiiniiniiiiininiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiHiMinniniiimmiiiniiimiiiHiinin iummm umnumn»»»mmw mi»nmniunuininni»m»»»»»iin»n nuHMinunuuiuu»iunnninnuuuii»uniiniiiiiii»niiniuiinniiiniiii»iiiiiiii -. ‘Temple Sociological Qlub Sponsors N. K. Teeters George E. Simpson In Officio President Vice-President. .............Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresfonditig Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Helen E. Davis Marcus H. Cohen Franklyn D. Fry Margaret C. MrcKrell Pauline I). Bronstein Burton D. Zehner Two hundred twenty-three uiiHiiiiniitiiiiiiiiiMiiiitiiiitiiiiniiiiiHiiiimiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiMiiiiMmiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiHiiiiiiiiimimiiimiiinjiinniiiiiiiimrancais Samuel J’udelsohn President Marls Grogan................ ... Vice-President Ruth Philips Second Vice-President Virginia Leader Secretaire MARGARET Muldoon Assistant Secretaire Madame Joseph Quinn Tresoriere Professor Andrf. Rerthier Direct cur Thomas Marshall Reporteur Molicrcs’ “Les Feurbcrries do Scopin’’ was presented at the Rellevuc-Stratford as the annual production. Two hundred twenty-four 3 iiiiiiniiiiiiiiii]iiHiniiH]i»iiiiiiiiitiiniumii»iiiiiiiiiiiiHi»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»MiiiiimniiiiiiiiiMiiiHiHtiiiHiiiiniiiimniiniiiiiniiiiiinniiiiininiir Teachers College ‘Department of Religious Education Religious Education Department In Officio Dr. Quincy A. Kuehncr John P. Langley Frederick W. Leach Helen V. Lockwood Miriam H. Lukens William H. Kinney Mildred Alley Ralph Anderson Marie Brodbcck Richard H. Green Mutsu Kinagasa Two hundred twenty.five UIHIHtllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllimilllMllllllllllllHlllIHllllllllMIlHIllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllliiimiiiiiuilIHxit:itu?.ni piupuntf ox j }UJlll}.lV(I'DQ) 630]03l J_. i(iiiiii»iitiiiniiiiiiiiii»imiiiiiiiniiiiiniit[iii[iH»iNiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiigiiiiiiniiimiimiinimim»innininniinnmnmm Theology ‘Department ROM the small beginnings of more than a generation ago, the School of Tlieol-ogy has steadily grown from a class of seven students, who met with Dr. Russell H. Conwell in a small room on Park Avenue, until it now offsets a full theological course leading to a degree of Bachelor of Divinity; graduate, general and research courses leading to a 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, Oratory, Ecclesiastical History, English Bible, Ethics, Logic, Old and New 'Testament Departments, Psychology, Sociology and Systematic Theology. 'The graduate general course comprises the same subjects as the undergraduate course, and research courses are offered in the Department 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 arc 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 arc acting as heads of Industrial Movements for Peace, etc., and are filling the editorial chairs of religious periodicals. Two hundred twtnly-sevcn uiim»»iHiiii»iHiiiUHiiiiiiiiiuiniii»ii»iiMiTiiiiiHiiniNifii»niiiiiiiiiiiimiiiniiiiiimiiiininiuiiiiiiiiniiiniiiimiiiniiniiiinmiiiiiiiuiiiiiniinfiIlillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllli tm • Two hundred iweniy-eighl•3uiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiitmiiiiHiiiiiiit»»iiiitiiiiiuiiMiiitii»tiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil|||[|iiiii[|||||([|l|l|iii|)l||||llll)|[|l|niiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiii[iniiinininiiiininniniimnm In Officio William H. Sylk L. Brucf. Henderson Clair F. Mateer Joseph Man beck Charles I). Long J. C. Seegers President . Vice-President Recording Secretary C or res po nd i ng Secretary ... ... Treasurer ................ A dvisor Two hundred thirty uiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiHiiHiiHiiiiiiiii mniiniiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiii[iiiiniiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)l,|iiimiiiiii,|,||l,|tniiMn1niiiiiliiiiii1,i r.C--Z-7- -iss- niunininnninninninnnminniinnnn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimiiiiiiiiiiim Interfraternity (foundI Delta Sigma Pi Joseph Manbeck Ronald Miller Gamma Delta 'Pan William Reitz Jack Stuckcrt lota Kappa Phi Joseph Bosco Nicholas Giuffrc Kappa Phi Psi Robert Gamble Stephen Wolack Kappa Phi Sigma Marcus Cohen Joseph Loepcr Phi Beta Delta Meyer Carson Edward Ribner MEMBERSHIP Phi Epsilon Kappa George Moore Bruce Henderson Pi Delta Epsilon Norman White Howard Corson Sigma Omega Psi Ellis Pecarsky Herman Okonorvsky Sigma Pan Phi Benjamin Lcrner William Sylk Theta Vpsilon Omega Charles Long Clair Mateer Zeta Lambda Phi Jack King Walter Frisch Phi Alpha David Artzt Harry Zclefsky 4 i Tseo hundred thirty-onegma In Officio Joseph H. Man beck H. S i an ion Reynolds William F. Aldertini Ernest C. Wolf William A. Hamel, Jr. Alfred G. Witter William K. Sii ur:rooks Lorenzo C. Marriner Harry J. Jacobs William G. Hf.nn Ronald K. Miller Headmaster Senior Warth ?: Ju iior Warile?i Treasurer Seri be Senior Guide Chancellor II istorian .....Steward Tditor of Qrnegazine Torres ponding Secretary Two mad) ed thirty-two QiiHiiiHimiiiiiiiiniHiiiiHiiuiiUHiinmiiininiiiinmiiinnimiiiiiHiiiininiiiiniiniiiiiiiij INTERNATIONAL FRATERNITY of cDelta Sigma Pi Omega Chapter 1857 N. 17th Street 52 Chapters Colors—OKI Gold and Royal Purple Publications International—Deltasig Chapter—Omegazint Honorary Members VVii.mer F. Krusen, M.D. Charles G. Erny N. Y. U.—1907 Flower—Red Rose In Facilitate Milton F. Stauffer, Dean Harry A. Cochran, B.S., A.M. Ephraim H. Homan, B.S.C. Sterling K. Atkinson, B.S.C. Frederick M. Kissinger, fames S. Hall, B.S., A.M. Raymond J. Curry, C.P.A. George T. Steelev, LL.D. Harrv L. Kuntzleman, B.S.C. B.S.C., C.P.A. William F. Alhertini P'rank H. Arnold Philip J. Baker William G. Benn John O. Bennett Edwin A. Colson Cecil C. Colvin James W. Davidheiser James O. I)e Lanccy Neal E. Dyer Henry N. Groman William A. Hamel, Jr. Thomas J. Hansen In Collegia J. Nelson Hastings Donald C. Hicks Wendell J. Hitchcock Leslie A. Hoffman Robert G. Holland Harry J. Jacobs Joseph H. Manbcck Lorenzo C. Marriner Andrew I). Mehall Ronald E. Miller Albert E. Muir Andrew C. Mulloy Rav E. Nunemacher Milton T. Porter J. Earl Price H. Stanton Reynolds Frank H. Rutter Walter F. St. Clair Alton D. Shadt William K. Shubrooks John H. Shultz Thomas I. Turner Alfred G. Witter Ernest C. Wolf Chester J. Zareck iiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim ■ Two hundred thirty-threeuiiiii»iiiimiiiiimniiiininmimiiiiniiiininM»iiiiinmiiininiiimniiniiiiiiii jiiof-xijn i . . pun o.ii'i H3AVH§ [ J H.I.3SN3NJ .I.aHVnf)3VJ r (I33.J waniQ cihvtii ddAVg 9 A31SI.J .!. 13 jj - wvmi .UlS DA.I.g V KHOf MW3 suu y-)n-}uv.?2j. § .U.OHDJJJ ,i.i;svy puv.ity joiuiif J.nsoy f nvjQauiiiimHiiiiiiiiiHiiiHiitii»Hiiiiii»iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiitiiiiiiinniiiiiiiinninniiiiinininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininni tessfe it g- 'iiiiiiiiiiiiimiHimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiii Gamma Delta 1'au Temple Chapter Founded 192(1 Colors—Black and Gold Flower—White Rose Official Publication- Gammazine In Faculate Professor Paui. S. Kkiser Professor W. Brookes Graves Executive Foard James R. Wilds Norman S. Straw Edward Sand row W. Layton Meislc Frank Bailey Cornelius Bonner C. Wallace Bourne, Rudolph S. Bozzelli J. Russell Clark Paul Corriston Kenneth Dyckman Marsden Edmunds George Kickoff Clayton W. Ettingcr Robert A. Caldwell G. Leslie Carter Louis Davidoff W. A. Dittic William E. Everson John Fraser Jr- In Collegio Thomas J. Foster Joseph H. Gardner George W. Gray, Jr. W. Harold Griggs Ralph 'I'. Guinther J. Charles Loos Donald J. McGonigal Ralph S. Park Royal E. Pfeiffer Associate Members William A. Horning John Landis James A. Lcapson Arthur P. Monigle LcRoy Querns John I). Reed Edward V. Richardson Richard S. Ross Lou T. Rubin Calvin A. Serfass Harry M. Shack Arthur M. Shaw Elton Underwood Peter Vroom Earl Stevenson Lloyd St rouse William "Ferres Sorrcn A. 'Tollcfson 'Thomas A. Wilson • iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiviiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim -z-z M w Two hundred thirty-freeIn Officio Robert C. Capei.lo Robert Shultz Roland I). Driscoll Austin R. Kern Wilfred C. Collin eadmaster Master Scribe 'Ac© hundred thirty-six • (iiiiHHiiiimuiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiMinimiiiiiiimniiiiiiniimiinininmKappa 'Phi ‘Psi 1510 N. Broad Street Colors—Blue and White Myles Hoffman Flower—Wh i te Ca rna tion Faculty Advisors In Collegia Harry Kuntzleman Robert P. Blair John S. Kotzen William H. Bishop Charles S. Lazarus Edward Bricker C. Edgar Long Robert C. Capcllo John A. Malony Wilfred C. Collin David Martin Roland D. Driscoll Boyd C. Pcsto Frank E. Fellows, Jr. Joseph J. Porack Gerald M. Ford Robert W. Ricman Robert H. Gamble Thomas W. Ronemus Philip Harris Robert Shultz James G. Heard George J. Sincley Roy D. Holden ]. Donald Smith Merton W. Houk Herbert K. Thum Anthony Kasper William M. Tomlin Austin R. Kern Gordon W. Williams James W. Kern Stephen B. Wolack F red Kohler Louis Arnold Wooley, Jr. TTTTT Two hundred thirl -sevenTwo hundred thirty-eight 1111111111in1111nihuiiiin111H1111nh1111u1111f iniiiiiiiiiiiinniiiMUHiniimiiniiiiimmi_ il,j|lli|ji||i|l|i l|i»i »Hiiii»»iiitiiiiiimiiiitiiiiiuiiiiininiiiiiniiiiiiiiiuiitiii)ii»iiiinuiiiiini[iiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiill||||||l iiiil),iill|11iiiHiiiKHitiiuiiinin»i Jf9jpntu 0.11 j; uuuipp2 pJUUO ,T XL’JY jospq |DOH uuiujopj MDSOD ‘cl U.,WBK [OJJUUJ ,| aSjOAQ |)uoiul [(j uojjy uoqo pjuuoaiq uosjirf) joXojv pJUUO J UlOOjg "J UlAJK J « uv jA DL-quo j Ajinj-j sioaujf s!Il!AV PnlUBS JL’IX3AV l ua!lV ii°pn u.,aji .i.- uipi:j pniuu$ J!I°S J-W’S jo .os sjho'j j(3iu|njig juuj .] uouifS xtp.j ibcqS uoipiv ppjuaups sojnf jonqi f pjiiA p j JJDBMJJ'J XjJKJ-J ojSjjjo,9 ul A35tDn.L§ jaojjg puojjj sjojo 33.I.dVHf) iiiiii»iiiMiiii»iiiiiiiiiH»iiiiiii»iiiiiiiii»»iiiiiiiiii)iiiiHiii[iiiiiHiMiiiiiiiH)HHMHiMiiiiiiuiiiinminiiniiimii)iniiiiniiimiinniHiniiiiiiiinmimnninmi»»miiimrcVhi Spsilon Kappa In Officio George Moorf. Harry Nelson L. B. Henderson A. L. Allen F. A. Altimore G. H. Schafer Kdwin M. Bush President Vice-President 'Treasurer Secretary Guide Sergeant-at-A rms II istorian Two hundred fortyIlilllllllllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllll Phi Spsilon Kappa Gamma Chapter In Fa cult ate Dr. Charles J. Prohaska Mr. M. YV. Younger Honorary XIembers Mr. H. G. Hcineman I)r. R. fait McKenzie Dr. George In Collegio Harry Nelson Emil YVeiler George Moore Alfred L. Allen George Schafer Samuel K. Cissel Karl Kogel James Montgomery Grover YVearshing Robert C. Capcllo Samuel Godfrey YV. YVilbur Derby Lester Owen H. B. Gugle David H. Buchanan J. T. Coval Clyde Ski lien F. A. Altimore Alfred Hucker J. YV. Logan Gustave Anderson P. J. Hummel Bruce Henderson YV. C. Collin Clifton Rubicam YV. G. Bennett Paul Keebler YVilbert Augustine Edwin Bush Charles F. McClain Elmer Pinker T-T- iiiiiiiiiifiiiiiimniiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimnimiiiiiMHHiiiiiimiHiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiniimiiiuiiiiiiiiiiD Two hundred forty-one uiiiiiiitiiiiiiiinHiiiiiiiiiiniiiNiiiMitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiimniiiiiiiHiiinmiiniiiiniiiiiiinn •7 wo httndrtd for y-'wo uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiir M iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiin - r?rrJJAIfl-.ifAOi f’.U ’IOI o.n I tifl iniiniiiiiniinuniiiiiniiiimiiiiinninniiiiiiiniii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiminniiniiiimniinniniiniiinnniin» siu[oiu5 uiuiefuog jdSkS uiKjui w AJJSJUD3J Sl[(3 AJjSMOUOJJO UlUUJAjq X sjonj Jjoqo .yopqDij, j uiuiKfuog sujoj 'zifqsdiq qdosoj uiA q pnuieg up| j smoq AJjSUL’ZU J aSjOD ) ssp w m;yiK j jiu|L'jn0 piAL’Q uuuipQ unu(t’jq .' X()j[ qd[opn ! UAq°3 pnun;$ U0M°D JJUH AKig ]0$ pjayumia 11037 qj lfAODJ3£[ SJ.'JOpJ ZJIMOJJJAJJ XjJU}q uuiuipipfl sinoq suiBjqv PEf oi2.»]]o') u 1 ppi q ;—uotimtjqnj SJ3jd«:qQ 6i sia o"j UiE!Il!A s pnf usqmzff Xuvuouo f.j an|a PUK P5H—uo1°D A N D "D ,K tI6l u! P3Punoi WJJS duuibD quoN Z£ l 33J.dVHf) nvj falUU91VUJ jvuonv is vSmuq viuSig lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliililiil In Officio William H. Sylk Sydney Schat Benjamin V. Lf.rnfr Nathan Barr J AM ES S. ( i R F.KN FI ELD Julian Skoal Chancellor I icc-Chanccllor Bursu nr Scribe Financial Scribe Scrgeant-at-A ruts J't’.o nm.heJ for.']-fom3 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiii»miHiiniiiiiii»iitiiiiiiiimiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMWHiiiiiiiiniiiiiiitiiiiiiiinnuiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii» !i ii mi mi m 1111 m 1111111111111111 f 1111111111111111 Sigma Tau ('Phi eta Chapter 1929 N. Park Avenue University of Pennsylvania, 1914 In Faculate Michael Perry, B.S., A. M. Arthur Tobias. A.B. 7 Chapters Maurice Bell, A.B., LL.B. II o ti or ary Mem her Benjamin F. Teitelbaum, LL.B. In Collegia Nathan Barr Samuel Minkowsky Louis Benson Samuel Arlyn Mintz M. Sidney Biron Abe Mollingcr Haskell W. Block Daniel Morris Maurice I). Chaiken Jack Platt Carmen T. Cohen Joseph Plumer Morris Renel Carl insky Harold Pollack Abe Fidel man Murray Raskin Leo P'reed Samuel Rosenberg Monroe Freedman Maurice Robinowitz Louis Fruit Nathan Sacks James S. Greenfield Richard R. Samuels Joseph Grossman Allen Satz Solomon Janov Sydney Schatz Samuel Kligerman Abe Schmerin Edward Konigsberg Julian Segal Nathan Lane Milton Silver Maurice Lefkowitz Joseph Simon Benjamin W. Lerner Irving Slater Alex Marcus William H. Svlk Barney Metzman Max Wolman Tilo hundred forty-five tiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiimiHiiniiiiiniiiiniiiniiinh •In Officio Master Marshal . . .Scribe Recorder . Chaplain Steward .....Herald Inner Guard Outer Guard Goat-Master Clair F. Mateer Burton I). Zehner Harrv E. Mateer Howard I). Owen Albert W. Gum mo Kenneth R. Watson Arthur T. Warfel David II. Buchanan I.indell C. Ash BURN David H. Buchanan Taco hundred forty-six 000101020002010200050200020202Two hundred forty-seveniiiiiiiiHiiiniiiininMiiriitiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiii»niiiirfniiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiHMiMniiiiiiifiiiiiiiiimmimiiinnnniiiniiiiniiiniiiitmiiiiiiiiiinminiii» • li Su-.iuof ’.tjyniit o.iij mmnnunniiiiinmininiiminnniiiinnnmninimnniiimiiiiMiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiininminiiiiiniim» m •Inl !Z 1’ j.mq.r -(j uojjng JooitfJV -q .mu|3 ssojjuy • jq smcrj 81107 ’(J sajjuqo XODI!A ‘f upqSuL'7 7 jjoqjy uoa»A ‘H p[o.iJ3jj sajjuqo PiJ«AV X JUMWV uojj■ j j 0 sojjuqo ddu j £) p|L u«Q otuumQ -y naq[V p.IU||BJS ODIUg ’'J uooj£) •;.{ JOU117 SJJ}11S 'X PI«uoCI zuj ijdppy A0ll°MS H siinoj M uiim||(M X q S V u,L !ll!A pj 7 j p[BUi3a f jo5j. quj[| qoq 03Q opp-.-i JJoq«H aojuoqog ’jj J9A1 AV XoqoiQ ‘X uosujo j jo J SIUA3 J3[|A J0(I uoqo { -H SDpuqo U3AuppQ so|.n:qo S0InKd H uM°f UOSpiABQ UOSlppV 11.1.v () -(J pjL'MOjq J3UIUBJ0 -3 JojpAv no x X«g qq°D 1 Jojsoqo 9|3lUOQO[ ’ puouiXvg J3J(BM5|Dng S UipjinUj uosujoj H u!b [|!A UBUBqDng -jq pjabq jjuq.nnjA SBiuoqj oung AV uu3IO jdXay 7 pur ujnqqsv 0 IPP“H jaojbj 7 .OjL'jq smqpv 7 Xjjbh oiSjjjoj uj 'M ’S M SUJ!S 'S A IWJWPV suaqtuaffi uvjouojj Xin; 8 3 sa|Juqo u j V D J PJP«lO 'S A joSjaquajsa w -jq -j-j 2uiuunci a 'A Wd ‘I H X A IPMU03 H ipssntf -jq Ms-V7 v 'f jazjpuis ’H D jajfBjiqM H ’A JOUI.-)JS -H s jqSjJAl A H meshoj -y ’[ ffjojnovj uj uv2a tuQ—11011 uDi [qn j sjajduqo uasjjiqx os oh poh pjoQ put 9n[g 1 q !uP!IM Hojop VxfdMQ uojis4-fi VP1(X umiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiii uiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHMiiniimnMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiunuiiunimmuninHminiiHimimiHHinimmmmriiiininiiiniiniimninnniiiiiimiinuniiiiniiniinmiiniiiuiininniinniiunminiinniinnmninn»mninmiiin ?tiO-X tf l'?J} [ !! 0.1 £ uonvioossy • Two hundred fifty-twoTwo hundred fifty-. Tito hundred fifty-four •J J IIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll TO I tAlpha Sigma Tau Lambda Chapter National Education Colors—Emerald and Gold Jewels—Pearl and Emerald Flower—Yellow Rose .1Jagazine—I he Anchor Open Motto—Affection, Sincerity, 1 ruth. Patronesses Mrs. Ethel Harris Kirby Faculty Advisor Miss N. Elizabeth Monroe In Collegio Miss Emma Johnson Alice L. Carlson Elinore DeCou Clarice Duke Polly Eynon Alice Fleming Margaret Gentel Charlotte Grum Ruth Hershey Helen Jones Ruth Knocke Mabel Koehler Anne Kowalska Mary McDonnel Jane E. Messimer Charlotte E. Miesse Pauline E. Miller Ruth Moody Mary Quinn Mabel L. Schreiber Anne Warren iiiimniiimiimmiiniiiiinnii»inimiimiiiiniuiiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiimiimiiiniiiiiiinnmiiiiiiimiii» 7'xto hundred filly-five 645916131jmminmiiiiniiiiiiiniiiHmmmiHninniriniiiiimiiiitniiinniniininminiiHiiniinimminiiimiiii Ilpha ‘Theta 'Pi In Officio President Vice-President Recording Secretary orresponding Secretary Treasurer Custodian Reporter Helen I altavitll Martha Wiegand Gladys Smith Dorothy Morris Josephine Saylor M ARGAR KT C11A D V IC K Klsif. Schweitzer Two hundred fifty-six ■ niiiHiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiii»iimiiiiiiiniHiiii»ii»»HiNi i»iHiiiiiii»iniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii»ii»»i»iiiJiiiiiini»iiiiiiiiiniuiiiiiiniiimiiniiiiiininmiiimniiiiiiiiiminiM iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin tiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiimiiim Alpha Theta Pi Colors—Army Blue and Navy Blue Jewels—Pearl and Sapphire Open Motto—All Things Possible II o nor ary M cm her Dean Laura H. Carncll In Facilitate Miss Theresa I). Nelson Patronesses Mrs. John A. Lesh Miss Dorothy Briggs Mrs. Stuart Robertson Ethel Brook Margaret Chadwick Lillie Dietrick Dorothy Morris Bernice Rieber Josephine Saylor Ruth Schaffer In Collegia Mrs. Nicholas Vlachos Mrs. George E. Walk Elsie Schweitzer Helen Scott Gladys Smith Helen Taltavull Ruth Tcasdale Mary Waugh Martha Wiegand zz- iiiiiiiiiiiiiirfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiM Two hundred fifty-seven iiiiiiiiiiiiHitiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiitiiHiiiiiiHinHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiHiiiiinniiHiimiiiiiimnmiiin,imin•riiiiiiinNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiniimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiimiimiHuiiiiri rv - In Officio President Vice-President . . . .Secretory .... Treasurer Helene Handwerk Hannah Kauffman . Maria Thoroughgood Virginia Varner Two II anjred Fifty-eight iiiiiiimiiiiiimii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiii Beta Qhi F' Colors—Brown and Gold Flower— Brown-cved Susan Jewels-—Pearl and Topaz Motto—Character Is Fate Honorary Member Dr. Laura H. Carnell Patronesses Miss Rosina Gillman Mrs. James S. Hall Mrs. Milton F. Stauffer Mrs. Silvester Swarthy Faculty Advisor Miss May Musgrave In Colicgio Catherine R. Bowman Margaret Brydcn Evelyn Duncan Helene Handwcrk Hannah Kauffman Carolyn Reiman Maria Thoroughgood Virginia Varner Charlotte Walton Margaret Yost iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiHiiiiiiiiim Two Hundred Fifty-nine uiiiiiiiiiHHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiMNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHHiiiiniimiiiiinimHnnimiinii Two imiJi sixtyJltO-XjX i I'JJj'UII 601 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiimiiiiimiiii v4lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll1IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIimi(IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!llllll 1Delta Sigma Epsilon In Officio ............President . Vire-President Corresponding Secretary R ccqrditig Secretary Treasurer . Chaplain .............. Sergeant Mae M. Yeislev Jule Custer Elleen Rorinson Anne Sheesley Dorothy Ballard Mary Haines . . Helen Rawles Two fnmdred sixly-tuo • i»niiiiiiiiHtiiiiiiiiitmiiiiiMiin»iiii»iiiiiin»iiiiMiii[iiiMiii)iiiiiMiMiiiiiii»i»Miii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiHin»iiiiiiHM»iiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiniinmiiiiiinmiiiimiiim)mniiiiiinim•iiiiniini»niiiniiiii»iiitiMiiiiiniiiiininii»iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintii»iiiiiiiiiHiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiinHiiniiinnniinminiiiinniinnmiiiiiiiiiinmiiininminmnmiinH» • llllllllll!llllllllllllll!lllllll!llll!llllllllll Delta Sigma Epsilon Kappa Chapter Founded—1914 Colors—Olive, Green and Cream Jewel—Pearl Motto—“Nihil Srirc Lahore” Magazine—Omega Phi and Shield Patronesses Mrs. Thomas Armstrong Faculty Sponsor Miss Marjorie Bachellor In Coliegio Helen Rawlcs Anne Sheesley Mrs. Gustav Kcttcrcr Dorothy Bryant Dorothy Ballard Julc Custer Louise Eismann Marj- Haines Isabel McCallum Eileen Robinson Laura Syphcrd Emily 7'homas E1 i 2a be th Wood row Mae M. Yeisley Two un,ire,I sixty-threeVhi cDelta In Officio Virginia Lee Hearne Barbara P. Stone . Virginia E. Leader Mareline Marshall McElwee Dorothy Latimer Mercedes Saez . . President Vice-President R ecording Secretary Cor. Secretary Treasurer Custodian hi : mm Tivo hu ad red sixty-four 9 9 U w o re G 0- o o c re h £ c O I i d q JZ x a, 9 _ „ o =; 'n c g JS CJ cs . 53 „ re c 1- T G S K o s ■v, =2 14 13 ch E ■= re £ £ 2 % j 2 O X c c c JZ cn s re 91 d i o w S o U £ o — 3 fcfi t re S o 3 O £ -c — C I S 7 d S w « V- « o -3 • Q w o X c i X re — c ,« -C o o CA 0 N O « cr. o u y; C re v £ £ £ M o s (Si c Si X e £ g 3 o re d 3 re £.2 0 « o re 9 W 5o c •b -o c .5 3 • O •- 3 " £ Q X o . EC BSSBESi s3 iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiM»iHiiiiiin»n)iiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiinniinHiiiiiuniniinmnnimniiiii»r Two mudred sixty-fiveTwo hundred sixty-six jiiiiiiiiimmimminiininiuiimiiniiiiiit lllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM Tin ‘Delta Ti Colors—Royal Purple and Gold Jewels—Pearls and Amethyst Motto—“To be” Publication—“Cadat’ Flower—Purple Violet and Leaf of Green Oak Dorothy R. McQueen ............ . . President Prudence Gunson ......................Vice-President Dorothy Kline ............ . . Recording Secretary Vanetta Richards .............Corresponding Secretary Dorothy Hucknall Wyadd ....................Treasurer Jennie Brunning ........................... Chaplain Mary L. Beatty ..................... Scrgeant-at-Arms Florence M. Helm ............................ Editor Marion Lombard ............................ Historian Honorary Me tubers Maude May Babcock Miss Viola Zullig Miss Maude V. Sharpe Dr. Evelyn Bunting Dr. Wilmer Krusen Dr. Charles Prohaska Lillian Schocdler In Facilitate Miss Eve M. Pletsch Miss Elizabeth Davidson Patrons and Patronesses Mr. Gustave H. Hein man Mrs. Laura Buckman Mr. W. A. Stecker I?i Collegio Mary L. Beatty Jennie O. Brunning Dorothy L. Clapffer Anne C. Compton Helen A. Deedmcycr Hildcgarde A. Duffy Grace Dugan Dorothy E. Fox Hilda Hagstoz Prudence Gunson Florence M. Helm Florence T. Kelly Dorothy K. Kline Jeanne Krihbs Emmv Lou Leo Marian E. Lombard Dorothy R. McQueen Helen M. Mellor Eleanor Moore Lila H. Olton Margaret P. Peterson Catherine S. Rankin Vanetta E. Richards Claudia Rominicki Helen Spitzer Edith M. Terry Lorena F. Vowinkel Mary H. Warner Ida C. Watters Dorothy Hucknall Wyadd iiiiiiitiniiiniiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiniimnnniinmiiiimiintnnniininmiiiimiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiiiinimiim Two minired sixty-seven 'Pi TMini? d a Sigma In Officio Agnes Shields Isabelle Baldanski MARGARET M l • LDOON Marv Mu LDOON Victoria Yeager Anne Carr A DEI.E WlEZ E VIC 1 Susanne Maguire President Vice-President C or res po nd i ng S cere tor y Recording Secretory Treasurer 11 i st or ion Registrar Ritualist Tzco hundred sixty-eight 000101020002010000025300020202 'gy i'iiiiifiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiitMiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiH 9nfu-.( xtf ftjpinnj o.v. j JOSL L’lJOJDJA uoop|nj ] 13jb3jbj 3uuBsn$ suiSSfH ouucqju o[ujocIk3 auiqdasof •UL'D ‘I I ®uuy ojpujog 3ii u y |5(SUBp[«g 3[[3qBSJ tp}A37.3ly 3[3py lIP°X U3PH ut’Ai|[ng auuBipuQ sppiqs S3uSy uum£) v[oi; !pjk t i?q »i u x,PlnIV J3Bg UIBUIJ J .J3ii|jj3g 3Jpuy -sjjy SJMUOJ Vf] A Bl(S Uj)J -S.ip ! XjojjBjg x spuiuj UI A}1 lnS 0 VUUV J(I ft .(JOUOUOJl qj!u,s av ja uosiapy .Ujtnvj itp.l3lj(i3l|S OUQ ‘PJOJ 3UQ„-----OfJOft ipj X UOlJVJlftHJ 3J|J3rt2j«p [ 3qjy---JJftlOJJ [JB3J 3lj J----JJMJf 3J«qA Puv -"‘MI'1 A—SU0I°D viuSis vpqwv j ; £, In Officio Clara Dempsey Eunice Kinmonth ESTH ER }I INTER LEITER Nina Hastings . Elizabeth Myers . President Vice-President . Secretory Treasurer .Editor Two hundred seventyluiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiiiiHiitiiinHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiHiiiiminiiiiimimumniiimmmuiiiiiiiuimnHiiiiiinin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmmi Theta Sigma Upsilon Founded March 25, 1907 Flower—Rose Publication—The Torch Gamma Chapter National Educational Colors—Rose and Silver Jewels—Pearl and Turquoise Open Motto—“The Higher Good” II o nor ary M cm b er Laura H. Carncll, Litt.D. Patronesses Mrs. Robert Burns Wallace Miss Mablc Hancock Mrs Thadius Bolton Miss Carrie E. Walter Mrs. William Stycr In Collegia Margaret Atherton Esther Bicrcr Elizabeth Bricklcy Jeanne Brill Mary Hush Clara Dempsey Louise Feldt Esther Finch Priscilla Frick Nina Hastings Esther Hinterleiter Eunice Kinmonth Elizabeth Myers Anna Oberholtzer Catherine Pearce Elma Repp Esther Schick Eleanor Wilkinson Alice err l vo hundred seventy-one • tiniiiitiiiniiiiii»iHiiiii»iiii iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiii»»iiiiiiiuiii«iiiiiiiiin»iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iMNiiiiiniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiniijiNniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTim •?-; iHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiii)iMiiiiiiiiniMii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiii)iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiminiimiiim J3.01SV3.IJ juvtsiss y J.KOlfVJJJ udtjp.jy-.Ku j uoiyjy M311of) amiji SMVIOJY H.l. I r.{ SI II.l HIM M3 j 3HH 1 { asmorj H3HMIH .J AMV[ : 0I0IH3Q M] iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiHiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiuiniiiiininiuniniiinii»nnumimmimimniuiniiiiiiniinnmr• iiiiiniiH»inminniiniiiiinniiinimiininninim»iiniiiinmnniiiinnnniiiiiniiiniinniiiinniiiniii» •:Two hundred seventy-jour • MiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiV Igg; MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimni'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii!mitiiiiii!iiin Two hundred seventy-five 000101020002020000020200021004Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Our Advertisers GT HE following concerns through their willingness to advertise in the Tempi.ak have made the book a financial possibility. Their business standards are high, their reputation gained through service is excellent. We recommend them to you, and ask that this be your future business guide. m iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiimiiimiiifiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiir m uttiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiitHiiniiiiiittiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiimiiniiimjiimiimiHnir •imiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii COLUMBIA 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. ROSS ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Electrical Construction Engineers 106 Fairmount Avenue Electrical Contractors on the sec' ond unit of “Greater Temple." Simpson Clothes CUSTOM TAILORED Are being worn by many of the best dressed students at Temple. Because they combine the style, fit and service that college men prefer at three supcrwalue prices— 23 50 31 50 B9 50 J. B. Simpson, Inc. 501-4 Dcnckla Bldg. N. W. Cor. 11th and Market Streets Phone. Walnut 2639 WELL, IT’S ALL OVER . . . May we serve you always, as we have during your days at Temple? Geo. Hutchins Stores MEM'S SHOES EXCLUSIVELY 1207.09 CHESTNUT STREET .',4121 GKKMANTOWN AVENUE 2752 GERMANTOWN AVENUE •1058 LANCASTER AVENUE 4405 MAIN STREET. MANAYUNK iiiiiiiiiminiimiimiiiniiiiniimiiniiiiiiiiiHimiiiiiiiniiimiiiiiHiiiiHiiniiiiiiiiinniiiiinniiiiiniiin Two hundred seventy-eight r-r-r-i- niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiniiiiiiinHiiimniinniiniiiiim : Vt- V llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 0A|I Established 1832 PHILADELPHIA, PA. Designers arid Manufacturers of the Official Class Ring for Temple University Suggestions for FRATERNITY AND CLUB EMBLEMS STATIONERY AND DANCE FAVORS Submitted on Request THE GIFT SUGGESTION BOOK (Mailed Upon Request) ILLUSTRATES AND PRICES SUITABLE GIFTS FOR WEDDINGS AND BIRTHDAYS TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 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 % 4IIIIIIIIIIIII!lirilllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIII!lllll!llllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllll!llllllllfJ!llllllllllllilllllllllim « m T-.vo hundred seventy-nine uiiiiiiiiiiii )iiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)||l[|,liniiitiiiiiin(Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll» The John C. Winston Company Specialists in the Maying of Class Boo $ and College Printing in General 1006-1016 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA Lombard 92 S9 Main 7444 Special Investigation. Tax Service H. Winfield Wright Co. Public Accountants and Auditors COST FINDING SYSTEMS LEDGER BUILDING PHILADELPHIA 8 BRYANT TEACHERS BUREAU Outstanding Placement Service PHILADELPHIA 711-714 Witherspoon Building Pcnnypackcr 1225 NEW YORK CITY 1759 Salmon Taun Lackawanna 2225 WARBURTON HOUSE 20th and Sansom Streets Philadelphia Hotel Exclusively for Women Single Rooms. Week $12.00 ro $22.00 Double Rooms, Week $20.00 lo $50.00 Ball Room for Dances and Bridge Catering Cafeteria for Men and Women ©ig ©„ L .Wi iLiais, Inc. s ? ov!s°p§End p'gu 402-404 N.Second Street PHILADELPHIA MEAT LTRY Two hundred eighty9U0-X f St9 jWfHIHt o.nx- UHiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiMiiHiMiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiMiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiimiiiiniimniiniiiiiiiiniiiimmiiiniimmim o.i £ 2 UHiiiiiiiimuHiiMHiHiiHimiiiiiiiimiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiminiiiiiiiniiiiiinHiiiHiHiiiiiiniiiiniiinp -x raina SKILLKRAFTERS Incorporated “Honor, Quality and Combination Breakfast. 7.00 to 11.Oil Special Dinners. 11.JO to 8. JO Sincere Service” Delicious Sandwiches, Salads and Pastries 'Til 1 A. M. School and College Engravers, Stationers, Jewelers 1605 Columbia Avenue Commencement and Wedding Invita-tions, Class and Fraternity Pins and Rings, Dance Programs. Menus and ’ I 'HIS book is cased in an S. K. A SMITH COVER—a cover that Favors, Die Stamped Stationery. is guaranteed to be satisfactory and Samples on Request is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen spe- Philadelphia Pennsylvania cializing in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover requirements may be, this or- ganization can satisfy them. Complime .ts of Send for information and prices to THE S. K. SMITH ESKIN’S COMPANY TEMPLE 213 Institute Place PHARMACY CHICAGO Globe Collegiate Shops 1234 Market Street 1323 Market Street Compliments of Haberdashery That expresses individual and distinctive ideas at prices guaranteed to be the lowest in town. YOUR BAKER SPECIALS Alpha Oxford Shirts 1.35 Single Stud and Tuxedo Shirts .. 2.65 c- VTT • niiiinimi»miiiiiiinimimniiimnmimiiiiniiuiiinmnmininiiiiiniiimi)iinmimniinminninn» Two hundred eighty-three MiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniTiiiiiiniinniiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiiMniiiiniiiinMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiniiiinniiiiimnnnnumimimiiHoj iof-, ti lsrj fiJfuit onj iiiinniimnmminiinninnmimi»imiiniimnninniiiiiimniiniinini[iimnninnmniiiiminnnH» aa'tfj noi3 y ppjiupj, o pijoq Xpuj pup ■s,jtP|qu(?j) |jp o isp { pip oo j sup SuOptu ut 'soiptus }pup.«{ .’IjJ pup 'XuP flMOQ iJu.lrtP.l8 -ug.ojotjf{ 2J07 IJUJJ 3 j.j :?snopf Su.uuuj V° 0 ' o°0 -L 'W jo uouvx? jo-oo pup dJUU?? 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Suggestions in the Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

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

1926

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

1927

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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

1930

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

1931

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.