Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 398
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1933 volume:
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Philcadel phfo Pen n'ol
Officers. Faculty. Alumni
The Graduates of 1933
SPIRIT OF TEMPLE
and I-Ier Aides
Juniors. Sophomores. Freshmen
Council. Dormitory Board
Teachers' College Senate
Press. Mitten I-Iall. Social. lXIusic. Drama
Football. Basketball. Baseball. Track. Soccer
Wrestling. Tennis. Golf. Gymnastics
Inter-Fraternity Council. Fraternities
ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS
Religious. Educational. Social
To the unceasing and thoroughly
virile progress that has marked the
growth of this institution during
the past twenty years, and par-
ticularly throughout the year just
completed Q Q O to the un-
interruptecl development that has
brought about the advance of
Temple University in both tangible
property and intangible prestige,
do we, the members of the Senior
Class, in complete sincerity, cledi-
cate the 1933 Templar. Q Q
A PORTION OF THE WINDOWS
IN MITTEN MEMORIAL
CONWELL HALL, THE NUCLEUS
OF THE UNIVERSITY
Page N ine
ENTRANCE TO MITTEN HALL
AND STUDENT LIFE
THE INTERIOR-QUIET AND PEACEFULNESS
SURROUNDED BY DIGNITY
-. .. ..4
IND 1nen. . .anxious to study. I Will teach
them." These Words of the founder are the
groundwork upon which the Temple Univer-
sity of today has been built. The unusual
progress and achievement which it has en-
joyed are the result of his lofty ideals and
years of incessant hard work. His noble con-
ception of yesterday has become the actuality
No TEAIPLA-XR would be complete if it did
not pay tribute to this illustrious man Who
made possible a great seat of learning Where
Youth might Ht itself for the great task of
Life. Doctor Conwell,s vision of the future is
now a tangible reality and the effectsof his
dreams are a matter of educational history.
He bequeathed opportunity of illimitable pos-
sibilities and from the glorious fulhlling of this
heritage there have issued the rare attainments
that are Templels.
Though comparatively young, the Univer-
sity ranks with the great schools of the coun-
try. Enscribed upon its annals is a glorious
record of accomplishment. And an institu-
tion, as Emerson has said, is but "the length-
ened shadow of a man."
Page T hmfeen
In planning the 1933 Templar the thematic
style of past Templars and Yearbooks in
general was cast aside. The aim of the book
is to portray Temple University as it stands
today. Thus a symbolic layout was adopted.
Each design used throughout is directly re-
lated to the division in which it has been
placed. We present for your approval the
symbols of the 1933 Templar.
Administration . THE TTNIVERSITY SEAL
Senior Album . . SENIOR CAP AND GOWN
Underclasses . .
Student Governrnent THE UNIVERSITY SEAL
Activities .... MITTEN HALL
Athletics . . THE TRADITIONAL ONVL
Fraternities . . A GRECIAN MIXTUIiE
Organizations . . A FRIENDLY TIANDSHAKE
Features . . A TRAMPLAR
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
The Governor of the State of Pennsylvania
J. HAMPTON MOORE
The Mayor Of the City Of Philadelphia
THOMAS F. ARMSTRONG
CHARLES E. BEURY
EDWARD G. BUDD
PERCY M. CHANDLER
CYRUS H. K. CURTIS
CHARLES G. ERNY
JOHN HOWVARD FRICK
ALBERT M. GREENFIELD
WALTER C. HANCOCIC
ALBERT C. OEHRLE
BURTON C. SIMON
JOHN H. SMALTZ
ERNEST T. TRIGG
GEORGE A. WELSH
WILLIAM T. WYCKOEE
GEORGE D. KEIM
E. J. LAFFERTY
JOHN A. NLACCALLIJM
ARTHUR A. JMIITTEN
ROLAND S. MORRIS
CHARLES G. DIUELLER
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
CHARLES E. BEURY . .
WILMER KRUSEN . .
GEORGE A. WELSH . .
JOHN A. MACCALLUM .
JOHN H. SMALTZ . . .
E. J. LAFFERTY . .
. Honorary T'z'ce-Presidenzf
. Assistant Secretary
. Assistavzt Secretary
. T reasuirer
x'-'fi-bl i .
'I elumillgff 1 ai 1
PRESIDENT CHARLES E. B
HAT will happen to Temple when Dr. Conwell dies?" was the question
upon many tongues. During the last years of his life he was frequently
urged to bring in a man as an understudy. a man whom he could train
to carry on after him. But. he would not. It was an evidence ol' the strong
faith that was in him. "No," was always his reply. "I shall never attempt to
pick my successor. The Lord will bring forward the man when need of him
coniesf' And he did. Like Conwc-ll's own "Acres of Diamonds," he was in
Temple's dooryard all the time.
Charles E. Beury assumed his duties President of Temple University
seven years ago. Previous to that time he had served on the Board of Trustees
for thirteen years. A graduate of Princeton and of Harvard Law School. he
brought with him to Temple a line legal mind with remarkable analytical
powers, trained to separate and arrange facts in order and keep them within
easy reach for immediate use when necessary. He gave up an honored career
at the bar, probably a judgeship, for he has a judicial mind. He has had to
sacrifice leisure and personal pleasures, substituting manifold worries of every
description and nerve-racking confinement to work.
As the years have rolled on, the value of Dr. Beury to this University has
become more and more apparent. His shrewd observations, constructive
criticism, and quiet, hard-working manner have brought phenomenal results in
higher standards, better teaching, and the Hnest of equipment and buildings.
No thought for himself, he has been willing to give his all for the nurture
and development of another man,s child. because he has a vision that is as large
as the one Dr. Conwell possessed. He has given all during the past seven years
of his life, but he still has many years of service before him. There is a twinkle
in his eye which indicates that he is decidedly human. He enjoys people. VVhile
not effusive, he likes to make new friends. His affable manner draws them to
him by hundreds, but when he talks, one readily sees that he knows whereof
he speaks, and that he gives careful thought to his expression.
Day and night Dr. Beury has worked to realize the dreams of Temp1e's
founder. His remarkable success is proof that he is imbued with the spirit of
Conwell, and that he is the chosen instrument of Conwell's God.
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To TI-IE MENIBERS or THE CLASS or 1933:
You are emerging from college at a time when a dis-
tressing World-wide economic situation apparently has
reached its peak. There is every indication that out of the
uncertainty of recent trying years there has come a hopeful
tendency toward normal times. S
Time-honored traditions are being shattered, the illusions
of yesterday have become the delusions of today. A re-
appraisal of values is resulting in the establishment of new
standards g the practical application of new theories has
replaced the discarded fallacies of the past.
In this impending period of recovery and reconstruction,
leadership will be an essential prerequisite of ultimate
success. In this respect the college-trained young man or
woman will have the greater advantage. You are going out
into the World at a time that is fraught with illimitable
opportunities for Service. This, after all, is the true keynote
In this new scheme of things each of you will have your
place, for you are among the reserves of the nation's brain-
power, to be drawn upon in great crises, and I am confident
that the Temple University graduate will play no incon-
spicuous part in bringing about a readjustment. In your
own individual way, whether this be great or small, you can
be of service.
To the task I commend you, and wish you all Godspeed!
J. CONRAD Sniacucns GERTRUDE D, PEAHODY
DUNN Qf' llllfll Dcrm of I-Vonzmz
.f"5'g1f" f,N KI
From the Facult
To Turn Gu.-xmwrics or 1933:
You have selected for your dedicatory theme for this year's Templar the
progress and development of Alma Mater. No other choice could be more appro-
priate. None could more thoroughly challenge our thoughtful consideration. None
could more easily evoke our uust.int.ed admiration.
Your four years at Temple have been peculiarly fortunate. You have seenilher
physical slruc-lure enlarged and beautilied. A modern stage has been set for Arabian
nights! Home real .Xladdin has rubbed his lamp, and we have new buildings for old.
You have witnessed, as well, the ever-increasing spread of Templeis social
influence. She has touched dynamically every phase of life within the far-flung
expanse ol' her activities.
You have observed, also. that in the intellectual realm Temple has gained be-
yond reasonable expectation. Her academic and professional standards have Won
wide recognition. ller faculties have contributed to the orderly march of science
and letters. and have left research the richer and more productive for their partici-
pation in it.
Nor have you been oblivious of the fact that Temple's progress has not been
merely physical and academic. You have not. escaped the friendly touch of her
idealism. You have been in a very vital sense the beneficiaries of her sympathy,
her desire to serve. her keen solieitude for your happiness and your success. Alma
Mater is in deed. as well as in name, a kindly mother.
And, best of all. your enterprise of the four years now closing has been co-
operative in its nature. Your own development has kept pace with that of the
l'niversity. liar-h has given much to the other. You have often heard that any
institution is only the lengthened shadow of a great. man. So can we say by analogy
that a college or university hasks in the reflected lustre of its graduates. Certainly
it can rise no higher than the level of their genius.
Thus it is that at the end of four years you leave us not merely as our graduates,
--you are no less our ambassadors. You have partaken in our development: by
the law of compensation we shall share in your success. A friendship of four years
will be prolonged to a partnership of indefinite duration. The hopes and good-will
with which you were greeted as freshmen now follow you as alumni. The Temple
of Conwell and Beury wishes you Godspeed and gives you a final toast-one for
all and all for one!
JAMES H. DUNHAM GEORGE E. WALK MILTON F. STAUFFER IIARRY A, COCHRAN
Dean of the College of Liberal Dean ofthe T eaelzers' College Dean ofthe School of Commerce Associate Dean of the School
AMS of Commerce
DR. JOHN HOWVARD FRICK
PT6S1.d67Zf of General Alumni Assoczatzon
ACH year the General Alumni Asso-
ciation of Temple University grows
both in number and in strength. Its pur-
pose is to weld together Temple,s gradu-
ates Who are scattered far and Wide in every
conceivable Walk of life. Under the leader-
ship of Dr. Frick it has attained great
heights during the year 19352-33. Listed
among the Associationis outstanding
achievements Was the formation of many
new Temple Alumni Clubs throughout the
country. The Association now enjoys rep-
resentation in every large city in the East.
lVIonthly luncheons are now held in the
Club-room of Mitten Hall, and the inaugu-
ration of an Annual Alumni Ball on Home-
coming Day rounded out a well-planned
and successful Alumni week-end in N0-
ALUMNI RECEPTION RooM
.XLIJMNI llljsixicss O1-'iflcli
l'lL'LL-'l'IlIE oltice force is main-
tuinecl by the Alumni Association:
it is lieuded by R21:VH1Ol'lll Burliley, whose
work luis been most outstanding since the
time of his uppointment to the position
of General Secretary. The office issues,
quzu'terl5'. Z1 lmulletin which is sent to every
gl'Z1.ClLl21flQG of the fniversity. It has com-
piled records which contain inforination
ranging from the time Temple graduated its
first. class up to the present. illr. Burkley
and his assistant, Bliss Helen Desmond,
have complete files and are in constant con-
tact with the alumni of the schools. Each
year Temple grows, and likewise its alumni
group. The people who are directly in
charge deserve the highest coininendzition,
for it is through their efforts that one of the
University's biggest assets, its Alumni Asso-
ciation, is rapidly being developed here at
5' A5 '
Faeult Of the Colle e Of Liberal Arts and Sciences
BARNES, JAMES A.
BELL, JOHN F.
BENEDICT, DON M.
BERNHARDT, HAROLD F.
BOHN, J. LLOYD
BOLTON, THADDEUS L.
BOWMAN, CLAUDE C.
CALDWVELL, VVILLIAM T.
CASE, FRANCIS H.
COOK, ARTHUR N.
CRITTENDEN, AIVALTER M.
DUNCAN, GERTRUDE SAMUELS
DUNHAM, JAMES H.
DUNNING, AVILBUR G.
DUVAL, THADDEUS E., JR.
EARNEST, ERNEST P.
ELSE, FRANK L.
FISK, DANIEL NIOORE
FORD, CHARLES ALFRED
GLEASON, RUTPIERFORD E.
GRAVES, W. BROOKS
GREAVES, CARL P.
HAMILTON, HUGPIBERT C.
HARTER, IIICI-IARD S.
HELLER, NAPOLEON B.
IHERMANN, FREDERICK J.
HOFFMAN, M. E.
HYDE, A. SIGNEY
IQRAMER, JOHN S.
LEARNED, HENIIX' DEXTEI2
LESI-I, JOHN A.
LUND, FREDERICK H.
BIACK, RUSSELL IIERBERT
BICCARDLE, ROSS C.
BKICCORMICK, THOMAS D.
BIEREDITH, JOSEPH A.
MORSE, ANSON ELI'
MITCHELL, GEORGE R.
LQIYERS, A. LIICHAEL
NEEL, HENRI C.
R.OBBINS, EDNVARD R.
ROGERS, XYILLIAM, JR.
RUGH, J. TORRANCE, JR.
SCHAEFFER, DR. ASA
SCHETTLER, CLARENCE H.
SCI-IUSTER, CHRISTIAN, JR.
SHORT. JRAYMOND S.
SI-IENTON, JANE D.
SIMPSON, GEORGE E.
SMITH, MARIA XYILKINS
SME.-XD, DR. JANE
JNEETERS. NEGLEY K.
IFOMLINSON, HAZEL BI.
TROISI, :RAPHAEL A.
CFYSON, FLOYD T.
VLACHOS, NICHOLAS P.
XVALK, GEORGE E.
AVALLACE, ROBERT BURNS
XYODDARD, DR. JAMES
YVARREN, HERBERT S.
' 31' -,
History of the College of Liberal Arts
I-IE 1'11ll0g0111' l,il10r11l Arls 11.1111 S1:i0111'es111 'llCl1117lQ College was formally organized
11111l0r 211 lilllll'-X011-1' 1'111'1'i1-11111111 111 1891. ilillil 111 1110 same year the right. 'to confer the
1l0g1'00 111' lgZl6'll1'l0l' 111' Arls was ,Q1'il.l111'1l by lillf' ClO111111OI1XVG2Ll1Ql'1. The first recipient
111 1110 1l1'fI1'l'0 was Dr. il1211ll'2l- ll. clZl,1'11Cll, in 1899, 111111 the tirst regular class, consisting
111' fiv0 C'2lll1l11l1111CS, was g1'11111111101l 111 1991. Dr. Albert. IC. lNlcKinley was 11pp11int01l as
1110 111's1 llixilll, 111111 110 01111li1111011 111 1.111100 1111111 SC1J11'l11l7Cl', 1915, when tl1e present ad-
111i11is11'11li1111 lN'g2l11. H0 l'1'S1gIll1'1l his posi111111 111 11r110r 111 211000111 the 1en1l0r of 11 professor-
ship 111 llislory 111 1110 1l11iv01's11y 111 l,1'1111SylV21lll11. Ainong tl1e many services which he
r0111l0r01l 111 1110 f'111l0g0 was '1110 i11sli111111111 ol' 1'l11.ss0s 1111' ll1t'l11lJC1'S 111 tl1e scliool system
of ljllililtllxlllllill 111111 11s 1'11Vl1'0IlS. T110 s111-1-1-ss 111' lhis work was 111.10s1e1l by the notable
111"l1i0v01110111s 111' 'l'0111pl0 g1'1111111110s as 1.1'1lC'l11'1'S. 171'1l1f'llD2l1lS, and 1111111inis'1,r11'111rs.
T110 O1'QlCl'lj' I7I'Of'1'11111'1' 111' 1'11ll0g0 business w11s 11'1101'I'11lJ1,C1l 111 1917, when tl1e United
S111l0s 1'1111'1'1'11 1110 World XYQIV. Many s111111-111s C1'l1'OllO1l 111 the othcial training camps
111111 w01'0 assigned 111 duty 011111-1' 111 this C'O1ll111'j' or ill il'lI'EL11CC. Sonic paid tl1e last debt
of 110v11111111. In Sl'1J1C1ll11C1'. 1918, 1110 fiOV1'l'111l1C11L 1-11lle1l 11 1'-11n1'e1'ence of tl1e colleges
111111 11111VQI'Sl1'11"S 111' 1110 1'11S11'l'11 s01-lion 111 l,l2l11SlJ1ll'g. N. Y., where lI1S11'1lC'1Ll011S for estab-
lishing 1111-111 1111115 of 1110 3111110111 Arniy rlllillllillg Corps were issued. The College became
111 111100 2111 111-1111-11 1-1111111. and 1'11n1i1111011 111 111111 state 1111111 1.110 D1'0ClELI111I1,lOl'1 of tl1e
.-X1'n1is111-0. XYlll'11 1110 cl0I'lJS was 1l1sso1v01l. 1110 1'Gg.f1ll21l' l'0111l1l1C 111 studies was resuined.
In 21 y0111' or 1wo 1110 "rush 111 1110 1'Oll1'Q0SU l10g11n, 211111 1110 new F1'CSl11112l1I'1 Class nuinbered
sixty, which was 01111111 111 1110 size 111' 1110 0n1.ir0 1111-ylllllfx s1.111len1 body before tl1e war.
I1 was OlJV1Ol1S 111 1110 Filklllly 111111 11. 011111pl01e revision of the 1no1le of operation inust
l1e 111211112 T110 1lCQl'1'C 111' l3ZlCl10l01' 111' Science was 11l11'1l1sl1e11. and Latin 21111Cl tl1e 111odern
lill1g11iIgCS w01'0 pl111-011 1111 1110 saine 111o1,i11g. A system of C11111-e11t1'a'tion and Distribu-
tion was 111'g1111iz01l, 11101101011 111101' 1110 system S1lC1'CS5l.1llly II12l.1l1121111G1l at Harvard. This
system was 1111111 1111 21 single p1'111C'1lJlC, 111111 the s'111de11'1 shall l1e required to pursue l1is
studies 111 il specific- 110111 during the Junior 111111 Senior years. Later the Faculty ordained
that credit 01111111 be ol1t11i1101l 111 Concentrzition courses only when tl1e grade of C or
higher 111111 been re11cl1e1l.
On tl1e external side, tl1e progress 01' tl1e College was noteworthy. In tl1e aca1le111ic
year 19220-21 tl1e l11l111lJC1' of students 111 tl1e daytinie sessions was IQOQ in 1931-32 it
was SQO. During this period the registrants for tl1e degree in the evening section gradu-
ally diininislied and tl1e last degree for evening work was granted in 1928. Now tl1e
evening section is coinposed of students engaged 111 certain technical subjects. The
same advance may be noted in tl1e nuniber of the Faculty: 1-1 in 19020-21, and approxi-
niately '78 during the last academic year. Cl2l.SS1'O0H1, laboratory, and library facilities
l1ave kept pace, 111 part at least, witl1 tl1e nunierical growth of tl1e College.
The position of tl1e College as a standard institution of higher learning was recognized,
first, by t.l1e inclusion of Te111ple University 111 the list of approved colleges 111 tl1e lVIiddle
States and hlaryland, first published Nove111ber 1, 19Q1. This recognition was supple-
11161111-Xl by tl1e action of the Regents of tl1e State of New York, June 1, 1922, registering
tl1e College as a11 approved institution whose graduates inight pursue further studies
within the bounds of that state, or apply for adinission to a11y professional examinations
on tl1e saine basis as tl1e graduates of approved college within the states.
Page Twenty three
History of Teachers' College
HE Teachers' College, which had consisted, prior to 1919, of separate and
independent. departments, was reorganized in the year mentioned. All
departments Were then amalgamated into a single school and placed under
the direction of the Dean of Teachers' College. The present Dean, George E.
VValk, has been Dean of Teachers' College ever since it was organized.
Teachers' College owes its origin to a desire to satisfy present demand for the
best possible professional training for teachers in prospect and teachers in service.
It is composed of nine departments: Commercial Education, Elementary
Education, Early Childhood, llusic, Xursing, Physical, Religious, Secondary,
and Home Economics.
The University offers, each semester at special hours, instruction in subjects
that maybe credited toward requirements for a Bachelor ot Science degree in Edu-
cation. Courses are given in the late afternoon and early evening and on Saturday
morning for teachers of Philadelphia and adjacent places who are'not able to
attend classes prescribed on the regular roster. Teachers in great numbers have
taken advantage of this opportunity which makes it possible for them to retain
regular positions while studying for a degree.
All curricula of Teachers' College are organized so as to ensure the certification
of all graduates by the Pennsylvania Department of Public Instruction. It should
also be noted that, through reciprocal recognition, , credentials accepted by
Pennsylvania are honored by niost other states as well.
The College offers courses leading to the Following deffrees: Bachelor of
D O 27 D
Science in Education, lVlaster of Education, and Doctor of Education.
Faculty in Teachers' College
.-XLI.I-:N. l'IRANf'IS 'I'.
ATKINSON. STERLII c' K
N . .
I3.II'IIEI.I,IcII. AIAILIUIIII-I IC.
II.KIAIt'IIl..I'I, I'IDN.k M.
IIIRNI-:S, .I.nII-:S A.
II.III'nEN. III-:RRR'Ii T.
III-:I.I,, .IUIIN I".
III-:NI-:DIr"I', DON M.
III-:NNI-:'r'I'. NIINERv.I M.
IIl'ZIINIl.XIilYl', II.xROI.D I".
IIIIEIJSONG, IIIIINIIY IC.
IIINLER, MRS. I,EN.x M.
IIUIIN, .I. I.I.OI'lI
IIOLTON. 'I'II.IIIlII':IrS L.
IIUIYICIIS. l"II.INvRS II.
IIOII'II.xx. C'II.IRI.I-:S I'ILLIS
IIOWNLIN. 4'I..xl'III': V.
IIOWXIAN. NI-LII, II.
IIIJYI-III. AI.XR'I'II.X IC.
IiOI'I.I-:. l',X'I'II.XIiINI-I P.
IIII.ISS.IRII. .XI.I'IR.x AIAIIY
IIRIc:II.IxI, .IAIII-:S G.
IIROIYN. I'II.INUIi M.
IlRI'ICS'I'l.I-1, III-IXl'XI1IX'I' S.
III'c'RI-I-:I'. IIAIIOLIJ II.
Ill"I'I.l4III. YER.x Nl.
IiI'I"rI4:IIwIiI'Ii .IOSI4:I'I1 S.
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C'.ISI-2. I'IRXXK'lri II.
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IIIIVIIILXX. II.xRRI' A.
K'ONII,In. IIUXVAIIIJ L.
VUHK. .XR'rIIl'R N.
HIS-I'I4:I.I.II. IIliI.l-LY AI,
i'IIIT'TIcNDI-px. Il'.Xl.'I'I-III NI.
IIVIIIIY. II.II'IIOND .I.
IJ.III'ES. II1'lIIlYI'IIY I.IlHX'I.lXi
DI-:I-'ORD. .ALICIC II.
DlII'NINIC7XI'J, lI.Xl'R.X W.
DI'Nc'.IN. fIIili'l'Rl'IlIi I.
DI'xc'.xN. 1I.II'DE IIICLIQN
lJl'NII.UI J.IxII-:S II.
IZJVNXIXH. IYILISFR G.
DL'X'.-Xl., 'I'II.IIIDEIIS ICRNI-:ST
I'I.XRXIiS'I'. ERNEST P.
ICIIDINIIIPIELD. INA D.
ELSE. FRANIQ L
ICSWINIS. ILIROLD BI.
EVANS, CL.xR.I GRIYDE
FAIR, BIARYIN L.
FERGUSON, ERHA L.
FERGUSON. WALTER D.
FINKELDEY, FREDERICK A.
FISHER, CHARLES A.
FISK. DANIEL MOORE
FORD, CHARLES ALERED
IIIRIIGND. lIAIiliIE'l' L. P.
GIIRIIIAN, JOIIN 'I'.
GATI-IS. IJILLIAN II.
GLAlDI1'IC'l'LEIL, IW.-XL'I'ICIl S.
GLI-LISON, IllI'I'IIIGIll-'ORD IC.
GR.xx'ES, W. IIIIOOKIG
GIIE.xI'I-IS. CARL P.
II.IIIII,'I'ON. IIUGIIIIIFIIIT C.
IIRNSI-JN, IIIITII SONI.-K
Il.IXIl'l'l-Ili, IIIm'II.-IIID S.
N ENVSOM, N
NELSON, TIIIDIIESA D.
OESTE, MIIS. MARIE D.
OWEN, H,ALPII IJORNFELD
.. OWENS, ALBERT A.
PICABODY, GERTRUDE IFEVITT
I'I+'I.fIIIM JOIIN C.
PIKE, I'IORAf'E EDVVARD
II.xIITLEI'. II.-IRRIET L. I
III-JINEMAN, fIIIS'l'AYI'I II.
III-:RxI.INN. I'IIIl'1IJI'IIIII'K J.
III-:I.I.I-:R. N.II'OI.I-:ON II.
IIINSICY. IIUIIUTIIY WERNER
IIOI-'I-'ER, IIIXVIN S.
IIYIIE. A. HIONEY
Ixl-:ISI-:R. P.xI'I. 5.
INIIIK. .IUIIN G.
IiR.II':III-QII. IYILLIS I
KR.IxII':R. -IOIIY S.
KRVSI-:N, IJRXXK II.
KVEIINEII. Qmvlxm' A.
lx IU WII IIII
I IV' N. . XVI
I,I-:M-II. IN II.I.I.III J.IAII-:S
I,ExIINI-gn. III-:NRY IIISXTEII
LEI-1. IIOIII-:RT IC.
IA-IIIII, I I..IRENx'E XX
I.If:Im'. MAIIEL NI.
LI-JSR. -IOIIX .XNIJIII-INK
IIOI-I-'xI.IN. MILI-:S IC.
PLETSIJI-I, EVA M.
R.xND,ILL, IAIIL E.
RI-:Is:D, LrI.I,IIxM R.
R,OI3I51t'I'SON, STU ,I IIT
IIIJBHINS, ICDWIIRD R.
ROGERS. IVILLIAM, JR.
IiIIDOI,I'II, A. ADELE
ILUGH, J. TORRANCE, JR.
5I:IIERI3.IHAI, WVALTER H. J.
JOHNSON. I'I,fllIICNl'I? M. SCHLIW, M
JONES. D'I.KIL.IOIIII'I lx
.-IRON RET A.
SETZIEIL, INALTEII C.
SEYISOLD. ANTI-IUR M.
SIIORT, ILIYMOND S.
SIOAI.-IN. .IAMES G.
SIMPSON, GEORGE E.
QKINNICII, II. CLAY
SMELTZICR. CILAHEXCIE I-I.
SMILICY. HELEN X.
5XIl'I'II. EMILY V.
SMITH, MMIIII WILDINS
SMITH, S. HOIIER
I,l'1I'I'I', HI'I.I'I.I IILANCIIIC
I,INc:I-:I.II.Ic'II. ANNA LANE
I,OvRI,I-:Y. I,.xII'RENc'E C.
I,Om:.IN. -IUIIN Y. II.
I.I'xISDEx, NIIIS. I'IliAXf'IiS G.
I,I'NII, IPRIQIIIQIIICIQ IINNSEN
M.wK. IIVSSISLL II.
M.IIrIIIIEI.I.rI, JOIIN .I.
3I.II.f'mISON, RIf'II.xRD 0.
NIASON. IESTIIEII REED
AIASON, HELEN LOU
M .WITH ESON. BELLE i
AICCARDLE. ROSS C.
McC.xUSI..xND. AIARUARIET E.
SNYDER. HARIION AIILTON
SI'ICNl"EIi. IEORENE E.
SPIESSAILD. AIRS. IKATIIERINE H.
STFIIZRFI, AYILLIAM CLIMPEELI.
STEINER. SAMUEL J.
STOKES. CLAUDE NEWTON
STUNKIIRD, DOROTIIY B.
'IIEETER5 NEGLEY K.
TOAILINSON, IIAZIZL M.
'I'OUS.uv. JOHN A.
'IIROISL RAPIIAEL A.
TYSON. FLOYD T.
V LIICIIOS, NICHOLAS P.
IYALDMAN, JOHN L.
NICCORAIICK. 'I'IfIOmI.xS D.
BICGINNIS. CL.IIfDE S.
RIIZISTER. JOSEPH F.
AIEREDITII. JOSEPH A.
HIERRITT, M.-IRY ICLIZ.-IBETH
WIILLER, GIi.XC.'IC ELEANOR
AIVORSE, ANSON ELY
MOSS, LOUIS QUENTIN
NIUELLER, GROVER W.
NIUMFORD. GEORGE E.
MUNSON, RAYMOND B.
MYERS, A. IVIICHAEL
NIIDIG, FRANCIS HENRY
NADIG, GRACE K.
NEEL, HENRI C.
W ELK, GEORGE E.
VVALLACE. ROBERT BURNS
W ALTER, CARRIE E.
IYARREN, LIARBERT STETSON
IYHEELER, IMIAUREEN PERRIZO
JVIEGAND, RIARTI-IA K.
VVILDER, DOROTHY E.
VVOLFFE, JOSEPH B.
VVOODARD, J AMES W.
IVORTHINGTON, IEDNVARD H.
VVRIGHT, H. IVINEIELD
X7OUNGER, IXIAXMILLAN W.
ZULLIG, VIOLA W.
KIRBY, MRS. ETHEL HARRIS
, ,z 1: , V
2 WI, ,. M , V.
. W :II JJ J' W, f I, I
'N. P TEM" " HT'
Page T wentyjive
chool Of Commerce
RR an A
MRT gf-ws.. A--v M-Jw.:
E5 .I I T' . VI ...Cm A.
I-" 1 ,. 'I 'J Lf"-1... 1,-1 :Ju -
. . I- 1 .f-a..z..
ALLEN, FRANCIS T.
ATKINSON, STERLING K.
BARNES, JAMES A.
BELL, JOHN F.
BIRDSONG, HENRY E.
BLAISDELL, VVILLIAM BT.
BOLTON, THADDEUS L.
BOXVMAN, NEAL B.
BROWN, PAUL A.
BUCHER, JONAS W.
CHAMBERLIN, STANLEY F.
COCHRAN, HARRY A.
CURRY, RAYMOND J.
DE SEABRA, ALEXANDRE
ESXVINE, HAROLD M.
FAIR, MARVIN L.
GEUTHER, CARL E.
GLADFELTER, AVALTER S.
GRAVES, W. BROOKE
GRAY, WILLIAM J.
HALL, JAMES S.
HINSEY, ELLIS O.
IJOFFER, IRNVIN S.
I'IOFFMAN, MILES E.
TXTERN, JOHN D.
ISTRAEBER, AYILLIS E.
LEARNED, :HENRY D.
LEE, ITOBEHT E.
LINGELRACH, ANNA L.
LOCKLEY, LAXVRENCE C
BIACK, RfUSSELL H.
BICCORMICK, FFIIOMAS D.
BIEREDITH, JOSEPH A.
MITCHELL, GEORGE R.
NELSON, VFHERESA D.
RUGPI, J. TORRANCE
SCI-IRAG, XVILLIAM A.
SHOOP, IRA D.
SHORT, IIAYRIOXD S.
SMITH, S. HOMER
STEINER, SAMUEL J.
TOUSAW, JOHN A.
YALENZIIELA, O. DIAZ
AYATTS, HARVEY M.
AYIEGAND, MARTHA K.
AYRIGHT, CHARLES A.
YVRIGIIT, H. AYINFIELD
Histor of the School of Commerce
lClNfll'l.,lC was founded in 1884, and soon after the School of
t'ommerce was organized. During these early years the
tlonunerce Department otfercd only practical, intensive,
short-term courses in accounting, shorthand, and typewriting. It
was in 1918 that courses were first organized on a degree basis,
and in IQQI. with a class of just one, Dorothy Nlurdock was gradu-
ated with a degree lll'Ol11 the School of Coniinerce.
"Since then 'there has been a cont.inual addition of cultural
courses lo the regular business curriculum. The courses in the
present School ol' Connnerce are planned not only for fitting young
people for the business world but also that they may become useful
and intelligent members of the community,v said Dr. Harry A.
Cochran, Associate Dean of the School of Commerce.
Courses are continually replanned and reorganized in order to
provide for a course of study that will meet the needs of modern
business. The old-time, practical subjects are blended with the
cultural ones in order to balance correctly the curriculurn.
From the small business school, the School of Commerce has
developed until it now offers well-organized courses in accounting,
merchandising, transportation, business administration, secretarial
training, journalism, and real estate. ln connection with these four-
year courses, the cultural subjects, such as English, political science,
foreign languages, and history, are required for a degree of Bachelor
of Science in Commerce. Graduates holding this degree are
eligible for admission to accredited law schools.
The present Faculty has been recruited from nearly every recog-
nized institution which prepares for the teaching of subjects as
offered in the School of Commerce. All members have earned
graduate degrees, and niany are authors of books and are now
considered as authorities on the subjects, their books being used
at many outstanding institutions.
Page T wenty-seven
Page T wenty-eight
g'Greatness consists not in holding some office,
greatness really consists in doing some great cleefl
with little means, in the accomplishment of east
purposes from the private ranks of life,' that is true
greatness. He who can give to this people better
churches, more religion, more of happiness, more of
God, he that can be at blessing to the community in
which he lives tonight will be great anywhereg but
he who cannot be at blessing where he now lives will
never be great anywhere on the face of Gocl's earthf,
From HACRES OF DIAMONDS"-Conwell
enior Class flicers
EDWARD DICKSTEIN, President
JULE R0'1'MAN,Vice-President M.xnY SXVOBODA,S8CI'l'lllI'1j Ihlzxm I'ALm:R, Trccwzzrer
E: v l
Senior Presidenfs Message
C Lixssixi .vrmsz
life have coine to the crossroads of our College
life-graduation. And 'though We have completed a
phase of learning, we have by no means come to the
end of lC2Ll'l'llUg. 'l'here is a greater education awaiting
us in the School of Life. It is my sincere hope that all
our lainie, effort, constant application and study will
not have been spent. in vain, but will help us to a
rcaliza lion ol' a richer and niore beautiful life.
During our four years at Teinple we have made and
lived in l'ricndship. Let us not look on graduation as a
parting ol' the ways, hut rather as a means of strengthen-
ing the links in the chain of friendsliips that we have
forged the last four years, and as a means of strengthen-
ing our loyalty to Temple University for the four
beautiful years she has given us.
As for you, let ine thank you for the honor and
confidence you placed upon nie. And allow me to
thank you for the splendid cooperation and interest
you displayed in all class activities. And now, on the
eve of graduation, my parting words are "Success and
happiness to ea.ch and every one of you."
THE GRADUATION PROCESQION MOVES
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A .' I -:v..'AiS1.?mr.'-P.I.I..- V' wf.'.d,i3m1Ag.z.'..:L
SELMA S. ALBUM
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
French Clulog Secondary Education Clubg Com-
mercial Teachers, Training Club.
ALBERT E. ALDRIDGE, JR. 1' A T
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Reformed Clubg Spanish Clubg Alpha Lambda
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
lVomen,s Athletic Association.
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Jewish Students' Association.
CHARLES B. ALLISON
Teachers, College FORT XV.-XSHINGTON, PA.
Bandg Kappa Kappa Psig Orchestra, Secretary
Q 3, President 4.
' I I GRACE ALTHOUSE
Teachers' College COCHRANVILLE, PA.
Commercial Teachers, Training Club, Treasurer
4g Spanish Clubg Gregg Clubg Women's League.
Page T hirty-two
HENRY I-I. ANDERS
Commerce P1-HLADELPHIA, PA.
MABEL ANDERSON o Z2 T
Teacliers' College NEW PARK, PA.
Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A.
MARJORIE MAY ATWELL
'l'eaclicrs' College IAVALON, PA.
Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics Clulig Dormitory
GEORGE AUFFORT A P: H
Commerce CAMDEN, N. J.
Teachers' College LANVNDALE, PA.
Owl 1, Blanaging Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 35
Templar, Features Editor Ag Track 1, Qg Cross
Country Qg Class Historian 3.
HANNAH SARAH BAKER fb 2: 2
Teachers' College HARRISBURG, PA.
Commercial Teachers' Training Clubg Gregg
Clubg Spanish Clubg Student House Organi-
zationg Economics Clubg Jewish Students' Asso-
ciationg TVomen's Athletic Association.
J. RICHARD BAKER e T sz
Commerce LANCASTER, PA.
Me11's Glee Clubg Spanish Chorus, Spanish
Club, Theta Upsilon Omega, Scribe 4.
LOUISE M. BARNES f
Teachers' College CHESTER, PA.
JAMES A. BARR, JR.
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
, JOHN BARRY Q K fi:
Commerce NESQUEHONING, PA.
Newman Club, Sergeant-at-Arlns -L: Spanish
RUTH COLE BARTLETT
Commerce PERRY POINT, MD. 1-
GEORGE BARTON E 'I' fb
Commerce GREENVILLE, PA.
Honorary Accounting Societyg Handbook, Busi-
ness Manager 4, Pyramid Honorary Societyg
Sigma Tau Phi, Chancellor 4.
J. ELEANOR BAUMGARTN ER I
Teachers' College PIIILADELPHIA, PA.
ALBERT B. BAXTER
COIUIHGPCC LANSIJONVNE, PA.
G. ROBERT BEATTY
Conimerce TYARDLEY, PA.
SYLVIA F. BELLAK
Liberal Arts ELKINS IJARK, PA.
DI-bale Club, Varsity Tczun Q, 3, -1-, lVIanager
Wumcifs 'l'ea.1II 3. -lg Pre-Law Clulmg College
TVOIHGIPS Clulmg Senior Blentorg Historical
Honorary Socictyg Jewish Students' Associa-
tion. Executive Councilg Templar Staff 4.
JOHN A. BENNER
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Commerce I PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
HYMEN BERKOWIT Z
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
J. GOLDA BERMAN
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Jewish Students' Association, Executive Board
3, Vice-President 45 French Cluhg Pi Gamma
lVIug Pan-Religious Couneilg Secondary Edu-
cation Clubg lVomen's League.
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
EDWARD BERON Z A fb
Commerce P1-IILADELPHIA, PA.
Freshman Basketballg Varsity Basketball Q,
3, 4g Pre-Law Clubg Spanish Cluhg Zeta Lambda
Phi, Herald 3. 4:3 Jewish Students' Association.
CURTIS F. BICKER G T Q
Commerce ZELIENOPLE, PA. j
Varsity Football, Assistant Nlanager 1, Q, 3, E
Nlanager elfg Intcrfraternity Council, Treasurer A
3, President 4g Y. lVI. C. A., Cabinet 2, -l-, '
President 3g Blue Key Honorary Fraternity, -
Secretary 4: Theta Upsilon Omega, lliarshall.
Page Thirty-mix 5
WILLIAM C. BLACK A211
Coinmerce HARRISBURGQ PA. I
' w. I
Telnplar Stall, Nlanaging Eflitor 2, 33 Gllee ,A
Clulm, Secretary Q, fig Scores and Eueores, Corre- '
sponding Soc-rotary Qg Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary
3, Vive-,PresiLle11't -L: Blue Key Honorary Fra-
Tezielicws' College PIIILADELP1-1'IA, PA.
Colnnicrcial Teac-liars' Training Club, Secretary
3. -l-1 Spanish Clulag Jewish Slurlonts, Associa-
tion: Law Clulm: Honorary 1hCC0l,l11tll1g Society.
fl'eacrln-rs' College PI-IILADELPI-IIA, PA.
Juwisli Sluilcnts' .lssocialpiong Dc-lmte Clulng
I-lislorir-al Honorary Fralcrrxityg Junior Prom
clUIllll'lllll'l'I Junior Ring Conunitlvcz Senior
Blazer Connnillec: Senior Ball Committee.
ALBERT W. BOECKER fb E K
Teac-liers' College P1-IILADELPI-IIA, PA.
Truck 1. Q. 3: Phi Epsilon Kappa, Treasurer -Lg
Kappa Phi Kappa: Blue Key Honorary Fra-
ternity: Junior Prom Committee, Phi Delta Pi
Scholarsliip Key 3.
YVOODROYV YV. BOHN
Liberal Arts LICKDALE, PA.
German Club, Cosmopolitan Club.
ROBERT J. BOND, JR. X A fb
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Newman Clubg Chi Lambda Phi, Secretary 2.
Page Tim ty-seven
.saga 1- jf:-at Lgr
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GRACE D. BORLAND
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
CELIA BOUDOV QI, 2 2
Teachers, College CAMDEN, N- J
Templayersg English Honorary Societyg Jewish
Students' Association, Executive Board 2. Sec-
retary 3g Freshman Hop Committeeg Junior
VVeek Committeeg Senior Night Committeeg Phi
Sigma Sigma, Vice-Archon 3.
HAROLD B. BOUGHEY
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Religious Education Cluhg Wlesley Cluhg Kappa
ANDREYV BOYD F A T
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Golf Team Q, 3, Ll-g Y. M. C. A.: Spanish Club.
ANDRETV BRESLIN 9 K fb
Commerce SUMAIIT TIILL, PA
Theta Kappa Phi, President -lg Intcrfraternity
Council, Secretary -Lg Interfraternity Ball Com-
mittee 3, 43 Track. Freslunan. Varsity QQ New-
man Clubg Prc-Law Club: Chairman Senior
JACK T. BRETT A E 11
Commerce EAsToN, PA
Newman Clubg Spanish Clubg Y. BI. C. :Lg
, Delta Sigma Pi, Chancellor -Lg Templar Stall,
Sales lVIanager 4.
GEORGE L. BREWER
C011'1111e1'Ce R1vmRs1Dm, N. J.
KATHRYN MARIE BROWN
Tenclmc-rs' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
MILDRED C. BROWN A if K
'1'eucl1e1's' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
1'l1ysir'z1l Erluczxtiou Clulug lVome11'S Athletic
REBECCA BI. BR0lVN A E T
Teachers' College CHESTER, PA.
XYUIHQIIYS Glee Club.
CLARA BRUNNER '
Teachersl College TRUMBAUERSVILLE, PA.
Nursing Education Club.
NANCY V. BURKE
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Page T lurty-mne
V V .. 'E 5
1 V i'
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V. . 4
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XVILLIANI BURLOCK I' A '1'
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Kappa Kappa Psi.
IDA L. BYRD
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
FRED J. BYROD
Commerce SUNBURY, PA
News Staff Q, 8, 4, Sports Editor 33 Sigma Delta
Chi, Vice-President 3g Pyramid Honorary So-
ciety: Templar Staff 3.
GORDON K. CALYERT O T S2
Commerce Amooxe.. PA
Theta Upsilon Omega, Recorder.
Commerce P1-IILADELIIHIA, PA.
Honorary Accounting Society.
ALBERT A. CARP
Liberal Arts PHILADELPHIA, PA.
FLORENCE HELEN CARR A X11 K
Teachers' College P1-HLADELPI-IIA, PA. I
f V -- - p i ' - -. ' ' . .
XXOIIILIIHS Athletic Assoc-lation, Crown and
Sluclcl: Sf-ores anrl Encores.
Liberal Arts PHILADELPHIA, PA.
HELEN C. CA VANAUGI-I
Conmmerce PH11,AD1aLP1eI1.,x, PA.
Spanish Club: Sc-ores uml Encoresg Swastika
ESTELLA PAULINE CAVE fI1AI'I
Teac-hers' College P1-IILADELPHIA, PA.
XYOIDCIIVS Athletic Associatioii, Boarcl -I-1 Scores
ancl Eneorcs, Treasurer 41: Crown and Sllielcl.
GEORGE MAITLAND CHAMBERS
Commerce SOUTH ORANGE, N. J.
WILLARD L. CLASS E 11
Commerce - HARRISBURG, PA.
Pyramid Honorary Society, Templar Stai,
Business Manager 4g Baiidg Interfraternity
Council 3, 4, Sigma Pi, Sage 4g Y. M. C. A.g
Kappa Beta Phi, Treasurer 3, 4.
Page Fm ty one
I, "i '.
1 '.l ' ,,
25215 . 1
erm 1 gf.
' 13 QP?
Z3 IT 1 f
4 ,-,gf -1
DAVID LLOYD CLINE
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Radio Club, Esperanto Club, President 4,
Chess Club, Secretary 2, Cliairman 3,ATourna.-
ment Knight 4.
MARY B. COMFORT
Teachers, College WEST CHESTER, PA
Womenls Athletic Association, Physical Edu-
EDWARD W. CONSTABLE
Commerce PHILADELP1-IIA, PA
MORRIS B. COOPER
Commerce PIIILADELPHIA, PA
FREDERICK R. CORSON
Teachers, College N ORRISTOWN, PA.
English Honorary Societyg Kappa Phi Kappa.
IVIILDRED CRAMER A E A
T621Ch6I'S, College PHILADELPI-IIA, PA.
Y, IV. C. A., Alpha Sigma Alpha, Secretary Q,
Treasurer 3, President 43 Home Economics
Club, Secretary Q3 Senior Illentor.
RAYMOND G. CRESSEE fb E K
Teaicllers' College PHILADELP1-HA, PA.
Varsity Baseball 1, Q, 3g Freslnnan Soecerg
Kappa, Phi Kappa.
MILDRED E. CURRY A 2 T
Teucliers' College P1-IILADELPI-HA, PA.
Glee Clulmg Y. IV. C. A.
l'lC'l.'E It L. DLX LESSANDRO A YD A
Commerce WASI-IINGTON, PA.
Blue Key Iflonorary Fraternity: Pyrzunirl
Honorary Society: SDZl.lllSll Club. Presirlent 3g
Alpha Plni Della. Vice-President 35 Varsity
Boxing Q. fl, el-g Track 1, 9. 35 Interfraternily
DOROTI-IEA MOORE DALTON flu n
Teachers' College PROSPECT PARK, PA.
AVOIIICIPS Athletic Association, Honor Teams
1. Q. 3. -L. Highest Award 3g Swastilca Honorary
Societyg Y. IV. C. A.. Cabinet 3.
VIRGINIA FRANCES DARLING
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
'Womezfs Glee Club.
NORMAN G. DASH A 2: 11
Commerce HOLYOKE, MASS.
Y. M. C. A.
Page F orty-three
GUY INT. DAVIES
Commerce LYNN, PA-
KATHERINE E. DEALY 11: 2 A
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Secondary Education Club, News 45 Lutheran
Clubg Phi Sigma Delta, Recording Secretary 4g
Historical Honorary Societyg English Honorary
Society, Treasurer lg Swastika Honorary So-
cietyg Episcopal Clubg Templayersg Senior
JOHN C. DECHANT
Commerce MUNICH, GERMANY
Pi Gamma Riu Honorary Fraternityg Spanish
Clubg Cosmopolitan Clubg Temple Forum.
VIRGINIA E. DENGLER 111 1' N
Commerce ELYERSON, PA.
lllagnet Honorary Societyg Swastika Honorary
Societyg Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 1, Q, Treasurer 3.
President -L1 Phi Gamma Nu, Scribe 3, Vice-
Presiclent 4: XYOIHCIPS League. Secretary -L:
Scores ancl Encores: Senior hlentor: Pan-
Hellenic Representative: Spanish Club. Spanish
Playg Gregg Club: Secretarial Club: Pan-Relig-
ious Council: Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee:
Spirit of Temple 4-.
T eachers' College PH1L,xDELPH1.'x, PA
HARRISON L. DICK
Commerce ELKINS PARK, PA
Page F orfy four
, A Teachers' College P1-11LAnELpn1A, PA,
i Fresliulan Hop Committee: Sophomore Cotillion
CfJlTllllll,'lC't?I Debate Club, Varsity Team Q, 3, 114,
hlauapger lVfen's VFGZLIII 3: Jeufisli Sturlents,
.Xssovialioiig Historic.-al Houorarv Society: Ensi-
X " lish Honorary Society. TI'0ZLSlll'Cl' 55. Prcsirleut lg
1 i - w - - -1 -
- Pre-Law Cilubg Juulor C.-lass Presulerltg Senior
LJ: Class Presifleut: Pyrainifl Honorary Society.
I DOROTHY DI ICFENPDORF
A 'l'ez1c:l1e1's' College ERIE, PA.
F. PHYLLIS IYIENNA
Teac-luers' College P111LADIQLPHIA, PA. .
LllCIlll'IllZ1I"V Eclucaliou Club, Sfwretary 3,
ISIANNAII LOUISE DIETRICH A E A
Teac-llers' College BANGOR, PA.
Home Fc-ouoliiics Club: Y. NV. C. A.g hlay
Court 53, 4: Pau-Hellenic Representative -lg
JACOB S. DIETRICH A 2 H
Commerce PEN ARGYL, PA'
Y. RI. C. A.. Vice-President -1-g Freshmen Foot-
ball, Varsity Wlrestling Q3 Track 1, Interfra-
ternity Council, V ice-President 4, Pan-Religious
Council, President 4-g Pyramid Honorary So-
ciety, Delta Sigma Pi, Senior lVardeng Alpha
Lambrla Sigma -L.
Commerce FOREST HILLS, L. I., N. Y.
Spanish Club, Spanish Play, President 4, Debate
Page F orty five
-is -,-f1,x-N?14..W-,...:f-1 -f
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in V 'iii :ili,'f-1"i'L-21, -.
..J..4'1-.ag-.+Qf..3,.e-.l.'.'-f -WL -fit-.2-',a:LL. imp. .
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Football, Freshman, Varsity 2, 3, 4.
EVA VIVIAN DOCKSWVELL fb 2 2
Teachers, College BROOKLYN, N. Y
I rn Valli. A
ffl' , Resins J
,N',.P,X " - 1
'K 'Q f vu- i 1 X,
f .-1 2964. ' N
f ' g
JAMES A, DODDS o T S2
Commerce DELI'lI, N. Y
Spanish Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Templar Staff ig
Glee Clubg Scores and Encoresg Theta Upsilon
Omega, Inner Guarfl 3, Outer Guard 4.
Commerce PH1L.'xDEL1f1Yi1.ex, PA
FLORENCE D. DUDZIAK
Teachers' College EIINERSVILLE, PA
EUGENE DURKIN A E II
COUIITICTCC VVILKES-BARRE, PA
Newman Clubg Spanish Clubg Pyramid
Honorary Societyg Templar Staf Q, 3, Editor-
in-Chicf 45 Interfraternity Councilg Delta
Sigma Pi, Headmaster 4-.
KENNETH I-I. EAST fi- E K
Teachers, College FELTON, DEL.
Glee CllllJ3 Blue Key Honorary Fraternity,
Kappa Phi Kappa, V ice-President Junior Class
ol' Teachers' College, Gym Team, Associate
lVIanager Q, 3, lvlanager 4-.
ELLEN M. EAVES A 2 E
T eaehers' College GLOUCESTER, N. J.
Teuiplayers: Sec-omlary Eflucation Club, Tem-
plar Q, 3, XVOIIICIPS League Executive Council
3. el. Presiclent -lf, Swastilia I-Ionorary Society,
ltlagnet Honorary Society, Stnrlent Council Q,
Ilamllmoolq Slail' fig Sr-ores anrl Eur-ores.
MORTON L. ELKINS
Liberal Arts PIIILADELPIIIA, PA.
CHARLES W. EMLET
Commerce CARLISLE, PA.
C. ARLEEN ERB A 2 E
Teachers, College LORANE, PA.
Commercial Teachers' Training Club, Gregg
Club, Y. WV. C. A., French Club, Delta Sigma
Epsilon, Treasurer 4, Dormitory Student
Board 3, Berks County Club.
MORTON ALBERT ESMARK KIDBA
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Scores and Eneores, Phi Beta Delta, Vice- A
President 3, 4, Owl StaE 3, 4, Jewish Students,
Association, Executive Committee 3, 4, Inter-
fraternity Council, Templar Stag 4, Spanish
Club, Pre-Law Club, News StaH' 1, 2, Tennis,
Assistant Manager 3, Fencing, Manager 2.
Page F arty-seven
CHARLES H. EVANS 9 T sz
Commerce HADDONFIELD, N. J.
Alpha Lambda Sigma.
SARA E. EVANS A 2 E
Teachers' College CAMDEN,
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Historian 43 Pan-Hellenic
Councilg VVomen,s Athletic Association.
DOROTHY F. EVES fb 1' N
Commerce EIILLYILLE, PA.
HOWARD S. FABIAN
Teachers' College BRISTOL, Pix
GX ni Team
BIALCOBI C FXRROXN G T 0
Commerce Siuiroxlx. PA
ll C X Cabinet 1 7 Commerce lim
Committee Hinrlbool 7 Sp1n1sl1Cluli Suu M
UP5llO1l Omc 1 Blasfci 4 Fuji! D F
YV CLAUDL Il-XUSI .x H
Commerce MAI-1.lNoY Crm
Handbool Erlltor in Clint -L funplu St lfl
-L I'IOl10121IX XCCOLIIIUII SOCILTX SCLlLt'1lX l-
IXI8,l'I11ClI'IOIlOI3.IVqOClCtY Rccoiclin Sccictau
LL Y lVI C X Spanish Club Dclta S1 mm 11
Junior lVa1clen 4
Page F orzfy-eight
I A f l .. if N . ' Y ' .. If I l
. - l to I ' I I 'Z
Y. N. ' ,Lg "-L f
President 2: Cliairman, Sophomore Cotillion
. , ., . , ,
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tary QQ Blue Key Honorary Fratcriiilyg 'l'hc-ta K '
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LOUIS FEINSTEIN fi: A
f 0U1111l'l'f3C Comiiwcswoon, N I
PyI'2lll1lIl Honorary Society: Pi .Gamma lVIug
'lfeinplur Stall' -l-3 Jewish Sturlenls, Association,
Cabinet 3. -L. Isla Vice-Prcsirlent LL: l.'an-Rclig-
ions Council. See1'etary Ll-1 Junior Prom Com-
millecg Junior Ring Connnihleeg Spanish Clubg
Soccer. lx'IZl,lliLgCI' -I-.
C onnnerce BRIDGETON, N T
Gregg Club: Secretarial Club: Iil!,'0l1OIlllCS Clubg
Spanish Clubg Jewish Slurlcnts' Association.
WIl,.,l ,IA M H. F1'I'li"l'ER
ommeree R'm'NoLDsvILLE, PA
JOHN B. FISCHER A E fl
Assistant lioolbzill Blmmger -Lg Freshman Foot-
hull BIZIIHIQCI' -I-: ,rClI1I7lil,j'Cl'S. Treasurer -L,
Business A.liLllZlig0I' VL. Property Blanager 3:
Spanisli Club: Scores anfl Eneorcs, Property
Manager 3g Honorary Accounting Society.
Commerce CANNSTATT, GERR-IANY
Feachers' College PHILADELPIIIA, PA
Symphony Orchestra Concert Master 3, 43
Scores and Encoresg Glee Club. '
Page F orty-nme
LOUIS FRIEDLANDER Z A fb
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Commerce, Treasurer 1, Qg Student Council 1,
' 3, 4g Chairman Sophomore Cotilliong Debate
Clulog Pre-Law Club. '
VVILLIAM B. FRIEDMAN Z A QI:
Commerce POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.
Banclg Jewish Students' Associationg Varsity
Tennis Team 4g Spanish Clubg Sophomore
Cotillion Committeeg Interfraternity Council.
DAVID R. FROMBERG
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Historical Honorary Society: Junior Ring Com-
mittee: Junior Prom Coinniittccg Senior Ball
MILTON S. FORMAN
Teachers, College PIIIL.-XDELPIIIA, PA
OLGA GAGLIARDI H A :E
Teachers' College J E.xNNEr'r1s, PA
IVomen,s Glee Club, Secretary 4: Pi Lanihrla
Sigma, Registrar +L: Y. IV. C. A.: English Honor-
ary Socictyg NGWIHLLII Clubg Swastika Honorary
Societyg Pan-Hellenic Ball Connnittee: Orchestra
3, 4, Secretary -Lg Blusic Education Club, Sec-
OLIVIA J. GALVIN HA E
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Newman Clubg Pi Lambda Sigma. Vice-Presb
dent 4g SeconclaryEclucation Club: French Club
Secretary Llg Telnplaycrsg Pan-Hellenic Associa-
tion, Secretary -lg Chairnlan Pan-Hellenic Ball.
JANE GARDNER fb F N
Commerce EPHRATA, 11 A.
lllaguet. Honorary Society, President 4g Phi
Galulna Nu, l'resicleu't flg Templar Staff flg
XVOIIIUIHS League Executive Council: Swastika
Honorary Society: .l'an-Hellenic: Bull Commit-
Lee -l-3 Varsity Debate Team Q3 Seuior Mfentor.
BURNELL F. GARRETT
Couuuerce YORK, PA,
J EAN G ENOVESE
Teaeliers' College PI-IIL.uu3LrIIIA, PA.
cTUlIlllll'l'f'l2ll Teac-liers' Training Clulmg Italian
Clulm, Treasurer: Newuuui Chill: Spauisli Clulmg
FLORENCE GERTRUDE GERHART A WK
Teachers' College BRISTOL, PA.
Pliysieul Ecluc-ation Cluhg lY0ll1C11lS Athletic
ELIZABETH H. GESNER
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Wlomeuls Glee Clubg Der Deutsche Vereing Bach
JOHN CHARLES GESTON KIJEK
Teachers, College PAULSBORO, N. J. '
Blue Key Honorary Fraternityg Varsity Foot-
ball Team Q, 3, 4.
Page If zfty-one
A JACQUELINE C. GILMER A 2 T
Teachers' College BROOKLINE, PA.
STEPHEN GIRARD 1' A T
Commerce PIULADELPHIA, PA.
ELLIS A. GOLD
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Vice-President Freslimzm Class: Debaltc Clubg
Student Coimcil 3,11-, Correspoucling Secretary 3.
Teachers, College Pi-i1i.A1J15LPxe1I.x, PA
Freshman Basketball Teamg Varsity Basket-
ball Q, 3. 4-.
HERMAN SCI-IUSTER GOLDSTEIN
Commerce PHIL.-xDELPH1.x, PA
JOHN PI-IILO GORDON, JR. 1' A T
Commerce COLLINGSNVOOD, N. J
Spanish Clubg LLllLllCl'ZLIT Chibg Rifle Club:
Debate Team 4. '
Page F iffy-fwo
Lil'1e1'zLlA1'ts WILLOW GROVE, PA.
I-IATTIE M. GRANT
Teucliers' College P1-IILADELPI-IIA, PA.
A G N ES G RA Y
Commerce XYONKERS, N. Y.
G ERTRUDE GREEN
'llC2'lCllCl'S. College PIYIILADELPI-IIA, PA.
XYUIIICIPS Atliletic- Association, Presiflerrt 4g
lYomen's l.eugue Executive Council. Vice-
Prcsirlcnt 4-1 Crown and Sllielcl. Treasurer 3, 43
Lzlmlxclzx Sigma Pi 3. -ll Rzlapgilet Honorary So-
ciety: Swustika Honorary Society: Orclieses,
Presirlenl -ll Seorcs alirl Eilcorcs.
Teachers' College ICENNETT SQUARE, PA.
Liberal Arts PHILADELPHIA, PA.
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Commerce BILLINGS: NIONT
Pi Gamma Mfu Honorary Fraternity, Secretary 4g
News Staff 4, Sigma Delta Chi.
JOSEPH GRUNFELD Ar
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Honorary Accounting Society, Treasurer 41,
Alpha Gamma, Secretary 3, Treasurer 45
, MORRIS HAFETZ
Liberal Arts TRENTON, N- J
CHARLES N. HALE
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
JENN IE G. HAMMOND
Commerce . STEWARTSTOWN, PA
Y. 'W. C. A., Cabinet 3, -lg lVomcn!s League
Executive Council: Dormitory Stuclcut Board.
Vice-President 3. PI'GSlCl'CIl'L 4-3 Swastika Honor-
ary Society, Spanish Club, Secretarial Club.
DOROTHY STOWELL HANKINS II: 1' N
Commerce BRIDGETON, N. J
Page F Qfty-four
VICTORIA E. I-IAREVVOOD
Teachers' College PHILADELPI-UA, PA. I
Temple lliusic Chorus '
ISABEL L. HARRIS
Teachers' College XVOODBURY, N. J.
LOU I S I-I. HASS
Coinmercc PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Pi Gamma llng Jewish Students' Association.
SYLVIA VICTORIA HAWKINS
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Elementary Education Department, Vice-
ALICE E. HEDGMAN
Teachers' College PROSPECT PARK, PA.
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MADELINE M. E. HEIM
T eachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA
VVomen,s Athletic Association Highest Award 3g
Scores and Encores.
LOUISE ELSIE HEINTZELMAN df 2 A
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
French Clubg Pan-Hellenic Representative:
Secondary Education Clubg English Honorary
HELEN DOROTHY HERLITZIUS A E T
Teachers' College XvENTNOR, N. J
Y. NV. C. A.g Frencli Club: Pan-Hellenic Asso-
ciation, Vice-President 4.
LUTHER H. HER.MANN
Commerce W1x,ii1zs-l3.xRRE, PA
Alpha Lambda Signiaz Yarsily hlinstrel.
MAURICE FRED I-IERMAN E sz XII
Teachers' College l'i11L.QxD1QLPiii.ex, PA
Teachers, College, Yicc-President l 3 Gym Team.
HELEN E. I-IESS G E T
Teachers, College WIYHTE HAVEN, PA
Theta Sigma Upsilon, Editor Q. Recording
Secretary 3, President 4: Early Childhood Edu-
cation Club. Vice-President Q, Treasurer 35 Y.
WV. C. A.g lvomcnls Lcagucg Senior NICIHOI' -L:
lVIagnet Honorary Society.
Page F zfty-six
GEORGE N. I-IIGI-ILEY
CIOIIIITICTCC MALVERN, PA.
IIORACE L. I-IILL
COIIIINCVCC lvlLLIAMSPORT, PA.
Li-:ROY I-I. ,HI'l,'CI'INER
'l'czu-lic-rs' College PIIILADELPIIIA, PA.
Or'ClN"sll'zl l. Q. fl, -I-1 ljilllfl S, -L,
HARRY R. HOFFMANN
Couuuercee PHILADELPHIA, PA.
MARION HOF FMEISTER
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Glee Club, Chorus 1, 2. 3, 4: Christian Organi-
zation, Treasurer 3, -1-g Phi lVIug Lambda Sigma
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Page F zfty seven
b NATHAN HOROWITZ Z Adv
Commerce PHILADELPIIIA, PA.
Commerce, Vice-President QQ Associate Chair-
man Sophomore Cotilliong Pre-Law Clubg
Republican Club, President 3 Zeta Lambda Phi,
Vice-President 3g Interfraternity Council 49
Cheer Leader 2, 3, 445 Student Council 43 Jewish
Commerce PHILADELPHLI, PA
Templayers, Property Maiiager 1, Q, Stage
Nlanager 3, 4, Vice-President big English Honor-
ary Societyg Scores and Encores, Property
Blanager 33 Junior lVeek Committeeg Sopho-
more Cotillion Committee.
Liberal Arts PI-IILADELPI-IIA, PA
Student Council 1. 3, -L, Secretary 41 Pi Gamma
Blu Honorary FI'3tGFI1ltj'Q Historical Honorary
Societyg Pre-Law Club, Secretary 3, 4: Swastika
Honorary Society: Senior Ring Committceg
XVOIIIGHSS League. Executive Council 4-1 Fresh-
man Hop Comrnittccg Sophomore Cotillion
LILLIAN N. JACKSON A 9 II
Commerce LANG!-IORNE, PA
PALMER J. .I ONES
Teachers' College PI-IILADELPI-II.-x, PA
I RUDOLPH JOSEPH
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Page F iffy-eight
1 , , AA..L . .
FRIEDA E. KAI-ILER
Teacliers' College PI-IILADEI.PI-IIA, PA.
German Club: English Club, Historical Honor-
ary Society, Lutheran Club.
MILTON H. KAMMER
'l'c:1cliers' College PIIILADELPI-IIA, PA.
Y. M. C. A., English Honorary Society, Secre-
tary -I-1 I-Iislorical Ilonorary Society, Le Ccrcle
Francais: Kappa Phi Kappa,
MORRIS A. KAUFFMAN
Commerce PIIILADIQLPIIIA, PA.
Jcwisli Stumlrruls' Association, Pre-Law Club,
EDWARD L. KEENAN
Commerce LANSDOXVNE, PA.
Sigma Delta Chi Honorary Fraternity.
BELLE B. KELLMAN
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
English Honorary Society.
EDNA G. KELLEY II A E
Liberal A1-tg PHILADELPHIA, PA.
French Club, Secretary 3, 4, Play 3, Newman
Club, Secretary 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Pre-Law
Club, Vice-President 3, 4, Pi Lambda Sigma,
President 3, Secretary 41, Pan-Hellenic Repre-
sentative Q, Swastika Honorary Society, Pan-
Religious Council, WOIDG11,S League, Executive
Council 4, May Court 3.
rv y .
l vi, , 12
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DOROTHY M. KENNEDY 11 A 2
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Physical Education Clubg WVomen's Athletic
Associationg Newman Clubg Pi Lambda Sigma,
Ritualist 3, Secretary 4g VVomen,s League.
HERMAN F. KERNER
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Jewish Students, Associationg Honorary Ac-
ESTHER V. KIRCHEIS
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Historical Honorary Society. Secrr-tary 3. lg
English Honorary Society: Lambda Sigma Pig
Swastika Honorary Society.
DOROTHY ANN KITSCI-I A 22 'I'
Teachers' College P111LADELrH1.x, PA.
Alpha Sigma Tau, Custodian l. Yin-c-President
Q. President -1-1 Scconflary Erlucution Club:
Le Cerclc Francais. Exec-utivc Council 3, Yicc-
Prcsirlcnf rl-. Play 3. -L.
Teachers' College MoN'roU1csy1L1.1a, PA
Home Economics Club. Prcsir,lci1t 4.
NESTA DOROTHY KLINE
Teachers, College lvOODBURY, N. J
Secondary Education Clubg Historical Honor-
ary Societyg Le Ccrcle Francais.
Page S ixty
RUTH KN OBLAUCH -Iv E 22
Commerce READING, PA.
Student House Assoeialiiong News Staff 3, Llg
Spanish Cluhg Berks County' Club: Swastika
Honorary Societyg Seribners: Templar Stall 3,
41-1 Jewish Stuclenljs' Assoeiatioug Junior Prom
Colnlnitleeg Junior Wleek Committee.
MILDREPD F. KON SICK
'llG2lC'llGI'Sl College BATAVIA, N. Y.
Newman Clulmg Women's Athletic Associationg
Slumlent House Organization.
M URRI S KRASSEN
Teac-l1e1-s' College P1I1LixDE1,PI-IIA, PA.
Der Deulselie Yerein. Vice-President 3: Jewish
Sluclc-nts' Assoeialiion. Executive Boarrl 3,
Treasurer 4: Owl Stall 3, -1-1 Scores ancl Encoresg
Secondary lidueution Club, News -1-1 Historical
Honorary Soeiely: Pyraxnirl Honorary Soeietyg
English Honorary Soc-ietyg Junior Prom Com-
millee: Teniplar Stall.
CLEON A. KRUG A 2 rl
COIIIIIIQVCC EBENSBURG, PA
Scores ancl Encores. Stage Blanager 3, Produc-
tion Blanager 41-, Vice-President -1-1 Templar
Stall 3, -I-g Glee Clubg Newman Cluhg Spanish
Club. Executive Boarrl lx Senior Night Chair-
man 4-g Chairman Senior Ring Committeeg Blue'
Key Honorary Fraternityg Delta Sigma Pi, V "'
Historian Q, 3, Steward 4.
Teachers' College PHILADELPIIIA, PA.
Pi Gamma N111 Honorary Fraternityg Historical
Honorary Society 5 Jewish Students' Associa-
Teachers, College JERSEY CITY, N- J-
Elementary Childhood Education Club, Presi-
dent 4g T eachers, College Senate, Treasurer 4.
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JEROME B. LANG
Commerce PAULSBORO, N. J.
MARIAN R. LEIB A E E
Teachers, Cb ege STEWARTSTOWN, PA
I en's Glee Club, Treasurer 4g Dormitory
rd ft Board 3, 41, Vice-President 4g Y. JV. C.
fxxq abinet 2, 3, 4, S6CI'C'3'g'jli
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WML -,WA ww'
, ETHEL M. LEITZELL A E E
Teachers' College PIILLI-IEIM, PA
Dormitory Student Board 3, Y. W. C. A.,
Senior Illentorg lVomen's Glec Club, Vice-
President elg Delta Sigma Epsilon, Historian 3,
President 43 Physical Education Clubg 'Woinc-n,s
MORRIS J. LENZ E 'r fb
Commerce Passaic, N. J
Sigma Tau Phi. Bursar -L: News Staff 3. -lg
Honorary Accounting Society, President lg
Boxing Blanager 45 Interfraternity Council 3.
45 Pyramid Honorary Society: Sophomore
Cotillion Connnittcc: Junior Prom Committee.
Liberal Arts P1-11L,iD1QLr1u.x, P.-x
JACOB J. LEVIKOFF
Liber al Arts PLIILADELPIAIIA, P A
Jewish Stuclents' Association, Executive Board
3, President 4, Chairman Junior Prom 3 Cliairman
Senior Ballg President Junior Class of College
of Liberal Artsgvice-President Sophomore Class:
Freshman Hop Committee, Sophomore Cotillion
J ' i EDWIN A. LICHTENSTEIN
A Commerce VVILLOWV GROVE, PA.
. Debate Clulmg Rifle Club: Spanish Clubg Pre-
' , ' Law Clubg Cosmopolitan Clulmg Jewish Students'
CUITIIIICITC' I,1NwooD, PA.
R.. 'FIIEODORA LISOSKI H A P3
,li02lC'llCI'S' College BIINERSVILLE, PA.
X Nm,-winun Club: Sm-r-onclzxry Ecluc-ation Club! Pi
, 5 Lznnlula Sigma. Sc-cw-lnry 3, Presiflcnt Llfg
Wonn-n's Glu- Clula: l':lC!'llCl'ltZlI'j' lilrluc-ation
Clulm. l'resirleul lg Y. YY. C. A.: Senior hientorg
English llonornry Soc-iely: Swaslikzi. Honorary
AI. OCTAVIA LIVEZEY dv A H
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
OSCAR C. LINDECAMP
Connnerce COCHRANVILLE, PA.
BERNARD H. LOVE
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Teniplayers, Business lVIanager 3, President 4g A
Honorary Accounting Socictyg Scores and
Encoresg Gregg Club, Vice-President ig Jewish
Students, Association, Executive Committee 3g
Pre-Law Clubg Junior and Senior Ring Com-
mitteesg Freshman Hop Committeeg C0111-
mercial Teachers, Training Club
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5, ,fe 2 -ilgqwg 'QM
WILLIAM G. LUSCH fb E K
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Assistant Football Trainer 1, Q, 3, Trainer 4g
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Secretary 4g Kappa Phi
Kappa, President 43 Blue Key Honorary Fra-
ternityg Scores and Encoresg MQll,S Glee Clubg
Teachers, College, Freshman Presidentg Tern-
BEATRICE MAT TISON A If K
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
VVo1nen's Athletic Association, Board 2, 3, LL,
Highest Award 2g Scores and Encoresg Orcheses.
ROSE A. MCCAFFERTY
Commerce PHILADIQLPHIA, PA
Spanish Clubg Newman Club.
FRED P. MCCARTHY 6 K fb
Commerce PHIL.-XD1-II.PI'II.-X, PA
Student Council Q3 Spanish Club: Newman
Club, President Qg Chairman Fresliinan Hop:
Pyrzunicl Honorary Society: Scores and Encorcs.
Prcsiclcnt 3, -1-3 Sophomore Cotillion Commit-
teeg Junior Prom Connnittcc: Senior Ball Com-
lnittceg Intcrirzitcriiity Council.
Teachers' College P1-IILADELPHIA, PA
C. WILDEN BICCOWAN fb E K
Teachers, College HUGI-IESX'ILLE, PA
RAYMOND I-I. MCCOY A E n
C01Ul'UC1'CC MOUNT CARMEL, PA.
EVELYN M. McCULLOUGI-I A N11 K
Teacllers' College ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Delta Psi Kappa, Historian 2, Secretary 3,
lVomcn's Atlllt-tic: Association, Templar Staff
-I-1 Crown anrl Sliielcl Honorary Socictyg Scores
JAMES S. MCINTYRE A PJ II
Commerce BERLIN, PA.
Scores ancl Encores, Business ltitanager -1-g
Spanish Clulig Owl Stall' Q, 35 Honorary Ac'-
c-ounling Society, Templar Staff 4-g Y. NT. C. A.
JESSIE W. MCMURTRIE II A 2
Teachers' College CAMDEN, N. J.
Pllysical Eclncation Clnli: XVOIHCIYS Athletic
Association: Newman Clubg English Honorary
Society, Pan-Hellenic Representative, Pan-
Hellenic Ball Comniittee 43 lVomen's League.
JAMES P. MCNALLY
Teachers' College GLOUCESTER, N- J-
BERNARD C. MEYERS
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Secondary Education Club, English Honorary
Society, Debating Team 3, 4g Junior Ring Com-
mittee, Co-Chairman Senior Ring Committee.
HARRY F. MICHAELSON Z A 11:
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Jewish Students, Association, Executive Board
Q, 3, 4, Zeta Lambda Phi, Exalted Ruler 4,
Handbook Staff, Advertising Mailager 4, Junior
Prom Committee, Pan-Religions Council, News
Staff, Business Manager 4, Pyramid Honorary
G. KATHERINE MILAVSKY qw 73 2
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Phi Sigma Sigma, Bursar 3, Pan-Hellenic Repre-
sentative, Owl Staff 92, 3, 4, Jewish Students, As-
sociation, Executive Board Q, Secretary 3, 4,
Sophomore Cotillion Committee, Junior Ring
Committee, Junior Week Committee, Senior
Ring Committee: French Club, Secondary
Education Club. News LL.
WVALTER H. MILEHANI
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Honorary Accounting Society, Pi Gamma Blu
COIIIIHCFCG NORWICH, N. Y
ELIZABETH hi. MILLER
Teachers' College MYERSTOWN, PA
Student House Organization.
LOTS lVT. NTILLER 9 E T
T621Ch01'S' College PROSPECT PARK, PA
Y. VV. C. -A., Early Childhood Education Club,
Vice-President 35 Theta Sigma Upsilon, Secre-
tary 3, Vice-President 4, Scores and Encores,
Magxlet Honorary Society, Secretary 4, Swas-
tika Honorary Society, Lambda Sigma Pi.
fl! 1 I
WALTER R. MILLIGAN
Commefce JERSEY CITY, N. J.
FRANK P. MITCHELL
C0l11m0l'C0 LAUREL SPRINGS, N. J.
ANNA MOHR A H H
Liberal Arts LARCHMONT, N. Y.
Colle-ge Avonicifs Club: Alpha Theta Pi, Secre-
tary 2. President 3. -l-1 Glce Clulmg Representa-
tive NIL. Pocono Laurel Festival: Blay Court 3, 4-g
lYoIncn's Athletic Association.
JOHN J. MOOCK fb E K
Teacfliers' College PIIILADELPHIA, PA.
Kappa Plii Kappa.: Physical Education Depart-
ment. Treasurer 3: President Sophomore Class,
Teachers' Collcgeg Blue Key Honorary Frater-
nity, President -li Freslunan Football, Interfra-
ternity Council, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Treasurer
3, President -L.
FLORENCE E. MOORE
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Religious Education Club, Vice-President Q,
President 3, 45 Episcopal Club, Seeretaryg
Teachers' College Senate, President.
JOSEPH MORAN, J R.
Teachers' College l PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Wharf? Ig, ,ag A 95' - 2
MARJORIE ECCO MORGAN QAII
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA
f Crown and Shield, President 4 g VVomen,s Athletic
Association Highest Award 4g May Court 3, 4.
Teachers, College LONG BRANCH, N. J
X Spanish Clubg Gregg Club.
HELYN K. MOWREY
Teachers' College SPRING CITY, PA
lvOH1CI1,S Glee Club, President 4.
IDA FILLMAN MOYER
Liberal Arts SoUD12nroN, PA
Der Deutsche Vert-in, Vice-President 4-3 College
lVomen's Club, Secretary -l-5 Y. lY. C. A.
EDMUND O. MUELLER fb 11: K
Teachers' College FR.-INKFORD, PA
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Vice-President -L: Kappa
Phi Kappug Varsity Wrestling: 'l'eac-hers' Col-
lege Student Senate. Vice-President -lg Physical
Educ-ation Department, President 4-.
' ALICE M. MULLER
Teachers' College lVIILLERSVILLE, PA
ERNEST T. NIUNCY A Z II
Commerce DOVER, DEL.
Baslccthall NIiLI12J,g'Cl', Fresliman,3, Varsity 4g
Delta Sigma Pi. Treasurer 3, 4g Honorary
Accounting Society, Vicze-Presiclent 45 Pyrarnirl
M 'iy.HTf' 'nw L A I A
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'M' N MARY QF' 1 A W ' '- r
.phi bi. ' ..:n.1l . -
. , W. , . ' sv
Teaeliers' College 7 ' MINEIZSVILIJE, PA? 1 Z" ,
XX on1en's Cleo Cluhg Dormitory Stuflent Board V
3, 'lg Pi Blu Honorary Soeietyg Lamlxla Sigma
1i:Spunisl1 Cluli. f ,h A
THELMA MURR fb A II
Teachers' College PIIILADELPI-IIA, PA.
Phi Della l'i. Prcsiclenl, -I-1 Crown anrl Sliielrlg
Swaslilin Honorziry Soeiclyg Lanihela Sigma Pig
Teachers' College Bmosnono, PA.
Berks County Clulm, Secretary 3g French Clulig
Student House Organization, Treasurer 4g
Secondary Education Club: English Honorary
Soc-ietyg Lutheran Stuclents' Cluhg Y. YV. C. A.
Commerce BR.Asov, RUNIANIA
International Student House.
NINA ROSE NENIKOVSKY PA fi:
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Templayers, Corresponding Secretary 2, Re-
cording Secretary 3g French Clubg Varsity
Debate Team 2, 453 Jewish Students, Asso-
ciationg Spanish Clubg VVomen,s Leagueg Senior
lVIentorg German Clubg Swastika Honorary So-
cietyg Freshman Hop Committeeg Cosmopolitan
Clubg Women's Athletic Association.
.MJF 'MX .
IRENE Q. NICE fb A H
Teachers' College FRANKFORD, PA.
Orchesesg Crown and Shield.
HELEN N. NOTTAGE
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
PHILIP NOV ICK
Teachers' College PI-IILADELPHIA, PA
Secondary Education Clubg Commercial
Teachers' Training Clubg Jewish Students'
Associationg Spanish Club.
NORMA REBECCA NYCE A E A
Teachers' College JENKINTOWN, PA
Home Economics Club, Secretary 3. Vice-
President 4: lv0IIl6Il,S Leagueg Senior Blentorg
Templar Staffg Y. XV. C. A.
Commerce READING, PA
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
BARNEY B. PALMER
'l'e:1.clie1's' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
I'yrzLn1irl Honorary Society, Senior Class,
Trczisurer LL, Historical Honorary Society Vice-
President 45 Varsity Debate Team 3, 4, Owl Staff
3. 4g Fencing Manager Q. 3, 41 Fencing Club,
Treasurer 3, 4, Secondary Education Club,
DEBORAH STARR PARVIN
Commerce BERKLEY, PA.
News Stall? Q. 3, Features Editor Ag Eclitor-in-
Chief of Owl 4-g Scribners' Vice-President 3, 43
Women's League Executive Council, Swastika
Honorary Society: Scores and Encores Q.
INEZ ROBIE PATTERSON
'rC2lCllCl'S, College PIAIILADELI-1-11A, PA.
ANOIIICIES Athletic Association.
JACK K. PAUL
Commerce EUREKA, PA.
Teachers' College PEN ARGYL, PA.
Commerce EDDYSTONE, PA.
Page S eventy-one
DOROTHY MABEL PEARSON
I Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
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English Honorary Societyg French Club.
Liberal Arts PHILADELPHIA, PA
Historical Honorary Societyg Pre-Law Clubg
Student Council 43 Jewish Students, Associa-
MICHAEL PESCATELLO A 111A
Liberal Arts XVESTERLY, R. I
Alpha Phi Delta, Presirlent 43 Economies Club,
MARTHA I. PFLEGER A X11 K
Teachers' College PIIILADELPIIIA. PA
IVornen,s Athletic .Xssoc-izition, Secretary 3.
Vice-President -l-1 Crown and Sllielrl, Yice-
Presiflent -L: Della Psi Kappa. President -1-3
Swzlstika Honorary Society: Pliysical Ecliiezltion
Department, Yiee-President 4.
WILLIAM WADE PIIILLIPS
Liberal Arts P I'1IL.,xD12L1'HI.-x, PA
VIOLA E. PILSON
Teachers, College NORTH' TONAWANDA, N. Y
LLOYD J. POINTS A
l I .
HELEN A. POSER
I W I '
lezncliers College TVILLIAMSPORT, PA.
EDWARD K. PROCTOR
Tcuclxers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
His Lorie-ul I'IOllUI'i1I'b' Society.
Nursing Education Club, President 3,
Y. YV. C. A., Teachers, College, Student Senate,
President 31 Glee Club, Episcopal Club.
GEORGE R. PUSCHOCK o KCI?
Commerce NESQUEHONING, PA.
Band, 1, Q, 3, 4.
b X. .
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' ' 'I ' .1 . 1.
- A .EL J,
HY MAN RAHINSKY
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
BERTHA G. RATNER fb 2 2
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
Phi Sigma Sigma, Secretary 3g Pan-Hellenic
K. ELIZABETH REED
Teachers, College DOWNINGTOWN, PA
MIRIAM REEVE A E E
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Delta. Sigma Epsilon, Vice-President 43 Histori-
cal Honorary Societyg Botanical Society: Pi
Gamma Bflug Swastika Honorary Society: Pan-
Hellenic Representativeg XVOIIIGIPS Leugueg
IRENE H. REICH
Teachers' College EASTON, PA
lc ICllCl'Sl College MIDDLETOWN
LAURA O. RICHARDSON
I,zu11li1,lat Siglnzt Pig Department of Commercial
Education. Reporter 3, President 4g Teachers'
College, Sturlent Senate, Secretary 4g Spanish
MATTHEW M. RICI-IMAN
lt lfl1Qt'Sl College P1-IILADIQLPI-IIA,
Historical I-Iouorztry Society, Executive Com-
mittee 3. President Qtg News Staff Q, 3, 4g Second-
ary Erluealion Club, Executive Committee 4-.
Eclitor-in-Cbiel' News Ltg Economies Honor
Society: l'yrzuu id Honorary Society. Treasurer -Lg
Debate Club. 'l'rezLsurer 3. 4-, Varsity Team Q,
3, -I-1 English Honorary Society: Associate-
Eclilor Huuclbook -Lg Pre-Law Club, Executive
Couunittee 4-1 Vice-Presiclent Junior Classg Co-
Clluiruiuu Junior Ring Committee.
CATI-IRYN M. ROBERTSON A E E
lou iers' College PHILADELPHIA, J
Pliysiczil Erluc-ation Clubg XYOIUCIHS Leagueg
Orcliesesg .l.,2ll'1-I'ICllCIliC Representative 45
Women's Athletic Association.
GERALDINE M. ROBINSON A e H
News Staff Q, 3, 45 Spanish Club, Play Q3 Scrib-
uersg Historical Honorary SoeietygPai1-Hellenic,
Treasurer -I-3 Swastika Honorary Society.
ELIZABETH H. ROEDER
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA
R. LEWIS ROFMAN
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA PA
Page Seventy five
S. NORMAN ROSEN
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Teachers' College CHESTER, PA-
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
ANNE E. ROTHE
Teachers, College P1-11I..'xDELPi-int, PA.
Physical Education Clulmg AYOIHCIES Athletic
Commerce PHIL.-xDELPH1.x, PA.
IRVIN G A. ROTHSTEIN
Teachers' College PIIILADELPIVIIA, PA.
Debate Club, Varsity Team 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 4: English Honorary Society, Executive
Committee -L: Historical Honorary Societyg
Freshman Hop Coinniittceg Sophomore Cotil-
lion Committee: Senior Ball Coinmitteeg Jewish
Students' Association: Secondary Education
Club, News 4.
Page S eventy-six
J ULE H. RO1'MAN
Liberal Arts VVOODBURY, N. J.
Historical Honorary Societyg 'Pre-Law Club,
1,!:CS1llCl'lll Llfg Co-Clluirman Junior Ring Com-
mittee: Treasurer Junior Class, Debate Club,
Yursily Teaun 3: Economies Soeietyg Vice-
Prcsiclent Senior Class.
. PHYLLIS ROUBERT
flleueliers' College CHESTER, PA.
Spanish Club, Gregg Clubg Commercial
'l'euf'liers' '1'r:iining Club. '
El,I'JR1CD G. ROWLEY A E H
Coinmeree BARNES-BORO, PA.
Spanish Club: Y. RI. C. A.: Scores and Encoresg
,lit'lllIJlilj'L'I'S1 Delta Sigma Pi. Senior lvarclen 4-.
ALBERT A. RUBINS
Teucliers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Debate Club: German Clubg Historical Honor-
ary Soc,-in-ly: Cliuirman Junior lVeekg Secondary
1':llllC'2lllOll Club, News Stuff, Student Council -L.
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
BENJAMIN SAKS z A 11:
Commerce WILDWOOD, N. J.
Jewish Students' Association, Varsity VVrestling
3, 4: Interfraternity Council 3.
JOHN M. SALERNO
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
ETHEL R. SANDERSON l -
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA. P
Secretary Freshman and Sophomore Class:
YVesley Club: Student Council 3, 4: Magnet
Honorary Society: Swastika Honorary Society.
ANGELO L. SCARICANIAZZA
Liberal Arts PHILADELPHIA, PA. P
Pre-Law Club, Treasurer -l-: Economics Society.
President 4: Junior Ring and Blazer Commit-
Liberal Arts PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Radio Club, Vice-President -L. '
Teachers, College :ATLANTIC CITY N. J
Rifle Club President .5 4- E11 lxsh Honorary
Society Debate Club
DLIZABDPH PAYLOR SCHLICL A A
Teachers' College PIIGHLAND PARK PA
N' - 4 S 7 4 U
4 4' ' L J? E 1 i
Alpha Sigma Alpha., Alumnae Officer 3, Vice- iii
President 4: Secondary Education Club: Eng-
lish Honorary Club: Lutheran Club: Delaware
County Club: Y. VV. C. A.: Esperanto Club: ffl'
Pan-Hellenic Representative 5 W omen's League:
E. LORAINE SCHLIMM fb 2 A
'llGL1Cl1Cl'Sl College GEIQMANTQWN P
Seconclziry Education Clubg Lutheran Clubg
Vw - ' , g . ' 1
lhllgllhll Ilouorary Socletyg lVomcn's Leagueg
',llCllCllC'I'Sl fl0llCgC P1-HLADELPHIA
OWEN G. SCHULMAN
Commerce PHILADELPI-I1 x Px
Teachers' College PHILADELPI-II x P x
Meifs Glue Clubg Bzmdg Svm ihon f Orchestrag
I l 1 ., l
lurslly Wrcstllngg Varsity Trackg Scores and
MARY LOURDES SCHWARTZ
Teachers' College BETHLEHE
Newman Clubg lVomen's Athletic Association.
PAUL H. SHAAK
Commerce NEWMANSTOWN PA
Page Seventy nme
NORMAN W. SHAPIRO A P
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Economics Club: Pi Gamma lVIug Interfra-
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
JOHN J. SHORE A E I1
Commerce POTTSYILLE, PA.
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Jewish Students' Association, Varsity Soccer
Team 3, 4-1 Pre-Law Clubg Debate Club, Varsity
MURRAY H. SHUSTERMAN
Commerce PI'IILADELPI'II.-X. PA.
Debate Club, Varsity Team Q, S, -I-, Manager 4-1
Jewish Students' Association, Executive Board
Q, 3, 4, News Staff il, 3, 4g Historical Honorary
Society, Pre-Law Club, Vice-President Soph-
omore Classg Sophomore Cotillion Committee:
Templar 4-3 Pyramid Honorary Society.
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Teachers, College P1-HLADELPI-IIA, PA.
SPfU1iSll Clubi Commercial Teachers' Training
Club, QTCWlSll Students' Association, Secondary
HENRY R. SKLAR i
Commerce PH1LADELP1-IIA, PA.
Liberal Arts P1-IILADELPI-IIA, PA.
Commerce VVEST CHESTER, PA.
LILLIAN MEDOW SLUTSKY 11: 2 2
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
News Staff 1, Q, llflanaging Editor 3, Editor-in-
Chief lg Owl Staff 4, Jewish Students' Associa-
tion, Secretary Q, Vice-President 3, lVIagnet
Honorary Society, Swastika Honorary Society,
Vice-President -lg Scriloners, Treasurer 4, Spanish
Clubg Historical Honorary Societyg Freshman
Hop Committee: Sophomore Cotillion Com-
KATHARINE CLAIRE SMEDLEY A 9 II
Teachers' College VVEST CHESTER, PA.
Commercial Teachers' Club, Gregg Club, Presi-
dent Alg Swastika Honorary Society, Lambda
Sigma Pig Alpha Theta Pi, Guardian 3, Sec-
PAUL SMELEN SKY
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
DOROTHY SHEEHAN SMITH IIA E
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Newman Club, Vice-President 3, President 4,
English Club, Executive Council 4: Pi Lambda
Sigma, Vice-President 3, Historian 41g Pan-
Hellenic Representative, Secretary 3: French
Club, Junior Prom Committee, Junior Ring
Committee, Templar Staff 3, -L3 Swastika
Honorary Society, Treasurer 43 XVOITIC-Z11,S
League, Executive Council -Lg Senior Nlcntorg
Senior Ball Committee.
ELEANOR SMITH A E A
Teachers, Colleffe FALLS CREEK, PA.
Nursing Education Club: Y. W. C. A.
JADIES J. SMITH .X E TI
Commerce PIIILA DELPH1.-x. PA
Newman Club, Spanisll Club: Y. BI. C. A.,
Honorary Accounting Society.
MILDRED G. SMITH
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA
Liberal Arts V PHILADELPHIA, PA
fl 1 ' ' x- 1.x
V Co11I111L1c.L I SAYRE, PA'
I NI- C- A-, Cilbilwi 3, Treasurei' 43 El Circulo -
, RANDALL W. SNYDER A 2 II
01011111101 ce N -ENV TRIPOLI, PA.
Y. M. C, A.
'l'e:1c.-lic-1's' College PIIILADELPIIIA, PA.
CLIFFORD E. SN EDEKER 9 T sz
Bllllfl 1. Q. 3, -L: Historical I'I0l'lOI'i1l'y Societyg
flI'K,'llCSlI'll 1. Q. 3.
Teac-l1e1's' College PIIILADELPHIA, PA.
Cl1z1i1'11Ia11 Fl'CSlllI'lE1l'1 Niglitg Templayersg Soph-
omore Cotillion Coiniiiitleeg Junior Prom Com-
mittee: Debate Club. Varsity Team 42, 3, 415
WILLIAM GRA ITI I
Coinmerce lyll fcyfl IELD, PA-
Spanisli Clubg C1 e 1 . .JJ
VIOLET G. SPERLING
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
English Honorary Societyg Lutheran Clubg
VVoInen's Leagueg Senior lVIentorg Secondary
LAUIJQ lttluub, ricauuiau J.v1a.ua.5vL u, vu.Lau,J
Nlanager 4g Band, Zeta Lambda, Phi, Assistant
Bursar 3, Bursar 4, Pre-Law Club, Jewish
WILBUR R. STARR 2 n
Commerce BUTLER, PA.
Glee Club, Spanish Club, Y. NI. C. A., Cabinet
3, Secretary 4, Sigma Pi, Third Counsellor 4.
E. KATI-IRYN STEER
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA. PA
Teachers' College POTTSVILLE, PA
Y. TY. C. A.: COlHII1Cl'L'lZll TCkIC'llL'l'5i Training
Clubg Spanish Cllllll Stiulent. House Associa-
tion, XVOUICIRS Athletic .Xssoc-ialioiig Gregg
Clubg TVesleyan Club.
ROBERT W. STIMMEL
Commerce ALLENTOXVN, PA
Y. BI. C. A.. Cabinet -lg Scores zinfl Encoresg
- . M 'T'7.,1f"if?-Zfl .'.f-7-l5.'E'fLf.1:Zi76 4' '
J. BUROUGI-IS STOKES
Teachers' College MERIQN, PA,
Secondary Education Club, Executive Com-
mittee 3, 44: Y. NI. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3g Track 1,
QQ Kappa Phi Kappa Honorary Fraternityg
Christian Science Organization, Organizer and
President 3, 41.
BERNICE I. STONE
Teachers' College SUDBURY, MASS.
XVomcu's Athletic Association.
TH ELMA L. STORTZ A E A
Teachers' College EMAUS, PA.
Y. W. C. A.3 Home Economics Clubg Wo1nen's
Commm-CQ P1-IILADELP1-r1A, PA.
Honorary Accounting Societyg Northeast High
EVA E. STUCKEY
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
VVomen's Leagueg Senior 1VIentorg Gregg Cllfbi
Economics Club g Commercial Teachers' Tralnlng
Club: Y. W. C. A.
Teachers, College CHESTER' PA'
Page Ezghty five
MARY FRANCES SWOBODA fb 1' N
Newman Club, Executive Council 4, Junior
Week Committee, Scores and Encores, Board
of Control 4, Magnet Honorary Society,
Swastika Honorary Society, Secretary 4, Pi
Gamma Mu Honorary Fraternity, Senior Ring
Committee, WVomen's League, Executive Coun-
cil 4, Templar StaHi, Senior Editor 4, Secretary
Senior Class, Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee,
Senior Mentor, Debate Club, Varsity Team 3,
4, Co-Chairman Senior VVeek.
DANIEL SYLEVESTER 9 K dw
Teachers' Colle0'e ROSETO
Theta Kappa Phi, Treasurer 3, 4, Newman
Club, Secretary 4, Freshman Wrestling, Second-
ary Education Club, Interfraternity Boxing
FLORENCE M. TAYLOR
Teachers' College PHILADELPHIA PA
Botany Club, Zoology Club.
DIARY E. THOBIAS fb E .x
Teachers' College P1I1L,xDEI.P1I1A I x
Secondary Education Club: English Honorary
Society, Phi Sigma Delta. Secretary -1-1 Pan-HCL
lenlc Representative 4, XYOIIIQIPS League.
MARY H. VANCE
Commerce RUSSELL, M iss
CLYDE G. VOGTMAN
Commerce FROSTBURG, MD
Lutheran Club, Spanish Club, Alpha Lambda
ELWOOD H. WAGN ER A 27 H
C0mme1'CC ' PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WILLIAM K. W AKELEY
Coinmcrce 1wQWVANDA, PA.
MORRIS L. WALDMAN
Liberal Arts P1-IILADELPHLA, PA.
Hzuninoncl I'i'e-Mcclical Societyg Glee Clubg
'llvnnplayc-rs: Debate Club.
JANE AUDREY WATSON
'fear-lic-1-s, College WESTMONT, N. J.
Physical Education Clubg XYOIIICIDS Athletic
DAVID B. WEAVER 9 T Q
Commerce LANCASTER, PA.
Theta Upsilon Omega, Scribe 3, llflarshal 4g Y.
BI. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3, President 4g Assistant-
Bianager Track 2, 3, Nlanager 4-g Blue Key
SALLY WEAVER -
Commerce COLLINGDALE, PA.
News Stai 3, 4g Templar StaH: 4g Spanish Clubg
Debate Club, Varsity Team 35 Theta Sigma Phi.
I f , . 1
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I AE 515,-
WILLIAM W. WEAVER A E II
Commerce PAULSBORO, N. J.
Spanish Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Pi Gamma Mu Hon-
orary Fraternityg Delta Sigma Pi, Junior Guide.
ALFRED R. WEBB
T eachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Gym Team 2, 3, 4-g Scores and Encoresg Cheer
Leader 3, Head Cheer Leader 4.
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA
EDWARD L. WEISS
Commerce PIAIILADELPHIA, PA
Pi Gamma hIu Honorary Fraternityg Inter-
mural Swimming Championg Yarsity Baseball
Q. 3: Templar Staff -l.
MORRIS A. WEIS5
Commerce I'1A11L.-xmaLPrILx, PA
Basketball. Assistant Blanager 22, 4, Freshman
Manaffer 3g Honorary' Ac-conntinv' Societ 'g
D 1 D
Jewish Students, Association.
BERTI-IA NELL WERNER 9 E T
Teachers' College LATROBE, PA
Y. IV. C. A., Cabinet Q, 3, Vice-President 4-L
Pan-Hellenic Representative, President 43
Theta Sigma Upsilon, Treasurer 3, 4g Indus-
trial Arts Department, President 4g lVomen's
Athletic Association, Board 3, 43 Templar
StaH 3, 4.
J. STANLEY WERNER
Teachers' College .
GERTRUDE FOX WETTEROTI-I
T eucllers' College
English Honorary Societyg Lutheran Students'
CLAIRE E. WETZEL
BTOUNT CARMEL, PA.
Y. lV. C. IX.: German Club, Connnercial
'.l.lGilCll0l'S, Traininv' Club: Gregg Club.
1 y, 5 r , 5 ,,,g ,gwzf f'
IPZLJ' fexbwl I ' ,!n
A ' . fm 1' "Y-f "' T'
I-0 1 ,ij N 4.4, ,ff
, V X, QV'
BIARGALRET W HELAN H A E
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Swastika Honorary Society, Newman Club.
REGINALD B. YVHITE
Commerce LLANERCH, PA.
FRANK JOHN WIECHEC CIQE K .
T eachers, College
Track 1, 2, 3, 4-g Gym Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Football
1, 2, Soccer 23 Scores and Encoresg Blue Key
NORMAN S. WIENER
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Spanish Clubg Honorary Accounting Society:
Avukahg Debate Club. E
JOHN C. WILLETT
Teachers' College J oHNs'roWN, PA.
ALICE G. WOERTZ A e II
Commerce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
News Stall' l, Q, 3, 4: Historical Honorary
Soeietyg Scribnersg Templar Staff 3, 4gPi Gamma
Nlu Honorary Fraternityg Owl Stall: 3. -1-g Hand-
book StaH -L: Swastilia Honorary Society, Presi-
JAMES A. YON, Jn. o T S2
Commerce ' ALTOONA, PA.
Glee Club. President -I-1 Y. RI. C. A.. Cabinet Qg
French Clubg Theta Upsilon Omega. Pledge-
CHRISTIAN F. ZAHNOW A E H
Commerce XYARREN, OHIO
Student Council. President -Lg Pyramid Honor-
ary Society, President -lg Blue Key Honorary
Fraternityg Owl Staff 3, Blanaging Board 4-3
Templar Staff. Organization Editor 3: President
Junior Class in Coinmereeq Spanish Club: Y. DI.
C. A.g Delta Sigma Pi. Chancellor 3. Senior
Guide 41: Senior Wleelc Comniitteeg Football,
Freshman, Varsity Q, 3: Freshman Football
Coach 45 Freshman Basketballg Varsity lVres-
l NoNA MAE ZEDA
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Page N inety
. A. I K 1 fi
.5-1 ' .4..iv' 'ALL CI. ' ff' 'T ' -' I e 7 '-15. .lm
. 4- ffl- .
J, . 3,.p,:4 1, . --,-'ff A , . -"s1"H-fig .
Q Y J , , ,-
. .,, ,f. S.- -
" ,lL-1 f' .A -,
MADELINE A. ZIEGLER
Teachers' College ' AIJLENTOWN, PA.
. V , I-In-QQ 7 Wd NAI'
SOLOMON M. ZOLTICK
T4llJCl'2ll .hl'lQS VITRENTON,
Geruian Clulmg Zoology Clulag Botany Clulmg
li2lIllO Associulioug Jewish Students' Associ-
I-I EN R Y A B RAMS
I,ilm-ul Arts TRENTfjN, N, J,
BHLTOX G. LEVY
Conuncrce PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Spanish Cluhg lYrestling Team 4.
ELIZABETH M. KEEDY
Teachers' College SCOTTDALE, PA-
MADELINE L. SCHLESINGER
Teachers, College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Physical Education Clubg Jewish Students'
Association, Executive Board 3, 49 VVomen,s
Page N inety-one
I ' ' "Tqp '774L
MARY CATHERINE JORDAN
T eachers, College BIRDSBORO, PA.
Newman Club, Secretary Qg Secondary Edu-
cation Clubg Commercial Teachers, Training
Clubg Vigilance Committee 2g Berks County
Clubg French Clubg Gregg Club.
KATHRYN J. LAIRD A 2 T
Teachers, College ABINGTON, PA.
Alpha Sigma Tau, Custodian 3, Recorder 4,
Vice-President 4g Early Childhood Education
Clubg lVomen's Athletic Associationg Y. W. C. A.
' EVELYN NICHOLAS
T eachers' College PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Commerce P1-IILADELPHIA, PA
Page N inety-two
"I rfnre nof wlmf your 7Jroj'es.sifm or occupation
in life nmy beg I core not Qvlzctlzcr you are a lawyer,
II rlorlor, fl lzou.vc:l.'cc:pcr, ieflvhcfr or zolzatever else, the
1ll'flIl'f plc' is jJI'UCI-SC'l.Ij file same. IfVe must know
zrlzul 1110 zuorlrl n0er'I.v first rmrl flwn invest ourselxves
fo xupply llmf vzeerl, and .s'1,1cf'css is almosf cerlavzfnf'
From "ACRES OF DIAMONDS''-Conwell.
I " QI
C. ZAHNOXV J. GARDNER V. DENGLER C. BIUKER
CHRISTIAN ZAHNOW CLAUDE FAUST
President of Student Council
Preszfclent of Pyram-ifl Society
Eclitor-ill-Clzzlf of Hanflboolc
JANE GARDNER LILIAN SLUT SKY
President of Magnet Society Editor ry' the Temple News
VIRGINIA DEN GLER DEBORAH PARYIN
President of Y. ll". C. A. Editor cj llze Temple Owl
"Spirit of Temple"
CURTIS BICKER WILLARD CLASS
President of Dltor-Fraternity C'o1mcz'l I?z1.s-1'11e.s.v Blmzager of Templar
Football Dlanager I'res1'zlent of Sigma Pi
C. FAITST L. SLUTSKY D. Pmcvrx W. CLASS
' Prominent Seniors
IV. Mr! ',x1z'rm' M. Swcmolm
' , 1
l'rv.w'flm1f :gf Sr'ure.s' cf' lfnrznru
MAR Y SWOISOIJA
-ql'l'I'l'!ClI'jj :gf Srvzfor C'lf1.sS
l'r1-.v1'rlvnl qf 1JUTllII'lU1'.1j Sluclrvz! Boarfl
l'rusz'cIcn.l cj Senior l 'lass
.I. IIAMMOND E. DICKSTEIN
Nulirmal Intcrcollngiatc Boxing Champion
1J'I'U.S'I.dC7lf of Pan-Hellenic A.s.s'ociaEion
Prffsiflent Qf Swa.sQif.:a Society
Presz'denz5 Qf Blue Key Socieiy
P. D'ALESSANDRO D. VVERNER A, VVOERTZ J. MOOCK
Page N inetyjive
"""""'-TWA - ' -"T ",'f.:n.. ,M.- ,.f.1.- .-.--r .V-r-4.1-w 11-1--..' 1'-1 v f - w--4-,-fa-vw '
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Page N inety-seven
VIRGINIA DEN GLER
Page One Hundred
MU f f h
Page One Hundred Two
xx!" ,tk I 2
- A K 'KU
Page One Hundred Three
Page One H zmdred F our
Page One Hundred Five
Page One Hundred Six
Page One H undred Seven
gy 94 1'
, ,, . Lv., , 1 . 4 J ,
Page One H undred Eight
MAY PAGEANTS OF THE PAST
Junior Class Oflicers
CYTIA' DE DAVIS, Prcf,s1'rIv11l
LARY EALY NATII.-xxrlzl. PL.x1fKER Jos!-:Pu LITKE
Trcas u rar Svcrrftrzry I '1'r'v-Prruvzrlwzi
Page One H undred Ten
Junior Presidenifs Message
LASS OF 1933, we, the Class of 734, congratulate
you as students of Temple University and as men
and women who are about 'to go into the World carrying
the name of your Alina lVlafter with you. lllay you ever
keep its advancement and ideals before you during
your work outside, as you have done as undergraduate
s'tuden't.s. You have seen and accepted the advantages
tliact this great institution has offered to you, and in so
doing you have helped to pave the way for all that
follow. During your four short years of college life,
Temple has stepped forward in swift, sure strides, and
you l1ave played an iniportant part in each new step.
Three years ago the Class of ,534 came to Temple
l'nive1-sity to gain an outlook on the world. All was
new, and we felt the need of leadership, so that it was
natural that we chose you, who had already broken the
trail. lt is now three years that we have followed you,
and never once have we regretted our choice of leader-
ship. lYe have so profited by your example that now,
as we stand on the threshold of our Senior year, we feel
unafraid of our high position, which, we must admit,
will be lonely without you. But as you close the door
on your college days, we will always have you first in our
memories during the coming year, and in so doing we
cannot fail, but will ever go onward.
Class of 1933, we say farewell to you for the last time
as our fellow students. lllay we ever keep your past
CLYDE DAVIS, President
Page One Hundred Eleven
Page One Hundred Twelve
CLASS OF 193
CLASS OF 1934
Page One H unclred Thirteen
Page One Hundred F ozmfeen
"Yiwu 4- -, - ---Q-W-nf
ophomore Class fficers
lilcxnnlx Bucxcxl-ZR. Il'FSI'fll'llf
XYILSON I-Lxmou RIARY Klrcux D.XX'ID Pl.L'xm.1 r
Vice-Prcsidmzt Sr'f'rr'fr11'y Trm.w1n'r
ENIOR CLASS, the Sophomore Class bids
Thomas Carlyle in his essay on the "Life of
Samuel J ohnsonw says, '6Consider all that lies in
that one word-Past. Wlhat a pathetic, sacred,
in every sense, poetic meaning is applied in it,
a nieaning growing ever the clearer, the farther
we recede in time-the more of the past We have
to look through. History, after all, is the t1'ue
poetry. And Reality, if rightly interpreted, is
greater than Fictionf,
Fellow sclioolinates, your years spent here are
definite niilestones of your history. Four years
of work and uncertainty have passed, Years of
ever looking forward, trying to pierce the thick
haze of the unknown. Years at Temple of ever-
lasting associationsg years made possible by the
hope, love, and self-sacrifice of others.
Though you must now say farewell, it is With
the knowledge that we shall meet again on a
higher plane of service, each one of us, if We are
true to our ideals.
BENJAMIN BUCKNER, Presiclent
Page One Hundred Fzfteen
Page One H1 md1-cf! S iarteen
ASS 01" 1935
a,lE3lFf:' u'f ' V
CLASS OF 1935
Page One Hundred Seventeen
Freshman Class Officers
1'I.X1iOLD NIETZGAR, Presidcnl
IRVING Scluulv BETTY ,I'0UC'IIS'1'ONI ST.-xxmsx' Boucx
Vzcc'-Prmzrlalzt Src-rvlury Trvnsurvr
Page One H undrecl Eighteen
Freshman Presidenfs Message
T IS with a feeling of regret, mingled With that of satisfaction
that you all face a great future, that I realize you are about to
depart from the busy corridors of this institution, sacred to the name
of Russell H. Conwell.
It will be strange not to have you with us. But in spite of that,
time Hies and it will not be many years before members of the class I
represent will be joining you in the world which lies outside that of
The hours you have spent here are indelibly impressed in your
memorieshhours that have included hard Work, inspiration, ambi-
tion, frustration, and a liberal portion of plea.sure that comes from
It is erroneous to believe that when you step from beneath the
portals of the place which has been your second home for four years
the training period of your youth is terminated. For you go
into a. far greater institution of learning than that which you leave-
or any that you could leave. That institution is the world.
lVhat you have learned in the past four years can be put to material
advantage. Wlhether or not it is, depends upon you. In another three
years, when my classmates and I are climaxing our college careers,
as you are now, we will be looking eagerly ahead to see what steps
our predecessors have taken toward success. The success I refer to
involves mental, spiritual, and moral success, which are the funda-
mental supports of worldly and material success for which so many
It is you, schoolmates, whom We will be studying, you whom we
will take for examples. For we knew you. We knew your ambitions,
your desires, and your hopes.
Present conditions in that great space outside our college Walls
are not conducive to rapid advancement in any Held. But oppor-
tunity always is present and the man with a will has his Way.
If, in three years from now, We can look ahead with pride and
happiness at the success of our schoolmates, We will be imbued With
the spirit which must encompass you at this moment when the
turning point of your career has been reached.
Think of us once in a while-think of us when you are disillusioned
or despondent, and say to yourself, "My schoolmates are Watching
me and waiting to see what I will do."
Then tackle life's problems as you tackled the problems which
confronted you in this higher institution of learning.
The best of luck to you in the future and the World outside.
HAROLD METZGAR, President
Page One Hunclrecl Nineteen
Page One Hundred Twenty
- n R-AJ.
fl ' XZ
X 51 ,f.,1,,..,,3.g -4 -r 5 -
'2:i"f5t':1"t :49f-f'1f,- : Q,
V' ' L
V, K V: -- f ,. . f:-..,
f.,,.:.M:N -a:,MfsH cgesax-5
. ., ..... 2
CLASS OF 1936
Page One H undred Twenty-one
"We ought to teach that however humble a station
a man may occupy, if he does his full duty in his
place, he is just as much entitled to the honor of the
American people as is a king upon a throne."
From "ACRES or' DIAMONDS,,1COH3V6ll.
Page One undrerl T wenty-two
QQv.1f.o mmf, N
, .92 3, 'W N 0 r
I ,jun it ts
.5 A 4196 Q, f
x 6 Hnmnmwv
V 0 '
f 5 X H lx F4
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Page One H undred Twenty-three
I2-frm. "" 1 1
usilhr1w..j!1f1-MI! fQ 'fp '
STUDENT COUNCIL IN SESSION
CHRISTIAN ZA!-INOXV . .
JEAN SI-IILEY . , . .
OLIVIA ISRAELI . . .
HELEN IQENNEALLY . .
JOSEPH XVEXLER . .
F zfrrst Row
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
Page One Hundred T wenty-foe
Dormitor tudent Board
JENNIE HAMMOND . . . . P-resident
MARIAN LEIB . . . . . Vice-President
REBECCA PHILLIPPI . . . . Secretary
DOROTHY FISHER .... . . Treasurer
MRS. SHERMAN H. DOYLE . . . Aclvfiser
NTARY ELLEN MANN
The Temple Dormitory Student Self-Government. Association, the organi-
zation Which governs the University Dormitories, li as for its purpose the regulation
of the lives of resident students and the increase in their sense of responsibility
toward each Other.
Activities are of a. social and professional nature. The professional program
includes weekly board meetings, monthly meetings of proctors and hoard mem-
bers,Aand special meetings of the entire group of dormitory students.
Socially, the Association sponsors several functions each year. The program
for the year 1932-33 was comprised of the Annual Formal Dormitory Dance,
the Christmas Party, the Hallowelen Party, and several Dormitory Teas.
Page One H undfrecl T wenty-six
1-N 5,11 "X, fn ,
g?QMx1f?eJm"'f H 'H' rw 1
Dormitory Student Board
M.x1z.rom1s A'1'w1aL1. liilzlzrzvm l'1I1LL11'm " JENNUQ ,L-1AmMoNnt Q5 Uoxzomy FISHER
,. "WJ, I 4 ,'
I cfm' Y- L' VU ' 15: f
f ' C ' L
T J 0 . J ' - 7'
t , .L I 'A Q 'dxf-f.J1-DQ
f . . '
f - 3- A of XX1 r X3
P X S-t,.Q.Q Qlxvbwn -"' VOJA ' ,Q
MARYIWIURPHY JOSEPHINE CODORI FRANCES HAAS HELEN HAGY ' My, MARY ELLEN MANN
ph ft, J"Jh'G"f. ,L
ir' Y V,"
, , !,,,Pa'g,9Qne Hundred Twenty-seven
,A r 4.1 K axe!
.gf ' . -,ff , I if df '
K in ' ,.jiA!if 1 O vf Af' '- K .A U ,
. - 'IV . 4' h 1
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7 W kb .-'I ,
0 ,W '- V 5 . '
fr" 4 ' ,.
1 T, ',
,,,. .L ,
nl V, ,,.
T eaehers, College Student Senate
FLORENCE MOORE . ..,... . President
EDWVARD NIUELLER . . . . Vice-President
LAURA O. RICIIARDSON . . Secretary
ELEANOR LACK . . . . Treasurer
FILOMENA DQIENNA. Elementary Education
TVTIRIAM ICLEPPER. Home Economics
ELEANOR LACK. Early Clzilfllmocl Efluc-ation
JAMES P. TXTCNALLY. Secondary 1f:fI'ZlCflI'Ii07'L
FLORENCE TXTOORE. Religions flIl'llC'Clf7'U7'l
ED O. TXIUELLER. Plzyszt-ul Eclwcuiion
TXTARY F. TNTURPIIY. Music I5lfIIC'Clf'I'OI1
LAURA O. R1e1Q1ARDsON. COIlZ'7I'lUI'6'1.fll Education
EYELYN St'i1NEDE1UcR. .h'1lI'S1.I'lfj E1I11mz'z'on
DOLL1' N. XYFIRNICR. II1CIllSl'I'l.Ul Arts
The membership of the Senate consists of the ten departmental presidents
of the student body of Teachers' College. Its purpose is to act as an organ between
the faculty and the entire student body, and to mold a common consciousness,
espriz' de corps, which has in mind the highest welfare of all the students, to
function as a clearing-house for all the activities of groups and classes. and to
promote professional consciousness.
All Teachers' College Nights were held in the fall and the spring of the year
just past. They consisted of a professional speaker, a program, and dancing.
A Visitation Committee to departmental meetings eoordinates the workings
of the Senate with the activities of the various departments.
The Senate has aided the departments considerably in building up a fund
for the pedagogical library soon to be established.
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
HT,L1'A"" .. :ii
1 ...J Ib' N 1 ,'
Teachers, College Student Senate
LILOMENA D IENNA
E D WA RD M UELLER
Page One H undrecl Twenty-nine
Page One Hundred Thirty
IH E W 6 -fe. 1 ,,..L..,-- ,V J,
'i13,,.f5N35 w.Iq--fx-If ,u ,-,r
.V 3-0. lu, gm, qs: ,nl -:I .
milf-.,4fTs,.,Tg,aQ,"'.,:-,1g,f-I ,153 ' ,
ELLEN EAVES . .
GERTRUDE GREEN .
VIRGINIA DENGLER .
KATPIRYN DOMINGUEZ .
DOROTHY SHEEH.-KN SMITH
Page One H undred Thirty-one
Page One Hundred, Thirty-two
"Abraham Lincoln's principle for greatness can
be adopted by nearly all. T his was his rule: What-
soever he had to do at all, he put his whole mind
into it and held it there until it was all done. That
makes men great almost anywhere."
From HACRES OF DIAIVIONDSS'-'C0HXX'Cll.
' F mf Y A I 4
, 5 . U' .
" I !I A n W I
- H 1 f,
rmnmum J "
NEWS. OWL. HANDBOOK
TEMPLAR. PUBLICITY OFFICE
HOSTESSES. INTERIOR VIEYVS
GLEE CLUBS. ORCHESTRA. BAND
I SCORES AND ENCORES. TEMPLAYERS
Page One Hundred T hirty-four I
Page One Hundred T lzirty-fire
JOSEPH SI-IINN LILLIAN SLUTSKY HARRY JLVIICHAELSON
Eolitor-in-Clzief . . ..,.. LILLIAN M. SLUTSKY '33
Managing Editor . . . JOSEPH H. SHINN ,34
Features Editor . . . . DEBORAH S. PARVIN '33
Sports Editor ..... . . JOSEPH C. LUCKE '3-L
Circulation Manager . . . . .NATHAN STALLER '33
Acloertising M artager . . . . . HARRY F. lNfIICHAELSON '33
Assistant Managing Editor .... GRACE ECKHARDT ,34-
N ews Editors
RUTH KNOBLAUCH ,33 JNIURRAY S1-IUSTERMAN '33 SALLY XVEAVER
MATTHEW M. RICHR'IAN ,33 ALICE WOERTZ J. KENNETH SATCHELL
Assistarzt News Editors
HERBERT N. CADES '34 EDITH STRO1-IL CAROL ROSENI-IEIM
ROSE ICERNER '34 REVELL TITLOXV RI.-XLCOLM L. WEBB
GLADYS B. LIBANOEE '34 GR.A1'SON R. FABLE HERBERT L. GOLDEN
MINNETTE NEWTON '34 RUTH GORDON RIADELINE G. LOVE
s v w
SAMUEL L. SINGER 3+ GEORGE XXALLER. JR. SHAI' P. RIILLIS
SANFORD C. SHAPIRO FRANK BROOKHOUSER '34
LOUIS HASS MARTIN LEVITT JOHN SCHXVEIKERT
MORRIS LENZ 33 PHILIP PINSHER YVOODROXV YVILSON
ABRAHAM L. ROTH 34 GERALD ROSENIXLURI ' RAYMOND JEXSON
7 Profcssz'onal School Ifl'17I't'SL'Ill'Clfl'L'C'3
DAVID Is.. XVALDMAN '34 JOSEPH GIIOSSBI.-XX '35
' ' CHARLES A. WRIGHT
Aclvertising Counselor Qfif-0 Dirgi-for
NEAL B. BOWMAN ROBERT TEEI.. JR.
CHARLES WRIGHT JOSERH LUCK? fD.EBORAH PARVIN NATHAN STALLER
' f My ! 3 V
Page One Hundred Thirty-.5-ix . If I' l' Sf ,U
Us ET lv-:Sgr QXN.
X' E -Q, S
bv U I ,f x 'IJ
3 .ff Q 515
. y .fi A . f , QM'
I, V 4 5 Y f W' ' pf, .,
' I fi
Temple University News
LONG with the meteoric and phenomenal rise of the University, the
'l'm1P1,1c l.'x1v151zs1'1'r Xlcws has experienced a. most fascinating progress
while recording the events of the school's transition from days of comparative
obscurity to days of world-wide recognition.
l,ayi11g aside the present-clay thrice-weekly publication for a moment, the
reader turns his attention hack to the days when the official organ of the University
was born. in the fall of 1921. Previous to this date, there were a number of depart-
mental publications which answered partially the necessities of the students of
each department but gave no all-University news. But with the first issue of the
TEMPLE fxivnnsirr Wlciciim' in 19Q1, students in all departments of the University
were made cognizant. of events happening all over the school. Clyde Jackson, a
professor in the School of Commerce, was the iirst editor of the publication.
In 1927, the TEMPLE Nizws became a twice-weekly publication, and in the fall
of 1931 it became a thrice-weekly publication, thus enabling it to present more
fully the ever-increasing number of functions of the entire school, graduate as Well
as undergraduate. In January, 193Q, the staff celebrated the tenth anniversary of
the paper. At this time the issue of the NE1VS,C3,FYl6d twelve feature pages, record-
ing the rise of the school and the paper, recalling former days, former columns,
and former personalities.
In April, 1931, the paper received All-American Honor Rating Superior from
the National Scholastic Press Association.
Page One H undred T hzrty seven
, 'v.4 XX '
Page One Hundred Thirly-eight
M. PRUSAN D. IJARVIX J. BL'c'Il.xN.xx
B. PALMER L. SLUTSKY C. XYRIGIIT
J. LUCIQE A. Womrrz C. Zuxxow
R. WVOOLLEY K. BIILAVSKY W.-xl-IL
W U? c HT 525
. 1' :xv H5 , Fin ,gf
N1--1 ,w 'Ti'-1 sir.. 9.-'-fl.
15,594-W 3 '.w1. -, K,-,-., H' 1:
BOARD OF MANAGERS
D1c1xOR.x11 S. l"ARx'rN
AIORT ROVINS , , ,
Sniiilfzl, L. SINGER .
G1-JORGE xv.-XLI,I'lIi, JR.
S.XNIlTI'II,TiI41AIJ , , ,
-lnllrzs l3ufJ1I.xN.xN . .
.XI,IH'1lt'l' llllSl'1NS'l'.X'l' .
S.xN1-'ORO SIIAPIRO ,
fllIlilS'l'I.XN F. ZAHNOW
Nluxrox Pnlsxx . .
RUl!I'Ili'l' hYUOI,l,lCY .
. . . . . . . .Editor-in-Clzief
. Adoisorry Editor
- . . rllcmaging Editor
- . . Features Editor
. Art Editor
. . Aclvertfising lvlcmager
. . ffl'tI'CZtlflIf'l:07l Zllcmager
. . . Exc-1z.a-nge Editor
- . .lteyiresentatzfvze
- . . Editowin-C.'l1.icgfFirst
IJ'11.s"i1Le.s.9 Illcmager First Semester
. . C'i7'ClIlUl7ifJ7I' Manager
.XLIKRIG fl. lYOICRTZ CIYRIL SAYLOR
fiRI'IGORY SAI,ZIi1'1IHi .IOSIQPH C, LUCKE
l'lI.WOUD -l. XYAIIL SHAY P, BIIIJLIS
Ii.xRx1-:Y B. 1'.x1,Hr:R JACK 1311-,L
l,II.I.I.XX M. S1,U'1's1ir EDWARD A. SPARE
B I 'SINESS STA FF
BIORTON A. lisxmiilq
S11.x1fT1aR .L COIIEN
L15 ON.-X R O C OH N
C11.xru,12s A. WRIGHT
TIENRY E. BIRDSONO
JOHN D. TQERN
WALTIQR D. FERGUSON
The CTXVL was started as a medium whereby the sparkling element of Wit might be
displayed to best aclvantage on the campus. Its Hrst issue left the smear of printeris i.nk
behind some time in January, 1928, and was fondled and nursed along the rocky path
by Edward Parke Levy, its first editor and founder. Since that date the history of the
OXVL has been one that traverses the same general path of an elevator, up and down.
It celebrated its fifth anniversary in February, and put out a special issue commemorating
that date. From purely a humor publication, the OXVL has become a magazine which
delicately blends feature articles, short stories, poetry, cartoons, serious art, and jokes.
The result has been received on the campus with unprecedented Warmth. The OWL rates
among the first twenty-five college magazines in the country, and much of its material
has been Widely reprinted throughout the country.
Page One Hundred Thirty mne
Page One Hundred Forty
win ,. V
9 JL I
Students Handbook Ny
M. RICHMAN C. FAUST J. LUCKE
H. NIICHAELSON A. Wommz G. BARTON
W. C'I,.'xifoE F,ws'r . .
lXI.Vl"I'III'1NV M. R1c11M.'xN
J. Ki-:NN1c'rlr S.'vre1mi,1,
Josi-2111-1 V. LUCKE .
MAX GRIQIGNIQIQRG .
.X1,1c1f: G. XYOICRTZ .
D,xx'm Z1N1im-'lf' . . .
I'I.x1uu' F. M1c'1I,xm,soN
fiI'1OliGl'I I3.xnroN . . . . . Business illanager
c.iIC0lUil'2 SVVIIIKI.-K . . . . A.s.sociate Business lllanager
NY,xI,'rI2:1i S'rnm11si':Rc: . . . Circulqtiorz lllcmager
In September, IQSQ. the Handbooli appeared on the campus in an
entirely new :incl renovizecl form. It could not be recognized as being related
to the Hanclboolqs of years past. From a small vest-pocket edition it had
grown to a desk-size copy. It contained information so valuable and helpful
that during the months preceding its issuance the University authorities
had decided to have every student in the undergraduate schools receive a
copy. Heretofore the publication had been presented only to Freshmen, to
help them become better acquainted with the University.
During the year just completed, the Handbook has become one of the
necessities of every student, and has taken its place among the major
publications of the University.
Page One Hundred Forty one
X A 1933 Templar taff
ALEX GALBRAITH . .
CHARLES MEYER . ,
JOHN SMYSER ....
MARGARET EVORKMAN . .
DOLLY XVERNER . .
Page One Hundred F orty-two
BETTY J ANASKE
Managing Editor Q
IRENE BIGLIA ,
HARRY AVESTENBURGER X
. Act-irritios Editor GRACE ECKIIARDT .
Photog-rapliic Editor DIARY SWOBODA .
Fraternity Editor JOSEPH LUCKE . . .
Sorority Editor EVELYN INKICCULLOUGI-I
Sorority Editor AVILLIAM IB.-RER . . .
. . Organizations Editor
. . Senior Editor
, . LLIBIL,-S' Sports Editor
. . IVomen's S ports Editor
. . Features Editor
I . M
Templar Editorlal taiiff Maj'
. ll, W - g
.L G.kl,I4Ii.XI'l'Il NI. SWQQSUUA 4 I G. l41c'Ku.x1mT J. LUCKE
6 . I-'.xL's'r NI. Wonmmx ' J. G.x1wNlf:u W. BARR
W. LYON NYCE D. WERNER J, SMYSER
C, MEYER S. XVEAYER MCCULLOUGH K. DIETRICH E. WAHI.
Page One H undfred F orty-three
Templar Business Staff
-, Yf , :ry-' 1.-vw I.: ,, E
1,323 . . I . . ' yi II
1 I 1- , :V in-.1 P., '-wijr,-3. -7:1
D. SXVANEY S. BELLAK A. WOERTZ J. BRETT
VVILLARD CLASS .... . . Business Manager
HARR1' VVESTENBURGER , . , . Faculty Adviser
DANIEL SYVANEY . . . , . Circulation Manager
BRUCE STOUG1-ITON . . . Tieasulrer
JOHN BRETT .... . . Sales M anager
., . 1.
221 'W 'J 7 A
CLEON ' KRUG '
IDQVARD BIURPHY ' A.
CARROLL VAN DE BOE
' :ALICE XVOERTZ
:KENNETH SCI-IUCKER ROBERT XYOOLLEY
J. DODDS F. XVILSON D. SMIT E. .ROXVLEY
L. FEINSTEIN R, KNOBL:XUCII C. K1 , ' R. XYOOLLEY
Page One Hundred Forty-four
on 'O W
p Publicity Oflice
J. Sr. filihlllllil .lovcic ROBERT V. GEASEY
N COMRIUN with most of the leading universities and colleges, Temple University
has a well-organized Department of Public Relations, or, as it is better known,
It is the function of this department to keep the name of Temple constantly
before the public, through the medium of the public press, the radio and other well-
established methods of disseminating inforniation concerning the University's varied
At the head of this department is J. St. George Joyce, for many years a newspaper
executive, while associated with him is Robert V. Geasey, also a widely known news-
paperman. llr. Joyce directs the institutional, and hlr. Geasey, the sports publicity.
Blr. Joyce has had an experience of twenty years in journalism and publicity
work. He was for seventeen years Assistant City Editor of the Philadelphia Public
Ledger. hir. Geasey was formerly a sports writer for the Ledgers and Director of
Publicity at Villanova College and York Collegiate Institute.
Bluch of the credit. for the prestige which has come to Temple has been given to
the Publicity Office. Every conceivable media of publicity is utilized by this depart-
ment in keeping the public informed of Templeis steady forward progress.
As a result of close personal Contact between this department and the great news-
distributing agencies, Temple publicity is given national, and ofttimes international
distribution. One of its most striking recent successes was the obtaining of world-
wide publicity concerning the coming of Glenn S. VVarner as football coach.
Completing the office staff is Miss Regina Haberbrush, Secretary, who, with Mir.
Joyce and iVIr. Geasey, became associated with the Russell H. Conwell Foundation
ofhces six years ago. '
Situated on the mezzanine floor of the Mitteii hlemorial Hall, overlooking the
Great Court, the Publicity Office maintains its record of being one of the busiest
spots on the campus.
Page One H unclfrecl Forty five
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A '- " Hi- . gain.. we :-pismisfuS:w,Ee-r11w::5-2--'f-i4f-Qfgrsvfp:
"U " 3' 2 -
. V ' 1' -' V.-:,1-Au,.--fp:n-.':1ff:'-:-.a:.,.5FL.:-ff. .-324.35 '.,w 'raw-11:41-. f xv: in --"HE -.1.:4.,f:n
-, 'L' . :., J .99gf-v:':1,3az:Q,:,4.HH:m:'1E'!i'2,a,Q11f1v.wf:1xEb1l-sa.z:'.f4.Q,,.wxml nv1:1m1ms,,.,::1.a.nl-f'-.z'laEiimsixarr.
Page One Hundred Forty-seven
MRS. CLAUDIA CUSHING
11113 GR1:xT COLRP
A SPOT OF
BEA I 'TY
WHEN DAY Is DONE
Page One Hundred F orty-eight
DEAN PE.'xB0m"s OFFICE
WHERE HIQNDREDS OF
EYES GAZE DAILY
I I I
N , 1 IIII
Mqris. 1i.'x:r1IIv1xIf: l3,u,R, 4 I A
Q e 5 I ,
A qECLU17ED 1 mm I wr:
I .' "
TELLS TI-IE STORY
, A ,,., ,A
DEAN SEEGER's OFFICE
i f I
A CHRISTMAS ENIIIRONMENT
Page One Hundred F orty-nine
lp IL ,rj - K,
SODA BAR CAFETERIA
MITTEN MEMoRI,xL VIEWED FROM AN ANGLE
Page One Hundred F fifty
THE GRILL FACULTY DINING-ROOM
.X Y- V , I w , . b, V W
Page One Hundred Fwy-two
PAN-HELLENIC BALL COMMITTEE
SOPIIOMORIC C0'l'ILLION COMMI'l"l.'EE
Liao IiAIlIXUXYI'K'Z SAM B1..xc:lcM,xY Sum '1'1mMvsoN Ii,Vl'IlI'IIHNI'I MULIJUIQ I'IERSII SURKIN JOE Go'r'wAI,S
Page One Hundred F iffy-three
PRESIDENTS ANNUAL RECEPTION
Page One Hundred F Qfty-four
ALUMNI HOME-COMING DANCE
MUSIC ' DRAMA
--Y.,?1.....i.i4...-....4.,,.. ,,-...- -- Y-.-. .... .,, -,,, WAHM, ,-+,,,, -...- .
W'omen's G ee
1 1 -iiiiriiitti
-i,A 1 4.1, X x 1' X I, AA, ,
,,' iv J -1- I
' 1 OFFICERS
. 'r..f . 0' V - ' 5
HELYN K. BIOXVREY . lJI'U.Sl.C18Ilf
ETHEL M. LEITZEL1. . Vice'-P1'c'.s1'fIm11'
Bl,-XRIAN R. LEIB . Trc'rz.s11rvr
OLGA GAGLIARDI . . . SFl'I'l'ffll'.7f
BIINERVA BI. BENN1-:'r'r . l,I.I't'C'fHl'
1'he XYo111e11,s Glee Club. 2111 ilu-l'11iX'Gl'Siij' OI'g'21IliZiltiO1'l for
women students at Temple. lll'1liCI' the Ciil't'C'UJl'Si1iIJ of Bliss
lXIi11G1'V2l1 Bennett, Head of the llusic I'3CillC2li'iOI1 IjGDi11"t11lt'11JE.
introduced the XGHIJS activities duriiig the first week of Xoveui-
ber with a T11Ll1'Sd21Q' l11llSiCi1iO i111 the Great Co11rt.
The Glee Club Contributes 11111Cl1 to c-11111p11s cili1'e1'sio11s Cilll'i11Q'
the year, through Thiirsday 11111siC11les, the 11111111111 C'1111dle Pru-
eession and Christiiias Coiieert, the 11111111111 Spring Concert. 1111111
the Soiree Artistique sponsored by the Cercle F1'2111CZ1iS. Among
off-Campus activities this year, the 0l'g2I11iZ2lJfi011 11ppe11red in Q11
carol concert in the great court of the John XY21I12'l11l21k61' store.
Page One Hundred F zfty-six
1--:xq-w-,--- 11.. ,
U wg.-,-.?E,' f
JOSE PI-I INE CO DO lil
R. FFHEODORA LISOSKI
WOmen's G ee Club
F i-rst S oynravzos
H ILDA MILLER
WIARG UERITE TALBERT
MINERVA BENNETT Ducctor
Page One H undfed FIft1f seven
geisha -1 . V A . . . -A-px .,., ng:4.,. -
M6H,S Glee Club
JAMES A, YON, JR. ...,. . . Pre.9iden.t
KENNETH M. SCHUCKER . . . lY1'C'8-IJI'C'.'4l.!lETZf
BRUCE C. S'roUG1-1ToN . . Secrefary
ALFRED PETERSON . . . . Treasurer
YVILMER F. TIELD . . . Jlanager
LOXVELL BI. BROOMALL . . 1-lea-onzpazzisf
CHARLES D. LONG , . . . Dzrecior
The Men's Glee Club was organized to further the interests of good choral
music on the campus and to furnish an ad1'e1'tisi11g ll1CCllll1H for tl1e U11ive1'sit3'.
This year tl1e Glee Club inacle HH1115' appea1'a11c-es:
Its first was before tl1e Aluinnze Assoc-iz1tio11 i11 llitten Hull.
A concert was given at tl1e Great Court 111 XYiU12U112lliG1'lS Depart-
n1ent Store Where they opened tl1e il'21Cl1tl011ill C l11'lSJE11121S CZII'Ol-Slllglllg.
Another Was rendered to tl1e students ofthe I 11iVersityi11 Mitten Hall.
The Club sang 111 one 0f:Xtl2111i1C C1ty's leading hotels early ill April.
They also fulfilled several other out-of-town GI'lg'2'tg6111611tS.
The organization again continued the custom it introduced last year of con-
ducting a song-contest between frateriiity groups. The Glee Club Trophy was
awarded to tl1e Winners.
This year the Club entered and competed for the first ti111e i11 tl1e I11tercollegiate
Glee Club Contest which was held i11 the Acadeniy of illusic. It was awarded
second place i11 the competition.
Page One H undred Fifty-eight
J. Il-ICIIARD BAKER
CALVIN T. DUSSOULAS
ROSS E. DIXPI'
IQIRK R.. IDEIBERT
W ILSON C. HAMOR
XVILMER F. IIELD
PI.-XRRY J. BALDNVIN
B cz ssex
JAMES A. DODDS
CHARLES VV. ERAITJET
GRAYSCN R. FABLE
W. R-OBERT FAIRMAN
WALTER K. FREES
DAXVID M. FREES
PAUL A. LOOMIS
Men'S Glee Club
AIQENNETH H. EAST
GEORGE W. FREEZE
NIYRON J. IQROWITZ
Second Ten OI'-S
W ILLI AM G. LUSCH
G RAN Y ILLE G. MI LLER
JAMES G. RIORGAN
IJARRY E. MOSES
IQICNNETII L. RLIILLER
CHARLES H. QUIGLEY
O. LENARD QUINTO
CIIARLES T. SHANE
GERALD P. :ROSENBLUM
ARTHUR M. SCHMIDT
HOBIER R. SMITH
A. E. TULLER
JAMES A. YON, JR.
ROBERT A. MILLER
BRUCE C. STOUGI-ITDN
ICENNETH M. SCHUCK
DAVID C. VFXVEED
R. C. YYADSWORTI-I
WVILBUR R. STARR
ERNEST R. VVILDER
CHARLES LONG, Director
Page One Hundred F zfty-nine
1 I .
- sf.. fur., .4
fu- 1. +31..K3'55'f'7'x'?' ' '91
The Universit rchestra l T
. 1. ...,.-
JOHN M. LODZSUN
Page One H undred Sixty
LEROY H. HITCI'INPI1i
GLADYS T. HIILLER
EDGAR C. PYLE
:XBRAHAM D. RUBIN
H. T. DAOER
T rum pets'
1 - .L .L W
s Q 'le -.fiwtz
. -fx l. . , f -.Vins-Ph
ANNE RUPPIN , , a1'3'.-4-V
.- Y ' Q I- ,V+ '2-
NEGRO X ALENTI 23.53. ,
JEAN E. XVOLF
J OI-IN SKY.-XYNE '
XVILLIAM YOUNG .
H F Izzfcfs
R. G. XYITMARE
C I'I.-XRLI-ZS B. A LLISON
G. T. X'ERSTEY
wx..-1. A ,li
nw . QF?
EIARIO C. YETERE ' Lk
JOHN M. LODZSUN Lug
- 11 ha'
5',.... - n,-
'yvpmf .. Y.,
-'iw-he L ,
.1 gf-6-gf - ,WA .
-I ,. . V,
The University rchestra
.Ci-mnniss H. ALLISON
A . OLGA G.LxGL1Aimi .
' TQNNE RUI'I'IN . .
DAVID 'BURC1-1Uii .
H4 ElJYV.-KRD :PIKE . .
The Temple'University Orchestra is
under the directorship of hlr. H. Edward
filliejg, instructor in the lNIusic Education
Tlepgrtiiieiit. StLlClg'11tS of any depart-
ntent who show sufficient' ability are
Qeligvible for inenibership.
'C The purpose of the Organization is to
proivide an opportunity to perform Worth-
while symphonic works and to render
entertaining programs for the student
The enseinble plays at many school
functions. This year, the Orchestra took
part in the annual Candlelight Procession
in conjunction with the TV0l11CI1,S Glee
Club at Christmas. A coinbined concert
Xyi-th the hleifs Glee Club on a Thursday
afternoon Music Hour was also presented.
The major event of the year is the annual
Spring Concert in hlitten Hall audito-
Rep T6-9671 tatirc
IU a nager
H. EDNVARD PIKE, Director
Page One H zmdrecl Sixty-one
The University Band
JOHN H. JENNY ........ Manager
JOHN M. LODZSUN . . . . Drznn-Major
DAVID BURCHUK . . . . I"z1bIz'c-iffy M an
H. EDXVARD PIKE . . . . C'onduclor
The University Band was organized in September, IQQ5, with the prime
motive of supplying music at football games. Since IQQ8, hlr. H. Edward Pike,
instructor in the Ntusic Education Department, has been the director.
The Band performs at many school functions as well as outside affairs. It is
especially active during football season, taking part in the games and "pep"
rallies. Every spring the Band supplies the music for the Blay Day Festival.
For his Hrst year of service, the Temple University bandsman receives a
letterg for his second year of service, a silver band keyg for the third year, a gold
keyg for four years of membership in the Band, a sweater is awarded.
'Those bandsmen Who have proved themselves worthy members of the organ-
ization, and Whose scholarship and musicianship is of merit. are eligible for
membership in Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary collegiate band fraternity.
Page One H undrecl Sixty-two
The University Band
M. SELDEN BUTLER
XVILLARD L. CLASS
CHARLES W. EMLET
HAROLD H. FOWLER
WILLIAM B. FRIEDMAN
C HA R LES GIIASEII
LEROY H. IIITCIINER
ROBERT M. HOLM
JOHN H. JENNY
FRANKLIN J UDD
ALFRED G. KELLEY
JOHN M. LODZSUN
CHARLES R. MEYER
CONRAD G. ZMLOFFETT
FRANCIS H. MORROXW'
EDVVARD L. NATAL
JOHN R. PECHIN
VVILLIAM PONVELL A
GEORGE R. PUSCHOOK
CHARLES H. QUIGLEY
EDWIN H. ROBERTS
IQENNETH M. SCHUCKER
JOHN T. SVVAYNE
LYSLE K. VVAGNER
ARTHUR M. WOLFSON
ROBERT J. WOOLLEY
PETER F. YEISLEY
W. VVALTER YOUNG
H. EDWARD PIKE, Conductor
Page One H undred Sixty ihree
I FRED P. NICCARTHY ....
, J CLEON A. KRUG . .
, ' ESTHER KAUFFMIAN .
, ESTELLE CAVE . .
FRED P. MCCfXRTHY
I in in
Jwfl Q 'V-QI' ,
cores and Encores
The year 1933 saw Temple's musical comedy organization, Scores and Encores, gain a pinnacle of fame
never before reached in the three short years of its existence. The organization's offering for the year was a
two-act musical comedy entitled "Keep the Changef' The book and lyrics were Written by E. Parke Levy,
assisted by Edward Ludwig and William Davies, and the music was written by Lowell Bromall.
The organization is a student group which has set for its objective the development of a more comprehensive
knowledge of the stage, and the encouragement of histrionic ability among the students, to the end that a keener
perception of the dramatic arts will enrich the social and cultural life of the student
ductions given under the auspices of Scores and Encores are exclusively all-student performances, written,
orchestrated, enacted, and technically directed by students or former students of the University.
"Keep the Change," the production offered in 1933, upheld the organizationis standards in every possible
respect. It was well written and well planned. The scenery fittings and the musical selections were of the
variety that linger in onels mind for a long time. It was carried to the audience by a cast that deserves the high-
est praise. The entire production ran very smoothly and carried with it an air of perfection.
As they appeared
HENRY SMALL . .... John Gnrnell .Ioux li.XliLI'IY . .
MISS DEXVITT . , . L1'll1'111z Slzulnmn Ihmo .txxoiwwzlz .
MISS GLENN . . . . Rolwrla Carrol Eltron SI-I.Xl'iI'ItY . .
STENOGRAPIIER . . . . Sylvia ,Vmulvl ll,XIlY.XliIJ l'no1-'lesson
MR.lX1ERGE1z . . . . . Ben Burl.-an YALE Pnoi-'rzssou . .
OFFICE BOY . . . . Iflrlrrrl G. lfoirlcy l'mx1'1zToN Pnorissson .
AIRS. NIERGER . . . . Knllzryu Slrrirvr AMu.xss.xuou UXXXISIH . .
HELEN MEIKGIEIC . . . . Nell Ilamiltnu FLox'n Gmuoxs . . .
TVIARY MERGEI1 . . . Ifzzllzleezz Ailllilll'-Y flIIlXliSIi For . .
CHARLIE HUIXIJXN . . . Henry llvilmmr IXTI-IIiI'IiIiTIClt .
EZRA WHIP I . -1,'11,,,r 13, Ilfgrfirlfl l".xTn1f:1z 'I'mi': .
IJOTEL M .INAGEH K
MEN OF TIIIC I-ZNSICBIBLIC
IIWING EIsEN, GEORGE FIQEEZE, ALI-'RED PETERSON, Dsx liicnxs, .lniias Domus.
LENARD QUINTO, ARTHUR E. XYARFIELD, MYRON J. IQILXWITZ, RIVIIAICID Flxnuow, .I,xc'K Sill-ILL, AL
JAMES SMITH, ROLLINS I-Lumoei-: Su, JOE LUCKE, 1'lYl'IItETT G.Xl.I'5HIX, C,'L.xIruE 1".xI's'r. GIGURGIZ
Cixlmux Fooxuxi, Yum I3 XLXIIQR
LADIES OF THE ENSISBIBLE
body. The annual pro-
Imnziurcl B. R0-Sflllllfll
. . Clzarlc.sx.-1.Er11'c.v
. . Irring Eiscu
. A George l"rce:e
. . Dun Kerns
. . .-lUr-rd I,L'fl'l'.3'0Il
. . Roller! Kaplan
. Cll!lI'l6'S fl. Elll'l'.N'
. Eldred G. Rozrlvy
. . .-'llfI'L'l1.lll'I'lfI1lIl
Leorzrrrrl B. ROTSFIIIIIIII
Xian. Lumx' FELTON.
WEBB. BILL Luutow,
P.xT'rox, lizlu JONES,
ALICE NIULLER, MADELINE I-IEIM. EVELYN LICC'ULI,0lVGII, GliR'l'RI7lJId Gmcicx, 1'1-zuux' filtll-'I"I'I'lI,
BETTY IJUBISDEN, BETTY RIJEDER, IESTIIER Kmirr, EsTELLE C.-IVE, LJOROTIIY .'XLl"ltIiDS, Mixunxzx Roomimzuo.
BEATRICE M.x'rTIsoN, PEGGY OllxI4XI..LEY. I"Lo1cENcE Cum, LMJROTIIY NICK
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
Scenes from 4GKeep the Change
TIIE BLIEMBERS OF THE HFEDERAL Fix-.u.L COMMISSIONH
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. '45, 'xg
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Page One H unclred Sixtyfve
Page One Hundred Sixty-six
Top: SHE ALMOST MARRIED HIM
M iddle: SUCCOTASH KINGS
Bottom: FAREWELL TO LOVE
BERNARD I-I. LOVE ..... . . President
Isanonls ISENBERG . . . Vice-President
SYLVIA CAPLAN . . . . Secretary
JOHN F1501-IER . . . Treasurer
Templayers, the University's dramatic organization whose main purpose is to organize those students
interested in acting, those interested only with the technical side of stage-productions, and those concerned
with the planning of stage-settings, into a group which allows a scope for those three interests, attained new
heights of histrionic achievements during the year just passed.
The society added one more major production to its schedule during the past season, thus raising the
number to three. The following plays were offered in order: "The Queenls I-Iusbandf, by Robert E. Sherwood g
"Spread Eagle-fi by G. S. Brooks and YV. B. Listerg and "Icebound," by Owen Davis.
In addition, several one-act plays were broadcast and others were offered in different parts of the Uni-
versity continuously throughout the year.
The work of Templayers during 1932 and 1933 was very outstanding, and was received by the students
of the University in a most gracious and appreciative manner. The addition of a third production, and the
constant and forward manner in which the productions have improved and the organization has advanced,
makes it very easy for one to say that the Templayers of Temple deserve a great deal of credit, and that
the University's "thespians,' of tomorrow stand a wonderful chance to advance and gain prominence in the
world of dramatics.
SCENE FROM "SPREAD EAGLE"
Page One Hundred Sixty-seven
Page One H unclfecl Sixty-eight
'LSPREA D EAGLE
THE QUEEN'S HUSBANDg,f
Page One H tmdred Seventy
Director of Dramatics
T UDENT activities are ephemeral, rising with in-
rush of new potential tryoutees, and dying as
spring and summer approaches. Dramatics, however,
are an exception to the rule, and maintain a Well-
preserved unity throughout the year. The credit for
this state of affairs at Temple can be given to none other
than lVIr. Paul Randall, the Universityis youthful and
capable Dramatic Coach.
hir. Randall, a very quiet and unassuming person,
has, in the eyes of those about the University, accom-
plished a great deal during the year just passed. It Was
through his efforts that the students were offered a
theatrical program of the highest quality and produc-
tions that were both varied and interesting.
A graduate of Ohio Wiesleyan and the Yale School of
Drama, hir. Randall is well schooled for the part he now
plays at Temple. Along with the theoretical, the prac-
tical has been woven into his career. He was at one
time connected with the Berkshire Playhouse in Stock-
bridge, hlass., and has directed two productions for the
Stamford Comedy Club of Stamford, Conn.
Since his appointment as the Head of the Dramatic
Department at Temple, the Univcrsity's dramatics have
taken on a very serious a.nd sincere aspect. Students
who have worked under hlr. Randall feel deeply appre-
ciative of the unfailing enthusiasm and interest he has
had in them and their individual problems. It is this
sympathetic and sincere coaching that will pave the
road for a new theat.re and a dramatic school in the
Utopian future of Temple.
Page One Hundred Seventy-one
GEORGE E. XVALK, President
HE athletic policies are solely determined by the
Athletic Council, consisting of six faculty repre-
sentatives, three Alumni representatives, a member of
the Board of Trustees, the Graduate Managei' of
Athletics, and the Director of Physical Education.
In addition to scheduling the various contests, the
Council has done important Work in securing the
services of Glenn Scobey Wlarner as coach, arranging
the western trip in 1931, determining eligibility,
sanctioning contests, approving awards, and innumer-
able other functions.
Dr. George E. XValk is President of the Council,
Dr. Carlton Russell, Vice-President, Dr. Frank Krusen,
Secretary: and Earl R. Yeomans, Treasurer. Other
members of the Council are Dr. J. Blarsh Alesbury,
Harold Bennett, Dr. Harry Cochran, Dr. Arthur N.
Cook, Charles Cf. Erny, Carl Doll, Dr. lYilliam N.
Parkinson, and Dr. Frederick Proscli.
Page One H undred Seventy-two
f,',',v -.15 ir, I,
E,-ji M. ., 2,
JOHN H. SHULTZ
The Athletic Section of this, The 1933 Templar,
is respectfully dedicated to John H. Shultz,
ct pioneer in the history of the Unioersityfs'
athletics, who died November 28, 1932, as the
result of an automobile accident.
Page One Hundred Seventy-three
Page One Hundred Seventy-four
Coaches and Assistants
HENRY MILLER .... H eacl Coach
JOHN DAGRossA .... Line Coach
BERT BELL ...... Baclqielcl Coach
CHRISTIAN ZAHNOW . . . Freshman Coach
AL MARCUS ..,... Freshman Coach
JAMES Us1LToN ..... Varsity Coach
HARRY LITWACK .... Freshman Coach
DAVID BELOFF ..... Head Coach
IRVING KUTCHER .... Assistant
DR. LLOYD BOHN .... Head Coach
WILLIAM SALTZMAN . . . ,f1ss'z'.s-tant
I N I
1 W I
FRED VAN ISTENDAL
CURTIS BICKER, Manager
LEON W HITTOCK
LOUIS FEINSTEIN, Manager
ERNEST MUNCY, lvlanager
CHARLES FREIBERG X
MORRIS LENZ, M anagcr
EDWARD NATAL. Manager
JAMES PEACOCK, Captain
HARRY ENSLER JOSEPH LIPSCHUTZ
WILLIAM NEAL JACK SHAPIRO
CHARLES PAUL Fri ERNEST FEDEROFF
CARL CLOUSER ,T
SYLVAN COHEN, Captain
JOSEPH LIPSCH UTZ
MORRIS WEISS, Asso. Mgr.
Page One Hundred Seventygive
The Maker of All-Americans
GLENN SCOBEY CPOPJ WARNER
Born at Springville, N. Y., 1871.
Attended Cornell University.
Varsity Football, 18992-94.
Captain Cornell, 1894.
Heavyweight boxing champion, letterman in track.
Football coach at Georgia, 1895-96.
Football coach of Iowa, 1897.
Football coach of Cornell, 1898.
Had distinction of being youngest coach at a
Football coach of Carlisle Indians, 1899-1903.
Turned out 'first all-American, Sheldon, 1899.
Page One Hundred Seventy-six
Football coach of Cornell. 190-L-06.
Director of Athletics at Carlisle, 1907-14.
Coached the great .lim Thorpe at Carlisle.
Coach of Pittsburgh University, 1915-QQ.
Finished with record of 66 victories, seven losses
and one tie.
Advisory football coach at Stanford, 1923.
Coach at Stanford, 19241-32.
Signed as Temple football coach, December 6,
Started spring football practice at Temple,
H QT? l , l
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CI1Uc'K" WIN'r1c1uxU1cN. Baclqfivld Conch
NE of the first official moves made by
.Pop Warner after signing a contract to
coach Temple University football teams, was
to secure the services of J. Charles Wiinterburn
as backfield mentor. VVinterburn had been
associated with VVarner at Stanford for seven
years and was a member of the great Pitt
teams in 19Q1, 19QQ, and 19Q3. The new
tutor was graduated from Elizabeth
High School and matriculated at Wvestminster
College before 'transferring to Pitt. He took
over coaching duties at Santa Ana QCalif.j
Polytechnic High School and then went on to
Stanford where he tutored several All-itX111G1'i-
cans, including Ernie Nevers, Biff Hoffman,
and Herb Fleischhecker.
RED SYYAN, the line coach, is another
pupil of Pop Wlarner, having played for
the Old Fox at Stanford for three years,
captaining the Grays in 1927. After graduat-
ing from Stanford, Swan was selected by
Andy Kerr to assist him at Colgate. In addi-
tion to gaining a reputation for being one of
the best line coaches in the east, Swan also
coached freshman basketball. In 1931, Glenn
Thistlewaite, then head mentor at YVisconsin,
selected Swan as line coach, and when Dr. C.
W. CTubbyD Spears succeeded Thistlewaite,
Swan took over command of the freshman
team, due to the fact that Spears was himself
a line tutor. Swan was also in charge of
intramural boxing at Wisconsin.
FRED SVVAN, Line Coach
Page One Hundred Seventy-seven
THE UNIYERSITY,S ATHLETIC FIELDS, XYHERE THE Soxs or TERIPLE BATTLE
Page One H unclred Seventy-eight
w ., .4 4
L EW ' ' www 'mu NV ffl
Page One H undred Seventy-nine
' V 'Y ', 1 .f : '.3:. ' if
DAGROSSA MILLER BELL
1932 Temple Football Squad
.- , ,. -- H..- -n...E...-1.-
Back 'row qlefl to 'riglztbz BALMER, PILCONIS, DINTENFASS, JOHN ZUKAS, IQEMMERER, HEYX'ITT, VAN ISTEND.-XL, STUDY, IYILINGER, GUDD,
GRAHAM, JOHNSON, OWVSTON, REGAN.
Kneeling: TONTI, STEVENS, VENEROSA, NEAL, GERNEY, PULLEY, SHAPIRO, TILEY, DONAI.D RUBIN, SMITH, CARL RUEIN, GESTON.
Silling: SXVEEL, KOSTRAVA, TESTA, CROSSAN, REESE, WHITTOOK, IXILKUSKIE, ITOBARTS, STONIK, LIPSKI, EDXVARD ZUK.-XS, BOYD.
THE SEASONS RECORD INDIVIDUAL SCORING
T. U. Opp. T. D. Ex. P. Total
XTHIEL COLLEGE . 31 0 JOHNSON . . . . . 5 . . Q3
WWEST VIRGINIA . . 13 IQ W HITTOCK . . . . 3 . . Q1
TBUCKNELL . . IQ 0 ZUKAS, EDW:XRD . . . 0 . . 18
IDENVER .... 14 0 KOSTRAVIX . . . . 0 . . IQ
TCARNEGIE TECH . 7 7 TESTA . . . . 0 . . IQ
XHASKELL INST. . 141 14 STEVENS . . . 0 . . 6
PENN STATE . 13 192 IKILKUSKIE . . , 0 . . 6
VILLANOVA .... 0 '7 REGAN . . . 0 . . 6
TDenOtes Night Games.
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Page One Hundred Eighty
CURTIS BICKER, Manager
Temple, 31 f Thiel, 0
ETTING under aetion for the first ti111e of the season, Temple University's
l7l'tl1llLl-IICXV football machine rolled o11 to an impressive 31-0 victory over
Thiel Vollege llINl6I' the are lights of the C'il,y 'Line Stadium.
The usually troublesome Lutherans from Upstate wilted under the supply of
fresh men sent ill by Henry Miller, and before the affair was over the Owls' three
entirely different, elevens had rolled up a lOllt'llfl0XVIl for every finger.
lt was exactly 8.23-L when the Cherry and lVhite sillcs were Fllll up the touelidowii
pole: in other words, just four minutes after the tilt got under way. Little Leon
lYhittoek slipped through tl1e entire Thiel team For 33 yards, after taking a reverse
from Eddie Zukas.
Before tl1e opening period earne to a elose, .loe liostrava added touchdown
number two with a. 63-yard dash tlirougli till' left side of the line. Hank Reese
paved the way for tl1e third tally of tl1e opening half' by intercepting a forward
pass in mid-field. Eddie Zul-:as dashed off Q1 yards i11 two tries. Stevens power-
housed his way through the middle for 115 more, Zllltl Zukas transported the oval
into touchdown lilllfl without further ado.
Tl1e Glenside Ghost, lYhittoc-k by naune, hot.-footed his way 60 yards for his
second six-pointer on the identieal play whieh at-counted for the first tally, and
just to prove that the Templars llllll some puneh. the gfridders c-ulininated the
scoring orgy with a 70-yard mareh Oll straight football.
Pete Stevens, Johnny Stonilc and .lac-kie Robarts alternated i11 carrying the
hall, with the former getting credit for the score.
Joe Kostrava is demonstrating the Same play that enabled him to ramble 63 yards for a touchdown
against Thiel, with the Freshman team portraying the Lutherans
Page One H fzmclrecl Eighty-one
J? Q '
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Q95 itxE'TlQ'nTff'1T ""'J ,."' ' If
Temple, 14 1 West Virginia, 13
SING only four or five plays and concentrating on the Bucknell fray immedi-
ately following, Te1nple's grid machine managed to slip through for a thrill-
ing 14-13 victory over West Virginia in another arc-light tilt at the Stadium.
The Templars went about their business in a cold-blooded manner with all
forms of spectacular football taboo until Wliittock opened up his bag of tricks in
the second quarter. The Glenside Ghost used the same reverse that worked twice
against Thiel and was again on the receiving end of the toss. This time he scampered
65 yards for his third score of the year.
Lorne Johnson personally accounted for the other Templar markers in the third
period shortly after he was inserted into the lineup. A poor kick by Bill Parriott
and a penalty gave the Owls the ball on the 9-yard stripe, from which point Lorne
needed only one play to notch up the counter. Johnson also added both extra
points which later proved to be the margin of victory.
The Mountzrineers' famed passing attack swept into action after the Temple
scores and sent chills and thrills sweeping down the backs of the fans. A 32-yard
heave, Jimmy Scott to Willie Karr, accounted for the first six-pointer, while in
the closing minutes of the game, a 46-yard toss, Parriott to Wlilson, brought the
VVest Virginians to within one point of the ultimate victors,
Carl Rubinis great line-play was one of the features of the fray, and his block
of VVilson,s extra point proved invaluable.
Lorne Johnson going over for his second touchdown against the WVest Virginia Mountaineers in a night battle
at the Stadium. Johnson had started out around end, cut back, and plowed into the pack for the score after a
Page One Hundred Eighty-two
" "Wt, 2-
15, xgr. i
'lfcti Li ri
Temple, 12 f Bucknell, 0
HE mighty men of Temple entertained Bucknell, the champions of the East
in 1931, before a crowd of 231100, and before the evening was half over con-
vinced every one of the spectators that the lklillermen of 1932 were "some" team.
All that the Owls did was to hand the Lewisburg horde a 12-0 drubbing and retain
the upper berth in the scramble for Eastern supremacy.
Eddie Zukas and Lorne Johnson, the big offensive thrusts in the Cherry and
1Vhite attack, accounted for all of the scoring. The Glenside Ghost. continued his
sensational drive for mythical honors, and not only paved the way for Johnson's
score, but was all over the field and a constant threat with the ball.
lllhittock gathered in a forward pass from Eddie Zukas and lugged the oval
clear down to the 16-yard line before being brought to earth. .loe Kostrava and
Alex Kilkuskie needed just three tries between them to make a first down on the
4-yard stripe. Eddie Znkas, in his first game since being injured in the Thiel fray,
started for the end cut back through tackle, and the Owls hooted for touchdown
And so the count stood-Temple ti, Bucknell 0, and only a few minutes remain-
ing. In sped Lorne Johnson and his "sate-hel fist" full of spark-plugs. Rhubright
punted and the Lynn Locomotive just lugged that ball back 57 yards, not for a.
touchdown, but to the Q3-yard line. The Owls lost the ball on downs, but Johnson
crossed the Bison strategy on a forward pass, intercepted it, and reeled off Q9 yards
for the concluding tally.
Joe Kostrava and Eddie Zukas played no small part i11 the offense, while Eddie
Smitlfs line-play stamped him as one of the outstanding guards in the East.
I ,r . ,
Eddie Zukas, the Coaldale Flash, bringing Reznechek to earth in the Bucknell battle
after the Bison back had ripped off a 7-yard gain
Page One H undrecl Eighty-three
Temple, 14 f Denver, 0
HE powerful Cherry and VVhite grid machine completely outclassed a light
but determined Denver University eleven to garner its fourth consecutive
victory of the current season. Although the Owls failed to run up a score, the
Rocky Mountain Conference team was outplayed in every department of the
game and never seriously threatened.
Once again the hard and steady line-play of Eddie Smith stood out, while Pat
Regan, a Sophomore fullback, did equally well on the offense. The kicking of
Lenny Gudd, into the teeth of a strong wind, played no small part in the triumph,
and, of course, Leon Whittock could not be crowded out of the spotlight.
A The Hrst Owl marker came in the opening minutes of play when Hump Campbell
got off a poor punt. 'With a first down on the 7-yard line, VVhittock called three
straight thrusts into the line for a net gain of Q yards. Regan got the ball on the
last and carried a pair of Pioneer linemen over the big chalk-mark on a sweeping
Whittock paved the way for the other score by halting a slight Denver threat
by intercepting a pass on his 31-yard line and dragging it back to mid-field. Joe
Kostrava took Regan's fullback berth over and fought his way for three straight
gains, and a smash by Kilkuskie made it first down on the 8-yard line.
Again the Denver line made a determined stand and halted three line-stabs,
but VVhitt0ck crossed them again, this time taking the ball around the left Hank
and then tossing laterally to Kostrava who scored standing up.
Here is that wingback style you have read so much about. There is Joe Kostrava l1OBARTS
and Eddie Zukas in the center ready to take the ball from Hank Reese.
Page One Hundred Eightyfow'
F-. , ,, ,f
Temple, 7 f Carnegie Tech, 7
T LEAST the Owls halted the dreaded Carnegie Tech jinx that accounted
for victories over the Templars in both previous meetings, but nevertheless
suffered the loss of a lot of prestige by being held to a. 7-7 tie by the pesky Skibos.
It took a great goal-line stand-that people read about but seldom see-by the
magnificent Temple forward wall to repulse the Tartans. lVith the count 7-7, the
Plaid machine moved to within 7 yards of the goal for a. first down. Three straight-
line smashes carried the ball to the 1-foot line, but the ever-dependable Hank
Reese proved to be the man of the hour and halted the great Kavel just short of
Carnegie took the lead in the second period on one of .Kavel's brilliant jaunts.
It was the first. time of the year that the Millermen had been behind, but it wasntt
for long. The Cherry and lVhite machine clicked oft a. 66-yard drive that soon
equalized the standings.
A pass from Zukas to Kilkuskie started the drive, and another one, Kilkuskie
to Gudd, coupled with Kostravafs line-plunging, moved the ball to the 28-yard
divider. Another forward, Johnson to Gudd, made it a first down on the 9, and
after three more attempts. Johnson battered his way over for the six-pointer.
Johnson also kicked the equalizing extra point.
Featuring in the game was that brilliant Owl line, especially Reese, Gudd,
Smith, Yenerosa, and Pilconis. Johnson again furnished the spark in the baekfield,
while Leon lYhittock was forced to view the game from the side-lines, due to a
leg-infection that necessitated an operation on t.he Tuesday prior to the game.
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WVhew! What :L close one! Eddie Zukas just got off another punt from behind the goal-line as the victory-mad Carnegie
Tartans surged in upon him from all sides. Nice work, Eddie!
Page One H zmclrecl Eighty-five
Era 2 as ..
Temple, 1114 f Haskell Indians, 14
EIVIPLE UNIVERSITY was definitely removed from the Eastern grid
championship picture when Lone Star Dietz's crafty band of Haskell Indians
pulled a surprise and held the Millermen to a 141-14 deadlock.
As was the case in 1931, the aborigines had a light but speedy aggregation that
worked double and triple passes with clock-like precision. However, in due fairness
to the Templars, Miller made many replacements in the starting eleven in order
to give several veterans a much-needed rest after the Tech battering.
Bob CSwift Birdj Holmes, an Ottawa brave, single-handedly upset the Owls,
victory hopes with a pair of spectacular runs. In the second quarter he plucked a
Temple punt out of the air and ambled '78 yards through the entire team for a
Coming right back after the start of the final session, Holmes personally over-
came the Owls' lead by Hitting 51 yards off tackle for another six-pointer. On this
scamper, Holmes gave one of the best exhibitions of broken Held-running ever to
be seen at the Stadium. No less than three men had an opportunity to lay hands
on him at the scrimmage-line, and each of these wound up grasping nothing but air.
Alex Kilkuskie played the greatest game of his three-year career. Not only did
the lVIahanoy City luminary break up the few forward passes tried by the Indians,
but he also caught one for the first touchdown, and gained considerable ground
carrying the ball. This was practically the Hrst time he had an opportunity to
tote the pigskin.
Danny Testa tallied the other touchdown for Temple. It was on the same play
that Kilkuskie went over, with Whittock doing the throwing.
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Page One Hundred Eighty-six
Wmrrock BREAKS AXVAY
Temple, 13 1 Penn State, 12
ORIG than 15,000 fans, a goodly portion of them being returning Alumni,
were treated to one of the best exhibitions of football seen at the City Line
Stadium all year. as the Owls thumped out a 13-192 victory over Penn State in the
Home-coming Day feature.
.Ks the old saying goes, "State always plays its best game in l'hiladelphia,' the
Centre Countians did an abrupt. about face after going through an indifferent
season. After playing Temple to a standstill in the first quarter, 'Bill Lohr whipped
a 533-yard pass to Harold Brewster for a touchdown shortly before the first half
eame to a close.
This tally eame after a brilliant goal-line stand by the Templars. The Cherry
and lYhite forward wall had previously repulsed four straight-line bucks tha
failed to gain the Q necessary yards for a touchdown.
After Temple got away to a lf!-6 lead. Old Dame Fortune almost wreelied .
perfectly good season for the Owls. liohr again tossed to Brewster, butt Ed' e
Zukas batted the ball away. only to have it fall into the arms of Captain"Coll' S
for a tour-hdown. All the breaks were not bad. however, for Collins misled he
equalizing point after t.ouehdown.
The Owls' six-pointers were accounted for by Eddie Zukas, the Coaldale Flash,
who outstepped three State taeklers for his tally, and Danny Testa who took a
short pass from Leon lVhitlor-k to culminate a 61-yard march down the field.
In addition to the men who figured in the scoring, Alex Kilkuskie, Charley
Kemmerer, and Joe Pileonis were in the highlight.
. ,f ,Jef 7
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He went clear through on this one i
Page One H unclred Eighty-seven
Villanova, 7 1 Temple, 0
LE JUPE PLUVIUS ruined the best football game of the year and conspired
with Harry Stuhldreher and his Villanova Wildcats to upset the Owls, '7-0,
for the only defeat suffered by Temple on the gridiron.
A costly penalty in the third period-15 yards for tackling the ball-carrier out
of bounds-and a brilliant runback of a punt by VVhitey Randour spelled doom
for the Millermen. The penalty was unfortunate in View of the fact that the field
Was a pool of Water at the point where the setback occurred, and neither Hank
Reese, who made the tackle, nor Randour had any idea where the boundary-lines
Credit must undoubtedly be given to the elusive Randour, hailed as one of
the best backs in the East, who dared to catch one of Eddie Zukas' punts on the
fly and transport the mud-cake some 30 fathoms. Coupling that scamper with a
15-yard penalty, Villanova took the ball on the 1-yard stripe.
Two slashing attempts at the tackles netted exactly 3 inches, but Harry Patszch
plunged over on the third bid, and the ball-game was over.
Temple did put on a stirring rally that carried the ball from their own 30 to
the Cats' Q3-yard stripe, but Pete Stevens failed by a yard to make a Hrst down
and the onslaught was halted. The passing of Wlhittock and Stevens featured the
march, while Jackie Robarts and Stump Stonik also gave their all.
Down, down, down! VVhitey Randour being smothered under a bevy of cherry-garbed Owls as he endeavors to
penetrate the husky forward wall in the second period of the Temple-Villanova classic
Page One H unclred Eighty-eight
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Back Row mf! lo rfyhll: A, lfiscrisn, GA1,i'suA, Lonuxn, hvA'I'l'S, Swmssox, CEI.EIiIlA'l'I, Ki-:NNr:v, ZANIN, LACURTE, Wrsn, RTARCUS, coach.,
jlifldlr raw: G.Xl.l.I.X, YANL'Ill'l.lS, KIAIKTIN, lioxovlm, l4flNG?XDI'Illl-'l:1ll, Aralflmmx, LANDIS, Sxmrifx-:Ii.
Ffvlll f'1U'. silliny: ZK'I.I.l1', G. SMITH, PAUI., flu:-Lnuicx, Scilw'lNmsli. S1c:u0L, RAI-'FEI., HANsEN.
HE Freshman football team engaged in only one contest during the 1932 season, dropping that
encounter to the powerful Wyoming Seminary eleven at Kingston, Fa. The Sem gridders piled
up an enviable record against the best collegiate freshmen teams in the country, including Colgate,
Pitt, and 1jlC'lill'1SOl1 yearlings in their string.
The Wyoming team got oft to an 8-0 lead in the opening period by virtue of a. touchdown and a
safety, although the Owls had thc best of the going in so far as yardage gained was concerned. The
I-Iarcusnien continued their dazzling pace in the third canto, but the lack of a sustained scoring drive
enabled the Blue and White to maintain its first-period advantage.
As the final session got under way, however, the Owlets perked up and unleashed an aerial attack
that swept the honiesters off their feet, Fry skipping over the goal-line for the only markers chalked
up by the Owlets. The period came to a close shortly afterwards, with the Templars making a garrison
finish and the oval resting on the Q1-yard stripe.
The local gridders used a helter-skelter offense, with a dash of West Virginia, Bucknell, and Carnegie
systems intermingled. Previous to the battle, the Freshman had been used as dummies for the Varsity
and had no time to concentrate on an oftense of their own.
Several of Al Nlarcus' Frosh are expected to give present Varsity gridders stern battles for positions
on lVarnerls first eleven. Oberdick, Sichol, Kozicki, Raffel, Fry, Swenson, and Ochroch are the leading
candidates for berths.
The men who played against lVyoming were as follows:
GALLIA AND LORENZ .... Left E-nd
OBERDICK AND RUSSELL . . . Left Tackle
LYNCH ....... . . Left Guard
SICHOL ....., . . Center
SCHAFFER ....,. . . Right Guard
RAXFFEL AND Kozrcxr .... Right Tackle
ZULIC AND PAUL . .
NIARTIN AND Ocnnocn . .
SNVENSON AND FRY .
MARTIN AND SMITH .
. Right End
. Left Habcback
. Right H atfbaclc
. F ullback
Page One H undred Eighty-nine
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Page One H undrecl Ninety-one
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'L . .ii
EGARDLESS of the point of view, Temple University's basketball team was
a distinct success during the year of 1932-33. Financially, it was one of the
best seasons in history, if not the best. In so far as results were concerned, fifteen
victories in twenty-one games against the class of the east, is nothing to be ashamed of.
Among other things, the Templars upset the always-powerful St. John's Indians
of Brooklyn, who held triumphs over C. C. N. Y. and other top-notch teams. A 415-31
victory over Manhattan marked the culmination of a New York jinx that had stretched
over a period of thirteen games. To top it off, the Owls ran up a tidy win streak that
reached nine straight before C. C. N. Y. cracked it.
Although only finishing in a tie for second place in the Conference race, Temple
came within a shade of Hrst place, losing out to Pittsburgh during a slump in the
very last game of the year. That feat came after Pitt and Carnegie had handed the
Cherry and White successive defeats in the Smoky City on an early-season trip.
Three Sophomores played a prominent part in the Owl machine. Oddly enough,
the trio attended the same High School, South Philadelphia, and also played on the
Owlets yearling five in 1932. Reds Rosan led the triumvirate in scoring, with Q04
points for the season, in addition to walking off with high scoring honors in the Con-
ference circuit. Jimmy Brown was next in line with 140 markers, while Charley
Freiberg rounded out the trio with 134 tallies.
Lenny Gudd, who gave a brilliant exhibition on the tap-off and pivot, accounted
for 130, and Art Leibensperger completed the regular lineup with 73. Legs, the little
6-foot-6 center, coupled with Gudd to give the Owls a potent tap-off combination.
Alex Kilkuskie, who starred in relief roles, Eddie Beron, a veteran of two previous
campaigns who sat on the bench most of the time this season, Allie Goldberger,
JANIES U51LT0N,C0g0h another veteran in the same fix as Beron, and the aforementioned Gudd were the
ERNEST MUNCK Mff'1f'9f'f only members of the squad who will graduate this J une.
The Temple team as a whole piled up 788 markers for the twenty-one games, just
a notch shy of thirty-eight points per game, and limited their opponents to 57 6 points.
Standing, reading from left to right: BROWN, BERON, LEIBENSPEHGER, Gunn, Fmsinnno
Kneeling: KANE, GOLDBERGER, ROSAN, DEZUBE
Page One Hundred Ninety-two
t .s.sil,at!.. l .
The Season in Review
TEM PLE, 38. JOHNS HOPKINS, 20
Jimmy l'silton's new basketball aggregation had many rough spots despite the fact that it had
little trouble in turning hack Johns Hopkins 38-520 at Mitten I-Iall. The Templars could account for
only eight fouls out of twenty tries, and passed up numerous easy chances to score for the sake of a
fancy passing attack. At halftinie. Temple was ahead 9-7, hut perked up considerably in the closing
session, Eddie Beron topped the individual scorers with four field goals and one foul while Jimmy
Brown was just a point shy. Allie Goldherger banked three twin counters and a charity toss for
'l'l'INIPLI'1, 53. LEBANON VALLEY. 13
The Owls looked like an entirely different team as they roniped away to an easy 53-13 victory
over the usually troublesome Lebanon Valley quintet.. llsiltou used his entire squad ol' twelve men,
and no less than ten ol' them broke into the scoring column. The flashy Reds ltosan garnered the
individual honors with four field goals and six out of' seven fouls fora total of 1-f- points. The Owls,
accounted for twenty-one field goals and eleven out of fourteen charity tosses. Goldberger, Brown,
Gudd. and Leihcnspergcr each tallied six limes.
TEMl'Ll'l. QU. t'OLGATE, 25
Colgate went down to its third annual defeat at the hands of' the Owl hasketeers before a capacity
crowd at Mitten Ilall on New Year's Day. The big Maroon five fairly dazzled the throng with a
snappy exhibition in the first ten minutes and barged ahead lt?-5. The Cherry and Wfhitc passers
showed their metlle, however. and spurted to enjoy a lti-13 margin at the intermission. Once again,
lloward Rosan played a prominent part in the triumph. The former Southern High redhead was held
to a single field goal. hat tossed in eight fouls in twelve attempts fora grand aggregate of 10 counters.
l'l'l'T, el-Ii. 'l'EMl'l,E. Q6
Teniple's debut in the Intercollegiate t'onl'erence Basketball League proved to he a dud as the
Golden Panthers of l'ittshurgh piled up a -L3-tlti count on the local team at l'ittshurgh. Doc Carlson's
proteges. who later turned out lo he one of the hcst teams in the country, presented a whirlwind
attack that smothered the Teniplars under a 'IQ-9 score at halftime. The Cherry and White stand-
ard-hearers cut the margin down somewhat in the getaway session, due to the individual efforts of
Alex Kilknskie who clipped ofl' four successive twin counters. hut the Panthers coasted through to
victory. Don Mcfammant was the hig gnn for the home team with five field goals and four fouls.
t'.XltNl'XlIl'l TlCt'Il, ISS. 'l'EMl'LE. 3-L
The touring Templars went down to a heartbreaking 553-21+ defeat at the hands of the pesky
Carnegie Skihos in an extra-period hattle at Pittsburgh. lt was the second consecutive Conference
defeat for the l'siltonmen. The Owls overcame a Q3-lS deficit early in the last session, and went
ahead 30-Q6 later on. when Charley lfreiherg tallied two successive field goals. After Jagnow and
Smith sent the l'laid ahead once again. Lenny Gudd made good on two foul tries to tie the score with
less than a minute remaining. In the extra session, field goals hy Silverman. Stentz. and Jagnow
proved too great an advantage for the Templars to overcome.
'1'I'INII'Ll9I, 27. WEST VIRGINIA, 24
The sightseeing junket of the l'siltonmen came to an ending a la Gaynor-l"arrell when they
turned hack West Virginia Q7-24, for the initial win in the new basketball Conference at Morgan-
town. And for the skeen-teenth time of the season Temple showed its ahility to come from behind.
The Mountaineers jumped ahead 11-ti in the first half, but brilliant work by Lenny Gudd and Beds
Rosan tacked the hall game on to the victory pole for the Owls. ltosan had thirteen points to show
for the evenings work, while the Mahanoy City terror accounted for seven, in addition to playing
a wonderful floor game.
NEW YORK I'N1YEIt2iI'f'Y, 33. TEMPLE, 31
For the eleventh straight time in the last five years Temple Uni-
versity failed to break the New York jinx. Even though the team looked
better than it had ever been since the season opened, N. Y. If. checked
in with a 33-31 victory. As usual. the Owls trailed in the early stages of
the game, and as usual, Charley Freibcrg came through with field goals
to send the Cherry and White ahead. In this particular instance the
score read Q9-27. but Anderson and Dingey chalked up three field goals
in the last two minutes of play to squelch the visiting courtmen. Brown
was the individual high point-maker with four field goals and three fouls.
TEMPLE, 43. ST. JOSEPHB, 19
Using a Q0-4 halftime lead as a stepping stone to an easy -IQ-19 vic-
tory, Jimmy Lsilton and all his little lads celebrated homecoming with
their annual triumph over St. .1oseph's College at Mitten Hall.. The
Hawks were simply squelched from the start and before the festivities
came to a halt, the entire Temple squad had their Hll of the pastiming.
Jimmy Brown was the big point-maker with seven field goals and a foul,
Lenny Gudd chipped in with eight counters, while seven other Owlets
had their names emblazoned on the scoring roll.
- TEMPLE, 31. GEORGETOWN, 19
The students awoke one fine winter morning to find the Templars
firmly imbedded in third place in the Eastern Conference race by dint
of a 31-19 victory over Georgetown, the standings reading two wmsand
a like number of defeats. Of course, the Usiltonmen had to be trailing
in the first half. The Hoyas flitted ahead 8-1 at one stage of the game
and continued in the van at halftime, 1Q-11. The siege guns of Temple
went into action in the final canto, however, and turned the battle into
a rout. Gudd. Rosan, and Freiberg each accounted for seven points,
Brown had six, and Lelbensperger two.
TEMPLE, -13. ST. JOHN'S CBROOKLYND, 32
Hailed as the best team in the East and sporting an unbroken string
of twelve victories, the St. John's Indians found the road of champion
a troublesome one. and suffered defeats at the hands of Villanova and
Temple on successive nights. The Templars used the center combination
of Leibensperger to Gudd to get the ball on virtually every tap-off. The
Owls went ahead 11-QQ 21-11 at halftime and 32-19 in the middle of the
second half, when the fun started. Somebody hit somebody else and a
near riot ensued-disgraceful, of course, but very interesting. There
wasn't an individual star on the Temple team. Rosan tallied twelve
points, followed by Leibensperger, Freiberg, Gudd, and Brown, with ten,
eight, seven, and Eve markers respectively. The ability of the Cherry
and White clan to score twenty out of thirty foul tries proved to be the
big factor in the triumph.
TEMPLE, 41. GEORGETOWN, 41
Administering the second defeat suffered by Georgetown on its home
floor during the season, Templeis Conference representatives moved a
step closer to second place as they laced the Hoyas, -14---11, at Vifasliington.
It was the fourth straight victory for the Owls and once again no one
player stood out. Leibensperger, although held to a single foul, was in-
valuable in securing the all-important tap-off, while Rosan and Freiberg
divided twenty-four points between them. Gudd chalked up five field
goals and Brown four double-deckers and a free toss.
Page One H andres! Ninety-three
,,- P WT P' r
A USHOTD or THE PITT Fnixcfxs
Page One H undred Ninety-four
TEMPLE, -17. VILLANOVA, Q8
Wiith their hopes buoyed by the eligibility of Jim Thorpey and a surprising victory over St. John's
of Brooklyn, Doc Jacobs brought his Villanova basketeers to Mitten Hall in quest of their first victory
over Temple since 1925, and once again the Cats went home with their claws empty.
The Templars chalked up one of the most decisive victories in history by thumping the Blue and
White, 47-28, although the score doesn't nearly tell the true story. The usual early lead, 11-1, in the
opening minutes, was only a sample of what was in store for the visitors. At halftime the score mounted
to Q7-7, and with eight minutes of the closing half gone, the figures read 39-10. At this point, Usilton
withdrew his entire Hrst team and used the reserves for the remainder of the game.
TEMPLE, 4-2. WEST VIRGINIA. 28
The high soaring Owls moved a step nearer second place in the East Conference basketball race by
slipping through for a 42-28 decision over lVest Virginia on their home bailiwick. As in most of the
previous conflicts, Harold "Reds" Itosan played a prominent part. Reds showed his true ability from the
foul line by tossing in nine out of ten tries, which, coupled with four tield goals, gave him a total of
seventeen markers for the evening.
The score, however, does not indicate the closeness of the tilt. for the Mountaineers,led by Stydyhar,
the giant tap-off man, made a battle of it until the closing minutes.
TEMPLE, -18. BLCKXELL, 18
Jimmy I'silt.on's fast-moving basketball team racked up its seventh consecutive victory of the season
while administering the animal drubbing to Bucknell's Bisons, -I-8-18. at Mitten Hall. The Owl basketeers
started out in a business-like manner and never left any doubt in the fan's mind as to the outcome of
t ie fray.
After twelve minutes of pastiniing had drifted into the dim distant past. the Templars were riding
on the crest of a Q0--I lead. The Orange and Blue dribblers flashed their best form near the close of the
half and cut the lead, 2-L-12 at the intermission.
Loquacious Lenny Gudd and Charley Frciberg were the scoring demons in the fray with twenty-five
points between them, while Rosan, Leibensperger, and Brown played their usually fine floor game, in
addition to contributing to their batting averages.
TEMPLE, -16. BLTCKNELL, Q4
The virtually unbeatable Templar quint returned a visit to Bucknell and made it two straight over
t.he Bisons in the short space of a week. The Lewisbnrg floor had little effect on the Templars, who
thoroughly enjoyed the 4-6-Q4 romp, which marked the eighth consecutive triumph for the Cherry and
The Bisons took the lead in the opening moments of the fray. but some fancy shooting by Rosan
and Brown soon overcame the advantage. At halftime the tourists were on the long end of a 25-12
count, and after that it was only a question of how big the score would be. Gudd, Hosan, and Brown
accounted for the bulk of the scoring with thirty-four points tucked between them.
TEMPLE, 4-3. PENN STATE. 33
The tour of the hinterlands became a complete success as the Owls marched down the victory road
for the ninth straight time of the current season. It was the first time that a local team ever met the
Nittany Lions in the court sport and the Templars lost no time in making their debut an auspicious one.
Rosan, Freiberg, and Gudd Company saw to it that the usual mammoth lead was present in the
opening minutes of the game. The Blue and White passers showed their mettle with a brilliant rally
as the closing session got under way, but the huge Owl advantage proved to he too large an order. Rosau
topped the individual scorers with seven field goals and a foul for a total of fifteen points.
-"N 'ww -""et?fi'i7i77"Q.
C. t'. N. Y., 35. 'l'l'1Ml'LIC, Q--1 -
Nat. Hohnau's Vity follege ol' New York passers wrote tinis to the Owl's nine-game win streak with
a 3:3f2AL vielory as the Gotham jiux continued to exert its mastery over the Cherry and VVhit.e repre-
sentatives. Temple made a grand bid l'or a. victory, but a third quarter attack ehalked the tilt up in thc
I,avender's wiu column al'ler the score had been lied on no less than six occasions.
A passing attack that fairly dazzled, swept. the Owls otl' their elaws in the opening minutes to give
t'. V. N. Y. a 12-Q lead, but Vharley Freiburg put, on a one-man aet to cut down the margin. Itosaifs
l'oul finally shoved the Owls ahead, 13-12, and at hall'time the eount was even-Stephen at 16. Guddis
two double-deckers knotted the score at QQ. but first-class work by Captain Moe Spahn, Jake TiJ.ttIl'l'T'I1t1,11,
and lYishneviez in the last eight minutes enabled the home clan to draw away lor the decision.
. 't'l'1MI'Ll'I, 15. M.'XNII.X'1"l'AN. 551
And just as suddenly as the winning streak broke, so broke t.he New York jinx, for on lille VC1'y same
trip. Jimmy l7silton's court stars rose to great. liciglits to llunnp Manhattan, fl-5-31 in KnickerlJockerville.
It was the usual story ol' a Temple triumph. The Owls started I'asl and rolled up twelve points bclore
the .Iaspers could score, and then moved on to a QQ4-L lead al. halftime.
It was the lirst' triumph in New York in fourteen attempts and brought to a close a. bugaboo that
has exercised its sway over Temple basketball teams since the sport was started.
Reds Rosau was the big gun tyes, I'm getting tired ol' writing that, tool with six field goals and three
fouls, while Charley Freiberg broke into the double-figure column lor the fourth time since the Owls
started the current road trip.
TICMPLIC, 35. f7.lltNl'XlIIC TEVII, 25
The tlsiltonmen moved into second place in the liastcrn l,'onl'erencc race with a 35-Q5 decision
over Carnegie Tech at Mitten Hall, and also drew within a single game ot' the pace-setting Pittsburgh
Panthers who dropped the first, game of the season to Georgetown on the same evening.
The Owls were slow in getting started and were fortunate in deadlocking the Skibos at 10-all as the
first halt' bid adieu, but Legs Leibensperger and ltetls liosan got started shortly alter the cross-over to
send the Templars ahead. 18-13. Alter Jiuuny Fergus cut the home team's margin to a single point with
a pair of field goals. Gudd. ltosan, and Leibensperger tallied in rapid succession to clinch the verdict.
YILLANOYA, 5322. 'l'lCMl'LIC, 30
With both eyes glued on Pittsburgh, the Vsiltonmen were found asleep at the cage as the Villanova
Wilclcats slipped out for a 32-80 surprise victory on the Main Liners' court. It was the first basketball
triumph for the Blue and White sinee 1925, and to make it worse, the proteges ot' Doc Jacobs took a
terrific beating at the hands of the Mittenmeu earlier in the season.
The Templars seemed never to be able to get going in their accustomed manner and trailed through-
out the fray. The Cats had a eomt'ortable lead at hall'time and protected it. liendishly in the dying
moments as the Owls rallied. Just as the gun was about to bark, Vharley Freiberg cut loose with a shot
from mid-floor that rolled around the hoop and dropped out. Metro Weston, playing his last season of
basketball for Villanova, was the outstanding star ol' the fray.
P1'I'TSBt'ItG1-1, 1-0. '1'l'lM1'I,lC, 30
In the fitting: close for a splendid season, the local court fans had the opportunity to see Pitt and
Temple battle it out for the Eastern Conference championship. Some 4-000. all that could possibly
jam their way into Mitten Hall, responded to the invitation, and the same 4-000 went away marveling
at the brilliant exhibition put up by the Panthers.
Doc Carlson's charges just toyed with the Templars and methodically rolled up a -1-0-30 count to
regain undisputed possession ot' first place. The Pitt passers amassed a 15-2 lead before the Owls
knew they were in a ball game, and although letting up somewhat, held a comfortable Q3-9 lead at the
close of the initial session.
With the figures mounting to 30-13, Itz Beron swung into action as a sub for the Templars and
dropped in nine points before the game ended, but Don Smith was always on hand to keep the Cherry
and White dribblers at a safe distance. All that the Pitt captain did was to sink four field goals and
eight out of ten attempts from the foul line for a tidy sum of 16 points.
,J f.. ll
,X .4 rv
-'fb tt '
. Y at
WHEN TEMPLE ENTERTAINED CARNEGIE TECH
Page One H undrecl Ninetyfve
T. U. O
Johns Hopkins . . 38
Lebanon Valley . . 53
Colgate ...... 29
:Tittsburgh .... 26
1Carnegie Tech . . 34
'WVQ-st Virginia . . . 27
New York Univ. . , 31
'FDen0tes Intercollegiate Conference Gain
Temple . . .
ROSAN, Temple .,...
HARDEGAN, Georgetown . . .
R. SMITH, Carnegie . .
D. SMITH, Pitt .... .
FERGUS, Carnegie . . .
FR-EIBERG, Temple . .
LEIBENSPERGER, Temple . .
BERON, Temple ......
Page One H unclrecl Ninety-six
,pig I , "'i.::2.:x 5- if . ' im"
pp. T. U. Opp. T. U. Opp.
20 St. Josephls .... 43 19 Bucknell . . . . 46 24
13 1Georgetown .... 31 19 Penn State .... 43 33
25 St. John's CBlK'nD . . 43 32 C. C. N. Y. . . . 24 35
43 'FGeorgetoWn .... 44 41 Manhattan .... 45 31
38 Villanova ..... 47 28 l4Carnegie Tech . . 35 25
24 1West Virginia .... 42 28 Villanova . . 30 32
33 Bucknell ...... 48 18 '6Pittsburgh . . 30 40
Recapitulation: Vllon 15-Lost 6
FINAL STANDINGS OF CONFERENCE
W L. Per. W. L. Per.
. . . . 1 . . .875 Georgetown , . . . 3 . . 4 . 429
. . 5 . . 3 . . .625 lVest Virginia . . . 0 . . 7 . 000
. . . . 4 . . .500
INDIVIDUAL CONFERENCE SCORERS
Fld Fi. Pts. Fld. Fi. Pts.
23 . . . 36 . . , 82 OCHSENHIRT, Pitt . . . . 20 . . . 10 . . . 50
30 . . . 18 . . . 78 BICCAMANT, Pitt . . . . . 20 . . . 9 . . . 49
28 . . . 17 . . . '73 SORTET, lfVesl Vi'rg'1'711'cl . . . 20 . . . 9 . . . 49
26 . . . 17 . . . 69 BRONVN, Temple . . . . . 19 . . . 8 . . . 46
20 . . . 19 . . . 59 GUDD, Temple . . . . 17 . . . 10 . . . 44
OTHER TEBIPLE PLAYERS
Fld Fi. Pas. Fm. Fi. Pts
16 . . . 10 . . . 42 ITILKUSKIE, Temple .... 4 . . . 3 . . . 11
8 . . . 8 . . . 241- Gonnisnneisn, Temple .... 3 . . . 0 . . . 6
5 . . . 4 . . . 14
Lnn3nNsPE1:G12R Q 2
HE l4l1'CSl1l112111 COll1'l.l1lCl1 went througli another season Very successfully,
XYll1l1l11g ten games Zlillll losing a. pair of battles. They subdued a half-score
of opponents LlllllGl' top-heavy figures, While the two games Which they lost
were closely contested.
Notable triuniphs were scored at the expense of St. Joseplfs College Junior
Varsity, Allentown Prep, P01111 A. V. Junior Varsity, Temple High, and the
hvl,llil1I1OV2l1 l'll'0Sl1Il1C1l. The latter lIC2l1lll hested the Owlets earlier in the season by
a Q-point margin, hut, the Clierry and lVl1ite downed the VVildcatters 33-925 on
the AYlllit1l0V21, court three weeks later, to even the series.
Tl1e l'll'CSlll11Cl1 C0l1llllllt'tl their high scoring, a feat that previous yearling
fives had establislied. ln their IQ ganies, the Frosh piled up 512 points, an average
of more than +2 points a game and l1ette1' than a. point a 111im1te. Rival teams
inanaged to gillllitl' Q73 IIl2II'li0l'S against the Owlels, an average slightly less than
23 points for each game.
AYYOIIHIIQ SGl11ll1ZLI'y. a strong l,0lll1SYlV2l1lll2L quiiitet, humbled the Frosh for
the first time wl1e11 it g2l.l'IlCl'CCl a 30-Q8 verdict at Conwell Hall. Temple led
througliout the game, but in the last few minutes of play the visitors came through
with tl1e necessary rally. After trouneing Allentow11 Prep, the Villanova Fresh-
111011 defeated Temple, the Owls again losing by a 2-point. margin.
Coach Harry Litwaclq got his team functioning again, and, at the fag end of the
season, scored victories over five opponents, including the win over Villanova
F1'OSl1. The Cats are to he 1'CI11Cl11lJCI'CCl as the courtmen who broke a 5Q-game
winning streak that Owl Freslnnen teams had compiled over a three-year period.
The Lou boys, Fox and Duhin, led the point-getters. Fox, playing in 11 games,
tallied 119 points 'Lo lead in tl1e scoring race. He averaged almost 11 points per
game, scoring 15 markers against Dean Acadeiny, and in three other games
found the hoop for 13 markers. Duhin followed with 83 counters, averaging
7 points per game, witl1 a high mark of M points against Girard College.
Fox and hlessikomer, forwards, Schneer, centerg and Casper and Dubin,
guards, composed an All-Philadelphia High School team the year before they
Page One H undred Nznefy seven
Frosh Basketball Record
Back row, left to 1'iglI15-SCIIWIIRTZ, OCYIIIIOCII, LITWACK, Conch, GOLDBERUEII, LIOIITNFR Manager
Front row, lcgft to Tigllf-CASPER, SCHNEER, BIESSIKOMER, DUBIN, VVISE
Page One Hundred N inety-eight
HAVERFORD ALUMNI .
LUTHERAN SEMINARY .
PIERCE SCHOOL . . .
ST. JOE JUNIOR X7ARSITY .
VVYOMING SEMINARY .
ALLENTONVN PREP . .
VILLANOVA FROSII ....
PENN A. C. JUNIOR VARSITY
DEAN ACADEMY .... .
GIRARD COLLEGE .
VILLANOVIA. FROSII .
TEMPLE HIGH . .
Page One Hundred N inety-nine
Q.- y,, 5
Back row, reading from left to right: YOUNG, Coach: BROWN, GRAHARI, GUDD, Camisa, SPAULDING: BRAY, Murwflffr
Front row, kneeling: SIBsoN, DEZUBE, GAVAZZI, Kiucusxm, AI,l.EN
OACH RALPH HPEPH YOUNG, former major league second baseman who
held down the keystone sack for eight years with the Detroit Tigers,
started his second season as mentor of the Owl diamond tossers with a squad
Composed of 18 players.
Four members of the Freshman baseball team of last year made good for the
genial Owl Coach. This quartet of tossers, up for their first year of varsity base-
ball, started the Hrst game for the Templars and continued their good beginning
throughout the diamond Campaign.
Alex Kilkuskie, having completed his three years of varsity football, devoted
all his time in the spring to baseball and had little difficulty snaring an outfield
berth, While Tom Graham, another footballer whose three-year term was also
completed, held down another outfield position.
"PEP" YOUNG, C'0ClCh GEORGE BRAY, Manager
Page Two Hundred
Jimmy Brown, who starred for the yearlings the year previous, completed the
outfield trio. Brown's eye for the net on the basketball court aided him con-
siderably in baseball, and although he was meeting varsity hurling for the first
time, his stickwork compared favorably with that of Kilkuskie and Graham.
Two changes were made in the infield. Leon Allen, an all-round baseballer,
was placed on the initial sack, while Johnny Stonik took enough time off spring
football practice to assure himself of second base. Allen is a senior, while Stonik
has two more years of competition.
Leon Dezube, dependable third baseman of Y oungis first nine, retained his
position at the hot corner, while VValt Sibson, another product of Youngis initial
team, took care of the shortstop berth. Dezubeis ability at the plate improved
considerably over last year, and batting in the clean-up position, this peppery
third-base guardian came through with many needed basehits. Sibsonis stick-
work was also on the upgrade during the past season.
George Patton, freshman catcher of last year, carried the brunt of the receiv-
ing with Russell Bleiler and Frank Rosanski helping out. Three pitchers who
performed most of the mound duty on Youngis first team, together with a
sophomore, completed the hurling staff.
Len Gudd, a three-year veteran, and Ed "Lefty,' Cramer pitched most of
the battles, with lVIanton Spaulding and Bob Owston going in to relieve Gudd or
Cramer. Spaulding started one game the previous year while Owston is the
sophomore moundsman who was on the hill for most of the yearling tussles the
Horace Grube, a senior, whose brother Frank is on the receiving end of the
Chicago Wfhite SoX's hurlers, was listed as a pitcher and utility man. Anso
Gavazzi, whose outfield posit.ion went to Brown, got into the lineup, as did
Harry Kane, another Hy-chaser. Ken East, a senior, was understudy to Allen at
The schedule just completed by the Owls was seven games shorter than the
card arranged for the 1932 aggregation. During that campaign the Templars
took eight out of twenty-one contests under the worst conditions possible.
Page Two Hundred One
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Most of the practice the team managed to get was during the regularly
scheduled games,- due to atrocious weather conditions. Nevertheless, the
Cherry and VVhite fly-chasers managed to rack up victories over some of the
best teams in the East.
Princeton University was submerged under a 19-3 count at the time the
Bengals were being boomed for the Intercollegiate Championship. Villanova,
with a decision over Pennsylvania, suffered a two-time thumping in a home and
home series, while Georgetown, C. C. N. Y., Ursinus, Swarthmore, and Dela-
ware were among the others listed in the Temple victory column.
Shortly before the season came to a close the Youngers dropped one-run
decisions to Navy and Penn State, to compile a mark of four one-run margin
defeats for the season. Muhlenberg and Seton Hall were the other aggregations
to eke out the hair-line triumphs.
Tony Dougal and Lenny Gudd were the most consistent and effective hurlers
for the Owls, with Carl Clouser, Eddie Cramer, and Blanton Spaulding aiding
in the hurling assignments. Clouser also was the most potent bat-wielder with a
raft of extra base hits, while Leon VVhittock and Lorne Johnson also hit at a
merry clip. Lenny Gudd was the other tosser to hit in the select .300 group.
1932 Baseball Record ff! ,-,v '
T.U. Opp. -ff h
PRINCETON . . . . . 19 3 f j 7 . '
MT. ST. MARY . . . 0 13 f' ' ,J
DELAWARE . . . 14 4
ARMY .... . 1 5 J'
MANHATTAN . . . 6 8 , ,i
SETON HALL . . . 7 8
N. Y. U. . . . . 3 8 . ' A
SWARTHMORE . . . 17 9 5' 'lf I
BUCKNELL . . 2 5
FORDHAM . . . 6 17
MUHLENBERG .... . 3 4
VILLANOVA ..... . 6 1
WASHINGTON AND LEE . . 1 4
ALBRIGHT ...... . 2 12
URSINUS . . . . 18 1Q
C. C. N. Y. . . 7 3
NAVY .... . 3 4
GEORGETOWN . . 8 7
BUCKNELL . . . 8 10
PENN STATE . . . 4 5
V1LLANovA . . . 15 4
Page Two Hundred Two
Page Two H uncived Three
BEN OGDEN, T rock Coach
OACH BEN OGDEN,S cinderpathmen continued their murderous assault
upon school and stadium records While going through another excellent season.
The Owl tracksters started practice early in November in order to get in shape
for the indoor season, and continued right on through the latter part of Winter.
The Templars were aided in no small manner by the acquisition of Llewelyn
Parlette, mammoth Weightman and all-round performer who competed for
Georgetown in 1931. Practically all the lettermen who set twenty-one records
in 1932 were on hand for the spring session, including Sid Shenker, dashes,
Frank VViechec, hurdles, Harry Ensler, middle distances, Clyde Davis, half-
mileg Ernie Federoff, mileg Stan Wludyka, two-miles, Sam Read, pole-vault,
Bill Neal, shot-put, and J oe Lipschutz, high-jump.
Among the 1939 freshmen coming up to the Varsity were Joe lllente, co-
holder of the pole-vault recordg Wlilmer Godfrey, dashmang and lNIacKinnon in
BUCIIJ 1'0w. SfCl7LCl7f1l!l, remlmg from lofllo right: MANDI-:Ll., CHRISTY, hlENTE, BIEYERS. IQRAMER, READ, SHAPIRO, LIT,
CDLIPSHAM, BEN OGDEN, Coach
Front row, sitting: SHENKER, GODFREY, JACKSON, RIACIKINNON, Llrscl-IUTZ, Exssuan, PARLETTE, PAUL, D.-wis
Page Two Hundred Four
-r-.V X -1--1 -
I ' .
I K 1
llll hJ..l-2,i .ii 1
Other members of the team who scored in the dual meets were Mike Catan-
zaro, Harlan Jackson, Bill Clipsham, and Lenny Gudd.
The one-mile relay tea.m that competed in the indoor meets was composed
ol' Parlette, Ensler, Davis, and Godfrey, Joe lVIcGrath and Milt Wzishington,
who ran in the Penn Relay quartet, having dropped out of school.
Ogden lost only three performers via the graduation route last J une. Jimmy
Peacock, the last Temple athlete to have the honor of captaining a team and
veteran of three brilliant campaigns, George Fisher, two-miler, and J ack Block,
holder of the sprint. records, made up the departing trio.
Seven records went by the lioards as the Owl rolled up a 972'-28M count
on C. C. N. Y. in the opening meet of the IQSQ season. An identical number
nose-dived as the Owls upset Villanova's powerful cinderpathmen. Carnegie
Tech was the third victim on the Ogdenmenis list, with five standards being
erased. West Virginia turned in the only defeat of the season when it made a
clean sweep in the hanlmer-throw event to eke out a 71.-63 triumph. Only three
records were lmrolcen in this engagement.
1932 Track Record
'lt IJ. Opp.
C C. N. Y. . .9722 Q85
Villanova . . .8052 453
Carnegie Tech . .79 56
YYest Virginia . . .63 71
Penn Relays: One-llile Relay team won championship in its class in 3:26.
Finished second in Class MB" championships of America. Team composed of
lIcCrrath, TYa.shington, Davis, and Ensler.
READ GOES UP AND OVER
Page Two Himclved F me
SPEEDSTERS-ALL or THERI
Freshman Track 3 g
As in previous years, the 1933 band of freshman track stars included some
of the best schoolboy athletes turned out in this district. Former Public High
champions Working out under Coach Benjamin V. Ogden were Johnny Nelson,
mile champion of Philadelphiag Charley Flounders, middle-distance titleholderg
Morry Brecher, another local speed-sterg Jack Sharpe, kingpin of the local hurd-
lers While at Northeast High Schoolg Thornber, Central High flash, and numerous
In 1932 the Owlets finished a five-meet card with a trio of victories. Peddie
Institute, Valley Forge Milita1'y Academy, and Philadelphia Normal School bowed
to the plebes, While Hill School and Villanova Frosh managed to turn in triumphs.
Among the stars on the 1932 aggregation who performed with the Varsity
trackmen in the season just brought to a close were Joe hlente, who tied the
university record in the pole Vaultg Wlilmer Godfrey, who equaled both univer-
sity dash recordsg Don lNIacKinnon, former New Jersey State champion in the
hurdlesg and Mike Catansaro, an all-round performer and boxer of note.
LIPSCIIUTZ CLEARS THE B.-in
Page Two H undred Six
' ' ,L
Read-ing from left to right: KLIQYLA, BELOFF, NIARNIAR, PILCONIS. Cossuow, F ISHOFF, D'.XLLESS.iNDRO
Page Two H zmdred Eight
PITTSBURGH . . 3
DUQUESNE . . . 4
BUCKNELI, . . . J.
CARNEGIE ..... , 5
YVEST XYIRGINIA ...... . Q
YVASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON ...... 5
QAII Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Conference Matchesj
LENZ BIQLOFF KUTCIIER
Ula llflgw' C 'ou 011 I-I ssisla ni Coarlz
5-Q DEFEAT at the hands of Wes't Virginia
University. at llflorgantown, in the second-last
match of the season, caused the Owl boxers to lose the
E. I. B. C. cha.mpionship, which they had captured the
previous year. The fifticuflers, however, received some
consolation by finishing i11 the runner-up position, in addi-
tion to garnering an individual championship in the indi-
vidual battles held at the close of the season.
Another redeeming feature of the ring season was the
splendid showing made by the coaches, Dave Beloit and
Irv Kutcher. who piloted their charges through to four
victories in six meets wit.h a squad that changed from
week to week. There was a huge gap in the 155-pound
class. and Sam lXIiel's injury in midseason caused a similar
abyss in the 165-pound division.
Little Pete D'Alessandro, National 112-pound champ
and Olympic candidate in 1932, was the only member of
the team to go through the regular season without a defeat.
In addition, Pete had everything his own way in winning
the Conference championship for the second straight year.
Joe lilconis dropped only one close decision in league
competition and proved invaluable in pulling those 4-3
decisions out of the fire.
The Frackville athlete captured the one clean knock-
out of the year when he stowed away Tom Coulter,
Canadian Olympic star representing Carnegie Tech, after
the Skibo battler had dropped him for a 9-count in the
The opening meet with Pittsburgh was rather dis-
appointing as far as the victory question was concerned,
inasmuch as the forfeiture of the 1925-pound class to the
Panthers cost the Owls a 4-3 decision. D'Alessandro,
hlanny Fishhoff, and Pilconis were the Templars to
account for three-round victories.
Then came two straight 41-3 victories over Duquesne
and Bucknell. D,Alessandro, in addition to copping two
bouts, knocked out Deodati in 67 seconds, the shortest
K. O. on record for the year. Pilconis thumped out a pair
of wins, while Sammy hliel, 165, and Bill Beloi, 135,
accounted for the other triumphs over the Duquesne
Page Two Hundred Nine
Page Two Hundred Ten
fisticuffers. Manny Fishhoff and Mike Catanzaro aided
Pete and J oe in gaining the laurels against the Bisons. In
both matches it took a last-bout triumph by Pilconis to
decide the meet.
The Cherry and White ringmen made it three in a row
by decisively whipping Carnegie Tech in a thrilling duel
featured by a pair of knockouts by the Owl Twins, Pil
and Pete. The National champion carried Scott for two
rounds before stowing him away, while J oe gave Coulter a
one-way ticket in the third round in a sensational battle.
Vincent Kleyla, a Sophomore, gave the Templars victory
number three by coming through with a well-earned
decision over Ralph Atlas, the classy Skibo representative
in the 125-pound class. Nfanny Fishhoff continued his eX-
cellent work by annexing the 135-pound division, much to
the sorrow of J ack MCG1'tIHC, and Tom Crossan, sub-foot-
ball center, won his first fight of the season on a forfeit.
In the battle that would have given the Owls a tie for
first place, a pair of close decisions went against the Beloff-
men, and VVest Virginia's Nfountaineers romped off with
Conference laurels with a 5-Q triumph. hfike Catanzaro
put a K. O. job on Owen Hamilton in 1 minute and 65
seconds of the opening round, while Pete D,Alessandro
found no opponent available for him. Pilconis dropped a
hairline decision to Payne in a. battle of the undefeated
175-pounders. Consensus of opinion gave Joe the Hrst
two rounds by a safe margin and the third to Payne.
The season came to a close at VVashington, Pa., with
the Owls running up a 5-Q defeat on W'ashington and
Jefferson. The feature of the fray was Pilconis, victory
over Al Deniedowitz, 165-pound Conference champ in
19362, who also held a decision over Payne. hlike Catan-
zaro garnered his second straight knockout with a two-
round victory over Joe Shaw, while Sammy hliel and
hlanny Fishhoff also punched their way to victory.
D,Alessandro, fighting in his home town for the first time
in four years, put up a no-decision exhibition scrap wit.h
one of the local Usimon puresf' after the regular bout was
awarded to him on a forfeit, when the Presidents could
not get a 115-pounder to oppose him.
R. LLOYD BOHN'S Temple wrestling team undertook one of
the hardest schedules ever to be arranged for an Owl mat team
.K gin-. H .
La lin fr I L'-Uywfi If-I I
W R E STLI NG SQ U AD
SWIQIQL NIILLEH IQHMMICIIER PULLEY
Ossiau l'n if If L R G L.-xss Fosfrrzu SAKS
T- U- ODDA T. U. Opp.
lfRsINUs . . . . 11 23 VIRGINIA TXTIL. INST. . . 8 22
Joi-Ixs Horiuxs . . . Q8 6 fiETTYSBURG . . . . A Q-1 10
T Urfrs . . . . 195 Q35 WEST YIRGINIA . . 5 Q5
H.,xvERFoRn . . .31 5 ARMY ..... . 8 Q0
RECAPl'l'UL:iT1ON : WON 3 - LOST 5
and made out rather well in capturing a trio of the eight scheduled
The "Bohn-bonsl' suffered a big surprise in the opening meet against
Ursinus, when the "Little Black Bearsu turned back the Owls Q3-11.
Stan Peftle, making his debut in the mat sport for the Templars, regis-
tered the only fall credited to Temple, tossing Krouse in short order,
while Charley Kemmerer, another newcomer, won on a time advantage.
The veteran Bill Pulley tallied the other three markers with a time
advantage over Alspach.
VVith Izzy Glass, Bill Foster, Ben Saks, Jack Sweel and Charley
Kcmmerer registering falls, Temple had little trouble in thumping
Johns Hopkins, Q8-6, while preparing for the all-important tiff with
Tufts, New England Collegiate Champions.
Tufts presented one of the strongest teams ever to face the Owls on
the mat, and Art Osser, the A. A. U. champion at 135 pounds, drew with
Buonaguario in sixteen minutes for the Templars, only points. Tufts
piled up a 232-IM victory. Jack Sweel gave Captain Story a tough
battle before bowing on a slim time advantage to the New England
champion, while the other title-holder for Tufts, Charley Linberg, made
short work of Charley Kemmerer.
DR. LLOYD BOHN, Head Coach
EDWARD NATAL, Manager
VVILLIAM SALTZMAN, Assi.-ztwzt Coach
Page Two Hundred Eleven
PULLEY AND SWEEL TUSSLE
The Owls registered Eve falls and a pair of time advantages to thump Haverford, 31-5, and then
entertained another sectional champion, Virginia Military Institute. The Cadets pile up a 922-8
count on the Bohnmen, with Art Osser creating a big upset by throwing Meade Stith, Southern
Conference champion with a half-nelson after being on the defense for eight minutes. Ben Saks and
Al Snyder tallied the other counters for the local boys.
Gettysburg College, with a decision over Ursinus, went down to a stunning 24-10 defeat at the
hands of the Templars when Snyder, Osser, and Pulley came through with falls, and Foster and
Sweel notched decisions. The rejoicing was short lived, however, for West Virginiais undefeated
grappling squad chiseled out a 25-5 victory at Morgantown. Only the dependable Art Osser came
through with a triumph, but Jack Sweel and Stan Peffle put up gallant battles before bowing to
The Cherry and VVhite garbed matmen brought their season to a close by dropping a Q0-8
decision to the United States Military Academy at Wfest Point. Al Miller and Jack Sweel garnered
the Owl markers, both in the 165-pound class, the football star pinning his cadet opponent.
Dr. Lloyd Bohn and Bill Saltzman, the Varsity coaches, established the irst Freshman wrestling
team in history as part of their plan to build for the future. Only a pair of meets were scheduled
for the plebes, but invaluable practice sessions were worked in with the Varsity, in order to groom
the first-year men for Varsity positions in 1933-34.
Wyoming Seminary, an experienced group of grapplers, defeated the Owls, Q6-8. The Sem
wrestlers won four matches on falls and two by time advantages as the Temple Freshmen came
through with two wins, one by a fall and the other on a time advantage to collect their six markers.
Shakleton and Landis accounted for the Owl points.
The yearling grapplers stacked up against Bethlehem High School, a team that had gone through
the season undefeated in the other meets, and lost Q5-0. The Owlets, however, put up a stiff fight,
losing only two of the seven bouts by falls, five of the bouts being closely contested, with the Bethle-
hem wrestlers winning on short time advantages.
In addition to Shakleton and Landis, Rosenthal, Lux, Driscoll, Demitriades, Renaldi, Sichol,
Spaulding, and Geno competed for the Owlets.
A LITTLE WORKOUT
Page Two Hundred Twelve
. rx..-,,.,l-A' . ,
SOCCER ' GYM
TENNIS ' GQLF
1 Q1 I ,Ag fr- u,4.,.,Si5ig'::f,f'-i- "-'H -'A-'-'---'f,f ----5-----vm-71 A--+1-v, - --4
'-,A- Jing, .,. i.....-. -.- .,.A,,,,-4,-, A . L A , A 1 V V Y il
wo Hundred Thi
T. U. Opp.
EAST STROUDSBURG T. C. . . . Q 1
BUCKNELL ........ . . 4 1
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL . . . -L Q
DELAWARE ....... . . 6 0
STEVENS INSTITUTE . . . . 5 Q
WEST CHESTER .......... 1 3
EMPLE UNIVERSITYUS 1933 soccer edition was one of the best to
be sported by the Owl institution in years. Coached by Pet.e Leaness,
brilliant center forward of yesteryear, the T emplars swept through for five
straight victories before bowing to TVest Chester State Teachers College in
the closing match. Hyman Rahinsky, veteran of three seasons, was selected
honorary captain at the close of the year.
TEMPLE, Q. EAST STROUDSBURG, 1
The Owls showed a dazzling passing attack in the
opening tilt of the year against East Stroudsburg
State Teachers College to triumph, Q-1, at Northeast
High Field. The Teachers, with several former
Girard College stars in the lineup, gave the Templars
all kinds of trouble and threatened to upset the dope
much in the same manner as they did in 1932 but
a pair of tallies by Zemlin and Benamy in the closing
period iced the verdict.
TEMPLE, 4. BUCKNELL, 1
The second victory of the Leaness-men sent Buck-
nell back to Lewisburg on the short end ot' a 4-1
score. The Bisons, coming to Philly with a squad
coached to win, were a surprised herd when the Owls
opened up with a pair of pointers by Benamy in the
first half and then repeating in the third and fourth
Manager quarters with Goldhirsh making the tallies.
Page Two Hundred F ourteen
'Trl . . 9
I , If'
TEMPLE TRIMS BUCKNELL
TEMPLE, 4. FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, Q
Home-coming day at Lancaster, and the Owls, inspired by two successive victories, ran roughshod
over the Franklin and NIarshall soccerites, saddling them 4-Q. In this exhibition of Leaness power
and precision, Miush Goldhirsh booted his way through the opposition for two, while Benamy and
Shapiro netted the other counters.
TEMPLE, 6. DELAWARE, 0
The Blue Hens of Delaware were next to feel the fury of the fighting Owl. A speedy, coordinated
attack was used in the fourth consecutive win for the Cherry and Wfhite. The Delaware men hadn't
even time to organize before the Templar shock troops clicked. Goldhirsh tallied twice, followed by
Bordnick, Lipschutz, Benamy and Stein, in order to scatter the Hens 6-0.
TEMPLE, 5. STEVENS, 2
The Hfth straight triumph was registered at the expense of Stevens Institute at Hoboken, N. J.
After a defensive stand in the starting quarter, the Owls assumed an offensive role to lead their foe
3-0 at half-time. The third quarter ended in another score for T. U., and after the cross-over, a great
battle ensued. Stevens scored immediately and then kept threatening to repeat until the Leaness-
men stole t.he ball to tally the Hfth Owl marker. As a climax, the Hobokenites sent the sphere into the
net for the last count just as the whistle blew. Benamy and Zemlin each tallied two, while Barclii
accounted for the Owl markers. ,
' WEST CHESTER T. C., 3. I TEMPLE, 1
The big upset came in the final game when the undefeated Owl machine engaged West Ohester
Teachers, who sported a record of nine consecutive wins for this season and were undefeated and
untied for the past two years. The Leaness clan was taken by storm in the Hrst half when the Teachers
scored three goals to clinch the verdict. This was the first time in six starts that the opposition beat
the Templars to the first score.
The last half saw the Owls stage a comeback which netted their lone tally by Arny Zemlin, after
a terriic mixup in front of the Pedants' net. R A
A Page Two Hundred F jteen
' 'li ' A 1 ' r-'J 'A
T. U. opp. T. U. opp.
ALUMNI . . . Q5 Q9 IMASS. INST. TECH .... Q4 30
ISPRINGFIELD . . Q8 Q6 BOWDOIN . . . . . 44 9
ARMY . . .1Q 4Q IDARTMOUTPI . . .Q1 33
IPRINCETON . . Q8M Q5M INAVY . . . . . QQ 3Q
PENN STATE .... 38 16
:'fDenotes Intercollegiate League Meets
OACH Max YV. Younger's Owl gymnasts, members of the Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastic League, sported a vastly
improved record for the 1933 season. The Cherry and VVhite gymnasts at the start of the tumbling season were not con-
ceded much of a chance for the League title, but exhibited such form wl1en the season got under way that they were the
"threat" of the circuit.
In competition against League rivals, the Owls won their first two meets to tie the League champions, Navy, for the E. I. G. L.
lead. However, on a trip to New England, the Owls lost a pair of contests, and then, in the final meet of the year, were humbled
by the Middies.
Against four non-League teams, the Templars gained an even break. In a tune-up meet with the Alumni tumblers, the
Templars dropped a 4-point decision, while at WVest Point, the Youngermen experienced their worst defeat of the year, bowing
4Q-IQ to the Cadets. However, the Owls easily vanquished Penn State and Bowdoin, the latter in a triangular meet which
included M. I. T., a League member.
Page Two H unclred Sixteen
mobile ride which left them in a tired state, could only gain one first,
TEMPLE, 25. ALUMNI, 29
Irwin Brod, a three-year veteran, was the mainstay of the squad. In Temple's nine meets he
contributed HUM points to the Owls' total point score for the year, an average of II points per meet.
In no contest ditl he tally less than 6 markers, this low mark coming against Navy.
Brod was also undefeated on the horizontal bar and the parallel bars in league competition until
Charley Curtze defeated him in the Middle meet. Gee, of Army was the only other gymnast who
defeated Brod during the season, the Owl acc tabbing three first places against Springfield Y. Nt. C. A.
College. IIc scored the brilliant total of 16 Hrst places, 6 seconds, 1 third, and a tie for third to gather
his 99M points.
Al WVebb, the other Senior on the team. was also a consistent point-winner for the Templars.
Ile scored in every meet., as did Brod, tallying 40 points. Against Princeton, Penn State, and Bow-
doin, Webb took top honors on the rings and added second places on the high bar.
Three Sophomorcs, competing in varsity gymnastics for the first time, greatly aided the Owls.
Bill Braverman, who confined his activities to tumbling, surprised the most sceptical of Owl fans
by taking first place in seven meets. He failed to gain a place in the Army meet, while Shotbarger,
SpringIield's tumbling champion, was the only other mat expert to outpoint Braverman.
Ted Michalek and Herm Stotz, the other Sophomores, compiled 30 and 24 points respectively
for the team. Both performed on the rings and the side-horse. Michalek pulled one of the surprises
of the year when he annexed first place in the Navy meet, while Stotz proved a point-getter in all
but three meets. With these three athletes forming a nucleus, Coach Younger prophesies a champion-
ship squad next year.
Another trio of Temple gymnasts each added three points to Temple's team total, not competing
iu every meet. Al Olanoff outdistanced a pair of Middie tumblers to score a second in the final meet
of the year, while Frank Wiechec, a veteran tumbler who was forced from competition because of
an ankle injury, tallied three markers against West Point. Joe Tonti placed third in three meets to
score his trio of points. Harris scored a single marker.
The Owls' team total was 24-QM points, While the opposition, both League and non-League,
counted the same number of points.
In a tune-up meet before the Springfield College joust, the Alumni
gymuasts gained a surprise victory over the Varsity. The grads were
not expected to give the Varsity a keen battle, but upset the 'tdope" by
gaining a -1--point decision.
Gud Baach, I-Ierm Balen, Harry Nelson, Carlo Galetta and Frank
Altimore, Owl captains in their undergraduate days, led the grads to
victory. Irv Brod gave promise of his prolific point-scoring ability
in this meet by scoring I3 points.
TEMPLE, QS. SPRINGFIELD Y. M. C. A. COLLEGE. 26
The Templars came through with their first win of the League
season when they scored a close win over the Massachusetts tumblers.
Brod was in the highlight with three first places for an aggregate of
15 points. Michalek took first on the rings, while Stotz and Braverman
added seconds and Webb placed third on the rings and horizontals.
The Owls scored four first places to two for the New Englanders.
ARMY, 42. TEMPLE, 12
The tumblers next journeyed to West Point and dropped a non-
League contest to the Cadets. The Owl gymnasts, after a long auto-
M. I. T., 30. TEMPLE, Q4-
TEMPLE, 44. BOWDOIN, 9
On a trip to New England, the Owls lost their initial League encounter to the Tech tumblers at
Boston, while in a non-League meet they gained an easy win over Bowdoin. Brod accounted for
firsts on the horizontal bar and the parallels as Braverman won the tumbling, while Bowdoin was
completely overwhelmed under five Erst places and a like number of seconds.
DARTMOUTH, 33. TEMPLE, 21
Continuing their New England trip, the Owls lost their second League meet to the Indians.
VVearied by two days of competition and insufficient rest, the Owls divided six first places with the
Big Green, but the latter proved to be better balanced. Brod continued his scoring sortie by winning
a pair of events, while Braverman triumphed on the mats. VVebb and Michalek also scored.
NAvY,isQ. TEMPLE, QQ
The Hnal meet of the year found the Owls opposed to the champion Navy gymnasts. Charley
Curtze, all-round title-holder, was the first League opponent to defeat Brod on the high bar and the
parallels, Brod being forced to accept second place to the sterling Middie gymnast. Denton, Olympic
two seconds, and a third against the West Pointers, who gave the Owls
their worst setback of the year.
TEMPLE, QSM. PRINCETON, 25M
The tumblers maintained their undefeated League record by bowl-
ing over the Tigers by a 3-point margin. Princeton anticipated an easy
triumph, but every member of the local team scored at least one marker
to defeat the Tigers. Brod with a pair of firsts, Webb with a first and a
second, and Braverman with a first place, featured for the Templars.
This victory kept Coach Youngeris athletes in a tie for the League
lead with Navy, also undefeated at the time.
TEMPLE, 38. PENN STATE, 16
The Templars, in their third successive meet away from home,
trounced the Nittany Lion tumblers under a top-heavy score. Once
again every member of the team scored, with Brod and Webb, the two
Seniors, again in the feature role, with 21 points between them. The
rope-climb and the side-horse were the only events that were accounted
for by the Blue and White.
representative who took second place on the rings for the United States, and Tommy Connolly, l
worldis record holder for the 20-foot rope climb, featured for the Middies. In addition to Brodfs W
pair of seconds, Al Webb and Al Olanoff also finished in runner-up positions.
The two first places scored by the Owl tumblers were credited to Braverman and Michalek, who
triumphed on the mats and the side-horse, respectively. Before the completion of the rope-climb, the
Middies held a slim 1-point advantage over the Templars, but a clean sweep in the hand-Qver-hand
event assured the pacemakers of victory and the 1933 championship.
Page Two H undo-ed Seventeen
ITH three veterans as a nucleus, Temple University's Tennis team completed a successful
season. Early -season rains and the lack of a coach were some of the obstacles that had to be
overcome by the racquet-Wielders in order to chalk up their quota of victories.
Sylvan Cohen, captain in 1939, continued his excellent work at the nets to lead the Templars in an
unoflicial capacity. The other three veterans who bore the brunt of the burden were Irv Eisen, the
Ossining flash, Zel Fahrer, and Jay Moore.
Little Eddie Bordin, a Sophomore performer, also played a leading role. The former Central High
netman was one of the top-notch schoolboy performers in 1931. Ochie Katzer, Dave Bronstein, and
Sid Davis were the others Who saw action during the season.
In 1932 the Tennis team swung away for eight victories in the first nine matches, losing only to
the powerful N. Y. U. squad at New York. Villanova, Bucknell, Navy, and George Washington.
however, notched successive defeats shortly before the close of the season, to cut down the bril-
liancy of the Owls, performance.
DREXEL . . . . ,
N. Y. U. .
HIAVERFORD . . . .5
Page Two Hundred Eighteen
19322 TENNIS RECORD
VILLANOYA . . . .
NA VY .......
'. if ig Y
. 1 ig -',
ill ,. li 1 '
"F!'1"ff',f li 'vi C I 1
'IP-1 .!LlJQ3l11.li.l'f,.l i .
Lonzstx B,x1u,'LIFi-' COLLINS PIUTCHARIJ AUERBACH
AC-Jfihli' 'f' - .5 , ,Y
M, if' - - .
, 1-ef 2
LTHOUGH still unsanctioned by the Athletic
Council and only starting its second full season,
Temple University's Golf team showed a marked im-
provement over the 1932 edition.
Irving Auerbach and Andy Boyd were the members of
the 1939 team available. Auerbach still has another year
to play, while Boyd completed his course in J une. Barney
Barcliff, Phil Pritchard, and Dave N ewbold were some of
the prominent divot diggers, and hlanager Jimmy Collins
also had a hand in some of the matches.
Page Two Hundred Nineteen
Spring, 1932 ' Spring, 1933
VARSITY SPORTS RECAPITULATION
Won Lost Tied FRESHMAN SPORTS
Baseball . VVon Lost Tied
Track , Track . . 4 . . . 1 . . . 0
Tennis , , TGIlI1iS . 5 . . . Q . . . I
Soccer . . Baseball . . 3 . . . Q . . . 0
Football . Football . , 0 . . . 1 . . . 0
Basketball Soccer . . 1 . . . 1 . . . Q
Wfrestling . Basketball . 10 . . . 52 . . . 0
Boxing , . VVrestling . 0 . . . Q . . . 0
Gymnastjgs GyIDH21StiCS 45 . . . I . . . 0
'tFencing . - - -
t"Golf . . Q7 19 3
56 52 Q COMBINED SPORTS
tDenotes not sanctioned by the Athletic Council. Varsity """"' 56 ' ' ' 52 ' ' ' Q
Freshman . . . . Q7 . . . 12 . . . 3
Totals . . . . 83 64' 5
In a season full of highlights, Temple University athletics continued to move forward, although
mathematically the year has been overshadowed on numerous occasions. In 147 contests, the Owls
amassed 83 victories, while defeats were registered on 64 occasions. Five other intercollegiate battles
ended in ties.
In the new Eastern Conference circuit the Templars monopolized the laurels despite the fact that team
honors missed the North Broad Street institution entirely. Pete D,Allessandro, kingpin of the National
collegiate boxing circles at HQ pounds, garnered the Conference championship for the second straight
year. Joe Pilconis finished runner up in the heavyweight division.
In basketball, Jimmy Usiltonis charges finished t.he season in second place, after just missing the
Golden Panthers of Pittsburgh in the Hnal game. Individually, however, Harold CRedsj Rosan was the
only unanimous choice for the All-Conference Team selected by the coaches, Jimmy Brown held down a
forward berth on the second team g and Lenny Gudd outdistanced the center men for a second-team
The other two members of the team, Charley F reiberg and Arthur Leibensperger, received honorable
mention. Rosan also took individual high scoring honors, accounting for SQ points in eight games.
Both the soccer and football teams were undefeated until the very last game of the season. The
dribblers dropped a close decision to the unbeaten Wiest Chester State Teachers' eleven, while the gridders
Went down to a thrilling 7-0 defeat at the hands of Villanova.
The trackmen, who just completed another successful season, had everything their own way in 1932,
breaking no less than twenty-two Temple and Stadium records in their dual meets, and also going unde-
feated until the Hnal meet with West Virginia.
Max Younger's gymnasts fared rather well in the Inter-collegiate League, turning in victories over
Princeton and Springfield, while losing to Navy, NI. I. T., and Dartmouth. Bowdoin and Penn State were
also defeated in outside meets.
Baseball, under the leadership of Ralph C"Pep"j Young, was the only sport to finish deep in the red.
In all justice to the former Detroit star, rain forced the team to do most of its practice in regular games
without giving the coach a chance to look over his material.
Page Two Hundred Twenty
I TR UR L
Page Two H 'Lmclred Twenty-one
Page Two Hundred Twenty-two
Organization of Intramural
WALTER H. H. SCHEBBAUM
ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS
EARL R. YEOMANS ....... Graduate Manager of Athletics
FREDERICK PROSCH . . . . . Director of Health Education
DR. J. C. SEEGERS . . . . . Dean of lllen
PETER L. DlfILESSANDRO . . . School of Commerce
JOSEPH A. VVEXLER . , . . . Teachers' College
ARTHUR SCHMIDT .... , . Liberal Arts and Sciences
GROUI' 1. Handball, Bowling, Volleyball, Boxing
SAMUEL VVEISSMAN, Teachers' College
GROUP Q. Basketball and Swimming
JOSEPH ELIENTE and DONTALD MACKINNON,
GROUP 3. Track, Fencing, Riflery, Foul-shooting, XYrestling
.ADOLPH IXTILLER, Commerce
VVILLIAM ULZELBIEIER, NATH.-xN BLUII. YICTOR KAMENS
NTRABTURAL athletics have developed in the three brief years of their organization as a definite
part of the recreational program of the school, and more than 1000 undergraduate students took
part in the varied program offered by the Department last year. The past season found this number
increased to 1500 participants, with a corresponding increase in the numoer of sports and activities
offered by the Department.
Basketball again proved the most popular sport, with volleyball and boxing close runners-up to the
court game. Sports added to the schedule this year included gymnastics, handball doubles, volleyball
doubles, and Freshman, Interclass, and Fraternity competition in the sports outlined in the regular
program carried on the past year.
V In a.n effort to improve the organization and administration of the Department, Mr. Walter H. H.
Scherbaum instituted the system of managers for fall, winter, and spring sports, the divisions of the
regular intramural program. lVIr. Scherbaum also gave opportunities to students in the school to gain
practical experience in officiating in the various contests.
Evidence that intrannlrals are slowly gaining prominence at Temple is shown by the records for
the past years. In each period the Freshman Class had a greater number of participants than the class
preceding. The Seniors, less familiar with intramurals, had fewer representatives than any other class.
Thirty-two events. embracing All-University, Interclass, Interfraternity and Freshman divisions of
competition comprised the seasonal sports calendar. Fourteen different forms of competition were offered
these groups. including the following events: Handball singles and doubles, volleyball doubles and team,
bowling. swimming. wrestling. track, basketball. boxing, foul-shooting, fencing, gymnastics, and rifiery.
An intramural swimming-hour in the poolg playing-space in College, Conwell, and Blitten halls,
in addition to the use of the hIit'ten I-lall roof, enabled the intramural program to function better this
year than it had during the lwo previous seasons.
UNDERGRADUATE FRATERNITY SPORTS
Previous to 1033. fraternity competition was fostered by the Interfraternity Council, and embraced
a limited number of sports. The past year. however, the Council joined the Intramural Department
to institute the Interfraternity All-around Competition for possession of a trophy given to the Winner
at the conclusion of the year's activities.
The sports on the Interfraternity roster included: Bowling, handball singles and doubles, volleyball
doubles and team, basketball, boxing, wrestling, swimming, foul-shooting, and track.
In order to stimulate interest in recreative athletics for play as well as competition, Mr. Scherbaum
distributed points for entry of teams or individuals in an activity. Fraternity teams often received
as many points for entering one activity as did another fraternity in winning some other form
Three sports. basketball, volleyball, and track.
were designated as the "Big Three" by the fraterni-
ties. The winners of any tournament -in this group l 1
received 150 points. one-third of which came as the
result of entering the sport. Swimming followed next
in importance. as far as point-allotment was con-
cerned, with 505 then boxing and wrestling, each with
28 points to the winner, 20 for foul-shootingg and
15 points each for handball singles and doubles, and
Twelve fraternities competed for the trophy, with
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi, and Sigma Pi
in a. neck-and-neck fight all year for possession of it.
Eddie Beron and Harold C"Reds"j Rosan. mem-
bers of the Varsity basketball team. paired together
to gain the handball doubles title. The Zeta Lambda
Phi duo defeated Bennett Kaplan and Si Feidel,
Sigma Omega Psi, in the finals.
Kaplan and Feidel, however, teamed up once
again to annex the volleyball doubles championship
for S. O. P. They added 17 points to their team's
total by triumphing over Morris Lenz and Shafter
Cohen, Sigma Tau Phi pair.
Phi Epsilon Kappa and Delta Sigma Pi battled
for the Wrestling title, with the former fraternity
winning three bouts and the Delta Sigs winning two,
while sharing the heavyweight title with Theta SCHREIBER GODFREY
MICH:XLEK GRUBE GANGENIO
INTERFRATERNITY SWIMMING CHAMPIONS
Page Two Hundred Twenty three
Kappa Phi. Stan Peflile, who later represented the
Varsity grapplers, won the 135-pound title.
2 Chris Zahnow found enough time to spare from
his school duties to win the 165-pound diadem.
Neither Tony Dougal, Delta Sigma Pi, nor Sickol,
Theta Kappa Phi, appeared for their final bout in the
heavyweight division, so both fraternities shared in
the point allotment. The summaries:
126-pound class, Vincent Cangemi, Phi Epsilon
135-pound class, Stanley Petfle, Phi Epsilon Kappa.
145-pound class, Karpeles Yates, Phi Epsilon
155-pound class, Jacob Dietrich, Delta Sigma Pi.
165-pound class, Chris Zahnow, Delta Sigma Pi.
Heavyweight, Anthony Dougal, Delta Sigma Pi,
and Sickol, Theta Kappa Phi.
Only two championships were decided in the boxing
tournament, both going to Theta Kappa Phi fistmen.
Dan Sylvester won in the 125-pound class, while Len
Siatkowski annexed the 160-pound laurels. These
Standing: MENTE, Lucius, Dummy were the only weights in which entries were received.
Sitting: MACKINNON, SMITH, BRADY Continuing their struggle .for the swimming title,
INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS which they waged last year, Sigma P1 and Phi Epsilon
Kappa again battled for supremacy in the tank.
Phi Epsilon Kappa downed the Lavender and VVhite mermen by a 13-point margin. The winners took
three events and tied for another with Sigma Pi, who gained top honors in the 50-yard free style.
The 50-yard breast-stroke race proved to be the closest contested. Swimming against time, the
first three men were clocked within three-fifths of a second of each other. Ray Brady, Sigma Pi, and
Al Boecker, Phi Epsilon Kappa, tied for first in 39.4 seconds, while Sandy Shapiro, Phi Beta Delta,
was clocked in 40 seconds flat.
Jimmy Smith, Sigma Pi, splashed his way through the biggest entry list to win the 50-yard free-
style event, while Stan Petlle gave a fine exhibition on the springboard to take the diving title for Phi
Epsilon Kappa. The summaries follow:
50-yard free style, Jimmy Smith, Sigma Pi, Q80 seconds.
50-yard back-stroke, Horace Grube, Phi Epsilon Kappa, 41.6 seconds.
50-yard breast-stroke, tie between Al Boecker, Phi Epsilon Kappa, and Ray Brady, Sigma Pi,
100-yard free style, Karpeles Yates, Phi Epsilon Kappa, 1 minute, 5 seconds.
Q00-yard relay, Phi Epsilon Kappa CReiman, hlueller, Grube, Yatesj, Q minutes, 5 seconds.
Diving, Stan Peffle, Phi Epsilon Kappa.
Sigma Pi won the championship of the Beta Loop League after stern competition from Phi Beta
Delta and Sigma Tau Phi. The Beta basketball champions battled Delta Sigma Pi. winners of the
Alpha Loop in the play-off for the Interfraternity Championship. The Sigma Pi quintet bested the
Delta Sigs in the two games necessary to get possession of the trophy.
Don Maclfinnon and Jimmy Smith led the Sigma Pi hve to its 40-33 victory in the first battle,
while Bartholomew and Dougal were best on the attack of the losers. The second game was a low
scoring battle with Sigma Pi winning, 19-14. The winning squad was composed of the following players:
VVilbur Starr, Bruce Stoughton, Harry Shucker. Jimmy Smith, Frank Brookhauser, Ray Brady,
James Duddy, Joe hlente, Don MacKinnon, and Joe Lucke.
ALPHA LOOP STANDINGS
DELTA SIGMA PI . . . . . 5 0 '
PHI EPSILON IQAPPA . . . . 4 1
THETA UPSILON OMEGA . . . . 3 Q
TIIETA KAPPA PHI . . . . . Q 3
SIGMA OMEGA Psi . . . . 1 4
GAMMA DELTA TAU ' - ' 0 5 WAGNER FREEZE TTILSON
FOUL-SHOOTI N G CHAMPIONS
Page Two Hundred T wenfy-four
of George Freeze,
Lysle Wfagner, and
George VVilson gar-
nered the foul-
shooting title for
Delta Sigma Pi,
with a tot.al of 119
goals. Sigma Pi's
trio, Joe hlente,
and Jim Smith, was
second, with Phi
M Epsilon Kappa
ALL-UNIV. VOLLEYBALL DOUBLES
BETA LOOP STANDINGS
-Won Lost 'Won Lost
SIGMA P1 ...... 5 0 ALPHA PI-11 DELTA . . Q 3
PHI BETA DELTA . . . 3 2 ZETA LAMBDA PIII . . 0 5
SIGMA T AU PIII . . . 3 Q PHI ALPHA ...... 0 5
NOTE. Two games forfeited in the Beta League, both teams getting
a defeat in the standings.
MONARCHS OWL LEAGUE CHAMPS
Albert Rnbins. 'Teachers' College Senior, and R. IV. IVolfberg, Junior, defeated NI. Hopkins and
Yankowitz, School of f'onnnerce, to win the handball doubles championship. The tournament, an
elimination affair, was held on the hlitten Hall roof-courts.
Volleyball doubles crown went to a pair of Teachers' College Seniors, Irv Brod and Albert Bordnick,
They were victorious over I. Edwards and D. Aranoff, classmates of the champions. As in the handball
doubles, this event was held for the first time under the intramural department.
The hIonarchs carried off the Owl League Basketball Championship by downing the Apex Eve
in two games of a three-game play-off series. The NIonarchs replaced the Bol-
los as basketball champions of the University. The Winning team included the
following: Bernard Weinberg. Paul Rosenthal, A. Nlalikian, Leonard Schidren,
Sol iXIaxman, A. hliller, E. Kavjian, Eugene VVallace, and Bernard Liner.
l ' I 1 By netting 56 goals in 60 attempts from the
scorers follow :
penalty mark, Albert Jedoff, School of Phar-
macy, won the foul-shooting tournament. His
chief competition came from Llauriee Carr, a
Junior in Commerce, who converted 47 goals
in 60 chances from the foul-line. The six high
1. Albert Jedoff, School of Pharmacy Senior,
Q. NIaurice Carr, School of Commerce
Junior, 47 goals.
3. Jacob Feldman, School of Commerce
Sophomore, 44 goals.
4. George Freeze, School of Commerce
Junior, 40 goals.
5. Gerald Mandel, School of Commerce
Junior, 39 goals.
6. Clarence Carper, School of Commerce
A' JEDOFF Sophomore, 37 goals, INTERFRATERNITY VOLLEYBALL
ALL-UNIV. FOUL-SHOOTING DOUBT-ES CHAMPIONS
Page Two H undred Twentyglive
Eddie Bordin stepped from the tennis court to ping pong to win the table tennis
championship from Dave Newbold, a Commerce Junior. Bordin, a Sophomore,
defeated Newbold Q1-10, 21-12, Q1-17 to win the title.
lVIeyer Edoff, a T eachers' College Junior, defeated Lawrence Saller, a Junior in
the same school, to win the finals of the fencing tournament. Edoif and Saller had
little diiiiculty getting to the final round, where Edoff, in turn, disposed of Saller.
Five new champions were named in the boxing tournament. Louis Rubinstein,
Liberal Arts Freshman, defeated Bill Baer to win the 118-pound title. Manny
Feinstein, a classmate of Rubinstein, bested Joe Costello, Teachers' College Soph-
omore in the 135-pound class.
The 147-pound championship went to Vincent Clipsham, Sophomore. He out-
pointed Stan VVudyka, another second-year man, after three rounds of boxing.
Nathan Schwinger, a Commerce Freshman, lost to Jim Kavjian in the 160-pound
division, while two Sophomores, Adolph Miller and G. Haase, battled for the 175-
pound title. Miller won a close decision in three rounds.
As in the boxing tournament, no former champion retained his title in the
wrestling meet. Six matmen were crowned in grappling championships. Vince
Gangemi. fraternity champion, added the All-University crown when he pinned
Levy in the 126-pound class Hnal.
Sandy Shapiro threw Don Levinson, Commerce Freshman, to win the 135-pound
championship, while Joe Lipschutz, a track, soccer, and tennis star, took the 1415-
pound laurels by gaining a time advantage over Phil Schifalacqua.
Jim Kavjian, All-University 160-pound boxing champion, defeated Don Mac-
Kinnon in the 155-pound class Hnals. Dave Rice pinned Norman Edelman to annex
the 165-pound title, while Ernie Schwartz claimed the final championship, the 175-
pound class, when he threw Joe Dandrea after 1 minute and 14 seconds of struggling.
The Tournament to decide the champions of the
Health Education Interclass Basketball League
found the Sophomores garnering the honors. The
round-robin tournament style was used and the
second-year students in Physical Education defeated
the other three classes to gain the championship.
The Freshmen were second, Juniors third, while the
Seniors brought up the rear.
The Sophomore squad included the following
players: George Patton, Pat Regan, YVilliam T iley,
John Stonik, Samuel Hoffman, Clifford XVood,
Joseph Ewart, Vincent. Clipsham, and Joseph
ALL-UNIVERSITY WRESTLING CHAMPIONS
Page Two Hundred Twenty-six
AI,L-UNIVERSITY BOXING CHAMPIONS
Four events comprised the Freshman Swimming
Tournament. The 50-yard free style was won by
Arthur Halstead, of Liberal Arts, in Q9 seconds flat:
Jack Herbslab. Teachers' College, negotiated the
50-yard back-stroke event in 412.9 seconds: and Ray
Brady. also of Teachers' College, was timed in 40.2
seconds for the 50-yard breast-stroke. Howard
Angstadt. another Teachers' College merman, took
top honors in the diving.
Only tivo weight divisions were carded on the
boxing tournament, the 135- and 160-pound classes.
The 135-pound title was won by hlatt Feinstein of
Liberal Arts, while the 160-pound division went to
Nathaniel Schwinger, a Commerce yearling.
Paul Curtis, School of Chiropody. Richard
Driscoll, Liberal Arts. and Richard Landis. Teachers'
College, were the trio of wrestlers to annex titles in the
grappling tournament. Curtis won the 135-pound
crown, Driscoll triumphed in the 155-pound division,
while Landis took first in the heavyweight class.
Altliougll not strictly an all-university tourna-
ment, an open wrestling tournament was staged in
llic early part of the fall season as an added. event.
Six wciglil' divisions were included.
Bob Slim-lilctoii, who represented this weight
class for the Fresliman mat 'l'e:un, won the 118-pound
title, wliilc Paul Rosenthal, 126 pounds, Paul Curtis,
135 pounds. clll2ll'l0S Deinetriaclcs, 155 pounds, and
Adolph Miller, 165 pounds, respectively, won their
final bouts, and, like Sll2lC'lil0'tOll, later wrestled for
the Fresliman team. Edward Kavijan, l+l-5-pound
class, was the only winner of the open tournament
who was not a reprcscntative of an Owl mat team.
HEALTH EDUCATION DEPARTMENT BASKETBALL
JUNIOR INTFRCLASS BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
. 1-Ly, 'L--nz -a fe if Y. --w ws 1-.xgv rg
sv' ' 1' '-
rs ,I I 5 f -
, Ly I - "'.-- ' ' L. .1, S '
INTERCLASS GYM TEAM CHAMPIONS
Five fraternity basketball teams competed for the pro-
fessional court title in a round-robin tournament directed by
the Intramural Sports Department of the University. Each
team played two games with the other members of the
Psi Omega carried off the championship losing but a
single game. Alpha Omega finished second, with five wins
and three defeats, while Xi Psi Phi Hnished third with four
victories and a like number of defeats. A
Psi Omega's squad was composed of the following: Ker-
mit Black, Philip Aulbach, Harold Brown, Earl We11ger,
Howard Minnick, Williaiil Smith, Albert Keane, and Edward
The professional foul-shooting championship went to
Oscar Kaplan, a Dental School Freshman, while Jacob
Feldman, a Sophomore in the same school, was runner-up,
with Sidney VVeinstock, third.
Page Two Hundred Twenty seven
PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
PROFESSIONAL FR.-XTERNITY BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
Page Two Hundred T 'wenty-eight
SOPHOMORE INTRAMURAL IVIANAGERS
l'7SlF1llilE" W 5 wiv P'
sn.. A ,. 5 .
'Qrji -,I 'au Ji:-1YJ'i,'..'-A . . , . '
we AQHA! .. ,.
Womenls - Athletic Association
GERTRUDE GREEN ......
MARTHA PFLEGER . . .
BETTY JANASKE . . .
MARJORIE MORGAN . .
FLORENCE CARR . ,
DOROTHY VVOEHR . .
ELEANOR CHAMBERS .
FLORENCE GERIIARDT .
RUTH REYNOLDS . . .
RUTH BRADLEY . . ,
LORRAINE RAINO . .
. . Apparatus
. . Archery
. . Baseball
. . Basketball
. . Fencing
. , Handball
. . Hiking
. . . Hockey
MRS. GERTRUDE I. DUNCAN . . . President
MISS GERTRUDE PEABODY . . .Secretary
MISS FRANCES BOWERS . . . Treasurer
MISS CAROL FOULKES
MISS ITARRIET FRIEND
S OF SPORTS
RI.-XRGARET SPRY .
ESTELLA CAVE . . .
DOROTHEA DALTON .
CYNTHIA :ATKINSON .
RLIILDRED LOCKE . .
PEARL GRIFFITH .
H 0-rseslz aes
Ten n is
Tra ck-F ielcl
The purpose of the Women's Athletic Association at Temple is to foster a. spirit of good sportsmanship among
the Women students and to promote the physical welfare of each and every one of them through the medium of
intramural activities. A review of the activities and the way they were handled during the past. year will convince
even the most critical that again the Association can write the words H1933 successful" in their records.
Page Two Hundred Thirty
The lm 1,
F.x1,L Sli.-KSCJN-Nl'12fl'l1lI7l'I' In Tlunzli-.vg1'1'1'ng
Frcsliinani Plny Day, .Xrc-liery, llor-key,
Iflm-soslmes, llzimllmll. l'z1ddlc 'lll'IllllS, Ten
NYINTICH Slaxsox-Thanl.'.vg1'1'i11y In Iffcisfcr
Appzirntns, Bzisketlmll. Flogging, Nnlnrnl
Dniicing, Sm-izil Dam-iiig. l'll'llCl11Q, Pnflcllc-
'l'cnnis, Sxviinining, Yollcyhnll. lfliking,
Teniple ljlllj' Daly. lgl'2lVCI'-. Drexel-, Penn-
'lleniplo l'lny llily.
SPRING Snxsox-I'Ir1.vlcr In Jlllll'
:hI'C'llCI'j', 'llI'2lK'li :ind Field. 'l'c1111is, Pzidrllc
Tennis, l32lSCll2lll, llikiiig, May Festival,
Added facilities inzidc the progrzini more
enjoyable. Mitten. clOIlW0ll. College, and
Ci1I'H6ll halls, i11 udditioxi to the Slilflllllll courts
and fields, were utilized for ull activities. In-
structors, I1121Ili1QGI'S, und com-lies aided the
execution of the program in conjunction with
the Executive and the Faculty cl0llIlCllS.
The annual lY. A. A. hzinqnet was held this
year i11 llitten Hall. every girl in the University
being invited to the affair. On that occzision,
the presidents changed insignias of office and
the awards for each sport were given. Blazers,
letters, numerals. and honor-team pins earned
during the school year of competition were also
Page Two H 'LlfIld7"6Cl T hirty-one
' .il . l ittlf ALT, L? --QQ-. f
I Still A Edt 5
READY Fon THE TAP-orr
The Senior Class can lay claim to a record that is sure to stand for
a long time in the annals of the Women's Athletic Association. The
Class of 1933, with virtually the same lineup it used throughout four
years of interclass competition, won the championship of the Major
Group of Hockeyists for the fourth successive season.
Starting in their first year of competition, the present Seniors
annexed the interclass hockey title and repeated for the following
three years, a feat that has not been duplicated before by a W. A. A.
hockey squad, nor, for that matter, will this excellent performance of
the Seniors be equaled for many years to come.
This sport was rated as one of the most popular in the W. A. A.
program of activities. It started the second week of the school term
and continued to the Thanksgiving holidays, play being held at the
Stadium. Two groups were instituted this year, one for beginners
the other for majors in Physical Education. The former group was
under the tutelage of Miss Prudence Gunson, who taught the funda-
mentals of hockey and later organized teams for actual team-play
The Major Group, those in Physical Education, were coached by
Miss Edna Hillman. Such a great number of girls participated in
hockey from this group that Miss Hillman was forced to hold meetings
twice a week. Advanced technique, coaching. and otliciating were
taught this Major Group.
The hockey season was brought to a close with an Interclass
Tournament in which girls of either group were eligible to compete.
The 1933 Class were crowned champions for the fourth successive
year, with the Class of 1936 a close second to the Seniors, who by
their victory gained the first leg on the XV. A. A. trophy.
The Class of 1936 gained its first leg on the W. A. A. trophy to tie
the Seniors by winning the Interclass Tourney. The meet was directed
by Mrs. C. R. Johnson, Pennsylvania State Archery Champion.
Mrs. Johnson, assisted by Beatrice Mattison, held meetings during
the week for individual instruction and practice.
The Freshmen gained the archery championship.
A "Doggie" Roast concluded the fall program of sports of the
W. A. A., with a Treasure Hunt added to the feast to whet the appe-
tites of the par icipants. But werenit the winners of the "Hunt" just
a bit disappointed when they discovered that t.he chocolate bars
-synonym for prizes-were also for the losing team? Wasn't it
g-r-a-n-d, though, to ride home, happy and tired, after that most
merry time in Fairmount Park at the "Doggie" Roast.
Page Two H undred Thirty-two
Estella Cave, Senior in Health Education, led clogging classes for
both men and women as part of the winter program of the W. A. A.
Classes for beginners and advanced students in this type of dancing
were held and proved a very popular activity.
An innovation this year was a Social Dancing Hour, held once a
week under the direction of Mrs. and 1Yalter Keenan. An opportunity
was offered at this time to perfect new steps in social dancing. This
activity also proved highly popular, 100 to 150 students taking part.
INTERCOLLEGIATE PLA Y NIGHT
Directed by the W. A. A., Temple University acted as host to-
three neighboring colleges in an Intercollegiate Play Night held
April -t 'in Mitten Hall. This Play Night was instituted two years
ago, with Beaver College. Drexel Institute, and the University of
The program, directed by Martha Pflegcr. Vice-President of the
W. A. A., included volleyball, basketball. paddle tennis. and fencing.
A swimming tournament was also held in the Conwell Hall pool.
There was no interschool competition, the teams being selected
according to the color of the ribbons received on entering Mitten Hall-
This sport proved to be one of the most popular on the XY. A. A.
program. Practice for non-major students and tournaments for
Physical Education students were held in Mitten Hall biweekly.
Miss Edna Hillman, who coached the court players, instituted the
"two-court" type ot' game. which proved more interesting than the
'three-court" method previously used.
All classes participated in the Interclass Tournament, with a
round-robin tournament. capping the season for the University
championship. The losers' bracket proved to be as hotly contested
as the winners' bracket, the winners in the latter group winning the
Too few hours in the pool were at the disposal of the WY. A. A. tot
accommodate the number of girls who signed up for swimming classes.
Water polo, diving, Red Cross life-saving. and recreational swimming
were included on the swimming roster.
The Interclass Swimming - Meet climaxed the spring schedule.
The events included the free style, breast-stroke, back-stroke, medley
relay, and relay. The class winning the swimming meet received
points toward the Interclass Trophy.
SHE MADE IT
Page Two Hundred T hirtjzj-three
ALL W. A. A. GIRLS SNVIM
W. A. A. CIRCULATING
TROPHY WON BY 1933
Page Two H undred Thirtyfow' ONE, 'lxxvoy THREE.GO!
.X C'l.osl-1 Ym.1.i-:vn.x1.r. Guilt:
A PPA RATUS
This activity is open to Physical Education students only. Mr. lVIax VV. Younger, Coach of the
Varsity gym team, supervised the weekly class held in Conwell Hall and arranged an apparatus
program that was varied and different.
Keen competition resulted in the lnterclass Gymnastic Meet which topped the apparatus sea.son,
the winners of the Meet coming through with a scant margin over their class opponents.
The mask and foil was exercised to a great extent on the YV. A. A. roster. Mr. Younger super-
vised this activity in addition to apparatus, and although he started the season with students who
were, in the main, taking up fencing for the first time, developed a very clever group of fencers.
Ruth Reynolds, manager of the sport, arranged a tournament in which the champions of the
three "hours" allotted to fencing, met in a round-robin tournament to decide the individual title.
This sport was rapidly coming into the spotlight in W. A. A. activities, so Mr. Idell, considered
one of the best exponents of volleyball in the world, and selector of the worldis All-Star Team, was
asked to direct this sport. He helped the beginners and the more advanced players perfect their
Team and doubles games were held during the year. This latter type of volleyball was highly
specialized and intricate, most of the classes concentrating on this style. The Interclass Champion-
ship was decided on team play rather than by the more difficult doubles style. '
Page Two H undred T hirtyfve
W. A. A. FENCERS
Page Two H unclred Thirty-six
5533: !"' .
Jfff, .x I ,
TENNIS ON NIITTEN HALL Roof' A
A FAST SERVICE
PADDLE TENNIS K TENNIS
Page Two H undred Thirty-seven
TRACK AND FIELD
This year the WV. A. A. tra.ck and field program had a triple set of
objectives in view. After some time for practice had been allowed, an
Interclass Track Meet was held for which any girl was eligible. After
all four classes had held their meets, the individual winners for each
event were selected as the group to enter the competitive games and
races to be staged during the May Day Pageant.
As one phase of the May demonstration, competition between in-
dividuals in races. javelin throwing, discus hurling, and relay races
was held. The winners of these events then marched up to President
Beuryis box to receive rewards for their performances.
After the individual competition, an Interclass Meet took place to
determine the class which would be champion in each event, the
victors gaining points toward the trophy.
The track and field programs, held at the Stadium. are always a
big drawing card, interesting students from all departments, and the
element of keen competition, noticeable among both classes and
individuals, has been, this year, a better one than ever from the
standpoint of enthusiasm and sportsmanship.
A HORSEBACK RIDING
This year marked the introduction of horseback riding on the list
of sports sponsored by W. A. A. Dorothy Diefendorf was elected as
manager and also served as coach. The horses were hired at a near-by
academy, and from there the girls took many enjoyable trips over
various well-known bridle-paths. There were two days set aside
for each trip. groups of six or more usually going on each excursion.
Handball is another sport whose popularity has increased over
last year. Practice was held on the roof of Mitten Hall t.wo after-
noons a week, Ruth Bradley acting as both coach and manager. Miss
Bradley organized an Interclass Tournament in singles and doubles,
the competition among those entered being very keen.
Page Two H undred T hirty-eight
Hiking for all those interested was a sport enjoyed each Sunday
when the weather permitted. The hikes were of special interest to
girls living in the dormitories and student houses who had not had
a chance to become acquainted with some of the scenery and land-
marks near Temple.
The girls met at Mitten Hall and were taken by bus to a convenient
starting-place. From there they walked through woods, parks, and
Paddle tennis. although a comparatively new sport on the lY. A. A.
list of activities, is coming to be one of the most popular on the winter
program. This is particularly true among the non-major students,
who have numbered thirty or more at practices during the season.
Miss Prudence Gunson served as coach and helped the girls develop
skill and dexterity in handling the wooden paddles.
A tournament was organized and conducted as a round-robin
affair. giving every girl a chance to play in a number of matches.
This was not considered as intcrclass tournament, but as individual
competition. A Round-Robin Doubles Tournament was also sched-
uled at the same time. for which many signed up.
Tennis is one of the sports held during both the fall and spring
seasons. The tennis-courts at the Stadium were available two after-
noons a week. at the same time that other W. A. .-X. events were being
conducted. During the fall season the sport was also held on Mitten
The tournament was conducted as an interclass affair, with the
winners in the singles and doubles gaining points for their classes.
Betty Janaske served as coach both seasons.
F RATERN ITIES
TRD - I
I t f ' '
I1 er raternlty Connell
CURTIS BIOHI-:R . . . 1 A . I President
JACOB IJIICTRICII . . . . Vjcapresidemf
ITAYID PLUNKETT . ......... - Treasurer
ANDREW BRESLIN . . Corresponding Secretary
IJONALD ILUBIN . . Recording Secretary
Illplza Gam ma
Gamma Delta Tau
D.-kX'II7 A. Pr.l'Nm-:'1"1'
Ph 1' Ifpsilon Kappa
Theta Kappa Phi
Pi Delta Epsilon
RE PRESENTATIV ES
. Ilpha Phi Delta
DONA LD RU BIN
W1 LLA li D C LASS
Theta l'ps1'Ion Omega
Sigma Omega Psi
F irst Column Second Column T hird Column
Delta Sigma Pi
Phi Beta Delta
Sigma Tau Phi
Zeta Lambda Phi
LLI JACOB DIETRICH
Page Two Hundred F orty-one
Page Two H umlrecl F orty-two
Q'EL5"9f3f'fNfTEE+ -' . ji' '
.m..,..,,f, E, ,. -
NEW YORK UN1vr5n:s1'1'Y, 1920
NORMAN XV.SlIAP1RO .
,IRVING IQAAR . .
JOSIAIPII GRUN1-'11:1,11. . . . , .
BICRNARIJ I,EYI'l"I' . . Se
1"l.l'3f 0111 ll 11171, Sc1'o11rI Col 11111 Il
Nomux SI-I.w1RO 33 JOSEPH XYEINER YH
I-I,xRO1.n LEIEERMAN 33 IDAYID S1-IAPIRO '34
SYLYAN IQOGEN 33 IRYING K.-x.-xR ,3-L
JOSEPH GRL'N1fELD 33 IIENRY GAS11 '35
EIORRIS EMAS '35
EIYER SWIFT '33
BERNARD LEVITT ,33
LOU ZOMMICK '34
2015 N. 15TH STREET
. . . . Clzcmcello1'
. . . . Scribe
T11 ifrrl Column
LOUIS FOX ,36
BERNARD INGBER '36
SAMUEL IQAGOURNEY '36
Page Two H undred F 07'fQj-HLT66
Page Two H unclred F orty-four
as w -T
F-x'1c.-wlfsl-: I'x1vl-zusvrv. 1914
M'1c1I.-ml, J. l'EscA'1'EI,I,O
Alpha Phi Delta
BETA DEI,'PA CHAPTER
1805 N. l3'r1I. S'1'11EET
. . . . .Consul
DOAHNIO J. PONTAuE1,I,1 . . . Pro-Consul
JOHN M. SA1,EuNO . . . Tribune
JOSEPH AIT.-X ...... . . . Quaestor
NICHOLAS COS'1'.xNz.x . . . . H 'zfstoricm
W1r,r.1,m IORIO . . . I,'lz,apZai1z,
F int Column
PETER DALESSANDHO '33
BIICHAEL PESCATELLO '33
JOHN SALERNO '33
JOSEPH TOMASSETTI '33
NICHOLAS COSTANZA '34
JOSEPH PIPARI '34
ACTIVE BIEBIB 1 RS
YY1LL1,xM IORIO '34
JOSEPH SANTERONE '34
CHARLES BATTAGLINO '34
JOSEPH AITA '35
GHIMALDO D1 STEPI-IANO '35
ANTHONY DELUCA '35
Third Colu nm
DOMINIC J. PONTARELLI '35
HENRY RINALDI '33
.ANTHONY VISCO '36
JOSEPH J. CALIO '36
Page Two Hundrecl F orzfygive
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Page Two Hundred Forty-sfz'm
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l"IIf'I'Y-I-:II:II'I' CIIAPTERS .J ESTABLISHED: ww
1857 N. 17TH STREET
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EIJOI-:NI-1 IDCRKIN . . A I U I f1ead.,,mS,ge,.
IuI',DIIED ROII'I,I-:Y , .4'. ,5gm'07- Hia,-,len
CI..-XUDIC I".-xI'S'I' . . . lu7L1l'07-Ifffafl-65677,
.ERNEST MUNOY . . . l I Trgawrw-
ROLLINS IIIAIIIIOIII . ,..,,, Sgrjbg
HAYNE LYON . . . .... Ilistorian
CHRISTIAN ZAIINOII' . . , , Senior Guide
GEORGE FREEZE . . .I-unior Guide
JOIIN BRETT ..., .... C hancellor
LI.-XIiliY COQIIRAN . . Clzapfer Arlzwz'.s-er
DR, WILIIER KRVSI-:N CHAIQLES G, ERNY
MILTON I". 5TAI,'I"FER
STERLING lx. ATKINSON
RAYMOND J. CVRRY
FA C l 'LTY MEMBERS
STANLEY I". CIIAAIIIERLAIN
P frxl Hun' SCPUYIII Row
ERNEST M UNCH'
I Dzzrflz Raw
HAROLD A. ALSPAUGH
HARRY H. PITTS
JOHN D. ICERN
LEROY LEONARD '33
NVILLIAM SPENCER '33
JAMES SMITH 33
JOHN SHORE '33
WILLIAM ANDERSON 534
JOHN FISHER ,33
LLOYD POINTS '33
DANIEL ICING '35
XVILLIAM LUDLOXV ,35
PHILLIP PRITCHARD '35
ALBERT SCHULTZ '35
GEORGE SERFESS '35
RUSSELL STAUFFER '35
Page Two H undred F orty seven
Page Two H undrecl F oirty-eight
'iff' , f 7-'J-V735 ?' v'5"1TT':?l .
2 X --1" 12" W' f "' -
amma Delta Tau
, , MJQ3 N. PARK Ax ENUM
' X'l 1
J. IIICNRY I'IINCIICLI1"I"E . . . 1 , Grand jljagfgr
IIIYGII B. SI'.U,'1I'l' .... . . .Junior Grand Master
ICRNEHT RETTRI-:RO, JR. . ,,,, Igggirgfary
STEPIIICN GIRARD .... ,A,,,,, T 'rgagurer
R.'XI,PII E. MORGAN . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
IROISICHT AUS'I'IN . . . . Editor
NY. BROOKE GRAVEH
F irsi Colzzmn,
DR. LANVRENCE LOCKLEY
AVILLIAM BURLOCK '33
JOHN P. GORDON, JR. '33
R.. GILBERT PIEEBNER
J. HENRY HINCPICLIFFE
JOHN A. POPP, JR.
ALBERT E. ALDRIDGE, JR. '
ROBERT M. AUSTIN
FRANK H. CURNOVV
WALTER H. GRINROD
MILTON J. LINAKA
RALPH E. MORGAN
C. CLARENCE SUPPLEE
DR. LANVRENCE LOCKLEY
Second Colum n.
JAMES BUCHANAN '34 DAVID PLUNKETT '34
XVILLIAM A. FOSTER '34 PHILIP Y.ARNELL '34
ARTHUR LEIBENSPERGER '34
33 HUGH SPACHT '34
33 RAYMOND STEINBACH '34
33 HAROLD HOLMES '34
33 FRANK BLANKO '34
33 WILLIAM COTTON 335
33 ERNEST RETTBERG, JR. '35
33 ELVVOOD J. VVAHL '35
34 A. PRICE NIOYER '35
34 P. WILLIAM ALEXANDER '36
34 JAMES POPP '36
Page Two H zmdrecl Forty mne
UJ47 ws -jf
Page Two H zmdred F iffy
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Ph' B t D lt
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LEON I,Ex'INsOx . . Keeper rj' F
.Ilkmzxc .IONI-:ml I.. IxI'x
DR. I.OIux R. S'l'l,'K'KY
JOSEPH BOOKEN '33
:XLBERT H. CAIIEN '34
IRVING EISEN '34
MAYO LIERSHER '34
LEON LEVINSON '34
HON ORAR Y MEMBERS
R.xIsIsI SIDNEY E. LTNGER
Secmzcl C'ol11.111 IL
H. MONROE SCHATSKY
' 3 5
. . Priest
HON. LEOPOLD C. GLASS
DR. R. E. GLEASON
SIDNEY LANG '35
'VICTOR COHEN '35
LEONARD WINOKUR '36
Page Two Hzmclrefl F zfzfy-one
Page Two Hundred F Qfzfy-two
Ph' E 'l K
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"""N"""" . GAMMA CHAPTER
l-IlilC'.XN Gx'MN.xs'rl1- UNLON. 1913 Q ESTABLISHED: mm
'l'wI-:x'rx'-'l'll1H4:11: f'II.Xl"l'I'1llS - .Y 1 Ji- 1517 N- DRUM, STREET
QM. A ?"
, j 'V'
JOHN J. MOOQR . . . ..... Preszdenl
EDAIVND AIl'I'lI,I.I'1li . . . A . I'icg-Pq-egidemj
.XI,llER'l' W. 'l3OE1'Rl-:R . . . , , Trea,gme1r
XYII.I,LUI G. LVSCII . . . . . . Secretary
JOHN GIESTON .... . . Sergeant-at-Arms
HARRY I'IOl'STO'N . . Guide
Ffrsi Col lll7Z1I Second Colznnn Third Column
JOSEPH MORAN, JR. '33 T-TORACE GRUBE '33 VVILLIAM G. LUSCH 33
IIENRY J. :XICXYIIINIE '33 GORDON HASSE '33 HARRY HOUSTON
JOSEPH I2-OCIIA '33 JOHN J. MOOOK '33 CURTIS REIMANN
IQENNETII H. EAST '33 :ALBERT W. BOECKER '33 CHARLES NICCONVAN 33
RAYMOND IQRESSIE '33 OSCAR GERNEYa JR- ,341
CARL STRAUD '33 ERNEST T. FEDEROFF '34
FRED SWAN '33 STANLEY PEFFLE '34
DAVID PATCI-IELL '33 WALTER SIBSON '34
FRANCES GODFREY '33 ICARPELES YATES '34
JOHN GESTON '33
EDMUND BIUELLER '33
CLYDE DAVIS, JR. '34
JERRY KEAN '34-
VINCENT G.4NGEMI '35
RAYBIOND SCHREIBER '35
DANIEL T. TESTA '35
Page Two Hundred F zfty three
Page Two H unclrecl Fzjfyfour
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'l'llIR'1'x'-'I'wO CllAP'l'I'IliS 2010 N. BROAD STREET
-V X 7'-1' if A
4. lg ' f
xYIl.I,.XRIJ I.. CLASS .... ........ S age
l3RI'm'1-1 F. S'l'Ul'GII'I'UN . . . . . First Counselor
G1-:ORGI-1 E. IIARc:1-:ST , ,SGCO'IlIlCTO11,TLSQZ07'
XYILIIVR R. S'I'.-XRR . . . . . Thirzl f'0zm.5-elgr
Rum-:RT J. xYUOI,L1CY . . Fourth Counselor
'l'1lOA1AS H. JNLLIOII . . . Harald
l"1'1'-vi C'1r1l11I111 Sccuml Cnllzum. Third Column
XYlI.l..XRIJ CI.. CLASS '33 BRI'c'E C STOUOIITIN '34 CHARLES I. SHATTO '35
W11.HI'R R. S'l'.XRK '33 TROBIERT J. XYOOLLISY '34 CARROLL D. VAN DEBOE '35
JAMES T. l7lfDIJY '34 BIICIL-XEL C. SJACUBICH '34 IEOBERT C. XVEBER '35
JOSEPH C. I.I'c1iE '34 JOSICPI-I J. AIENTE '35
BI. EDNYARD 3Il'RPllY '34
GEORGE E. I'IARGEST '33
FRANK O. BROOKHOUSER '34
OSC.AkR E. GERNEY, JR. '34
XYILLIAM A. ISENBERG '34
ANTHONY A. ICASPER '34
THOMAS H. MAJOR '34
'VICTOR J. MARIETTA '34
RfOBERT D. MASON '34
JOHN T. SWVAYNE '34
I'IENRY F. SACHLEBEN '35
ICENNETH M. SCHUCKER '35
CHARLES A. CASHRON '36
GEORGE PABST '36
Page Two Hundred F 'iftyjive
Page Two Hundred F ifty-six
' vis L'-" "H '
4216.3 1 I ee I I
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G1-IORGE BARTON . ,,,, C'lwnCgllf,y
HI.-XR'l'IN Ll'1VI'l"l' . , , V5Cg-ChCmCgll0r
Hx'A1.xN LEPES . . . ,,,,,, Scribe
KI..xYN.xR1J S.-IYERS . . l"inru'zc'ial Scribe
BIOKRIS J. .I.r-:Nz . ..,... Buerscu'
SILXI-"I'IQR CO1-IEN . . . .... Sergeavzt-at-Arms
SOLVEN GOLDSTEIN . . . . . Senior Jlernber B. ey' G.
DANII-21, SIQIGLE . . . .lmzinr Dlenzber B. ff G.
First' Cvfllll nz I1
BIORRIS J. LENZ
H ON ORARY MEMBER
'33 PAUL PRICE '35
'33 FRANK ZECHTER '35
'33 IIARRY FRIEDMAN '36
'34 JACK POLLON '36
'34 ALBERT OCHROCH '36
SHAFTER COHEN '33
LOUIS DUBIN '36
HERBERT CQ.-KRFINKLE '35
H.AROLD ROSENFELD '35
DANIEL SEIGLE '34
NIAYNARD SAYERS '34
IRVING SCHARFE '35
ABRAHAM SOIFER '35
SIDNEY RASKIN '36
HARRY SCHUMAN '36
GEORGE SCHWVARTZ '36 '
Page Two H zmdred Fzfty-seven
2. V 4,
' - 'S
Page Two H undred Fwy-eight
Theta iappa Phi
l"OUN1.v1c11: I I--1.,. IOTA C11,11-TER
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LE111r:11 IVNIVERSITY, 1918 4"A1:5-11. ..'-,f'- E:l:'rADL1s11ED: 1931
NINE C11.-x1'T1-:Rs flli A .' " 1737 N. 151111 STREET
:XNDRENV D. BREs1,1N . ..... Presiclent
JAMES L. CONNOR . . Vice-P'res1fcIcnt
JO11N J. STOCK ...... . . . Secrelary
D.xN1EL J. SYLEV1-:STER . . . . TWC!!-YIl7'CI'
JOHN A. IXOGICRS . . . II 1'.s1'm'ian
IIIE R1EY'.QJOSICP1'I LA RUE
F1 mt 0011117271
JOHN H. BARRY ,533
:XNDREW D. BRESLIN ,33
FRED lVICC.ART11Y '33
GEORGE R.PUsC11OC1c ,353
JOHN J. STOCK '33
DANIEL J. SYLEVEETER '33
BLx11R1CE F. lNICM1x11.xN
F.-X CU LTY M E MB E R
XVALTER. ST. CL.-XIR
JAMES L. CONNOR '31
GEORGE P.SCURR1,1 '34
LEONARD S1,-1TKO1vs1i1 '34
JOSEPH T. BODEL1. '53-L
JOSEPH LEE '35
FFHOMAS LYNCH '36
ALEL1NDR.1 DE SEABRA.
T111-FII Colzzm 71
CARL J. BIELUNE
JOHN A. ROGERS '85
FRANK ROSANSKI '3-'L
ALPIIONSE XVILPTZESKI '36
Page Two Hmzdred F zfiy mne
Page,Tfwo Hundred S ixty
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BUCKNELI. INIVEIISITY, ISJQ-L -' 1 I fgl' , ES'rAIII.ISIIED: IQQ4-
SIXTEEN CIIAI-TI-:RS 'ES 1 1 Eg ' 1915 N. PARK Av1f:NL7E
MALCOLM C. FARROXV . . .... Master
IRAVID B. XVEAVER . . . . Marslzal
J. RICHARD BAKER .... .... I Scribe
GORDON K. CALVERT . . . . . Recorder
J. KENNI-:TII SATCIIELIJ , ...... Herald
HAROLD MCCOMR .... Uluzplairz
JAMES DOIJDS . . . . Outer Gzzarzl
XYILLIAAI JILI-:S , . Inner Guard
DR. IEVSSELL H. CONWIQLL Cclwcusvmlb REAR-ADMIRAL W. S. SIMMS
DR. CIIARLES E. BI-:VRY
DR. W. T. CALDWELL
XYILBUR G. DUNNINC
XVALTER S. GLADFI-:LTER
DR. FREDERICK H. LUND
DR. JOIIN A. LESII
FRANCIS H. N.-XDIG
H. EDXYARD PIKE
XVILLIAM S. SCI-IRAC
DR. CLARENCE H. SMELTZER
SAMUEL J. STEINER
J. A. TOUSAW
H. H. XVESTENBERGER
CI-IARLES A. EVRIGI-IT
H. W. XYRIGHT
F irst Colzmzrz.
J. RICHARD BAKER '33
CURTIS BICIIER '33
GORDON K. CALVERT '33
JAMES DODDS '33
MALCOLM C. FARROW '33
WILLIAM F. DY'ER '33
LEE NIARSDEN '33
CLIFFORD E. SNEDECKER '33
DAVID B. XVEAVER '33
JAMES A. YJON, JR. '33
LONVELL BROOMALL '34
IEAYMOND GROLLER '34
TIENRY IIEIIAIAN '34
Tlzircl C olum I1
EVILLIAM JILES '34
ROBERT NUMBERS '34
A.LFRED PETERSON '34
J. IQENNETH SATCHELL '34
EIANTON SPAULDING '34
ROBERT DAWSON '35
GRAYSON FABLE '35
WILLARD GORBY '35
WILSON HAMOR '35
KENNETH JKRAMER '35
v' ' W 4
- RICHARD HOOBER
JOSEPH H. SHINN
EDGAR E. SMITH
HUNTER SUTCLIFFE '35
,ft A y .
F iftlz Column
FERNAN NICFERRAN '35
IRA VVATTIS 35
MALCOLM XVEBB '35
Page Two Hundred Sixty-one
Page Two H zmdrecl Sixty-two
'dvfx 'XXI '
Zeta Lambda Phi
. ' ' MQ
X Es'rARLIsHED: 1997
22006 N. PARK AVENUE
IIARRY F. EIICHAELSON . -.-'- Emflliefl Ruler
IQEOEQARD CTOHN I , . V368 Erlilfed RZLZBT
NATHAN C. S'1'AL1,ICR . . - BUTSCH'
MORTON ROVINS . . . ...... Scribe
PI-IILLIP PINSKER . . Correspondent
EDXVARD BERLIN , . Herald
Firm' COZIUIZIZ Second 0011077171
EDNVARD BERON '33 BENJAMIN SAKS
NATHAN IIOROXVITZ '33 SAMUEL PLESS
NATHAN C. STALLER '33 LEONARD BI. COHN
HARRX' F. BIIOHAELSON '33
YVILLIAM B. FRIEDMAN '33
GER.ALD P. ROSENBLUBI
NIORTON ROVINS '35
IRVING SAVITZ '36
NATII.AN EISENBERG '36
Page Two Hundred Sixty-three
Page Two Hundred Sixty-four
FRATERNITY LIVING ROOMS
I , A ,,,,,, ,M-fM,, .--5 M-.A,,,+ -.,,m 1
DOLLY XVERNER . . ..... President
HELEN HERLITZIUS . . Vice-Presiclent
OLIVIA GALVIN . . . .......... Secretary
ANITA IQILMER ..... . Corresponcling Secretary
GERALDINE ROBINSON . . Treasurer
Alpha Theta Pi
Delta Sigma Epsilon
Phi Delta Pi
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Phi Gamma Nu
Delta Psi Kappa
Phi Sigma Sigma
G. IQATHERINE RIILAVSKY
Theta Sigma Epsilon
Alpha Sigma Tau
Pi Lambcla Sigma
Phi Sigma Delta
Rho Lambda Phi
First Column Second Column Thircl Column Fozzrih C 'ol umlz
DOLLY VVERNER GENEVA ELLIOTT G. ICATHERINE EIILAYSKY J ESSIE BICBIURTRIE
HELEN IIERLITZIUS SARA EVANS BERTHA RI.-KTNEIi KEXTHERINE DEIXLX'
OLIVIA GALVIN CATHRYN ROBERTSON EVELYN HORNE EIATILDA JAGRIN
:XNITA ICILMER IIANNAH DIETRICII J-AIABEL :ANDERSON IJORA II.-KBER
Page Two H unclrecl Sixty-six
Page Two Hundred Sixty-seven
R Alpha igma Alpha
FOUNDED: RANDOLPH MACON COLLEGE, 1901
KIXPPA KAPPA CHAPTER
RIILDRED CRAMER . . .... President
ELIZABETH SCHLICE . . . Vice-President
CATHERINE ROWE . . . . . . Secretary
BETTY JANASKE . . . . . Treasurer
JEAN MACDONALD . . . . Registrar
NORBIA NYCE . . . . . . . . . Editor
RUTH STEXVART . . . ......... Chaplain
HANNAH DIETRICH . . Collegiate Representative
MRS. CHARLES E. BEURY MRS. JOHN H. SMALTZ
MRS. MARION F. :KEEN RIRS. SHERMAN H. DOYLE
RIISS LAURA W. DRUMBIOND
F irst Column Second Colzmm Tlzird Colzmzrz
JVIILDRED CRAMER '33 ELEIXNORE SMITH '33 RIARY IQIRLIN '35
HANNAH DIETRICH '33 HELEN POSER '33 ELE.-XNOR CARPENTER '35
NORMA NYCE '33 BETTY JANASHE '34 ANN.-K GRIMM '35
ELIZABETH SCHLICE '33 CATHERINE ROWE '34 ALMA SHEELI' '35
THELRIA STORTZ '33 RUTI'I STEWART '34 ICATHRYN DIETRICII '34
Fourth Colzmm Fifth Colzznzrz
MARY SIMMINGTON '35 JEAN XYOLF '35
NANCY WALKER '35
LOUISE STRYIQER '35
Page Two Hundred Sixty-eight
NAOMI DIXYIS '34
JEAN FARWELL '34
JEAN IQERR '35
BIILDRED LOCHE '35
RUTI-I MCBIINIMUM '35
EVELYN :HARTMAN '34
KATHRIN PIASTINGS '34
ELIZABETH FIELD '34
JEAN RIACDONALD '34
ETHEL BARRETT '35
JEAN ELIZABETH RIELLON
ANNE RL'PI'IN '35
Page Two H undred Sixty-nine
-asf-Li T" ' ' ' " -.f. 3 Q .zz
Alpha Sigma Tau
FOUNDED: NIICHIGAN STATE NORMAL, 1899 LAMBDA CHAPTER
TWYVENTY CHAPTERS ESTABLISHED: 1925
LORRAINE RAINO I . . . . ..... President
DOROTHY ICITSCH . ....... Vice-President
RUTH JOHNSTON . . . . Corresponding Secretary
KATHRYN LAIRD , . Recording Secretary
TVTILDRED CURRY . . . . . . Treasurer
MYRTLE NEWTON . . . . . . Custodian
HELEN HERLITZIUS . . . . . . . . Historian
JACQUELINE GILMER . ...... Chaplain
RUTH DAYTIE . . . . Chapter Editor
MRS. JOSEPH BUTTERYVECK
MRS. CHARLES FORD
MILDRED CURRY '33
DOROTHY KITSCH '33
AGNES YVADD '35
Page Two Hundred Seventy
BTISS BTABEL BI. LEIDY
MRS. ETHEL HARRIS KIRRY
'VIRGINIA BURKE '33
REBECCA BROXVN '33
JACOUELINE GILMER '33
TTELEN TIERLITZIUS '33
IQATI-IRYN LAIRD '33
RIUTIAI JOHNSTON '33
IAIELEN BIEGARGEE '34
TRUTH DAVIE '35
CHRISTINE BTEC,-XRGEE '35
RTYRTLE NEXVTON '35
MISS EMMA JOHNSON
MRS. THOMAS SULLIVAN
'EOD DYXBIINGEIQ '35
Page Two Hunzlrecl Seventy-one
Alpha Theta Pi
FOUNDED: ALPHA CHAPTER
TEMPLE UNIYTERSITY, 1915
ANNA M. J. MOHR
MARY E. GRYNKENVICH .
BERNADINE SEYFRIED. . .
KATHARINE C. SMEDLEY . .
BIILDRED HALLONVELL .
MARY E. BAKER . .
GENEVA ELLIOTT .
TVIRS. N. BROOKS GREAVES
MRS. JOSEPH A. LESH
MRS. J. THOMAS MOORE
LILLIAN N. JACKSON '33
ANNA M. J. MOHR ,33
GERALDINE M. ROBINSON '33
ICATHARINE C. SMEDLEY ,33
Page Two H nndred Seventy-two
BIRS. GEORGE E. XVALIQ
BIISS LILLIAN K. PONTIUS
. . . . .President
. . Vice-President
. . . . . . . .Treasurer
. Corresponding Secretary
. Recording Secretary
. . Custodian
MRS. STUART ROBERTSON
BIRS. M. JOSEPH TXVOMEY
MRS. NICHOLAS P. XYLACHOS
Second Column Tlzzfrd Column Fourth Column
ALICE G. VVOERTZ '33 GENEVA ELLIOTT '35 DOROTHY FREY '35
IQATHRYN E. DOAIINGEEZ '33 BERNADINE SEYFRIED
MARY E. BAKER '35
BIILDRED HAXLLONVELL '33
BIARY E. CERYNKEWICH '32
ISABELLE JONES '34
+ + ff
Page Two Hundred Seventy-three
Delta Psi Kappa
FOUNDED: TAU CHAPTER
NORMAL COLLEGE INDIANAPOLIS, 1916 ESTABLISHED: 1928
MARTHA PFLEGER . , . ..... President
LEONTINE VVILDER . . . Vice-President
DOROTHY WOEHR . . . Secretary
LORETTA IVICBREEN . . Treasurer
MISS NITA SHEFFIELD MISS GERTRUDE EDERLE
MRS. CHARLES PROHASKA MRS. FREDERICK PROSCH
MRS. J. LORD BRIIGLY IVIRS, JOHN B. KELLY
BTISS RUTH S. PIANSEN
F irst Column Second 00116772717 Third Colzmm
MARTHA PFLEGER '33 EVELYN BICCITLLOUGII '33 IRIS WILSON '34,
IVIILDRED BROXVN '33 BEATRICE BIATTISON '33 PEGGY GRIFP'ITH '34
FLORENCE CARR '33
Page Two Hundred Seventyfour
Page Two Hundred Seventyjive
Delta Si ma Epsilon
FOUNDED: MIARII UNIYVERSITY, 1914 KAPPA CHAPTER
THIRTY CHAPTERS ESTABLISHED: 1921
ETHEL LEITZELL . . ...... President
MIRIIAM REEYVE .5 . . ..... Vice-President
FRANCES HAAS . . . ..... Recording Secretary
CLARA NIASER . . . . Co'rre.s'ponflinTg Secretary
ARLEEN ERB . .... Treasurer
MRS. THOMAS ARMSTRONG
MRS. CLAUDIA CUSHING
F irst Column
ETHEL LEITZELL '33
ARLEEN ERB '33
ELLEN EAVES '33
MIRIAM REEXVE '33
MIRIANI LEIB '33
MARCIA NICKLAS '34
Page Two Hundred Seventy-six
NIISS DIARY lX1ERRITT
FRANCES HAAS '34
BETTY EIC:XLLISTER '34
MARGARET STOVER '34
CLARA BIAS-ER '34
SARA EVANS '33
RUTI-I HASSMAN '35
ISABELLE SMULLEN '35
EDITH BUDD '34
IQATHRYN SHAEFFER '35
MRS. GUSTAV KETTERER
MRS. GEORGE LINDSAY
T11 ird Column
ELEANOR ROTH '34
BETTY EICAFEE '34
GLADYS BRENEAIAN '35
IQATI-IRYN ROBERTSON '33
R ,Lijgf X 'V
, V, f'A1"'
X I l'3'MfM
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Page Two Hundred Seventy-seven
NEW YORK STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, 1919 ETA CHAPTER
EIGHT CHAPTERS ESTAB-LISI-IED: 1929
ILXNITA ICILMER . . . ...... President
ELSIE CHEYNEY . . . , Vice-President
ANNE MULLER . ..,.. ......., T reamsurer
WILBERTA JOHNSON . . . ,.... Recording Secretary
MARGARET SCHACHT . . . Corresporzcling Secretary
DOROTHY GRATER ..... M arslzol
HON ORARY MEMBER
MISS JANE SHENTON
MRS. CARL GREAVES MISS JANE SHENTON
MISS MARY STOCKBERGER
First Column Second Colzcmrz
ANITA KILNIER 134 :XNNA HAGERALAN '35
ANNE NIULLER '34 XVILBERTA .JOHNSON '35
Page Two Hundred Seventy-eight
Page Tfwo H zmdred Seventy-nine
Phi Delta Pi
. it ' f' E'
AMERICAN GWINASTIC UNION, 1917 BETA CHAPTER
THIRTEEN CHAPTERS ESTABLISHED: 1918
THELMA MURR .... ..,....... P resident
ESTELLA CAVE ...... ...... V ice-President
DOROTHEA DALTON . . ...... Recording Secretary
IRENE NICE ....... , . Corresponding Secretary
ELIZABETH ROEDER . . . . .
HON ORARY MEMBERS
PATRON S AND PATRONESSES
MRS. LAURA BUCHMAN
DR. EVELYN BUNTING
ELIZABETH M. DAVIDSON
ESTELLA CAVE '33
DOROTPIEA DALTON '33
M. OCTAVIA LIVEZEY '33
MARJORIE MORGAN '33
Page Two Hundred Eighty
ELIZABETH M. D.fXVIDSON
Second C0111 mn
THELMA DIURR '33
IRENE NICE '33
ELIZABETH ROEDER '33
DR. XVILMER KRUSEN
GUSTAY' H. HEINEMAN
EVA M. PLETSCH
JVIOLA W. ZULLIG
T11 ird C'oIzI1n.n
VIRGINIA H.ARKER '34
R.iCHEL BRINTON '35
BIILDRED SMITH '33
JULIA H.-XEGELE '34
ELIZABETH LUMSDEN '34
JOSEPHINE BIIELE '34
GENEVIEVE RONVLEX' '34
DIARY JOHNSTON '34
CYNTHIA ATKINSON '35
ICATHERINE BRIGGS '35
OLGA KIAIMERLE '35
:MFE-M 'A W
Page Two Hundred Eighty-one
Phi amma u
HJ , xi?--. vL..E,-S.,
E . E. I .5
FOUNDED: NORTHYVESTERN UNIVERSITY, 1924 EPSILON CHAPTER
EIGHT C Y
J ANE. GARDNER .
VIRGINIA DENCGLER ....
CHRISTINE STEWART .
BETTY HOHING . ,
DOROTIIY HAHN . . .
MRS. MILTON STAUFFER
F irst Column
Page Two Hundred Eighty-two
MRS. GEORGE SWVAN
MISS MARY BIUSGRAVE
HELEN ICENNEALLY '34
BETTY :HOHING '34-
DOROTHY HAHN '34
RACHEL VAN PELT '3-L
NIARGARET XVORKMAN ,35
CHRISTINE STENYART '34
. . . . . .President
. . Vice-President
. , .Secretary
MRS. JAMES HALL
LOUISE JENNINGS '34
PEGGY PIERCE '35
I., J. QZEWY1
I I I if 5h 3
,Q 'f ISLE: LIZ 'v.'fw'..
GK-61 - ,.,.,f,,,,-uk,"
.SV 4 V, ., ,VY -- '
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Mfr V V , 1, Page Two Hundred Eighty-three
T fu' X f Jff
fir! Jig! 1 N
- Q -., ,. xx
Phi Sigma Delta
FOUNDED: ALPHA CHAPTER
TEMPLE UNIX'ERSITY, 1926 ESTABLISHED: 1926
PAULINE CRAWFORD . . . ...... President
K. ELIZABETH REED . . ........ Vice-President
MARY THOMAS ..... . . Corresponding Secretary
TKTATHERINE DEALY . . . Recording Secretary
MARGARET IQURTZ . . . Treasurer
K. ELIZABETH REED '33
E. LORAINE SCHLIMM '33
MARY THOMAS ,33
Page Two Hundred Eighty-four
HON ORARY MEMBER
TVIRS. H. CLAY SKINNER
LTRS. CLAUDE C, BOWMAN,
DR. MARION BELL
ACT IVE MEMBERS
ICATI-IERINE DETXLX' '33
RIARGARET IQURTZ '33
ALICE BRUBACH ,34
LOUISE HEINTZELBIAN '33
AIILDRED XYORK '35
Page Two H undrecl Eighty-five
Phi igma igma
FOUNDED: HUNTER COLLEGE, NEW YORK XI CHAPTER
SEVENTEEN CHAPTERS ESTABLISHED: 19926
EVA DOCICSNVELL .... ..... f lrchon
RUTH IQNOBLAUCH . . . . Vice-Archon
ILXVILLA NARDELLO . . ,... Scribe
S. RUTH SIMON ....,. ...... B ursar
MINNETTE NEWVTON . , . Rush Captain
IVIRS. J. GESCHELIN
NIRS. D. KAMMON
First Column Second Colunm Tlzircl Column
EVA IDOCKSXVELL ,33 RUTH KNOBLAUCH :XYILLA NARDELLO '34,
BERTHA RATNER ,33 LILLIAN SLUTSKY 333
G. IQATHERINE B1ILAVSKY '33
Page Two Hundred Eighty-six
HELEN SNYDER ,3+
CELIA BOUDOV '33
RIINNETTE NEWTON ,34
PEARL PATAKY '35
GLADYS LIBANOFF '34
HER3I1N.X SOVDIIEIM '34
BERTHA FREED '35
S. RUTH SIMON '34
ZELDI SKLAROFF '35
EVELYN BIILGRIM '35
ETHEL SPEAR '35
. mf V.
E A1 V W , ' A
Page Two Hundred Eighty-seven
2 algo 55,5 sy x' ,,'1?f1- f'E
'Wil-.1 'rg ,g I ,gl-1255, ,,r
LY' 'Ni '-ff-M 11l.C.4 Pf Q I, ,,:
Pi Lambda igma
FOUNDED: BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1921 GAMMA CHAPTER
FIVE CHAPTERS ESTABLISHED: 1997
R. THEODORA LISOSKI . . . ..... President
OLIVIA GALVIN . . .... Vice-President
EDNA ICELLEY ..... .... R ecording Secretary
DOROTHY KENNEDY . . . Corresponding Secretary
LOUISE NICGUGAN . . . .... Treasurer
DOROTHY S. SMITH . . . . . Historian
OLGA GAGLIARDI . . . Registrar
KATHERINE SHEEHY . . Ritualist
MRS. MIRIAM BAER MRS. JOSEPH QUINN
MRS. ANDRE BERTHIER
MISS NIARGARET A. SCHLIPF
F irst Column Second Column Third C'olzmz.n Fourth Column
THEODORA LISOSKI '33
DOROTHY S. SMITH ,33
OLIVIA GALVIN '33
IRENE BIGLIA ,35
Page Two Hundred Eighty-eight
ELEANOR :DENVIIURST '3-L OLGA GAGLIARDI '33
Page Two H undred Eighty-nine
QI WITIHE 11193 5 5
l!9i51,H,ff gf'f'i!1.Wf15ff'1 . .V
FOUNDED: ALPTIA CHAPTER
TEMPLE IINIVERSITY, 1931 ESTABLISHED! 1931
DORA R. HABER ....... . . Chancellor
MILDRED M. SCHNEIDER . . , . . Secretary
SELMA LEVIT . . . . Treasurer
DINA MEX'ERS . . Historian
MRS. M. EUGENE SELTZER
M155 SYLVIA B. LEVIT
F irst Column Second C'oIzmm
DINA MEYERS 133 DORA R. H.ABER '34
NINA R, NEMKOVSKY '33 BI.-XTILDA JAGR1N '35
MILDRED M. SCHNEIDER '34-
Page Two Hundred Ninety
PAULINE COHEN '35
SELMA LEVIT '34-
BERTHA POMERANTZ '35
EDNA ROSENBERG '3-L
IONE SNYDER ,34
FRANCES SPECKTOR '35
Page T wo H undred Ninety-one
' .A .F T B?'f
Theta igma Upsilon
FOUNDED: GAMMA CHAPTER
:KANSAS STATE TEACHERS, COLLEGE, 1921 ESTABLISHED: 1924
HELEN HESS . . .... Presiden
LOIS MILLER ....... . . Vice-President
J. ELEANOR BAUMGARTNER . ....... Treasurer
GRACE BORLAND . . . .... Recording Secretary
EDNA NICKENZIE .... . Co-rresyyonding Secretary
ESTHER CROSSDALE . . ..... Editor
ICATHRYN SHRIVER . . . House Manager
JVIARIAN COMPTON . . C'lzapla.in
MRS. THADDEUS BOLTON MRS. XVILLIAM STYER
GRACE BORLAND '33
HELEN HESS '33
LOIS MILLER '33
DOLLY WERNER '33
J. ELEANOR BAUMGARTNER '33
Page Two Hundred Ninety-two
J. C. SEEGERS
BIISS CARRIE E. WALTER
MISS BIABEL HANCOCK
Second Column Third C'0III77l71. F ourilz Column
NIARJORIE BANGS '34
ESTHER CROSSDALE '34-
DOROTI'IY HILLEGAS '34
ICATHLEEN KIXINES '31
HELEN BENNETT '3AL
NIARIAN COMPTON '35
EIJNA BICICINZIE '34 HELEN MILLER '35
IQATHRYN SIIRIVER '34 EVELYN HORNE '35
LANETA LI DSTONE '35
. t M.
Page Two Hundred Ninety-three
Page Two Hundred N inety-four
6 ,333 Q
Q5 NX? Q,
- u -
Page Two H clred N inety-five
Page Two H zmclrecl N inezfy-six
fy' , 0, fa.
I 'Wg P' IpwiiIjj1?F2'INg'plw' 5
. ,. ..f,..-gm A ,fx
Blue Key National Honorar
UNIVERSITY OI' FLORIDA, 19244
JOHN BIIOOCK .
LOUIS FOX . .
ICARL ICLINGER . .
CURTIS BICKER . .
J AY ESHLEMAN
C. BARTON ADDIE
OLIVER W. HARRIS
. . . . .President
. . .Treasurer
Tlzzfrd Column Fonrth Column
LIARRY M. FORBES
FREDERICK W7AN ISTENDAI.
Page Two Hundred N inety-eight
ENE "32 f 'l'
' -' W 1
V'--:S JWLM. nba.-u1,'.z11:.,J,.-.?.,1. W:
Kappa Phi Kappa
WILLIAM G. LUSCII . . .
JOHN CONNELL . . .
GEORGE IDURAND . . .
J,xMEs lN'IcNALLY . .
FACULTY ADVISE R
CHARLES A. FISHER
IEIENRY W. BLASER
O. Gus RYRAC1-IOK
DR. GEORGE E. XVAIJK
DR, N. VVILLIAM NEXVSOAI
F irst Row Second Row
EDWARD BRUSKY KENNETH EAST
XVILLIAM LUSCH JOHN Moocr:
promote the cause of education by encouraging
recognized abilit.y to engage in the study of its
ternity emphasizes social intercourse, scholarly
among its members.
Kappa Phi Kappa is a professional educational fraternity, its purpose being to
men of sound moral character and
principles and problems. The Fra-
attainment, and professional ideals
Page Two Hundred N inety-nine
Page Three H undred
' 75,77 3
L: -QMIEIEIIr.II:t,9:ga-'i,fIv my 5
Q Kappa Psi
FOUNDED: QJKLAIIOMA A LQ M COLLEGE, 1919 ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER
'fIIIR'l'Y-FOUR CIIAPTERS ESTABLISIIED: 1931
FRANCIS BIORRONV . ,,,,. Pregident
JOHN JENNY ........ . V ice-President
CHARLES J. GLASER, JR. . . , . . Secretary
ARTHUR M. XVOLFSON . . . Treamtrer
IDAVID BURCIIUK . Editor
I-I. EDXVARD PIKE EARL R. YEOMANS
DR. LLOYD BOHN
F irst Column, Second Column Third Colmnn Fourth Column
H. EDNVARD PIKE JOHN PECHIN CHARLES J. GLASER, JR. FRANCIS NIORROVV
PAUL IATCHICK ROBERT XVOOLLEY JOHN JENNY
NVILLIAM BURLOCK .ARTHUR M. XVOLFSON
Page T hree H unclred One
Pi Gamma Mu
DR. LAXVRENCE C. LOCKLEY . . . President
DR. RLTSSELL H. MACK . . Treasurer
EDNVARD W. GROSIIEIIII Q Secretary
MRS. LENA BIXLER
DR. WVILLIAM BLAISDELL
Page Three Hundred Two
DR. BIARVIN FAIR
MRS. BIILDRED FAIRLAAIR
DR. W. B. GRAVES
BIARCELLA H ASSEI.DERc':
I. D. HOUCK
DR. Q. A. IQUEI-INER
DR. JOI-IN LESII
DR. L. C. LOCKLET
DR. R. D. OWEN
DR. FRANK P.-XDDOCK
MRS. LOUISE RUTIIERFORD
DR. LOREN STYCKEY
Pi Gamma Mu
I GAlNIlNIA lN1U is a National honorary social
science fraternity for students who have distin-
guished themselves in the social sciences. It seeks to
interest students in this niany-sided field by recognizing
ineritorious Work and by presenting to them the chal-
lenging problenis which confront investigators.
It is the aini of the Pi Ganinia lllu Fraternity to
encourage students of social sciences to go beyond the
work of the classroom, and to pioneer in pushing back
the all-too-near frontiers of ignorance.
The Fraternity is open to those Juniors and Seniors
reconnnended by faculty nienibers associated with the
social science studies. hlenibership is based solely on
scholastic attainment. Four dinner meetings are held
each year, to bring together nieinbers and distinguished
scholars in the fields of social science.
Page T hree H undo ed Three
Lambda Sigma Pi
' 1 , 4: f- ,
.J -' "
QL - ' ' 'fi
Ad- 1 'sxvgigqnnri-J
f it F l1.,.a1-f-fm'
V ERA BUTLER
Lambda Sigma Pi is an honorary organization for the women students of Teachers'
College who have been outstanding in scholarship and leadership, and who possess
a high professional character.
Page Three Hundred Four
Lambda igma Pi
J . ELEANOR BAUMCARTNER
LILLIAN M. BREVVSTER
VERA M. BUTLER, Aclvism-
ALICE M. CLOUX
RUTH S. HANSEN
MARY E. LINDENMUTH
HELEN V. LOCKNVOOD
GRACE E. MILLER
ANNA M. MONROE
LAURA O. RICHARDSON
M. LOUISE SCHNEIDER
ELIZABETH 'VAN ZANDT
NIRS. JEAN S. VVHITE
MRS. VIOLA H. WOODRUFF
Page Three Hundred Fwe
Pi Mu Honorary Society 1 ,
. ..Lf"' '
. I . 'I
NINA B. LAIRD .... . President
CATHERINE SULLIVAN . . Vice-President
ELIZABETH LITTLE . . . Secretary
GERTRUDE SPERGEL , . Treasurer
NIINERVA M. BENNETT
MARJORIE K. JONES
MARGARET A. SCHLIPF
EMILY V. SMITH
LORENE E. SPENCER
NIIRIAM G. HoEEMEIsTE
DOROTHY S. BRICK
:XNNA R. FRETER
NIN.-X B. LAIRD
:XNNA BI. MONROE
RYTII G. STACKOWSEI
ELLA XV. XYILE
This is an organization composed of women chosen from the Junior Class of the Blusic
Education Department who have maintained a Ininimuin average grade of "B.,' Its
purpose is to maintain and encourage the highest possible scholastic and musical attain-
ments, to promote and dignify the musical profession, and to develop loyalty to Temple.
Pi Mu sponsors an Open lVIeeting each year. In 1933, its contribution to the Uni-
versity's cultural affairs was a Brahnfs concert, celebrating the centenary of his birth.
Other projects of the group have been recreational singing and the sponsoring of a talk on
"Festivals in England and Scotlandv by lllrs. Catherine Armstrong.
Three Hundred Six
K, . ,
iw gl-,Ml ,
J lil I 'I it-QM
Sigma Delta Chi
XVILLI.-XM D1'I'lIi . .
WILLIAM 13I,AcfK .
NORMAN STRICKLANIJ .
RUSSIQL GARNER .
Secrela r y
Sigma Delta Chi is a national professional journalistic fraternity. Its sole purpose is
to promote high professional standards in the field of Journalism. It recognizes only those
members in the Journalism Department whose scholastic record is high as Well as those
who are outstanding in the field of Journalism on the campus. Only those students who
are actively interested in Journalism are eligible for membership.
Page T hree Hundred Seven
i lpha Lambda igma
HENRY REESE . . .
GEORGE W. FREEZE
CHARLES R. TVTEYER
R. DONALD WVEIR .
DR. MARVIN L. FAIR
Secretary- T reasurer
F ielfl Manager
JOHN DE CHANT
E. M. FRANDEBERGER
GEORGE W. FREEZE
R. DONALD VVEIR
U. W RIGHT KERNS
CARROLL W'AN DE BOE
Alpha Lambda Sigma Fraternity was founded on February 8, 1933, 111 the bchool of
Commerce, for students enrolled in the Transportation and Public Utilities Division.
The purpose of the Fraternity is purely educational, to further the interests of students
in the field of transportation and to sponsor research in the subject of transportation.
The organization meets twice each month, at which time an outstanding man in the
field of transportation speaks, or at some of the meetings a discussion of modern problems
takes place. Mr. VV. L. LePage, Consulting Aeronautical Engineer, and Dr. John G.
Hervey, Associate Dean of the Temple Law School, spoke at two of the outstanding meet-
ings of the past year. The Fraternity also sponsors a professional program in conjunction
with Pi Alpha Epsilon, Transportation Fraternity, in the evening School of Commerce.
Page Three Hundred Eight
Page Thfree Hundred Nine
'EE T Qi Q
P ramid Senior Honorary Society
CHRISTIAN ZAHNOW . . ..... President
HENRY REESE .... , ,.... Vice-President
CLAUDE FAUST ..... .,... R ecording Secretary
N'0RMAN STRICKLAND . . . . Corresponding Secretary
lN1ATTHEVV RICHMAN . .... Treasures'
DR. JOHN BELL DR. CHARLES BEURY
DR. LAXVRENCE C. LOCRLEY
ACTIVE ME MBERS
1 7 V 1
I' 'irst Colzmm
DR. LAVVRENCE C. LOORLEY
Page T hree Hundrecl Ten
.Second C olzznzn
IIENRY R E ESE
T11 ird K 'olumn
NORRIQKN STRICK LAND
1' DON.-KLD RVLVISIN
Fourth C01 um n
Page T hree H zmdrerl Eleven
Magnet Honorary Society
JANE GARDNER . . . . President
ELLEN EAVES . . . Vice-President
LOIS MILLER . . . . Secretary
ETHEL SANDERSON . . . . Treasurer
DR. ANNA LINGELBACH . . . . Adzviser
Magnet Honorary Society is made up of fifteen girls who have been out-
standing in scholastic achievements and campus leadership. It aims to be of
service to the University as well as to honor these outstanding Women by admit-
ting them to membership. lVIC111bG1'S are elected from the Junior Class each
spring and from the Senior Class in the fall of each year. Entrance requirements
are based upon scholarship, leadership, and service to the University. The or-
ganization was founded in 1925 by Dean Laura Carnell.
F irst Row Second Row Third Row
VIRGINIA DENGLER HELEN HESS ETHEL SANDERSON
JANE GARDNER Lois EIILLER BIARY SXVOBODA
ELLEN EAVES LILIAN SLUTSKY
Page Three Hundred Twelve
Page Three Hundred Thirteen
i "' IST ff of Q
wastika Senior Honorary Society
A.LICE XNOERTZ .... ...... P resident
LILLIAN SLUTSKY . ..... Vice-P1-esiclent
THELMA NIURR . . . .... Recording Secretary
MIARY 'SWOBODA ....... . Corresponcling Secretary
DOROTHY SHEEHIIN SMITH Treasurer
J. ELEANOR BAUMGARTNER
11 oz oumn
Fo rfl CZ
DOROTI-IY SHEEHAN SMITH
Page T hree H unclreel Fourteen
INIISS THERESA NELSON
S econcl Col at In I1
Fzftlz C"ol11 nz zz
T11 irc? Colmnn
WM ,K 4.
Page T hree H unclrecl F zfteen
Historical Honor Society
N 1930 the Historical Society became an honorary organization. The basis of
admission to membership since that time has been as follows: high general
scholastic attainment, a minimum general average of B in History, a recommendation
for membership by some member of the History Department faculty, and approval
of all recommendations by the Executive Committee of the Society.
For the past three years the Society has endeavored to bring nationally known
lecturers to the University to address the student body on current problems of great
importance. Since the adoption of this policy, the Society has sponsored addresses
by such men as Dr. Norman Thomas, leader of the Socialist Party and the party
candidate for the Presidency of the United States in 1928 and 1932, Dr. hlichael
M. Dorizas, Professor of Geography at the University of Pennsylvania and world-
famous traveler and athlete, George E. Sokolsky, authority on the Far East and
internationally known author, lecturer, and journalist, and H. V. Kaltenborn, widely
known author, lecturer, student of world politics, and political commentator for the
National Broadcasting Company.
Last semester the Society, under the guidance of the President, the faculty sponsor,
and Dr. Daniel M. Fisk, conducted a University-wide straw vote on the then pending
Presidential election. Ballots were printed in the T emple .Vc10s, and polling stations
were conducted by members of the Society, both at the several undergraduate build-
ings and at the professional schools. In connection with the straw vote, which re-
sulted in a victory for Governor Roosevelt, the Society also sponsored an open forum
on the campaign issues. This symposium was conducted in the auditorium of hlitten
Hall and was addressed by outstanding representatives of the several political parties.
More recently, the Society has conducted symposiums on the vexing question of
the cancellation of the inter-allied war debts and reparations, and the problem of
reorganizing the Freshman course in History at the University upon a more coni-
prehensive and advantageous basis.
The executive committee of the Society consists of:
lVIArr1-IEW BI. R101-IMAN . . . . Preszdczzzf
BARNEY PALMER . . . . . VZTC6?-IJl'E?.S'I'ff8I1li
IRvING SHOR . . . . Treasurer
ETHEL SPEAR . . . . . C'or1'espo1zz1i11g Secretary
ROSE LUCCI ...... . . Recordizzg Secretary
DR. ARTHUR N. COOK . . . Faculiy Sponsor
JAMES J. NTCNALLH' TRYING LAsKY
Page Three Hundred Sirrteen
Gi -I I'
IQ, 'vv g,.' S.-.
A 'Il Li',,"i,A"3I '
BIATTHEW BI. R.IC'I'IBI.-KN
ALLAN B. CHADROXV
NLATHAN H. HIXON
E. K. PROCTOR
ROBERT M. CROORS
BIORRIS H. FRANK
LOUISE MCG UG.-KN
ANTHONY DE SANCTIS
:ALBERT A. RUBINS
ALLEN A. BLOCH
J. LEWVIS ZAROOILER
IRVING A. ROTHSTEIN
MURRAY H. SHUSTERMAN
Page Three Hundred Seventeen
W' j 5
Crown and Shield Honorary Society
BIARJORIE E. BQORGAN . . . .. President
NIARTIIA PFLEGER . . , . Vice-President
ESTELLA CAVE . . . .Secretary
GERTRUDE GREEN , . . . Treasurer
ANN SCHWEITZER . . . Herald of Boule
THELMrX JMIURR .... . . Lady of Adventure
GERTRUDE I. DUNCAN . . . . Faculty Adviser
FLORENCE H. CARR
ESTHER R. KRAFT
EVELYN M. MCCULLOUGH
NIARJORIE E. NIORGAN
Page Three Hundred Eighteen
IRENE Q. NICE
JEAN BI. SHILEY
LEONTINE II. XYILDER
HIS is an honorary organization of the women of the
Department of Health Education of Teachers, College.
Its purpose is to foster the professional and practical progress
of health education generallyg to act as faculty assistants, at
their discretion, in any work or administration compatible with
Temple's policy in general. -
To qualify for this Society, the individual must have com-
pleted one and one-half years, work as prescribed by the
Physical Education Department. Her average in Physical
Education subjects, including both practice and theory,
exclusive of college courses, shall be 2.9. She shall be in good
standing morally and approved by every member of the
Society and every member of the Physical Education Faculty.
Blembership is awarded as an honor in recognition of superior
work in this phase of education.
The activities are limited to the social and professional
programs of the Health Education Department.
Page Three Hundred Nmezfeen
English Honor Society
EDWVARD L. DICKSTEIN . . . President
H. PAUL SLOAN, JR. . . Vice-President
LALILTON KAMMER .... . Corresponding Secretary
J. ELEANOR BAUMGARTNER . . . Recording Secretary
:KAY DEALY ...... . Treasurer
Page Three Hundred Twenty
H. PAUL SLOANE, JR.
PROR. ROBERT B. XVALLACE
HE English Honor Society is made up of students
interested in English literature and associated
fields. Its purpose is to help these students advance
themselves culturally, professionally, and socially.
Among the activities for the year were regular semi-
monthly meetings conducted by faculty and student
speakers, talks by prominent people of the outside World,
and a play. Two dinner meetings were held, one in
January and the second in May.
WVhen Edwin Markham visited the campus, the Club
sponsored a luncheon for him. Other prominent speak-
ers Were: Dr. Felix Schelling, who was guest of honor
at the mid-year banquet, Miss Elsie Finn, of the Phila-
delphia Record, Dr. Harry Emerson lVildes, of the
Page Three Hundred Twenty one
Honorary Accounting Society
. NIORRIS LENZ .... ...... I lresiclent
ERNEST IVIUNCY .... . , V -ice-President
W. CLAUDE FAUST . . . .... Secretary
Page Three Hundred T wenty-two
JOSEPH GRUNFELD ......... Treasurer
IWZARTIN LEVITT . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
L ' l
Honorary Accounting Society
HON ORARY MEMBERS
STERLING ATKINSON H. YVINFIELD WRIGHT
RAYMOND CURRY JOHN TOUSAW
The Honorary Accounting Society is an organization made
up of those students
who have attained a high scholastic standing and who are interested in the advance-
ment and research phase of accounting. The purpose of the Organization is to help
the students discuss their problems in an informal manner among themselves and the
Faculty. The meetings are held semi-monthly.
Page T Izree Hundred Twenty-three
' 113 - , ' .4 ,.,., ,,,,,-g..-.
W.- Y .-,.. -,, .K, ,,., -,.
"T he man who goes home with the sense that he has
stolen a dollar that day, that he has robbed a man of
what was his honest due, is not going to sweet rest. He
arises tired in the morning, and goes with an unclean
conscience to his work the next dag. He is not a success-
ful man at all, although he mag have laid up millions.
But the man who has gone through life dividing always
with his fellow-men, making and demanding his own
rights and his own profits, and giving to every other
man his rights and profits, lives every dag, and not
only that but it is the royal road to great wealth."
From "ACRES OF DIfXhIONDS,"COHXVBll.
Page Three Hundred Twenty four
.A ,A,,,,. , , 4
A N D C L U B S
P ge T hree Hunclred Twe12ty-five
Young Menis Christian Association
Tuff- 1, . .- - W-:P up-ar'
GEORGE D. SXVAN , .
DJXVID B. XVEAYER .
JACOB DIETRICH . .
YVILBUR STARR . . .
CLIFFORD SNEDEKEK .
Page Three Hundred Twenty-six
Faculty -Il fI1'z'.ser
JOSEPH SHINN, JR.
W. ROBEIQT STIMAIEL
Youn lVIen's Christian Association
Affiliated with the Middle Atlantic Field Council
of the Young Menis Christian Association
PENING activities at the beginning of the school year, the Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciation launched upon a number of new events for the year's program, while continuing
with the most outstanding events of former years.
The Y. BI. C. A. cooperated with the Y. lv. C. A., J. S. A., and the Newman Club in enter-
taining the new students during Freshman Wieck, when the Pan-Religious Council sponsored a.
dance for the incoming men and women. This affair was held Nlonday night of the "lVeek', in
College Hall Gymnasium.
Feeling that there was a definite place in the University program for more informal dances,
the Association, in conjunction with the lVomen's Association, brought about the revival of the
After-Dinner Dances in the Club-room, held nearly every lllednesday evening from 6.30 to
lVeeldy Sunday Yesper Services were held each Sunday at 4.30 P.M. in the Club-room. These
were also held in conjunction with the Y. YY. C. A. During the year a number of prominent out-
side speakers and faculty members addressed the services in a series of lectures dealing with
present-day social problems and social disorder of thc country. To these lectures were invited
a.ll Temple students, with special invitations extended to the other religious associations.
Prominent social workers who s woke on the folloxvinv' sub'ects of the series, were:
l is .
Ullaintaining Social Health," Kenneth L. RI. Pray, Director of Pennsyl-
vania Social Service School.
Relation of Social lvelfare to Economiesf, Dr. Lawrence C. Lockley.
lvork of the Family Society," bliss Betsey Libbey, Girl Secretary,
Family Society of Philadelphia.
"Emergency Relieff Arthur Dunham, Director of Child Welfare Division,
Pennsylvania Public Charities Association. ,
hlodern Social Aspects of Teaching of Christ," Clarence Schettler,
Instructor in Sociology.
Jaden and Jobs,', Edgar Young, Director of Research, State Employment
The Race Problem," George E. Simpson, Instructor in Sociology.
Race Relationsf' lVIrs. Arthur H. Pauset, Friends' Committee on Race
Changing Attitude Toward the Criminalf, A. G. Fraser, Executive
Secretary of the Pennsylvania Prison Society. '
Page T hree H unclred T wenty-seven
E If Association
' J Ig
f fb MX 1,
DOLLY XVERNER . .
BIARIAN LEIB . . .
. , '.z,-f?"
I, I . if 7
l.tf.,:..fJ' ' ' X Ifsigik R Ax.
'f' f"4'7A"' A '
,:J'Ci' A" U X J
OFFICERS AV 1535-,.L-.,-. -
' , 14 jx, fy "B
RUTH STEXVART . . Treasurer
NIISS 'VERA BUTLER . . Faculty fldrisrr
HANNAH CIIADWICK RUTI-I NEWTON
Page Three Hundred Twenty-eight
I ill li...
Young Women's hristian Association
HE purpose of the Young lVomcn's Christian Association on the campus is stated thus:
C11 To realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. C21 To have a
part in making this life possible for others. Q32 To try to understand and follow Jesus.
During the summer preceding the opening of school this fall, members of tl1e Y. W. C. A.
sent letters to their "little sisters," welcoming them to Temple, trying to give them an intro-
duction to campus life as it exists here.
Campus activities for the "YU started here during Freshman YVeek, when the cabinet co-
operated with the Pan-Religious Council in sponsoring a dance for the incoming Freshmen.
On Sunday of that lYeek, members took their "little sistersu to Vesper Services which are spon-
sored every Sunday in conjunction with the Y. lVI. C. A. Freshman girls were given further
welcome at a Little Sister Party in October.
ln November, Miss Gladys Taylor of the National Student Council of the Y. VV. C. A. was
entertained here by the local Association. At a dinneiwgiven in her honor, she discussed Asso-
ciation problems with Cabinet members. The following day she was the honored guest at a tea
to which all MY" girls were invited.
In December, the annual lVhite Supper was held. The general student body is invited to
this supper, which is an expression of the Christmas spirit and a get-together before vacation.
The following morning members of the Y. XY. went carol-singing around the campus, visiting
student houses, faculty houses, dormitories, sororities, and fraternities.
The local Association was hostess to a regional conference of Y. YY. C. A. cabinetslat an all-
day conference held in B-Iitten Hall, Saturday, hlarch 18. At this time girls from Temple, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, Drexel, Beaver, Lebanon Yalley, hloravian, VVest Chester State Teachers
College, Ursinus, and YYomen's hlcdical College met and discussed the place of the Association
on campuses and the problems confronting the various cabinets.
Social Service work of the organization this year consisted in dressing dolls for poor children
at Christmas-time, cooperating with a number of church organizations in the vicinity. lVIembers
also visited St. Luke's Homeopathic Hospital at regular intervals, when they entertained the
children by reading to them.
An Industrial Relations Commission, composed of Esther Croasdale, Grace Eckhardt, and
Alice Brubach of the local group and hlargaret Ewell of Drexel Y. XY. C. A., was organized this
year to arouse and further student interest and study in the social and economic conditions of
industry. A part of the work of the Commission was the organizing of an industrial project which
will take pla.ce in Philadelphia this summer. The group to participate in the project were recruited
by the four members of the Commission, who toured a number of schools in the vicinity and
addressed associations concerning the project and plan of study.
Every year the Association sends a number of girls to the student conferences of the Middle
Atlantic Region of Y. 'W. C. Afs. This year the girls will convene at Camp Hilltop, at Downing-
town, Pa., the second full week in June.
Social activities this year consisted of a Pre-Examination Dance in January, the annual
Triangle Ball in April, and a number of Wlednesday-night after-dinner dances held during the
year. All these affairs were held in conjunction with the Y. M. C. A.
Page Three Hundred Twenty mae
DOROTHY SHEEHAN SMITH . .
DANIEL J. SYLVESTER .
EDNA G. KELLEY
JOHN H. BARRY
REV. D,-XNIEL I. BICDERAIOTT . . f'lzapIaz'n
NIISS JNIARGARET A. SCHLIFF . . Fcmuliy g1fIl'Z.S67'
JOE LUCKE LOUISE RICGUGAN
Page Three Hzmdred Thirty
,i.....-,. .,,.. ..
1115 New111z111 Clulm was organized at Temple, April 21, 1921,
211111 was z1c1111i11ec'1 to 111e111bersl1ip in the nzittional Federzition
of f12'l1'1l011C Clubs, April 11, 15922.
The purpose of this o1'gz1.11izz1tio11 is to foster the spiritual, in-
tellecluzll. 211111 social 1Il101'CS1S of the Carlholic students of Tenipleg
to weld 111.0111 in COI1'1l11lll110l'lQ to assist the University and the
s111de11les W1l01'1CYCI' possible: 211111 to aid the work of the church.
The Nc-x1'111z111 clllllb meets the first and third 1Wednesdz1y of
every 111o111,l1 Q11 Our Lzuly of hlcrcy 112111, BFOZI-L1 Street and Susque-
The 1111111 provides 111621115 of religious 111S1I'L1C111011 for its mem-
lners. SllI7lJ1l"1llC111111Q 111211, coming from regular ztttendance at
cl111rcl1. T11is is in the 1'o1-111 o1' wortli-wliile p11ilosopl1ica,l, historicz1l,
111111 sociological discussion in QI, wary specially suited to college men
and wo111e11. It also 111a1i11t11i11s EL Catechisni Class for those who
seek 111S1l'11C'11011 111 the Czitholic faith.
The social p1'ogrz1111 of the New111z111 Club includes at variety of
activities. A 1'I211101VClGH Party and Dance was l1eld in the fall.
A C1'l1'1S1111FlS Party at Our Lady of hlercy Hall was sponsored in
DGCt'1111JCt1', while il A7Zl.1G111,111G Party was held at the same place in
Fel1r11a1'y. A series of Sz1t11rdz1y Afternoon Tea Dances were held
during the year. The 2t1111L1?l11 spring formzil dance was held in
April in 1NIitten Hall Club Room.
Page T hree Hundred Thwty one
M.-I I' f .L Eiwf -
ewish tudentsg Association
JACOB J. LEVIKOFF
LOUIS FEINSTEIN I
ROSE SINGER .
LOUIS H. HASS .
G. IQATHERINE IVIILAVSKY . .
. . P resid ent
. F 'irst Vic-e-President
. Second Vice-Presidelzt
. . . Recorcling Secretary
NAT W. LENAT
Page T hree Hundred Thirty-two
SAMUEL F. SCI-IWAG
ewish Students' Association
HE Jewish Students' Association exists for two fundamental purposes: It is the object of
the Association to foster among t.he Jewish students of Temple the religious practices and
principlesot'Judaisn1, and to promote and foster among them a spirit of fellowship through
educational, social, and cultural activities.
It is the object ot' the group to promote good will among the students of all religious denomi-
nations. to the end of establishing perfect religious democracy within the University, and to
cooperate with Temple in the furthering of its name.
Four t'ultural Nights were held during the past year, at which time outstanding -Jewish
leaders addressed members and friends. The first meeting was addressed by Rabbi William H.
Fineshriher, who spoke on Spinoza. His topic was "The Lens-Grinder VVho Influenced the World."
Dr. Marvin Fair spoke at the next meeting on 'iYouth and His Religious Problemsf, "Great
Religions of Mankind" was the topic of a lecture delivered by Herman N. Schwartz, Esq., at
the third meeting.
A Jewish student house at 1905 N. Park Avenuc was opened this year. It is known as the
David BI. and Odella S. Ellis Memorial to the Jewish Students, Association. Here there is
provision for a club-room. a room for holding Friday evening religious services, a library, office,
and study-room. Klcals are also served here.
The "Jewish Student," a Temple paper, was published this spring, presenting a survey of all
the activities of the year.
A branch of the Association was formed among the Evening School students this year.
Two formal and a number of informal dances were held. One formal was held in February in
Blitten Hall, the other formal was held in hlarch under the auspices of the Intercollegiate Council
Forum at the Pniversity of Pennsylvania.. Couples from the University of Pennsylvania, Drexel,
Temple, and the Philadelphia School of Pharmacy and Science attended.
Discussion groups were held once a week, at which time religious, social, and student problems
The Dramatics groups of the Association presented a play at one of the Cultural Nights of
the organization, and also presented three plays at a "Play Night" in the spring.
hlembers have started building a library for the new student house which will be accessible
to all Jewish students.
The Mother-Daughter program which was instituted last year was continued. Under this
plan, out-of-town girls are given a "mother" residing in the city, to look after her welfare during
her stay at college.
Page Three Hundred Thzrty three
1 llrrtlmp .QHHIIH I,
4 In 1, 5:-IU'
Christian Science rganization
J. BUROUGHS STOKES . ......, President and Reader
ANNA LOUISE ECKERT ..., , . Secretary
TVIIRIAM GILBERT HOERMEISTER . . . . Treasurer
EDNVARD R. BICCANDLESS . . . -lssociczfe Secrez'ary. pro fem.
FRANCES Cox PRIscILI.A W. HEACOCK
LEONORE Cox RIIRIAM GILBERT HOFFBIEISTER
MARGARET M. DAVIS RIORRIS M. RIARKS
DOROTHY ALICIA DU PUNT EDWARD R. RTCCANDLESS
ANNA LOUISE ECKERT J . BIfROUo1Is STORI:s
The Christian Science Organizzition of Temple University is II hrzlncli of the
hfother Church, The First Church of Christ Scientist in Boston, Blass.
The regular meetings of this Organization are for the purpose of promoting
the spiritual welfare of the members, encourztging and helping them in their
work. It was Organized Jainlary 7, 1939, by J. Buroughs Stokes.
There are at present forty-six such Organizations throughout the fnitecl
States and England.
Page Three Hundred T hirty-four
Pan-Religious Council .
W 7 W A-4
.l.xc'oIa llll-I'I'liIf'II . . . . Presizlent
.lOSICl'II LEE . . . . , IfI'1'ce-Ijrggiglgmi
I,oI'Is .FI'IINH'l'l'IlN ........ Secretary
fll'2ORGI'I D. SWAN. Y. M. C. A., .'lfl'Ui.S'U7'
MIss A Elm BI'TI.Eu. Y. W. C. A., Adviser
Elms M.xRc:.IIuc'r ScfIII.IIf1-'. Newman Club, .ficlriser
Du. SOLOMON GIa.u'zEI.1.. J. S. A., .flrlzviser
J. GoI.II.x I3If:uAI.xX. J. S. A. JOSEPII LEE. N. C.
AvIRGINIA DIf:NoI.I-zu. Y. W. C A. HARRY BTICHAELSON. J. S. A.
JACOB l-JIETRICII. Y. M. C. A. ICATI-IRYN SI-IRIVER. Y. AV. C. A.
I.OI'Is FEINsTEIN. J. S. A. TDOROTHY S1-IEEHAN SMITH. N. C.
li.-XTIILEEN KeXlXI'1S. Y. XY. V. A. DAVID WEAVER. Y. M. C. A.
IEDNA TQELLEY. N. C. R.OBERT AYEBER. Y. M. C. A.
The Council was organized llay, 1932 Activities began in the fall when a dance Was
sponsored for the Freshmen. Council 111GIHbG1'S also assisted incoming students during
Freshman lYeek. In December a hlilk Fund Tag Day was carried on throughout the
fniversity, when 58350 was raised for the Temple hledical Center, to care for needy children.
Dr. Stephen Wlise, outstanding spiritual leader of the country, was secured by the
Council to address the student body in the iirst general assembly of its kind sponsored by
the University in the Grace Baptist Temple, February 28. "VVhat This VVorld Means to
the Youth of Todayi' was the subject of his lecture, in which he challenged the youth of
today to rebuild the world of tomorrow.
It is the plan of the Council to sponsor such a talk every year, at which time some
leading exponent of one of the Worldis greatest religions will speak.
Page T lzree H zmdrrecl T liirty-five
Religious Education Club
FLORENCE TVTOORE . . . . . President
HAROLD B. BOUGHEY . . . . Vice-President
JOHN M. CONNELL, JR. . . . . . Treasurer
RUSSELL R. HOELTZEL . . . . Secretary
The Department of Religious Education of Teachers' College exists to train active
Workers in the sphere of Religious Education, with students and faculty members
comprising the Club. Meetings are held at regular intervals.
Miss Grace llfaine, a missionary on furlough, and a member of the Club, addressed
the group the first semester concerning her Work in Burmag the Rev. Harry Quinn,
another member of the Club, spoke at another meeting on "Doctrines of Roman
Catholicismf' A Christmas Party climaxed the semester,s activities.
During the second semester of this year, an interesting and varied schedule fol-
lowed. It included an address on "Doctrines of J udaisml' and one on "lYhat Prot-
estantism Meansvg an illustrated lecture by hir. John BI. Connell, Jr., a member of
the Department, on his recent trip to South America where he attended the lVorld's
Sunday School Convention, held in Rio de Janeiro last summerg and the annual
banquet held in May.
During the Hrst semester the Alumni Association of the Department held a dinner
at which the General Secretary of the Pennsylvania Sunday School Association,
Dr. Walter Myers, gave the address.
The Department Club conducts a Placement Bureau throughout the year. Its
Work is to locate churches and church schools in the Philadelphia metropolitan area
which need teachers, speakers, and other Workers, and to place Temple Religious Edu-
cation students in these capacities.
Page Three Hundred Thirty-size
IQOBERT CROOIIH , , P,-6,5-jdgmj
IRVINO ROTIIHTI-:IN . . Vice-Presiflent
AIA'I"l'III5XV RIQIIAIAN . , T'ma.9m-g1-
.XIAIA SIIIGICIA' .... , Secrczfary
RIl'Rli.-XY SIIUS'l'ICR5I.-XN . . Manager Qf ,Men's Team
SYLVIA BI'1I,I,.-KK . . . . . Manager rj Womerfs Team
Page T lzree H undred T hirfy-seven
HE purpose of the Debate Society is to give
those students interested in debating and
public speaking an opportunity to develop their
interests through active participation in debates
and impromptu talks.
The year 1932-33 has seen a decided growth
and improvement in the University Debate Society.
It has not only increased in membership and stu-
dent interest but in prestige, both at home and in
colleges and universities whose teams have met
The number of debates scheduled has been
made smaller than formerly so that better argu-
ments could be presented. The majority of the
tea.ms scheduled have been the guests of Templeg
however, both t.he men's and women's teams made
several short trips to meet. their opponents on their
Page Three Hundred Thrrty ezghf
in-Mil! l I
DEBATE SCHEDULE 1932-33
T. lf. rs.
Oxford University .
1933-Dayton University , .
1933-Gettysburg College . .
University of Florida . . .
Franklin 8 Blarsliall College .
Wiashington K Jefferson College . .
-New York University ....i
University of Maine . .
University of Tennessee . .
1933-Ursinus College ....
American University . .
League of Nations
VV ar Debts
Page Three Hundred Thirty-nine
Secondary Education Club
-2,71 .Q ' H.l'f1'g?"w x
J. MCNALLY E. CROASDALE J. D. BUTTERXVECK
HERMAN JOHNSON . . ........ Presiclent Cfirst semesterj
JAMES MCNALLY . . . Preszfclent Csecond semesterj
HENRY RALPH . . . T reasmer
ESTHER CROASDALE . . . . Secretary
JOSEPH D. BUTTERWECK . . . . Faculty Sponsor
JOHN BURRTS :XLMA SHEELY
BETTY JANASKE RUTH STEXYART
MATTHEXV RICHMJXN J. BUROUGHS STOKES
Page Three H undred F orty
B. JANASKE M. RICHMAN A. SHEELY
NWA lily! till Wwiciiiy
Secondary Education Club
LL students enrolled in the Secondary Education Department of
Teachers College, automatically become members of the Secondary
Education Club. The Club aims to enlarge the social and professional con-
tacts of its members by having general meetings three times each semester.
The programs of these meetings include speakers from the faculty and
from outside, whose interests are mainly in the field of Secondary Education.
Entertainment presented by members of the Department is usually included
in the program. Dancing and a social get-together 'follow each meeting.
Once or twice during the year the Club sponsors some outstanding
speaker in the field of education, to which the Whole student body is invited.
Dr. Elbert K. Fretwell addressed the student body in Mitten Hall
Auditorium in hlarch on "One for All and All for Onef' Dr. Fretwell, who
is a teacher at Columbia University, is an authority on extra-curricular
activities. He advocated social planning in the school systems of today.
Heretofore, school planning has been altogether too lax, according to Dr.
This year, the Club sponsored a paper, The Secondary Education N ews,
which appeared five times during the year. Matthew Richman was Editor-
in-Chief of the publication. This paper was one means by which the executive
board tried to promote solidarity among the members, and helped to bring
about a definite Hclub consciousness."
Dr. Joseph D. Butterweck, sponsor of the Club, spoke to the group at
many of the meetings, on matters of professional interest. A banquet at
the close of the school year brought to a Hnish the activities of the Club.
Page Three H undred F orty one
WM Home Economics Club
1 4" Yi's'!7' "WI'QiE'Zl7
. , ,.. s .T-at-,..L!r.-1.f'QE,Lu LQ gg,
Page Three Hundred F orty-two
NORR'IA NYCE . .
ANNA GRIM . .
FRANCES HAAS .
lbxyffl . f 4 ul
. . President
. . Vice-Pre.s'iden.z'
. . Secrelary
. . Treasurer
Home Economics Club
T IS the purpose of the Home Economics Club to foster friendship,
and to promote professional and social advancement.
The Club welcomed Freshmen women students in the Department
at a tea in September, and a Big-Little Sister Phrty was held in October,
at which time new women students were entertained by the old members
of the Club.
At the regular meeting in November, Miss Dimelow, a representative
of the Vogue Pattern Company, discussed the topic "Fashions.', The
organization entertained children from the St. Christopheris School at
a Christmas Party i11 the Club-room.
'gAfter College, What?" was the subject of a lecture delivered by
hlrs. Chase Going Wfoodhouse in January. The talk, given in the Club-
room, was open to all students of the University.
February Freshmen were entertained at a tea in the practice house
on Park Avenue in February, and a trip was taken to the Gimbel
Brothers, Bureau of Standards in Nlarch. During this month, also,
members of the Club acted as hostesses at a dinner meeting of the
Temple University WVomen's Clubs.
A Circus dance was given in April, supplemented by an illustrated
circus talk by Fern Hoag, and a lecture by Marietta Eichelberger
entitled 'CRecent Research in Evaporated Millc.',
New officers were installed at the May meeting of the group, and
a social affair followed.
The organization sponsors a quarterly paper, the Home Ee. Echoes.
Helen Brooks, a member of the Department, is Editor-in-Chief.
Page Three Hundred Forty three
Department Of Commercial Education
LAURA O. RICHARDSON . . . . President
. . Vice-President
. . Secretary Cfirst semesterj
. . Secretary Csecond semesterj
. . Treasurer
CHAIRMEN OF STANDING COMMITTEES
VICTORIA SUFRIN ....
BENJAMIN SPIVACK .
EDITH BUDD . . .
JACQUELINE GILMER . .
KATHERINE SMEDLEY .
MINETTE NEWTON . .
MYRON KRAWITZ . . .
PATRICIA E. FARNHAM . .
ARLEEN ERB .....
MILDRED HALLOWELL . .
ESTHER KRAVITZ . .
PATRICIA FARNHAM .
Page Three Hundred F orty-four
General Committee Chazfrman
XV' fi JZ
1 - 4 6,,'r'L-'lf' '
gf..-' - R
Ilfanager rj' Typing Bureau Cfirst semesterj
Manager of Typing Bureau Qsecond semesterb
Editor of "Tick Tocks' Cfirst sernesterj
Editor of "Tick Tocksn Csecoud semesterj
Freshman Guidance Committee
W. A. A. Representative
,Adil . .
if ir ,uimI'.it'r'i'H1t' i
,LJ ,L -zu,
Department of Commercial
HE purpose of the Department of Commercial Education is to provide
such activities within the group as will make for the development of pro-
fessional attitudes and abilities, and for the exercise of such functions as
will lend themselves to achievement of leadership and group cooperation.
Professional meetings of the organization are held monthly. The general
theme of the meetings this year was the discussion of the requirements of teachers
in the commercial field, and how to meet these requirements.
Outstanding speakers were: Dr. Harry A. Cochran, who spoke from the
viewpoint of selecting teachers for a collegiate school of commerce, M1'. Harry
Symon, of the Bryant Teachers' Agency, who told what superintendents ask for
in teachers which the agency suppliesg and hir. J. Harvey Rodgers, Superintendent
of the Public Schools of Glassboro, N. J., explained the basis of his teacher
Two of these departmental meetings had student programs-one on the ex-
periences of practice teachers and the other on the meaning of "School Spirit."
In November, the annual Student-Alumni Dinner was held in the Club-room of
hlitten Hall, with the incoming Freshmen as guests. In April, an informal dance
was given in Mitten Hall Club-room. The official organ of the group, "Commercial
Tick Tocksf' was issued twice each semester, as is the custom.
Page Three Hundred F orty five
r ,, ililhie ll '9 56
Lflflui: fi il'5i5'7r3"'f4' ff' '
-Thirirl F, ' fy i u V r 1 -
..f..L.d:'L.q,v'..,.,1:t.lflj,,',' '1., ,' ' ,Y , '
Early Childhood Education Cluh
ELEANOR LACK . . . . . President
CORA DAMINGER . . . . Secretary
VIRGINIA ORCUTT .... . . Treasurer
BETTY HEIDELBERGER . . . . . Editor
EMMA JoHNsoN .... . . Faculty Adviser
The Early Childhood Education Club meets twice a month, and one of the meetings
is usually given over to a social function. Some of the outstanding functions held Were:
A HalloWe'en Party, a Thanksgiving Supper, a Christmas Candlelight Service, and a
Valentine Party. A final semi-formal dinner was held in hlay.
Informal teas Were held every two Weeks, to add a bit of relaxation to the daily routine
and to bring the members together after school-hours. A final tea was held in Mlayg all the
professors that the members had received instruction from during the semester were
Page Three H undred Forty-size
Early Yhildhood Education Nlub
JOY CE BARR
BI.-'RRY J. BICLAUGI-ILIN
Page Three Hundred F orty seven
Health and Physical Education Club
EDMUND MUELLER . .
MARTHA PFLEGER . .
IRIS WILSON . . .
STANLEY PEFFLE ....
FREDERICK H. PROSCH . .
GERTRUDE S. DUNCAN . .
Page Three Hundred Forty-eight
ft. 'NH rt? s f
Health and Physical'
HE purpose of the Health and Physical. Education Club is
to unify all the members of the Physical Education Depart-
ment into an organization which will advance the standing of the
Department and will provide opportunities for the students to
meet with the leaders in their field who will acquaint them with
new movements and thoughts in their work.
The Department is composed of about four hundred members.
hleetings are held the second Thursday of each month in Conwell
Hall, and are in charge of the various classes in order, from
Seniors to Freshmen. One meeting is sponsored by the Crown
and Shield Honorary Society. The group in charge is responsible
for presenting a program demonstrating some phase of health
education work, or securing some Well-known speaker or leader
in the field of physical education.
This year the entire Club presented a demonstration in
Nlitten Hall. V
Page Three H undrecl F orty nme
ICATHARINE SMEDLEY .
BERNARD LOVE . .
ELIZABETH COLE . .
NIILDRED LIALLOXVELL .
Page Three Hundred Fzfty
T reczsu rer
iff'-' Q ffzf f -1.
l ll ll lllll"i'7'l.l'tlP'l",'f'
HE purpose of the Gregg Club is to create a professional and social interest
among the shorthand students and to stress the cultural value of shorthand.
New members of the Club were initiated in October. Each initiate was required
to read selections from shorthand before the group.
Throughout the year speakers and entertainment were features of most of
the meetings. hIiss Frances B. Bowers, Director of Commercial Education,
addressed the Club on "VVorthy Use of Leisure by Commercial Teachersf' at
the November meeting. She explained the ways in which vacations may be spent
to develop the equipment of the individual.
In December, a Christmas Party arranged by Valerie Lowy, Louise Kahler,
and Bernard Love was held. Christmas carols were sung, poems recited, and
Hnally, Santa Claus, in the form of Thomas Coles, appeared and presented the
members and their guests with a small gift from the Christmas tree.
lNIr. George Eckles, distributor for the Gregg Publishing Company, spoke
to the Club on "Service,,, in January. lXIr. Eckles taught for a number of years,
and he spoke of the preparation for being a teacher, stressing particularly these
factors: human sympathy, character, knowledge, enthusiasm, and skill.
In February, a Valentine Party under the direction of Edith Budd, Thomas
Coles, Allan Chadrow, and hIagdalena Schilling, was held in Beury Auditorium.
Allan Chadrow presented a talk on the history and development of shorthand.
A shorthand crossword puzzle was solved, and games were played.
Dean Gertrude Peabody spoke at the lXIarch meeting on the qualities an
executive looks for in a secretary. In April, lNIiss Illabel IXI. Leidy, sponsor of the
Club, gave an illustrated lecture on her trip to and through Europe. Colored
pictures of outstanding points of interest were shown on the screen.
At the last meeting of the Club in hIay, the election of officers for the coming
year Was held, and the Club oath administered to the new executives.
Page T lrree Hundred Fvfty one
JANE DAGGETT .
ALICE G. XVOERTZ
EDITH STROHL .
Page Three H undrecl Fifty-two
fff-1-ff-+--1-m,:--.--- --'- --M
A.. My H,-1-N Ie' J. . 7
Nursing Education Club
NAONII DAVIS ......... . . President
EVELYN SNEDEKER . . . . Vice-President
ELIZABETH RICHARDS . . , Secretary
RUTH CRAIG ...... . . Treasurer
Hi.-KRRIET L. P. FRIEND ..... . . Faculty Advzser
EULA ALLIS CECIL HABIBLIN ELIZABETH RICHARDS
CLARA BRUNNER RKIARY HAVER JULE RINGAVVA
RUTH CASHEL RUTH HICKEH' ELEANORE SMITH
RUTH CRAIG MARY ELIZABETH MooRE EVELYN SNEDEKER
lVIARY VAN HORN
SISTER MARGARET FRY
The Nursing Education Club exists to promote acquaintance between members of different classes,
to promote a common professional spirit and interest in matters pertaining to the profession, and to
promote group social activities.
Two business meetings were held during the past year. Eighteen students and alumni of the
Department, Miss Friend, the adviser, and two guests, lVIiss Skooglund from Philadelphia General
Hospital and Miss Choate from the Philadelphia Hospital of Contagious Diseases, attended the White
Christmas Supper in the Cafeteria, and the Glee Club Concert held on December 15.
A social meeting of the Department was held in Mitten Hall Club-room in January. Miss Hubbard,
General Director of the Visiting Nurse Society of Philadelphia, spoke about nursing in foreign countries.
Her ta.lk was followed by cards and refreshments. During the first semester, one of the members of
the Department took part in All-Teachers College Night. Her subject was "The Public Health Nurse
as a Teacher."
Page Three Hundred F zfty three
, GEORGE FREEZE FRANK DILENSCHNEIDER PETER D,ALESS1XNDRO
FRANK DILENSCHNEIDER . . President
GEORGE FREEZE . . Vice-President
FRANCES DIMOCK . . . Secreiary
PETER DJLLXLESSANDRO . . Treasurer
CLEON IQRUG . . . Business Manager
CYRIL FREED . . Business Manager
S. J. STEINER . . Facsulfy f1Cl1'f.S'67'
CYRIL FREED CLEON IQRUG FRANCES Dmorrc
Page T lzree Hundred Fifty-four
L CIRCULO ESPANOL was organized in 1922 by a small
group of students under the leadership of S. J. Steiner,
faculty adviser. Its purpose is to create literary and social interest,
to foster a love and appreciation for the Spanish language, litera-
ture, and artg to further the study and production of Spanish
drama, and to give the students an insight into Spanish traditions.
At regular intervals during the current year meetings were held
which included a student literary program. Prominent lecturers
and travelers were secured for special programs and the activities
were featured by travelogues and pictures.
The "Velada Artistica Anualf, instituted in 1924, brings the
year's activities to a close. The affair has gradually increased in
popularity and has come to be one of the major social functions of
the year. The Velada Artistica is featured by the annual play and
dance. The play for the current year was "La Pravianaf, by Vital
Aza, and was presented in Mitten Hall Auditorium in lliay.
Page T hree H undred Fzfty five
Page Three Hundred F zfty-six
NONA MAE ZEDA .......
IDA FILLMAN MOYER
CLARA AGNES EVANS
WILLARD T. BULLOCK
DR. CHARLES EVANS . .
WOODROW YV. BOIIN
VVILLARD T. BULLOOK, JR.
PROFESSOR CHARLES EVANS
MRS. CHARLES EVANS
CLARA A. EVANS
FRIED.-K E. KIXI-ILER
LOUISE H. ISTAHLER
T HELMA KAPLAN
JOHN MICIIELL, JR.
IDA F. MOYER
J. TORRENCE RUGH
CHRISTIAN SCHUSTER, JR.
N ONA M. ZEDA
Page Three H undrecl F zfty-seven
'V' + C 5
1525.23 13 f .7
Wal, K 11"
CHARLES MAHJOUBIAN . .
GEORGE T. GUARNIERI . .
ANNE M. MULLEN . . .
FRANCISCO J. JXLVAREZ . .
ALICE B. KUZMAK . .
OLGA HOYNIAK .....
PROF. VV. BROOKE GRXXVES .
DR. FRANK C. ABBOT . . .
Page Three H undrecl F zfty-eight
,.,,.,,W-L-, L, . 1
I. . fm l'1If"Q'1li2L Irfwraw I
HE purpose of the Temple University Cosmopolitan Club is to unite soclally and
iIItelleCtuztlly upon grounds Of mutual understanding and appreciation, the men and
women of foreign IIa.tiO1Ia.lity i'l.lLt.G1'1Cll11g Temple University.
IK TAI .IXHN
JOHN JOSE ILXNDUJAR
MRS. W. BROOKE GRAVES
SAY ICNYANG IIAI-IN
ALICE B. IQUZMAK
DORIS M. L. lV.l:ONGAL
JOHN W. DIYERS
FRANCISCO JAVIER ALVAREI
JEROME J. AYDELL
JOHN C. DECHANT
KYOO HUN KIM
MRS. DAVID KURTZMAN
EDWARD A. LEE
ICATHRYN G. JNIALMUD
ANNE L. TLVIITCHELL
ANNE M. NIULLEN
NINA R. NEMKOVSIQY
EDITH NI. POR
Page Three Hundred Fifty nine
Kappa Beta Phi
Page Three Hundred Sixty-two
N CONTRAST with TEMPLARs of the past, the 1933
volume has varied considerably. It has been changed
both in layout and size. Some of the changes, we feel, have
been for the better, others we have our doubts about, but,
regardless, we feel that the TEMPLAR has changed. Our last
innovation is the introduction of a features section known
to you as NTHE TRAMPLAR.,, In it we endeavored to satire
the book. WVe felt that this last touch of humor would add
that something that seems to be lacking in most annuals.
We realize that UTHE TRAMPLARH is far from complete, but
time and space would not allow us to add another word.
However, it is our silent desire and request that the TEMPLARS
of the future continue to contain HTHE TRAMPLAR,,, and
that, in time to come, custom and demand will make it a
required part of every TEMPLAR, regardless as to how much
the rest of the book may vary.
As you turn the pages that follow, please do not forget
that everything is said in a spirit of fun, and that if you are
included in the disrespectful discourse herein contained, our
sincerest apologies accompany all. lVe have tried to eliminate
all that was offending to the taste, but, on the other hand,
neither bribery nor corruption has caused any change in that
which we felt deserved recognition within this section.
VVith the hope of amusement, then, and with "our tongue
in our cheek," let us proceed.
THE TRAMPL R
Page Three Hundred Sixty-three
, .rrff-:fwif ' .
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The 519.33 Tramplar
ELL, we hnally got the TRAMPLAR out, and maybe you don't think it was a Hjobf' Ha ha! We sort of "toddled"
along all year, and then all in a L'jiffy" we found out that one of the deadlines was on top of us, and we'll bet
the Dean of Women's whiskers that yould be Worried too if you had a deadline right on top of you. There are several
deadlinesx The first nine are to scare the contributors and the last is the first "realm one. But this year the fellows
sort of refused to be scared Cyou can always scare the girls, especially if you lock the door and turn out the lightsj,
and, boy, we had an avsdul time. Those "wise guys" over in the Mexvs oflice caused us a lot of trouble. Believe us we
had a lot of trouble making them see our point of view, especially the editress who's got myopia . . . But to offset this
annoyance there were the good times we had dictating to our secretaries . . . ha, ha . . . ha, ha . . . just good clean fun of
course . . . ha, ha .... And about the book itself! The aim this year is just to deviate . . . oh . . . a little . . . and not have
anyone think that welre a bunch of wild-eyed radicals who think nothing of using a lot of new stuff. Still we think we
got the best TRAMPLAR in years .... Well, it's been fun and a lot of hard work, too . . . especially trying to get the secre-
tary to see things our way .... WVell, to hell with all this talk. Here it is. 'We hope you like it.
ENGINE XVURKIN, Editor and J anitor.
' FRIED CLASSY, None of Your Business M anager.
Copyrighted in all languages including Spanish, which no one can speak except maybe a few Spanish Profs.
Vanity, with her thumb to her nose, conclescenclingly alecl'icate.s' this
to the insignificant ones who are sz1jj'iciently unimportant to find
themselves herein fzrzentioneclg to the busy ones who fret over their trivial
c0nce'its,' to the intellectual onesg to the LnL.s:opli'z1s-ticated ones who need
hlotters to dry the backs of their earsg to the l'no'wz'ng onesg to the critical
onesg to the pure and the meeh: to all these, Vanity tlzumbs her nose
and murmers, "To Y ou We Derlieate The Tramplarf'
HARD WORK GETS TRAMPLAR JOBS--SAYS VVURKIN
Page Three Hundred Sixty-four
'Q F gud .- 'I
SEIIRCIIING FOR 'I'IIIz MAY QUEEN, A GIIIL wI'rII 5r,'IIoI,.uIsIIIII, l'I1:nsoN.IxLI'I'I', ANI:
BEAIfT'f, RUIIIOII ILIVING IT THAT somzoms. LIKE TU.-XT w.Is oxcla BUIIIILD IN WIIIVI'
IS Now AIEETIN' HALL THF PERFECT
BY DEAN NOBODY
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WH.-XT ARE WE OFFERED?
Page Three H undred Sixty-Jive
HE YEAR 1932-33 -will certainly go down in Temple history. Of course it will go
up again, for Whatever goes up must come down and vice versa.. The University
maintained a firm stand on dances, liquor, painting the pavements for the Villanova
game, the price of Wheat, and many other important matters.
As a matter of fact, the year Was simply one grand success after another, although
some difficulties cropped up, but because of the general farming situation, a crop-failure
Was the result.
A decision to raise the tuition to 33138.50 per semester was reached only after a long
and acrimonious debate. Some members of the Board of Trustees held out for 3198,
claiming it would look like a real bargain price. Others said that 55198 Wouldnit leave
enough for the student to eat-and besides the cost of burying dead students was pretty
high just now. Better Wait until the prices were more reasonable and then raise the fee.
VVe,re glad to say this sane counsel Won out.
For a While it looked like there would be trouble as the result of students thinking
independently. But the University, adopting an iron-hand-in-the-velvet-glove policy,
soon curbed this difficulty.
High scholastic standards were adopted, a couple of students being turned away.
In line with the policy of the Temple of Learning, the tuition was raised and money
was secured from other sources for the building. Another model was made, the rest of
the money going for unusually good refreshments for the Trustees' meetings, so the Com-
mittee reported no other business accomplished.
Letis see now . . . the elevator ran only to the 6th floor, the Council of Athleticspromised
a couple of seats on the 15-yard line to all great-grandchildren of the present class, a couple
of profs forgot to change their textbooks. The administration and the University i'lNIeivs"
did the thinking for the comutters, the Deanis offices were given control over orchestras,
favors, decorations, publications, politics, and the pool-tables in the men's lounge, while
innocent Freshmen were allowed to wander at their leisure over our expansive campus
into the antiquated homesteads of 12th and 13th Streets. All in all, it was a great year
for a few individuals of the administration. And a tough one for the Greek politicians.
Dean of Women's Message
The office of the Dean of Wfomen has
made some great strides forward this year.
Also the office of the Dean of Men has made
great strides forward this year. I had my
office Walls done over very artistically. ltis
been a great year.
Page Three H undred Siscty-sin'
Dean of Men's Message
The ofliee of the Dean of Men has made
some great strides forward this year. The
ofHce of the Dean of Women has also made
some strides this year. I guess it's been a
great year for everybody.
'f' 'ifb"Z? 5g'7,fT'. " uf
Dean Cigar cornered in an informal
moment and being forced to admit,
"Maybe yes and maybe no, and perhaps
and then again of course." The Dean is
carrying the very latest in double-
Dean Nobody looking for the perfect co-ed. 'The perfect co-ed
doesn't smoke, drink, or eehhh. . . neck. After I finish looking through
the dorms, I'm going to try the cemetery across the streetf, says Dean
Two members of the Stewed Council on way to the cooler. The two individuals
in the center of the picture were at one time members ofthe Stewed Council,
and because of their independent thinking were taken in hand by the Assistant
to the Authorities. A "Mexvs,' reporter can be seen in the background.
Page Three Hundred Sixty-seven
llwililhin II '55 5
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, .llll 'N ff '
President A. Harmless Brick addressing nobody in particular or maybe it's a couple
of the Alumni. The picture was snapped by the "TRAMPLAR" photographer just after
the ground had been broken for a tomb Cto be erected in the near futurej in which it
is planned to bury the Journalism Department of the University. Over 50,000 Alumni
filled the Stadium to capacity, and cheered long and lustily as the shovel proceeded.
From far and near, especially near, stream, or rather How, the Alumni . . . it's Home-coming Day . . . Alumni searching for a
bottle rumored left in the Broad Street building back in '88.
Page Three Hundred Sixty-eight
. . .,
I ' I ...glfllll
RIITORD SAIDIC DR Penmcmshzp
VIL XN'IA CA
Entcicd CID Lscaped CID Apprehended
C D Reina ucer Lted C3D Flunked out CIID
FLAUDIA IAUSF Dreaming
II XSIITONVN N J
Ate in CIIIITGJCCTIZL Slck CQD, C5 , LID.
OPHELIA PULSE Nothing
Dorms lllet the man .l r.Lc,L1L.Llly
engugecl CBD. XVOITICCI C11-D.
JOHN J. SURE Interior Decorating
cuxx1n1cN, N. J.
Gentleman CID. Scholar CQD. Judge
good whiskey C3D. Drunk CID.
JACOB LILY ICOUGII C lz ziselzng
Chiseling CID, CQD, CSD, C-1-D.
HANK LHILILSL Bfoneo Bustmg
Nominated for hlay Queen CID. Football
CID, CQD, CSD, CID. Attended classes CLID.
Somebodg named Beczemey er oi Delenscneeder
from Greatneck, L. I.
ELIANOR SNITH Necking
PHILA. , PA.
Wlalkedf down Conwell Hall steps on
Windy day CID. Dates CID, CQD, C3D, CLID.
Proms CID, CQD, CSD, CLID.
ALICE NERTZ Fishing
Freshman CID. Sophomore CQD. Junior
C3D. Senior C4D .
FREDDY MCCARTIE Psittacosis
THE zoo Q D
Painted up Villanova CID.
Page Three H undred Sixty-nine
Si '1 WH 'A- a2Q'f2 J'if"1aWf..'f'1ia1x..Ff'i:' H
Spirit of Pneumonia and Her Aid
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FEMINLNE PU LCHRITUDE
Miss FOUNTAIGE HGRILLEDH THE
SPECTATORS AT THE PAGEANT THROUGH
Page Three Hundred Seventy
Mrss HBEEH ADDISON. XVIIAT A BABY!
,,.fVi... .Y--....-N.-HL..- .-. - 4--
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"THE QUEEN AND HER C0llR'l' S'l'AR'I'ING OUT ON A TEAR"
From bark Iofrmzl mn bc .s-orn-Mis-I"on'r1iN1c, Mis-Ihr, Mrs-TAKE, and Mrs-FIT.
HE Spirit of Trample and her aids this year again ushered in the spirit of Spring and
lNIay thirteen days after the rest of the students had completed the process. It was
decided Cbecause of a request by the Queen and her Courtj to hold the "NIay Day'
festivities in the evening and to carry them on into the night.. This was due to the Courtis
complaint that a bright sunny afternoon in Blay is no time to caper before an audience made
up of proud mothers and fathers plus the best boy-friend, in a half yard of cheesecloth.
This year for the first time in history the male element was incorporated into the fray.
hflisses Christina Anhow, Boliva Hipski, and Loraine Yanson, who had many times previous
to the occasion we are speaking of danced over the same little clovers and the same little
blades of grass, were the outstanding performers for the rougher element. Behind the
above-mentioned trio there followed close to one hundred Trample students wearing fthe
redueedj academic garb of the University. The Directress of the sad occasion had very
little trouble in getting the recruits for this division. In fact she was besieged with applicants
who realized that that was the closest they would ever get to a Cap and Gown and took
advantage of the opportunity by inviting their parents to the display, thus substituting it for
graduation. Conspicuous among the aids were such outstanding men as Curtis Ricker, James
Han, Bato Swanney, John Royer, Norman Hash, Wfilliam Reaver, and David Slinkoff.
The pageant had the word Successful written after it long before it was ever presented.
The "NIewsH said it was great, the Dean's office said it was great, the Queen said it was
great, the Court said it was great, the Tramplar photographer said it was great, so rather
than disagree, why, we will say it was great. However, just as our worthy contemporary
always does, why, we leave the case to student opinion.
MAY NIGHT SIDE GLANCES
Alex with binoculars.
The Queen showed to good form.
The Band was "out,,, especially Woolley.
It was quite noticeable that no political clique controls the stadium.
It doesn't even have a mayor.
Harry Eli cried all during the ceremonies.
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locker room as snapped
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grapher, the lucky stiff.
A portion of lVIiss Hellen
Heaves can be seen pro-
Page Three Hundred Seventy-one
ALL FOR NAUGHT
SENIOR BALL A
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A REAR VIEW OF "TI-IE TEMPLE
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"THE SPIRIT OF TRAMPLI
Miss Striklund IYas Chosen Unani-
mously by the Nine Hundred Ninety-
nine Dormitory Girls of Trample.
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:'DON'T SEND YOUR
BOY TO TRAMPLE,"
FINANCIAL SUCCESS OF LEARNING" SAYS MRS. ? ? P
Page Three H undred Seventy-two
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Slewed Council . . . reaching for their comps . . . The Deans have just gone to lunch,
which accounts for the hectic picture. In the center is Prexy Anhow, praying for IHSPI-
ralion and more comps.
ISTEN, mugs: last year we had a change and introduced good government, see? lVe eliminated
political gangs tthere were too many of them, so now we got only one gangl. Student government
was on trial for one year, a trial whether my gang could run the woiks for da Whole year widout a split
widin da gang. We are in favor of having a Student Council for they can accomplish much-for instance,
We saw to it that every council member got a permanent pass to all aflairs, see?
Da council had a very successful year under capable leadership Csure, Wasn't I da chief?j and we
appreciate da students' interest in our poisonal welfare by electing us to office. An' while We,re goin,
around handin, out bouquets, I guess I oughta mention da. deans, an, I mean Dean Cigars and Assistant
Dean "Aint Theref, Boy, dey certainly ran the proms swell, an' if it hadn't been for dem, why I guess
council might have started to think for demselves, and den where would We be? Gee thanks, Doctor
Cigars, you did a swell job and t'anks, lNIr. Aint There, and if I ever get in business you can bet I'd make
you my office boy, ,cause you did a swell job, too.
An' I wanta take this opportunity of wishing all da seniors a happy future. Why not, Iim a senior
C. ANHOW, Pres.
Stewed Council is in a strenuous session trying to clean up the politicians. Just
previous to this, the Council approved the minutes of the Rifle Club. Left to right and
so forth: President Anhow Cstoopingl, Vice-President Wiley Chome in bedj, Treasurer
Waxer and his partners in crime, Ike the Itchrnan and Lou Fried-ham.
Page Three H 'Lmdred Seventy-three
HE bublications of Trample had a nfty-fifty year. Next year it-is expected the year will be seventy-five per
cent successful. The Trample Mews was again the outstanding bublication on the campus. It was issued
three times a week and read by everyone in the University. Even the janitors found it came in handy. It main-
tained a vigorous editorial policy, agreeing with the administration in every respect. It is a conceded fact that
through the Mews many major improvements were secured. Better seats, better government, better Profs better
stop. Anyway, the Mews had a successful year, at least internally.
The Tramplar, the yearbook of the school, was again a putrid offering. The editor landed his job through drag
and as a result was dragging all year. The staff was made up of fraternity brothers and friends, there was no com-
petition and no one ever did any work. The eight hundred or more individuals whose pictures appeared in it,
just jumped from the photographer's camera right into the book, and the type, art work, statistics, and other
information just fell on the pages from the heavens above. In years to come the Mews, by hook or by crook, will
place a journalist in the editor's chair and the Tramplar will immediately become a bublication of the Hrst class.
Then the year will be able to be called a one hundred per cent successful one.
The University Howl, the humorous and literary combination published by a certain few individuals in the
University, made up the other half of the successful bublication combination. The Howl, under a revised form of
management, added two pages to its make-up, changed its size, tacked up a few signs, and overnight became a
sell-out. It was a "howling success" considering that it was published under the most pleasing conditions ever
offered to any editor.
The Freshman Handback appeared on the campus early in September. It was received in a very gracious
manner, aided a large number of Freshmen and upperclassmen for a few weeks, and was then stowed away in the
conflnes of the students' desks or waste-baskets. Suddenly in the middle of the year after the little political foot-
ball had served its purpose, it was brought out, dusted off, and pushed into another game. The tired and weary
editor who had called all of the signals during the hot summer months was again forced to enter the fray. How-
ever, due to the strength of his opponents and the help of the lVIews, he was carried out after the first live minutes
of play. There was a fumble immediately following. A Mews reporter fell on the ball and carried it after a period
of time to the portals of the lVIews oflice. It is expected by all that Trample will receive the best Handback in
its history next fall. Then the University will have three successful bublications.
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MISS LILIAN NUTSKY, Eflitress of lha "ll'lew.s"' Getting out the nhlewsn . . . grinding out Tintins . . . the
- - - - futhrsm ich 'l-' ' .
Miss Nutsky IS resting after a strenuous reform campaign 'l 0 'Ib ml mmob ef dh re are
she engineered. During the course of the year Hard-hearted
lVIiss Nutsky caused five fraternity presidents to commit
suicide, closed three other houses, and gained control of one
more bublication for the "Mews" staff and its authorities.
In the above picture she is standing in her own backyard and
is debating whether or not she should start to clean it up or
allow it to go on unmolested as it always has in the past.
Page Three Hundred Seventyqfour
1 ililifiiiHJg1tiigi1l5.l'l?j1Ilnilfrrl li' '
Snores and Sores and Damplayers
N ORES and Sores, the musical comedy unit, gave
a musical comedy this year. The show was called
"Blushing in Alaska, or Breakfast on the Yukon"
Cand as far as weire concerned yukon go to
The story SVIIS written by Fairmount Park Lousy. and
portrays the amusing antics of a valet named Heri
Hellman who pulled a lot of beri beri good jokes. Also
Ben Parkin. the Japanese house-boy, who, while walk-
ing up the stairs. trips and measures his length on the
steps. "Five flett tlee and tlee qualter inchesf' he Said.
"lYl1at's up?" asked the hero. "U. S. Stlcel, two tlee
ates pointsf' said Parkin he committed the same.
And did the audience laugh.
The play reaches its big moment in the third act.
when Heri Hellman and Ben Parkin are on a desert
isle. "There's a speck on the horizon," says Hellman.
UNo speck English." muttered Parkin. "It's a revenue
cutter." UO. K. Let's watch it cut the revenue."
That ended that act. land a good thing. tool.
The next act finds them on the ship. The captain
told Hellman to find somebody to hoist the sails. "No
can do. sir. There ain't no 'r' in the month. and you
can't find any hoisters in months without an 'r' in
'emf' And that ended the show.
Choruses and songs were good. "Keep Your
Schnozzle Out of hly Onion Soup" and "Gracious.
Darling. lVhat Efiulgenee You Have" were the musical
hits of the show. the only regrettable fact being that
they did not hit the authors hard enough.
A TENSE scENE FROM THE DA1v1PLAYERs' sHoW, "THE KING7S HORSES,
on WHO NECKED THE QUEEN?i,
K mar 'run CHANGE
ED by "Dapper" hflike Isenberg fand followed
by the sherifij, the Damplayers went through
another successful year like a bunch of ehiselers
through a pack of cigarettes. "The Kingis Horses, or
Who Nec-ked the Queen?" was the highlight of the
season. A costume play, played without costumes, the
offering was replete with stark drama, torn from the
very maw Cand paw, tooj of life, and afforded Miss
Hellen Eve, a Thespian Csmile when you say thatj of
talent, a chance to run the gamut of human emotions
in 9.3 seconds, a new record.
The plot oi the play was laid in a hen-house by
Little Egypt, a Plymouth hen who established a new
It was in the Old F ish and Chips Club, and Squire
Smooch was standing by the window cropping his hair
with a riding-crop while the rest of the boys prayed
for a crop-failure. The part of Srnooch was taken by
Isenberg, but he returned it when the loss was dis-
covered. Handsome Jack Gooch was another actor
who distinguished himself no end. He played the part
of the cool, deliberate inventor who invents a machine
to destroy all the bustles in existence. Handsome Jack
spoke with all the emotion of an oyster on the half
shell. Rodney Pooch, the dissolute roue who roued
the day he was born, was played by Barney Lovin.
He also does card tricks in his odd moments.
The play -was well acted, and the usual superfine
direction of Mr. Ball Vandall was noticed and brought
much applause. Later on, perhaps, the club may give
a benefit performance before the Laura Hichardson
Page Three Hundred Seventy-five
SCHEDULE OF 1933
July 4 ....., N o School Monday August 31 .... Maybe
April 1 ..... Pending October 31 .... Perhaps
May Day .... Open June 2 . . . . Final Examinations
June 5 . . . . Tentative
The Reasonin Rewew
Though successful in the practice games, the football eleven lost to Villanova by a
small margin . . . but a small margin was enough, the stock market being what it is today.
However, neither men nor coach are discouraged for there is always "next year." Every-
one says 1933 will be a big year.
Prospects for next season are cold and cloudy, with slightly southwesterly winds,
declares Coach VVarner. The line is intact except for several men. The backfield is about
the same, though suffering from a slight attack of fever. The team will be composed of
eleven players as usual. Thirteen men will be allowed against Villanova.
Captain Herr Lipp has been one of the most active varsity players all season the has
the hivesl. He was awarded All-American Honors but misplaced them while cleaning out
his locker. He is 35 years old, unmarried, has three Cmaybe fourb children, and is 5 feet,
10 inches tall without hair-groom. He weighs 9210 pounds soaking wet and 19.5 with bal-
An Open Appeal
One sport which for some reason Cmaybe two reasonsj has not received the entire
support Cheh, heh, the University store is all out of supportersl of the Salvation Army,
Congress, and a couple of other people is the Tiddledy-lYinks team, captained by Sam
Slinger, who besides holding down an upper berth on the team can also play the left-
Tiddledy-Wlinks was the first sport instituted at Temple after lotto and post oflice
fand you guys who have been up in the fire-escape had better watch yourselvesj.
The team had three lettermen who worked in the post office during the Christmas
holidays, and one star and several COl1SJEGll2l.T.lO11S from the Freshman team.
Last year, after listening to an address by the coach, the entire student body turned
out, with the exception of four men who fell asleep and were later awakened by smelling
salts. Temple be proud of your coach and thank God for smelling salts! Students please
support your team next fall. VVe have been granted seats on the 5-yard line, and Coach
Hiller has imported thirty-five fresh coal-crackers.
Page Three H unclrecl Seventy-six
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Quarterback Mudd Hen searching for the ball. We can see
the ball. Cannot you see the ball? Presently he will see the
w- . ball and cry to his team-mates HI spy." Notice the fine form
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An unusual, even odd, snap of Ronald
"Gloon1y Guss," the aspirant for Snapper-
back, as he vainly tries to snap the ball
back, but all good fellows know that beer
is needed with Sc-hnapps.
An unusual photo showing his team-mates carrying off
Herr Lipp, the cellar, we mean stellar, star of the team. On
the play immediately preceding this one, Herr Lipp made a
thirsty, pardon, 30-yard run. Herr Lipp is a very nice fellow,
having high ideals, the moon, whether in. the sky or in a bottle.
of the ends on this play.
Herr Lipp making his sensational 40-
yard run. He is quite a prodigy Cas he is
under three menl. It would have been a
touchdown if he had the ball. In this
picture, reading from left to right and
around the corner, are Bo Leggs and
Korne Cobb, both of whom were absent
when the picture was taken.
Page Three Hundred Seventy-seven
Ahoy mates! And reef the main mizzens or whatever one
reefs. Here we see Captain Hank Crese posing for bridge
prizes, or maybe it's animal crackers. This is a hidden bawl
play, which means that the bawl is hidden, so the ball you see
isn't the right one. Anyway there were once three Irishmen
and now there are many of them. This is 'not a puzzle picture
Three would-be tacklers who wouldn't.
Above We see Herr Lipp refusing the
advances of the other team. Can't you
tell that he just loves his mother? On
this play Herr Lipp has just taken the
ball from center, but it looks like he will
have to return it for the center's an awful
Page Three Hundred Seventy-eight
Herr Lipp, one of the Rover Boys, as
he made a sensational play. Due to the
wonderful interference of his team-mates,
he lost 10 yards.
"Rall, rah, rahlu boom fno relation to Danielj the stands. Here
we see Cunless you're blindj Captain Hank Crese just about to
try for a field-goal, when he suddenly remembered that the goal-
posts were torn down after the Villanova game. But that Won't
stop him. No sir, or madame, as the case may be. He will go
right. ahead and kick the goal anyway.
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"Yo, heave ho. me larls. and here's 11 slymie in your A thrilling bit of action
in the Trumple-Lillynova combined foolhall and golf match. Halfback l'ritchard and
All-llie-way-back Quinlo playing to beat lhe band. The band has just left.
om n's Sports
HIS year, Trample University has a women's swimming team that it can be proud of. The
team showed splendid fc , in.
Two of the girls and Rachel Fanpelt, gave promise of developing into
splendid dates, while lzna i 'u wa :ec home from two auto rides.
In addition, a few of the girls show nice forms to a big advantage, and one, Miss Take, is a
decided blonde. She is also proficient in diving, knowing the best dives in town.
The Freshman teams have for the past few years shown a decided tendency to sulk and
refuse, but that was due to inexperienee. Now, with the practice gained from dances and a few
auto rides, they have progressed to the point of getting all of three dates next year. All in all,
the girls have learned fast and we can look forward to an indoor season of bigger and better
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Captain Uf the Swim'
The Womenfs Swmimmg Team getting in shape for a big time . . . Q.
After this practice the girls will go home and read a book and may- K ,-' f - M
be get a soda . . . which is Just as well, perhaps. . .... ,
Page Three H unclred Seventy-nine
Eye Felta Thi Raternit
Center: CYRUS Gmss.
Back to Front: PETER ALESSANDRO, CUM: RICKER, LEON CRUG, ANDY DRESLIN.
FOUNDED: In the gutter, by a couple of rounders, about 3.30 in the morning. 46 chapters, 3 para-
graphs, not to say a couple of periods and commas.
"Life cannot be preserved in alcoholf'
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SATURDA1 NIGHT AT THE HAINIDA ZETA
JAMES HOODS U. T. O. PHI HOUSE
' Hoods on One of His Week-End Escapades "NVort Drovius" Can Be Seen Trying to Get the Dirt OH
Page Three H undrecl Eighty
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SO ROAR IT TE
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THE RALPHA SNIGMA RALPI-IA "SO ROAR IT TE" GIRLS IN
A "TRUTHC?j SESSION."
Those in picturq: MRS. RIFFORD SAIDIGER, NORMA RYCE, AND
Page Three H zmclred Eighty-one
Joost to Finish U
A thrilling moment in the big event of the year .... May Time trying to land
her date. ., . Alex wants to but ez1n't..
MAC AND ELMA TRANIPLE GRAD OF '98
Snapped by the Tramplar Photographer Just as He Finished MAKES GOOD
Taking the Pictures at the Funeral of "Samuel," The Cem-
etery Has Some Sharp Points
Page Three Hundred Eighty-two
I .4 I!' fy zz
4 i'l' ' 'ef f'
W fi 1 A0 ll MWWW9
' iw jeff?
72 will '
' ' P, v
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7 - I Wylw.. "1-,.",,!
Z . eg
v 1a - 2. 5'-
Dorm Girl Praying She lVon't
Get a Date
The Ofhcial Tramplar Photographer
Ran a Beauty Contest. It Was
Stoped by Assistant Dean "Walta
Ain't Theref, Can You Blame Her
N THE treniendous task of completing the
1933 TEh1PLAR, the Editor has received in-
estiinable aid from the staff, and many persons not
officially on the staff, without which the annual
could not have been made possible. Therefore, it
is only fitting at this time to mention those per-
sons to whom I feel greatly indebted: Anthony
Ruppersperg for his untiring aid and energy in
producing the art-work of this book, The Meriii-
Baliban Studios for their excellent photography
and prompt service, Donald Diller, of the J. Horace
McFarland Printing Company, whose assistance
will be reineinbered to ininityg Dr. Lawrence
Lockley, of the Faculty, who served as an in-
spiration throughout the year, Arvid Kantor, of
the Jahn K Ullier Engraving Company, for his
sincere interest and supervision of the progress
of the bookg lYillard Class, the Business Manager
of the 1933 TEMPLAR, and Ha.rry Wlestenberger,
the Faculty Adviser, whose close supervision and
handling of the finances of the book, together with
other details too numerous to mention, made the
task of editing it an extreme pleasure.
Page Three Hundred Ezghty three
OU have just Hnished reading the contents of the 1933 Templar, subject to your criticism or to
your approval. It is a static piece of work, destined to remain as it is. That vitality and fresh-
ness which can be obtained from movement must ever be absent from its folds. Instead, we see
but a moment in the life of the University, and a moment which all of us will recall with a multitude
of pleasure, but mingled with some misgivings because we did not take just a little more advantage
of its opportunities.
This issue of the Templar marks a new era in the history of the annual. Departing from the custom
of past years, the size of the book was increased. Faces and pages that had appeared the same year
after year were abandoned, and many new features and ideas were added, but no matter how much
originality and care are expended in the design and execution of a yearbook, it can never be more
than a catalogue of organizations and a record of the events in the University year. Realizing this,
most annuals attempt to incorporate in their plan some sort of extraneous theme in order to give the
book an educational or artistic significance apart from its primary purpose. The staff of this book
has felt from the beginning that such a theme is out of place in a Templar. The University is large
enough and active enough to keep a great many people occupied in condensing its extra-curricular
activities into the space of this volume. Anything not connected with Temple life is out of place.
But if a theme is required, it may be found in the symbols used throughout and the design of the rosette
which was used quite frequently. This design can be found on many of the older buildings about the
University, and appears to have had a definite connection with Dr. Conwell.
All year long you have heard of the 1933 Templar. Sometimes it was in the form of criticism,
sometimes in the form of praise. The Templar staff has worked hard and long, striving against innu-
merable odds to produce a book worthy of being called the Annual of Temple. The publication is a
self-supporting organ, receiving no remuneration whatsoever from the University, and having no
compulsion connected with it. Just how long it will be possible to produce the book under these cir-
cumstances is a question. Several times during the year attempts were made by the present staff to
formulate plans and agreements whereby the future would be made easier, but each time they fell by
the wayside because they did not have the backing of certain individuals who seem to be of the opinion
that they need not do the Templar any good until they have it stored carefully away under their
control. lt is a realized fact that sooner or later the Templar will go the way of all other publications.
Once certain individuals a.bout the University decide to control it, no staff, regardless of how capable
or energetic, can stand up under the combination that is now in existence. But in spite of the un-
pleasant things of the year just passed, and the ones that are almost certain to occur in the future, we
feel that the Templar has begun an era of success and progress.
VVe, the members of the staff, have achieved our reward in the enjoyment that we had in putting
this book together, producing a book that would rate with the best annuals of the country, a book
that would be a source of enjoyment always. The clicks of the camera, the press revolutions, the miles
of paper that have gone into this book to give students a. true picture of their year at Temple, are
merely stage decorations before which each student in turn can stand and say his line and act his part
again and again as the years go by. It contains no lesson of morality, nor is it a thing of great beauty.
It is merely a group of memories which we hope will serve to forestay your old age just a little bit
longer, and make your future recollections of the University just a little bit clearer. If it accomplishes
these purposes then we will have been rewarded.
Page T hree H unclred Eighty-four
ING PAGES HAVE EXPRESSED THEIR
- APPRECIATION OF TI-IE PATRONAGE
OF TEMPLE PEOPLE. THE NINETEEN THIRTY-
THREE TEMPLAR STAFF NVISHES TO THANK ALL
ADVERTISERS WVHO HAVE "TAKEN SPACE" IN
THE BOOK AND ASKS THAT STUDENTS, WVHEN
BUYING, KEEP IN MIND THE MERCI-IANTS XVI-IOSE
ADS. APPEAR HEREIN.
Li :El HE ADVERTISERS IN TI-IE FOLLOW-
AD ERTI EMENTS
' ' . ' "- ' -. " - A .2"- ' . - ' ,-:if 'T f,,Z":- fri.-I "113.11'T.'i::'521zj:iI2::,?'?'-
Page T hree H undfred Eighty-five
HE ENNSYLVANIA CCMPANY
FDR INSLIRANCES ON LIVES AND GRANTING ANNIIITIES
Orirgirzezlbf Chartered 1812
Sezttlneetft C erner Fifteenth emd Chertnztt Streets
I Accezmtf 0 f
CORPORATIONS, BANKS, FIRMS, AND INDIVIDUALS SOLICITED
ACTS AS TRUSTEE FOR CORPORATE MORTGAGES
517 Chestnut Street 45th and Walnut Streets 49th St. and Woodland Ave.
15th St. and S. Penn Square 7th and Wolf Streets 1006 West Lehigh Avenue
4826 Baltimore Avenue 5th and Bainbridge Streets 7th St. and Girard Avenue
Cable Address: HPENCOH Member Federer! Referee System
THE PILLING EXPERIENCE OF 118 YEARS
places at your command the progressive craftsmanship of
657-RWQS more than a Century of Surgical Instrument Making, and
S fa a complete working organization pledged to maintain its
9 reputation for products of high quality.
The George P Arch ee 231-1 Sze
8: Son Co. Phila., Pa.
Petroleum Products ,
Fresh Frozen Fruits and Vegetables
For that YQezl Fresh-Fruit Flavor
Keelmotor Esggzftslts iiizfgftttt
e 4 Blueberries Peaches Rhubarb
and EfIlai'larSSF1ino Cherrizelgeapple Pefzrzjfrgjjdjriizljjd
' Corn Peas Lima Beans Spinach
Fuyndce Wd Fuel 0215 BROWN PACKING COMPANY
Christian and Howard Streets Philadelphia, Perma.
Temple Hand Laundry
CREW LEVICK CO MPANY SPECIAL SERVICE AND PRICES
Philadelphia' Penne' Work called for and delivered
Call Stevenson 9515 1505 W. Montgomery Ave.
Page Three Hundred Eighty-six
BENIAMIN LESSNER, Inc.
Engineers and Contractors
0 Plumbing 0 Power Piping
o Heating o Ventilating
1615 Unity Street
All Kinds of Refreshments Served to You at
Our Stands Under the Stadium
"Busy Since We Started" BOTH PHONES "The Stamp af Cleanliness"
COAT, APRON AND TOWEL SERVICE
4100 Frankford Avenue
WE RENT.. .
LINENS. OFFICE COATS, OFFICE CABINETS and TOWELS
B it if1.Ef?i.!5E.f:Eg533tE C9
Over One Hundred '
Years on Chestnut Street
1 2 1 8-22 CHESTNUT STREET
Designers and Nlanuiacturers ol the
Qllicial Class Ring ior iemple University
ig: 3 S11
A F' 1. N 52 tg unrn T .
I- cslln a enter
D' P1 1
Fraternity and Club Emblems,
Stationery and Dance Favors,
submitted upon request
A cordial invitation is extended to the Faculty and
Students to visit this Establishment
If you want to see the livest burlesque show in
town, go to The Bijou, 8th and Race Streets,
Philadelphia. Matinee every day. Lowest prices
for the highest-grade burlesque performance.
Equipment PAUL A. MAGID
The world's best-known
QG WWQ . 1306 WEST COLUMBIA AVENUE
F m refrigerator-the Ullb' one
named Frigidaire. Mztde
GENERALAMOTMS by the largest manufac-
Q 'AWE turers of refrigeration and
air conditioning equipment for domestic Inc
cl ' l . A 'll' ' 7 '
an Cgnuinercla uses ml lon more Member National Association of Teachers Agencies
units in use than any other make.
J J Inc MYRTON A. BRYANT W. L. SYMONS
' ' A l . ' ' 1 THOMAS B. R. BRYANT
- F ngldaire Distributors V
1 Chestn uf Street Teachers sent only on listed positions
- 71 1-12-13 Witherspoon Bldg., Juniper and Walnut Sts.
Page Three Hundred Eighty-seven
Gas Fuel Serves Vital Needs
In Modern Homes and Industry
Long recognized as the ideal fuel for cooking, gas is today
bringing such modern comforts and conveniences as automatic
hot water, refrigeration, and housefheating service to thousands
of Philadelphia homes.
Clean, efhcient, and economical, it renders an allfaround house'
hold service equaled by no other heating agent.
And in Philadelphias industries, from bakeries to iron founf
dries-wherever speed, dependability and accurate control of
heat is demanded-Gas is the inevitable choice of fuels.
THE PHILADELPHIA GAS WORKS COMPANY
rnhihv at ihhlv-Agn illnnh
You hear a lot about Old-Age Income and Retireluent Annuities.
Why not money for the c'fo1'ties" or the Hfiftiesn?
A PRUDENTIAL ENDOIVBIENT will produce a stated sum
on a, delinite date.
And, in the meautiule, protect those who clepeml on 5 ou
ASK T H15 PHUDENTLIL MAN
i time Igruhrntial
Jlnnnmnrv Qlnmpang nf Amvrtra
S IEDXVARD D. DU1fF1ELn, I'rc.sidcnt
jf?-'Q W ,jjj Home Ojice: N EIVARK, N ENV JERSEY
Page Three H undrecl Eighty-eight
WHATEVER your banking needs . . .
Whether entirely personal . . . or whether
they extend into business affairs . . .
whether they are entirely confined to
Philadelphia . . . or reach out to dis-
tant points, national or international-
INTEGRITY offers at any of its seven
offices every financial service you need.
Member v '- I' Member
Federal Reserve t 2 Philadelphia
System 14. ' M Clearing House
" i,'4'e.- v ' -4,
Integrity Trust Company
16th AND WALNUT STREETS
717 Chestnut St. Lancaster Ave. and 40th St.
4th and Green Sts. Broad St. and Columbia Ave.
36th and Walnut Sts. 52d and Market Sts.
Walnut 1400 -
FRANK F. IVIATHERS
10th AND WASHINGTON AVENUE
52d BELOW BALTIMORE AVENUE
.- , iii'
, , ,,,, , ,H ,.
. ff .-1f:'. "d1E l'
cg-: 4 ggyyggi . .12 3
751. As- X- ,ahlzfi ',.g.93i,i2g--'Zf"'j.iK
-l '71-l- 1 'fIlf5,1'.eff3'9 ,.+:-If 44' 7 R
f T1Flf?' 3'MT , Hi iff : fe X
. W,,V,' In - xf y ".4I'-,R I W 1 L - ,E
'N I 'Iv V ri-jf",-4' I , LII I ,iill-:I
-lie,-.'fifi'1-45153 .1 .l" - ,ig Q 0 , 3 li
1 l Eg 'f','fs1?53 Iliff.-.' .JVM -fl!! if, I 'A i 'A
r , ,: , --lr-.iff -vfgfffm , F2 ,-il la if
'ef 1' iYll P'+l 42" I 'WNf?'lv- ilm1A"' i.Q
:i I 5 it 'mf' Ny. V' A thrsy
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' l 'Rgg'i7xNf 'F 'i-92 " L15 T ' l':ai1'fv' iii X
E I . - . .
N- Q- N-fgff C ,ia ,Qs - Jmffy, if
il .Aan-f milf? i-l ln- -1 I A : '22 fr.
r ax ' n T.""FV ,viii 5-ii., -, LPI 'Z' ':"::'cN. ll 'Ng if - -in IST
. . from Dr. Conwell s Acres of Diamonds 1 , gigvf Z fa, 5,-, WM f ,
1'-:Hi !',' .-7 ' f' ' if'2'?1"g5':'tBMt2 4. fi'-57-557-" . 1L-Y, '- -
- I,-- -rw if 1 ' -' H f
., f ' U.fj' 3'1 X c 1 3
I by J- uv 7,1-4 1 ' . ir' . ik M,-fl-1"gQ'T'A 3 . uf ,
CARE not what your profession or oc- ,tl if LHS, .- - if 9 35 ,1 .rj f ,
. . . , 3 f .- I 'Hg g5. :. c,- . ,
cupation in life may beg I care not whether 'I if lg?- N5 i, , 1 ,ugiilgig r- ' L, -L,
K A -r.- g- 1 4"' ' ,,,fj!5'f ,V ,gi H -115,3 3 -,,. ,..-,ff
you are a lawyer, a doctor, a housekeeper, ,QI lg rig 5- , .- 2 ' ,.
- - - 1 P-5 iw " I "Y I -'V ' 'a'-2927
teacher or whatever else, the principle is Q4 1- x r- . F i x,,3515Eqg4 :gig
, ..fx,'aEk5,.g5'4 ,. : 5 e - Q - Liii 'Z - ".ji:v!i, 'gg U n f?
precisely the same. We must know what - ' I nf, .,.iiy,ii: ,fr
the world needs first and then invest our- 'f,7f3K13'5:,gf1j1Q L, ,iw-"I i, ni- 'L- f r ,
. -fy 'I we-' I ' ' 1' .. 'S v ' -.
selves to supply that need, and success is JE. ' i tif .-,LN U . L
- as ' RF ' 'jim sim ',1i,.,,...'l1L,'2-'--f1'v"Nlfi ifflfe. 52'
almost Certam' i n lsl, f2ifl5-fiif , - M
is "P, "!i'l1"liH1" '-- J .,::.w...i , of :Q ' .1 -5.2131-'5l,'1' " .H fri 1'
ff fi - 1 I-12111 -feifliliwfi1fw,.7f'if"'ffyf ' I
Y ' "
. f...4r - fl'irl"u illjlf2y.y1':rii..LLig45g-133312'. gf , flied,
7 --5 E, ":'-eisig i.. . -s. . -- ' ' . - A ,iz--5 ' .i'J.f"Ya?:,,, 'f' - '
f"iig1,.4,,5 '-""" 'Eg 'zzszi'5i':,2ig,i5i?e1E5:5-fr ul-:Emil '- .::-ff'
Broad and Montgomery Ave., Phila., Pa. i A-'ff' I " - "
K ..,, " 1.0,
1 ' Eh
i'ifl4,:3 at A A - A f r . f N:-lille
1T5if'7' 7.3 Q.. fk?i5,3if.i: : w -
-jjj,-4 J-A-jgiig f nw- I 1, 8 E ?-PP!! lf6l!I.155": x5 'k"f'T:E -- TE'
-1.-'flzifi '..-W, :"" V- ,..-, n f . ' , e -351 ' ---Q I
-. , as--. s-
. ,,,:,.:-s,--f'- -r ' ,' f
h ..-q,,g'-QC-I.:-.'-'N .--w v",,--ev-Y:-,,,.,-u:.-G
JOHN E. SIOSTROM COMPANY
Specialists for 32 'Years
Illustrated Catalog sent on request
JOHN E. SJOSTROM COMPANY
171119 N. Tenth Street, Philadelphia
Teachers Wanted for Schools and Colleges
In all states every day of the year.
We believe in Temple and its graduates.
ENROLL NOW. Visit or write at once.
NATIONAL TEACHERS AGENCY, Inc
327 Perry Bldg., Phila., Pa.
FIVE BRANCH orricss
A. SALUS SON
17 N.Water Street,'PI-IILADELPHIA, PA.
Philadelphia Pure Oxygen Co.
Branch of the Ohio Chemical and Manufacturing Company
621-25-25 Commerce Street, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Whiting Paper Company
D. F. COOTS, Manager
Qornpliinents of a Friend
VICTOR V. CLAD CO.
II7'IIQ'I'2I South Eleventh St.
A. H. KROEKEL 8I BRO.
Trinters Er Engravers
44 N. Fourth Street, PHILADELPHIA
Bell, Market IO36 Keystone, Main 7613,
FRANK HELLERICK CO., INC.
fBictter, Eggs, Qlieese and fljonltry
54Q New Market Street 120 Callowhill St.
Addressing EDJ flhlilltigrapliing Go.
Mail Advertising Service
FRANK WOLF, Inc.
Steel and Wood Furniture and Equipment for
Ofiice, Factory, Bank, Library and Hospital
BOUGHT AND SOLD
GEORGE M. DAUPHINEE, 105 S.Twe1fth Street Tclhwalnut 0434
General Manager PHILADELPHIA Tcl. Mum 3641 924 WALNUT STREET
P. St E. A LI B E L
H- SMITH 85 9.503 GERMANTOWN AVE., PHILA.
Ornamental Iron Builder's Iron
Wholesale Sea Food and Poultry IRG N
Dock St. at Delaware Ave. Stairs Railings Gates Fences Cellar Doors Grilles
Philadelphia WIRE WORK-Plain and Ornamental STRUCTURAL STEEL
TEMPLE LIKES OUR NVORK1SO WILL YOU
Page Three Hundred Ninety
TI-IE ART CE TI-IE MASTERS IN
CUR PORTRAITS SUPREME BY
MERI f BALIBAN
1010 Chestnut Street
All Tofrtfraits in This Recoifd Book Were Nada
SPECIAL DISCOUNT TC ALL STUDENTS
Three H undred N
TEMPLE SMOKE SHOP
I746 N. BROAD STREET
ALLEN BROTHERS PARKING
1824 N. Broad St.
MITCHELL Ee? NESS
1223 Arch Street, Philadelphia
Covers of the Templar, 1935
NATIONAL PUBLISHING COMPANY
239-45 South American St., PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Market 666 . - -
Main 581, 4 WIrIng and LIghtmg
WILLIAM G. HINDERER AND BROTHER
III North Second Street, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
' U S ELECTRICAL TOOL CO' Q Motors and Generators
Mrzrzzgfrzcturers of College Annual Covers. Loose-Leaf Devzces SAI-ESTATFESVICE Repamd and Rerwmmd
BELL PHONE, STEVENSON 1174
Knvsroxe PHONE, PARK 3815
PHILADELPHIA WOODWORK CO.
Designers and Manufacturers
CABINET AND MILL WORK
For Bank, Church, School, Stcre and Residence
H A RD WOOD FLOORS
'W H L E E Charles Ostrowslqi 3I2f32o Columbia Ave., Philadelphia
REASONABLE FIRST CLASS FOOD
A meeting place opposite Conwell Hall
LUMBER 81 MILLWORK CO.
York Road and Butler Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
'Ye Att and Gift Parlors
R A Y A A R o N s
Iooo N. Park Avenue
York Road E99 Butler St. - PHILADELPHIA, PA.
SUNLITE PURE FOODS
JOHN SCOTT 8g CO., Inc.
Page Three H undred N Ilnety-two
Ar THE SIGN OF ,Zim THE CLQVERLEAF
At the Service of Editors
of College Annuals
Capable advisers on format and style, designers of dis-
tinct ability, a modern printing plant with a force of skilled
operatives, are here combined to give unusual service to
editors and business managers. No obligations will be in-
curred by a conference with our trained representatives.
.l. HORACE lVlcFARLAND COMPANY
Page Three H undred Ninety-three
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ln the foreground f Ft. Dearborn referectecl
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Page Three Hundred N inety-four
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THE THE THE THE
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University, and is an ex-
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stantly referred to. Con-
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which cannot be obtained
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Undergraduate Publications of Temple University
Page Three Hundred N inety-five
Administration Divider . .
Alpha Gamma .....
Alpha Lambda Sigma . .
Alpha Phi Delta . , .
Alpha Sigma Alpha . ,
Alpha Sigma Tau .
Alpha Theta Pi ......
Alumni Association .....
Alumni Home-coming Dance
Athletic Council .....,
Athletic Fields . . . .
Athletic Survey . . . .
Bair, Mrs. Katharine ....
Baseball , .
Bell, Bert ....,
Bennett, hlinerva . .
Beury, Dr. Charles E.
Bicker, Curtis . .
Biglia, Irene . .
Blue Key ...,.
Board of Trustees . ,
Bolen, Stanley . .
Bray, George . . .
Buckner, Benjamin . .
Burkley, Raymond .....
Christian Science Organization
Class, VVillard ...,..
Cochran, Dean Harry A. .
Commercial Education Club
Conwell, Russell H. . .
Cosmopolitan Club , .
Crown and Shield ....
Cushing, lNIrs. Claudia . . .
D'Alessandro, Peter ....
Davis, Clyde , . .
Debate Club .
Dedication . . .
De Grossa, John , .
Delta Psi Kappa . . .
Delta Sigma Epsilon .
Delta Sigma Pi . .
Dengler, Virginia . .
Dickstein, Edward . .
Dietrich, Hannah .....
Page Three Hundred N inety-six
. . .383
. . 15
. . 385
, . 308
. . 215
. . 268
. . 270
. . 272
. . 20
. . 151
, . 172
. . 178
. . 220
. . 119
. . 162
. . 199
. . 191
. . 157
. . .112
. . 296
. . 118
. . 207
, . 200
, . 111
. . . . . 331
. , . 91, 112
. . . 19
. . 96
. . 311
, . 110
, . 337
. . 180
. . 271
. . 276
. . 91, 99
. . 30, 95
Dockswell, Eva .,....
Dormitory Student Board . .
Dunham, Dean James H. .
Durkin, Eugene ..,...
Ealy, Lary ...,.....
Early Childhood Education Club
Eaves, Ellen .........
English Honorary Society . .
Liberal Arts . . . .
Teachers' College .,..
Faculty Message. Dean Walk .
Faust, Claude .......
Football Squad .....
Fraternity Living-Rooms .
Freshman Class .....
Frick, Dr. John Howard .
Gamma Delta Tau . . .
Gardner, Jane . . ,
Geasey, Robert V, .
German Club . .
Graduation Procession , ,
Gregg Club ..,.. .
Gym ,... . . .
Hammond, Jennie ,.....,
Hamor, 1Vilson .......
Health and Physical Education C
Historical Honorary Society . .
Home Economics Club ....
Honorary Accounting Society .
Interiors, BIitten Hall . . .
Interfraternity Council . .
Intramural Sports .....
Janaske, Betty . . . . . .
Joyce, J. St. George . .
J. S. A ....,.
Junior Class . ,
Junior Prom. . . . .
Kappa Beta Phi , . . .
Kappa Kappa Psi .
Kappa Phi Kappa .
Kirlin, hIary . . . .
Lambda Sigma Pi . . . .
Lucke, Joseph .
Long, Charles . .
Mattison, Beatrice . . ,
May Day ....
1VIcCarthy, Fred .
Men's Glee Club .
Metzgar, Harold . .
lVIiller, Henry . .
Mitten Hall . .
Mohr, Anna . .
Moock, John . . . .
Morgaii, Marjorie . , .
Newman Club ......
Nursing Education Club .
Ogden, Ben . . .
Orchestra . .
Owl Staff . .
Palmer, Barney .....
Pan-Hellenic Association .
Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee .
Pan-Religious Council . .
Parvin, Deborah .........,
Peabody, Gertrude D., Dean of 1Vomen
Phi Beta Delta . .
Phi Delta ....
Phi Delta Pi ....
Phi Epsilon Kappa .
Phi Gamma Nu . .
Phi Sigma Delta .
Phi Sigma Sigma . .
Pi Gamma Min . . .
Pi Lambda Sigma .
Pi Mu ......
Pike, Horace E. . .
Plafker, Nathaniel . .
Plunkett, David .....
President's Annual Reception .
President,s lVIessage ....
Prominent Seniors .
Publication Ofhces . .
Randall, Paul .......
Religious Education Club .
Rho Lambda Phi .....
Robertson, Cathryne .
Rotman, Jule . . . . .
Scharf, Irving . . . .
Schultz, John . . .
Scores and Encores ....
Secondary Education Club . . .
Seegers, J. Conrad, Dean of Men . ,
Senior Ball ,........
Senior President's 1VIessage .
Sigma Delta Chi .....
Sigma Pi . . .
Sigma Tau Phi .
Slutsky, Lilian .
Sophomore Class .... .
Sophomore Cotillion ....
Sophomore Cotillion Committee
Sorority Interiors ......
Spanish Club ......
Stauffer, Dean Milton F. ,
Student Council ......
Students' Handbook Staff . .
Sub-Title Page .,...
Swan, Ered . .
Swoboda, lVIary . , . .
Symbols .,.. . . .
Teachers' College Student Senate
Templar Business Staff ..... .
Templar Editorial Staff
Temple News Staff . ,
The Tramplar . . ,
Theta Kappa Phi .
Theta Sigma Upsilon .
Theta Upsilon Omega . .
Title Page ......
Touchstone, Betty .
Track ....... , . .
Conwell Hall Entrance . .
1VIitten Hall Entrance . .
Mitten Hall Interior . .
Mitten Hall VVindoWs . , .
Wfalk, Dean George E. . . . .
Warner, Glenn ....
lverner, Dolly . . .
Westenbiuger, Harry .
Wloertz, Alice ....
WVomen,s Glee Club .
Wfomenls League . .
VVomen's Sports .
Wfrestling .... . ,
Y.M.C.A. . . .
Y. W. C.A. . .
Young, Ralph . . .
Zahnovv, Christian. . . .
Zeta Lambda Phi ...,.
. . 14
. . 94
Page Three H zmrlrerl Ninety-seven
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