Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1934

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1934 volume:

LIMITED EDITION No_________ Copyrighted 1934, by ALEXANDER GALBRAITH Editor DANIEL B. SWANEY Business ManagerTHE TEMPLAR 1934 COMMEMORATING THE FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY OF THE FOUNDING OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITYThe templar is the annual YEAR BOOK OF THE STUDENTS AT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY. PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASSI ««'• Q j TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIAIn the 1934 TEMPLAR, the editor and his assistants have attempted to picture graphically Temple's Golden Anniversary. University life in and about the campus, including representation of the various professional schools, social life, athletics, and academic activities which make up student life atTemple University, has been illustrated. It is our desire that this volume be used by the alumni and students of today to refresh memories of the events that happened during this unforgettable year.TO Charles E. Beury Whose untiring endeavors and inspiring leadership have carried on the spirit and work of Dr. Russell H. Conwell in bringing Temple University to its Fiftieth Year of Progress, this GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY TEMPLAR is Dedicated i ! ! 8 | ! • « 9 I I • 0 I f » I Fiftieth Anniversary University Classes Campus Life Activities Athletics Fraternities—Sororities Organizations—Clubs FeaturesNOI3IAIG HDIIJIJ 10 ] RUSSELL H. CONWELL fOUNflER OF TEMPLE UNIVERSIT YRUSSELL H. CONWELL An Addrtii Dtlitirtd Dtstmbtr 9, I92S By Forrest E. Dager ‘ID) EAUTIFUL for situation, the joy of the whole earth, is MS Mount Zion, the city of the great King." Bountiful tor peerless service, the joy of the whole land, is Russell H. Conwell, a child of the King. At an hour like this it is blessed to know that death is not a state, but an act; not a condition, but a transition. As I look back through forty years of association, his record challenges my admiration, his character compels my respect, his personality constrains my love. One of our earliest conversations was in a little basement room, where, as we sat upon rough boards in the presence of a few students (the beginning of Temple University), and talked about life’s changes, in answer to my question "How came you to Philadelphia?," he replied "I suppose that I got to Philadelphia as Abram got into Canaan, by the call of the Lord." When I hinted that Abram had the promise that God would make of him a great nation, he quickly replied "My capital is the promise of God." A great nation bows before Mr. Conwell's silent form today. Mind would not serve, nor would heart permit me just now to give you an adequate appreciation of our departed brother. The foundation of his life of service was a supreme and unquestioned confidence in the Living Word and the written Word—in Jesus Christ and the Bible. His life was influenced less by the definition of Christ, more by the imitation of Christ. Throwing himself with resistless energy into those great institutions of learning, he yet held that the cultivation of the mind was but a preparatory step to the cultivation of the heart. The wrong accent upon a word was infinitely less than the wrong accent upon a deed. Back of those wonderful campaigns that opened in Africa a highway for Christianity and civilization was the loving, bleeding Christ-in-dwelt heart of David Livingstone; back of the emancipation of the colored race and the banishment of human slavery from our Republic was the big, broken heart of Abraham Lincoln; back of all these institutions that lift their noble heads around us today was thecourageous, loving, brotherly heart of Russell Conwell. I see them linking hands in the congregation yonder- Livingstone, Lincoln, Conwell, a trinity whose efforts for the uplift of humanity have no superior on the pages of modern history. Henry Drummond, with whom it was my privilege to talk right where I am now standing when he came to get a conception of Russell Conwell's great work, tells us that he constantly found his science overflowing in his theology, and his theology overflowing into his science. Mr. Conwell, a man of rare administrative talents, ever mingled his business with his religion and his religion with his business. With him the secular did not neutralize the sacred, but the sacred transfused and transformed the secular. He was the ideal religious man in business and the ,[11RUSSELL H. CONWELL ideal businessman in religion. His biography is epitomized in one expression of the Word: "Diligent in business, fervent in spirit, serving the Lord.” His work was pre-eminently constructive. He did not emphasize the definition or the defense of Christianity, but challenged man for a decision in its favor. In the struggling days of the College when we could not see from day to day, save by faith, whence might come the means to continue our work, I frequently talked with him into the late hours of the night, but always left him with a strange feeling of that mystic magnetism conveyed by the grip of his hand as he said, "It is His work; we must do our best"—a magnetism which, interpreted in Christian terms, was the prayer-sought presence of God. Christianity is often charged with being anomic, lacking in physical and mental manhood. Before us is a body which was the earthly tool-chest of the most virile, aggressive, and manly character that ever enlisted its energies in the uplift of Philadelphia. When a member of the National House said "I should like to put my arms beneath the capital and lift it toward Heaven" the sentiment was fine, but the only way to do it is to put helping arms under the boys and girls, our coming citizens, and lift them toward Heaven. This work in a superlative way our brother did. When the Temple Magazine was put editorially under my care he impressed upon me the importance of "how." His thoughc was that we waste time and energy simply lamenting the vices and transgressions and indifference of people. We should strive to show them a way out of sin and trouble and sorrow. Today the hospitals are the embodiment of his sympathy for the sick, the injured, the suffering; the University is his concrete effort to lift out of ignorance into knowledge and power; this Temple is his contribution to the work of helping man out of sin into the light and liberty of God. Young in life he put his hand into the pierced hand of the Man of Galilee, and together they walked through the gates of salvation. During all these years they have never parted, and early in the morning of the first day of this week (peculiarly suggestive of that early Judean morning when the angel sat by the empty tomb), that hand Divine clasped his more tightly and together they passed through the Valley of the Shadow and entered the Gates of Glory. May 1 not say to this great multitude of weeping friends, to these hundreds of companions in Christian ministry, to these dear ones of the home of this esoteric circle of his heart that the same pierced hand holds us and we shall be united with our departed brother forever, "for 1 am persuaded that neither death nor life shall be able to separate us from the love of God which is in Christ Jesus our Lord.” 18 8 4 12 J 19 3 4 HISTORY By Ken Satchell ( f 7 E, THE February and June classes of 1934, share the covcte honor of being graduated in Temple University's fiftieth anniversary year As Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors, we have gratefully accepted the educational opportunities that we desired, from a rich academic treasury which was amassed during a half century of inspired growth. Our University now finds itself abreast of a memorable milestone, and its forward movement will continue, "Perseverantia Vincit. This graduation year marks the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the University by Dr. Russell H. Conwell, Baptist clergyman, beloved by all who knew him. Dr. Conwell, our Founder, who personally guided the expansion of the Alma Mater's departmental and professional services from 1884 to 1925, was born in Massachusetts, February 15, 1834. He was educated at Wilbraham Academy, Yale University, and the Albany Law School. In 1882, Dr. Conwell came to this city and established the Baptist Temple, at that period the largest Protestant church in the United States. The biographies of Dr. Conwell stress two factors which were most notable in winning for him universal respect, "Temple University" and "Acres of Diamonds." Dr. Conwell first delivered his lecture "Acres of Diamonds," in 1861. At the time of his death, he had delivered the lecture more than six thousand times. The receipts from his lectures would probably exceed seven million dollars. This fortune Dr. Conwell used to aid ambitious men and women, and later, Temple College and Temple University. "Acres of Diamonds," something that every Temple man and woman should read, had been delivered to millions of persons prior to the Founder's death. It has been presented from the platform and over the radio; people are still reading Dr. Conwell's contribution to human philosophy. A half century ago Russell H. Conwell commenced his work as founder of Temple University by giving personal instruction to an evening class of seven young men who wished to enter the ministry. We may now compare the night school class of 1884 with our University of 1934, which devotes its services to more than eleven thousand students. Our modern University owes its origin and a great part of its development to its Founder's untiring endeavors and his faith that "diamonds" are found, if searched for, in one’s own "back yard" within reach of any person. Within four years from the beginning of his undertaking, Dr Conwell was granted a college charter for his students. The growth of a student body that numbered over 500 individuals required immediate expansion, so the Temple College building was erected and adjacent halls and dwellings were acquired. HISTORY From 1884 until 1891 the College operated solely as an evening school. At the end of this time the power to confer degrees was granted, and the Liberal Arts College was established. A Day Department was formed to furnish the equivalent of a four-year day course. The Samaritan Hospital, which has since become the Temple University Hospital, was also founded in 1891. The School of Nursing traces its origin to the year 1893, the same year that the School of Theology was opened to accommodate the many young men who were studying for the ministry. I he Law School was formally opened in 1895, and the College and High School were divided into separate institutions. The course in Pharmacy was first offered in 1901, and two years later the School of Pharmacy was organized as a unit of the University, with day and evening courses. In 1907 the charter was so amended that the name of the institution became Temple University instead of Temple College. The Philadelphia Dental College, one of the oldest and most reputable dental colleges in the United States, became a part of Temple in 190". At the same time the Garretson Hospital was also annexed to the University. The School of Music was established in 1913 and the School of Chiropody in 1915. The School of Commerce was organized at the close of the World War, followed by Teachers' College in 1919 The year 1920 marked the founding of the School of Oral Hygiene; the Greatheart Hospital was incorporated into the University in 1921. The following year, Conwell Hall, a six-floor building with a swimming-pool and gymnasium, was built. On December 6, 1925, our Founder passed away. Dr. Conwell was buried in the Monument Cemetery, opposite the University, and lies within the shadows of the institution which is a fitting monument to his genius and life-work. Temple was in his mind and heart as long as he lived. His last birthday message to the Weekly on February 16, 1925, expressed his fond hope for a greater Temple University. These are the days wherein all the students, faculty, and officials of Temple University are elated with the joy of victory," Dr. Con well's message read. "Our theories of a few years ago have become established facts and the American people now recognize the truth of our oft-repeated assertion that the brain and hands can work together and both be stronger for the effort. "This Founder's Day signalizes the most complete achievement of the purposes and plans of so many good people who have prayed for our success. Let our past successes encourage all who love to serve God by the service of humanity to plan carefully and to move on courageously to greater things." The new Administration Building of the Philadelphia Public Schools contains a bust of Dr. Conwell in the niche which bears the caption. "Philadelphia's Greatest Recent Educator." Dr. Conwell was ably assisted in his educational work, and Temple University benefited by the noble services of Dr. Laura 18 8 4 i4 yHISTORY 19 3 4 H. Carnell, who labored for thirty-six years in the interest of our University, first in the capacity of an instructor, later as Dean, and finally as the Associate President. On March 31, 1929, three years after the death of Dr. Con well, Temple University and its friends bowed their heads in sorrow at the passing of Dr. Carnell. President Charles E. Beury was inaugurated in 1926. Under his able direction there has been remarkable academic development of the various schools and colleges of the University since he took over the Founder's work. More than 15,000 persons pledged support to the Russell H. Conwell Foundation in 1926, when gifts and pledges amounted to the sum of $1,600,000. Within the last eight years a comprehensive program of development has been sponsored by President Beury and the Board of Trustees. The first step in the program was the addition of the seventh floor of Conwell Hall. Then came the erection of Carnell Hall in 1928. The development of a Medical Center at Broad and Ontario streets, by the consolidation of the activities of the Medical School, Hospital, and the Nurses' School, comprised the second step. The Medical School Building was the first unit of the Center. The University possessed no adequate athletic field in 1927. In 1928, through the gift of Mr. Charles G. Erny, Temple became the owner of a large concrete stadium, which has a seating capacity of 40,000. Night football was introduced in 1930 and proved to be a worthy venture. Mitten Hall, beautiful and stately recreational center, was another contribution to the enrichment of student life. The Gothic edifice was opened January 1, 1931, and was named in honor of Thomas E. Mitten, late Philadelphia transit executive. Another notable step in the University's march of progress was the acquisition of the Oak Lane Country Day School in May, 1931. The new Medical School building was acquired the same year. A memorial bequest of a new library by the estate of Thomas D. Sullivan, valued at more than $250,000, formed the nucleus of the amount necessary to provide an intellectual workshop to fill the needs of greater scholastic standards and a growing undergraduate and graduate student body. This library, which will rank with the finest college libraries in the East, is being erected on the campus, following the Government award of a $550,000 loan for its construction. We pause, breathless, in the middle of 1934. We have only recorded the highlights of Temple progress. Space forces us to omit a mass of achievements that are worthy of recognition. We thank a loving and gracious God for allowing us to become a permanent, living part of our Alma Mater an Alma Mater that came from the Founder's soul and took shape fifty years ago. May the next fifty years bring as much progress. [1516 ] •TEMPLE UNIVERSITY By President Charles E. Beury 1 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY recently celebrated its Fiftieth Anniversary, and behind the education which the University has endeavored to impart is a record of achievement which gives a high value to its diplomas. Graduation from Temple has become a mark of distinction. The present graduating class goes into the world at a time that will go down in history as epoch-making. Old ideas and time-worn fetishes are being supplanted by safer and saner conceptions of living. From out of the turmoil of the present political and economic stress should come a chastened civilization. When the world has safely survived the crisis through which it is passing today, exceptional opportunities will be presented to young people to assume active leadership, particularly so, I believe, to college-trained young men and women. This fact has already been demonstrated bv the active participation in the affairs of our nation today by university professors and other college-bred thinkers. There is no reason why Temple University should not take a conspicuous part in the so-called “New Deal," nor why its graduates should not share in the stupendous tasks directly ahead. These call for courage, individual initiative, and strength of purpose. If these qualities have not been developed in your college apprenticeship, they may be acquired and should be encouraged. Temple University’s own romantic story is dramatic proof of the theorem that a dogged determination to succeed will ultimately bring success. There have been times in her history when it seemed that she could not go on. But as obstacles arose, they were overthrown and barriers were swept aside by a tenacity that would not yield. The Senior Class will graduate with Temple's Golden Jubilee fresh in its memory. The alumni of Temple have been thrilled by reviewing her academic accomplishments. Step by step she has risen to higher levels of efficiency and service. Much of this progress upward and onward has been made even while many of you were students here. Temple's history is a saga of conscientious effort, the moral of which is obvious and applicable to individuals, no less than to institutions. Temple's graduates have spread before them a vista of opportunity unequaled in generations. Temple has girded them for the conflict. Their future is of their own shaping. It is my wish, and sincere hope, that they mold it into lives of usefulness. i nSCHOOL OF MEDICINE By Dean William N. Parkinson T1HE Medical Department of Temple College was opened in 1901. Classes were held in the evening and the course was distributed over five years to give the student the equivalent of a four-year day course. In addition, 700 hours of actual day work were required each year. Classes were held at the main college building, Broad and Berks streets,and at the Samaritan Hospital, Broad and Ontario streets, which had been rescued from oblivion by Doctor Con well in 1891, when the founders of “The North Philadelphia Hospital," a society of physicians, were unable to continue because of financial difficulties. The faculty of twenty teachers was assembled under the leadership of Dean Fritz. The course consisted of five years of evening instruction so arranged that the same number of hours would be devoted to it as in the day schools. Thirty-one students were matriculated in this new night school for the year 1901 1902. It was found that the students who applied for evening instruction were willing to make any personal sacrifice to acquire a medical education. They, therefore, gave themselves most diligently to the work, and the high standards attained by these early graduates before the various state boards has been pre eminently satisfactory and a source of justifiable pride to the institution. The first graduating class consisted of two men who had been admitted to advanced standing and who were given diplomas in 1904. Two more graduates went forth in the class of 1905 Of these first four heroic pioneers, but one is now living. is ySCHOOL OF MEDICINE There were fourteen in the third graduating class, two of whom, Sara Allen and Mary E. Shepherd, were the first women graduates. In 1907 Philadelphia Dental College and the Garretson Hospital at 18th and Buttonwood streets, were annexed to Temple University and medical classes were moved to that location. The Garretson Hospital, a 75-bed hospital in a large manufacturing section, together with the Samaritan Hospital with a capacity of 125 beds, supplied all needs of the institution for clinical and ward teaching. In 1909 Dr. Frank C. Hammond succeeded Dr I. Newton Snively, dean since 1903- It was now apparent that the evening classes would have to be abandoned, since it was impossible for graduates to obtain the necessary licensure to practice in many states. It was with regret, therefore, that students were urged to transfer, whenever possible, to the day classes which were organized. The evening classes were discontinued in 1909. The school now had an enrolment of 232 students and the teaching staff had grown from the original twenty to eighty. Not all the serious problems had yet been solved, although the future was very promising. In 1924 it was felt that the Garretson Hospital as such had outlived its usefulness, due to the fact that many industrial plants were moving to distant suburban locations and the maternity department had been moved in the spring of 1923 to the Greatheart Hospital at 18th and Spring Garden streets. It was, therefore, decided to utilize the three upper floors of the Garretson Building for laboratories. Modern equipment was installed for the Departments of Physiology, Embryology and Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology. In addition, a new medical dissecting room with the most improved facilities was installed in the basement of Medical Hall. The Garretson Hospital was moved to the Spring Garden Street building during the course of the next three years and the entire building on Hamilton Street turned over to the School of Medicine for teaching purposes. This meant that larger classes might be accommodated since each laboratory department now occupied an entire floor. The Samaritan Hospital was greatly enlarged bv a new building dedicated June 28, 1925, and the older sections of the hospital were renovated so that the teaching hospital of Temple University now took its place among the largest and best-equipped hospitals of the city. The bed capacity, with the addition of the Roosevelt Hospital floor, was 330. In the winter of 1929, it was decided tochange the name toTemple University Hospital, which more clearly reveals its close connection with the University. In 1928, after steadfastly working toward that end, an "A" rating was bestowed by the American Medical Association. A great incentive was thus created to launch a drive for a new medical school building. Dr. William N. Parkinson, who served his Alma Mater as Associate Dean from 1923 to 1925, now returned as Medical Director of the Temple University Hospital and Dean of the School of Medicine. •09SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY DEAN 1. NORMAN BROOMELL By Dean THE Dental School of Temple University, since its inception in 1863, has in a consistent and honorable way carried out the work set before it and for which it was constituted: to prepare young men and occasionally young women for the practice of dentistry. Since it was founded, over 5000 students have been graduated, representing almost every civilized country in the world. In 1907, by mutual agreement, the Philadelphia Dental College was taken over by Temple University. The latter institution acquired possession of all the ground, buildings, equipment, and good-will of the former and took entire charge of its management. In addition to keeping abreast of the constant advance in dental education, the school in 1898 made a noteworthy departure by incorporating into the curriculum the study of Oral Surgery. It was the first institute of its kind in America devoted to the surgical treatment of lesions of the mouth and associated parts. The Dental School is a member of the American Association of Dental Schools and is recognized by the National Association of Dental Examiners. In recent years many innovations and outstanding activities have resulted in placing the school at the head of the list in the matter of attendance. The enrolment during the past two years was somewhat over 500, larger than that of any other Dental School in the United States or Canada. J. Norman Broomell 20 ] SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Appreciating the importance of practical clinical experience as part of the dental students' training, new equipment consisting of 85 dental chairs and electric units was installed in 1930, with the result that the Infirmary is recognized as one of the finest in the country. In addition to this, the five floors of the Garretson Building, on Hamilton Street, which house the various scientific laboratories, contain the most modern equipment for graduate and undergraduate study. The School has also contributed to the advancement of science through the establishment of research laboratories, outstanding among which is the Henry Dorr Laboratory established in 1928, in which both undergraduate and graduate instruction is given covering the entire field of Oral and Dental Pathology. Including the last graduating class, approximately 200 young women have received their training as Oral Hygienists and are to be found following their profession not only in Pennsylvania but in neighboring states where they have legal recognition. The minimum requirement for admission to the Dental School is a completed four-year high school course, plus one pre-dental year in a college of arts and sciences. Students are selected according to their standing in high school and in the pre-dental course. The dental course proper extends over a period of four years of thirty-two weeks each and leads to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. 421DEAN EVERT KENDIG SCHOOL OF PHARMACY By Dean Evert Kendig WHEN the introduction of a course in Pharmacy added another professional school to Temple University, the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy, Ph.G., was granted for the satisfactory completion of a two years' work schedule for afternoons three days per week This was in consonance with the requirements of the average college of pharmacy of that period, 1901, although sporadic efforts were being made to increase the number of required hours and to amplify the curriculum. Concerted effort on the part of pharmaceutical educators during the two decades following resulted in the adoption of a three-year course by the colleges of pharmacy of the country in 1925, with the requirement of a minimum number of 2250 instruction hours per year. The three-year course was an essential evolutionary step toward placing pharmaceutical education on an equality with that accepted as a standard by other university departments, and it led in due time to the adoption in 1932 of the four-year course required bv the standard Bachelor of Science degree. Within little more than a quarter of a century the School of Pharmacy has progressed from a course which, although offering excellent professional training, was entirely technical, to instruction under a curriculum which effectively combines the special scientific requirements of the pharmacist with a broad, liberal, college education. It is a splendid achievement and an illuminat- 22 ] SCHOOL OF PHARMACY ing commentary upon the vitality of the institution founded by Russell H. Con well. The institution of this four-year course leading to the Bachelor of Science degree is one of the greatest contributions to professional education made by our progressing century, and in large part has solved the problem of effecting a happy and operative relationship between liberal and professional training. Pharmacy is deserving of the highest type of education which can be devised: its history, nature, and only possible prognosis testify to this. It is one of the most ancient and honorable professions of man, originating in prehistoric times and antedated by none except religion. No other science or profession surpasses it in brilliant achievement and exalted humanitarianism. Mentioning such names as Serturner, Courrois, Pelletier, Caventou, Scheele, Thenard, among whom are the discoverers of some of the most beneficent substances in modern materia medica, such as Morphine, Iodine, Quinine, Hydrogen Dioxide, Oxygen, and Chlorine, suffices to recall to our minds the venerable dignity of the profession and science of pharmacy. The pharmacist is a co-worker with the physician in their common field of restoring health to the ill and suffering. In aiding to reclaim and maintain health, he is a purveyor of comfort and happiness of the highest order to the community. His profession requires hard study, long and exacting experience, close application, sturdy character, and an appreciation of values. His daily task is to work with some of the most potent and deadly weapons known to mankind, but which dispensed secundum artem, alleviate pain and sustain life. In a very real wav the pharmacist is a guardian of important constructive laws of the Commonwealth. It is in the integrity of the pharmacist that a large part of the successful administration of narcotic legislation rests. Whether as a compounder of drugs or as a commercial attache, his unique place in society necessitates a high code of ethics. Like the physician, the modern pharmacist must be a sound psychologist. He is at once the time-honored medicamentarius, a businessman, an official of the law, a social service worker, and the community's philosopher, guide, and friend. The Bachelor of Science course in the School of Pharmacy is designed to produce graduates who will ably uphold the best traditions of this beneficent profession, and who will contribute to the social, economic, and political thinking and activity in which the professionally trained should take a prominent part. '{23SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY By Dean R. Ray Willoughby T HE School of Chiropody of Temple University, which began its first session in September, 1915, is the second oldest school of its kind in the eastern part of the United States. Its curriculum is arranged so as to conform to the demands of existing state boards. New requirements will be met as they arise and the school will endeavor always to be abreast of the times. Students who graduate should be capable of passing any state board examination. The administration office of the School of Chiropody is located in the Professional Administration building, 1808 Spring Garden Street. Classrooms and laboratories are located in the Professional Building at 18th and Buttonwood streets, and the Orthopedic and Chiropody clinics are also at 18th and Button wood streets. The degree of Graduate of Chiropody is awarded upon the satisfactory completion of the course, to which both men and women are admitted. All didactic and laboratory instruction is given in the daytime, with clinics in chiropody held now in the afternoon and evening. Each subject is made as practical as possible. At the present time the course covers a period of three years of at least thirty-four weeks each year. There is no doubt, however, that in the future Chiropody will demand a full four-year course and will be preceded by one or more years of college training. 24NURSING AT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL DIRECTRESS MARGARET McMAHON IN 1891 the need of a hospital in Tioga was urgent. An appeal was made to Dr. Russell H. Conwell, Pastor of Grace Baptist Church, to undertake the organization. Dr. Conwell accepted the responsibility with his characteristic zeal, and the result was the opening of Samaritan Hospital, with a capacity of twenty beds. On December 8, 1893, an application was made to the Court of Common Pleas of Philadelphia County for a charter, which was subsequently granted. One of the objects in the establishment of the institution was stated to be: "To provide free medical aid and surgical aid for those whose circumstances are such that they cannot afford to be treated in their own home or at a doctor s office." No venereal or incurable diseases were to be admitted, and no children under six years of age, until a special ward for children could be added to the Hospital. Another purpose of the Hospital was to train young women as nurses. The Philadelphia School for Preliminary Courses in Nursing was taken over by Temple University and courses were begun there in September, 1930. This action was taken because the numbers had dwindled so that the school could no longer he supported as a separate institution. When the new School of Medicine was built, the Dean kindly consented to the use of laboratories there for most of the classes. In 1932 there were 40 staff Nurses and 151 students attending the Nursing School Since then the School has been growing steadily. [25DEAN G. FLOYD ZIMMERMANS' SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY By Dean G. Floyd Zimmermann TTEMPLE University School of Theology was conceived, as was Temple University, in the year 18S4 when Dr. Russell H. Conwell responded to the appeal of several earnest young men and proposed a course of study, to be offered in the evening, to prepare young men for the ministry. Seven students took advantage of the opportunity and in this unpretentious way the foundations of Temple University, as well as the School of Theology, were laid. The State of Pennsylvania granted Temple a charter with the “right, power, and authority to confer all the usual college titles and degrees," May 14, 1888. The School of Theology was formally opened in 1893 to accommodate the large class of young men who were then studying theology with Dr. Conwell. By reason of its relation to the other schools of the University and the tremendous advantages of its urban setting in the heart of the metropolitan area, the School of Theology has peculiar facilities and decided advantages for the training of students for the Christian ministry. The School strives to maintain the great ideal of its founder, “Education for all," and is undenominational in its emphasis. The School of Theology trains both men and women for Christian service. 26 ] LAW SCHOOL By Dean Francis Chapman T HE Law School, founded in 1895, is one of the oldest departments of Temple University. It was then known as “The Philadelphia Law School of Temple College." Its first class was graduated in 1901. Sessions were held in the original Temple College Building or in the chapel on Watts Street. Subsequently it was removed to the Wilson Building at 16th and Sansom streets, and when in 1922 it outgrew the quarters there, it was removed to 1521 Locust Street and later to the Ledger Building, where it is now located. The School has over 450 students and a library of over 12,500 volumes, meeting all the library requirements of the American Law Schools. It has, in the part-time afternoon school, classes meeting from 5 to 7 o'clock, and in the part-time evening school, classes from 7.30 to 9.30 o'clock. The course in the part-time school is a four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. In the fall of 1933 a day school was opened with a fulltime faculty. The course covers three years, and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. During its history the school has been most favorably known for the quality of the instruction given and for the success attained by its graduates at the Bar. Among its graduates were two United States District Judges, Referees in Bankruptcy, member of Congress, United States Attorneys, Common Pleas and Municipal Court Judges in Philadelphia County, besides many well-known and well-trained lawyers who have not occupied official positions. 4 27DEAN JAMES H DUNHAM SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES By Dean James H. Dunham A DISTINCT and effective stimulus to higher education was presented by the issues of the World War. Immediately ' upon its close the “rush to the colleges" began. The War had taught the nation the need of expert knowledge in every held of endeavor, and especially the need of men who had been trained to think in logical terms and by logical rules. The new spirit was quickly felt by the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences of Temple University. The first Freshman class in the new era numbered sixty, and the enrolment of entering men and women steadily increased until in September, 1933, the number was 320. All students are potential candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, but a considerable percentage have followed the courses preparatory to the study of certain professional disciplines. Since the same requirements for admission are prescribed for them as for other candidates, these persons are at once absorbed into the regular classes of the College and receive instruction in precisely the same manner. The present status of the College rests strictly upon the foundations laid in the early part of the present century. The names of Dr. Carnell and Dr McKinley, the first deans of the College, are synonymous with patience, versatility of ideas, and devotion to sound educational practice. We owe our present to them and to those who worked with them, and to the small but enterprising student body who could read in meager beginnings the portents of a distinguished future. 28 J SCHOOL OF COMMERCE By Associate Dean Harry A. Cochran w DEAN MILTON D. STAUFFER J HILE it is true that the first courses in Temple University were distinctly those which would prepare for the ministry, it is likewise true that, at a very early date, a demand was made for courses which would prepare for business. The records of the College indicate that classes in shorthand, typewriting, and bookkeeping formed an important part of the enrolment in the early years of the institution. Although it is a fact that by far the greater number were enrolled in evening classes, it is certain that the day classes were popular, and showed a gradually increasing number of students each year. In 1918 the demand for a higher grade of training was evident, and courses of college grade were announced At that time classes in accounting, advertising, and business law were organized, and a large number of students who had been in military service presented themselves for registration. The President was requested to organize new courses and more advanced classes in subjects already offered, but he was not satisfied to proceed too hurriedly, because he questioned the fact that education for business was developing with such startling rapidity, and he feared it was a mere fad which would soon pass. He and the other administrative authorities made a careful survey of the field and decided that it would, in the future, be a definite part of our educational system. He then authorized the organization of the School of Commerce as a separate college of the University, and the first catalogue with courses on a collegiate basis was issued in 1920. •{29DEAN GEORGE E WALK TEACHERS’ COLLEGE By Dean G PRIOR to 1919 Temple University had made very worthy and highly significant contributions to teacher training through separate and independent departments. In 1919 by act of the Corporation, there was effected a reorganization combining the several divisions into a single school, and creating the office of Dean of Teachers' College. eorge E. Walk The physical growth of Teachers' College has been gratifying. In registration of students, size of faculty, annual budget, and variety and scope of curricula, the expansion of Teachers' College has assumed large proportions. The total adult registration for 1919 20, the first year of its present organization, was 487 By 1933 34 it had increased to 2911 for the first semester. The year of greatest enrolment was 1929. with a total of 4097 for both semesters. The largest factor in the decrease is, of course, the unprecedented economic situation of recent years. In 1919 20 the number of faculty members serving Teachers' College was 31 By 1933 34 this number had enlarged to 223. The professional contributions of Teachers’ College constitute, however, the most important phase of its development. It has furnished preparation to hundreds of students in training and teachers in service. A roster of the personnel of the Philadelphia school system, for instance, would carry the names of high, junior high, and elementary principals; super visors in various fields of instruction; and a legion of teachers who are graduates of Teachers' College. 30 ] GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION By Dr. John H. Frick DR. JOHN’ H. FRICK THE General Alumni Association was originated on Friday evening, April 16, 1926, when President Beury invited to a dinner, in Con well Hall, Dean Laura H. Carnell, Associate President, Dr. John R. Minehart, Dean of the School of Pharmacy, and representatives of the alumni of each of the colleges and schools of Temple University, to discuss the advisability of forming a General Alumni Association. A committee of seven was appointed by Dean Carnell to meet and form a definite plan to be submitted at the next meeting. From this beginning in 1926 up to the present time, the General Alumni Association has functioned with two ideals in mind: first, to amalgamate the alumni effort, and second, to further the interests of Temple University. The first President was Mr. C. Wilson Roberts, a graduate of the Law School in 1901, who was a practicing attorney at that time. Succeeding him as President was Mr Donald Frazer, a former member of the Theology department. The third President was Herman G. Nailor, D.D.S., 1903, who was practicing dentistry then, and the fourth President is the present incumbent. Dr. John H. Frick, a graduate of the Medical School in 1912. The Directors of the General Alumni Association try to get the alumni from the various departments to work together on very special instances for the good of the University. They instituted a Home-Coming Day during November at the time of a good football game to increase the alumni interest. The Home-Coming Days have grown in popularity until they are looked to {31GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION as the "big returning day" for the alumni. They worked as an organized unit on the various drives, such as the Russell H. Conwell Foundation drive for funds for University use, the drive for the Medical School, the drive for the passage of the Number 8 Amendment to the State Constitution, and the celebration of the Fiftieth Anniversary. The General Alumni Association has three representatives on the Athletic Council and one representative on the Board of Trustees of Temple University. In October. 1931. the General Alumni Office, in Room 3, Mitten Hall, was opened with Mr. Raymond Burk ley, B.S. in Education, 1928, as Executive Secretary and Miss Helen Desmond, Commerce, 1931, as his assistant. During the intervening time the four lists of alumni (alphabetical, geographical, class, and college lists) have been put in order, and some twenty alumni clubs in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland, Delaware, New York, Washington, D. C., and California have been started. The Alumni Bulletin has been published three times yearly and issent toall alumni of the University for whom we have addresses. Associate Membership to the Faculty was opened in 1932 and Life Membership was instituted at the same time. A General Alumni Luncheon Club, which meets monthly, was started in January, 1933, and the attendance has increased steadily. This year each one is under the direction of a different department and speakers such as "Pop" Warner and Mr. Thomas Armstrong, a member of the Board of Trustees, have been heard. Motion pictures of the various schools and football games have been taken and are shown at the alumni club meetings, to the great interest of the alumni. A list of the alumni clubs outside of Philadelphia follows: California Los Angeles San Francisco Delaware Delaware Branch (Wilmington]' Maryland Baltimore New Jersey Atlantic County Camden County New York New York Pennsylvania Altoona District Central Pennsylvania Delaware County Franklin County Lackawanna County Lancaster County Lehigh-Northampton Counties Luzerne County Pittsburgh District Schuylkill County District of Columbia Washington There has been started this year an Alumni Bequest Campaign, the purpose of which is to interest alumni in remembering Temple in their wills and in getting their friends to do likewise. The Alumni Bequest Committee consists of representatives from each of the alumni associations, such as Medical, Dental, etc., and is headed by Dr. John H. Frick, a graduate of Teachers' College (Physical Education Department) and the Medical School, and Associate Professor of Surgery in the Medical School and a Trustee of the University. 32 }■Alumni The following pages present some of Temple s Alumni who are truly representative of the institution from which they were graduated. DR. RAYMOND T WYCKOFF Graduated from Temple University School of Dentistry, 1924. Former President of Dental Alumni of Temple University; organizer anti first President of the Temple University Alumni Club of Delaware County, which is the first Alumni Club to sponsor a scholarship to Temple University; Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry at Temple University Dental School. ELISA BETH HUGHES CONARD Physical Director of the State Normal School, 19'- appointed Dean of Women at Millcrsvilfe State Teachers’ Collette, 1920; Physical Director in Y. W. C. A. ALTON D. SCHADT Graduated from Temple University School of Commerce, 1929. Secretary of the Pittsburgh District Alumni Association, 1951-32; President of the Pittsburgh Alumni Association, 1932: member of the Railway Club of Pittsburgh; member of Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity, Omega Chapter. FLORENCE A. DOYLE Organized the Philadelphia Demonstration School in 1924; Director of the Division of Teacher Training in Philadelphia, 19 0; Bachelor of Science in Education; Master of Science in Education. JUDGE GEORGE AUSTIN WELSH Graduated from Temple University Law School. Assistant District Attorney of Philadelphia County, 19c- :2’; Secretary of Temple University, 1914-34; member of Philadelphia Board of Education, 1920-31; elected to 68th to 72nd Congress; appointed Judge of U. S. District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. DR. PETER H. BLONG Graduated from Temple University, 1 oio. President of Alhambra Branch of the I.os Angeles County Medical Association; Chief of Staff at the Alhambra Hospital; President of the Los Angeles Branch of Temple University Alumni. TEMPLAR [33JUDGE THOMAS BLUETT Admitted to the Philadelphia Bar, 1905; elected to the House of Representatives in 1920; re-elected in 1922, 1924, and 1926; Speaker of the House of Representatives of Pennsylvania, 1925-27; elected Judge of the Municipal Court, 1928. DR. GEORGE WHEELER Bachelor of Science, Temple University, 190c. Honorary Doctor of Pedagogy; Principal of James G. Blaine School, Philadelphia; first Superintendent of higher schools; organized the Junior High School system in Philadelphia; Trustee of Temple University. CARL W. ARETZ Bachelor of Science, Temple University, 1916. President of Ellis College, 1922-31; Master of Science in Education, Temple University, 1927; Doctor of Education, Temple University, 1930; member of Schoolmen’s Club, American Academy of Political and Social Science, Phi Delta Kappa, and Temple Alumni Association. ELMER G. VAN NAME Graduated from Temple University Law School, 1912. Attorney and Counselor at Law of N'ew Jersey; Attorney and Counselor of United States Supreme Court; American and New Jersey State Bar Associations; Trust Officer and Director of the American National Bank of Camden; member of Academy of Political Science of New York. DR. HENRY W. RADOM Graduated from Temple University School of Dentistry, 1929, D.D.S.; New York University Dental School, 193°. D.D.S. Chief of Dental Division of Bloomingdalc Clinic; President of Temple University Alumni Club, New York City, 1933-34- DR. PETER H. WOOD Graduated from Philadelphia Dental College (now Temple University Dental School), 1895. Charter member of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, 1894: organized Garrettsonian Society, 1894; member of American Dental Association and Massachusetts Dental Association. 34 y THE 1934DR. M. MARKLEV Graduated from Philadelphia Dental College (now Temple University Dental School), 1896. Demonstrator in the College of' Dental Technics; practiced dentistry at Juniata for 1.5 years and at Kimball, Neb., for 25 years. DR. PARK LEE DAVIS Graduated from Temple University, 1928. Resident Pathologist at Philadelphia General Hospital, 1931; Fellow in Internal Medicine at the Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research. DR. H. A. HURD Graduated from Philadelphia Dental College (now Temple University Dental School). Member of American Dental Association, Iowa State Dental Society, Des Moines District Dental Society; perfected “Bi-Lateral Anchor Denture" in Chicago. DR. JOSEPH J. JACOBS Graduated from Temple University, 1930. Staff member of the French Hospital and the San Francisco Polvclinic Hospital; commissioned as First Lieutenant in Medical Reserve of the I nited States Army, 1932; President of the San Francisco Chapter of the Temple Alumni Association. DR. JOHN E. MORGAN Graduated from Temple University, 1896. President and Secretary of District Society; member of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity; at present practicing in Emporia, Kans. DR. FRANK G. BALDWIN Graduated from Philadelphia Dental College (now Temple university Dental School), 1896. Practicing dentistry in New Haven, Conn.; member American Dental Association; former President of the New Haven Dental Association. i 35 TEMPLARHENRY 13. FRIEDMAN Graduated from Temple t diversity Law School, 1918. Served as Assistant United States Attorney for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia, 1 23-29; admitted to the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, 1918; Attorney at Law in Allentown; President of the l.ehigh-N'orthampton Temple Universttv Club. DR. J. COLLIER BOLTON Graduated from Temple University School of Medicine, 1931. Chief Resident at Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital, 1933-34; member of the Orthopedic Surgery Staff at Harrisburg Hospital. JUDGE UTLEY E. CRANE Graduated from Temple University Law School, 1905. Admitted to the Bar; Judge of the Municipal Court; President of Prison Welfare Association. HERBERT E. McMAHON Graduated from Temple University, 1926. Vice-President of School ot Commerce Alumni Association, 1926 27; Head of Commercial Department of Wilmington (Del.) High School, 1930-34; member of Phi Delta Kappa; President of Delaware State Temple Alumni Club. WILLIAM J. ROBERTS Graduated from Temple University School of Journalism, 1928. Principal of Girardvillc, Pa., High School, 1928 34; Special Sjxjrts Writer for the Pottsvilfe, Pa., Evening Republican; Temple Representative in Schuylkill County for 8th Amendment Campaign; President of Schuylkill County Temple Alumni Club. DR. THOMAS A. BARKER Graduated from Temple University, 1918. Entered U. S. Army Medical Corps, 1918; Supervisor of Physical Education in Philadelphia, • 919 20; Head of Physical Education Department and Director of Athletics at Atlantic City High School, 1931. 36 ] FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARYSunday, February 11 TEMPLE’S Golden Jubilee Celebration opened on Sunday, February 11, 1934, with memorial services to its founder, Dr. Russell H. Con well. The program of activities for this first day of the week could not have presented a more fitting tribute to the growth of the University. The round of activities was ushered in by a procession of students who paid their respects at the grave of the founder. Pyramid Honor Society sponsored the first of a series of pilgrimages which were carried on throughout the week by student organizations and societies. Immediately following, a memorial service was held for Dr. Con well at the Baptist Temple. In the sermon "Russell Con well. Ambassador of God," Dr. Twomey, pastor of the church, said: "Ambassador appointments greet only those who place service above financial gain, who in carrying on in the path of duty, forget themselves and reach their goal step by step, not conscious of the way they are being led. Russell Conwell was an ambassador of Providence to the wills, minds, and hearts of men. One feels that in the work of Temple, Dr. Conwell was preparing an intelligent and educated democracy to meet our country's need." Following the services, the students and interested members of the congregation assembled in the Great Court of Mitten Hall to witness the unveiling of a bust of Dr Conwell, presented by Boris Blai, its sculptor. The bust, banked in ferns and draped in the cherry and white of the University flag, was unveiled by three women students representing student organizations: Betty Janaske, Student Com- THE 1934mission; Edith Scrohl, Magnet Honor Society; and Helen Kenneally, Swastika Honor Society. Mr. Blai, a well-known Philadelphia sculptor and member of the Temple faculty, interpreted the likeness to the audience in a short address, before the bust was unveiled. "I believe that art is an international language, ' he said, "one which can be interpreted by both the masses and the upper classes. When I was in Russia, 1 spoke to the wealthy nobles aqd tried to encourage them to give money which could be used to open schools of art to the common people. None would do it; they felt that art was only for the moneyed classes. Then 1 came to America and heard of a man who wanted ordinary, every-day people to gain a knowledge of all the arts, a man who had opened a university to everyone, Russell Con well. Although I never met Dr. Con well, I felt that I could pay him tribute, show him much gratification, by composing this bust of him." President Charles E. Beury, accepting the sculpture on the part of the University, answered Mr. Blai with the words, "This conception of Dr. Conwell incorporates the spiritual values of the man. The ideals and energy of his character are transmitted from his inner being to an outward representation.' The presentation of the bust, the last of the activities of the opening day, was a most fitting and impressive beginning to commemorate the Spirit of Temple and to celebrate its Golden Anniversary. TEMPLARMonday, February 12 PROMINENT physicians who had come from all parts of the country to Temple's famed Medical School for "Clinic Week," made up the distinguished group which was welcomed by Dean William N. Parkinson at the University Hospital to begin that school's celebration of Temple University Golden Jubilee Week. The latest advancements in various branches of the profession were revealed through a comprehensive program of exhibits, lectures, and demonstrations, among them Dr. Chevalier Jackson’s famous bronchoscope. These clinics extended throughout Jubilee Week, and dispensed valuable instruction to hundreds of visitors. Similar exercises marked the special anniversary program arranged by the Temple Dental School as its contribution to the celebration. Students, faculty members, and prominent guest speakers participated in the activities. The Chiropody School featured important speakers and arranged an extensive series of clinics and demonstrations in charge of members of the stalT. The professional schools, by these impressive ceremonies, drew wide comment and words of appreciation and congratulation on their rapid progress and exemplary contributions to public welfare. 40 ] • THE 1934Tuesday, February 13 AN OPPORTUNITY for the whole student A- body to participate in the Fiftieth Anniversary was afforded by Tuesday’s activity program, when Dr. Roland Morris, a member of the Board of Trustees of Temple University and former ambassador to Japan, addressed the student convocation. Classes were dismissed for the occasion and students gathered in large numbers in the Baptist Temple. Dr. Beury introduced the speaker after the meeting had been opened by the Student Commission Chairman, Joseph A. Lee. Dr. Morris was brief and to the point, concluding his speech thus: "The celebration of Temple's Fiftieth Anniversary must necessarily center around Dr. Conwell, whose vision and sacrifice made it possible. Every soul, to him, had a real place in the world and the universe. He felt that, because of the value of individual life, each had a right to realize his potentialities, limited only by the rights of others. We live in a time of tremendous demand for technical knowledge. We must have higher education for all. That ought to be our aim and dream, as it was Dr. Conwell’s." After the lecture a group of men from the University Glee Club sang school songs, closing the program with the Alma Mater. An art exhibit was opened on the twelfth floor of Carnell Hall, and in the evening a musicale was presented, directed by Dr. Thaddeus Rich, Dean of the Temple School of Music. The student body and their friends were invited, and the Great Court in Mitten Hall, decorated with ferns and greens of all sorts, was filled to capacity with interested music-lovers. Women students from Swastika and Magnet Honorary Societies acted as hostesses and ushers. For the first time, a concert was given in which all the musical groups of the University were combined: the Men's Glee Club, Women's Glee Club, University Orchestra, and School of Music Chorus. Dr Rich played several violin selections, accompanied by William Thunder, a pianist of note who did-solo work as well. TEMPLAR i[ 41Wednesday, February 14 THE fourth day of the eventful Golden Jubilee Week was featured by talks from men prominent in the fields of law, education, finance, and transportation. Speaking before the pre-law group, Chet A. Keys, special assistant to the Attorney General of the United States, stressed the important part young lawyers will play in the suppression of crime. Other speakers before the departmental groups were Benjamin Ludlow, former Representative to the State Legislature, who spoke to the business administration students, and Charles C. Parlin, manager of Commercial Research for Curtis Publishing Company, who appeared before the merchandising group. Journalism students heard Don Rose, editorial writer and columnist for the Evening Ledger and Public Ledger, while accountants were addressed by R. J. Bennett, secretary of the Pennsylvania Institute of Certified Public Accountants. Dr Lloyd G. Wilson, professor of commerce and transportation, spoke to students of the Transportation Department. Real-estate students were counseled by Harry G. C. Williams, president of the Philadelphia Real Estate Board. The key-note of the School of Commerce celebration of Temple's Fiftieth Anniversary was the luncheon at which Dean Roswell C. 42 ] THE 1934McCrea of the Columbia University School of Business was guest speaker. Dr. Harry Cochran, Associate Dean of the School of Commerce, presided. Closing the Commerce Day activities was a talk in the evening by Dr. William B. Gordon, State Secretary of Banking, before faculty and students in Mitten Hall auditorium. Dr. Gordon was introduced by Robert M. Crooks, February honor graduate. Harry H. Pitts, president of the School of Commerce Alumni Association, presided Several musical numbers were played by the Band, directed by Horace E. Pike. The Men’s Glee Club, led by Charles D. Long, entertained with some vocal selections. Students of the College of Liberal Arts heard Dr Howard McClenahan, director of the Franklin Institute, in the auditorium of Mitten Hall on the subject, “The Necessity for Science in Modern Education." The address was part of a program by the College which included a special scientific exhibit showing the latest marvels of chemistry, physics, biology, and psychology. As a feature of "Clinic Week," alumni, faculty, and students of the Medical School gathered in the Great Court of Mitten Hall to hear Dr. Llewellys F. Barker, emeritus professor of medicine at Johns Hopkins University, who spoke on "Personal Observations of Medicine in Soviet Russia." templarThursday, February 15 (Commencement Day) THE Commencement exercises held on February 15, 1934, for the February graduating class marked the climax of Anniversary Week. It was the culmination of a program that had brought hundreds of educators and well-known people to Temple I diversity, contributing in their individual ways and taking with them the memory of a growing institution. The exercises began with the academic procession. The faculty, guests, representatives of other colleges, and recipients of honorary degrees marched in colorful array from Mitten Hall to the Baptist Temple, and met there the student procession, which had marched from the opposite direction. The formation, led by Dr. Beury and the marshals, proceeded into the Temple. Following in order came the guests of the day, those receiving honorary degrees, the faculty, and representatives from other colleges. Probably so varied a display of robes and honors will not be seen again at Temple for a long time. The delegation of educators from all over the country added greatly to the display. Some were college presidents; others were sent from the faculty, and together they represented schools from California to Maine. Not since Dr. Bcurv's inauguration in 1926 had so many leaders in the world of education been gathered together in Temple's halls. Dr. Beury opened the exercises with a brief review of the history of Temple In conclusion lie read a letter from Franklin D. Roosevelt, congratulating Temple on her achievements and expressing good wishes for her continued welfare 44 y THE 1934Dr. Glenn Frank, President of the University of W isconsin, editor, educator, and businessman, spoke to the students. He talked of the changes in the common man's ideas and philosophy and urged the graduates to think in terms of stability and continuity for the future. Dr William Mather Lewis, President of Lafayette College and of the Association of American Colleges, delivered a brief address to the graduating class and congratulated Dr Beury on the progress that has marked Temples development in its fifty years of growth. Honorary degrees were conferred on seven of the most outstanding men in the educational world when Dr. Glenn Frank; Dr Royal S. Copeland, United States Senator from New York, Dr. George F.. Schweinitz, noted ophthalmologist; Charles M. Courboin, world-renowned organist; Dr. Albert Midgeley, dental authority; Dr. Twomev, pastor of the Baptist Temple; and William Thatcher, one of the few remaining members of the first graduating class of Temple, received recognition. Dr. Beury then awarded special honors to members of the graduating class, and in closing, the degrees were presented by the Deans of the three schools. The President's luncheon for invited guests, held in the auditorium of Mitten Hall, was attended by more than 600 distinguished persons. The whole of Mitten Hall was thrown open for their inspection and for the pleasure of friends and parents of the graduating class. Members of the Senior Honor Societies participated in host and hostess duties to the hundreds gathered in the Hall. TEMPLAR (TDFriday, February 16 THE fairv tale, “The Pied Piper of Hamelin," done entirely in pantomime, was part of the Teachers’ College participation in the Fiftieth Anniversarv Celebra tion. The myth, which was presented by about 200 members of the Physical Education Department, was adapted from a poem written by Dr. Beaumont S. Brucstle, an instructor in the English Department of Teachers' College. The production was directed by Miss Eva M. Pletsch, dancing instructor in the Department of Physical Education, who was assisted in managing, costuming, and scene-designing by other faculty members of the department. One thousand five hundred guests and friends of the Physical Education Department witnessed the colorful performance. The Pied Piper, with his music, made all the rats follow him to their destruction, and when he was not given the amount of gold promised him, he played again, this time inducing the children to follow him to Wonderland. Rats scampered and the children played and danced in the beautiful magic scene. The scene in Wonderland, with the French dolls and wooden soldiers, a blackbird pie from which twenty-four birds emerged, dancing lollipops wrapped in cellophane, acrobatic tumbling clowns, Mickey and Minnie Mouse, and a flower ballet, was the climax of the pantomime. A dance following the entertainment, and lasting until midnight, completed the Anniversary activities for Fri-dav. 46 ] THE 1934Saturday, February 17 JUBILEE WEEK came to a triumphant close as General Alumni Day witnessed the return of thousands of loyal graduates to pay homage to the founder and to honor Temple's progress. Activities began in Mitten Hall Auditorium with a wrestling victory over Gettysburg College and a basketball win from Georgetown. This was followed by a meeting of Alumni Club presidents. Speakers included Dr. Thomas A. Barker, Atlantic City Club; Judge Frank F. Neutze, Camden CountyClub; Herbert E. McMahan, Delaware State Club; and Harold Bennett, Camden Club. In the Mitten Hall Clubroom ISO members of the General Alumni Association gathered at dinner in honor of the departmental Alumni Association presidents. The Alumni were welcomed by President Beury and Thomas Armstrong, a member of the Board of Trustees of Temple University. After the dinner an entertainment and dance was held in Mitten Hall Auditorium Members of the Alumni Day Committee were Dr. J. Howard Frick, ex-officio. Dr. H. Tuttle Stull, Professor Frederick Prosch, and John M. Corneal. { 47 TEMPLARALCOVE IN MITTEN HALLUNIVERSITYCON WELL HALL IN SUMMER 50 THE 1934MITTEN HALL IN WINTER TEMPLARAT NOON 52 ] THE 1934IN THE EVENING TEMPLAR •03ARCHWAYS THE 1934SERENITY TEMPLARBoard of Trustees Charles E. Beury Wilmer Krusen George A. Welsh J. A. MacCalllm John' H. Smaltz E. J. Lafferty . President Honorary Vice- President . Secretary . Assistant Secretary . Assistant Secretary . Treasurer GIFFORD PINCHOT 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. Bunn P. M. Chandler Charles G. Erny John Howard Frick Albert M. Greenfield Walter C. Hancock George deB. Keim David Kirschbaum Wilmer Krusen E. J. Lafferty J. A. MacCai.lum William T. A. A. Mitten John Monaghan Roland S. Morris Charles G. Mueller Albert C. Oehrle William X. Parkinson Burton C. Simon John H. Smaltz Ernest T. Trigg George A. Welsh George Wheeler Morris Williams Alexander Wilson, Jr. Wyckoff THE 1934Officers of Government and Administration Charles E. Beury, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. . . President of the I ' inters ity Wilmer Krusen, M.D., F.A.C.S., LL.D. Honorary Vice-President The College and the Schools James H. Dunham, Ph.D., LL.D. George E. Walk, A.M., Ph.D. Milton F. Stauffer........... Harry A. Cochran, M.S., En.D. G. Floyd Zimmermans, A M., S.T.B., D.D Francis Chapman, LL.B.............. John G. Gkrvby, A.B., LL.B., Ph.D. William N. Parkinson, M.D. Frank H. Krusen, M.D. . J. Norman Broomell, D.D.S. . . H. Evert Kendig, Phar.D., M.D. R. Ray Willoughby, M.D. ThaDdkus Rich, Musical Director Emil F. Ulrich..................... Margaret McMahon, R. N. Millard E. Gladtelter, A.B., A.M Arthur M. Skybold, A.B., A.M. Dean of the Vacuity of Liberal Arts and Sciences Dean of the Vacuity of Teachers' Collect Dean of the Vacuity of Com mere e Associate Dean of the Vacuity of Commerce Dean of the Vacuity of Theology Dean of the Vacuity of Lau Associate Dean of the Vacuity of Lau Dean of the Vacuity of Medicine Associate Dean of the Vacuity of Medicine Dean of the Vacuity of Dentistry Dean of the Vacuity of Pharmacy Dean of the Vacuity of Chiropody Dean of the Vacuity of Music Associate Dean of tlx Vacuity of Music Director of the Training School of Si rses Director of the Uniters tty High School Headmaster of Oak Lane Country Day School General Administration and Student Welfare Gertrude D. Peabody, B.S., A.M. John Conrad Seeders, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. George D. Swan, B.S. . Millard E. Gladfelter, A.B., A.M. . A. Calvin Frantz................... Milton F. Stauffer Edith Cheney, A.M.................. A. G. Beck ley, M.D. ... Bertha L. Dinkelacker, R. N. John Barr .................... Charles A. Fisher, A.M. J. St. George Joyce Robert V. Gkasky, B.S. Mrs. Mary Neill . . . Earl R. Yeomans, B.S. Raymond Burkley, B.S. . Mrs. Sherman H. Doyle . Mrs. Marion F. Keen, B.S Dean of Women Dean of Men Special Representative of the University L ni versify Registrar University Bursar Assistant Treasurer of Corporation University Librarian Student Medical Officer Health Nurse Director of the Industrial Service Bureau Director of tlx Teachers' Placement Bureau Director of University Publicity Director of Athletic Publicity I nnersity Purchasing Agent Director of Athletics Executive Secretary of General Alumni Association Director of University Dormitories Director of Approved Student Houses TEMPLARDean J. Conrad Seegers J. Conrad Seegers, Dean of Men and Professor of Education, is a graduate of Muhlenberg College. He received his M.A. from Columbia and his Ph D. from the University of Pennsylvania. Dean Seegers is available to the men of Temple for expert counsel and guidance concerning personal problems or questions relative to life in the University. He believes in intelligent participation and urges every student to be a living, breathing, dynamic part of Temple. Dean Gertrude D. Peabody Gertrude D. Peabody, Dean of Women and Assistant Professor of Home Economics, is an alumna of the University of Maine and Columbia University, where she received her M.A. Dean Peabody is invaluable to the women of Temple, for she offers her sympathetic understanding and assistance whenever possible. To further the welfare of the student, Miss Peabody constantly urges all to apply themselves earnestly to their chosen course of study and to enter into enough social activity to enrich their college life. Assistant Dean Walter F. St. Clair Walter F. St. Clair, Assistant to the Student Deans, is a graduate of Temple University. Mr. St. Clair, Manager of Mitten Hall, presides over many phases of student life at the University. Included in his task of management are class dances, student activities, and the registration of Mitten Hall rooms for special events and meetings. 58 } THE 1934Dean Milton F. Stauffer Milton F. Stauffer is Dean of the School of Commerce and Assistant Treasurer. The year 1899 found Mr. Stauffer starting his career with Temple University and Dr Con well. Three years after his appointment to the faculty he was made Dean of the School of Commerce, and during the ensuing 35 years of loyal service to the school he has been responsible for the growth of the department to the position it now holds, with an enrolment of 3200 students. Dean Stauffer's one hobby has been the Alumni Association of the School of Commerce, which he organized 26 years ago. Associate Dean Harry A. Cochran Harry A. Cochran, Associate Dean of the School of Commerce, is a graduate of the University of Pittsburgh. He received his M.S. in Education and Ed.D. from Temple University. Dr. Cochran advises the student body to prepare for responsible citizenship by training in the spirit and ideals of our national life, and by gaining ideas that make for a better adjustment to changing economic and social conditions. Dean James H. Dunham James H. Dunham, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, is a graduate of Princeton University and Princeton Theological Seminary. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania and the honorary degree of LL.D. from Franklin and Marshall College. Dean Dunham regards a college education as successful if the student has learned how to think and what to think about. The next desirable result is a worthy mode of expression to transmit his thoughts. Dean George E. Walk George E. Walk, Dean of Teachers' College and Professor of Education, was graduated from Ohio Wesleyan University He received his M.A. from Columbia and his Ph.D. from New York University. Dean Walk stresses the present "dire need for ability sanctified by devotion to high ideals of co-operation and service," for "without brains combined with character, democracy cannot survive." TEMPLAR 59FACULTY OF COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES FACULTY OF SCHOOL OF COMMERCE FACULTY OF TEACHERS' COLLEGE 60] THE 1934Faculty of Teachers’ College Allen, Francis T. Anderson, Laura Antrobus, Edna Atkinson, Sterling K. Barnes, James A. Bawden, Herrick T. Bell, John F. Bell, Marion Benedict, Don M. Bennett, Minerva M. Bernhardt, Harold F. Birdsong, Henry E. Bixi.er, Mrs. Lena M. Blai, Boris Bohn,J. Lloyd Bolton, Tiiaddeus L. Bowers, Frances B. Bowman, Charles Ellis Bowman, Claude C. Bowman, Neal B Boyle, Catharine P. Brassard, Alvira Mary Bratton, Eleanor Brigham, James G. Brown, Elinor M. Brown, Paul A. Bruestle, Beaumont S. Buckley, Harold B. Burgess, John Stewart Butler, Vera M. Buttbrweck, Joseph S. Caldwell, William T. Cardon, Leopold Case, Francis H. Chamberlin, Stanley F. Chester, June Warder Cleveland, Arthur Cochran, Harry A. Conrad, Howard L. Cook, Arthur N. Crittenden, Walter M. Curry, Raymond J. Danforth, Laurence Davis-DuBois, Rachel De Sea bra, Alexandre Diaz-Valenzuela, Octavio Doyle, Arthur W Drummond, Laura W. Duncan, Gertrude I. Duncan, Maude Helen Dunham, James H. Dunning, Wilbur G. DuVae, Tiiaddeus Ernest Earnest, Ernest P. Eddingmeld, Ina D. Else, Frank L. Elviken, Andreas Eswine, Harold M. Evans, Charles Evans, Clara Grube Ewing, Edward Fair, Marvin L. Fbnn, Henry Ferguson, Erma L. Ferguson, Walter D. Fineman, Hayim Finkeldey, Frederick A. FisCHELIS, Philipp Fisher, Charles A. Fisk, Daniel Moore Ford, Charles Alfred Foulks, Carol Friend, Harriet L. P. Fuhrmann, Leila E. A. Garman.John T. Gates, Lillian H. Gladfelter, Walter S. Glasscock, Edith Leona Gleason, Rutiibriord E. Goodspeed, Helen C. Graves, W. Brooke Greaves, Carl P. Gunson, Prudence Hamilton, Hughbert C. Hansen, Ruth Sonia Harter, Richard S. Hartley, Harriet L. Hkineman, Gustave H. Heller, Napoleon B. Hinsey, Dorothy Werner Hodge, Charles Hodges, Clarence Hofier, Irwin S. Hoffman, Miles E. Hyde, A. Sidney Johnson, Ames Johnson, Emma Johnson, Florence M. Jones, Marjorie K. Reiser, Paul S. Kirby, Mrs. Ethel Harris Kirk, John G. Kraeber, Willis E. Kramer, John S. Kkusen, Frank H Kuehnbr, Quincy A. Lawton, Walter Leach, William James Learned, Henry Dexter Lee, Robert E. Lehr, Clarence W'. Llidy, Mabel M. Lesh, John Andrew Levit, Sylvia Blanche Lingelbach, Anna Lane Lockley, Lawrence C. Logan, John V. R. Loughebd, Elizabeth Lumsden, Mrs. Frances G. Lund, Frederick Hanson Mack, Russell H. Maioriello, John J. Malcomson, Richard O. Mason, Esther Reed Mason, Helen Lou Mathkson, Belle McCardle, Ross C. McCausland, Margaret E. McCormick, Thomas D. Mbister, Joseph F. Meredith, Joseph A. Merritt, Mary Elizabeth Miller, Grace Eleanor Mitchell, George R. Morris, Samuel Morse, Anson Ely Moss, Louis Quentin Mueller, Grover W. Mumford, Gi:orgi E. Munson, Raymond B. Must;RAVE, Mary Myers, A. Michael Nadig, Francis Henry Nadig, Grace K. Neel, Henri C. Nelson, Theresa D Newsom, N. William Nicholson, Marian B Oiste, Mrs. Marie D. Owen, Ralph Dornfkld Owens, Albert A. Paddock, Frank Peabody, Gertrude Devh i Perry, Ruth Pflaum, John C. Pike, Horace Edward Pletscii, Eva VI. Prosch, Frederick Randall, Paul E. Reed, Lillian R Ridington, Thomas T. Robbins, Edward R. Robertson, Stuart Rogers, William, Jr. Rudolph, A. A dele Rugh.J. Torrance, Jr. Rumrill, F. Elizabeth Schaeiier, Asa A. Scherbaum, Walter H.J. Schettler, Clarence H. Schlipf, Margaret A. Schneider, Elizabeth W. Seegers, J. Conrad Setzer, Walter C. Seybold, Arthur M. Short, Raymond S. Sigman, James G. Simpson, George E. Skinner, H. Clay Smeltzer, Clarence H. Smiley, Helen A. Smith, Emily V Smith, Maria Wildins Smith, S. Homer Snyder, Harmon Milton Spencer, Lorene E. Spessard,Mrs.Katherine H. Steere, William Campbell Steiner, Samuel J Stokes, Claude Ni wton Stuckey, Lorin Stunkard, Dorothy B. Teeters, Nbgley K. Tomlinson, Hazel M. Tousaw, John A. Troisi, Raphael A. Tyson, Floyd T Vlaciios, Nicholas P. Walk, George E. Wallace, Robert Burns Walter, Carrie E. Warren, Harbert Stetson Wheeler, Maureen Perrizo WlCIITERMAN, RaI.PH Wiegand, Martha K. Woodard, James W. Wolfi e, Joseph B. Worthington, Edward H. Wright, H Winfield Wyre, Ross Younger, Max mi elan W. Zullig, Viola W. TEMPLAR 61Faculty of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Barnes, James A. Bull, John F. Benedict, Don M. Bernhardt, Harold F. Bohn.J. Lloyd Bolton, Thaddkus L. Bowman, Claude C. Burgess, John Stewart Caldwell, William T. Cardon, Leopold Case, Francis H. Cook, Arthur N. Crittenden, Walter M. Duncan, Gertrude Samuels Dunham, James H. Dunning, Wilbur G. DuVal, Thaddeus E.,Jr. Earnest, Ernest P. Else, Frank L. Elviken, Andreas Evans, Charles Fineman, Hayim Fisk, Daniel Moore Ford, Charles Alfred Gleason, Rutherford E. Graves, W. Brooki; Greaves, Carl P. Hamilton, Hugiibert C. Harter, Richard S. HELLER, NA 1 0leon B. Hermann, Frederick J. Hodge, Charles Hodges, Clarenci Hon man, M. E. Hyde, A. Sidney Johnston, Ames Kramer, John S. Lawton, Walter Learned, Henry Dexter Leitcii, Maurice Lbsii, John A. Lund, Frederick H. Mack, Russell Herbert Malcomson, Richard McCardle, Ross C. McCormick, Thomas D. McGinnis, Claude S. Meredith, Joseph A. Mitchell, George R. Morris, Samuel Morse, Anson Ely Myers, A. Michael Nadig, Francis Neel, Henri C. Paddock, Frank Prosch, Fredrick Robbins, Edward R. Robertson, Stuart Rogers, William, Jr. Rugh,J. Torrance, Jr. Schaeffer, Dr. Asa Shenton,Jane D. Short, Raymond S. Simpson, George E. Smead, Dr. Jane Smith, Maria Wilkins Telters, Nboley K. Tomlinson, Hazel M. Troisi, Raphael A. Tyson, Floyd T. Vi.achos, Nicholas P. Walk, George H. Wallace, Robert Burns Warren, Herbert S. WlCHTERMAN, RaI.PH Woodard, Dr. James Faculty of School of Commerce Allen, Francis T. Atkinson, Sterling K. Barnes,James A. Bell, John F. Birdsong, Henry E. Blaisdkll, William M. Bolton, Tiiaddeus L. Bowman, Neai. B. Brown, Paul A. Bucher, Jonas W. Burgess, J. Stewart Chamberlin, Stanley F. Cochran, Harry A. Coleman, Marion G. Curry, Raymond J. Dk Seabra, Alexandre Diaz- ’albnzuela, O Eggertsen, Paul F.swink, Harold M. Fair, Marvin L. Fitzgerald, Theodore E. Foui.ks, Carol Gladielter, Walter S. Graves, W. Brook i Gray, William J. Hinsey, Ellis O. Hopper, Irwin S. Hoffman, Milks E. Ki.iser, Paul S. Ki rn, John D. Kraeoer, Willis E. Learned, Henry D. Lee, Robert E. Lesh.Joiin A. Lingelbacii, Anna L. Lock ley, Lawrence C. Mack, Russell H. Meredith, Joseph A. Mitchell, George R. Nelson, Theresa D. Paddock, Frank Sciirag, William A. Snoop, Ira D. Short, Raymond S. Smith, S. Homer Steiner, Samuel J. Tousaw, John A Waits, Harvey M. Wbstenburgbk, Harry H. Whig and, Martha K. Wright, Charles A. Wright, H. Winfield 62 ] CLASSESCLASS HISTORY FOL'R years have rolled by since we, members of the Class of 1934, first walked up Broad Street and up the steps of Conwell, Carnell, and College Halls. These four years have seen many changes in the physical development of the school, and in the physical organization of student activity. This February, when the last group of Freshmen entered the University, the present Seniors, those who were the same that registered the seventeenth day of September, nineteen hundred and thirty, even forgot to mention that there were no green caps and ties for the Freshmen (it was taken for granted that class spirit can be aroused in other ways). They pointed to the architects' plans for a new library, the Sullivan Memorial, for which work had already begun in the tearing down of the old building at the corner of Park Avenue and Berks Street; they dined in the Grill or Cafeteria in Mitten Hall, the three-year-old, half-million-dollar student recreation building, which had become the indoor campus, with its Great Court, its lounges, and numerous student activities offices, and student deans' offices; they boasted of a great football coach, Glenn fPop) Warner, who would make Temple mighty on the gridiron. The Student Deans and campus leaders told the newcomers about the Golden Anniversary Year of Temple University, the celebration of which would be held February 11 to 17, with all departments of the University contributing to the week's program, and with the Founder’s Day Commencement to which hundreds of notable guests from other colleges were invited. They heard, as no Freshman had ever heard before, the story of Russell H. Conwell and his Spirit in Temple, and they saw the bust of the Founder, by the sculptor, Boris Blai, unveiled in Mitten Hall Great Court, February 11 Leaders of campus activities, the number of which had increased and the scope of which had broadened greatly, again urged the incoming students to seek outlets of expression. They also explained the new form of Student Government which had taken over the reins of office at the last Regalia Day in May, 1933, a form of government intent upon eradicating bad politics from the campus. Gobin Transue was elected President of the Class in the first year of its existence, in the final election held December 17, 1930. Other officers chosen at that time were Joseph Wexler, Vice-President; Iris Wilson, Secretary; William Jenkins, Treasurer. The Class had the honor of holding the first formal class dance in the Mitten Hall Ballroom, February 21, 1931. the annual Frosh Hop. This was the first class dance to be held on the campus that had the true atmosphere of a class function. A precedent was set at this time by allowing admission to only Freshmen and Seniors, who danced to the music of Nick Nichols and his orchestra. Teddy Joyce and Jay Mills entertained the crowd. Leonard Cohn and Milton Katz were co-chairmen of the affair. 64CLASS HISTORY In the spring, Willard Jones was elected President of the Class for the succeeding year. Other officers were John Roberts, Vice-President; Iris WiIson, Secretary; Thomas Carrol 1, Treasurer; and Joseph Wexler, Leonard Cohn, and Isaac Richman, Student Council representatives. With the resumption of interclass conflict, the now Sophomores beat the new Freshmen in the annual football game, October 31, 1931 The social season of the year 1932 was opened with the Soph Cotillion held January 6 in Mitten Hall, with Willard Alexander and his band playing. Rav Groller and Barney Radov were co-chairmen. In the spring, the Class chose Clyde Davis, President; Joseph Lucke, Vice-President; Nathaniel Plafker, Secretary; Larry Ealy, Treasurer; and the following Student Council representatives: Isaac Richman, Leona Rosenfeld, Joseph Wexler, Iris Wilson, Hyman Lepes, and Helen Kenneally. Interclass basketball games, a Sport Dance, Junior Week, and the Junior Prom featured the third year Junior Week was held April 23 to 29 with a tea dance and men's smoker. Juniors were conspicuous during the week wearing Junior Week badges. John Jenny and Betty Janaske were co-chairmen of the Week. The year's activities were climaxed when Emerson Gill and his band played for the annual Junior Prom, held March 3 in Mitten Hall. With the canceling of all class elections in the spring by the administration, and the temporary abolition of all class officers, the new Student Commission took over the reins of government for the school and classes at Regalia Day last spring. Members of the Commission for the past year have been occupied with the reorganizing of class elections on a basis that would insure the best people for the office. The Commission, in addition to carrying on the duty of the Student Council, has taken care of all class functions, including class dances, for which nationally known orchestras have been secured. Seniors who have served on the Commission are: Larry Ealy, Edith Strohl, Grace Eckhardt, Helen Kenneally, Charles Meyer, Joseph Shinn, Lowell Broomall, Sylvia Caplan, Clyde Davis, Kathryn Dominguez, Betty Janaske, Helen Megargee, Marion Olver. Isaac Richman, Ann Schweitzer, and Joseph Wexler. The Seniors feted the football men with a Sport Dance in October. Ozzie Nelson and his radio-recording orchestra played at the annual Senior Ball, May 4, with Harriet Hilliard, featured songster, furnishing the entertainment. With commencement exercises and graduation in June we will conclude our days as undergraduates, and with the gay events of Senior Week we will round out and conclude the social life of the Class and of the school year. Whereupon good-byes will be exchanged among the classmates and friends of the Class of 1934, and we will leave college portals to enter ever larger portals. [65MARION ALBITZ East Greenville, Pa. Teachers' College Women’s Athletic Association 1. 2,3. 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. Women's League 3; Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4. GRACE ALLEN DOR F has Willow Grove, Pa. Teachers' College Women’s Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, • . Newman Club 4. ESTHER E. A MORE Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Women's Athletic Association I PAUL ANDREWS or it Commerce Mount Pleasant, Pa. Spanish Club 1.2. 3’. M. C. A. 1.2. 3. 4. MARION ARNSTHAL AST Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Commercial Education Club. Secretary 3, President 4, Teachers’ College Student Senate. HARRIETTE BAIR ©ST Teachers' College Hanover, Pa. HARRY J. BALDWIN Commerce Norristown, Pa. Alpha Deita Sigma 4; Glee Club 2. 3. Treasurer 4; Marketing Club. President 4. Guild Merchant 4. VERE BALMER Hummblstown, Pa. Teachers' College Freshman Football I; Varsity Football 2. 3. 4. MARJORIE BANGE ost Teachers' College Huntingdon, Pa. Glee Club I. 2. 3. President 4; 3’. W. C. A. I. 2, 3. 4. Women’s League 3. 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Corresponding Secretary 1 VIRGINIA BARBEHENN Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. College Women’s Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Women's Glee Club 2.HARRY LOUIS BEISSWENGER Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4. HELEN BENNETT on Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. Early Childhood Education Club 3. Women's League 2. RENA BERNABE I Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. French Club; Spanish Club. JOHN R. BILL III OT Teachers' College Frankford, Pa. Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; Owl 3; Glee Club 2; English Honorary Society FRANK VENTURA BLANCO fat Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Gamma Delta Tau, Manager 4. CAMILLE E. BLIEDEN Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Scores and Encores 2. 3, 4; English Honorary Society, Girresponding Secretary 4; Women's League, Executive Board 4- JOSEPH T. BODELL e k t Commerce Camden, N. J. Newman Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club I, 2, 3; Marketing Club 4. DOROTHY A. BOYD Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Delta Phi Upsilon, President 4; Earlv Childhood Education Club 4; Women's League 4. EDITH MYERS BRANDT Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. German Club 4, Guest Soloist. Oratorio Concert 4, Guest Soloist. Women's Glee Club, FRANK BROOK HOUSER - n Commerce Ford City, Pa. Temple News Staff 2. 3. Sports Editor 4. Owl. Features Stall 4, Handbook. Spoils Editor 4; Pyramid Honorars Society, Vice-President 4; Sigma Delta Chi 3. 4. Templar Staff 2. 4 [67LOWELL BROOMALL om Pl.LASANTVI LLL, N. J. Teachers' College Blue Key Honorary Fraternits 2, 5, President 4; O.lcc Club 1. Accompanist 2. ), 4; Student Commission. 4. Tern-players 2. 3. 4; Scores and Encores 2. 3, 4; Football. Assistant Manager 1. 2. 3- HARRY BROWN Liberal Arts Downinotown. Pa. Hammond Pre-Medical Society 1.2, 3, 4. ALICE BRUBACK +2: a Teachers' College Philadelphia,Pa. English Honorary Society 2. 3. 4. Historical Honorary Society 2. 3. Varsity Debate Team 3. Manager 4. Swastika Honorary Society 4; Y. W C. A. 4: Kappa Delta Epsilon, President 4; Phi Sigma Delta. President 4. Spanish Club 2. 3 JAMES A. BUCHANAN fat Commerce Marietta, Pa. Owl Stall 1, Advertising Manager 2, 3. 4; Y. M. C. A. 3. 4. Alpha Delta Sigma 3, Treasurer 4. Pyramid Honoran Society 4; Templar, Business Stalf 4 EDITH BUDD azb Teachers' College Woodbury, N. J. 68 J MARK SELDEN BUTLER Teachers' College Thompson, Pa. Band 3. 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4. GERTRUDE BYRD Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. HERBERT N.CADES Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. News StalT 1.2. 3.4; Owl Stall 4; Debate Club 1, 2; Young Voters' League 2. 4. Jewish Students' Association 2, 3. ALBERT H. CAHEN i- b a Commerce Coraopolis, Pa. Scores and Encores 1, 2, 3, 4: Blue Kc Honorary Society 2. 3, 4. Interfraicrniiy Council 3. 4; Phi Beta Delta, President 3, 4, lntcrfraternit) Ball Committee-. Chairman 3. EVELYN BURKHOUSE Teachers' College Brookville, Pa. Wilson College 1,2, Drake University 3.ALFRED J. CATENACCI Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. HANNAH E. CHADWICK a k Teachers' College Pottsville, Pa. Y. V. C A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3. 4;Orchcses Honorary Dancing Society 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4. BENJAMIN CHERRY Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. DONALD B. CHURCHMAN oru Teachers' College Rutledge, Pa. Glee Club 2. 3, 4 SULLIVAN CISTONE Commerce Roseto, Pa. HENRIETTA COCKER Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4, Women's League 3. 4. Debate Club 2. 3. 4. PAUL COHEN Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa LEONARD M. COHN z. Commerce Easton, Pa. Zeta Lambda Phi. Vice Exalted Ruler 3. Exalted Ruler 4. Pyramid Senior Honorary Society 4; Wrestling, Manager 4. Inierfrateroity Council 2. 3; Student Council 2. Economics Honorary Society 4. JULIAN COLANGELO Eoo Harbor City, N. J. Teachers' College Kappa Phi Kappa. Band 1, 2. 3. 4, Orchestra 3. 4, Scores and Encores 3. ELIZABETH F. COLE a s T Teachers' College Wyncote, Pa. Commercial Education Club 1.2. 3, 4. Gregg Club 2. Secretary 3, President 4. Women's League 3. 4, LcCercle Francais 2; Glee Club 3. .,[69JOHN MILTON CONNELL, |r. Haddok Heights, N. J. Teachers' College Religious Education Club, President 4; Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 4. Kappa Phi Kappa, President 4, Teachers' College Student Senate, President 4. MARY FRANCES CONNOLLY i + K Teachers’ College Carlisle, Pa. Dormitory Student Board 3 JAMES L. CONNOR ok Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Pyramid Honorary Society; Newman Club 2, 3. 4. Economics Honorary Society 4. Pre-Law Club J. 4. Historical Honorary Society; Football. Associate Manager 2, 3. 4. Scores and Encores, Spanish Club, 2; Theta Kappa Phi, President 4. MERLE M. CORDELL Commerce Fort Loudon, Pa ESTHER PANCOASTCROASDALE est Teachers'College Bala-Cynwvd, Pa. Secondary Education Club, Board Secretary 3. 4; Swastika Honorary Society; English Honorary Society; Historical Honorary Society, Economics Honorary Society, Pi Gamma Mu; 3'. W. C. A Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, Women’s League 3. 4. 70 ] ROBERT M. CROOKS Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Debate Club 2, President 3. 4; English Honorary Society 3. 4. Historical Honorary Society 3. 4, Pre-Law Club 2, 3. 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Economics Honorary Society 4 MICHAEL CURCIO Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. MARGARET D. DAGER Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. RUTH ESTHER DALLAM Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. ANITA L. D'ANGELO Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa.ROSS EDGEAR DAPP Commerce Harrisburg, Pa. Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Pi Gamma Mu Honorary Societv J, 4. Alpha Delia Sigma J, 4; Guild Merchant 3, 4. CLYDE M. DAVIS 4- k k Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. Track I, 2, 3, 4; Interfraierniiv Council 2, 3, 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3. 4. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 3, 4, Student Commission 4; Class President 3- NAOMI DAVIS A v A Teachers' College Pittston, Pa. LOUIS DeROSE Commerce Arnold, Pa. ELEANOR F. DEWHURST n 2 Haddon Heights, N. J. Teachers’ College Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Women s League 3, 4; English Honorary Society 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4 ALBERT DICKMAN Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. J. HENRY DIDLAKE Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Delta Sigma 3. Vice-President 4; Glee Club I; Owl Staff 4; Marketing Club 4. KATHRYN DIETRICH a s a Teachers’ College Bangor, Pa. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Orchestra 1, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Representative 4; Templar Staff 3, 4. Y W C. A. 1.2. 3.4 LOUISE DI GEORGIO Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. FRANCES DIMOCK Commerce Wyalusing, Pa. Templavers 1, 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club 1, 2. 3. Secretary 4, Guild Merchant; Y W.C. A 1. 2. 3.4; Women's Athletic Association. Board 3, 4. -[71KATHRYN DOMINGUEZ or Liberal Arts Phii.adhi.phia, Pa. KATHRYN DONGES 11 a s Lilx.-r.jl Arcs Mi ■rchantvii.li N.J. ALEXANDER DOWBENKO Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Soccer 2, Basketball 1. JAMES DUDDY - u Commerce Cambridge, N. Y. LARRY EA1.Y a 2: 11 Liberal Arts Steuben villi;, Ohio Debate Club 2. 3. President 4, Historical Honorary Society 2, Executive Board 3, President 4. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity }, 4; Student (Commission, Corresponding Secretary 4, Treasurer Junior Class 3; Scores and Encores 3. V M. C. A. 2, 3. 4. Economics Honorary Society 4. 72 1 GRACE FLORELLA ECKHARDT Teachers’ College Camden, X. J. News, I, 2, Assistant Managing Editor 3; Templar 2, 3. Managing Board 4, Secondary Education News, Editor 4. .Magnet Honorary Society; Swastika Honorary Society; Women's League, President 4; Student Commission 4. English Honorary Society 3. 4; Y. W m C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. MEYER EDOFF Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. IRVING EISEN ba Commerce Ossining, N. Y. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 3, 4; Interfraternity Ball Committee. Chairman 4; Intcrfrateroity Council 3. 4. Glee Club 1,2, 3. 4; Historical Honorary Society 2. 3; Scores and Encores 2, 3, Vice-President 4, Spanish Club I, 2; Phi Beta Delta, Scribe 3. Priest 4 ALBERT A. EISENSTAT Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Ow| Staff 2. 3. Business Manager 4, Alpha Delta Sigma. Secretary 3, 4. Templar Business Staff 4. Pyramid Honorary Society, Treasurer 4; Marketing Club. Treasurer 4, Guild Merchant 3. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4. NATHAN ENTEN Teachers’ College Camden, N.J. Freshman Football 1; Interclass Gvn» Championship Team 3; Jeyvish Students' Association 3; Physical Education Club.E. JANE FAR WELL a sa Teachers’ College Westfield, Pa. Women's League; Women's Athletic Association 1, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Physical Education Club; Junior Ring Committee 3. ERNEST FEDEROFF k k Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Track 1.2, 5.4. JAKE FELDMAN Liberal Arrs Philadelphia, Pa. DOROTHY L. FISHER Teachers’ College Ashland, Pa. Glee Club 1,2, 3. Secretary 4; Dormitory Student board, Treasurer ), 4; Women's League Judiciary Board 4; Y. W. C. A 1.2. 3. 4. JANET REESE FLEISHMAN Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. College Women's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Economics Honorary Society 4; Women’s League 4. CARMIN FOGNANO Teachers' College Waterford, N. J. WILLIAM FOSTER fat Commerce Nescopeck, Pa. Gamma Delta Tau, Treasurer 4. Wrestling 2. 3. 4. Spanish Club 4 L. HOWARD FOX, Jr. o a Liberal Arts Norristown, Pa. Templaycrs 2, 3. President 4; English Honorary Society 4. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 4. MORRIS HERMAN FRANK Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. Jewish Students' Association; Historical Honorary Society; English Honorary Society; Secondary Education News, Circulation Manager 4. CLINTON A. FRANKHNFIELD Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Pre-Law Club. President 4; Economics Honorary Society 4. 473BERTHA FREED +SS Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. GEORGE W. FREEZE a s 11 Commerce Danville, Pa. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity. Alpha Lambda Sigma. Vice-President 3. 4. Spanish Club. President 4; Scores and Encores, President 4, Honorary Accounting Society. Vice-President 3; Glee Club 2, 3. Secretary 4. Y. M. C. A. 1,2. 3, 4. ALEXANDER GALBRAITH A 2 II Commerce New Britain, Conn. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 4; Templar. Activities Editor}. Editor-in-Chiel' 4; Boxing Manager 4. Y. M. C. A. 2, 3. 4; Delta Sigma Pi, Senior Warden 3. WILLIAM GANGEMI Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. RUSSELL E. GARDNER Commerce Ashley, Pa. Economics Honorary Society 4; Y M. C. A. 3; Sophomore Cotillion Committee 2; Spanish Club 2 74 }■ RUSSELL SPENCER GARNER Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3. President 4. HERMAN J. GART Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Marketing Club 4; Guild Merchant 4. FREDERICK GAUTZSCH Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. French Club 4. JOHN GAWLINSKI Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Mathematics Club. RUTH ELIZABETH GETZINGER Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Women’s Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Women's League 3; Y. W. C. A. 1.CHARLES GLASER Liberal Arts Camden, N. J. ARTHUR GLASS Liberal Arts Delair, N. J GEORGE GOLDBERG a Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa LEON GOLDEN Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. News Staff 4; Templar Statf 4 EVELYN M. GORLEN Teachers' College Camden, N. J. Jewish Students’ Association 4; Gregg Club 2, 3. 4; Commercial Education Club 1, 2, 5. 4; Women's League I Commercial Education Quarterls Staff 4. BERTHA MARIE GORMLEY Teachers' College Lancaster, Pa. HAROLD GRIBBIN Commerce Shamokin, Pa. PATRICIA GRIFFIN ii a s Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Swastika. Newman Club 4; Historical Honorary Society, 3, 4; Pan. Hellenic Association, Vice-President 4. PEARL GRIFFITH Teachers' College Hanover, Pa. Women's Athletic Board 2. ). 4, Orchcscs Honorary Dancing Society 3, 4; Scores and Encores 3, Secretary 4; K appa Delta Epsilon 4; Crown and Shield Honorary Society 4; Delta Psi Kappa. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4. RAYMOND JOSEPH GROLLER o r n Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Football Manager 4. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 3, 4, Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Cotillion Committee, Chairman 2. ■{75GEORGE T. GUARNIERI Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. Pi Gamma Mu; Historical Honorary Society 3. 4. Debate Club 2, 3. 4; Cosmopolitan Club. ANN M. GUATTARI Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. College Women's Club 1, 2, 3; French Club 2; German Club 1. FRANCES HAAS ask Teachers’ College Lehic.hton, Pa. Home Economics Club 1. 2, J. 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Women's League 3; Dormitory Student Board 3; Delta Sigma Epsilon 2. Secretary 3. President 4. JULIA FLORENCE HAEGELE 4 A II Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Orcheses Honorary Dancing Society 3. 4; Women's Ixaguc 4. HOWARD HAER1NG Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. English Honorary Society 2, 3. 4; Secondary Education Club, Board Member 3. 4. 76 DOROTHY HAHN r N Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Historical Honorary Society 3. 4. Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Women's League; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Women's Glee Club 2. 3. 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., Phi Gamma Nu, Secretary 4. LOUIS S. HANKIN Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4; Jewish Students' Association 4. HAROLD W. HARGREAYE tat Commerce Ashley, Pa. Interfraternity Council Representative 1; Marketing Club 2. Y. M. C. A. 2; Spanish Club 3. VIRGINIA HARKER -pa ii Teachers’ College Pemberton, N. J. Women's Athletic Association 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Crown and Shield Honorary Society 4. EVELYN D. HARTMAN a'ja Teachers’ College Lansdalb, Pa. Health Education Club 1,2, 3. Secretary 4, Physical Education Club, Secretary 1,2,3. Women’s League 2,3,4; Women's Athletic Association I, 2, 3. 4;Orcheses Honorary Dancing Society 4. Junior Ring Committee 3. KATHRYN RUTH HASTINGS A 1' A Teachers’ College Norristown, Pa. HENRY J. HEILMAN OTti Commerce Reading, Pa. Spanish Club 1,2; Scores and Encores 3, 4. ELIZABETH HELD asa Teachers College Lansdale, Pa. wilmer held Liberal Arcs Lbhighton, Pa. Men’s Glee Club 1. 2. 3. JOHN M. HENDRY Aar Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Marketing Club 3, 4. MAYO LAWRENCE HERSHER «!• B A Commerce Atlantic City, N. J. Phi Beta Delta, Scribe. DOROTHY JEAN HILLEGAS 0 £ T Teachers’ College Quakertown, Pa. Early Childhood Education Club 1,2, 3. 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. 1,2, 3.4. ARTHUR HOCH Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. LORETTA MARIE HOENNINGER Teachers' College Oxford, Pa. Newman Club 1.2, 3, 4; Varsity Debate Team 2. 4; Secondary Education News Stall, Secretary 4; Templayers 2, 3, 4. English Honorary Society 2. 3. 4; Women’s League. GEORGE HOFFMAN Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Band; Marketing Club 3. 4. Jewish Students’ Association. •■[77ANNA ELIZABETH HOHING + r s Commerce Frostburo, Mo. Magnet Honorary Society 3. Treasurer 4, Swastika Honorary Society 3. Treasurer 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. Women’s League }, Judiciary Board 4; Y. W C. A. 2, 3, 4; Phi Gamma Nu. Treasurer 3, President 4. ROY W. HOLDEN 2 H Teachers'GpllegeCoNSHOHOCKKN, Pa. Physical Education Basketball; Physical Education Baseball Team, Manager. WILLIAM H. HOLMES fa t Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Transportation Club. HARRY N. HOUSTON n: k Teachers" College Phillipsburo, N. J. Phi Epsilon Kappa, President 4; Gym Team 3, 4. RUSSELL F. HUMMEL Liberal Arts Pim.ADi:i.pma, Pa. Debate Club 1. 78 ] • CLARA EGEAN IACONF. Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. French Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 2, 3. 4, English Honorary Society. CATHERINE DOLORES IMBESI Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. Commercial Education Club 1.2. 3. 4; Gregg Club 2, 3. 4. Women’s Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Women's League 4. Newman Club 2, 4 WILLIAM F. IORIO a a Commerce Monaca, Pa. Freshman Hop Committee, Sophomore Cotillion Committee, Spanish Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Debate Club 4; Economics Honorary Society 4. PHILIP JACOBSON Liberal Arts Williamsport, Pa. Hammond Pre-Medical Society 2. 3. 4. Jewish Students’ Association 1, 2. 3 H. BETTY JANASKE a 2 a Teachers’ College Shamokin, Pa. Women’s Athletic Association 1.2. 3.4; President 4. Tennis. Manager 4,Templar Staff 2. Managing Editor’3, Managing Board 4. English Honorary Society 3.4. Magisct Honorary Society 3, 4; Swastika Honorary Society 3. 4; Student Commission, Recording Secretary 4, Women’s I-eaguc, Y. W. C. A.FLORENCE K. JELLY MAN or Commerce Woodbridge, N. J. Secretarial Club 1,2, 3, 4. CAROLINE H. JENNY Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. JOHN H. JENNY Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Band 1, 2. Manager 3, 4, Kappa Kappa Psi, Vice-President 1, 2. 3. President 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 3, 4; Sophomore Cotillion Committee 2; Junior Week Committee, Chairman 3; Student Commission 4. WILLIAM J. JILES OTii Commerce Hagerstown, Md. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3. Treasurer 4, Interfraternity Council 2. 3. Treasurer 4; Spanish Club, Secretary 2; Blue Key Honorary Fraternity; Alpha Lambda Sigma Fraternity. MARY JOHNSTON » a n Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. ■ RUTH JOHNSTON a 2: t Teachers' College Upper Darby, Pa. English Honorary Society 3. 4. Y. W. C. A.; Secondary Education Club. BENJAMIN F. JONES, Jr. Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Economics Honorary Society 3. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4- EZRA C. JONES Teachers' College Llewellyn, Pa. Intramural Wrestling 4; Interclass Basketball 1. 2. 4 ISABELLE H. JONES er Teachers' College Woodbury, N.J. Brenau College 1, 2; Theta Upsilon, Editor 4; Crosvn and Shield 4. WILLARD L. JONES O TU Commerce Kingston, Pa. Class President 2; Baseball, Freshman Manager 3. Varsity Manager 4 •[79IRVIN K A A R Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. HARRY J. KANE Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. English Honorary Society 4. Basketball 3, A; Baseball 3. GEORGE KASS Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. FREDERICK G. KEMP1N Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Pre-Law Club. HELEN MARY KENNEALLY -i r n Commerce Netcong, N. J. Swastika Honorary Society. President 4. Student Council, Recording Secretary 3; Student Commission 4; Women's Athletic Association Board 3. 4. 80 ] JAMES W. KERN I' n Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. ROSE KERNER + i: s Teachers' G 1 lege Philadelphia, Pa. Commercial Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Temple New s Staff 3. 4; English Honorary Society 3. 4: Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. Tcmplayers 3. 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Templar Staff 4; Pan-Hellenic Representative 4. U. WRIGHT KERNS a s ii Commerce Jersey Shore, Pa. Scores and Encores 2. 3. 4; Alpha Lambda Sigma 3. 4; Y M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. Pyramid Honorary Society, Corresponding Secretary 4. In-terfraternitv Council 4; Economics Honorary Society 4. Delta Sigma Pi, Headmaster 4. ANITA MARION KILMER A Liberal Arts Hatboro, Pa. College Women's Club 2, 3. 4; Pan-Hellenic Association, Corresponding Secretary 3. Recording Secretary 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4. French Club 4, Women's League, Executive Board 4. Phi Delta, President 3, 4. MORRIS J. KLEIN Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Tcmplayers I. String Quartet 2.RUTH HELENE KNOBLAUCH Commerce Reading, Pa. Jewish Students' Association 3. Secretary 4. Owl ScatF, Secretary 4 Templar Staff 4. Women's League 3. Philadelphia Mother-Daughter Project. Chairman 4 ESTHER RUTH KRAFT -is n Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Crown and Shield Honorary Society 3. 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4. Orchcses Honorary Dancing Society 3. 4. Scores and Encores 3; Women's League 4. HELEN BLAIR KRAISS ClIAMBERSBURG, Pa. Teachers' College EDWARD KRAUSE Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Owl Staff 3. 4; Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Guild Merchant 3.4; Marketing Club 4. ELAMIXA KRAUSE Commerce Lebanon, Pa. Swastika Honorary Society 4; Women's Glee Club ). 4; Women's League. Judiciary Board 4. Pi Gamma Mu Honorary Fraternity 4. MORTON B. KRAUSEN Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Freshman Hop Committee 1, Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4; Pan-Religious Council 4. Jewish Students' Association. Vice-President 4. ESTHER KRAVITZ Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Commercial Education Club 4; Women's League 2; Commercial Education Quarterly 2. MYRON J. KRAW1TZ Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Men's Glee Club 2; Scores and Encores 2. Spanish Club 4; Commercial Education Quarterly 1. DOROTHY MAY KRETSCHMER AiA H ADDON 11 ELD, N. J. Teachers' College English Honorary Society 2, 3. 4; Templavers 2. 3. 4. Women's League 2. 3. 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Secondary Education Club, Board 3. 4. ALICE B. KUZMAK Commerce Blakely, Pa. Newman Club 1; Spanish Club 1, 2. Cosmopolitan Club 1; Templar 1. 2. 4 81 I fSAMUEL LANDESMAN Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4. JOHN L. LEONARD ash Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. GEORGE H. LETTS, Jr. Teachers’ College Camden, N. J. ABRAHAM LEVIN SO Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Debate Club. LEON LEVINSON i n a Commerce Harkisouro, Pa. Alpha Delta Sigma 4. Templar Stali 4. Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. Marketing Club •J. German Club 1. 82 GLADYS B. LIBANOFF Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. News Stall 2, 3. 4, Jewish Students' Association 1. 2. 3; Scores and Encores 2; Tempjayers 2. 3; Pan-Hcl!enic Representative 2, 3; Swastika Honorary Society 4; French Club I. 2. GEORGE DONALD UGHTNER A - II Commerce Newport, Pa. Newman Club 2, 3. Treasurer 4; Honorary Accounting Society 2, 3. 4; blue Key Honorary Fraternity 4; Spanish Club I, 2, 3. Basketball 2, Freshman Manager 3, Assistant Manager Varsity 4. F. WOLFENDEN LLOYD Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. MARIE TERESA LOMBARDI Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. English Honorary Society 1; Women's I-eaguc 1. Y. W.C. A. 1; Italian Club 1. MARVIN J. LOWENTHAL Liberal Arcs Philadelphia, Pa.VALERIE M. LOWY Teachers’ College Quarry villb, Pa. Gregg Club 3. 4; Women' League, Judiciary Council 4; Commercial Education Quarterly StalF 3, 4. JOSEPH CLEMENCE LUCKE s n Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Pyramid Honorary Society, Vicc-Ptesi-dent 4; News, Sports Editor 3; Owl, Sjsoris Columnist 3; Handbook Stall 3, Templar, Feature Editor 2. Stall, 3, Managing Board 4. Newman Club, Managing Board 3. Scores and Encores, Assistant Business Manager 3, Junior Class Vice-President. ELIZABETH LUMSDEN ii Teachers' College Swarthmork, Pa. Scores and Encores 2, 3, Women’s Athletic Association 1, 2. 3 WAYNE S. LYON a - n Commerce Wyalusing, Pa. Historical Honorary Society 4. Spanish Club 3. 4. Templar Staff 3, 4; Y. M. C A 2, 3. 4. Delta Sigma Pi, Historian 3. Steward 4. WAYNE W. LYONS Commerce Landisburg, Pa. Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4. Economics Honorary Society 3. 4. Rifle Club. jean s. Macdonald a a- a Teachers’ College Brook lime. Pa. English Honorary Society 2, 3. 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Historical Honorary Society 2, }, 4. Tcmplaycrs 4, Y W. C. A 1,2,3,4; Freshman Cabinet; Secondary Education Club. Executive Boaid 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha, President 4. KATE G. MALMUD Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Cosmopolitan Club 3. 4, Jewish Students' Association I, 2, Temple Forum 4. Wilson Literary Club 4 AARON MANDERBACH Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. MARY EUGENIA MARTIN Teachers’ College Sbwickley, Pa. Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4, Women's League, Women's Athletic Association I, 2, 3. 4. ROBERT D. MASON s n Commerce La Porte, Pa. Interfraternity Council 4 ■{ 83 mmam 19 FAITH H. MATHEAS Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. SOLOMON MATUCK Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Lambda Six"' 3, 4, Pre-Law Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 2, 3. 4;Jewish Students' Association 2. 3. 4 BETTY McAFEE ask Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Home Economics Club 1.2. 3. President 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Secretary 4- ELIZABETH McALLISTER a i k Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Home Economics Club. GEORGE B. McCAULEY, Jr. or si Commerce Lansdownk, Pa 84 } LOUISE FRANCES McGUGAN II A 2 Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Secondary Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; English Honorary Society 2, 3. 4; Historical Honorary Society 3. 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Women's League 3. Judiciary Hoard 4; French Club 3. 4. Pi Lambda Sigma. President 4. EDNA ELIZABETH McKENZIE O 2 T Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Early Childhood Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Women's League 3. 4; Magnet Honorary Society. Secretary 4; Phi Delta Upsilon 4. Theta Sigma Upsilon, President 4. MARY JANE McLAUGHLIN Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Earlv Childhood Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4.' BEATRICE McMAHON Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. EUNICE MEAD West Orange, N. J. Teachers' College wm ■HELEN MEGARGEE a 2 T Teachers’ College Woodlynnje, N. J. Pan-Hellenic Council, President 4, Student Commission 4; English Honorary Society; Women's League 3, 4; y. w. c. a. CHARLES ROBERT MEYER a 2 n Commerce Altoona, Pa. Pyramid Honorary Society, President 4, Students' Handbook. Ediior-in-Chief 4. Student Commission 4; Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4; Economics Honor-ary Society 4; Alpha Lambda Sigma 3.4. Secretary 3. Y. M C. A. 1. 2. 3. President 4, Pan-Religious Council 4; Templar, Photograpnic Editor 3- JOSEPHINE MARIE MIELE a ii Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Orchescs Honorary Dancing Society 3.4; Women's Athletic Association 1, 2, J, 4. FLORENCE MILLER Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. CLARENCE R. MOLL Teachers’ College Chalfont, Pa. Mathematics Club 4. Radio Club 4. OWEN S. MOLLINGER Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. FRANCES JOYCE MOORE Teachers' College Wilmington, Del. MARY ETHEL MORLEY Teachers’ College Arden, Del. Mathematics Club 4; Secondary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4. French Club 4. ANNE MARIE MULLEN Liberal Arts Germantown, Pa. Historical Honorary Society 4; Pan-Hcllcnic Representative 3, 4; Newman Club 1.2, 3, 4, Cosmopolitan Club 1. 2, 3, President 4; German Club 2,4; College Women's Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Women's League 4. Owl 4. EDWIN W. MULLISON Commerce Norristown, Pa. Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4. •[ 85MICHAEL EDWARD MURPHY s n Commerce Forestpokt, N.J. Templar Staff 3; Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4. Sigma Pi, Treasurer 3; Junior Blazer Committee 3. GEORGE M. MYERS Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. OV1LLA NARDELLO +S2 Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Swastika Honorary Society 4; English Honorary Society J, 4. Historical Honorary Society 3, 4, Women's League 3. 4; Jewish Students' Association. EDWARD L. NATAL . Commerce Camden, N.J. Pyramid Honorary Society 4. Honorary Accounting Socicts 3. 4. Wrestling Manager 3, Band 2, 3. 4; Freshman Hop Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. CLARENCE E. MURPHY Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. ALICE EILEEN NEIHEISER Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Women's Glee Club I, 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club 2. 3. 4 NATHAN NEWSTEIN Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. MINNETTE NEWTON +ss Teachers' College Camden, N. J. News Staff 2. 3. 4. Swastika Honorary Society 3, 4. Handbook Staff 4; Greeg Club 2. 3, Vice-President 4; Templar Staff 4; Women's League. Executive Council 3. Treasurer 4. Sophomore Cotillion Committee, Jewish students' Association 1, 2. 3. 4. ROBERT NUMBERS or ft Commerce Glbnsidb, Pa. ALBERT OLANOFF Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Class President 1; Gvm Team 1,2, 3. 4; Track Team 1; Junior Ring Committee 3; Scores and Encores 1,2, 3, 4; Jewish Students' Association 1. 2. 3. 4.MAR ION E. OLVER Liberal Arts Trucksvili.k, Pa. College Women Club 1,2.}, Secretary 4. Student Commission 4. Women's League 4; German Club }. MARGARET O'MALLEY a n Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Magnet Honorary Society }. 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Orchcses Honorary Dancing Society, President 4. Crown and Shield Honorary Society }, 4; Scores and Encores 2. 3, 4, Women's League; Women's Athletic Association 1. 2, 3. Official Board 4; Phi Delta Pi, President 4. VIRGINIA ORCUTT Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. MINERVA F. ORENSTEN Commerce Pottstown, Pa. Spanish Club I. 2, 3. 4;Jewish Students' Association 1, 2, 3. 4. MORTON S. ORMAN Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Jewish Students' Association 1,2, 3, 4. Freshman Soccer. CHARLOTTE GWYNN OWENS A 'P K Teachers’ College Norristown, Pa. Templar Staff 4; Women's League 2, 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 2. 3, Crown and Shield Honorary Society 4; Women's Athletic Association 1, 2. 3, 4, Health and Physical Education Club 1,2, 3. 4. HENRY A. OWENS Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. GRACE ETHEL PA 1ST Teachers' College Cheltenham, Pa. Y. W. C. A. 1; Women's Glee Club 1, 2, }. 4. Women's League }. GRACE M. PARRY t r . Commerce Teaneck, N.J. Spanish Club I. 2; Historical Honorary Society 2, Women's Glee Club 1, 2; Women's League 1. 2, Y. W. C. A . Junior Cabinet Treasurer 1, Senior Cabinet 2. Templar Stall 2. DAVID ARTHUR PATCHELL I Kk Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. All-Univcrsits Volleyball Championship Team 1, Intcr(ratcrnit Handball Doublet Champion 4. All-University Handball Doubles Champion 4. Inter-fraternity Handball Singles Champion 3. 4 87LEWIS J. PAUL b a Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. STANLEY W. PEFFLE k k Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 3. 4. Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4. Varsity Wrestling 3; Varsity Baseball 3, 4. Intramural Boxing Championship 2; Intramural Swimming Championship 2. DOROTHY MARIE PENROSE Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. Early Childhood Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4.' C. ALFRED PETERSON o r si Teachers' College Wilcox, Pa. Men's Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 4; Scores and Encores 3. 4; V. M. C. A. 1,2, 3, 4 REBECCA N. PHILLIPPI Teachers' College Cumberland, Mi . Swastika Honorary Society 4; Y. W C. A. I. 2, 3.Secretary 4, Women's League, Secretary Judiciary Board 4, Dormitory Student Board 2, 3; Music Education l cparcmcm. President 4. Women's Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4. 88 ] WILLIAM B. PODOLSKY 2ft Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Intcrfratctnitv Council 3; Sigma Omega Psi, Scribe 2, 3- HILDA QUIGLEY Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. ELIZABETH VIRGINIA PRICE Mt. Ephraim, N. J. Teachers' College English Honorary Society 1. 2. 3. 4. Tcmplayers J, 2, 3. 4; Varsity Debate Team 2, 3. 4; Women's Varsity Debate Team, Manager 4; Swastika Honorary Society 4; Secondary Education News, Managing Editor 4. RUDOLPH R. RACK Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. JOSEPH PI PAR I a.pa Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Phi Delta 2, 3. Historian 4. SHE mm MBEATRICE RATENER Teachers’College Phu.adei.phia, Pa. Jewish Students' Association 1.2. 3. 4. Tempi avers 2, 3. JOHN REGITKO Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. ISAAC RICHMAN za Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. Jewish Students' Association 1, Executive Board 2. 3, 4, Economics Honorary Society 2, 3. Executive Board 4; Student Council 2. 3; Student Commission 4. Templar StalF 4. CAROLINE L. RICKER ask Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Delta Epsilon; Y. V. C. A. 2. 3, 4; Health Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4. PAUL NEWTON RIGHTER Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorary Accounting Society 2, 3. 4. DELYS ROBERTS Teachers’ College Ma.voa, Pa. IVAGENE CORRELLI ROBERTS Do W NI NO TOWN, Pa. Teachers’ College Historical Honorary Society 3. 4. English Honorary Society 3.4; Women's Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Secondary Education News Staff. LAURA ROSENBAUM Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Home Economics Club. EDNA ROSENBERG p + Teachers' College Camden, N. J. Varsity Basketball Team 26-2$; Class Hockey Team 26-28; Jewish Students' Association 4. LENA ROSENBERG Commerce Philadelphia, Pa.GERALD PARKER ROSENBLUM Commerce Utica, N. Y. News 1. 2. 3. 4, Men's Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4. Guild Merchant 3. 4; Marketing Club, Vice-President 4. LEONARD B. ROSENTHAL Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Tcmplayers 2. Scores and Encores 2. Pre-Law Club 3. Jewish Students' Association. ABRAHAM L. ROTH Liberal Arts Atlantic City, N.J. Temple News Staff 2, 3. Business Manager 4. German Club 2, 3, President 4. Handbook, Circulation Manager 3. GENEVIEVE A. ROWLEY -i-a ii Teachers’ College Coli.inodalii, Pa. Swastika Honorary Society 4. Scores and Encores 2, 3 4;Orchesev Honorary Dancing Society 3. 4. Women's Athletic Association, Track Manager, Phi Delta Pi, President 4. EDITH SACHS a Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. French Club I; College Women's Club I; Women's League I. 90 ] ROSALIE E. SANTAN1ELLO Commerce Philadelphia. Pa. JAMES KENNETH SATCHELLorti Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Temple News, News Editor 2. 3, 4, Handbook, Organizations Editor 3, Associate Editor 4; Templar Staff 3; Sigma Delta Chi 3. Vice-President 4. Blue Kcv Honorary Fraternity 4, Spanish Club 1, 2; Y. M.C. A. 1.2. DOMENIC SCAR DIG LI Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. FRED SCHAB Teachers’ College Trenton, N.J. Historical Honorary Society 2, 3, 4. Varsity Soccer Team 2. 3, 4; Varsity Boxing Squad 5. Secondary Education Club 3, 4.19 JACK SCHAP1R0 Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. MAGDALENA SCHILLING Teachers' College Reading, Pa. Commercial Education Club 1,2, 3, 4; Gregg Club 3. 4; German Club 2. ROXANNA SCHLIMM or Commerce Germantown, Pa. Pre-Law Club 3. 4, Women's League 3. 4, Templar Staff 4; Y. W. C. A. 4. ARTHUR M. SCHMIDT Liberal Arts Union City, N. J. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity. Men's Glee Club 1,2, 3. President 3, Student Council 2; Student Commission 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Pan-Religious Council. M1LDRED M. SCHNE1DER i . Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. SAMUEL F. SCHWAG Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. Jewish Students' Association 1, 2, 3. President 4, English Honorary Society 4. Pyramid Honorary Society 4. Templar Staff 4. Handbook. Assistant Organizations Editor 4; Student Commission 4; Junior Week Sport Dance Committee, Chairman 3. JOHN F. SCHW'EIKERT Commerce Pitman, N. J. Temple News 2, 3.4; Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4. ANN SCHWEITZER n Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Crown and Shield Honorarv Society 2. 3. 4. Magnet Honorary Society 4; Student Commission 4. VERNA SCOTT Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Women's Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Women's League 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. Pi Mu Honorary Society 3. 4. MILDRED IRENE SEBRIN’G Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Secretarial Club 1. 2, 3; Y. W. C A. 4. Women's League 4 [91DAVID FRANKLIN SHAPIRO a r Commerce Briix.kton, N.J. Varsity Football 2, 3. 4; Interfraternity Council 3,4; Alpha Gamma, President 4. MARGARET SHEA n as Commerce Germantown, Pa. Newman Club 1.2. 3. 4. Spanish Club I, 2, Women s Athletic Association 3. 4. Pi Lambda Sigma, Ritualist 4 VERDA I. SHERK Fredericksburg, Pa. Teachers' College Women s Glee Club 1.2. 3. 4; Y. W. C. A. 4; Women's Athletic Association 2. Women's League 1, 2. 3. 4. JOSEPH H. SHINN, Jr. otu Commerce Vbntnor City, N.J. Temple News 1. 2. 3. Editor-in-Chief 4. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 3. 4. Student Commission 4, Historical Honorary Society 4; Spanish Club 3. Y. M.C. A. 1.2. Cabinet 3.4. KATHRYN N. SHRIVER or T Teachers' College Littustown, Pa. Women's Glee Club 1.2, 3. 4. Y. W C. A I. Cabinet 2, 3, President 4. Magnet Honorary Society 4. Swastika Honorary Society 4. Scores and Encores 3. 4. Women's I-cagiic 3. 4, Pan-Religious Council 3. 4. 92}- ■ ■ 1 S. HARRY SHUCKER.Jr. r' ii Commerce Lebanon, Pa. Spanish Club 2, 3; Templar Staff 3; Sigma Pi Basketball Champion Team 3. 4. FREDA SHULTZ Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Women's Athletic Association 2. 3. 4; Women's Glee Club 1,2, 3. 4. WALTER W. SIBSONJr. m:k Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Baseball 2, 3. 4, Captain 3i Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 2, 3. Treasurer 4. Kappa Phi Kappa Honorary Fraternity 2. 3. 4. Varsity Cheerleader 2, 3. 4; Gytn Team, Assistant Manager 1.2, 3. Manager 4; Health and Physical Education Department. President 4. HARRY SIEGEL so Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Debate Club 2. 3. 4; Jewish Students' Association 2. 4; Intcmaternity Council 3. 4; Forum. President 3. Debate Team 4 ROSE SINGER Commerce Pottstown, Pa. Jcsvi'h Students' Association 2, 3. 4; Owl Staff 3.4;Templar 4, Pan-Religious Council 4. Marketing Club 4, Women's League 4.I SAMUEL L. SINGER Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Temple New Stall I. 2, 3. Features Editor 4; Owl Staff. Managing Editor 3. 4: Pyramid Honorary Society, Recording Secretary 4; Sigma I elta Chi 4. ZELDA SKLAROFF ss Teachers’College Philadelphia, Pa. Jewish Students' Association 2. 3. 4; Women's Athletic Association 2; Secondary Education Club 3. 4, Phi Sigma Sigma. Treasurer 4. H. PAUL SLOAN, Jr. HADDON'1 1ELD, N. J. Teachers’ College EDGAR EUGENE SMITH er« Teachers' College Easton, Pa. Freshman Football 1; Varsity Football 2, 3. Captain 4; Freshman Boxing 1; Blue Kev Honorary Fraternity. Varsity Minstrels I, 2. LILY MAY SMITH Teachers’ College Coli.ingdalb, Pa. Debate Society 3; Spanish Club 3. 4; Secondary Education Club 3.4. Women's League 3, 4. HELEN A. SNYDER Commerce High Bridge, N. J. Jewish Students' Association 1, 2. 3. Spanish Club 1, 2; Pan-Hellenic Representative 4. Templar Staff 4. Women's League, Judiciary Board 4, Theta Sigma Phi 4, Junior Ring Committee 3; Student House Association 1, 2, President 3. SAMUEL SOKOLOFF Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. German Club 2. 3. Vice-President 4; French Club 4; Secondary Education Club; Jewish Students' Association 2. 3- LEONARD GEORGE SOLOMON . A Commerce Brookline, Mass. Owl Staff 2, Managing Board 3; Templar Staff 3; News 4; Pyramid Honorary Society 4; Tennis Manager 4, Zeta Lambda Phi, Herald 4. HUGH B. SPACHT fat Commerce Syracuse, N. Y. Marketing Club 4; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 4, Gamma Delta Tau, Grand Master 4. MANTON C. SPAULDING 0Til Teachers' College Ri.mssli.aer, N. Y. Baseball 2, 3. 4. Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 3. 4, Theta Upsilon Omega, Master 4. i 93 r E mm ■K BENJAMIN SP1VAK Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. BLANCHE J. STANK LEW 1CZ Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 4. Honorarv Historical Society 4. Debate Club 3. Women’s Athletic Association 1,2. 3.4; Women's League 3. 4. LILYAN STEINER Atlantic City, N.J. Teachers’ College French Club 1.2, 3. 4, Women's Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Pi Mu Honorary Society 3. 4. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. CHARLES STERNE, Jr. Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Marketing Club 4. Alpha Lambda Sigma. ANNA M. STEWART Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Secretarial Club 1, 2. Spanish Club I. 2. Scores and Encores 2. 94]- DAYID STOTLAND Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Debate Team 3. 4. Pre-Law Club 3. Treasurer 4. Track Team 4. MARGARET STOVER Teachers' College Shrewsbury, Pa. RICHARD STRAYER Teachers’ College York, Pa. EDITH ELLEN STROHL kn Commerce Epiirata, Pa. Temple News 2. 3. News Editor 4. Secretary toStall4. Magnet Honorary Society. President 4. Swastika Honorary Society 4. Pi Gamma Mu 3. Secretary 4. Historical Honorary Society 2, 3. 4. Economics Honorary Society 4. Theta Sigma Phi 2. 3. President 4, Student Commission 4; Handbook Stall. Co-ed Editor 4. French Club 1, 2, 3. 4. RUTH ANNE STEWART a z a Teachers’ College Camden, N.J. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1,2. 3. 4. Treasurer 3; English Honorary Society 3. 4. Swastika Honorary Society 4; Secondary Education Hoard 2, 3. President 4; Women’s Athletic Association Board 2. 3.RAYMOND STROM BURG in Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. DANIEL B. SWANEY ash Commerce Unjontown, Pa. Spanish Club 1. 2. 3. -5. Templar. Circulation Manager 3. Business Manager 4. Alpha Delta Sigma. Vice-President 3. President 4, Pyramid Honorary Society 4; Y. M. C A. 4. JOHN THOMAS SWAYNE s n Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Band 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Fencing Team 2. 4. Debate Club 4. Sigma Pi. Herald 4. JOHN ALEXANDER SWEEL Teachers' College Red Bank, N. J. Football, Freshman 1, Varsity 2. 3, 4. Track 1, 2; Wrestling 1, 2. 3; Varsity Minstrels 2. ; Blue Key Honorary Fraternity. W. RE YELL TITLOW Commerce Penheld, Pa. Sigma Delta Chi; Temple News Stair. THELMA M. TRAUB •»• r n Commerce Auburn, N. Y. Y. W. C. A., Junior Cabinet 1, Senior Cabinet 2; Women's Glee Club 1, 2, Templar Staff 2; Freshman Hop Committee; Women's League 1. 2. CARMELITA DUVALL TURNER Teachers' College Cheltenham, Pa. Elementary Education Department. Treasurer 3. President 4. MARY E. VAN NOTE Point Pleasant Beach, N.J. Teachers' College RACHEL WAGNER VAN PELT i r n Commerce Bellefontk, Pa. Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3. Freshman Cabinet, French Club 1, 2, 3; Gregg Club 1, Treasurer 2; Freshman Hop Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Tempiar, Senior Editor 4. GEORGE VENEROSO Liberal Arts Hazleton, Pa. Football, Freshman 1, Varsity 2, 3. 4. •{95JOSEPH VENTRE Commerce Old Forge, Pa. Debate Club 3, 4; Newman Club 4. Italian Club 2, Spanish Club 1, 2. LYSLE K. WAGNER a s ii Commerce Mapleton, Pa. Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3. 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Scores and Encores 2. 3. HERBERT WALD pba Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. SAMUEL ALVIN WALDMAN Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Spanish Club 2. 3. 4; Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4; Jewish Students' Association 2. 3. 4. JOHN BOWMAN WALKER Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Delta Chi. Treasurer 3, President 4; Band 4. Orchestra 4. 96].- GEORGE LENNEL WALLER, Jr. Commerce Lansdowne, Pa. Owl, Features Editor 3. Editor 4; Temple News Staff 2, 3; Pyramid Honorary Society 4. RICHARD A. WALSH Commerce Hollidaysburg, Pa. BARBARA WARE Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. English Honorary Society 4, Home Economics Club 1.2. 3, 4. ARTHUR E. WARFIELD Teachers' College Wrightsville, Pa. Men's Glee Club 1,2. 3. 4; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Tcinplavers 1, 2; Scores and Encores 1.2. ETHEL H. WATSON Teachers’ College Philadelphia, Pa. Earlv Childhood Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4.'t LOUIS WEINSTEIN Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. German Club 2, J, -4. Secondary Education Club; Freshman Hop Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Committee.Jewish Students' Association 2. 3. 4. R. DONALD WEIR Commerce Cambridge, N. V. Alpha Lambda Sigma. Transportation Club 2, President }, Newman Club I, 2. 3. 4. MRS. ANNA B. WEISS Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Women's Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4, German Club 2; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. SAMUEL R. WEXELBLATT Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. Jewish Students' Association 1. 2, 3. 4, Honorary Accounting Society 4. JOSEPH A. WEXLER Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Class Vice-President I; Student Council 2, Treasurer 3. Student Commission 4 MILDRED E. WIEDER i + K Teachers' College Pennsburg, Pa. Orcheses Honorary Dancing Society. LEONTINE M. WILDER uk Teachers' College Collingdalk, Pa. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4; Orcheses Honorary Dancing Society 3, Treasurer 4. Crown and Shield Honorary Society 3. Vice-President 4; Women's Athletic Association. Delta Psi Kappa. President 4. JOHN WILLIAMS Commerce Catasauqua, Pa. IRIS WILSON a 4 K Teachers' College Dover, Del. Class Secretary I, 2; Student Council 3. Orcheses Honorary Dancing Society 3. 4. Physical Education Department. Secretary 2, 3; V. W. C. A. I; Delta Psi Kappa, Chaplain 3. 4. May Queen 4 MORTIMER L. WITTENBERG Commerce Philadelphia, Pa. [97ROBERT JEROME WOOLLEY 2 11 Commerce Long Branch, N. J. Pyramid Honorary Society 4, Hand 1, 2. 3, 4; Kappa Kappa P i I, 2, 3. 4. Junior Prom Committee, Chairman 3, Owl 1, 2, Circulation Manager 3. Templar Statf 3. Orchestra 4- LOUISE WYSZYNSKI Teachers'College Philadelphia, Pa. Newman Club 3.4. Corresponding Secretary 3: Health Education Club 1.2. 3.4. Women's Athletic Association 1,2. 3.4. Women's League 3, 4. MICHAEL YACUBICH 2 n Commerce Nesquehonino, Pa. KARPELES YATES k k Teachers' College Abington, Pa. Phi Epsilon Kappa, Guide 3. 4. MAX YESERSKY Commerce Skcane, Pa. 98 ]:• KARL ZAPF Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. German Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4. M. ARNOLD ZEMLIN a Teachers' College Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Soccer 2, 3. Captain 4; Freshman Intramural Boxing Championship; Commercial Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4. IRVING J. ZIPIN Liberal Arcs Philadelphia, Pa. Pi Gamma Mu 4; Jewish Students' Association 3. 4, Executive Board 4, Junior Prom Committee 3 EDWARD ZUKAS Commerce Coaldale, Pa. Football, Freshman I, Varsity 2, 3, 4. Varsity Minstrels 2. 3- HERMANN ZWISOHN ba Liberal Arcs Point Pleasant, N. J.ALBERT OSOFSKY Liberal Arts Philadelphia, Pa. 499PROMINENT SENIORS JOSEPH CLEMENCE LUCRE LOWELL BROOM ALL H. BETTY JANASKE MINNETTE B. NEWTON ISAAC RICH MAN ROBERT M. CROOKS DANIEL B. SWANEY SAMUEL F. SCHWAG 100}- THE 1934PROMINENT SENIORS HELEN MARY KENNEALLY GRACE FLORELLA ECKHARDT JOSEPH H. SHINN, Jr. CHARLES R. MEYER LARRY O. EALY EDITH ELLEN STROHL GEORGE LENNEL WALLER, Jr. GEORGE W. FREEZE ■{ 101 TEMPLARCONWELL No justice cun the poet's pen His altruism Jo: No mortal song nor verse though long Can praise him o'er his due. No sculptor's mold, nor frieze so bold Of monumental stone, Can equal this in worthiness-A tribute of his own Of no mere clay, nor poet's lay. More lasting than them all Is Con well's name, for to that flame Which we ambition call, His mighty love, poured from above, The oil of understanding That hearts of men, once lighted then, Would see and come, demanding That his college should give them knowledge To pay the debt they owe. For them that day to find a way To see the light tomorrow, That they may serve and thus preserve His deep, unselfish yearning To help men live and laugh and give. And sip the grail of learning. JOHN BOWMAN WALKER,'34UNDERCLASSES104 yJunior Class History IN PSYCHOLOGY' exams given to Freshmen throughout the country in the fall of 1931, ten Temple University Freshmen attained scores which excelled those of 98 per cent of the other schools. The Class of 1935 could have had no better introduction to Temple. Paul Price was elected President of the Class. The other officers included Jim Smith, Vice-President; Sarah Thompson, Secretary; and Pete Stevens, Treasurer. The social season of the Class opened formally with the Frosh Hop, held November 6. Floyd Mills and his nationally known orchestra played for the dance of which Vincent Jasinski was appointed chairman. The traditional feud between the Frosh and Sophs lived again when these two classes began their annual battles with a football game held at the Stadium. Sad to relate, the yearlings were completely overwhelmed, as the Sophs emerged triumphant with a 26-0 score. Another of these battles, the annual Tug-of-War, drenched the Freshmen's pride as the second-year men won the ropepulling contest. The last Class function of the year was a Sport Dance held in College Hall Gym. The officers for the Sophomore Class were elected as follows Ben|. Buckner, President; Wilson Hamor, Vice-President; Mary Kirlin, Secretary; David Plunkett, Treasurer. Arthur Schmidt, Vincent Jasinski, and Martin Laderman were elected to Student Council. Class meetings were held at regular intervals, at which times entertainment was presented to give a more social atmosphere to the gatherings. ■'Doc’' Peyton s orchestra played for the Soph Cotillion on January 6. This was one of the most outstanding bands that ever played at a Temple dance. Two Soph Nights were held in College Hall Gvm. Besides dancing the entertainment consisted of tumbling, exhibition dancing, and singing. This year the Junior Prom held undisputed place as the leading social event. The Junior Class Committee of the StuJent Commission chose George Hall and his Hotel Taft orchestra to play for the occasion. Loretta Lee was the featured singer of rhe evening. i 105HIP CLASS OF 1935 1061- THE 1934CLASS OF 1935 TEMPLAR108 ] ■ SOPHOMORES IN AND ABOUT THE CAMPUSSophomore Class History El NTHUSIASM for class anil school activities has been high in the Sophomore Class from its entrance in the fall ' of 1932 This interest was particularly evident in matters of Class government. The elections held November 1 of that year proved to be the biggest, from the standpoint of candidates and returns, that any class has ever staged here Harold Metzgar was elected President of the Class at this time, with Irving Scharf, Vice-President, Stanley Bolen, Treasurer; and Betty Touchstone, Secretary. John Conroy and Jane Thierolf were elected Repre-sentatives-at-Iarge to Student Council. The annual Frosh Hop was held December 9 with Freddy Bergen and his orchestra providing music for the evening. Irvin Savitz was chairman of the dance. An informal Frosh N'ite was held in the spring at which Joe Shinn’s orchestra played. The Sophomore Cotillion was the main Class event of the year, when Mai Hallett and his nationally known orchestra, were secured by the Sophomore Class Committee of the Student Commission The dance, one of the most popular of the year, was held in Mitten Hall Auditorium. The Sophs won the Flour Fight which was staged with the Freshmen, April 11, under the auspices of the Blue Key Honorary Fraternity. 109CLASS OF 1936 no y THE 1934 »» CLASS OF 1936 TEMPLAR •.[111112 FRESH MI-N I AND ABOUT CAMPUSFreshman Class History ELCOMED to the University last fall by the traditional program of social activities sponsored by the under- graduate organizations of the school, the Freshmen entered upon their career as college students. Numerous meetings of departmental groups of the Class were held, dealing with matters of a professional nature. The social program of the year consisted of one event the annual Frosh Hop, with Emerson Gill and his orchestra playing The affair was managed by the Freshman Class Committee of the Student Commission. A Flour Fight was staged between the Frosh and Sophomores on April 11, sponsored by the Blue Key Honorary Fraternity,in which the Sophomores were victorious. V -[113CLASS OF 1937 114 ] THE 1934CLASS OF 1937 [115 TEMPLARPublicity J. St Gboxob Joyc KEEPING the name of Temple University constantly before the people of the country, as well as maintaining public good-will, is the function of the Publicity Office, with offices on rhe mezzanine floor of Mitten Hall. The Publicity Office comprises two separate and distinct divisions, one of which distributes academic or institutional publicity, while the other handles news of sports activities J. St George Joyce, a widely known former newspaper executive, is head of the department, and is in charge of institutional publicity, while Robert Y Geasev, a sports writer of varied experience, disseminates sports news. As a result of the activities of this department, a nation-wide campaign of publicity,continued over many years, has done much to increase the University’s prestige. This campaign includes not only newspaper publicity, but the radio, motion pictures, and other media of public information. Mr. Joyce has had twenty years' experience in journalism, seventeen of which he was Assistant City Editor of the Public Ledger. He also was associated with the North American and Evening Bulletin. He directed the national publicity campaign of the Con well Foundation in 1926. Mr. Geasey, a recognized authority on sports, was formerly connected with the ledgers and was Director of Publicity at Villanova College and York Collegiate Institute. He is a graduate of Temple. Miss Regina Haberbush, also a Temple graduate, completes the Publicity Office staff as secretary. Ronctn V. Giiasbv 1161-CAMPUS LIFEThe following girls were selected from the Senior Class by Mary Pickford, who considered them to be charming. The order of presentation in the book does not in any way denote preference to the particular individuals. 118}MARY E. VAN NOTEMARGARET O’MALLEYHELEN MARY KENNEALLYFLORENCE K. JELLYMANETHEL H. WATSONFROSH HOP INTI-RFRATERNITY DANCE TEMPLE SOPHOMORE COTILLION 124 ] THE 1934JUNIOR BALL DANCES COMMERCE ALUMNI DANCE SENIOR BALL i 125 TEMPLARPRESIDENT'S RECEPTION 126 ] ACTIVITIESStudent Government Student Commission OFFICERS Joseph Lee . . . H. Betty Janaski Larry O. Ealy Isaac Rich man Chairman Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary f inancial Director MEMBERS f irst Ron H. Betty Janaski: Larry O. Ealy Isaac Rickman Lowell Broom all Clyde M Davis Second Rou Katiiryn Dominguez Grace F. Eckhardt Helen Ki: -neally Helen Meoarobi Charles R. Mi.yer Third Rote Marion Olver David Plunkett Arthur M. Sciimidt Ann Sciiwbitzbr Joseph H. Shinn fourth Ron Edith E. Stroke Joseph A. Wexllr Jane Tiiieroli Sylvia Caplan Joseph Liib 128 ] Jouni Lee, O'Jtrm.inStudent Government [ 129Student Government Women’s League Grach Eckhardt President OFFICERS Mary Simmington Irene Biglia Vice-President Secret dry Minnette Newton Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Anna Elizabeth Hohing Freida Wilson OviLLA N'aRDELLO Mary McGinn Martha Castleman Henrietta Cocker Kathryn Dominguez Alma Shebly Freida Seldomridge Pearl Pataky Ethel Barrett Camille E. Blibden Sylvia Caplan Joy Hambleton Anita M. Kilmer Dorothy M. Kretschmer Beatrice Schlaifman Miss Gertrude Peabody, ex-officio It is the purpose of the Women’s League to improve conditions for the women students of the University, and to provide opportunity for every woman student, who so wishes, to enter constructive activity. In the fall the League provided Senior mentors for all Freshman women entering the University, and February Freshmen were given a tea and an assembly for the first time this year. A Fashion Show in March, and a Student Loan Fund Day in May, at which time roses were sold to students of the University, were for the benefit of the Fund. In May a general assembly was held in Mitten Hall Auditorium, at which time Dr. Lucy L. W. Wilson, winner of the Bok Award this year, addressed the women of the University. A point system was devised by the League this year, and accepted by the women organizations on the campus, which is designed to furnish a basis for membership in honor societies and to limit the activities that one person may carry. 130 yStudent Government •{131Student Government Judiciary Board of the Women’s League MEMBERS First Row Kathryn Dominguez, President Rebecca N. Piiillippi Dorothy Fisher Anna Elizabeth Hohing Second Rou Elasiina Krau l 'alerie M. Lowy Louise F. McGugan Helen Snyder Third Ron Irene Biglia Mary Kirlin Mary Ellen Mann Josephine Codori Fourth Row Dorothy Eriord Frieda Sbldomridge Nellie Hamilton Laneta Lidstone The Judiciary Board of the Women's League is composed of representatives from the dormitories, sorority houses, and student houses, as well as representatives at large, who live in or near the city, to regulate and improve the living conditions of women on the campus. It is the aim of the Judiciary Board to instil in the minds of Temple coeds a sense of responsibility toward each other and an understanding of the best for the group. 132 J-Student Government i 133Student Government Teachers’ College Student Senate OFFICERS John M. Connell, Jr. Walter W. Sibson, Jr. Cora Daminger . . -Marion Arnsthal . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer The purpose of the Teachers'College Student Senate is to act as a link between the Faculty and the entire student body, and to mold a common consciousness 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. Two All-Teachers' College Nights were held this year. They consisted of a professional speaker, a program, and dancing. The visitation committee of the Senate attends the various departmental meetings and serves to co-ordinate the workings of the Senate w ith the activities of the various departments. 134 ] THE 1934Student Government MEMBERS First Row John M. Connell, Jr. Religions Education Walter W. Sibson,Jr. . Healths? Physical Education Marion Arnsthal . . Commercial Teachers Training Mary Haver.............Nursing Education Cora Daminger . Second Row Betty McAfee .... Home Economics Rebecca Phillippi . . Music Education Ruth A. Stewart . Secondary Education Carmblita D. Turner . Early Childhood Education . Elementary Education •4 135 TEMPLARPublications Temple University News STAFF Joseph H. Shinn, '34 Editor-iu-Chnf Mort Hovins, 35 . Managing Editor Samuel L. Singer, '34 . Features Editor Frank Brook houser, '34 Sports Editor Abraham L. Roth, '34 Business Manager Setvj Editors Herbert N. Cades, '34 Harry Altshuler, '35 Herbert L. Golden, '36 Minnetti Newton, '34 Malcolm L. Wrbb, '35 Dorothy M. Italie, '36 Editii F.. Stroke, '34 Ruth Kaplan, '36 Asti'taut Nem Editors Rose Keener, '34 Sol Irwin Katz, '36 Peggy Gubttbr, '37 Gladys 15. Libanoii, '34 David J. London, 36 Sydney Schreiber, '37 Ruth Gordon, '35 Jean Nathan, '36 Anne Sculley, '37 Carol Rosenheim, '35 Louis Wkitzman, '36 Samuel L. Lucker.Jr., '37 Mark Herrold, ’36 Features Staff Beverly A Wilder, '37 Sam Read, '36 Madeline G. Love, '36 Milton Jay Stander, '36 Sports Staff Leonard S. Solomon, '34 Philip Darrow. '36 Len Koplin, '36 Business Staff Jack Malit, '34 Philip Pinkser, 35 Oscar Siireibman, '35 John F. Schwbikert, '34 Bernard Samoii, '35 Woodrow Wilson, '35 Raymond Jensen, '35 Victor W. Cohen, '36 Professional School Representatives David K. Waldman, '34 Joseph Grossman, '35 Murray Shusterman, '36 Faculty Editor Charles A. Wright Advertising Counselor Neai. Bowman Office Director Edith E. Stroke THE 19 3 4 136}Publications Frank Brookiiovaer Charles Wright Samuel Singer TEMPLE UNIVERSITY NEWS ONE of the youngest college newspapers in the country, the Tew pit Sent has been built, in the space of a little over thirteen years, from a monthly sponsored by the School of Commerce to a thrice-weekly publication reaching all of Temple’s 11,500 students. One of the most popular features of the paper was introduced this year in the Collegiate Digest, a weekly rotogravure supplement. Last year the Sews joined the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of the Middle Atlantic States, and in its first competition with the member papers of this group was awarded third place. Temple was host to the spring conference of this Association, March 23 and 24, when the paper won the cup for excellence in news content and make-up in a tie with the Carnegie Tartan. The News is recognized as one of the leading thirty-one college papers out of the more than 700 in America, and is a member of the leading collegiate newspapers' associations of the United States During the year 1932 33 the paper was awarded First ('.lass Honor Rating Excellent by the National Scholastic Press Association. Upon the passage of the Eighth Amendment in November, 1933. presses were held until 3 a.m. to get the results The papers were ready for distribution at 8 a.m. the same morning, for which ''scoop, ' the Sews won national recognition. A TEMPLAR [ 137Publications THE O W L HOARD OF MANAGERS George Linnel Waller, Jr., '34 Editor-m-C iief Albert A. Eisenstat, '34 . Business Manager Samuel L. Singer, ’34 . Managing Editor Samuel Read, 3f Art Editor James A. Buciianan, '34 . Advertising Manager Funny Owls J. Henry Didlakb, '34 Elwood J. Wahl, '35 Sol Katz, '36 Gregory Salisbury, '34 Elsie Bowman, '36 Leon Magil, '36 Norman Strickland, '34 Margaret Geibel, '36 Viola Rosenblatt, '36 Sydney Schreiber, '37 Features Owls Frank Brookhouskr, '34 Edward A. Spare, '34 Herbert N. Cades, '34 Art Owls Kathryn Reinbold, '36 Cyril Saylor, '36 David Zinkoii, '36 S Morton Lawrence. '37 Fma net a! Owls Ruth H. Knoblauch, '34, Sec. Rose Singer, '34 Victor W. Cohen, '36 Edward Krause, '34 Nathan W. Licnat, '35 Leon Robin. '36 Anne M Mullen, '34 J. Alfred McDonald, '37 •acuity Owls Charles A. Wright Neai. Brown Dr. Paul A. Brown Walter M. Crittenden my THE 1934Publications THE OWL S IX years ago a healthy, bouncing infant, fondled and feathered ) by Edward Parke Levy, cocked his head and took his first quizzical peek through the campus keyhole. Today that infant, gaily dubbed The Owl, ranks among America's fifteen leading college comics. From the purely humorous magazine of its inception in January, 1928, The Owl has successfully blended feature articles, fiction, poetry, cartoons, serious art, and the cream of campus satire and wit, and much of its material has been widely reprinted throughout the country. This year, with its February issue- The Golden Anniversary Number The Old Bird broke all precedents for sales and page volume. i 139 TEMPLARPublications Students’ Handbook STAFF Charles R. Mbyer.................................Editor-in-Chief J. Kenneth Satchell..............................Associate Editor Raymond Jensen ... . Business Manager Grace F. Eckhardt . . ..............Organisations Editor Samuel F. Schvvag . Assistant Organisations Editor Edith E. Strohl .................................Co-ed Editor Frank Brookhouser ...............................Sports Editor Minnette Newton .... ..........Freshman Editor Frank Cutler............................. . . Associate Business Manager Martin Levitt....................................Advertising Manager Abraham L. Roth ......................... .... .Circulation Manager 140 y THE 1934Publications STUDENTS’ HANDBOOK The Handbook is published bv undergraduates and distributed among students of all four classes It contains information concerning campus organizations pertinent to the students. This spring the Handbook went under the control of the Board of Publications of the University. 1 141 TEMPLARPublications 1934 Templar Staff Alexandra Galamaith Daniel B. Swanky MANAGING BOARD Alexander Galbraith, Ednor-in-Cbief Daniel B. Swanky, Business Manager Joseph C. Lucre H. Betty Jan ask e Grace Eckhardt EDITORIAL STAFF HEADS John Smyser Nathan Hixon Kathryn Dietrich Wayne S. Lyon Rachel W. Van Pelt Peggy Workman . Irene Biglia . Photographic Editor . Fraternity Editor Sorority Editor Organization! Editor Senior Editor Mana£in£ Editor . Secretary Harry Wbstbnburoer Helen Hagy Leon Golden Edward Waiil Cyril Saylor Fred Jones . Faculty Adviser Women's Sports Editor Men s Sports Editor Features Editor Art Editor Activities Editor Milton Stander, Editor of the Fiftieth Anniversary Section Grace Eckhardt Harrt Wotknrororr Joieph C. Li’ckk H. Betty Janaskb 142 THE 1934Publications Joseph Anderson Philip Barrow Eleanor Conover Eleanor F. Dewhurst J. Paul Faust Margaret Gbidel Emma Hill EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES Betty Hohing Joseph Kelly Rose Kerner Alice B. Kuzmak MIN N ETT E N BVVTON Grace M. Parry Ann Ruppin | Kenneth Satchell Helen A Snyder Helen Smiles Louise Stryker Thelma M Traub Malcolm Webb i 143 TEMPLARPublications 1934 Templar B usiness Staff BUSINESS STAFF Daniel B. Swam y thinnest Manager Daniel W. Kino . . Circulation Manager Carroll an Dl Bol Sales Manager Roman Boczkowski Treasurer Jennie Ham.vom) Secretary James Buchanan Herbert Cades Anthony Corica J. Hi.nry Didlake Albert A. Hisbnstat Rum H Knoblauch ASSOCIATES Morton B. Krausen Sidney Land Lion Levinson Anni: M. Mn.i.i n Charlotte G. Owens David Phillips IsAAl RlCIIMAN Edward J. Ryan Roxanna Sciilimm Samuel F. Schway Rose Singer 144 ] THE 193Jack Mostaoul TEMPLAR [ 145Music Women’s Glee Club OFFICERS Mafj rie Bangs . . Alice Little . . . . Dorothy L. Fisher Delys Roberts . . Grace E. Paist . . Minerva M. Bennett President Vice-President . Secretar y . Treasurer Accompanist Director The Women’s Glee Club is an all-University organization under the directorship of Miss Minerva Bennett, Head of the Music Education Department. Its aim is to provide profitable recreation in music for women students of Temple who desire to participate and to contribute musically to University life. Its program of activities during the year includes Thursday Musicales in the Great Court, Christmas Candle and Carol Concert, Founder's Week Concert, Annual Spring Concert and Dance, as well as off-campus engagements. 146 ] WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB Music FIRST SOPRANOS Hazel Marie Allen Ruth Busfield Thelma Cannon El1zabe'tit Clawson Josephine Codori Alene Edgerton Sylvia Enois Ethel Farber Ruth Gbtzingbr Edith Green Sylvia Grishkak Henrietta Heilman Mildred Henry Evelyn Hinkin Peggy Hutton Jean Kerr Elamina Krause Elizabeth Layfield Mildred MacDonald Hilda Miller Edith Mitrocsak Jean Moser Mildred Outcott Grace Paist Grace Parry Hilda Quigley Rita Reich Ivagene Roberts Bessie Robson Marie Rudolph Agnes Scott Verna Scott Magdalena Schilling Kathryn Sheaiier Thelma Short Mary Sitlbr Louise Stryker Virginia Tempel Thelma Traub Muriel Wiest Jean WoLr Pauline Ykrobr SECOND SOPRANOS Mildred DuBois Emma G. Hill Ruth Kleckker Matilda Jagrin Betty Jung Ruth Lentz Anna Lersck Meta Matciibtt Anne Snow Lii.yan Steiner ALTOS Charlotte Bailey Helen Baus Marjorie Banos Anna Louise Eckert Dorothy Fisher Erna Guse Isabel Lapida Alice Little Charlotte McKklvey Helen Miller Stephanie Moskaluk Eva Reimer Eleanor Roth Wanda Scheele Verda Shi rk Kathryn Shriver Eva Stein Muriel Stevenson Virginia Meadowcrait Gladys Meyers Phyllis Miller Alice Neiheislr Grace Nickel Mabel Oak Rhea Pfbil Rebecca Phillippi Frances Spector Margaret Suppi.ee Delys Roberts Ann Ruppin Edith Schmidheiser [ 147 Minerva Bennett, Dir«terMusic Men s Glee Club OFFICERS Arthur Schmidt Chari.is T. Shane Bruce C.. Stoughton George W. Freeze Harry J. Baldwin, Jr Lowell Broomali. . Charees D. Long President (first semester; President (second semester ; Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Accompanist Director Ray Albert Harry J. Baldwin Morton Charleston Donald Churchman Ernest .Copson HECTOR DELLA-ClOPPA Calvin T. Dussoulas George Dye Irving Eisek William Fairman Richard Farrow Paul Faust Marvin Fi iii.roli MEMBERS Georgc W Freeze Morris Green Harry Hawkins Gilbert Hc j i ml:inter M | Kiuwitz Sidney Lang William Levin Donald Levinson Robert McArthur Brooke Mosley Alirld Peterson Leonard Quinto Leo Raihnowttz Joseph Robinson Gerald P. Rosi nblum Paul Rosenthai Martin Roth stein Charles T. Siiani Samuel Soiiek Stager Stlmim.i Bruce C. Stoughton Mackey Swan A DELBERT TuI.I.ER Meyer Weinman Ernest R. Wilder William Wood 148 j MEN'S GLEE CLUB Music THE Men's Glee Club was organized to further the interests of good choral music on the campus and to furnish an advertising medium for the University This year the Glee Club made many appearances: It sang before the Alumni Association in Mitten Hall. A concert was given with the I niversity Orchestra. Another was rendered during the Golden Anniversary Week in Mitten Hall. They also fulfilled several out-of-town engagements. This year the Club entered and competed for the second time in the Intercollegiate Glee Club Contest which was held in Mitten Hall. It was awarded second place in the competition. ClIAHLRi Dired.tr [ 149Music University Orchestra OFFICERS Erna Guse.............. Marie Rudolph ...... Marguerite Taldert . Milton Mendelssohn . . . H. Edward Pike......... President Vice-President Secretary Librarian Director The Orchestra is open to members of any class or department of the University. Rehearsals on Friday afternoons take up the study of even-type of orchestral literature with a view to performance at some future time. This organization has become a major extra-curricular activity for the musically minded, and during the past few years has added greatly to the enjoyment of many concerts. This year it has taken part m the following events: Christmas Candle Procession, Fiftieth Anniversary Concert, Combined Concert with the Women’s Glee Club, Combined Concert with the Men's Glee Club, and a concert over Radio Station WIP. 150}-UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Music Reba Bleshman Nathan? Blum berg A. Bubelis Pauline Cohen Anthony Devtra Ruth Endicott Violins Ethel Farber Andrew Frecii Erna Guse Milton Mendelssohn Evelyn Molinari Marvin Reitz Ann Rupi'in Catherine Sciiaeitbr John T. Swayne Jean E. Wolf Mary Zimmerman Marie Rudolph Morris Sutow Violas Abraham D. Rubin Edgar C. Pyle Herman Grosser William Wood Giles Henrietta Heilman Thomas Dager Robert Holm Edward Kilmer Trumpet Jack Ciiirelu W. D. Murray Peter Yeisley Trombones Lester Smith french Horns G. E. Paules Edward Watson Flute Kathryn Dietrich Clarinets Howard Leiberman C. H. Quigley Bass Mario C. Vetere Tuba Ernest Wilder Tympani Norman Sciimuld Piano Harry Casselberry Eva Stein Grace Paist Louise Stryker H Edward Pike. Director i 151Music University Band OFFICERS John H. Jenny................ Manager Conrad G. Moffett . . Assistant Manager Charles J. Glaser, Jr. . . Assistant Manager Samuel Read......................Drum-Major H. Edward Pike . . Conductor The University Band was organized in September, 1925, with the prime motive of supplying music at the football games. Since 1928. H. Edward Pike, instructor in the Music Education Department, has been the director The Band performs at many school functions as well as outside affairs, it is especially active during the football season, taking part in the games and "pep" rallies. New uniforms of military style were secured by the group this year, greatly adding to its prestige as a college band This year the Band gave its first concert for the student body in Mitten Hall under the auspices of Kappa Kappa Psi The concert was followed by a dance. Those bandsmen who have proved themselves worthy members of the organization, and whose scholarship and musicianship are of merit, are eligible for membership in Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary collegiate band fraternity. 152 ]:•UNIVERSITY BAND Music MEMBERS Cl.YOB ApGAR Howard Arnopol Samuel Bernstein Raymond Brady L. Louis BuRCH Samuel Burchuk M. Selden Butler Jack Chiarelm Julian Colanoelo Edward Ferry Saniord Funker Harold H. Fowler Nathan Freedman Charles J. Glaser, Jr. Joseph Gotwals Clarence Harding James Hauser W. B. Hutchinson Richard Jenkins John H. Jenny Franklin Judd Edward Killmer Leonard Krawitz Donald Levinson Howard Libberman Charles Makowski William Marley Claude Sweppenhiskr Samuel L. Tucker, Jr. Lyslb K. Waoner Leroy W'a unski John Walker Meyer Weisman Ernest Wilder Arthur M. Wouson William C. Wood Robert J. Woolley Peter F. Yeisley Michael Yacubich W. Walter Young Milton Mendelsohn CiiarUN R. Meyer Conrad G. Moheh WiNiiv.LD Murray John R. Pbchin A. R. Petzbl.Jr. William Powell Charles H Quigley Edward Rabinowitz Samuel Read Marvin Reitz Edwin H. Roberts Kenneth M. Schucker 1$ADORE Sosi.OW John T Swayni. H Emv xuu Pike, DiutitiDebate Debate Club OFFICERS Robert Crooks President (1st semester) Larry Ealy ... President (2nd semescer) Martin La derm an ... Vice-Pnsident William Matthews . . Treasurer Alma Shelly Secretary Donald Spigler Manager Aten's Team Betty Price Manager Women's Team (1st semester) Alice Brubach Manager Women's Team (2nd semester) Dr. Walter M. Crittenden Coach DEBATE SCHEDULE, 1933-34 HATE QUESTION •December 27. 1933— VjlUnova College Run tan Recognition 18. 195-4—Immaculata College X. R. A. February 17. 1934 Si Joseph's College Prnidental Rouen •March 1. I934-University of Pennsylvania Socialized AWmw March 5. 1934 Central Y. M C. A. R1tuJa1l.il Patten March 5. 1934 -Lehigh University and Penn Stale Potion Debate on rfe X R A March 9. 1934—Gettysburg College X R. A. t.March 9. 1954— Ursinus College X R. A 'March 12. 1934- New York University . Preudaital Poteen March 14, 1934— University of Florida Preudaital Pott tn March 15. 1934- Hillsdale College of Michigan P1ttidtnt.1l Poteen •March 21,1934 La Salle College Banking March 23. 1934 -Susquehanna University Banking March 26. 1934 Columbia University X. R A April 6. 1934 -University of Pittsburgh X. R A. tApril 9. 1934—Syracuse University Prt11Ja1r.il Poutn •April 10. 1934 -University of Pennsylvania Socialized Medicine April 12. 1934 Franklin and Marshall X. K A. April 16. 1934—Washington and Jelfcrson Banl.au tApril 18, 1934 Roscmont College X. K A. f April May 25. 1934 33 illiam and Mars Socialized Medicine 1. 1934 Princeton University 'Trosh) Prtudental Rouen May 5. 19VI Villanova Frosh) Philadelphia liitrr ‘ l(n:i.itr l.ncui' Debates, t Team Debate . Socialized Medicine 154}-DEBATE CLUB Debate HE purpose of the Debate Club 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. A new policy was adopted for this year, of bringing members of the Faculty before the Club at periodic intervals to speak upon one of the subjects used by the Varsity debating team this season. In this manner the debaters were enabled to secure much valuable information in preparing their debates. Dr. James A. Barnes, Dr. Lawrence C. Lockley, Dr. Paul E. Brown, Dr. John D. Kern, S. Homer Smith, and Dr. Daniel M. Fish were among those who addressed the society on this program. Temple participated in one of the new forum types of intercollegiate debating, held at Lehigh University in March, and also became a member during the past year of the Philadelphia Intercollegiate Debating League. This League includes the University of Pennsylvania, Immacu-lata College, La Salle College, and Villanova College. Another innovation during the year was the opening of a coaching school by Dr. Crittenden, debate coach, the purpose of which was to provide added training for those who engaged in Varsity debating. OXFORD-TEMPLE DEBATE TEAM [155Drama Scores and Encores OFFICERS Pearl Griffith George W. Freeze Irving Eiskn Treasurer President Vice- Pres idem Nellie Hamilton Margaret O'Malley Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Paul Randall Director Scores and Encores is a student group which lias 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 tiiat a keener perception of the dramatic arts will enrich the social and cultural life of the student body. The annual productions 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. “The Royal Stooge," a satire on the Prince of Wales, was produced this year. The book was written by E. Parke Levy and the music by Dr. Beaumont Bruestle, Lowell Broomall, William Davies, Robert Holm, Maurice Merl, and Morion Tecoskey. The production was directed by Paul L. Randall, Director of Dramat ics. 156 SCORES AND ENCORES Drama THE CAST Owens ....... Jack Ktisbnir King oi Pistachio Myron Krawit% Queen oi Pistachio Kathryn Shriier Rigby Doc Tan turn Prince or Pistachio . . Irving Risen i Morris Rriedman Cabinet Members • Men » Beard 1 Harry Greenberg Jenkins . . . James Stolid Duchess OP Cleanser Betty Clawson O'Malley . Georg Dye Lorraine. Henry Heilman Ambassador . Morton Lawrence Attache . Gilbert Hofjmeister Peggy . . Nellie Hamilton Mrs. Jones .... . . . Julia Rogers Martin Mr. Jones . . . . Myer R.dofJ Emily Toasties Helen MacLaucblan Agnes . Marie Curran Lady-in-Waiting . Violet Wiesner Captain . . . Leonard Rosenthal High Priest . Doc Tan turn Panther Woman Margaret Lobmiller OoGI . . . . Myron Krauitg LADLES OF THE ENSEMBLE Doris Aiciier Ruth Newton Sheba Swkrdloi i Edith Becker Peggy O’Malley Frances Watson Kay Briggs Kay Owens Iris Wilson Pat Farnham Frances Perkins Margaret Wyszynski Evelyn Hartman Mary Prior Ruth Toland Isobel Jones Maxine Rossi Helen Neville Gladys Libanom Henrietta Smith MEN OF THE ENSEMBLE A I. A DEI.SI AN Harold Hargreaves Phil Pritchard Mervin Beard Sam Hoi i man Lenard Quinto Al Dick.man Gilbert Hon muster Jack Shell Joe Foglietti Don Levinson Eli Sobel George Freeze Ai. Olanoff Richard Pressman STAGE Jack Tantum Eric Hewitt Sidney Lang Morton Black Bud Eaves Mike Rat pel Edward Ryan WARDROBE AND PROPERTIES John Walker Helen Schwolsky Zelda Markowitz Ovilla Nardkllo Florence Jacob Irma Ganz Minnetti Newton Helen Snyder Cyril Saylor Cyril Saylor, Scenery Howard Fox, Stag Mg. Nadine Reider. But. Mg. [ 157Drama Templayers OFFICERS L. Howard Fox, Jr.............................President David Tweed, Jr...............................V'ice-President Sylvia Caplan .... .................Secretary Leonard Rosenthal .... ...........Treasurer Mary Simmington .... ...........Member-at-Large Paul Randall.................................. Director Templayers, the dramatics organization, here provides an opportunity for those students interested in the stage to express themselves by active participation. During the past year the organization presented A A. Milne's "The Truth About Blayds, Talbot Jennings’ "No More Frontier," and Romney Brent's "The Mad Hopes." With Paul Randall's coining to Temple as dramatic director, Templayers has been increasingly more successful, as far as both production and popularity arc concerned. More and more students are showing interest in dramatics; every year competition for membership in the Club is keener, and the audiences at the productions are becoming larger. Last spring a chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, a national honorary dramatic fraternity, was installed for outstanding members. 158 ] THE 1934Drama ’Aofiii (•[ h’rnwt TEMPLAR i 159Drama R. PAUL RANDALL, Dramatic Coach at Temple University, who "’as graduated from Ohio Wesleyan and the Yale School of Drama, is in a great measure responsible for the rapid strides taken hv the students in this field in the past few years. Since Mr. Randall took over his duties here, the caliber of the dramatic presentations has greatly increased over those of previous years. Experience, both in theoretical and practical fields, gives Mr. Randall ample qualifications for this work at Temple. I'hnfin try pram. 160 ]•ATHLETICSAthletic History WHEN progress makes such rapid strides that it is impossible to keep records, we feel that such a condition denotes the ultimate rapidity in pushing forward. That is the condition that exists here at Temple University, where even the tremendous academic advancement is dwarfed by its infant son Athletics. The writing of an intelligent history of Temple’s sport parade is a difficult undertaking, for it has only been in the last ten years that any accurate record of achievements was kept by the Council on Athletics. Prior to 1925, the University was represented in football, basketball, and baseball, but who the opponents were, the scores, etc., are not included in the archives, and possibly only students of the institution before 1925 can recall any concrete athletic achievements of teams in the pre-war and early post-war periods. About the only authentic record that has been uncovered concerns the basketball series between St Joseph’s and Temple, which started in 1913. Since that time the institutions have met eleven times on the court, with Temple holding a 6 to 5 edge In February, 1920, a committee of the Deans met in Dr. Dunham's office and formed the Athletic Council of Temple University. They took over the management as well as the debts of the former Athletic Association. Their purpose was to "create more general interest in athletics and to make the sport teams financially independent." Prof. A. B. Linsley, of the High School Faculty, was named chairman, and Dr. Reese Secretary and Treasurer. Other members were Dr. Dunham, Dr. George E. Walk, and Professor Nicholai Later, Samuel J Steiner, Dr. Stuart Robertson, Dr. William N Parkinson, Dr. Carlton Russell, and Dr. George K Schacterle were added. farny tfh' (iwie s' tfM .' AiHitric riEtD CLUB HOUSE - in in .'00)0000 FKOGRAn SlATtR TEfIPlf UNIVERSITY ts HM09 0 Or Conwell 162 ]- THE 1934ATHLETIC HISTORY Athletics in general gained considerable impetus when intercollegiate football was inaugurated in 1925 and Henry J. (Heinie) Miller named as head coach. Miller came from St. Joseph's, where he turned out successful teams, and also had an enviable collegiate record, having been an All-American end at the University of Pennsylvania. With the advent of Miller, sports at last came into their own. They had never played a prominent part in the extra-curricular activities, but this boom provoked a great deal of enthusiasm, and was probably responsible, in a large measure, for the instant success and unprecedented progress Temple has enjoyed in this department. To get a better perspective, let us turn back to the 1925 Templar which says under the heading of "Varsity Football": "At last Temple is represented by .1 real football team. Five victories, two tie games, and but two defeats marked this, the first year of intercollegiate endeavor! Gaze, then, Templars, on this unusual record and feel proud of the team and coach that accomplished it. This year, for the first time in the history of the school, the team was representative of the whole University. "A large squad reported for spring practice last April, and from that squad a number of men were selected to attend the training-camp at Dingman s Ferry in the Poconos." Contrast that with the football picture of last year The most singular achievement in history, accomplished by the athletic authorities at this institution, was written in the books when Glenn Scobey (Pop) Warner affixed his name to a five-year contract and started spring practice with over a hundred hand-picked candidates present. Representative teams from the East, mid-West, and South were met and most of them defeated. At the close of the season the 1934 schedule was announced and showed even greater progress. Indiana, of the Big Ten Conference, Texas A. and M., Virginia Military Academy, Marquette, Holy Cross, Carnegie Tech, Bucknell, Villanova, and West Virginia were included. Offers from Santa Clara on the Pacific Coast, and Hawaii University, away off in the Philippines, naturally had to be turned down. Every section of the country was represented, and every one of them top-notch foes—Temple marches on! Second only to the acquisition of Pop Warner was the construction of the Stadium, a beautiful brick and concrete bowl, by Charles G. Erny, who later became a member of the Board of Trustees. The amphitheatre has a seating capacity of 40,000 and can be easily enlarged to 75,000 bv erecting double-deck stands. In those days Heinie Miller's team encountered Pennsylvania Military College, Albright, Schuylkill, Susquehanna, Washington College, St. Joseph's, Ursinus, and Lebanon Valley, all small schools, but which had been playing football for years. For two seasons Temple continued meeting foes of this caliber, but in 1927 it branched out and the schedule included Dartmouth, Brown, and Bucknell, all leading lights in the eastern grid world. Only Dartmouth's Indians were able to beat the Owls, with Tuss McLaughrey’s famous "Iron Men" at Brown getting a stunning 7 0 reverse from the inspired Templars. In the opening game that year Temple rolled up a 110-0 score on Blue Ridge College, to set an all-time scoring record, and after that Temple continued to move onward and upward in the grid world. Basketball kept pace with the football machine, and at the start of the 1926 27 season, Jimmy Usilton, a former professional star, was brought in to coach the court squad. The same rapid success that the grid team achieved was duplicated by the basketeers. In eight years of coaching, Usilton has developed teams that won more than 80 per cent of their games. It will be impossible to make the mistake the 1925 sports editor of the Templar made in predicting the future of the basketball team, because very little improvement can be made in the schedule the 1933 34 team went through. Collectively, there never will be teams much better than Pitt, Duquesne, C. C. N. Y., N. Y. U., Notre Dame, and Indiana Track has likewise gone ahead until we have men like A1 Threadgill high jumping 6 feet, 5 inches, and Eulace Peacock broad jumping almost 25 feet Ben Ogden has literally accomplished miracles in rounding up his cinderpath artists, wiping out as many as twelve Temple records in one meet. When it comes to Gymnastics, the story is merely a repetition. Even Navy, holder of almost every intercollegiate title, was hard pressed by Maximillian Younger's charges before bowing -something that was never done before in history. Baseball, now coached by Ralph (Pep) Young, who played with the Detroit Tigers in the American League; boxing, wrestling, soccer, tennis, golf, and fencing have all stepped up on a par with the football team—the ironic measuring-stick of progress in almost any university today. Instead of closing this athletic history with the phrase that previous Temple sports editors have worked to death "We will continue to go forward until Temples schedules compare favorably with those of any university in the country" we can at last truthfully say, "Temple s schedules now do compare favorably with those of any university in the country." TEMPLAR i 163EARL YEOMANS Athletic Council THE task of guiding the athletic policies of this rapidly growing institution rests solely in the hands of the Athletic Council, composed of representatives from the Faculty, Alumni, student body. Board of Trustees, Athletic and Physical Education Departments. Among the more important functions of this Council are schedule making, determining eligibility, approving athletic awards, selecting coaches, and practically every other detail connected with intercollegiate competition. For the lirst time in three years the student body availed itself of the privilege of sending representatives to the Athletic Council after a heated editorial campaign was conducted by the Temple Sews. Joseph A. Lee, President of the Student Commission and head of the Pan-Religious group, was unanimously selected as the undergraduate representative, and Charles Gaige was similarly honored by the professional schools. Dr. George E. Walk is President of the Athletic Council and the other officers are Dr Frank H. Krusen, Secretary, and Earl R. Yeomans, Treasurer. Other members of the body are: Dr. William N. Parkinson, Dr. J. Marsh Alsebury, Dr. Harry A. Cochran. Dr Frederick Prosch, Dr. Arthur N. Cook, Karl Doll, and Dr. Donald E. Craighead. 164 J THE 1934Coaching Staffs FOOTBALL Glenn S. Warner, Head Coach Charles Winterburn, Assistant Fred Swan, Assistant Henry Miller, Assistant Ray Hi' l e n , Freshman Coach SOCCER Peter Leanbss, Head Coach BASKETBALL James Usilton, Head Coach Harry Litwack, Freshman Coach WRESTLING Dr. Lloyd Bohn, Head Coach William V. Saltzman, Freshman Coach BOXING David Beloff, Head Coach Irving Kutcher, Assistant GYMNASTICS M a x mi ll a n W. You No e r , Head Coach Herman Balen, Freshman Coach TRACK Benjamin V. Ogden, Head Coach Sidney Siibnkbr, Freshman Coach BASEBALL Ralph Young, Head Coach FENCING Sol Loeffel, Head Coach DIRECTOR OF INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Walter H. H. Schbrdaum •{ 165 TEMPLARLettermen Leon Allen George Patton James Brown Edward Cramer Raymond Cressee Leon Dezube BASEBALL Willard Jones, Manager Kenneth East Anso Gavazzi Thomas Graham Leonard Gudd Horace Grube T Alexander Kilkuskie John Stonik Frank Rozanski Manton Spaulding Walter Sibson Harry Enssler Earnest Fedkroff Leonard Gudd Joseph Lipshutz TRACK Lawrence Mandbll, Mamtffr Donald MacKinnon Lewbllyn Parlette James Peacock Char Lies Paul Samuel Read Sidney Shenker Frank Wiechec Stanley Wudyka T Irving S. Eisen Seymour Faiirer TENNIS Julius Weinstein, Manager Jay Moore T Jack Silverstein Dave Shapiro Joe Pilconjs Edgar Smith John Swell Tremaine Robarts Edward Zukas George Venerosa FOOTBALL Ray Groller, Manager John Zukas Peter L Stevens John Stonik Charles Kemmbrf.r Daniel Testa John Boyd T Glenn Frey Don Watts George Paul Joe Gallia Joe Zanin Frank Schaefer Jim Russell Philip Schneider William Braverman Abe Harris GYMNASTICS Walter Sisson, Manager Albert Weintraub Aloyius Baran T Theodore Michalek Joseph Brancato James Brown Ernest Mbssikomer BASKETBALL Jack Schwartz, Manager Howard Rosan Irving Casper Charles Freiberg James Fox T Louis Rubenstbin Andrew Petti no Vincent K ley la BOXING Alexander Galbraith, Manager Jack Schapiro William Beloit Michael Catanzaro Thomas Crosson Edward Kavjian John Konopka 166 ] FOOTBALLGLENN SCOBEY WARNER THE 1934■-[ 169 TEMPLARRack row [Icjt to Marry Smith, Lorenz, Antlcr«in. RafTcl. OcHroch. Slovene. Stonik, Wise. Tonti, Tc ljt, Zanin, Raul. From roar-1Ith to ruil); Owston. B»lmcr, Watts. Vcncroej. Kd Zulcas, Frey. Tilcy. IMimlm Football Resume POP WARNER, the grand old man of football, and premier gridiron strategist of the country, returned to the East this fall to coach the Owl football machine. The entire nation watched the progress of his Temple team, and, when the season was ended, five foes had been conquered and three had conquered, each of them rather decisively. It wasn't a bad season, but it was a disappointment because everyone had expected too much of Pop’s club. When they realized that the Temple Owls had become Warner's Owls, they had visions of an undefeated season, even an eastern championship. But even Pop Warner wasn't a miracle man, and the Templar eleven was swept aside by three of the East's mightiest Carnegie Tech, Villanova, and Bucknell. They caught a team that was in the "building-up process," for Warner and his aides, Fred Swan, Chuck Winterburn, and Heinie Miller, had to change the system of play. The men were new to the intricacies of the Warner system, and it was inevitable that some tilts should be lost The opening was an auspicious one, however, and it only served to instil faulty hopes in the srudent body and sports fans. South Carolina, a power in the South the previous year, and boasting of a veteran aggregation, came up to the Stadium and before a crowd of 20,000, the Warner-coached Owls tagged a 26 6 defeat on the Gamecocks. The fans, even the sports writers, went home marveling, predicting big things for the team. But Carnegie Tech, with the style of play one would expect from gridders coached by Howard Harps ter, caught the Temple Owls flat-footed with trick passing formations and swamped them, 25 0. It was a crushing blow and it showed up a weakness that was destined to hamper the homesters throughout the season inability to cope with aerial attacks. Before the season was over, the Bucknell Bisons 170} THE 1934Iia k rou' !Uli to titbit: Sunn. Warner, Winterburn. Miller, I -amliy, Martin. Kenny. Schaeffer. I.oiikmIqiI, Kvk.iii, llovrl, llcivitr. John i f-'roni rou (left to tight): Ed Smith, Sued. Uobnrl , Oberdiek. Shapiro, Neal, Unwell, Uifeorm. and Gatlin Zulc.w, arid Groller, Manager. FOOTBALL RESUME gave the Warnermen a dose of the same medicine, and Villanova startled a huge crowd in the annual city classic by running up a 24-0 score. The Owl eleven fought to the last ditch in a futile attempt co stem the Wildcat avalanche, led by a quartet of high-stepping backs- Randour, Cavanaugh, Cook, and Weisenbaugh. The Cherry and White fared well in intersectional struggles, walloping the Haskell Indians and completely outplaying the Drake Bulldogs to win, 20 14. West Virginia was defeated, 13 -7, in a thrilling contest, and the Warnennen, exhibiting the power flashed in the opening tussle, ran through Washington and Jefferson, 13 O. The Owls were blessed with a bevy of classy backs, headed bv Pete Stevens and Johnny Stonik, the two fullbacks who were of course keymen in the Warner system; Danny Testa, roly-poly blocking halfback who also did some scintillating running; and Don Watts, Sophomore quarterback, a flash in the ADDING COLOR TO GRID TILTS [ 171 TEMPLARFOOTBALL RESUME open Field. Ocher bucks who showed to good advantage were Ed Zukas. George Paul, Willie Longsdorf, Glenn Frey, Harry Smith, and Jackie Robarts. On the forward wall, Joe Pilconis, slashing end who received American honorable mention; Dave Shapiro, steady and reliable, who was an iron-man at the snapper-back position; and Ed Smith, veteran guard, formed a strong defensive trio. The other regulars who played consistently good ball were Joe Gallia, husky Sophomore guard; George Yen-erosa, Jim Russell, and Johnny Zukas. a trio of dependable tackles; and Joe Zanin and Frank Schaeffer, who handled the terminal jobs. Besides Smith, Shapiro, and Ed Zukas, who ended their careers with brilliant seasons, Jack Sweet, capable reserve lineman, the diminutive Jackie Robarts, fleet back, and Verc Balmer, another lineman, ended their football days at Temple all of them recipient? of the honor of having “made the grade” on Pop Warner's first Temple University grid array. "They’re off ... ! THE 1934t Mi Dave Shapiro Chaxi.k Kummer Giorok Venehma Jack Ro»a«ts Temple 26 South Carolina 6 ITH a display of football technique that literally bludgeoned the 20,000 fans dumb, Pop Warner celebrated his return to the East by guiding his Temple University grid machine to a 26 6 victory over South Carolina, the Dark Horse of Dixie. Double and triple flips, straight power plays, blocking, charging, and man power were all present and accounted for with a vengeance. Maybe, in view of subsequent developments, the boys just clicked. Regardless of what happened, it is sufficient to say that the Warner Warriors sent the Sunday Quarterbacks scurrying back to the grill to chant hosannahs about the "Newly Crowned Champion of the East." And rightly so on the basis of this performance, but ! The Gamecocks of the Carolines were driven deep into their own territory before the game had hardly commenced, but a fumble halted the Owl eleven. The Dixie defense went for naught, however, when Eddie Zukas, he of the winged feet and shifty hips, grappled with Mauney's punt and raced 85 yards for the first touchdown. Johnny Stonik notched the second 6-pointer after a bone-crushing march, but South Carolina came back in a manner fitting its nickname, and scored. A 54-yard pass, Mauney to Craig, and an 18-yard scamper by Mauney put the latter's name in the scoring books. A 61-yard march sent Stonik over with the Owls’ third six-pointer, and the ever-alert Davey Shapiro scrambled into the spotlight in the closing minutes when he connected with a South Carolina pass and ran an even 20 yards for the concluding markers. TEMPLARCarnegie Tech 25 1 Temple 0 T MOKE gees in your eyes"— yessir, hair, nose, and mouth, too, if you would have asked Pop Warner and his gridders as they trekked back from Pittsburgh, just as rapidly as Temple’s championship bubble went up, so Carnegie Tech took care of its descent. If you are interested in details, 25 0 was the count. Failure to perfect an adequate air-defense yes, the same story that General Mitchell told the Senate Investigating Committee years before —ruined the Templars. A short pass, Spizak to Captain Stewart, and a 60-yard solo journey was the bad news on touchdown No. 1. Still thinking that it was just a "flash in the pan," the Owls rapidly came to the conclusion that the Tartans were seriously contemplating "going places" when they found themselves back on their own 5-yard mark in the same period. They breathed a sigh of relief when a great stand halted the thrust, but it turned out to be only a short gasp. Bevivino, Skibo quarterback, flipped another forward to Lib Lewis on the 35-yard stripe and away went the burly Tartan for another slice of the dividends. Steve Terebus got a bright idea for his weekly letter to the folks at home, but it took him 37 yards of plain and fancy running before the Owls conceded him the honors. That made the score lopsided, and by that time the Tech fans already had a petition out for Howie Harpster, the coach, to run for mayor of Pittsburgh on the fusion ticket. Just to keep the records straight, the fourth tally gave the Tech subs something to brag about. Spencer and Moore, a pair of "minute men," worked a 22-yard aerial attack for the 24th point, and the drop-kick route added No. 25 In spite of the rout, Eddie Smith and Davie Shapiro stood out on the line, just as they were destined to do in virtually every remaining conflict. 174 } THE 1934Temple 31 PILING up a 31 -0 count on the Haskell Indians, as bad a drubbing as the aborigines have received since the Dutch appropriated Manhattan for a keg of rum. Pop Warner's Templars again found their stock soaring in the grid world. This triumph, coupled with Carnegie Tech's 7-0 victory over Notre Dame, was enough to make Templar preferred jump sharply upward and cause rejoicing in the Owl camp. Substitutes came in and went out in an endless line, but touchdowns kept trickling onward. It was impossible to pick out an individual star, but the daily papers did say that Johnny Stonik looked like an Ernie Nevers for the two quarters he played. Haskell 0 Don Watts, the Harrisburg Sophomore, demonstrated his ability to carry the ball when he galloped 77 yards for a tally and then returned a punt for another. Glenn Frey, another second-year man who was making his first start in place of Eddie Zukas, went over on a cleverly executed fake reverse. Danny Testa, ever-plugging halfback, took a reverse from Stonik and dashed 51 markers off tackle. And don't forger Ellis Martin, the "jack of all positions," who carried the Haskell line over with him for the other score. Three full teams rolled into action, and each one of them kept the Indians well away from the scoring station, even Bob Holmes, who single handed tied the Owls in 1932 with a pair of longdistance runs. TEMPLAR 175Temple 13 West Virginia 7 ALTHOUGH outgaining West Virginia 191 to 15 in yards gained from scrimmage, the fighting J- Temple Owls had to uncork a sensational last-period rally in order to turn back the Moun-.1 A. tajneers 13 7 in the final night game ot the season. With the count deadlocked at 7 all midway in the final session, the Templars launched a 35-yard drive that produced the necessary tally and saved the Warncrmen from having their season completely ruined so early in the year. Rotund Johnny Stonik had the honor of bucking over the deciding marker. The feature play of the game resulted in the Blue and Gold's solitary 6-pointer, and proved conclusively to Eddie Zukas that lightning does hit the same spot more than once. The Coaldale Comet, holding down the safety position, neatly got in the middle of a forward pass play from Eck Allen to Covey, but, to his consternation, batted the ball directly into the latter’s hands. It was an exact duplication of the trick he pulled against Penn State in 1932, even down to tying the score. Crooning Joe Pilconis put up a splendid exhibition at left end and sent the press boys away to launch his All-American boom, Level-headed Donny Watts, Johnnv Stonik, and Eddie Zukas, injured leg and all, were some of the other boys who turned in Grade A performances against the husky Mountaineers. Pm Steven Jim Rvtnu Elmer Anderson 176 THE 1934Bucknell 20 f Temple 7 BEFORE the season even started, Pop Warner said in one of his multifarious interviews that the Owls “might" lose to Carnegie, Bucknell, and Villanova. Well, Carl Snavely and his Bucknell Bisons would never let ic be said that they were not obliging. And how obliging! They chalked up defeat No. 2 of the prediction with a 20-7 count and thereby shifted the burden of fulfilling Pop's prediction squarely on Villanova'$ shoulders. More than 15,000 fans jammed the Lcwisburg Stadium, filling the place for the second time in history, and sat dumbfounded at the Bison wizardry. Using the lateral pass with a deftness that did credit to its great coach, the Orange and Blue gridders piled up three tallies before the game Templars could dent the scoring column. A double reverse sent Rubright skirting around end for the opening tally, and after that it was lust one lateral after another. Peters to Eddie Meyers tabbed No 2 after the Owls piled up the Bison running attack, and then Peters skirted over for the third score after the now-famed lateral put the ball in scoring position. Despite the decisiveness of the score, the Templars never gave up. Led by the hard-working Pete Stevens, the Owls came back and shoved over their only touchdown late in the last period. Don't forget Eddie Smith either, who played the entire tilt after his father had died shortly before game-time. Gordon Smith Gun Fkky John Paul [ 177 TEMPLARTemple 20 1 Drake 14 COMING out of the Bucknell doldrums with :t display of power chat swept Drake's Bulldogs off their feet, Pop Warner’s Owls again hoarded the Victory Limited with a 20-14 decision over the Missouri Valley Conference representatives. As the score will attest, the game was a thriller from the very first play when A1 Wei land uncorked a 56-yard pass that immediately gave the Bulldogs the upper hand. Rafferty plunged over for the touchdown and kicked the extra point to make things look sad for the Owls although only two minutes had elapsed. The Templars again demonstrated their comeback power -something that brightened an otherwise drab season and uncorked a brilliant march, with Danny Testa going 9 yards for the touchdown. With that as a starter, Joe Pilconis continued his All-American work and scooped up a Bulldog fumble on the 23-vard mark. Johnny Stonik broke into the clear, fumbled the pigskin, picked it up again, and sent the Cherry and White into the lead. The advantage melted away rapidly when the Westerners uncorked a tricky lateral and put the ball on the 3-yard mark. Three tries failed to gain an inch, but Weiland barged over on the fourth and the Owls again had to resort to their come-back powers. And what a touchdown play decided that ball game! Stonik took the pass from center, flipped it to Eddie Zukas, and then took a 16-yard pass from Eddie (sounds like 3 6 3 double play, doesn't it?) for the touchdown. Stonik to Zukas to Stonik and there you have the best scoring play seen at Temple Stadium all year. 178 ]• THE 1934Temple 13 ' W. J. 0 THE Templars found the widely heralded stone forward wall of Hank Day's Washington and Jefferson eleven everything it was cracked up to be, and had to battle every inch of the way before coming out on the long end of a 13-0 score in the bitterest battle of the year. "Slam-bang battle," trite as the phrase may be, is the most adequate way of describing the battle. Slam bang, even to a good swift kick-in the chin—the only time the Templars ever "kicked" a touchdown. In the second half, with both teams having failed to score, Vince Massock, Proxy guard, planted his cleared shoe squarely on Dave Shapiro s chin. The penalty for that display of footwork put the ball in scoring position and a forward pass from Pete Stevens to Don Watts notched the first tally. It took Danny Testa, who by this time of the year had a clear title to "most dependable ballcarrier" honors, to show the way for the other marker when he got awav on a 49-vard run the longest of the game. He didn't get the touchdown, having been brought down from the rear, but it was only a matter of two plays before Don Watts skipped around the flank on a reverse play that caught the Prexies napping. If you are interested in individual stars, then just don't forget Jimmy Russell, the Sophomore tackle, or Joe Pilconis, Dave Shapiro, Hank Schaeffer, and Eddie Smith. Russell was in every other play of the game and was the fifth man in W. and j.’s backfield •{ 179 TEMPLARDos- Watts Ei Zukas I !it Smith Villanova 24 Temple 0 T7HITEY RANDOUR, the Blond Phan- torn of the Main Line, took it upon his ’ own shoulders to carry out Pop Warner’s early season predictions, when he tallied exactly 15 points to lead the Villanova Wildcats to a 24-0 victory over the Templars before 25,000 fans in the season finale at the Temple Stadium. Although conceded to have an even chance for honors at game time, the minions of Scuhldreher played like men inspired and swept the Templars off their feet like so many match-sticks. Tobev Cavanaugh, a quarterback who would have done credit to the immortal Rockne, started the fireworks with a 28-vard field-goal from a difficult angle in the opening quarter, and after that it was all Randour. The Blond Phantom got away on a 32-yard scamper to set up the first touchdown the leftover honors going to the burly Carol 1 Cook. Shortly afterward Randour gathered in a forward toss from Cavanaugh behind the goal-line, and in the third canto broke into the clear for a 51-yard sojourn, being halted in scoring territory with an adroit tackle by Powerhouse Pete Stevens. Pete's work was wasted, however, for Randour again went into scoring territory on the next play i id flank route. That was all of the point-making for the afternoon, except for Randour’s three matter-of-fact extra points, but the Cats did go to the 1-yard line in the last few seconds when substitute Higgins intercepted a forward pass. It was odd that Pete Stevens had to wait until this fray to show his true ability. So well did the Plymouth Powerhouse perform that the Villanova eleven selected him on their “All-Opponent" team. 180 1 THE 1934VILLANOVA CAPTAINS R.MfEL KONOVKA LaSUU • 1 181 TEMPLARfiatk Ron I It i in right); I’urwn, Sal imio. B kcr. Smuckler, Peacock. Dcmu . Zastrow, Bctslnger. Yoon . MkMuukIi. Gurty«»Vi. Dockcxy, I . WolfRanx, Hartman, Kay ilulrn. Couth h'rvr.l Ron (Itjl to riihl). Montgomery. Mctiervy, Ippulito, Frey. IJiton, H. Wolfgang, D.ivi I on. Norton, Miller. Emrnerlinjc, l;Kiin. Ku»k ». Mowry, Weritlack. Churn- Freshman Football 13 HIS year's Freshman football team played a scheJule of three games, winning chein all by decisive scores and producing plenty of good material for the Varsity squad next fall. The Frosh opened their season by trouncing Franklin and Marshall Frosh, 12 0. Dave Sinuckler starred with a brilliant display of kicking and passing. He was ably aided by quarterback Ed Walker, of Louisiana, who was on the receiving end of his passes. The first Temple tally came as the result of a 20-yard pass from Smuckler to Walder. Dave drop-kicked the extra point, bobby Norton, from California, went over for the second score. The Nevonians, incidentally, had one of their best teams in years. In the second tilt the Owls avenged a 1932 defeat when they soundly thumped Wyoming Seminary. This year the Seminar) eleven of Kingston came out on the short end of a 32 0 count. Smuckler went on a scoring spree by amassing four touchdowns, a new high mark for Freshman gridders. The Frosh closed an undefeated season by lacing Bucknell, 12 0. The first period was a kicking duel, with neither team getting in scoring territory. Between halves Pop Warner, who witnessed the game, gave the team a lecture. The team came to life in the third quarter and took the ball to the 5-yard mark Smuckler crashed through for a touchdown on the next play Bucknell lost the ball on downs soon after the kick off and Nienian, Norton, and Smuckler marched to the 7-yard line. Two line bucks by Smuckler carried the ball and the whole Bison line over for the final tally. Although the backfieid starred in every game, their work was aided by an invincible forward wall. The line was composed of Baker and Ippolito, ends; Demus and Young, tackles; Gurzynski and Hartman, guards; and Montgomery, center. The starting backfieid was usually made up of fullback Smuckler, halfbacks Mowry and Nieman, and quarterback Norton. Other outstanding players include Walder, quarterback; Messervy, center; Miller, Hartman, and Dochertv, guards; Wolfgang and Liston, tackles. 182 ] - THE 1934Thumb-Nail History of Football TEMPLE 1933 SEASON OPPONENTS TEMPI.1 1932 SEASON OPPONEN IS 26. South Carolina . 6 31 Thiel . . . . . 0 0 . Carnegie Tech . . 25 14 . West Virginia 13 31 . Haskell Indians . . 0 12 Buc knell . . 0 13 . West Virginia . . 7 14 . . Denver . . 0 7. Bucknell . . . 20 7. Carnegie Tech . . 7 20. Drake . . 14 14 . Haskell Indians . . 14 13 . Wash, and Jeff. . . 0 13. Penn State . . 12 0 . Villanova Won 5; Lost 3; Tied . . 24 0 0 . . Villanova 7 Won 5; Lost 1; Tied 2 TEMPLE 1931 SEASON OPPONENTS TEMPLE 1930 SEASON OPPONENTS 33 Mt. St. Marv's 0 13 Thiel . . . 6 19 . Albright . • 7 28 St. Thomas . . 2 12 . Penn State . . 0 7 . Bucknell . . 6 0 . Bucknell . . 0 20 . Wash, and Jeff. . . 0 6 Haskell Indians . . 0 7 . Villanova . . 8 6 . Wash, and Jeff. . . 3 36 Wake Forest . . 0 13 . Villanova .... . . 7 34 Miami (Fla.) . . . . 0 13 . Carnegie . . 19 46 Lafayette . . 0 18 . Denver . . 0 13 Carnegie 32 38. Missouri . . 6 20 Drake . 49 Won $; Lost 1; Tied 1 Won 7; Lost 3, Tied 0 1929 SEASON TEMPLE 25 ■ Thiel OPPONENTS ... 0 20 . St. Thomas . . ... 0 28 . St. Bona venture's ... 0 0 Western Maryland ... 23 0. Wash, and Jeff. . ... 0 0 . Bucknell ... 13 31 . Gallaudet ... 0 13 Lafayette . 0 16 . Drake ... 14 0 . Villanova . . . . ... 15 Won 6; Lost 3; Tied 1 1S3 TEMPLARTHUMB-NAIL HISTORY OF FOOTBALL 1928 SEASON TEMPLE OPPONENTS 12 .St. Thomas ..... 0 39. . Gallatklei.............0 7 Western Maryland .0 32 . . Albright................0 41 Providence................0 7 . . Schuylkill.............10 0. V'illanova................0 6 . . Geneva.................0 73 Washington................6 7 . Bucknell.................7 Won 7: Lost 1; Tied 2 TEMPLB 1926 SEASON OPPONENTS 12. Ursinus ..... . . . 0 13. Lebanon Valley . . 3 14 . Susquehanna . . . . 0 13. Schuylkill .... . . 0 12 . Muhlenberg . . . 29 12 . Quantico Marines . . . . 42 13 . Washington . . . 0 0 . . Albright .... 19 Won 3; Lost 3; Tied 0 TEMPI.i; 1927 SEASON OPPONENTS 110 Blue Ridge . . . . 0 58. Juniata . . 0 7 . Dartmouth . . 47 62 . Gallaudet . . 0 7 . Brown . . . 0 13 . Albright . . 0 75 . Washington . . 0 19. Bucknell . - 13 Won 7; Lost 1; Tied 0 TEMPLE 1925 SEASON OPPONENTS 19. Upsala . . . . . 0 3 . Schuylkill . . . 0 26. Susquehanna . 10 0 . Lebanon Valley . . 0 0 . P. M. C. 13 0. Washington 0 32. St. Joseph’s . 0 18 . St. John’s Md. 0 6. Schuylkill 16 Won 3, Lost 2; Tied 2 184 yBASKETBALLBasketball IT has been years since an Owl basketball team dropped below the .500 mark in competition. And yet, paradoxically as it may sound, the 1933 34 quintet, which won only 9 tilts while losing 12, was just about on a par with Temple fives of other seasons. Two factors brought about the rather unimpressive log: The extreme difficulty of the schedule that called for the Owls to meet the finest quintets that the East and mid-Wesc produced without one let-down, and, secondly, the lack of a tall center man to hold the crack tap-off players who this season seemed to be the standout men on almost every opposing five. The Owls were a good first-half team but they could not cope with the superior height and weight of their opponents through the 40 minutes. Failing to get the rap, they fell gallantly before powerful Notre Dame, C C. Y , Y U., Pitt, Duquesne, Yillanova, and Indiana aggregations. This array, however, certainly comprised the best court talent found in the East and among the classiest in the Big Ten territory. Against Notre Dame, probably the best team in the country, the score was 42 33, and 8,000 fans were thrilled as an under-dog, Usilton-coached machine almost encompassed the most amazing upset of the season with a first-half lead. And. in the season's finale, they startled a capacity throng at Mitten Hall by outplaying the Pitt Panther machine for 35 minutes with a brilliant display of skill, only to lose 38 34 on a last-minute rally by the sensational Carlson brigade. N. Y. L'., the only unbeaten club in the East, was held to a 21 19 score, and in none of their defeats were the battling Owls disgraced. They met the best and only lacked that little spark that would have produced victory. That spark was the absence of a center. That is not saying that the team did not have five good men. Reds Rosan, Ernie Messikomer, Charley Freiberg, Lou Fox, and Jimmy Brown were high-class players, but none of them had the size to hold down the pivot berth. All of them had nights when they were unbeatable, and it was an exciting if not successful season. Jamb Uju.to.v. GwA 186 y THE 1934Irv Casper, Lloyd Wise, Mike Lulejian, Mile Lipshutz, Harry Kane, and Pete Stevens proved valuable reserves and helped to carry the burden throughout the grueling campaign. Temple has had better quintets, but never one with more light. The two set-backs at the hands of Villanova and West Virginia were upsets, in a sense, but to give credit where it is due, both of these schools did have strong fives. In the Eastern Conference the team finished third to Pitt and West Virginia, splitting with Georgetown, and turning in a pair of four triumphs over Carnegie Tech and Bucknell. Other victories were produced over George Washington, Johns Hopkins, St. Joseph's, and Michigan. The triumph over the Wolverines gave the Owls an even break over the Big Ten clubs, Indiana having squashed the Owls with a remarkable display of accuracy from the field on New Year's afternoon. Reds Rosan was chosen on the All-Conference five for the second year as the result of his sterling all-round play, and Jimmy Brown gained a berth on the second five. An All-Opponent aggregation selected by the players at the end of the season is as follows. Ed Hargaden, Georgetown . Forward Paul Birch, Duquesne Forward Moe Goldman, C. C X Y Center Woody Weir, Indiana . . Guard Russ Ociiseniurt, Pitt Guard CONFERENCE SCORING LEADERS GAMES TltlB tort Klisr Joe Stydahar, W Va . . .10 . 38 .24 100 Ed Hargaden, Georgetown . . . .10 . - -35 . .20 . 90 Al Clebank, W. Va. . . . .10 . . -35 . .11 . . 81 Skippy Hughes, Pitt 8 . .26 . .24 . 76 Jimmy Brown, Temple . . .10 . 33 9 . 75 % Mll.TON I.IPlJIt-IZ i 1S7 TEMPLAR TEMPLE, 34. JOHNS HOPKINS, 17 Jimmy Usilton's Temple University basketball team opened its 1933 34 season with a team comprised of five former All-Philadelphia-Public High League stars and romped to a 34 17 decision over Johns Hopkins University in an annual battle Reds Rosan and Lou Fox, ex-Southern and Overbrook High stars, led the attack on the Baltimore quintet with 16 points evenly divided between them. The Templars took the lead at the outset and never had much trouble with the Medicos, despite the fact that Jimmy Brown, regular forward in 1933, held down the center berth and gave away several inches to the visitor's center. TEMPLE, 42. MICHIGAN, 32 Again spotting the visiting team's command of the tap-off, the Owls were forced to resort to speed and accuracy before overcoming Michigan of the Big Ten Conference, 42 32, in a spectacular fuss at Mitten Hall. It was nip and tuck for the opening half, but the rugged Wolverines faded badly before the dazzling work of the Templars at the start of the second canto. The 19 14 halftime lead sported by the Cherry and White passers rapidly mounted, but the score was prevented from becoming lopsided when Usilton sent in his entire second team. Rosan, Brown, and Charley Freiberg led the attack, while Petosky, All-American end for the Wolverines, did best for the Ann Arborites. INDIANA, 43. TEMPLE, 29 Led by the eagle-eyed Woodward Weir, and presenting a pair of centers that towered over Jimmy Brown, Indiana University swept Temple off its feet with a whirlwind rush and triumphed 43 29 in a New Year's Day battle. The Hoosiers presented a style of play distinctive from that employed in the East, but whether it brought the shooters within long or short range made no difference, for they were sure shots from any angle. Weir, Captain of the Big Ten Five, topped the scorers with 15 points. TEMPLE, 49. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 22 Sporting a long winning list marred only by a set-back at C. C. N. Y., the much-ballyhooed George Washington five of the Nation's Capital suffered a humiliating 49 22 reverse at the hands of the Templars at Mitten Hall. Jimmy Brown, indirect cause of the Indiana defeat on account of his size, came into his own and dropped in five field-goals and a foul in the first half and added another double decker in the final session. Lloyd Wise, former Lebanon High star, and Irv Casper, West Philadelphia luminary, each found the cords for 8 points. ■■m a % H arold Rot an 188 ] THE 1934PITT. 35. TEMPLE, 30 In the first Eastern Intercollegiate Conference tilt, and also the first battle away from home, Temple's fast-moving five went down to defeat at the hands of Doc Carlson’s Pittsburgh quintet, 35 30, at the Stadium Pavilion. It was one of the roughest battles of the year, with 44 fouls being called on the two teams. The Owls held their own in the first half and, weakening at the start of the final session, came back with a rush that forced Carlson to jockey his men around considerably to halt the tide. GEORGETOWN, 30. TEMPLE, 22 Temple went down to its second Conference defeat of the season when Georgetown University entertained the Owls at Washington and triumphed, 30-22. Captain Ed Hargaden, who subsequently made the All-Conference team unanimously, was a thorn in the Templars' side all night, dropping in 13 points. Meanwhile, Corliss, Hoya guard, bottled up Reds Rosan so effectively that the Owl star could not break into the scoring column until he was finally banished from the fray. After that Rosan went to work and finally topped the point-makers from a local standpoint with two twin counters and four charity tosses. Harry K as'i TEMPLE, 43- BUCKNELL, 20 The Owls finally tabbed their second win in the Conference race by drubbing a rather weak Bucknell five, 43-20, at Mitten Hall. A great deal of the credit for the win must go to Jimmy Usilton's master move that sent Lloyd Wise to center in place of Brown and dropped Fox out to make room for the South Philadelphia Hash. This move gave the Owls possession of the ball during most of the fray. Rosan hit his point-making stride at last and topped the scorers with 13 points. Brown and Fox, who entered as a substitute, followed the Redhead with 9 points apiece. C. C X. V., 33- TEMPLE, 29 Coming within a hair's-breadth of duplicating their upset of 1932, the fighting Templars went down to a thrilling defeat at the hands of Nat Holman's C. C. N. Y. tossers, 33 29, at Mitten Hall As usual, the Gorham quintet had a long winning streak to protect, and also the reputation of being "one of the best teams in the East.” The Owls held a 13 12 lead at halftime, only to have lanky Moe Goldman, All-American center, run wild with his famous "hook shots" and ice the decision. Goldman made 17 points during the evening and personally staved off the closing rush put on bv the Templars, who came within 1 point of the Lavender in the last few minutes. TEMPLAR { 1S9TEMPLE, 23. CARNEGIE TECH, 21 Acting Captain Charley Freiberg entered the Templars’ hall of fame when he arched a field-goal in the last minute of play, to give the Owls a 23 21 victory over Carnegie Tech for the first Conference victory of the season and the initial triumph in Pittsburgh Once again the Owls had to uncork a sensational closing rally, and this time it was not in vain. At one stage of the fray the Skibos held a 13 6 advantage, but the Usiltonmen kept pecking away until Freiberg finally Merriwelled the decision. TEMPLE, 31. ST. JOSEPH'S, 27 Although playing listless ball, Temple University managed to outlast St. Joseph's, 31 27, and gain a 6 to 3 margin on the Hawks in the lengthiest sport series enjoyed by any Owl team. Mike Lulejian and Irv Casper, a pair of hard-working substitutes, stood out in the fray with S points apiece in their short stay in the tilt Jimmy Brown, however, copped the individual honors with 10 markers. The Owls again fell down on their foul shooting, converting only 9 of the 18 tries. YILLANOVA, 20. TEMPLE, 19 A fighting band of Wildcats sporting the Blue and White of Villanova battled every minute of the play to just stand off a determined last-minute rally put on by the Templars and turn in a 20 19 victory over the Owls at the Main Line gymnasium. As in 1933, a last-minute shot by Charley Freiberg just rolled around the hoop as the gun went off. Little Ben Geraghty was the proverbial thorn in the Templars’ side during the scuffle and paced the Cat attack As the season's log later showed, this triumph was the first win of the two-game series for the Felines. It was the first time in history that Villanova won both ends of the series. WEST VIRGINIA, 25. TEMPLE, 22 Charity begins at home, or at least that is the way the old bromide has it. It knocked on the Templars' door in the fray with West Virginia and they would have absolutely nothing to do with it Fifteen times Mr. Charity called them to the foul-line and on eleven of these occasions the Owls missed fire. Such a dismal showing was bad enough to give the Mountaineers a 25 22 victory at Mitten Hall, although the Owls should have triumphed anyway. Mike Lulejian and Jimmy Brown held the high-scoring Joe Stydahar to a single field-goal. At one time the Owls led 12 8, but poor passing nullified the advantage and West Virginia went ahead 25 16. Lou Fox did his best to tie the count personally, but the Owls just couldn't stand prosperity. n Ch kles Futmexc. Lloyd Vi« 190 THE 1934Ikvino C.ssi'r. NOTRE DAME, 42. TEMPLE, 33 In one of its greatest exhibitions of the season, Temple spotted Notre Dame all kinds of height and weight and still came close to turning in one of the major upsets of the year. The Templars led 20 17 at halftime and the Irish rallied to go ahead 25 21. Not to be outdone, the Owls crept up to 27 26 before several switches sent Joe Voegle, Moose Krause, and Joe Peters in front to lead the deciding spurt. In the opening half, Charley Freiberg tallied four field-goals and his twin, Rosan, duplicated this feat in the second. The Owls converted 10 out of 13 fouls and simply dazed the 8,000 fans at Convention Hall with their playing in the face of tremendous handicaps. Previous to the tilt the Irish captured 22 straight games before bowing to Pitt. The Ramblers also claimed the national championship. NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 21 TEMPLE, 19 A battered and bruised Temple team again came "near urns" to the basketball Valhalla, but a last-minute field-goal by Wee Willie Rubinstein enabled New York University to eke out a 21 19 victory over the Owls at Mitten Hall. The Violets, who defeated C. C. N. Y for the mythical championship of the East later in the season, had an unbeaten record to defend, and while not showing to particular advantage, rolled up a huge first-half lead on the hapless Templars. The Owls came back in the second half and notched 11 points before N. Y. U. could tally a point, and held the lead on three different occasions thereafter. With only a minute remaining, Rubinstein broke away and tallied the deciding field-goal on a semi-sleeper shot. Mikk Lulejian TEMPLE, 34. GEORGETOWN, 29 The Owls snapped a five-game losing streak when they gallantly battled to a 34 29 victory over Georgetown in an Eastern Conference battle at Mitten Hall. Reds Rosan had two stitches in a cut over his eye and Ernie Messikomer's leg was so badly injured that he saw only a minute’s action. Jimmy Brown's seven spectacular field-goals were largely responsible for the triumph, although Lou Fox's shooting and Irv Casper's floor-work cannot lx overlooked. Both Freiberg and Rosan went out of the game on personal fouls, but a splendid exhibition of freezing enabled the Templars to sneak through the decision. DUQUESNE, 40. TEMPLE, 26 Presenting the smoothest working outfit to stack up against the Templars all season, the powerful Dukes of Duquesne University administered the worst defeat to the Owls since the Indiana encounter, 40 26, at Mitten Hall. Irv Brenner, lanky centerman for the Dukes, was a beacon-light in the visitors' play, commanding the tap on every occasion and breaking away for 15 points Reds Rosan led the Cherry and White passers to an early lead, bur Duquesne tied it up at 13 all, and went ahead 22 15 at halftime. The Owls never came close from that point on. TEMPLAR •{191TEMPLE, 48. CARNEGIE TECH, 2S The Temple courtmen forgot about "near urns" for the evening and cut loose with a vengeance to humble Carnegie Tech, 48 28, and jump into third place in the Eastern Conference race. The Templars got away to a living start and were never headed thereafter. The Skibos trailed 25 11 at halftime and 40 15 at a later stage of the fray. Rosan s 13 points topped the Owl marksmen, while Lou Fox and Jimmy Brown each had 10. Of the second-team performers who played the better part of the second half, Pete Stevens looked best. VILLANOVA, 27. TEMPLE, 22 After the score was tied no less than five times during the course of the game. Tommy Ryan and Johnny Barry, a pair of substitutes, crashed through with shots from the middle of the floor to give Villa-nova a 27 22 victory over the Templars and a clean sweep of the season's series. Ben Geraghty was the leading scorer for Doc Jacobs' charges with three double deckers and four fouls. The Owls' play showed the effects of the grueling schedule, and it was only the great work from the foul-line, from which point they converted 10 out of 13 tosses, that kept them in the running. Fox and Rosan topped the individual point-makers in the local lineup. PITTSBURGH, 38. TEMPLE, 34 You are probably getting tired of hearing the same old story, but we insist. For 35 of the 40 minutes Temple's tossers were every inch champions. The way they battled the great Pittsburgh team, conquerors of Notre Dame and leaders of the Conference race, made everv one of the 4,500 fans who jammed their way into Mitten Hall marvel at their gameness The Owls led 21 16 at halftime, and 29 23 with 5 minutes of the play remaining, but Waino counted for the Panthers and then Skippy Hughes dropped in three double deckers in a row and it was all over Even Doc Carlson saluted the plucky Owl five and after the game said, "It was one of the finest games I have ever seen, and those boys (Temple) put up one of the greatest battles it has ever been my pleasure to witness." Lou Fox was the Templar high gun with 10 points, while Skippy Hughes tabbed 15 for the Panthers WEST VIRGINIA, 38. TEMPLE. 2" West Virginia University took undisputed possession of second place in the Eastern Conference race when it trounced the weary Templars, 38 27. in the spacious field-house at Morgantown. Joe Stydahar, who copped individual honors in the Conference scoring race, had a field-day against the Owls and tallied 15 points. Jimmy Brown, his opponent, racked up four double deckers and two fouls in the first half to keep pace with the burly Mountaineer, but was blanked in the final canto. Reds Rosan took up the fight when Brown faded and clipped off four field-goals and a foul. The Usilton-men rallied in the second half and cut the Blue and Gold margin to 24 21, but the superior man power of the home quintet took its toll and soon outdistanced the drooping Owls. TEMPLE, 38 BUCK NELL, 30 Temple University's touring Templars closed their drawn-out basketball season with an easy 38-30 victory over Bucknell at Lewisburg and went into a tic with Georgetown for third place in the final Conference standings The last-place Bisons were no match for the Philadelphia five and trailed by the one-sided 30 9 count at halftime The Templars scored at will in the first session, with Lou Fox leading the parade with 12 counters The second-string five faced the Bisons during the major part of the second half and all of them managed t break into the scoring column. 192 y THE 1934Freshman Basketball T3 HE latest edition of the Freshman basketball team lived up to the reputation made by their predecessors by winning 14 games and losing one battle by one point. One-sided victories were scored at the expense of Pierce School, Haverford School, Dean Academy, and Wyoming Seminary. The single defeat was suffered at the hands of Villanova Freshmen, who were decisively beaten by the Owlets later in the season. The Freshmen continued their high scoring, a feat that previous yearling fives had established. In their 15 games, the Frosh piled up 532 points, an average of more than 33 points a game. Rival teams managed to garner 307 points against the Owlets for an average of slightly more than 20 points for each fracas. Villanova, Temple s arch rival in sports, was the only five good enough to down the Frosh. They won on their own floor by the barest of margins. When the Kittens visited Temple, however, this defeat was avenged by the score of 30 to 27. These same Cats will be remembered as the team which broke a 52-game winning streak that Owl Freshman teams had compiled over a three-year period prior to setting our on this year's streak. Steve Juenger, a product of Southern High, was the leading point-scorer of the team, and also aided the team by controlling the tap in most games. Closely following Juenger was Dwyer Burns, a sterling guard, a heady passer, and also a consistent scorer Burns hails from Hudson Falls. X V Mickey Wolfe, a brother of Reds Wolfe of the Sphas, was the third highest point-getter on the team. Other players who will move up to the Varsity next vear are: Al Greenberg, New York City, Lee Quinn, Phillipsburg, J , and Dave Smuckler, the Freshman football star from Gloversville High School in New York. SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENTS TEMPLE OPPONENTS 29 Pierce School 20 28 Wcnonah Military Academy. 17 40 Haverford School Alumni . 20 40 . Textile .17 37 Banks Business College 9 41 . Perkiomen School .24 44 Lincoln Prep 34 43 • Allentown Pren . . 15 39 St Joseph's Junior Varsit 15 30 . Villanova Frosh . . .27 23 Dean Academy .21 46 Penn livening School . . .16 39 Wyoming Seminary 30 32 Temple High School .20 21 Villanova Frosh . . 22 532 307 TEMPLAR i 193Basketball Summary TEMPLE Remember When ? ? ? 1924-25 SEASON Sam Dienes, Coach OPPONENTS 33 P. C. of Pharmacy 14 53. . P C. of Optometry 11 23 P. C. of Osteopathv . . 14 29. . Textile School 18 19 University of Delaware 15 16. . Muhlenberg College 39 22 . Washington College 34 32 . Schuylkill College 29 16. . Yillanova College 19 46 Susquehanna University . 26 36. . Susquehanna University 33 29. Albright College ... 15 43 . Haverford College ... 39 27 St. Joseph's College 19 Won 11. Lose 3 1925 26 SEASON TEMPLE OPPONENTS IS City College of New York ... 20 34 P. C. of Pharmacy .... 20 22. . Rutgers University ... .25 33- - . University of Delaware ... 28 41 Moravian College 16 25. • Schuylkill College 23 27 . • Blue Ridge College 25 51 ■ ■ Susquehanna University 18 36. . Upsala College 30 42 Upsala College 33 13 Yillanova College . 16 20 . . Western Maryland . 13 29. . . Drexel Institute ... 16 22 . . . Dickinson College 39 30. Schuylkill College 34 31 Haverford College • 45 48. . . Susquehanna University .... 36 23 . Ursinus College ... . . 21 Won 12; Lost 6 194 I BASEBALLPep You so, Ct.ich 1933 T. u. OPP. Penn A C. ... A 8 Cornell . . . . 7 3 Georgetown . . . 8 4 Penn A C. . . • 5 18 Georgetown ... A 5 Navy . . 6 11 Manhattan 6 7 C. C. N. Y. . 3 8 Albright . .10 4 Baseball SUMMARY N. Y. U. T. u. . 6 OPP. ■ Buc knell .12 2 Vi llano va . . 3 2 V ilia nova . . 7 2 Buc knell . 12 5 Dickinson . .11 4 Muhlenberg . . . 7 5 Princeton . . . i 2 196} THE 1934JUDGING from the looks of Pep Young's squad of ball-players who cavorted in spring practice, the genial Owl mentor appears to have at least an even chance to show his true coaching abilities for the first time. In previous years, Pep had to buck the weather and the lineup at the same time. This year, with a bevy of veterans returning, and a few warm days before the opener with the University A. C., the Owls needed only a few minor experiments in order to get the right combination. This little piece, being written two days before the first game, might be a huge joke by the time you read it at the end of the season, but we are willing to stake our reputation as a prognosticator in saying, "It will be the best season Young has had during his short stay at Temple." Eddie Cramer, starting his third season on the mound, Ken Berry, a Sophomore, Manton Spaulding, a relief hurler for three seasons, Jack Pollen, and Cowboy Owston, burly Avalon speed bailer, formed the nucleus of the pitching staff. Cramer created such a commotion on the mound in his Sophomore year that several big- i 197 TEMPLARleague scouts camped on his trail. Berry set a new Public High League strike-out while pitching Olnev High to the championship in 1932, and was the ace of the Freshman staff, along with Jack Pollen, last year. Outside of the batteries, only a pair of fledglings managed to crowd their way into the starting lineup for the opening tiff. Johnny Geuther, Frosh sensation of 1933, held down the first sack in place of the departed Leon Allen, and Harry Mullens took care of right field, once graced by Alex Kilkuskie, hard-hitting ball hawk who moved up into higher baseball circles upon graduating from Temple last June. Johnny Stonik, relieved from worrying over the intricacies of the Warner system, and Walt Sibson, a three-year performer, flanked the keystone sack, and Leon Dezube, a three-sport man. stopped things around third base while not engaged in repartee. Anso Gavazzi, pint-sized veteran with a wallop in his bat, patrolled left field, and Smiling Jimmy Brown, the veteran who set the South Philadelphia League ablaze with his hitting, lolled in midfield. George Patton, who also caught the eye of the big-league scouts with his catch prowess, is slated to do all of the receiving this year. That should be a distinct relief to the burly catcher who was a jack-of-a 11-trades last season. Earlv-season rains held Pep Young's charges back in 1933. but despite the handicap, the Owls managed to finish over the 500 mark for the first time in many years. Ragged as the Owls’ play was during the first part of the campaign, they did, nevertheless, gain a lot of prestige bv turning back Cornell and Georgetown by 7 5 and 8 4 scores, respectively. In between times, however, Temple dropped live games in a row. The ignominy of those reverses was smoothened when the Youngmen put together a six-game winning streak before bowing to Princeton, 2 1, in the final tussle of the season. The winning streak started at Levvisburg where the Owls thumped Bucknell, 12 2. After that they pounded the horsehide with a vengeance, piling up 52 runs to the opposition's 20 during the six-game run. Especially heartening were the successive triumphs over Yillanova, 7 2 and 3 2, with both decisions being turned in by Eddie Cramer. The Wildcats had been traveling at a fast pace before they struck the Templars, having a decision over Pennsylvania to their credit. Two of the nine defeats on the Owls' log were turned in by the Penn Athletic Club, a non-col legiate foe with a bevy of former big-time performers on its roster The afore-mentioned Eddie Cramer led the mound corps, with Lenny Gudd, Manton Spaulding, and Cowboy Owscon assisting. Alex Kilkuskie was the hitting star of the ream and earned a berth in the Philadelphia League after graduation. George Patton was the Babe Ruth of the club, while Anso Gavazzi and Tommy Graham were also hirsmiths of note. Leon Dezube, cackling third baseman, led the infielders both at bar and afield. 198 jTRACKTrack Ben Ooden, Catch 1933 SUMMARY T. u. OPP. Pittsburgh . . .58 77 C. C. N. Y. . 90 36 Villanova • • 58 H 67M Carnegie Tech 100 35 ALTHOUGH lacking a sterling individual star similar to Parlecte, Peacock, Drumn, and the like, who previously carved their niche on the cinderpach, Ben Ogden s track team displayed a strength in man-power that easily offset the prowess of a star. Balance and man-power was the keynote in the genial Owl mentor's array, and the season just closed was undoubtedly successful in more ways than one. Wilmer Godfrey and Bill Wells were the Owl representatives in the 100- and 220-yard dashes. Johnny Milliken, Morrie Brecher, Mike Catanzaro, and Godfrey performed in the quarter mile, while Clyde Davis, Mike Graybill, and Ralph Reid took care of the 880. In the longer distances, the ever-dependable Stan Wudvaka, Ernie Federoff, Harlan Jackson, and Nate Lit were the point-getters. A pair of former scholastic champions, Don MacKinnon and Jack Sharp, led the hurdling contingent, with Brecher and Charlie Gage aiding. In the field events, Mike Lulejian, Jim Russell, Bill Neal, and Izzy Castagna took care of the weights, while Wendell Hibschmann, Joe Mente, Sam Read, Joe Lipshutz, and Jack Scha-piro were in the jumps. 200 ] THE 1934Davis, Godfrey, Wudyka, Federoff, MacKinnon, Mence, Read, and Lipshurz are all former holders of Temple University track records in their respective events. Led by Lew Parlette and Don MacKinnon, Ben Ogden’s cinderpath artists managed to split even in four meets last year. The burly Parlette, former Decathlon star at Georgetown two years previously, was the tower of strength in the Cherry and White drive. Lew tallied 55 points during the 1933 season for an average of better than 13 per meet. MacKinnon, only a Sophomore, nabbed 33 with some flashy performances in the high and low hurdles. The bright spot for the former New Jersey Interscholastic Champion came in the Carnegie meet when he whipped Tom Coulter, the Canadian Olympic performer. The only new Temple record to be established came in the javelin throw, with Parlette accounting for the mark. A host of meet records went sprawling in virtually every one of the four engagements. The Owls got off to a poor start in the opener, losingto Put,77 58. Bill Kellar, the Panthers sensational middle-distance star, paced the ultimate victors with triumphs in the 440 and 880, but the decisive thrust came in the hammer-throw in which Pitt finished one-two-three. Not to be disheartened, the Ogdenmen came right back and battled City College of New York on a held that resembled a miniature lake, and proceeded to roll up a 90 36 count on the Lavender. Ernie Federoff was called on to pull the iron-man stunt and made good, winning the 1- and 2-mile grinds. This performance was brought about by Wudyka strolling from the bus at Princeton. In the third meet of the season, Yillanova showed surprising strength in the running events to eke out a 67 M to 58% w n» but in the finale, the Owls came back in a cloud of cinders and buried Carnegie Tech, 100 35- The Cherry and White speedsters showed their best form of the season, capturing a dozen first places and dropping only two. Lew Parlette closed his career by racking up 18 points. { 201 TEMPLARINDOOR TRACK A pair of Colored Freshmen turned in the indoor sensation of the season from a Philadelphia standpoint, when they made record-breaking performances in the New York meets. Needless to say, the work of Eulace Peacock, former World Interscholastic record holder, and Al Threadgill, winner of the high jump at Princeton while competing for Central High, was by far the feature of Temple's track-work to date. Without any training whatsoever. Peacock, brother of the great Jimmv who captained the 1932 team, entered the National A. A. U. Indoor Championships and pushed Jesse Owens, Ohio State University Freshman, to a new world’s record in the broad jump. Owens was forced to leap 25 feet 334 inches to defeat Peacock, who trailed in second place with a hop of 24 feet 3J4 inches. It was the first start of his Temple career for Euley, and 14,000 fans in the Madison Square Garden gave him a wonderful ovation for his performance. Peacock’s dazzling performances had hardly died away when Al Threadgill again amazed Philadelphia fandom with a surprise victory over George Spitz, N. Y. U. star who holds the world's high-jump record with a mark of 6 feet 834 inches. Threadgill leaped 3 inches higher than he ever did before in his life, to cross the bar at 6 feet 5 inches and tie for first place in the annual Knights of Columbus Meet in New York. S. T Woodburn, at Dartmouth, and Vincent Murphy, of Notre Dame, were in the three-way tie with Threadgill. It was also his first performance under Temple colors, and it eclipsed the University record for the high jump by more than 4 full inches. 202 BOXINGBoxing BOXING SUMMARY T. U. OJ»l». Pitt 5 4 West Virginia 0 7 Duquesne . . . 3.,_ 5! Villanova ... . .5 2 W. and 1 4 3 E3 VEN die basketball team had to bow to Dave Belolf's boxers when it came to the "injuries championship." After starting out the season 1 with a team that probably would have given West Virginia a strong run for its fistic crown, the Owl mictmen ran into a Hurry of mishaps and had to be contented w ith a triple tie for second place in the Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Conference. At the outset Joe Pilconis, finalist in the heavyweight division and All-American end, had to retire from competition with a hand injury he sustained during the football season. Manny Feinscein, a likely looking 125-pounder, was also put on the shell, and then along came the opening match with Pitt and Vince Kleyla broke his hand Vince was back in the llS-pound division after fighting all last year at 204 J THE 1934125 in favor of Pete D‘Alessandro, the collegiate champ Not having to concede any poundage in this bracket, Vince showed his mettle in the opener and thumped out an easy decision, giving promise of being a factor in the championships. Later on in the season, Johnny Konopka, the smiling halfback fighting in the 165-pound berth, went out for repairs, and Mike Catanzaro, a veteran, went to the hospital with a badly cut nose. Oh, yes, don't forget little Lou Rubinstein, a snappy 115-pounder, who had to forfeit his bout in the final round of the championships at West V irginia because of a busted hand. To sum it all up, the Germans, we think, had three less casualties in the World War! In the opening match with Pitt at the Stadium Pavilion in Pittsburgh, Kleyla and Rubinstein gave the Owls a 2 0 lead with two snappy decisions over Junge and Cohen, respectively, but the Panthers rallied and took four straight bouts to clinch the verdict. Jack Schricker, Conference Champion, nabbed the only knockout bv dropping Eddie Kazanjian, Intramural Champion last year at 155 pounds, in the second round. Acting Captain Mike Catanzaro lost a three-round decision to Jimmy Gianitti. with the Pitt fans booing the decision, while Al Pettino came out second in his three-rounder with Abe Kohnick. With the match clinched, Johnny Konopka made his debut in the squared circle and coasted to an easy victory. The upstate boy showed a dazzling assortment of hooks and jabs and won going away. West Virginia showed Philadelphians conclusively why it has the honor of sporting the fistic diadem for the Eastern Conference when it marched through seven straight bouts in a match with the Templars at Mitten Hall. Four of the bouts ended in technical knockouts, two in decisions, and the Owls forfeited one. Lou Rubinstein suffered a T K O. when Pete Puglia, the boy Pete D'AIes-sandro beat so many times he stopped counting, opened a cut over his eye and a similar injury forced Mike Catanzaro to drop the verdict to Towers Hamilton in the 155 division. Don Vorhees and Johnny Konopka staged a peculiar battle, the former being on the ropes for the most part of the first round and then coming back to get a technical knockout over Johnny in the next stanza. Tommy Grossan lasted two rounds with Joe Gallo before Bryan Hayes called a halt to the encounter. { 205 TEMPLARJack Shapiro put up a great battle with Captain Bill Neely, Conference Champ at 155 pounds, and, although it was his first start, lost by the slimmest of margins. Andy Pettino also went the route, only to lose the nod. Heartened by the fact that Carnegie Tech forfeited its match, the Owls moved on to Duquesne and earned a 3J4' 3'i draw in a Conference clash All three bouts credited to the Templars came via the knockout route, with little Lou Rubinstein showing the way with a 58-second win over Hastings. Andy Pettino brought a halt to Carr, veteran Duke fistman, in the second round, and Johnny Konopka duplicated in his bout with Nee. Jack Shapiro continued his good work for the Beloff clan when he earned a "home-town draw" in his battle with Pfansmith. Mike C.atanzaro lost to Moore, and Crossan did likewise to Rissto. At that the Templars might have pulled through, but they had no representative in the heavyweight division, and Duquesne won on a forfeit to tic the match. After a long absence from the sport, Villanova College returned to boxing warfare and had its inaugural rudely interrupted bv Dave Beloff's battlers who marched off with a 5 2 victory in the Cats’ gymnasium. It was the first time of the current athletic year that the Owls managed to get a decision over the Blue and White. Lou Rubinstein started the Owls ofT with a 45-sccond victory over Tom Kennedy in the opener, and Andy Pettino continued the good work with a three-round decision over Jack Haskins. Bill Beloff, Conference Champ in 1932, returned to ring warfare and immediately broke into the win column over the decision route. Mike C.atanzaro made it knockout number two with a two-round triumph over Ray Mullen, and Johnny Konopka was robbed of another knockout in his battle with Johnny Shevlin when the bell halted the bout with the Cat scrapper in bad shape. Jack Shapiro lost the only actual fight dropped by the Templars when he was halted by Mike Tomasso in the second round. The heavyweight division was, of course, forfeited by the Beloffmen. The fistmen closed their season in an impressive manner by ekcing out a 4 3 decision over the Presidents of Washington and Jefferson at Mitten Hall. Three knockouts and a decision were compiled by the Owls in tabbing their only actual Conference victory of the season. The score does not indicate the Cherry and White superiority because Beloff had to forfeit both the 165 and unlimited classes to the Red and Black boxers. The first three bouts of the evening went to the Owls on knockout. Lou Rubinstein and Andy Pettino dropped Ferguson and Leppcrt in the first round, and Bill Beloff traveled three cantos before stopping Ben Tempo. Mike Catanzaro gave the Templars the deciding victory when he rallied to win the decision after taking a bad drubbing in the opening round of his setto with Shaw. 206 J WRESTLINGWrestling SUMMARY T. U. OPP. Ursinus .28 10 West Virginia 16 16 Gettysburg . .28 10 V. M. I. •11H IS'2 Haverford .36 0 Lafayette . • 19! • 121 C. C. N. Y. .16 16 r r 7 ITU Zeke Golubitsky offering a fitting close to a most fruitful wrestling season by 'X Ay advancing to the semi-final round in the National Intercollegiate Championships at Ann Arbor, Mich., Temple University wound up its year with a record of four victories, one defeat, and a pair of ties. The only reverse came at the hands of a powerful Virginia Military Institute team on the Cadets' home mat at Lexington. Not only did Coaches Bohn and Saltzman lead the grapplers to a successful season from a win-and-loss standpoint, but they also opened up a new field when they sponsored the Inter-scholastic Championships at Mitten Hall. This is the first time in history that such an undertaking has ever been sponsored by the Owls. Bill Saltzman, former F. and M. star, was in charge of the tournament. The afore-mentioned Golubirsky and Dick Landis, substitute center on Pop Warner’s grid 208 ] THE 1934machine last fall, were by far rhe outstanding individual performers on Dr. Bohn's squad. Each of them swept through the seven dual matches without suffering a defeat, Golubitskv going so far as to throw all but two of his opponents. Both of these men went to rhe Inter-collegiates, but Landis went out early. Golubitskv, who incidently was the Middle Atlantic A. A. U. Champion, was the only easterner outside of Bishop, of Lehigh, to progress to the semi-final round. Iz.zv Glass, a Senior along with Golubitskv, also was an outstanding performer, winning six straight matches before bowing in the final meet with City College of New York. The Bohnmen started the season in splendid fashion, winning six of the eight matches, and thumping Ursinus College, 28 10, at Mitten Hall. Joe Dandrea was most impressive, spinning Gene Bradford to the mat in a second over two minutes. It took Golubitskv seven minutes before tossing Ted Franklin. The other Owl grapplers also lost no time in going to work on the Bears, Landis, Tim Curtis, and AI Miller all coming through with falls Only wee I' . .y Glass, former Northeast High star, had to win on a time advantage, outlasting Fissell in the opening bout. In one of the biggest surprises in Temple wrestling history, the Bohnmen Came from behind and tied the burly West Virginia Mountaineers, 16 16, when Dick Landis triumphed in the closing bout of the evening. The Owls were trailing 16 15 when Landis romped to a time advantage over Al Gynne, with the latter being fortunate in excaping a fall when Landis’ foot slipped while working for a toss. The year previously, West Virginia had swamped the Owls, 25 5 Golubitskv took a nine-minute fall from Chittalman for his second in a row, and Tim Curtis duplicated with a hold that stowed away Ireland at 3.15. Acting Captain Izzy Glass gave Temple the other 3 points in the first bout when he worked hard to get a time advantage over Eddie Williams. Temple duplicated the Ursinus score on rhe Gettysburg Bullets, winning five of the eight bouts by falls, to triumph 28 10. The rapidly developing "big four " on the Cherry and White bench, Zeke Golubitskv, Dick Landis, Iz Glass, and Tim Curtis, easily kept theirrecord straight. Landis had the toughest job, using a body-press to subdue 6-foot 6-inch Sam Messinger in one of the roughest bouts of the year. Glass broke into the fall column in notching his third straight victory, pinning Mel Grant, and Golubitskv made it three in a row when he dropped Chapman in three minutes. Demmy Demetriades entered the win column for the first time of the year with a time-advantage over Art Hough, and Joe Dandrea broke Bill Ulrich’s win streak in a similar manner. Temple's "big four ” was narrowed down to the "big three" when Tim Curtis fell by the wayside as Virginia Military Institute halted the Owls' win streak with a 18}rllJ4 victory at Lexington, Va. i 209 TEMPLARCurtis lost to Lathrop on a time advantage after winning three straight. Golubitsky and Landis kept marching down the victory road, however, with the former taking a five-minute fall for his fourth straight, and Landis dropping Lowe in 6.59 Izz Glass also maintained his unbroken streak, although it almost cracked when a hectic overtime tussle with Descamps was declared a draw. A record wrestling crowd jammed its way into Mitten Mall tin a Friday afternoon co watch Lafayette fall victim to Dr. Bohn's Owl, 9l 12L . More than 2,500 fans saw the “big three" continue their win streaks. Landis and Glass won on falls, while Golubitsky had to resort to a time advantage to capture his fifth straight triumph. Joe Dandrea set a new Temple record when he needed only 15 seconds to toss his Leopard opponent in the 155-pound division. Glass came from behind to throw Cann at 9 minutes after being almost hopelessly outclassed. Both Charley Demetriades and Lew Pollock went into overtime battles, Charley drawing with Callender and Pollock losing to Bunt Harris. The Bohnmen had a light workout when they coasted to a 36 0 victory over Haverford College in the annual battles. Of the eight matches, only a pair of them were decision affairs, with Golubitsky maintaining his record by tossing another opponent. Dick Landis had to win his seventh straight victory of the season in order to enable the Owls to come from behind and deadlock City College of New York in the final wrestling match of the season at New York. The hard-working Landis took the mat with the Owls trailing 16 11 and made short work of Julius Martstein, tossing him with a crotch hold. Golubitsky also made it seven victories in a row by outlasting Captain Bob Horowitz of the Lavender clan. Izzy Glass had his victory streak broken in the opening bout when Manny Maier piled up a time advantage on the plucky Owl llS-pounder. A pair of surprise victories for the Owls came in the 165- and 175-pound classes when Lou Pollock checked to the scoring station with a time advantage and Herrn Miller registered a fall. Three bouts in a row, 135-, 145-, and 155-pounds, went to C. C. N. Y., and all of them on falls with the exception of Demmy Demetriades" struggle. FRESHMEN WRESTLING The Freshman wrestlers had a disastrous season during 1934. They competed in two dual meets and failed to win a bout in either encounter. The bone-crushers of Shamokin High defeated the Owlets 36-0 in their first meet. The team, made up of men who had never wrestled before, showed some improvement in their second test against Liberty High, of Bethlehem, when they lost 29 0. This defeat was not so bad because Liberty High has one of the best scholastic wrestling teams in the East. The men who competed in the meets are Hauser, Brody, Reno, Stepansky, Slavish, Nieman, Delia, Hartman, and Young. 210 ] GYMGymnastics LED by Phil Schneider, Bill Braverman, and A1 Weinrraub, the Gvm team accounted for one of the best records turned in by any Temple team during the 1933-34 season. To Braverman, sensational Sophomore tumbler, went the honor of annexing the first Intercollegiate championship to be turned in by an Owl athlete in this sport. Braverman swept through every dual meet without dropping a single first place, and then went on to Princeton and outdistanced D’Amico of South Carolina University to win the Intercollegiate diadem. Chet Phillips, the sensational Freshman performer, also added to the University's sports prestige in the post-season Middle Atlantic A. A. U. meet when he took an individual championship and placed in two other events. Schneider, Braverman. Baran, and Weintraub also chalked up counters in this blue ribbon event. Schneider, former all-around champion in the Public High League of Philadelphia, was the leading scorer in dual competition. He performed on the parallels and side-horse with a grace that usually was brilliant enough to gain first place, while in the mats he was invariably second to the incomparable Braverman. The Tumblers opened the season bv completely outclassing the Alumni and then dropped a close meet to Army, but the luck changed decidedly for the better when League competition got under way. Maxmillan Younger's gym team served notice on Navy’s perennial champions that it would not have a cinch this year, by the indirect method of administering a 38 16 to Springfield. The Owls showed power in every evenr, even the heretofore weak rope-climb in which they made a clean sweep. Flyin' Phil Schneider, sensational schoolboy star while at Northeast High, jumped into the spotlight in his first Intercollegiate meet when he captured first place in the side-horse and parallel bars and finished runner-up in the mats for a total of 13 points. 212 ] THE 1934A1 Weintraub gave Schneider able assistance by capturing the flying rings and finishing third in the parallels. Bill Braverman captured the mats with a skilled performance that dazzled the fans, while Harris, Brancato, and Horowitz finished one, two, three in the rope-climb. The Owls went Navy a few points better in defeating Princeton I niversity, 45 9 The Tigers were hopelessly outclassed by the smooth-working Templars who scored shut-outs in two events. Phil Schneider was high gun with first in the horse and parallels and a second to Braverman in tumbling, while the latter also triumphed in the horizontal bar. Only Captain John Haubner saved Princeton from a complete rout, winning the rings and finishing third in the parallels. Abe Harris added 8 points to his total with a 5 3 performance on the ropes and a second in the parallels. A1 Weintraub, Herm Stotz, Ted Michalek, and Joe Brancato also aided in the point-making. Blanking M. I T. in every event but the rings. Temple's gym team warmed up for the Navy with a decisive 50 4 victory over the Tech five at Conwell Hall Bill Braverman continued his dazzling performances and captured both the mats and the parallels, and, of course, Phil Schneider walked off with his usual two firsts and a second to capture individual scoring honors. A marked improvement was shown by Abe Harris when he scaled the 20-foot rope in the rather fast time of 4.8 seconds. A1 Weintraub gave a finished performance on the rings, the event in which M. 1. T. confined its scoring activities. Temple's greatest bid for the Eastern Intercollegiate League gym championships went smouldering into ashes when the powerful Naval Academy tumblers took command of the situation and paddled the Templars, 38 16, in the deciding meet Younger's charges were outclassed in several events and suffered from the breaks in others but Navy won just the same. Abe Harris scaled the ropes in 4.7 to tie Fahy, only to lose in the climb-off. It would have been the first tune in history the Middies dropped this event had Harris maintained his form in the added heat Phil Schneider slipped up in his favorite side-horse event, failing to even place, but Baran added the Temple markers in this competition. Phil, however, took a second in the parallels and mats, and Bill Braverman continued undefeated in tumbling with another superfine performance in addition to taking third in the horizontal. Too bad, but wait till next year, eh, Mr. Younger? FRESH M A X G Y M N A STICS The Freshman tumblers finished an unsuccessful season by dropping four out of five meets. Strange as it may seem, they defeated the Navy Plebes, theonlv collegiate foe on the schedule In the first meet of the season the Owlets lost to West Philadelphia High School, despite the fact that Chet Phillips and Manny Manchil, both of Temple, took first and second individual honors respectively. After this defeat the Frosh lost meets to three more high school teams in succession, namely Olney High, Germantown High, and Southern High. All of these meets. TEMPLAR -[213however, were decided on the basis of 10-men teams, a condition that sorely handicapped the Owlets. Against the Navy Plebes a one-man gym team named Chet Phillips captured five first places in one of the greatest exhibitions of the season. Navy took first place in the rope-climb, in which Phillips was not entered. Manchil, Delarippa, Delia, and Tubis also aided in the Owlet victory. Phillips, a Girard College product, is one of the best gymnasts Temple has ever had. List year, in the Middle Atlantic A. A. U. meet, he captured second place on the horizontal bar and third place in tumbling. West Philadelphia High T. U. . .2967 OPP. 3172 Olney High . .2580 2636 Germantown High . . . 2389 2454 Southern High .... 1562 1663 Navy Plebes . 35 19 214 ySMALL SPORTS SOCCER GOLF TENNIS FENCINGSoccer WITH many veterans back, Coach Pete I.eaness and his hooters anticipa in the year, Arnold Zemlin, star inside right, was injured and Mush (i the year before, went into a slump, with the result that the team was ir pated a successful season, but early iddhirsh, the team's leading scorer in had shape when the strong Fast Stroudsburg Teachers' College was encountered in the opening match. The Owls lost a 4-1 decision to the Blue and White, hut I.eaness was encouraged hy the great work of two Sonhomores, lr Casper, at outside right, and Morri.c Schncer, guarding the net. Penn State, F.astern Intercollegiate League Champion, was encountered in the second match and was expected; the Nittany Lions had little trouble in winning, piling up four counters to the Owl's none. However, Franklin and Marshall was unfortunate in that the Cherry and White managed to hit its stride for one of the few times during the season, and dropped a 1-0 verdict. Cliff Bardiff, outside right, who had scored the lone goal against Stroudsburg, came through with a beautiful tally midway in the first half to give the Owls a lead for the first time of the season. Remarkable defensive play bv Sheer at the nets, and Charley Rosncr, the center halfback, blanked the Lancaster Roses. F.ncourugcd by the fact that F. and M. had previously defeated Buekncll, the Leancssmen traveled to Lewis-lnirg and c tut aged the Bisons in a tilt featuring the latter’s Homecoming Day program. To make a long story short, everything went wrong. Mollingcr was unable to make the trip, and X.emhn, who got back into the lineup against F. and M., was again on the injured list. At that, the Owls would have won had not Dame Fortune frowned upon their efforts. Instead of winning, though they had possession of the ball almost three-quarters of the fray, the Owls went down to a 4-0 defeat. Mush Goldhirsh finally hit his stride in the battle with Delaware, and he scored all of Temple's markers in its casv ?-i victory over the Mudhens Ray Mullan, Fred Sehab, Jack Shapiro, along with Goldhirsh, Schneer, Mollingcr, and Murphy also starred in this battle against a rather weak foe. West Chester State Teachers' College combination, the hooters' annual jinx, was next on the card. The Teachers came here sporting a record of fifteen consecutive victories over a two-year span. When the game was over, they had captured their sixteenth. In this game, despite their 4 2 loss, the )wls displayed their best form of the season. Goldhirsh continued his great scoring, nabbing both counters, Arnv Zemlin returned to the squad for the battle with Stevens Tech. Despite this boost, lack of aggressiveness on their part forced the Ixtotcrs to he content with a 2-2 tie. There was no doubt as to which was the better team, but the Techsters outfought the Cherry and White warriors and walked off with the decision. I ,'rsinus was the final foe for the dribblers. Tile Owls managed to garner a ; stalemate in the most thrilling contest of the year. Three times the Bears went into the lead, only to have the Cherry and White dribblers come back and tie it up. In the extra period that followed, neither team was able to dent the nets. Charley Rosncr broke his knee cap in this battle. It was the last game for Own Mollingcr, Charley Rosncr, and Arnold Zemlin, all three-year veterans. SOCCF.R SIMM ARY SOCCKR SUMMARY Fast Stroudsburg T. 1 OI l 4 I )e!aware T. U. . Ol'l1 Penn State .... 0 4 West Chester . . 2 4 Franklin and Marshall . 1 O Stevens Institute 2 Buekncll .... 0 4 I rsinus • • • .1 3 216 ] - THE 1934Golf 1934 SCHEDULE April 6. Boston College (morning) April 21. Cornell University Osteopathy (afternoon) April 27. Haverford College April 13- Franklin and Marshall May 4. Manhattan College April 16, Delaware University May 11. Villanova College April 20. Villanova College May 14. Faculty Temple University’s infant sports representatives, the golf team, started their third season of play rather ingloriouslv by dropping both the morning and afternoon matches to Boston College and Osteopathy by 5 1 scores at Cedarbrook. Phil Pritchard, who acts as coach and manager, in addition to being number one man on the team, Irv Auerbach, who notched the only points in the opening match, and Clif BarclilT formed the nucleus for the 1934 team. Jack Shapiro, a jack-of-all-trades, stole the spotlight by garnering the fourth position on the team. It was Shapiro's fourth athletic venture in his short Temple career In his Sophomore year Shapiro won his letters in track and soccer, and last winter jumped into the breach and competed regularly for Dave Beloff’s boxing team. He competed in both track and golf during the season just past. TEMPLAR {217Tennis 1933 SUMMARY Osteopathy T. u. . . .4 OPP. 3 West Chester ... .4 5 Osteopathy . ... .4 3 Duke .... ... .3 5 St. Joseph's . 4 3 Villanova ... .4 2 1ED by little Eddie Bordin, former juvenile wonder of the Philadelphia courts while j performing at Central High School, 1933 Tennis made a creditable showing against some of the strongest teams in the East. Bordin, who divided the first-singles honor with Irv Eisen in his Sophomore year, held down the No. 1 berth on the Cherry and White team, but one of the outstanding features of the athletic year was furnished by Raymond Yun, the first Oriental to compete on a Templar team. Yun, a Sophomore who is working his way through school as a butler, cook, and tea salesman, is a native of Korea. He began his tennis career at Whimoon High School, Seoul, Korea, and gained the scholastic championship of that district in 1927. Bernie Weinberg and Ray Barron, a pair of Simon Gratz High luminaries, Harry Brown-stein, former Frankford High star, Julie Kurtz, from Overbrook High, and Al Baran, a member of the gvm team, were among the more prominent racquet wielders who answered Coach Len Solomon's call for practice In 1933 the Owls came out on top in four of the six matches on the rain-abbreviated schedule. Osteopathy fell before the Owls twice, while Villanova and St. Joseph's College bowed in the other engagements. The setbacks, both heart-breakers, were administered by Duke University, 5 3, and West Chester State Teachers' College, 5 4 The team was captained by Sylvan Cohen, with Eddie Bordin, Irv Eisen, Jay Moore, Aaron Katzer, and Joe Lipshutz forming the rest of the contingent. 218 ] THE 1934Fencing 11 HE Temple fencing team, under the leadership of Student-Coach Sol Loffel, went through its season of four matches with one victory, one tie, and two defeats. Hampered by the lack of experienced duelers, Loffel had to depend on two men to bear the brunt of the Owl's attack in all three types of play foils, sabers, and epe . A1 Mohnac and Ed Krepliak led the team in the first match with the Lehigh Burrs, each scoring five markers to give the Cherry anJ White their entire total, the final score being 10 to 7 in favor of the locals. In the next joust, that with Lafayette, Krepliak was again the star although the contest ended in an 8 to 8 tie. The Owl garnered two points in the saber, one in the epee, one in the foils, and in his other match in the foils he gained a draw in the final affair of the day to keep Temple out of the losing column. But in the next two matches the Owls ran up against hard luck and lost two tough contests, both by the same score, 9-8. The first defeat came at the hands of the Delaware combination by virtue of the Mudhen's superiority in the foil duels. The Loffelmen, although managing to capture three out of four tilts in the sabers, could take only three out of nine in the foils, and as a result met their first defeat of the season. Krepliak and Mohnac were again the big stars for the Owls, with Bob Lerner and Dave Brodsker also counting for the Cherry and White. In the final bout of the season, the University of Baltimore ensemble came to Mitten Hall and proceeded to bump off their hosts in a close battle. Once again the Owls' weakness in the foils led to their downfall. Only two out of nine matches could be garnered in these events, both Mohnac and Krepliak gaining the wins. In the sabers, however, the Owls swept through the entire four foils jousts. SUMMARY Lehigh . T. u. .10 OPP. 7 Home Lafayette 8 8 Home Delaware .8 9 Away Baltimore . . 8 9 Home 1 219 TEMPLARSurvey of the Year in Sports T1EMPLE UNIVERSITY athletic teams ended the fiscal year with a record of 68 victories, 47 defeats, and 6 ties, in intercollegiate competition. Freshman teams made the log very impressive by gaining 24 triumphs and losing only 7 times, the gym and wrestling yearlings having all but one of those setbacks. The first-year aggregations also had the best records individually, Ray Hulen's gridders, Ben Ogden's trackmen, and Ton Dougal’s diamond men all going through their seasons unbeaten, while capturing three decisions apiece. Harry Litwack’s basketeers snared the most triumphs, racking up 14 victories and losing only one tilt to Villanova Frosh. Dr. Lloyd Bohn's proteges, the wrestlers, amassed the neatest record among the Varsity combinations, with 4 triumphs, 1 defeat, and 2 ties. Max Younger's gymnasts and the net-men each produced 4 wins while losing twice. Pop Warner’s gridders and Pep Young's baseball club also stayed over the 500 mark, but boxing, basketball, soccer, and golf all showed fewer wins than losses. The courtmen had only 9 victories to show against 12 defeats. Although the basketeers and the soccermen, who usually help the record along, had bad seasons, the Varsity teams managed to get over the .500 percentage by totaling 44 triumphs against 40 on the wrong side of the ledger. VARSITY SPORTS FRESHMAN SPORTS W L T W L T Football . . . .5 3 0 Football . . . 3 0 0 Basketball .... . . . .9 12 0 Basketball . . .14 1 0 Track . . . .2 2 0 Track . . . . . . 3 0 0 Baseball . . . .9 S 0 Baseball . . . 3 0 0 Gym . . .4 2 0 Gym .... . . . 1 4 0 Wrestling .... . . .4 1 2 Wrestling . . . . 0 2 0 Boxing . . . .2 2 1 — Soccer . . . .2 4 2 Total . .24 7 0 Tennis . . . .4 2 0 Golf . . . .3 4 1 RECAPITULATION — — — W L T Total .... . 44 40 6 Varsity . ... .44 40 6 Freshman . .24 7 0 Total ... . . .68 47 6 220 ] WOMEN’S ATHLETICSWomen’s Athletic Association OFFICERS H. Butty Jan ask e . . President Mildred Locke V ct-President Ruth Reynolds.....................Secretary Patricia Farnham ... Treasurer FACULTY COUNCIL Mrs. Gertrude I Duncan President Miss Gertrude Peabody Secretary Miss Frances Bowers . Treasurer Miss Carol Foulkes Miss Harriet Friend MANAGERS OF SPORTS AND DEPARTMENTAL REPRESENTATIVES Cynthia Atkinson Ruth Bradley Irene Biglia Mabel Budd Helen Campbell Eleanor Chamber' Cora Daminger Frances Dimock Helen Fagan Ethel Farber Pearl Griiiitii Helen Hagey Mary Haver Betty Heidi lblrger Helen Kiwi ally Jean Kerr Mary McGinn Margaret O'Malley Pearl Pataky Kathryn Reinbold Genevieve A. Rowly Herminb Sundiieim Ruth Toland Dorothy Woi.il Peggy Workman The purpose of rhe Women's Athletic Association is to foster a spirit of good Sportsmanship at Temple University and to promote the physical welfare of its women students through intramural activities. SCHEDULE OI: SPORTS FALL SEASON—-September to Thanksgiving Hockey, Tennis, Riding, Ardicrv WINTER SEASON—Thanksgiving to Easter. Basketball, Volleyball, Clogging, Social Dancing, Apparatus. Fencing, Swimming, Paddle Tcnniv SPRING SEASON—Easter to June Tennis, Baseball, Track. Handball. Archers Rtni Rstkolw H. Betty Jan asks Patricia Farnham my THE 193HORSEBACK-RIDING Horseback-riding, a comparatively new activity, was again enthusiastically received by many of the University equestriennes. At very reasonable rates, excellent instruction could be had for both the beginning and advanced classes. The Sunday-morning canter, which followed the bridle-paths along the beautiful River Drive, was a favorite diversion and very popular Several academies, all with fine horses and conveniently located, were available for W. A. A. use ARCHERY As a well-attended sport, Archery experienced a most successful season. Four classes a week, ably directed by the coaches, Martha Phleger and Mrs. Johnson, were scheduled at Oak Lane for the archery enthusiasts. W. A. A. bus service made it possible for this ideal location to be conveniently reached. An All-University Honor Team was chosen following the Interclass Meet which concluded the season. Selection of winners is based on the individual’s stance, shooting form, rate of improvement, and standing scores. TREASURE-HUNT Among the other fall activities of the W. A. A., a Treasure-Hunt is always included. This year it was held in the Woodward s Gardens Section of Fair-mount Park. Approximately thirty girls started at the beginning of the trail. They followed it up and down hill, across streams of water, through beautiful sections of woods, and finally to the treasure. Everyone enjoyed a portion of the hidden secret, which was a box of chocolate bars. A ■‘Doggie" and Apple Roast concluded the "Hunt." •'[ 223 TEMPLARINDIVIDUAL GYMNASTICS The Class in Individual Gymnastics was sponsored this year for the firsc time by the W. A. A. in response to an expressed desire for relaxation, posture correction, and weight-reduction from girls in the University. Miss Viola Zullig instructed the class and developed it in such a manner that the girls can really have their individual needs analyzed and can receive instruction adapted to these needs. The class was held every Wednesday afternoon from 3 to 4 o’clock during the first semester and from 3 to 4 and 4 to 5 during the second semester, in Room 617, Carnell Hall. For its first year, this class has been fairly successful, nineteen girls having attended at least three times, and six girls having attended eight meetings. HOCKEY Hockey is an invigorating and thoroughly enjoyable sport. During the 1933 season, after a period of practice, the big class tournaments were held. Rivalry was exceptionally keen. The Sophomores defeated the Freshmen, and the Juniors overcame the Seniors. Thus, by elimination, the Juniors and Sophomores prepared to meet. The third and most exciting game was played between the two equally determined teams. The speedy Sophomores tripped the Juniors 3-0 to give them the class championship. An honor team was chosen from the whole group of players. This ream was composed of girls from all classes who complied with the attendance requirements, and have shown interest and improvement in their game. 224 } THE 1934VOLLEYBALL Because of the tremendous popularity of Volleyball this season it was held throughout the entire year. With the beginning of the fall season, Mr. Edeli, who is one of the leading authorities of United States Volleyball, was selected as coach. It was under his tutelage that both the beginners and the more advanced players perfected their games. Through the efforts of Ruth Bradley, the manager, an Interclass Tournament was held in team games. Although this type of Volleyball is very intensive, it was decided on rather than the even more intensive doubles game. BASKETBALL Basketball—and what fun! Every Monday and Thursday afternoon in Mitten Hall and Con well Gym, one might hear the Coach, Edna Hillman, and her assistant, Marge Morgan, giving the fundamentals to the beginners and helping the more advanced players to better their form. Toward the latter part of the season we had the Interclass Tournament for both major Physical Ed. and non-major students and then the winner of the majors plav the winner of the non-majors. This year W. A. A. also sponsored an Intersororitv Tournament. This new type of tournament was exceedingly popular and has great future possibilities. TEMPLAR •[ 225APPARATUS Apparatus develops strength, skill, and grace, and in its modified form is an excellent activity for women. W. A. A. sponsors a class once a week, with experienced coaches in charge. In order to provide suitable instruction for all, the class was divided into a beginners' and advanced group. In the beginners' group only the fundamentals on apparatus were stressed, while, in the advanced group, exercises of a more difficult nature were stressed. These apparatus classes were always well attended and enjoyed by every participant. At the end of the season, honor teams for both the advanced and beginners' classes were chosen by the coach and manager, on the basis of ability, progress, and attendance DANCING Many girls who participated in this activity went through various steps and routines. There were classes for both advanced students and beginners. Eva M. Pletsch was the coach for the beginners' class and Peggy O’Malley supervised the advanced group. An honor team was chosen and, later, pins were awarded to winners. Social dancing is comparatively new, but both men and women were quick to take advantage of the wonderful opportunities this activity offered. The dancing class was held under the supervision of Mr. and Mrs Walter Keenen in the Mitten Hall Auditorium. SWIMMING Swimming is rapidly taking its place among our foremost activities. The pool was available more often than it had been previously. Many contests, including such events as free style, breast-stroke, back-stroke, and relay were participated in by all girls. An added feature was introduced to swimming this year- life-saving. The Life-Saving Class was instructed under the able and efficient supervision of Miss Gunson. 226 THE 1934PADDLE TENNIS Paddle Tennis is an ideal spore in which many girls participate. The non-major students have shown much more skill chan last year, due to the great amount of practice, and have made the competition more keen with the major students. Tod Daminger, the manager, organized a tournament for all the women in the University. This was conducted as a "round-robin" affair, thus giving every girl a chance to play in a number of matches. The tournament was not considered as an interclass tournament but as individual competition. Play Days FRESHMAN WEEK PLAY DAY This Play Day was held during the afternoon on the athletic field. Every girl was invited to participate. There were races of all kinds—potato races, shoestring races, etc. The winners of these events received their awards from the President of the University and later participated in the May Pageant. BEAVER, DREXEL, PENN, AND TEMPLE PLAY DAY This is an annual event in which the four adjacent colleges participate, and 1934 marked the seventh year for this Penn, Drexel, Temple, and Beaver get-together. The representatives of each of these colleges were placed on their respective teams—volleyball, basketball, paddle tennis, fencing, and swimming. -=[ 227 TEMPLARTENNIS Tennis was one of the popular fall and spring sports this year. The matches took place on the courts of Mitten Hall roof, and at the Oak Lane Country Day School. Buses left once a week, accommodating all who wished to go out to Oak Lane to participate. The tournament was an interclass affair, the winners in the singles and doubles gaining points for their respective classes. The sport was coached by the manager, Betty Heidelberger. TRACK AND FIELD A very interesting program was carried our this year in the track- and field-work. Races, javelin-throwing, broad-jumping, relay races, hurdle races, and discus-hurling were among the many phases of this sport which were enjoyed. There was a great deal of keen competition among both individuals and classes. Students from all departments of the University were invited to participate, and turned out in great numbers. The meets took place at the University Stadium, under the supervision of the manager, Genevieve Rowley. 228 } THE 1934FENCING Followers of the mask and foil were called together by Mr. Younger and under his leadership the team completed us second successful year A "round-robin" tournament was arranged for the champions of the three "hours” allotted to fencing, to decide the individual title. BASEBALL Baseball was enjoyed this spring at the Oak Lane Country Day School. The first practice of the year consisted of the construction of an adequate diamond and "limbering up" a bit. Class tournaments were started after the second or third practice because of the shortness of the season. Some of the periods were devoted to playing among those who came out, regardless of class. At the conclusion of the season, an honor team was chosen from those who had regulation attendance and interest in the sport. Eleanor Chambers was manager of this sport. HANDBALL Handball has become a very popular activity among the girls this year, both in the fall and in the spring seasons. Practices in this sport were held on Mitten Hall roof. An interclass tournament was also organized in singles and doubles, with much competition between the classes. Hermine Sundhiem acted as both coach and manager of the sport. TEMPLARMay Pageant-1933 CONTINUING the colorful traditions of the past three years. Temple's Annual May Pageant took place before a group of 15,000 students and their friends at the University Stadium on May 13- More than 600 students took part in this great event. In the center, at the end of the horseshoe formed by the eastern end of the Stadium, the throne of the Spirit of Temple rose against a delicate green background of ferns. Following the entrance of Father Time and his children in the first episode, the children of the nations appeared scattering flowers in the path of the oncoming flag-bearers. This was in turn followed by a distinctive dance performed by men and women garbed in authentic costumes. Groups of Indian dancers then did a very impressive dance in the red gleam of a campfire. In the second episode, a group of 70 men, wearing black caps and gowns, with the colored hoods of the kind awarded for graduation in the various University departments, marched down the field singing in response to the roll-call sounded by Time. The men massed themselves to the left of the Spirit of Temple, followed by girls dressed in red and white. The Spirit of Time then summoned the Spirit of Temple, personified by Virginia Dengler, in a red gown with a silver train, followed by the members of her Court, attired in the elemental hues of the rainbow, signifying hope for each Temple student. Intramural contests were then held, the winners being escorted by four members of the court to President Charles E. Beury, who awarded them ribbons. Members of the Physical Education Department then put on an exhibition of 'Rhythmic Harmony in Melodic." In the beginning of the third episode, a host with banners was seen approaching the Court through the darkness from the far end of the field. To the strains of the Star Spangled Banner, girls in red, white, and blue advanced, bearing the American flag between two Cherry and White flags of the University. From either side came flags of the nations heading groups representing the foreign countries in the Pageant. The whole assemblage came to a halt before the throne. The Pageant was then concluded bv the departure of the Spirit of Temple and her Court followed by the flag-bearers, girls in red and white, men in gowns, national dancers, athletes, and finally by the Spirit of Time. 230]INTRAMURALWalts Schekbauni, Dt'eaor Organization of Intramural Department ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Phil M. Pritchard John M. Jenny Joseph Lee David Plunketi Frederick Proscii Dr. J. Conrad Sbbgkhs Earl R. Yeomans Walter Sciierbaum School of Commerce Teachers' College Chairman of Student Commission President of Interfraternity Council Director of I lealth education Dean of Men Graduate Manager of Athletics Director of Intramural Athletics JUNIOR MANAGERS Donald MacKinnon Joseph Mente SOPHOMORE MANAGERS J. Flinker R. Brady FRESHMAN MAN AGERS J Giacoletti M. Sii.vbrstein J. Hauser G. Thornber E. Spellman 232 j. THE 1934INTRAMURAL athletics have developed as a definite part of the recreational program of the school in the four years of its existence. The past season found approximately 2,000 students taking part in thirty-two events, embracing All-University, Interclass, and Interfraternity competition. The groups competed in fourteen different sports, including handball singles and doubles, volleyball doubles and team, bowling, swimming, wrestling, track, basketball, boxing, foulshooting, fencing, gymnastics, and riflery. Basketball was the most popular sport, with volleyball and handball close runners-up. Two years ago, in an effort to improve the organization of the department, Walter H. J Scherbaum instituted the system of class managers now in effect. Many students gain practical experience bv officiating in the numerous contests. The intramural program was aided greatly when the use of the swimming-pool and the three gyms in College, Conwell, and Mitten halls was obtained. In addition to these facilities, Mitten Hall roof was used for many spring activities. Lvidence that inrramurals are gaining prominence at Temple is shown by the fact that each year the Freshmen have more entrants than the preceding class. 4 33 TEMPLARAll-University Sports ALL-UNIVERSITY champions were crowned in eight sports, with four championships still to he decided at the date of writing. The first event of the year was handball doubles, which was won by the team of Patchell and Wood. S. Stepansky and D. Koch were runners-up. Volleyball doubles was the next sport on the schedule. After a series of eliminations, Spealer and Schuck won out bv defeating Colomasco and Schneider. The men who signed up for basketball were divided into eight teams and competed in two sections of the Owl League. At the end of the regular schedule the standings were as follows: Section A Frosh . . . . . .3 0 Comers . . . .2 1 Monarchs . . . . .1 2 Aces . . . . .0 3 The Frosh then played for the championship, and Redemption triumphed after a hard-fought game. The Comers and the Wilsonians played for the right to battle the Frosh to determine the runner-up and the former lived up to their name by defeating the Wilsonians and then crushing the Frosh to clinch second place in the final standings. The Redemption team was composed of Eckampis Stepansky Kenig Angstadt Carrol Sciiab Laver Marks Myers Redemption . 3 Wilsonians.............2 Locomotives ...........I Red Birds..............0 Section B THE 1934Ellis won the table-tennis crown by defeating Eddie Bordin, the tennis star, who took second honors in the contest. The All-University foul-throwing championship was won by Roberts, who defeated Lipshutz to win the crown. All the would-be bone-crushers turned out for the wrestling tournament and there were many thrilling bouts before the victors were decided. The results of the tournament were: CHAMPIONS WEIGHT RUNNTIK-UP Stefanskv 126 lbs. Gang emi Lux 135 lbs. Price Yates 145 lbs. Seim ai.acqua Linn 155 lbs. Clipsham Fisher 165 lbs. Reinman Gurzynski Heavyweight Schaefer This year the All-University and Interclass Gym Meet was held as one event. The Juniors turned out the best tumbling group, while the Sophs took second place. Individual results were: CHAMPIONS EVENT RONNRR-VP Cl.lPSHAM Horizontal bar Jenny Weintraud Side-horse WudYka Haase Parallel-bars Nardini Schaefer Rings Haase Gem.er Tumbling Fia.r Gang emi Rope-climb Par ness Interest in boxing in college, as well as in the outside world, seems to be on the decline, as is shown by the fact that only two division champs were crowned. There were only four entrants in the entire tourney. The results of the bouts follow: CHAMPIONS WEIGHT Feinstein 147 lbs. Barrett 175 lbs. Rt'NNSR'Vr Waekf.r Goettkr TEMPLAR i 235Fraternity Sports The AU-Universicy handball doubles champions. Patched and Wood, also clinched the fraternity championship when, representing Phi Epsilon Kappa, they defeated the Sigma Omega Psi duo of Seigel and Shenker. The fraternity volleyball doubles event was won by the Zeta Lambda Phi team composed of Mendelsohn and "Reds' Rosan when they defeated the Phi Epsilon Kappa ream of Stan Wudyka, the track flash, and Schreiber. A merry battle was waged for the bowling championship, but when the smoke of battle had cleared away Delta Sigma Pi was at the top of the heap, with Theta Upsilon Omega resting in second place. The championship team is composed of: Freeze Roberts Wagner Kern Basketball was by far the most popular sport among the fraternities. The feature of the season was the continuation of the feud between Sigma Pi and Phi Epsilon Kappa. Although the championship was in doubt right up to the closing minutes ot the final game, Sigma Pi retained its championship for the second consecutive year without losing a single game. The final standings were as follows: f irst Sigma Pi Second Phi Epsilon Kappa Third Alpha Phi Delta j Delta Sigma Pi Tied Sigma Tau Phi I Sixth Theta Kappa Phi Seventh Sigma Omega Pi | Phi Alpha ( Tied The Sigma Pi ream was composed of: MacKinnon Brookiiouser Brady Shucker Smith Oberdkk Hauser Mentk Reed 236 ] THE 1934The Professional Schools fraternities had a private basketball war which was dominated by the fast-stepping Psi Omega dribblers. These basketeers won the title by defeating the Sigma Epsilon Delta. The winning team was composed of Finch Minnick Holland Wenger Df.i vert Smith Slack There seem to be plenty of wrestlers in our fraternity ranks this year for there were many aspirants for the fraternity wrestling crowns. Phi Epsilon Kappa beat out Delta Sigma Pi and Sigma Omega Psi to win the team prize Individual champions were: CHAMPION WEIGHT KONNER-fP Schackleton 126 lbs. Brancato Hauser 135 lbs. Moran Yates 145 lbs. Clipsham Lieb 153 lbs. Reinman Craig 165 lbs. Silverman Burt 175 lbs. Freeze Russell Heavyweight Castagna Spaulding Togakt Brown The fraternity swimming meet was the scene of another keen rivalry between two groups. This time it was Phi Epsilon Kappa and Delta Sigma Pi who battled for supremacy in the swimming-pool. This year. Phi Epsilon Kappa won the title. Delta Sigma Pi was runner-up. Results in full: CHAMPION EVENT CNN EH. up Phi Epsilon Kappa 200-yd. relay Delta Sigma Pi Ingram 50-yd. free style Mullen Yates 100-yd. free style Wise Mullen 50-yd. back-stroke Lied Brady 50-yd. breasr-stroke Freed The foul-throwing championship was captured by the Phi Epsilon Kappa team with the Sigma Pi team a close second. The champs are: Patchell Castagna Clipsham Wood [237 TEMPLARInterclass Sports Interclass sports are contests between teams representing each of the four classes in the school. The first interclass contest was the swimming meet. In this contest the Freshmen proceeded to trounce the other three classes in a great demonstration. The Seniors were runners-up in this event. Individual winners were: CHAMPION Herskowitx Frankel T RAINOR Trainor Peffle RVBNT 50-vd. breast-stroke 50-yd. back-stroke 50-yd. free Style 100-vd. free style Diving RONNER-VP Foglietta Kraftsow Frankel Barrett Trainor The Senior Class won the volleyball championship by defeating a Freshman team that threatened to steal the crown from the upperclassmen. The volleyball title holders were: Feoeroff Kanbff Lipschutz. Enten Edoff Jenny Dickman Sibson Patch ell Interclass wrestling champions were crowned in eight divisions in the third interclass event. The Juniors won the ream prize, while the Seniors and the Sophs tied for second place. The results were: CHAMPION BVKNT RfNNtR-L’P Delia 1 IS lbs. WALDER Stepansky 126 lbs. Gangemi Lipschutz 133 lbs. Hauser Yates 145 lbs Clipsham Anders 155 lbs. Bornstein Pollock 165 lbs. Groller Dandrea 175 lbs. Haase Cast agn a Heavyweight Dickman The Professional Schools Interclass basketball championship was won by the Pharmacy Seniors. Pharmacy Freshmen were runners-up and appear to be the team that will dominate that league for the next few years. The Interclass basketball champs are the Seniors, while the Sophs were runners-up. Members of the Junior team were: Kaneff Hoffman Dickman Patchell Feoeroff Enten Dezobe Linaka Schab Peffle The final standing of the class basketball teams was as follows: Won Lost Seniors . . 3 0 Sophomores . . . .2 1 Juniors . . . .1 2 Freshmen 0 3 The Interclass track championships and the Interfraternity handball, tennis, and track contests were decided while this book was going to press. 238 ]••FRATERNITIESInterfraternity Council OFFICERS David A. Plunk Err Kenneth M. Shucklr William J. Jii.es John Rogers George Goldberg Irving Eisen President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Ball Chairman 240}- THE 1934INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL A!pint Gamma Pi Delta Epsilon David F. Shapiro Joseph Whiner John Potter Nevin Miller Alpha Phi Delta Sigma Omega Psi Joseph Ait a Dominick Pontarelli Harry Segal Samuel Berger Delta Sigma Pi Sigma Pi Philip M. Pritchard U. Wright Kerns Robert D. Mason Kenneth M. Shuckkr Gamma Delta Tau Sigma Tatt Phi David A. Plunkett James Popp Paul Price Frank Zechter Phi Beta Delta Theta Kappa Phi Irving Eisen Donald Levinson John Rogers Joseph Lee Phi Alpha Theta E psilon Omega George Goldderg Milton Lipsiiutz William J. Jiles Harold Fowler Phi Epsilon Kappa Zeta Lambda Phi Clyde M. Davis Vincent Gangemi Irvin Savitz Gerald P. Rosenblum TEMPLAR ••[ 241Alpha Phi Delta Beta Delta Chapter Eetaiiliuico: 1930 1805 N. 13tm Street Founded: Syracuse University, 1914 Dominic J. Pontarelli . .Consul Joseph Santarone . Vice-Consul Anthony DbLuca ... . .Tribune Joseph Santarone . .Quaestor HONORARY MEMBER Judge Eugene V. Alessandroni FACULTY MEMBER Raphael Troisi first Row Dominic J. Pontarelli John Graniti William F. Iorio Second Row Lawarence Montdi.uano Eugene Paulini Anthony Pontareli i Third Row Joseph Pi pari Anthony Sciiiavo Joseph Ait a Joseph J. Calio Nicholas Costanzo Grimaldo Di Stephano Vincent Leonetti Joseph Santarone 242 }••{ 243Founded: New York Univirsitv. 1907 Finv-tiotiT OiAi’riRt Delta Sigma Pi 0«E(i V Ch APISH Established.- 1923 1857 N- 17 m Strut U. Wright Kf.rns Alexander Galbraith Charles R. Meyer George Serfass William Ludlow Russell Stauffer Lysle K. Wagner Larry Ealy ........ Dr. Harry A. Cochran Headmaster Senior Warden Junior Warden Treasurer Scribe Historian Senior Guide Junior Guide . Chapter Adviser HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Wilmer Krusen Charles G. Erny Milton F. Stauffer Sterling K. Atkinson Raymond J. Curry First Row U. Wright Kerns William Ludlow George Serfass Alexander Galbraith Charles R. Meyer Lysle K. Wagner Fourth Row Fred Jones Nathan Hixson Gabriel Molnar Arthur Kef.ler Edmund Williams Fare Hf.verly FACULTY MEMBERS Harry A. Cochran Stanley F. Chamberlain Harry H. Pitts ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Russell Stauffer George W. Freeze Wayne W. Lyons Daniel B. Swaney Larry Ealy George Donald Lightner Fifth Row Roman Boczkowski Charles Gotwals William Pearson John Conroy Marple Kendig (.A R MBN STOTTLEMEYER William Anderson Albert Schulze John D. Kern-Miles E. Hoffman Marvin L. Fair Third Row Raymond Jensen Phillip Pritchard Daniel King Henry Smyser Frederick Klawuhn Edward Ferry Sixth Row Lloyd Wise David Phillips Joseph Anderson Eugene Eaves Robert Shackleton 244 ] IN ML MORI AM Everett GalushaGamma Delta Tau Tcmpi-k CiiAmi Evr. BLWHti : 1922 192} N. Paxic Avbnur J. Henry Hinchclifu Hugh B. Spacht Stephen Girard Frnest Rettberg, Jr . Grand Master . junior Grand Master . Treasurer . Secretary HONORARY MF.MBERS Joseph Bannak John DaGrossa Cornelius Bonner John Bonner C. Clarence Supplee FAQ LTV MEMBERS Prof. Paul S. Reiser Prof. W. Brooke Graves ACTIVE First Row James A. Buchanan William Foster David Plunkett Frank V. Blanco William A lex a nde r Harold Hargraves William Cotton Frank H. Curnow Henry Nave Hugh B. Spacht Clarence Rumpt J. Henry Hinchclipfe MFMBKRS Second Ron Philip Yarneli. William H. Holmes Henry Murphy F.r-nest Rettberg, Jr William Boland James Popp Andrew Boyd Walter H. Grinrod Mii.ton J. Lin aka Ralph E. Morgan Raymond SteinbAch Stephen Girard•••[ 247Founukd: Gevrok Washington Univumity TnVLN'T Y-NINK ClIU'ILKS Phi Alpha Alpha Beta Chapter Established. 1929 2059 N. Broad Stretj Milton Lipsiiutz Irwin Caspar . . Nathan Lenat David Middleman Leonard Krawitz Grand Regent Vice Grand Regent Keeper of the Sacred Scrolls Keeper of the Exchequer Bearer of the Mace hint Row Milton Lipsiiutz Nathan Lenat David Middleman ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Leonard Krawitz Leo Nothmann Martin Goldman Irwin Caspar Abraham L work in Eugene Lipsiiutz Charles Rosnbr Jack Schwartz Third Row George Goldberg Arnold M Zemlin Aaron Altschul 248 1 Founded: Columbia Univbmitv. 1912 Tmirty-Eiokt Chapters Phi Beta Delta Alpha Delta Chapter Established: 1927 1438 N. Broad Street Albert H. Cahen Irving Eisen . . Mayo L. Hersher Sidney Lang . . . High Priest . Priest . Scribe . Keeper of Funds HONORARY MEMBERS Judge Joseph L. Kun Rabbi Sidney E. Unger Hon. Leopold C. Glass FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. Lorin R. Stucky Dr. R. E. Gleason First Row Albert H. Cahen Irving Eisen Sidney Lang Mayo L. Hersher ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Victor Cohen Leonard Winokur Leon Levinson Lewis Paul Third Row Herman Zwisohn Barney Radov Morton Wolf Stanley Fried Fourth Row Donald Levinson Herbert Wald Meyer Rappel Joseph Weiss 250 J  [ 251Phi Epsilon Kappa Gamma Ch after Established: 1921 1423 W. Montgomery Avi mi Founoko: Normal Collbob oi American Gymnastic Union. 1913 Twenty-three Ciiapthrs Harry N. Houston Curtis Reimann Clyde M. Davis Gordon Hasse . President . Vice-President . Treasurer . Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS First Rotv Second Row Clyde M. Davis David A. Patchell Ernest Federoff Walter W. Sibson, Jr. Stanley W. Peffi.f. Horace Mowrey Roy Mullon Joe Brancato Richard Harris Eric Ingram James Brown Vincent Clifsiiam Gordon Craig Vincent Gangerni Oscar Gerney Gordon Hasse Harry Houston Jerry Kean John Lied Theodore Michaler Joseph Moran Curtis Reimann Raymond Sciireibbr Daniel T. Testa Fred Wells Clifford Wood Stanley Wudyka Karpeles Yates William Emmerling 252 | •4 253Founded: Vincennes University, 1897 Thirty-two Chapters Sigma Pi Kapps Chapter Established: 1909 2010 N. Broad Street Joseph J. Mente . . . Carroll D. Van DeBoe Kenneth M. Schucker Raymond Brady . . Thomas Childs George Pabst .Sage . First Counselor . Second Counselor . Third Counselor . Fourth Counselor Herald ACTIVE MEMBERS First Row Joseph J. Mente Carroll D. Van DeBoe Kenneth M. Schucker Second Row Raymond Brady Thomas Childs Frank C. Brookhouser James T. Duddy Third Row Robert D. Mason Robert J. Woolley Michael E. Murphy Joseph C. Lucke John T. Swayne Fourth Row Michael C. Yacubich James V. Kern Hugh B. Spacht Roy W Holden Fifth Row Tremaine J. Roberts Charles Cash ion Davids Potts Henry F. Sachleben Bruce C. Stoughton Oscar E. Gerney, Jr. Thomas H. Major Willard L. Class Anthony A. Kasper George Pabst Robert C. Weber 254 ySigma Tau Phi Founded: University o» Pennsylvania. 1927 Seven Cm afters Zeta Chapter Established: 1927 1929 N. Park Avenue Martin Levitt . . Herbert Garpinkle Shafter Cohn Richard Samuels Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Scribe Bursar HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Teitelbaum first Row Siiafter Cohn Harold Rosenfeld Harry Shuman George Schwartz fourth Row Mort Charleston Sid Labowitz Harold Treezoob ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Paul Price Cyril Freed Frank Zeciitlr Sam Botwick Sidney Shapiro George Wblkr Albert Greenberg Albert Ochrock Maynard Sayers Third Row Nat Lit Jack Pollon Jack Selzer Louis Du bin Sidney Raskin Martin Levitt Herbert Garfinkle Dave Seigle Richard Samuels 256 Theta Kappa Phi Founded: Lehigh Univexmty, 1918 Ten Cmapteu Iota Chapter ESTABLISHED 19)1 20)1 N. Broao Street James L. Connor George P. Scurria John A. Rogers Carl J. Melons President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS The Rev. Joseph La Rue Alexandra De Seabra Maurice F. McMahan FACULTY MEMBER Walter St. Clair irst Row ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Third Row James L. Connor Dwyer Burns Charles Markle John A. Rogers Arthur A ringer Edward O'Sullivan Joseph Lee Karl Klerx Robert Shea Joseph T. Bodell Cyril Leedy Carl J. Melons George P. Scurria Leonard Siatkowski 258 yo K a i 259Theta Upsilon Omega Founded: BfCKsm. Univkksitv, 1924 Sixteen- Chapters Epsilon Alpha Chapter Esta hushed: 1924 1915 N' P'RK Avenue Manton C. Spaulding . Wilson G. Hamor Fernan H. McFlrran Alired C. Peterson . Willard L. Jones Kenneth L. Kramer Donald B. Churchman Charles T. Shane Richard P. Barr Master Scribe Marshall Steward Recorder Herald Chaplain Inner Guard Outer Guard HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Russell H. Conwell deceased) Rear-Admiral W. S. Simms FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Charles E. Bbury Neal Bowman Dr. W. T. Caldwell Wilbur G Dunning Walter S. Gladili.ter Dr. Frederick H. Lund Dr. John A. Lush Francis H Nadu; H. Edward Pike William S. Schrag Dr. Clarence H Smeltzer Samuel J Steiner J. A. Tousaw H. H. WesTEN BERGER Charles A Wright H. W. Wright ACTIVE MEMBERS f irst Ron Manton C. Spaulding Wilson Hamor Fernan McFerran A 1.1 red Peterson Willard Jones Kenneth Kramer Fourth Row William Powell Harold Fowler Calvin Doussoulas Ali red Kocii Mark Hlrrold Willard Gorby Jack Bill Donald B. Churchman Robert Dawson Second Row Charles Shane Lowell Broom all Richard Barr Paul Andrews Henry Hiiu.man William Jills Fifth Row Paul Faust Hf.nry H. Westenberger Howard Williams Joseph Si lb a ugh Emmett Dunn Arthur Dymond Grayson Fable Richard Hoober George McCauley James Kenneth Satciiei.l Thud Row Robert Numbers Joseph H. Shinn Raymond Groller Edgar E. Smith Ira Wattis Malcolm Webb Sixth Row Calvin Terry Woodrow Wilson Clarence Carper Theodore Smith 260 ]:•Zeta Lambda Phi Estabuiiud: 1927 2006 N. Park Avesi « Leonard M. Cohn Phillip Pinsker Edward L. Natal Irvin Savitz . . . . Leonard G. Solomon Exalted Ruler Vice-Exalted Ruler Bursar Scribe Pledge Master ACTIVE MEMBERS First Row Leonard M. Cohn Edward L. Natal Irvin Savitz Second Row Eli Jaffeb Isaac Rich man Samuel Pless Charles Friederg Third Row Milton Mendelsohn Wilbur Berger Bernard Brodsker Irving Kurland Albert Genser Fourth Row Robert Gross David Ginsburg Arthur Goldin Mel Levine Fifth Row Sidney Sciiribber Herbert Silver Meyer Wolfe Gerald P. Rosenblum Leonard Solomon Albert Ldelstein Phillip Pinsker Howard Rosan Morton Rovins David London Hf.rmen Zeidman Frank Weitzenhoffer 262 ] ■{ 263Come, I will make the continent indissoluble, « ; make the most splendid race the sun ever yet shone upon, I will make divine magnetic lands, I't7 ) the love of comrades. lf 7 7- • ?«? life-long love of comrades. I will plant companionship thick as trees along all the rivers of America, And along the shores of the great lakes, and all over the prairies, I will make inseparable cities with their arms about each other's necks, By the love of comrades. By the manly love of comrades. --WALT WHITMANSORORITIESPan-Hellenic Association OFFICERS Helen Meg argue PaTRICIA G Rill IN' Anita M. Kilmer Geneva Elliott Rotii Hassmak Miss Grace K. Nadig Pres nic nr V ice-President Recording Secretary Corns ponding Secretar y Treasurer Adviser 266 1 THE 1934 PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION Alpha Sigma Alpha Billie Barrett Kathryn Dietrich Phi Delta Pi Edith Becker Katherine Briggs Pi Lambda Sigma Irene Biglia Patricia Griiitn Delta Pit Kappa Mabel Budd Hannah E. Chadwick l{ho Lambda Phi Dora Haber Edna Rosenberg Delta Sigma Epsilon Ruth Hassman Betty McAllister Phi Gamma Na Peggy Pierce Christine Stewart Theta Sigma Upsilon Marjorie Peters Evelyn Horne Alpha Sigma Tan Violet Chance Cora Da mincer Phi Sigma Delta Rhea Peril Florence MacNichoi. Theta Upsilon Geneva Elliott Ruth Curry Phi Sigma Sigma Rose Medvene Helen Snyder Phi Delta Anita Kilmer Anne Mullen TEMPLARAlpha Sigma Alpha Founded: Rasdolpm-Macon Colledk. 1 SO 1 Twknty-nvk Chafers Kappa Kappa Chapier Establimibd: 1922 1917 N. Broad Stxeet Jean MacDonald . . Mary Simminoton Evelyn D. Hartman Alma Shelly Ruth Stewart President . Vice-President . Secretary Chaplain Jean Kerr . . Registrar Ethel Barrett . . . . Collegiate Representa:.vi Jean Woli ... . . Editor HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Charles E. BbOry Mrs. John H. Smaltz PATRONESSES Mrs. Marion F. Kei.ni Mrs. Sherman H. Doyle ADVISER Miss Laura W. Drummond HOUSE MOTHER Mrs. Rita J. Clarki First Row Jean MacDonald Mary Si.mminoton Evelyn Hartman Alma Siii lly Ruth Stewart Jean Kerr Fourth Row Louise Stryker Nancy Walker Anne Grimm Mary Kirlin Anne Rupp IN- ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Rou Jean Woli Ethel Barrett Betty H.Janaske Dorothy M. Kretschmer Kathryn Dietrich Third Row Kathryn R. Hastings Jane E. Farwell Elizabeth Held Helen Humphrevilli Helen Haoy Fifth Row Naomi Davis Eleanor Carpenter Helen Smiles Marjorii Carpenter Jane Thieroii Mildred Locke Ruth MacMbnamik Dorothy Burd Ruth Toland 268 I 1 269Alpha Sigma Tau Fol’Kobd: Michk; n State Normal, 1899 Twenty Chapters Lamdda Chapter Established: 192S Christine Megargkk Cora Da mincer Violet Chance Elizabeth Cole Marion Arnsthal Agnes Waad Agnes Waad President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ■ Treasurer Historian Custodian HONORARY MEMBERS Lorraine Raino Mabel M Leidy ADVISER Mrs. Ethel Harris Kirby ACTIVE MEMBERS First Row Christine Megargkk Violet Chance Agnes Waad Second Row Helen Megargkk Ruth Johnston 270 ] Marion Arnsthal Elizabeth Colk Cora Damingbri 271Delta Psi Kappa Tad Chactbk Established: 1928 Founded Normal Coll toe or American Gymnastic Union, Indianapolis, 1916 Ninbteen Chapters Leonti ne M. Wilder Pearl Griffith . . . Mary F. Connolly Mildred Weider . Mildred Evans Iris Wilson . . . PATRONESSES Mrs. Frederick Prosch Mrs. John B. Kelly ADVISER Miss Ruth S. Hansen Fmr Row Leontine M. Wilder Pearl Griffith Mary F. Connolly Mildred Weider ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Mildred Evans Iris Wilson Betty Otty Mabel Budd Fourth Row 111 . President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Chaplain Mrs J. Lord Rigly Mrs. Charles J Prohaska Third Row Janet Lever Katharine Owens Violet Weisner Florence Miller Hannah Chadwick Katherine Reinbold[ 273Delta S igma Epsilon Fovndir Miami University, 1914 Thirty Chapter Frances Haas Eh z a rif.t 11 Me A lust e r Edith Budd Eleanor Roth Betty McAfee Gladys Brenenan Kathryn Shaeffer PATRON ESSES Mrs. Claudia Cushing Mrs. Gustav Kktterer ADVISER Miss Mary Merritt First Row Frances Haas Elizabeth McAllister Edith Budd Eleanor Roth ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Betty McAfee Margaret Stover Caroline L. Ricker Gladys Brenenan Isabelle Smullen Dorothy Auxer 274 Kappa Chapter Established 1918 President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Historian Chaplain Mrs Thomas Armstrong Mrs Arthur Seyhold Third Row Kathryn Shaeffer Ruth Hassman ArMINA SlELHEMER {275Phi Delta Eta Chapter EsTAnutiiBo: 1929 Founocm: New York St mg Tbaciibrs’ College. 1919 Eight Chapter Anita Kilmer A no 1:1. in e Cast r ucc i Edith Sachs . . . Katharine Fisher Anne Muller . . Mary McGinn A R LBN E TELSH OW . President V ice- President Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretar y . Treasurer . Marshall Reporter HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Jane D. Shenton Mrs. Carl P. Greaves ADVISER Miss Mary A. Stockbergbr First Row Anita Kilmer Angbline Castrucci Edith Sachs ACTIVE Ml MBERS Second Row Katharine Fisher Anne Muller Mary McGinn Third Row A rlene Telshow 276 [ Phi Delta Pi Beta Chapter Estabuuikd: 191$ Founded: Normm School oi the American Gymnastic Union, Indianapolis, 1917 Thirteen Chapters President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Genevieve Rowley Margaret O'Malley Elizabeth Lumsden Lillian Hilbert Olc.a Kimmbrlh PATRON’S AND PATRONESSES Dr. Wilmer Krusen Gustav H Heineman Dr. Evelyn Punting FACILTY MEMBERS Viola W. Zullig Eva M. Plbtsch Prudence Gunson Elizabeth M. Davidson ADVISER Elizabeth M. Davidson First Row ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Genevieve Rowley Margaret O’Malley Elizabeth Lumsden Julia Haegele Virginia Harkkr Edith Becher Mary Johnston Rachel Brintcn Katherine Briggs Helen Bleate Grace Rowe Mary Cresson Josephine Miller Helen Fagan Olga Kim merle Helen Neirele Betty Filemyr Cynthia Atkinson Ann Schweitzer Doris Steigelman Lillian Hilbert Florence Campbell Dorothy Neck Esther Kroyt 278 yPhi Gamma Nu Founded: No« iiiwesTimN University, 1924 ElOlir ClCM’TP.RS Epsilon Chapter Estaplkhrd: 1929 Anna Elizabeth Homing.........................President Joy Hambleton .................................Vice-President Dorothy Nelson................................Secretary Peggy Pierce..................................Treasurer H E L E N K E N N E A L I. Y..................Scribe Rachel W. Van Pelt ...........................House Chairman HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Frederick H. Lund Mrs. Milton F. Stauffer Mrs. James Hall Mrs. George D. Swan ADVISER Miss Mary Musgrave HOUSE MOTHER Miss Gertrude Greul first Row Anna Elizabeth Homing Edith E. Stromi. Dorothy Hahn Helen Kenneai.ly fourth Row Eleanor Conover Freida Wilson Christine Stewart Second Row Thelma M Traub Grace M. Parry Rachel W. Van Pelt M a no .vn ft V' V! A v Third Row Peggy Pierce Dorothy Nelson Julia Rogers Ioy Hambleton 280 jFoundso: Tbmplb Univsmity, 1926 Phi Sigma Delta Alpha Chapter Established: 1926 Alice M. Bruback . . President Mildred K. Work . .Vice-President Florence MacNichol . Treasurer Rhea P. Pfeil . . Secretary PATRONESSES Mrs. H. Clay Skinner Dr. June Warder Chester ADVISER Dr. Marion R. Bell ACTIVE MEMBERS First How Second Row Alice M. Bruback Dorothy V. Hunt Mildred K. Work Marion Rodey Florence M AC N It HOI Mildred Henry Rhea P. Pfeil Elizabeth Sue Clawson Helen Campbell Martha CaSTLeman Dorothea Behrens Mary Jane Clark 282 ] I 283Founded' Hunter College, New York. 1913 Seventeen Charters Xi Charter Established: 1926 3hi Sigma Sigma Pearl E. Pataky . Archon Rose Kerner ... . . Vice-Archon Beatrice Schlaizman . Tribune Bertha L. Freed .Scribe Hermine Sundheim . .Bursar Mrs. S. Mich at ADVISERS Mrs. Bess Samvels First Row Pearl E. Pataky Rose Kerner Bertha L. Freed Hermine Sondheim ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Helen A. Snyder Minnette B. Newton Gladys B. Libanoff Elizabeth Shaimro Third Row Ovilla Nardello Madeline G Love Zelda Sklaroff Evelyn N. Miloram Beatrice Schlaizman Ruth R. Gordon Bertha Gussman Helen Soiwoi.sk y Geraldine Susnitzky Henrietta Smith Rose Medvkne Jennie Pilzer Ethel Faroer Dorothy M Italie 284 ] ( 285Pi Lambda Sigma Fot’NDKIV Bosion University, 1921 Five Chapters Louise F. McGugan Patricia Griffin . . Kathryn Donges Grace Allenoorf . Eleanor F. Dbwiiurst Gamma Chapter Hstabluheo: 1927 . President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corns pondi ng Sec re tar i . Treasurer PATRONESSES Mrs. Miriam Baer Mrs. Joseph Quinn Mrs. Andre Bbrthier ADVISER Miss Maroarf.t A. Schlipf First Row Louise F. McGugan Patricia Griffin Kathryn Donges Eleanor F. Dbwiiurst ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Genevieve Jaeger Katherine Sheely A. Di Marcantorio Grace Ai.i.endorf Third Row Margaret Shea Irene Biglia Rose Lucci 286 ]:•Founded: Tempi Usivtusiiv, 1951 Rho Lambda Phi Alpha Chapter Esrvni.riiiEO: 1951 Matilda J a grin ....................... .Chancellor Esther Amsterdam...................... Scribe Frances Spector .............................Bursar Pauline Cohen ..... . . Historian HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. M Eugene Seltzer ADVISER Mrs. Pinskbr ACTIVE MEMBERS First Row Matilda Jagrin Frances Spector Second Row Pauline Cohen Edna Rosenberg Dora Haber Leah Berkowitz Bertha Selikouriz Ci LADY'S LlPPEN Bertha Pomerantz Ruth Krieger Esther Amsterdam Martha Rudlin Anna Siegal Lillian Popkin I.EON A PlNSKY R E BECCA ToUC H STON E 288 ]:•Founded: Kansas St mi: Teaciibrs- Count, 1921 I oi an i n Chapter Gamma Chapter Est mii isiii.d: 1924 3ta Sigma Upsilon Edna E. McKenzie Helen Bennett Dorothy J. Hii.legas Marjorie Bange Esther P. Croasdale Laneta Lidstone X'adeine Reiter Helen Miller . President Vice-President Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretar y . Treasurer . House Manager . Editor . Chaplain FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Carrie Walker Miss Helen Mason Etrst Row Edna E. McKenzie Dorothy J. Hillegas Marjorie Bange Esther P. Croasdale ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Rou Laneta Lidstone Nadeinb Reiter Helen Miller Kathryn N'. Shriver Third Ron Marguerite Talbert Emma Powell Marjorie Peters Hariette Bair lourth Row Evelyn Horne Sara Thompson Isabelle Davis Helen Bennett Jean Bailey Helen McLalchlan 290 I  1 291Theta Upsilon Dklta Alma Chaptm Establishbd: 1933 Foundko: University or Calitohnia. 1921 TwiSIT-HH'K ClIAKlfcNt Bernadine Sbyfried Geneva Elliott . . Frieda E Seldom ridge Margaret Ritchie . Ruth Young . . . Isabelle H. Jones . . . Dorothy Frey . . . Pres idem Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Alumnae Officer . Editor Chaplain Theresa D. Nelson FACULTY MEMBERS Martha K. Wiegand ADVISER Miss Lillian K Pontius First Row Bernadine Seyfrieo Geneva Elliott Frieda E. Seldom ridge Margaret Ritchie ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Row Ruth Young Isabelle H. Jones Dorothy Frey Mary Baker Third Row Reba Murphy RoXANNA ScHLIMM Kathryn Dominguez Ruth Curry Fourth Row Jean Van Horn Florence Jellyman-{ 293She is no friend who in thine hour of pride Brags of her love and calls herself thy kin. She is a friend who hales her sister in. And clangs the door upon the wolf outside. —sa'diHONORARY F RAT E R N I TI E SBlue Key National Honorary Fraternity Fovndid: Owl Cn.vura Univhrsity or Floriba Fimr-nvr. Ciimtirs OFFICERS Lowell Broomall President Frederick Van Istendai. . . Vice-President Jay Esiileman Recording Secretary David Plunkett Corresponding Secretary Walter W. Sibson.Jr. MEMBERS Treasurer irst Ron Second Ron Third Ron fourth Row fifth Row Lowell Broom all Larry Ealy Raymond J. Groller Geo. Donald Ligiitner Raymond |i nsf.n David Plunk mi IRvino Eisen John H.Jenny Arthur M. Schmidt Daniel King Walter W. Si ikon. ,Jr. Georoi W. Frei.zi. William J. Jills Manton C. Spaulding Philip Pritchard Alih.ri Caiiln A LEX AN l)LK G ALB R AlTII Joseph Lee Wilson Hamor Henry Smyser John M. Connell, JK- Dr. W. Baglivo Samuel Read Robert Bruce George Sandman Clyde M. Davis James Kenneth Satchi.ll Henry J. Dyer John Schuman Jay Esiileman Joseph H. Shinn Harry Forbes Edgar E. Smith Howard L. Fox, Jr. Fred Swan William H. Gallatin, Jk. John Swell Waldo Ga.mba Daniel Testa John Hossliir David Tweed Fernan McFerran Frederick Van Istendal Stanley W. Pei i ll Glenn Scobey Warner Aliked C. Peterson Woodrow Wilson Robert Pfaltzgrait Charles Winter burn Win iam Pui.i.ey Charles Woi.ii The purpose of Blue Key National Honorary Fraternity us to stimulate student activities. It does this by recognizing, for membership, men with outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activities, and service to Temple University. The Owl Chapter is composed of graduate and undergraduate male students, and members of the Faculty from all departments of the University. 296 ]• [ 297Alpha Delta Sigma Founded Univrrmty or Missouri, 1913 Thirty-one Chapters Cyrus H. K. Curtis Chapter Estadlished: 1933 OFFICERS Daniel B. Swaney J Henry Didlake Albert A Eisenstat James A. Buchanan Neal B. Bowman . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Faculty Adviser MEMBERS First Row Daniel B Swaney J. Henry Didlake Albert A. Eisenstat James A Buchanan Louis Feinstein Dr. Thomas J. Mulvey Sidney Lang Gerald P. Rosenblum The purpose of Alpha Delta Sigma is to encourage men professionally interested in advertising; to bring together the practical and theoretical side of advertising; to foster truth in advertising; and to bring the undergraduate in close touch with men in the advertising field. Its ideal is the upbuilding of advertising as a profession serving the business world. In the past year Alpha Delta Sigma conducted a merchandising survey of student-buying habits for the undergraduate publications, made field-trips, took into the organization men prominent in advertising, and made plans for a Merchandising Department publication Second Row Neal B. Bowman Dr. Lawrence C. Lockley Paul S. Reiser Third Row Charles A. Wright Daniel W. King Edward Krause Fourth Rou Harry J. Baldwin John M. Hendry Leon Levinson 298 }•Kappa Phi Kappa OFFICERS John M. Connell, Jr Russel Hoetzel . . Eugene Chamberlain John C. Burriss John H. Jenny . . . Charles A. Fishf.r President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser First Row John M. Connell, Jr. John H. Jenny Julian Colanoelo MEMBERS Second Row Clyde M. Davis Raymond J. Groller Milton Mendelsohn Third Row James Morgan Edward Moyer Walter W Sibson.Jr. Kappa Phi Kappa is an honorary professional educational fraternity, the purpose of which is to encourage young men of sound moral character and recognized ability to participate in the study of its principles and problems; and for the furtherance of the above to emphasize among its members social intercourse and professional ideals. The fraternity has held meetings throughout the year, at which time speakers from many walks of life have addressed the group. Four of the officers attended the National Convention at Cleveland in March. 300 ]:•-I 301Kappa Kappa Psi Fots-Dtn Oklahoma A. .S: M. Cou.«Ci:. 1919 T»iirtv-»ouii Chaptbrs OFFICERS John H. Jenny John R. Pkchin Charles J Glaser. Jr Arthur M Woi.fson Paul Atchick Ai.piia-Eosii.os Ciiaotioi EsTAm.isHt'.o: 193' . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Editor HONORARY MEMBERS H. Edward Pike Raymond Burkle Earl R. Yeomans Harry Westenburger ASSOCIATE MEMBER Dr. Lloyd Bohn First Row John H.Jenny Arthur M. Woi.fson Francis H. Morrow Dr. I.loyd Bohn MEMBERS Second Row Conrad G. Moffett MI ETON MENDELSSOHN William C. Wood Third Row Leonard Krawitz Franklin Judd William Marley Paul Atchick Clarence Harding Charles J. Glaser, Jr. John R. Pechin Claude Sweppknhisek Kappa Kappa Psi is the national honorary musical fraternity for college bandsmen. Those bandsmen who have proved themselves worthy members of the Band, and whose scholarship and musical ability are of merit, are eligible for membership in the fraternity Kappa Kappa Psi was instrumental in bringing about rhe much-needed change in the band uniforms this past year. It also sponsored the first band concert to be given at Temple University 302 ] fc, -i i 303Pi Gamma Mu OFFICERS Professor W. Brooke Graves . . . .President Edith Strohl . . . . Secretary Dr. Russell H. Mack ....... Treasurer MEMBERS Eleanor Baumgartner Golda Berman Mrs. Lena Bixler Gladys Bond Benjamin Cherry Henrietta Cocker Esther Croasdale Robert Crooks Albert Eisf.nstat Dr. Marvin L. Fair Mrs. Mildred Fairlamb James Fitzgerald Francis Frankenbergbr William Gangemi Girard Gearhart Professor W. Brooke Graves George Guarnjeri Marcella Hasselberg Benjamin Jones. Jr. Elamina Krause Dr. Quincy Kuehner Dr. John Lesh Dr. Lawrence Lockley Wayne Lyons Dr. Russell H. Mack Charles Meyer Dina Myers Dr Ralph Owens Dr. Frank Paddock Max Palitz Herman Paul Esther Potter Augustus Raffetto Mrs. Louise Rutherford John Schacht Edith Strohl Edward Weiss Margaret Whelan Irving Zippin 304 }•PI GAMMA MU PI GAMMA MU is a national honorary social science fraternity for students who have distinguished themselves in the social sciences. It seeks to interest students in its many-sided field by recognizing meritorious work and by presenting to them the challenging problems of modern life. It is the aim of Pi Gamma Mu fraternity to encourage students in social sciences to go beyond the work of the classroom, and to stimulate research in the field. The fraternity is open to those Juniors and Seniors recommended by faculty members associated with the social science studies. Membership is based solely on scholastic attainment. Four dinner meetings are held each year, to bring together members and scholars in the field of social science,. ■[ 305Alpha Lambda Sigma OFFICERS F. M. Fraxdebbrobr........................President Joseph Got walls..........................Vice-President Thomas L. Childs.......................Secretary-Treasurer Carroll Van DeBoe . Field Manager Dr. Marvin L. Fair........................Faculty Advijtr MEMBERS Robert Beatty Charles Cashiox George W. Freeze William J. Jiles U. Wright Kerns Vincent Klkyla Miciiaei. Everett Margolin Solomon Matuck Charles R. Meyer Lewis Sacks Charles Sterne, Jr R. Donald Weir YaCL'IIICH Alpha Lambda Sigma, honorary transportation fraternity, was founded February S, 1933, for students who have been enrolled in at least two courses in the Department of Transportation and Public Utilities of the Schoo of Commerce. The purpose of the fraternity is purely educational, to further the interests of students in the field of transportation, to sponsor professional spirit, and to promote research. Every effort is made to contact men in the field and to promote scholarship. Besides bringing authorities in the field of transportation and public utilities to speak before the fraternity, the organization plans and conducts field-trips of inspection to plants featuring outstanding developments in transportation or public utilities in Philadelphia and New York. 306 yDelta Phi Upsilon I OFFICERS Dorothy A. 13oyd.............................President Mary Broome.................................'secretary Roberta Reinhart Treasurer MEMBERS Dorothy A. Boyd Mary Broome Dorothy Fran ken heed Dorothy J Hileegas Mary Kirein Edna E. McKenzie Roberta Reinhart Florence Schecter Nancy Walker Delta Phi Upsilon is a national honorary fraternity for students majoring in Early Childhood Education A 307Sigma Delta Chi MEMBERS Robert Barkdoi.l Morton Black William Black Frank Brookhouser Lewis Meyers Louis Stetler Norman Strickland Harvf-y M. Watts Fred Wilson Charles A. Wright 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. 308 J SOCIETIESPyramid Senior Honorary Society Charles R. Meyer Joseph C. Lucke Frank Brookhouser U. Wright Kerns Samuel L. Singer Martin Levitt . Albert Eisenstat OFFICERS ...............President . . . Vice-President (1st semester) Vice-President (2d semester) Corresponding Secretary . . . Recording Secretary . Treasurer (1st semester) . Treasurer (2d semester) HONORARY MEMBERS Honorable Charles E. Beury Dr. John F Bell Raymond Burkley Horace Edward Pike Dr. Harry A. Cochran ADVISER Dr. Lawrence C. Lockle'- ACTIVE MEMBERS First Row Second Row Third Row Dr Lawrence C. Locki.ey l Wright Kerns Jami-: A Buchanan Charles R Meyer Samuel L Singer Leonard M Cohn Joseph C. Lucke Albert Eisenstat James L Connor Frank Brookhouser Martin Levitt Edward L. Natal Leonard G.Solomon George F. Waller, Jr. Fourth Row Samuel F. Schwag Daniel B. Swanby Robert J Woolley 310 y [ 311Magnet Honorary Society OFFICERS Edith E. Strohl........... Betty H.Janaske............. Edna E. McKenzie Anna Elizabeth Hohing . . Dr. Anna Lane Lingelbach . . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser First Row Edith E. Strohl Betty H.Janaske Edna E. McKenzie MEMBERS Second Row Third Row Anna Elizabeth Hohing Mary Simmington Grace F. Eckhardt Kathryn N. Shriver Margaret O'Malley Ann Schweitzer Magnet Honorary Society is composed of girls outstanding in academic, extracurricular, and social life, and those possessing qualities of leadership and personality. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate scholarship among women students of the University, and to develop esprit de corps among campus organizations. Membership is limited to fifteen girls from the high Junior or Senior classes. Magnet was founded by Dean Laura Carnell. 312 ]- [313Swastika Senior Honor Society OFFICERS Helen Kenneally.............. Esther P. Croasdale ... Edith E. Stroiil . . Grace F. Eckiiardt . . Anna Elizabeth Homing . President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer ADVISER Miss Theresa D. Nelson MEMBERS Fourth Row Second Rou Eleanor F, Dkwhurst Patricia Griffin Virginia Harkur H. Betty Janaske Rose Kerner Third Row Anita M. Kilmer Esther R. Kraft Dorothy M. Kretschmer Jean S. MacDonald Louise F. McGugan Ovilla Nardello Margaret O'Malley Rebecca Phillippi Kathryn Schriver Mary Simmington Fifth Row Rose Singer Ruth A. Stewart Alice Bruback Sylvia Cape an Henrietta Cocker Isabelle Davis Mareciial Neil Ellison Dorothy Hahn Dorothy J. Hillegas Gladys Libanofi Blanche Malin MIN N KITE N EWTON Elizabeth Virginia Price Oveda Sample Helen Simon Edna Rosenberg Genevieve A. Rowley Swastika Senior Honor Society was established in 1932, to stimulate scholarship and extra-curricular activities among undergraduates, and to recognize Seniors who have achieved success in these fields. The Society aims to co-operate with other organizations existing on the campus, in addition to the work which it carries on. A Christmas Seal Sale was held for the first time at Temple this year, under the sponsorship of the Senior group. A theatre party and tea were among the spring events of the organization. 314 ] •=I 315Crown and Shield Honorary Society OFFICERS Ann Schweitzer Leoxtixe M. Wilder Esther R. Kraft Margaret O'Malley . Lotte Blum . Gertrude I. Duncan President . Vice-President Treasurer . Secretary Publicity Manager Faculty Ad riser Mabel Budd Pearl Griffith MEMBERS Virginia Harker Isabelle H. Jones Mary Johnston Charlotte G. Owens The purpose of rhe Crown and Shield Honorary Society of the Health and Physical Education Department is to foster the professional and practical progress of health education generally; to form a connecting link between the Faculty and students, and to assist rhe Faculty in any work or administration compatible with Temple policy in general. To qualify, a candidate must at least be a Junior, have a 2.5 general and professional average, and have ability and good moral standing. 316]-Orcheses Honorary Dancing Society OFFICERS Margaret O’Malley .... Pearl Griiiitii Leontine M. Wilder President Secret,try Treasurer Editii Becker Lotte Blum (Catherine Briggs Hannah E. Chadwick Olga Gotti ried MEMBERS Pearl Griiiitii Julia F. Ha eg ell Evelyn D. Hartman Esther R. Kraft Janet Lever Josephine M. Miele Margaret O'Malley Genevieve A. Rowley Leontine M. Wilder Mildred Wilder Iris Wilson The purpose of Orcheses Dancing Society is to carry on laboratory work in dancing. The ballet, "Autumn," was presented at the Homecoming on November 25- A demonstration was given at the State Physical Education Convention in Lancaster. The group entertained at the Alumna; Luncheon, which was held in Mitten Hall. It also assisted in the presentation of the "Pied Piper of Hamelin" which was sponsored by the Physical Education Department. It presents a new ballet and specialty numbers at a recital held annually in the spring. At the end of each school year, those Sophomores and Juniors who have shown the greatest interest and ability in dancing, present, on invitation, an original recital to the members of the Society who choose a restricted number showing the most ability. The names of the new members are announced at the recital in the spring i 31English Honorary Society OFFICERS Paul Sloan...........................President (1st semester) Mary Simmington . . President (2d semester) Allan Ciiadrow.......................Treasurer OviLLA NaRDEI.LO ... Recording Secretary Camille Blieden ... Corresponding Secretary Dr. Robert Borns Walker . . Adviser Prbsco Anderson Charles Batten John R. Bill Alice Bruback Jack Burris Sylvia Caplan George Christie Henrietta Cocker Anthony Corica Esther P. Croasdale Ruth E. Dallam Eleanor F. Dewhurst VrERA DUDYCIIOVA Grace Eckhardt Mareciial N. Ellison MEMBERS Paul Faust Howard L. Fox, Jr. Bertha Freed Patricia Griffin Helen Hagy Evelyn D. Hartman Howard Herring Lori.tto Hobnninger H. Betty Janaske Harry T. Kane Rose Kernbr Dorothy M. Kretschmer Carl Llrner Marie T. Lombardi Jean S. MacDonald R urn MacMUNNAV.IN Blanche Malik Louise F. McGugan Nadeinb Reiter Edna Rosenberg. Leona Rosenfeld Beatrice Sciilaii man Bi rnadine Sbyfru.d Alma Siieely Beatrice Smith Miriam Tombi.kson Agnes Waad Lewis Whnger Milton Woodlin Mildred Work The English Honorary Society is made up of students who are majoring or minoring in English and who have done enough proficient work in the study of English to warrant their recommendation to the Society. It is the purpose of the Society to help these students advance culturally, professionally, and socially. The group this winter sponsored Richard Halliburton when he lectured to the student body in Mitten Hall Auditorium. Meetings were held at intervals during the year, when outside speakers and Faculty members addressed the group. 318}Pi Mu OFFICERS Marguerite Goll Verna Scott Lilyan Steiner Helen Little . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Minerva M. Bennett Marjorie K. Jones Frances G. Lumsden Margaret A. Sciilipf Emily V. Smith Lorknb E. Spencer Pi Mu is an organization composed of women chosen from the Junior and Senior classes of the Music Education Department who have maintained a minimum average grade of "B." Its purpose is to maintain and encourage the highest possible scholastic and musical attainments, to promote and dignify the musical profession, and to develop loyalty to Temple. Pi Mu during the past year held a dinner meeting at which the guest of honor was Dr. Frances Elliott Clark of the Victor Company. Our plans for the year include a lecture-recital by Ethel Drummond, pianist. •{319Historical Honorary Society Lakkv Ealy N.vdune Ruth Ovilla Nakdillo OFFICERS Larry Orr Ealy . Martin Lader.man Nadkine Reiter Allan Ciiadrow Ethel Spear Ovilla Nardello Dr. Arthur N. Cook President Vice-President Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding, Secretary Faculty Adviser EXECUTIVE BOARD MEMBERS Patricia Griffin Louise F. McGugan Henry Wagner George T. Guarnieri Beatrice Schliciman Woodrow Wilson Nathan Hixson Jani: Thilroli The twofold purpose of the Society is: the recognition of outstanding merit and interest on the part of students: in the field of history, and the creation of a bond of friendship and mutual interest between students and Faculty. During the past year the Society sponsored a poll among students on the policies of the Roosevelt administration, conducted a forum on the N R.A., another on the Austrian Crisis, and brought to the University several speakers outstanding in the field of history, among them Dr Roy F. Nichols, of the University of Pennsylvania, a former President of the Historical Association of the Atlantic States. 320 jHISTORICAL HONORARY SOCIETY MEMBERS Regina Adler Mary Amos Jean Bailey Frieda Barnett Samuel Berger Walter Blackwell Norman Bushman Mae Bonsall Eugene Braderman Samuel Burciiucii Sylvia Caplan Allan Ciiadrow B. Hyman Cham:.n James L. Connor Esther P. CrOasDale Morris Dashevsky Joseph Davidson Lillian Dichter Mura Dubin Larry Ealy Leon Eisenstat William Fairman Mary L. Flood Harriet P. Frkk David Friedman Margaret Geibei. Patricia Griitin Sylvia Grishkan George Guarnieri Nathan Hixson Helen Humphreyvii.le James Hunter Raymond Jensen Irvine Katz Solomon J. Katz Jean Kerr Max Klinger Ruth Kriegir Martin Laderman Joseph A. Lee H. Allen Lociiner Davis Longaker Jean Loomis Wayni S. Lyon Mary McGinn Louise F. McGugan Margaret Morrow Anne M. Mullen Ovilla Nardello Grace M. Parry Marjorie Peters Leon Rabinowitz Rose REIDER Sylvia Reider Nadbine Reiter Ivagkne C. Roberts Beatrice Rubin Leon Rubin Ann RuppiN Fred Schab Beatrice Schlieiman Beatrice Schweidbi. Jeanette Selner Joseph H. Shinn Ethel Spear Rose Spector Louise Stryker Beulah Sulman Jane Tiukroli David Tweed Agnes Waad Henry Wagner Sydney Wagner Judith Weiner Frank Weitzeniiopbr Marjorie Wihtecar Woodrow Wilson A 321Honorary Accounting Society OFFICERS Martin Levitt . President (1st semester) Donald Spiglkk...............President (2d semester) John Schumann Vice-President John F. Schweikert Secretary John Smyser .... Treasurer Honorary Accounting Society provides facilities for those men students who have attained a high scholastic standing to discuss their problems in an informal manner, and to encourage advancement in the research phase of accounting. Meetings are held semi-monthly, at which speakers from the practical accounting field discuss the current problems with the club members. 322 }-HONORARY ACCOUNTING SOCIETY HONORARY MEMBERS Du. Sterling K. Atkinson John Tousaw Raymond J. Curry H. Winfield Wright MEMBERS Joseph Ait a Maurice August Harry L. Beissvvenger Paul Cooper George W. Freeze Morris Friedman Chester Greenleaf Harry Greenstein Louis S. Hankin Arthur Hocii Isa dor e Karet Harry Katz Morton B. Krausen Samuel Landesman Martin Levitt Paul Libbman George D. Lightner Theodore Malchman Jack Malit Jerry Mandell Eli Metzger Charles R Meyer Edward Murphy W. D. Murray Edward L. Natal Philip Pinsker John Regitko Paul N. Ric.hter Henry Sachlbben Joseph Santarone John Schell C. H. SCHREIBSTEIN John Schumann John F. Schweikert John Smyser Donald Spigler Paul Trichon Samuel A. Waldman Charles Warth Robert Weber Samuel Wexelblatt Mortimer Wittenberg ■{ 323Kappa Delta Epsilon OFFICERS Alice Bruback . . . . President Gertrude Green . . . Vice-President Henrietta Cocker .Secretary Ruth Hansen . . .Treasurer Vera M. Butler .... .Adviser MEMBERS Alice Bruback Henrietta Cocker Gertrude Green Vera Goodrich Pearl Griffith Dora Haber Rijth Hansen Virginia Harkkr Mrs. M G Hoffmeister Rose Keener Caroline L. Ricker Ann Ruppin Mary Simmington Lilyan Steiner Louise Stryker Mrs. A B. Weiss Leontine M Wilder 324 ]:kappa delta epsilon IT IS the aim of Kappa Delta Epsilon, national educational honor sorority, to promote professional and social standards among women of high scholastic and leadership abilities in Teachers’ College. Social and professional meetings were held throughout the year; a Christmas Rally and a joint dinner with Kappa Pin Kappa were also part of the program. At the December meeting, Mrs. J. Stewart Burgess addressed the group on undergraduate life in theOrient. Mrs Lewis Dick, lecturer on poetry, addressed the joint meeting in November on Robert Browning. The founding of Kappa Delta Epsilon was celebrated in April, at a dinner meeting with the men’s honor group. A candidate must have an average of "B" or better to be eligible for membership. [ 325Economics Honorary Society OFFICERS Benjamin F. Jones, Jr. . . President Dr. John F. Bell....................... ... Sponsor Jerome A yokel Dr. John F. Bell Norman Buiierwortii Frank Carnow Leonard M. Cohn James L. Connor Esther P. Croasdale Robert M. Crooks Louis De Rose Larry Eai.y Pall Eggbrstbin MEMBERS Harold Eswine Janet R. Fleishman Clinton A. Frankkniii William Gangemi Russell E. Gardner Girard Gearhart Naomi Hewes Richard Hooni.R Miles Hoi i man William F. Iorio Benjamin F. Jones, Jr. U. Wrigiit Ki hns Dr. John Lesii Wayne Lyons Dr. Russell H. Mack Charles R. Meyer Albert Osofsky Herman Paul Isaac Rich man John Rodgers Carol Rosenheim Dominick Scordigli Howard Williams The purpose of the Economics Honorary Society is to foster scholarship and research in the field of economics, to present to students challenging problems arising within present economic organization. Open meetings included such noted speakers as Dean John G. Hervey of the Law School, Dr. Karl SchoJz of the University of Pennsylvania. Supper meetings, with prominent lecturers, were held frequently at which economic problems were discussed. 326 ] ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBSYoung Men s Christian Association OFFICERS Charles R. Meyer David Plunkett Robert C. Wi iBER William J. Jiles George D. Swan . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Pacuity Adviser CABINET MEMBERS N. Sei.den Butler Paul Faust Wilson C. FI amor Nathan Hixox U. Wright Kerns William S. R. Ludlow Donald MacKinnon Arthur M. Schmidt George E. Sertass Joseph Shinn Woodrow Wilson 328 j • IN MEM OR I AM Everett B. GalushaYOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Affiliated uitb the Middle Atlantic Field Comte it of the Yount Men's Christian Association WITH the very beginning of the school year, the Young Men's Christian Association entered upon a varied program of activities, planning new events and building up to a greater degree the activities which it had practiced in the past. Weekly Vesper Services were held each Sunday in the Clubroom of Mitten Hall at 4.30 p.m. During the year, a number of prominent outside speakers and Faculty members addressed the services in a series of lectures dealing with present-day social problems and the college man. Among those who addressed the group were: W. Brooke Stabler, Chaplain of the University of Pennsylvania; M. Joseph Twomey, Minister of Grace Baptist Temple; Orlando T. Stewart, one of Temple's first graduates; Lawrence C. Locklev, Professor of Merchandising; and Alger W. Geary, Doctor of Divinity. Co-operating with the Y. W. C. A., the organization acquainted the incoming students with Temple students and customs. A dance was held for the incoming students on Monday night of Freshman Week in College Hall Gymnasium. Aside from the formal activities, the "Y" sponsored the annual Barn Dance in Germantown and the Triangle Ball in Mitten Hall Auditorium. ‘[ 329Young Women s Christian Association OFFICERS Kathryn Schriver Esther Croasdale Rebecca Phillippi Helen Hagy Frieda Wilson Janet Merrill . Miss Vera Butler . President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer President Junior Cabinet . Faculty Adviser CABINET MEMBERS Alice Brubach Grace Eckhardt Betty Homing Betty McAllister Ruth Newton Grace Parry M A RJOr i e Pete r s Alma Sheely Ruth Stewart Thelma Traub Agnes Waad Dorothy Wade Harriet Wagner JUNIOR CABINET MEMBERS Elizabeth Beggs Evelyn Fisher Phoebe Hamor Betty Jung Louise Kostenbauder Elizabeth Layfiei.d Janet Merrill Ruth Owen- 330 ] YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION THE purpose of the Young Women's Christian Association is: (1) To realize a lull and creative life through a growing knowledge of God; (2) to have a part in making this life possible for others; (3) to try to understand and follow Jesus. Sunday afternoon Vespers are held weekly in conjunction with the Y. M. C. A., at which time some speaker talks to the group. A program of music is also rendered, followed by refreshments. Activities for the past year opened with the "Y. W." co-operating with the Pan-Religious Council in giving the Freshmen a welcoming dance during Freshman Week. A tea for the Freshman Little Sisters was given later. At this time Big Sisters entertained the newcomers. The annual White Supper was held during December preceding Christmas vacation, to which the general student body was invited. The following morning, members of the Y. W. C. A. went caroling, visiting student houses, faculty houses, dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses. Both events are held every year as an expression of the Christmas spirit. The yearly Triangle Ball was held March 2 in conjunction with the Y. M. C. A., and was attended by students and alumni. A tea in honor of the Temple University Women's Club was also held. The annual "Y" night was held this spring, when students were addressed. A dance followed the lecture. Every year the Association sends a number of delegates to the student conference of the Middle Atlantic Region of the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. This year the conference will be held at Eagles Mere, Pa. «I 331Newman Club OFFICERS Joseph A. Lee ... K AT H E RIN E Do X GES Eleanore Dewhurst . Donald Lightner Rev. Daniel I. McDermott Miss Margaret A. Schlipf . Preside)!! . Vice- Preside ! . Secretary Treasurer . Chaplain faculty Adviser EXECUTIVE BOARD Louise McGugan Mary Eichman Genevieve Jaeger 352 }NEWMAN CLUB THE purpose of the Newman Club is to foster the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the Catholic students of Temple; to weld them in communion; to assist the University and students whenever possible; and to aid in the work of the church. The Newman Club meets the first and third Wednesday of every month at Our Lady of Mercy Hall, Broad Street and Susquehanna Avenue. The Club provides means for religious instruction for its members, supplementing that coming from regular attendance at church. This is in the form of worth-while philosophical, historical, and sociological discussion in a a way specially suited to college men and women. It also maintains a Catechism Class for those who seek instruction in the Catholic faith. The social program of the Newman Club includes a variety of activities. A Hallowe'en Party and Dance was held in the fall. A Christmas Party was sponsored in December, while a series of Tea Dances were held during the year. The annual formal dance was held in March in Mitten Hall Clubroom. i 333Jewish Student’s’ Association OFFICERS Samuel F. Schwag................President Morton B. Krausen...............First Vice-President Rose Singer.....................Second Vice-President Ruth Helene Knoblauch . . Recording Secretary Nathan W. Lenat.................Corresponding Secretary Philip Pinsker .................Treasurer Rabbi Abraham E. Milgram . Religious Adviser EXECUTIVE BOARD Esther Amsterdam Max Brenner Samuel Burt Samuel Cutler Ruth Gordon Thelma Kaplan Leon Levin Leon Magil Gerald Manoeli. Isaac Rich man Helen Sctiwolsky Bertha Selikowitz Frank Zeciitzer Irving Zipin 334 ] JEWISH STUDENTS’ ASSOCIATION IT IS the object of the Jewish Students' Association to foster among Jewish students of Temple the religious principles and practices of Judaism; to promote and foster among them a spirit of fellowship through educational, social, and cultural activities. The organization aims to promote good-will among the students of all religious denominations to the end of the establishment of perfect religious democracy within the University; and to co-operate with the school in the furthering of its good name. From a group of twenty the membership has grown to 400 within a period of six years. As a member of the Intercollegiate Council, this organizaton takes part in combined collegiate fetes. Six Cultural Nights were held during the past year, at which time outstanding Jewish leaders addressed members and friends. Under the directorship of the religious adviser, a luncheon-discussion group was formed, which meets once a week to discuss the most interesting topics of the day. Five dances, including formal and informal, were held this year. Under the auspices of the Intercollegiate Council, a dance was held at which couples from the University of Pennsylvania, Drexel Institute, Temple University, and Philadelphia School of Pharmacy were in attendance. The Jewish Student, a Temple paper, is published semimonthly to present a survey of all the activities of the organization. Hebrew classes were organized for beginners, intermediates, and advanced students; a dramatic group, the "J. S. A. Players,” and a debate team was sponsored by the organization. A Jewish student house at 1905 N. Park Avenue was opened last year. It is known as the David M. and Odella S. Ellis Memorial to the Jewish Students of Temple University. The Jewish Students' Association aids in keeping this house in condition and sponsors affairs to arouse interest in the Jewish students to make use of their new home. •=[ 335Christian Science Organization OFFICERS Anna Louise Eckert Reader Morris M. Marks ................ President Isabel Sykes ... .......................Secretary Miriam Gilbert Hoffmkisti r Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Cox Leonore Cox Margaret Mildred Davis Dorothy Alicia du Pont Anna Louise Eckert Priscilla W. Heacock Miriam Gilbert Hoffmeister Isabel Syk Gertrude Kalmback Vivian Lannon Thomas Major Morris M. Marks Edward R. McCandless David Schlisinger J. Bu roughs Stokes The Christian Science Organization of Temple University was organized January 7, 1932, and is a branch of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ Scientist, in Boston, Mass. The regular meetings of this organization, open to the University public, are for the purpose of promoting the spiritual welfare of those present, encouraging and helping them in their work. These and other activities of this organization afford ample opportunity to those desiring to learn the nature of Christian Science. 336 ] Religious Education Club OFFICERS John M. C.onni:i.i....... President Vernon K. Dcssendekgbk Vice-President Eunice Livingston . . Secretary - Tien surer MEMBERS Ralph Anderson Lawrence G. Atkinson Myrtle Aucii Anne Baxter Archibald Baxter Gustav A. Becker H a r vey Ben n ett Carlton W. Bodine Harold B. Boughey Andrew C. Braun J. E. Briggs E. Emanual Burkman Edna M. Callen Ed. A. Catton Francis W. Charlton Mary Churchill Dorothy Claypool Price M. Collins John M. Connell Clarence B. Conover Frank E. Davis, Jk. Thomas P. DeLaine Vernon K. Dessenbergbr R. Fenton Duval David A. Early J. Walter Edwards Edith Elcome Mary O. Evans George H. Fetters Emma M. Fossett Isabel Freed Oliver J. Friedel Richard R. Fry Ralph B. Gamlwell Miller H. Gravenstine Elsie Gutherii: Roger Hamlin Louis J. Heim Mabel R. Hlppard Russell HqbltZEL Nelson M. Hoi i man J. Maurice Hoiilield Herbert H. Hunsberoer Nelson Jackson Walter Jackson George T. Jamieson Vincent J. Joy Alex S. Kearney Mrs. J. E. Koehler Robert B. Laird Albert S. Layton Warren S. Layton Helen Leu C. W. Lehr Mrs. Eunice Livingston John Long Henry MaChlinG, Jr. Florence Moore Paul L. Munion J. Douglas Murray John Brady Oman, Jr. Evan C. Pedreck Abram Piwasky Harold G. Rued E. M. Riioad R. C. Ri.mon Harold L. Sanders Louis Schulz Catherine H. Smith John Sylvester Smith Harold D. Smock Charles H. Squires Edmund H. Steelman Fred E. Stobhi.gr Cecil G. Thompson H. Barton Van Vliet R. Martin Week Hillman T. Williams The Religious Education Club exists to train active workers in the sphere of Religious Education. 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 students in these capacities. Forums are held at regular intervals, speakers during the past year including: Dr. Yoeman, Mrs. G. Floyd Zimmerman, Apostle Paul N. Hanson, Leila E. Fuhrmann In commemoration of the Golden Anniversary, Dr. H. M. Snyder, Director of the Department, led the forum in open discussion on major problems of Religious Education. Rev. Alonzo Winters gave the closing message, "The Need of a Vision," which was illustrated with various details of the life and work of Dr. Con well. •J 337Pan-Religious Council OFFICERS Joseph A. Lee .......................President Rose Singer..................... . .Vice-President Marjor i e Peters ..................Secretary George D. Swan Adviser MEMBERS Alma Sheely Kathryn Shriver Charles Meyer Arthur Schmidt Kathkr William Jiles Philip Pinsker Martin Krausen Patricia Griffin Donges The Pan-Religious Council was organized May, 1932, to foster a better understanding between the four major religious organizations. Council members assisted at the registration of Freshmen in the fall and sponsored a dance in December, the proceeds of which were given to the Temple Medical Center, to care for needy children. Dr. Ralph Sockman, of New York City, was secured by the Council to address the student body in a general assembly held in the Grace Baptist Temple. This lecture fit in with the plan of the Council to sponsor, every year, an address by one of the leading religious leaders of the country. 338 }Nursing Education Club OFFICERS Mary Haver......................President Jule Ringawa....................Secretary Sister Margaret Fry . . .Treasurer Dorothy Hoover..................Reporter Harriett L. P. Friend . . Faculty Adviser The Nursing Education Club exists to promote friendship among its members, to promote a professional spirit and interest in matters pertaining to the profession, and to promote group social activities. The Club held its first meeting at the Lankenau Hospital as guests of Sister Anna Ehert. The second meeting was held in the Alumni Room in Mitten Hall, with Miss Helen Greaney as guest of the evening. She spoke on her fifty years of experience as a graduate nurse. At Christmas-time the Club attended the White Supper and Christmas Carols. Recently the Club visited the Historical Library and old wards of the Pennsylvania Hospital. i 339Home Economics Club OFFICERS Elizabeth K. McAfee Kathryn E. Dietrich Sara Thompson . . . Harriet Wagner . . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Laura W. Drummond Miss Laura Anderson Miss Marion Bell Miss Grace K. N'adig 540 ] •HOME ECONOMICS CLUB IT IS the purpose of the Home Economics Club to foster friendship, and to promote professional and social advancement among its members. Activities of the Club were initiated with a tea and Big Sister Party to welcome the Freshmen. A buffet supper was held on November 8 in the Clubroom of Mitten Hall. Members of the Drexel Institute Home Economics Club were guests of the evening, when Miss Elizabeth Woodward, editor of the sub-deb page of the Ladies' Horn’ Journal, spoke. The Golden Anniversary program consisted of teas, exhibits, and demonstrations in connection with speakers well known in the field of Home Economics. Among well-known speakers at the professional meetings were Mrs. Henrietta Calvin, who addressed the Club in March, and Mrs. Evelyn Toby, from Columbia University, who talked on "Present Day Fashions" at the April meeting. The Club also sent delegates to the National Convention which was held in New York City. •:[ 341Secondary Education Club OFFICERS Ruth Stewart .... President Eugene Braderman . Vice-President Esther Croasdale . . Recording Secretary Beatrice Schlaifman .Corresponding Secretary John Bur kiss.........Treasurer Grace Eckhardt . . . Editor, "Secondary Education News' Joseph S. Butterweck . Faculty Adviser EXECUTIVE BOARD John Biei. Edward Brosius Ai.ice Brubach George Christie Howard Herring Betty Price Marjorie Peters Alma Sheely Agnes Waad 342 YSECONDARY EDUCATION CLUB TfHE Secondary Education Club is composed of all the members of the Secondary Education Department, and exists to promote a professional and social interest among the members of that Department. Meetings are held at intervals during the school year, at which rime men in the educational field address the group. Dr. J. F. Carter addressed the group in November, and Dr. Herman N. Wessel spoke on “Modern Education' in January. In April a play was presented which was written by members of the "X" Group, and produced by members of the Club. The Secondary Education News is published six times a year bv Department members. It contains news of the Club's activities, and also articles pertinent to the subject of education. ■[ 343Health and Physical Education Club OFFICERS Walter Sibson ....... .President Peggy O'Malley .Vice-President Evelyn Hartman . .Secretary David Patcmeli.................. .Treasurer Prof. Frederick Proscji . . . Faculty Adviser 344 }•HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB THE Health and Physical Education Club is composed of all the members of the Health and Physical Education Department, including approximately three hundred students. The purpose of the Club is to unify all the members of the Department socially and professionally. In this program an attempt is made to advance the standing of the Department, and to provide opportunities for the students to meet with leaders in the field, to acquaint them with new movements and thoughts in this work. In February, in connection with the Golden Anniversary, the entire Club presented "The Pied Piper of Hamelin" before the student body in Mitten Hall Auditorium. Club meetings are held once a month in Conwell Hall Gymnasium, when, in addition to talks by prominent authorities in the field, sketches of an educational nature are presented by the students. The meetings are sponsored by the separate classes, as well as by the following organizations: Crown and Shield Honorary Society, Phi Epsilon Kappa Fraternity, Phi Delta Pi, and Delta Psi Kappa Sororities. Social affairs of the year included the Sophomore Reception to the Freshmen, the Freshman return dance to the Sophomores, and the annual Christmas Party and entertainment. A number of books and magazines were added to the departmental library during the year. This library is in Room 501, and was founded in 1931. It is open to the entire student body. ■ 345Gregg Club OFFICERS Elizabeth Cole MINNETTE N E WTO N MaGdeline Schilling Thomas Coles . . . Chrjstine Megargee . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Assistant Treasurer 346 ]=•GREGG CLUB THE purpose of the Gregg Club is to promote a spirit of co-operation among shorthand students, and to create a social organization with a common interest for all. The activities of the first semester consisted of a Get-Acquainted Party, a talk on “Friendship" by Dean Stauffer, a Christmas Party, and initiation in January. During the second semester a Card Party was held at Stravvbridge Clothier's, and a talk was given by Mine. Hand on "A Return Visit to France." i 347Spanish Club OFFICERS George Freeze William Iorfo Frances Dimock David Tweed . Jack Shell S. J. Steiner President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager faculty Adviser 348 ] George Freeze Franck Dimock William Iorio SPANISH CLUB EL CIRCULO ESPANOL was organized in 1922 by a group of students under the leadership of S. J. Steiner, Faculty Adviser, to create literary and social interest; to further the study and production of Spanish drama; to give the students an insight into Spanish traditions, through the process of educational pictures shown by travelers in Spain; and to further the appreciation for the Spanish language, literature, and art. Meetings were featured by student literary programs under the direction of Miss Carol Foulks. The annual "Velada Artistica," instituted in 1924, brought the year's activities to a close. The "Velada Artistica Annual" is featured by the annual Spanish play and dance. The title of the plav for the current year was "1:1 Idilio de Lotita en Nueva York." i 349German Club OFFICERS Abraham Roth Samuel Sokoloff Ruth Donmoyer . Otto Kaste . . Dr. Charles Evans . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser MEMBERS Mrs. Branot Ruth Don moyer Anna Ebert Maria Ei.dridge Dr. Charles Evans Mrs. Charles Evans Henry Gottlieb S. A. Grossman F. Haenlk Dorothy Hunt Frederic Irvin Otto Kaste Doris Kline Otto Kuehnle Arthur Lerner R. Loveland Grace Nickel Leona Pinsky Beatrice Ratener Helen Reed Abraham Roth Samuel Sokoloff Eva Stein Louis Weinstein Judith Weiss Pauline Yerger 350 JGERMAN CLUB T1HE purpose of the German Club is to encourage the use of the German language and to learn to appreciate the culture of the German people. Meetings are held once a month, with prominent speakers and travelers addressing the Club. Once each year a student meeting is held. An annual play is presented, the one this year being Mark Twain's "Meisterscaft." Besides the play there was a musical program by two famous artists of Philadelphia, followed by a dance. -i 531Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS Anne M. Mullen . . . Charles Mahjoubian . . Kathryn G. Malmud Anne Mitchell . . . . Herman Seesaran . . Prof. W. Brooke Graves . President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser The purpose of the Temple University Cosmopolitan Club is to unite, socially and intellectually, upon grounds of mutual understanding and appreciation, the men and women of foreign nationality attending Temple. 352College Women’s Club OFFICERS Mary McGinn Ann Mullen . Marion Oliver Ann Guattari Jane D.Shenton Mrs. Miriam Baer Miss Jane D. Shenton Preside nr V ice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Adviser ■ Honorary Members The purpose of the Club is to further the social and fraternal life of the women in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. The activities of the first semester consisted of an overnight hike and a tea for the members of the College Faculty. The activities of the second semester consisted of a formal Spring Dance and an overnight hike. During the year there were several informal parties for the members and an Alumnae Week at the end of the year. { 355Commercial Education Department OFFICERS Marion Arnsthal . Martin Laderman . Patricia E. Farniiam Lillian Shulman Edith Budd . . . . Violet Chance Evelyn Milgrim Ali.en Chadrow . Louis Kahler . . . Ethel Barrett . . Bertha Selikowitz . President V ice- President . Secretary . Treasurer Commercial Education Quarterly Editor . Typing Bureau Manager . Reporter . Welfare Committee . Welfare Committee . Publicity Manager .Scrapbook Editor 354 J:COMMERCIAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 1 HE purpose of the Commercial Education Department is to promote professional interest in the teaching profession. It strives to give its members a broader field for social abilities and activity, fostering the development of desirable characteristics in its members. In commemorating the Golden Anniversary, an office machine exhibition was held A number of educational lectures were given on "Extra-Curricular Activities and the Commercial Teacher." and "Visual Education." Pit-falls of actual work were presented by several students in practice teaching. Social functions of the organization were initiated with the Freshman Reception, followed by the Student Alumni Dinner, and Spring Dance. •{335Leave thine own home, 0 youth, seek distant shores! For thee a larger order somewhere shines Fear nor thy fare! For thee through unknown pines L aider the cold north-wind the Danube pours; For thee in Egypt the untroubled lands Wait, and strange wen behold the setting sun Fall down and rise. Greatly be thou as one Who disembarks, fearless, on alien sands. —01.0 LATIN VERSETHE TRAMPLARExplanation._ ALL perfect things muse end, even this Golden Anniversary Templar! Thus it behooves us to obligate the Tramplar to a humorous, cheerful ending of all that is sacred in the memories of '34. With our tongues in our cheeks we take up pen and camera and are off for a parody trip through and about the buildings, among rhe student body and staff of T. U. As you wander through the following pages and whatever they may mean to you, we beg you remember all is in a spirit of fun and harmless joking. 358 ] THE 1934 { 359 TEMPLAR©ebtcatton PROBING the depths of our feelings, and plumbing the deeps of our emotions, we dive into literary effort to produce a work of the first water. Soapy it! All of which leads us to the conviction that, for the benefit of our moronic-minded classmates, we should turn the least bit naughtvcal and dedicate this 1934 Tramplar to Cl)t ContoeU pall J totmmtn j=Pool We re both all wet, and neither of us is right on the top floor. Sea? 360} THE 193453ntrobuction OU dutiful students, having now all parted with $5 00 of your good shekels, and fought your way through reams and reams of smiling faces staring at you, are by now worthy of some sort of picker-up. And here is that self-same little up-picker— The Tramplar. Enough of stolid seriousness—away with the old foibles and fancies—let us see ourselves in a different light- away dignity—come madness Gentlemen, THE TRAMPLAR! i 361 TEMPLARSUCKER! OR HE BOUGHT A TRAMPLAR Discovered Tramplar Salesman and Prospect Salesman going strong): NJow look here, m'good man, don’t you realize that you’re going out into the cruel cold world ''sheds six rears) and you’re gonna need something to keep up the old spirits? Prospect: Yeah, 1 know, but Salesman Don’t you realize that this book is worth much more than the mere $652 you’re paying for it? Prospect: Yeah, I know, but Salesman throws some furniture around): And don't you understand that this supreme bargain, this epic Prospect. Yeah, I know, but I’m not a student, I don't go to Temple, I don't want a Tramplar, and I haven't any money. Salesman (slightly taken aback only slightly): So you won't buy, eh? O. K. (Whistles three times the secret code of the Tramplars.) C'mon, boys. (From the rear is heard the tread of marching feet and the Templar Storm-Troop marches in.) He won't buy, boys; give him the works. All Together: So you won’t buy, eh? They proceed to give him the works.) Fifteen minutes later. Salesman Well (pant, pant), gonna buy a Tramplar? Prospect: Oink sunkelup oof si Salesman: Si! That’s Spanish lor ves. Boys, we've sold1 They stand up join hands over the prostrate purchaser, and repeat the Tramplar oath: Dunkes, Dunkes, Dunkes, Denks Crack their skulls and break their necks Mighty Tramplar, hail to thee, They always buv as you see. Purchaser ('rising on elbow, weakly): I'd die lor dear old Iramplar! 362 y THE 1934T E M P 363Dins’ Message WELL, you cute little devils, you've pulled your last givc-me-gray-hair trick. Your profs are putting one over on you and graduating you. Of course, most of you don't know what it's all about You do know a few things not to let the dorm mother catch you kissing a dorm girl, how to sleep in classes without the prof knowing it, and how to sneak into closed dances but aside from that you know practically nothing. For instance, how many of you can tell me who wrote Webster's Dictionary? Just as 1 thought, not one of you knew it was it was ahem! waaas not one of you knew' who it was. The best piece of advice I can give you is to come back for graduate work. (Advt.) Well, 1 ain't got nothing more to tell you. (I didn't have anything to tell you in the first place but you know how the editors of the Tramplar are about such things.) I might remind you to attend all our alumni reunions. We never have enough people to cover expenses. 364 }• THE 1934£A -[ 365 TEMPLAROUR PUBLICATIONS THE NEWS -home of the wild headline and the dangling participle—where verbs, adjectives, and nouns wage mighty warfare three times weekly—purveyor of news to a breathless student body. Gawd, the News is out! Lemmeattem, boys, gangway! Golly, I managed to get one. Let’s read it. Well, well. I see where Prof. ShmifTenwoofer lectured on "The Thermodynamics of Pythagoras as a Consummate Force in the Contemporary World" three weeks ago, come Michaelmas. THE OWL lair of the lurking censored joke abode of the muse because it's mussey —where the mere mention of "dorm girls" is good for seventeen snickers, and "farmer's daughter" for regular hysterics. Where the emblem of absolute authority is a shiny pair of scissors and a mountain of exchanges. He is made editor who can clip the mostest and bestest, fastest THE HANDBOOK Gawd's (and Miss Kaplan's) gift to the Freshmen in which they can occasionally find when and where what is. Really a very valuable publication—the paper is absolutely unbeatable for putting under rugs. THE TEMPLAR that home of genius, that abode of all that is beautiful and glorious, that aw, hell, you know we re modest. 366}- THE 1934TEMPLAR -[367The Hall Family A DRAMA OF THE SMALL CLOSED SPACES Cast of Characters : Carnbll College Con well Mitten Alumni The Numbers Enter those inseparable twins, Carnell and Con well. Conwf.ll: It's really a shame, the poor bov! (They both look sadly at poor old College, who walks slowly along, creaking in every joint.) He used to be such a dapper young fellow, too. And they say that he’s soon going to lose even his library. Enter Mitten, fresh and shiny and new, hardly deigning to greet his brothers. Mitten: Nice day, Carnell, Conwell. (He doesn’t even look at old College.) Carnell (to Conwell): Humph, the young whippersnapper. Why I can remember when he was nothing but a pile of dirty bricks- and they say he’s got a wet basement. 368} THE 1934Alumni comes in. He is only a half-brother but is gradually working himself into full membership in the family. Alumni : Hello, folks, beautiful day. How's your basement operation coming on. Con well? 'Conwell nods—he is the nearest of the family to Alumni.) College (grumbling to himself): Ah me, and now they even want to take away mv library my poor dear library my pride and joy Now no one will come in to see me. Just those smelly old laboratories that's all I've got left. And they had such high hopes when I was born -but now they’ve forgotten me and even are talking about some new-fangled Learning of Temple or something. Ouch, my attic hurts! A troup of little Halls come skipping in They are not big enough to have names and are merely called by their numbers 1821, 1823, 1938, etc. They are known in the vernacular as The North Broad Street Halls. The bigger Halls sniff disdainfully, all except old College, who has formed quite a close connection with 1829 and likes the little fellow. They have joined their lives and resolved to do or die together; in fact, little 1829 has given up his front door for dear old College. Rah, Rah.) TEMPLAR orrs anil J oresores SCORES and Moresores early squelched rumors that there would he a musical j) production at Temple this year by announcing that they would present “The Riled Stooge," the tale of what happens when a diplomatic yes-man goes on a rampage. Prince Cong, the hero, has an engagement to marry Princess Slip, at 4 o'clock of a Tuesday afternoon in May. If Cong does so. his father, Royal Prerogative, stands to make a killing on the stock market just how he does, we don't know he does let it go at that. Cong, however, is in love with Justa Commoner who is of the proletariat. Royal Prerogative has been having quite a lot of trouble with such things lately, both of Cong's older brothers having married commoners, so he is prepared to take any steps to make Cong marry the Princess. In the middle of the night Cong elopes to Transylvania (a state just across the river from New Jersey), and he and Justa are married. Royal gets disgusted and kills himself by taking rat-poison. It is the custom for all the people to do whatever the King does and everyone commits suicide by taking rat-poison Since the production of rat-poison is the main industry of the little kingdom, the depression is solved. When Cong and Justa come back there is no one alive and Cong has to crown himself King (get it? King Cong!). Then Cong and Justa get together to undo the mischief done by Royal. One million years later a prosperous kingdom is thriving but we should worry about that. Best Scene: Suicide chorus, as King and people, in military formation before the rat-poison factory, sing, How D'ad I am!" 370 ]« THE 1934 [ 371TRUMPLAYERS PRESENT Cte Mtib ©ope£ In 7% Acts Scene: Mars. Time: Sure, but who'll hold the horses? Three Bears (papa, mama, and son): Who's afraid of rhe bit; bad wolf? Radio Announcer: This program comes to you through the courtesy of the Oachschmanwudershuft Corporation, Inc. ''You know how radio announcers are.) Mama Dope: Mr. Randall, I won t take this parr. In the last act 1 have only 4,582,979 lines and my son has 4,582,980 lines. 1 quit! Mr. Randall: O. K. I ll take the part myself. (Prolonged applause.) Little Red Riding-Hood: Grandma, what becg, beeg feet you got. Emperor Jones: Gonna walk all over God’s heaben! (Applause curtain call applause. Final curtain.) We admit this isn't the complete script but we were sitting on the last row gallery and this was all we could get 372}- THE 1934[ 373 TEMPLARri A QL-I SENSATIONAL SCOOP INTERVIEW rLMOn WITH COACH "DAD" WARNIM ISAY, m'deah fellows, we really expect to have quite an exquisite aggregation of stellar football material this coining autumn, domchaknovv. We rahlv should win a game or two, I say, we rahlv should it's quite the thing. And the boys the dear boys are going to have the duckiest pale pink uniforms cherry is so vulgar, don't you think? Yes, J knew you did, of course. And our water-carriers you just must see our water-carriers they're going to have the most exquisite berets and the most lovely hoys, hoys, you really shouldn't throw things like that 374 ] • THE 1934Football ?"ipi RAMPLE again won the Bose Roll game. The fray was I one big thrill from beginning to end. The action started when Noder Name tore up the field for the kick-olT but lost their nerve when they thought back on their Boy Scout Oaths that to kick some little pig’s mother wouldn't be a good deed. So to show their kindness they politely handed the ball to WhifFensnoffer of Trample who threw out his manly chest in defiance of serious danger, took the pig’s skin, and on a double-reversed-end-lateral-line-sneak ran out of the stadium, got a baby coach, and boldly strode into the Bose Roll, down the stripped greensward, pushing the baby carriage blithely over the end strip for a touchdown while Noder Name stood bv awe-stricken at nearly having kicked a poor innocent pig’s skin. I 375 TEMPLAROur Greeks IT IS rumored (you know how these roomers are) that Trample fraternities and sororities are going to get together and try to make some sort of bargain to the effect that all sorority women will marry all the fraternity men. In this way the expenses will be cut down tremendously, besides all the potential little sorority and fraternity boys and girls tsk tsk. The notorious Fata Figs are in the lead with this movement. Then there are the Malpha Higs and those Pie Y’ampa Nudes (spare my blushes) in hot competition over the equally immoral boys from the Telda Hig house The Figina Pies are not going to be left in the background either, while the Be You So's are not infrequently seen hanging around the afore-mentioned Fata Figs' house. 376 j THE 1934Honorary Fraternity BEDAMNEDA PHI SAWYA Waldo Minchell................... . Exalted Snooper I. M. Lookin.............................. Keeper of the Keyholes Bedamneda Phi Sawya, honorary Peeping Tom’s fraternity, was organized a few years ago and now has over 20,000,000 active brother snoopers. Admission requirements include the ability to climb trees at night, enough imagination to construe something daring from a shadow on a window shade, and a record of 50 hours in the air (snooping). Motto: Stop, look, listen. Flower : Jack-in-the-Pulpit. Publication: Through the Keyhole. Honorary Sorority GO GETSUM DOW Minnie Moocher .... Chief Chiseler Go Gctsum Dow was founded for the benefit of women students working their way (and their fathers, ' sugar daddies" included) through school. Every girl is eligible and may become a member on showing evidence that she has never had a date that cost less than $2.50, that she has never held a job, and one hair from her ‘sugar daddy’s" moustachio. Motto: All is not gold that glitters, but take it just the same. Flower: Goldenrod. Publication: The Age of Chiselry. TEMPLARBut, Seriously, Will We Ever Forget — Lome Johnson's 70-yard breath-taking dash through the whole Haskell team one November evening back in '31? ZinkofTs "Fireman’’ and his sob-in-the-throat "Mike"? The old twice-a-vveek News Tuesday and Friday? Connie Mack's talk here and his refusal to grant even a single autograph? "Free for All," the first Scores and Encores attempt, with Isabel l.owrie singing "Too Beautiful for Words"? "Little Rabbit" Weller, of the Haskell Indians, conceded almost unanimously to be one of the best backs that ever gave the Cherry and White a headache? When Nixon's Grand was open and the cream of vaudeville headliners cavorted on our very campus? The financial difficulties of The Owl, its reorganization, and rebirth into a first-class humor mag? Chris Zahnow, Cornny Bonner, Leon Whittock, Joe Bannak, Swede Hansen, Lenn Gudd, Alex Kilkuskie, Joe Pilconis, and other immortals of the football firmament? The barren, bare, and lonely look of Mitten Hall roof before it was transferred into a Temple for Sun-Wor-shipers? The first thrill as the band in their new uniforms swung into the stadium? The annual Frosh-Soph tugs-of-war in Berks Street, and their rather damp finales? And the helpful firemen? 378} THE 1934The special holiday granted when we defeated Villanova for the first time, and the impromptu "pep'' meetings that sputtered over the campus all day long? The football team's western trip in 19.31, from which it returned with the scalps of Denver and Missouri, a police dog, sombreros, and a live owl gift of Kansas City? When Helen Keller received an honorary degree and the thrilling, unanimous ovation which forced Mrs. Anne Sullivan Macy, her teacher, to accept one at the next commencement? The special tenth anniversary number of The News with the red cover? The light on Student Council's proposed Morals Code remember? The signing of Warner and the spurt of Greater Temple Spirit that overflowed for a week thereafter? Maiden Form Ads? The green News parody of The Daily News that was suppressed by the administration live minutes after it appeared? Henry Heilman as the energetic young succotash salesman in "Keep the Change "? "The Dover Road," generally conceded the high-watermark of all Templayers' attempts? The 1930 Villanova game down at the Municipal stadium and was it cold? And did Swede Hansen give us heart-iailure when he juggled that ball? TEMPLE? i 379 TEMPLAR Acknowledgments HPHE EDITOR renders his sincere thanks to the following people for their aid in completing the 1954 TEMPLAR: Donald T. Diller, of the J. Horace McFarland Company; Arvid Kantor, of thejahn Ollier Engraving Company; the staff of the Merin-Baliban Studios; Daniel EL Swancy, the Business Manager of the 1934 Templar; Dr. Lawrence Lockley, of the Faculty; Harry Wcstenberger, Faculty Adviser, and the entire staff for their hard and diligent work. THE EDITOR THE 1934The 1934 TEMPLAR STAFF Wishes to thank all advertisers who have taken space in this book. All students should patronize these advertisers whenever it is possible. The help of one should be reciprocated by the other, as the advertisers on the following pages have expressed their appreciation of the patronage of Temple and the students.Go thou forth, my book, though late, Y timely fortunate. It ma y chance good luck may send Thee a kinsman or a friend, That may harbor thee, when I With my fates neglected lie. If thou know'st not where to dwell, See, the fire's by . RODliRT HLRRICK. 382 ADVERTISINGa fitter Model "B" X-Ray. 100% I safe. Unusual flexibility at any angle. 2 Ruter Model "D" Umt. finger, t t control of AlLooeroting essentials and instrureentt Shown here with Dualite and Fan. 3 R.tter four Clutter Light Provides the clotett a DS rov.nation of daylight available bya'tlficial meant. 4 Ritter Motor Chair . . . saves tine, conserve! energy, pronotes efficiency Assures complete core-fort and relavation to every patient. 5 Ritter Model "A" Sterilizer . . a completely automatic Inttru-nent and dressing sterilizer. AlJ- RITTER EQUIPPED Ritter Ritter Trl-Ocnt Model ”8" Sterilizer , Rfcter Ritter Foot-Pump Chair Model "C Sterilizer Eauipment included in this price: Ritter Foot-Punp Chair, Ritter No. 11 Tri Dent. Rater Model ''8'’ Sterilizer) Ritter 4-Cluster Operating Light (wall type), filler Standard enamel or lh co Finish for 110 volt current, available at this price. FOR AS LITTLE AS $1076°° THE finest dental offices in the world arc within the grasp of every dental graduate. Ritter equipment, recognized by the entire dental profession as the most modern equipment manufactured, may be purchased for a modest down payment—and the balance paid over a period of three years if desired. Think what this meansto you—the possession of convenient, modern equipment which will increase your operating efficiency and create patient confidence at the very beginning of your career I Forget the false economy of cheaper or second-hand equipment. Install new up-to-date, completely modern Ritter equipment throughout your professional offices. It’s the most profitable step you can take. Plan to visit your nearest Ritter dealer soon. Have him explain how a small initial investment can completely equip your office with new, modem Ritter equipment. You will be surprised to learn how economically you can start out right with Ritter! RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., Inc. RITTER PARK ROCHESTER. N. Y. R i t terChrintmtmi IrdricSupplij Ca WnOtCSALElWyWBMro y UWS IWXO s.SUP» UCS 305 Gcrmamown rUc. HT JULIUS SALTZMAN Philadelphia, Pa. BELL: LOMBARD 6957-6953 KEYSTONE: MAIN 7572 LAMB BROTHERS Stationers BLANK BOOK MAKERS AND PRINTERS N. W. Corner Sixth and Chestnut Streets PHILADELPHIA LET’S MEET AND EAT AT THE Hotel Frontenac Broad and Oxford Streets Delicious Meals—Rooms at Reasonable Rates FAMOUS THEY - ARE - GOOD COMBINATION Cheese and Peanut Butter Sandwich SHERWOOD 4682 4J6 SOUTH 56th STREET Mayfair Tea T fjoms S. E. Corner 1 5th and Jefferson Entrance on Jefferson Sircei HOME COOKING LUNCHEON, 35c DINNER, 50c 11 to 2 5 to 7.30 GRUSH’S CAFE ] 5th and Montgomery Streets Choice Wines and Beer as You L l{c It STUDENTS' LUNCH AND BANQUETS POP. 9767 Compliments oj the B. B. TAILORS "The Studen’st Tailors” 1921 N. Broad Street “3 doors above Mitten Hall" LAI IAS. PALMER PAP PAP CC‘ lo 512 P01 «■ Slrei l Pliilodrlpliirt, T o. PRIMERS Established 1832 1218-20-22 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Official Jewelers for the Tew pie University Class Ring and Various 'Temple Club Emblems The mail order department is extended to out-of-town students, which is very convenient 7=!,——i Cities Service Petroleum Products Koolmotor, Gasolene and Motor Oil FURNACE and FUEL OILS ♦ CREW LEVICK COMPANY Philadelphia, Pa. { 3S5Complete Responsibility •PLANNING •DESIGNING • PHOTOGRAPHING •ENGRAVING •PRINTING •BINDING •MAILING J. Horace McFarland Company Mount Pleasant Press HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA THIS BOOK IS A PRODUCT OF THIS ORGANIZATIONC. B. Wingert SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY noo South 52d Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THE UNIVERSITY BOOK-STORE CarneU If all The official Exchange for used Text-Books • We have placed the used text-book business on an honest basis We pay you the highest price We sell you at the lowest price "Acres of DIAMONDS ’ A Dream Come True THIS is the Golden Anniversary year of Temple University an institution that has grown from seven students in 1884 to more than eleven thousand today in three colleges and eight professional schools. It is in reality what was in fantasy to its founder “Acres of Diamonds” - a Dream come true. 1884-1934 Temple University ■ 3S7SOUND managerial policies and long. successful experience have provided q( us wiih sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render ►; dependable service as artists and makers v of fine printing plates. That you will he secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN A OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 W«tl Waihlnfton Bird.. - CMcio. Illinois In the foreground - Ft. Dearborn re-erected in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front Illustration by Jabn 6- Ollier Art Studios. 388 JQompliments of W. H. LEE, Architect (Compliments of a Friend • JOHN E. SJOSTROM COMPANY Specialists for 32 Years in SCHOOL FURNITURE Illustrated Catalogue 1711-19 N. Tenth Street sent on request PHILADELPHIA KINgsley I8W. 1KJI Race 1M|. 1W7 Nifbl Rhone: KINgilcj 1620 PETER VITULLI, Inc. Wholesale Fruit and Vegetables 1414-1416 South Street Philadelphia, Penna. Covers for the 1934 TEMPLAR manufactured by National Publishing Company 2 39 43 South American Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Manufacturers of College Annual Covers LOOSE-LEAF DEVICES F. E. AUBEL 250;., Germantown Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Ornamental Iron Builder's Iron Iron Stair . Railing . Gate . Fences. Cellar Doors. Grilles Wire Work—Plain and Ornamental. Structural Steel V empU Lilies Our Vorl{—So Will You THE LUMBER 6? MILL WORK CO. OF PH1LADFLPHIA York Road and Butler St., Philadelphia, Pa. Ti’nrhor Wnntc I FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES i tueners urueu sfaf,s at 0, . r .r WE BELIEVE IN TEMPLE AND ITS GRADUATES ENROLL NOW. Visit or write at once NATIONAL TEACHERS AGENCY, Inc. 327 Perry Building : PHILADELPHIA, PA. FIVE BRANCH OFFICES "Busy Since We StartcJ" lioth Phones "The Stamp of Cleanliness" KLINE'S COAT, APRON AND TOWEL SERVICE 4100 Frankford Avenue We Rent Linens, Office Coats, Office Cabinets and Towels Freihofers Baking Company Keep Healthy with Freihofers’ BREAD of QUALITY 20th and Indiana Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. JOHN M. MARIS CO. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS Druggists' Glassware and Sundries 528 Arch Street, Philadelphia (Compliments Established 1892 VENTURI Fruit and Produce 1430 3; South Street, Philadelphia Telephone Bril KINcfter 101 a. 0013,. 3014 Kivsrosn 1119.9574 TQrn Text and Reference UjLiU Books for all Colleges COLLEGE BOOK STORE 1330 W. Montgomery Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. i 389A Major College Market for Progressive MERCHANTS Te .EMPLE UNIVERSITY, with its 11,500 men and women students, is regarded as a major college market by national advertisers. Temples Undergraduate Publications receive the full schedules of these concerns, whose careful sales surveys keep them closely in touch with the buying power of all student groups. A population as large as that of many well-known cities attends classes at Temple. The purchases of this group amount to many thousands of dollars each year. Yet, through the Undergraduate Publications, the entire group may be reached at a small expenditure. Edited and managed by students, these Publications have the support of the entire student body. Results are sure to merchants whose products and services appeal to young people. The business managers will gladly assist in mapping out sales campaigns. Address the Undergraduate Publications Association, Temple University. The Templar Handbook A initial year book Annual handbook Temple News The Owl Three times weekly Monthly magazine 1884 —7 Students 1934 —11,500 Students 390 ]MERIN BALIBAN Photographic Studios ioio Chestnut Street All Portraits in This Templar Were JYCade by Trterin'Paliban Studios SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO ALL STUDENTS i 391Paper Towels • Napkins • Dixie Cups Wrappings • Tissues Temple Safeguards Its Students' Health u ith DIXIE CUPS! PAPER MANUFACTURERS CO., Inc. Fifth and Willow Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. Havana ‘Palm Qardeit_ 1942 N. 17th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Dancing and Entertainments Special Ballroom for Private Parties NO COVER CHARGEI Keystone Index Card Company Race Street at 33d. Philadelphia, Pa. Specialists in the manufacture of CARDS FOR LONG-LASTING RECORDS Filing Cabinets and Office Furniture Qompliments of a Friend SIMPSON CLOTHES "Famous for Style SUITS . TOPCOATS . OVERCOATS DRESS CLOTHES . SPORT CLOTHES Absolutely Made to Measure Marty Samuelson Representing J. B. SIMPSON. Inc., Tailors Denckla Bldg., 11th MARKET STS. Come in... Ask for Marty TRAOE NICE REG. USA. The Same to Go By... When You Go to Buy VARNISHES, PAINTS FOUR-HOUR ENAMELS, Etc. Ask your Dealer or Write for Color Cards and Booklet "Paint Pointers” EUGENE E. NICE COMPANY 268 to 274 S. 2d St. Philadelphia, Pa. GEORGE B. PARKER FURNITURE AND BEDDING S. E. Corner 19th and Columbia Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. SPECIALIZING IN THE PRODUCTION OF ART WORK Write for Free Sketches Studio: York County, Pa. 213 South 19th Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 392 ] •INDEX A I) PAGE PAOK Acknowledgment ... 380 Dances , . ....... 124-126 Activities . ... 127 Deans . . 58,59 Advertisements . 383 Debate Club . 154,155 Alpha Delta Sigma . . 298, 299 Dedication . ... 7 Alpha Lambda Sigma ... 306 Delta Phi Upsilon ... 307 Alpha Phi Delta . . 242,243 Delta Psi Kappa 272,273 Alpha Sigma Alpha . 268,269 Delta Sigma Epsilon . 274,275 Alpha Sigma Tau .......... 270,271 Delta Sigma Pi . 244,245 Alumni Association . .... 31,32 Department of Commercial Education 354,355 Athletic Council 164 Divisions . . ... ... 8 Athletics 161 Dunham, Dean James H. . 28 Athletic History . . 162,163 B E Economics Honorarv Society . . 326 Band . 152,153 English Honorarv Societv ... 318 Baseball . ... 195-198 Basketball . . . 185-194 Beauties .... ... 118-123 F Beury, Charles E. . . 16 Blue Key 296, 297 Faculty ... 60 Board of Trustees .... . ... 56 Features . 357 Boxing . . . 203-206 Fencing . . . . 219 Broomell, Dean Norman ... 20 Fiftieth Anniversary ... ... 37 Football .... ... 167-184 Fraternities ... 239 Freshman Class 114,115 C Frick, Dr. John H. ... 31 Campus Life 117 Chapman, Dean Francis . . . . . 27 Christian Science Organization ... 336 G Classes . .63 Coaches and Assistants 165 Gamma Delta Tau 246, 247 Cochran, Dean Harry A. 29 Geasy, Robert V. . . .116 College Women's Club . 353 German Club 350,351 Con well, Russell H. ... 10 Golf . 217 Copyright 2 Gregg Club 346,347 Cosmopolitan Club . . 352 Grille . ... 145 Crown and Shield . . . 316 Gvm 212214 -I 393INDEX, continued H page Health and Physical Education Club 344, 345 Historical Honorary 320,321 Home Economics Club 340,341 Honorary Accounting ........................ 322,323 Honorary Fraternities..............................295 I Interfraternity Council 240,241 Intramural Sports ... 231 238 J Joyce, J. St. George............................. . . 116 J. S. A • - .334,335 Judiciary Board . .132,133 Junior Class......................................106,107 K. Kappa Delta Epsilon ... 324,325 Kappa Kappa Psi............................. 302, 303 Kappa Phi Kappa . . . .... 300,301 Kcndig, Dean Evert ... .... . . 22 O PAGE Officers of the Administration 57 Orcheses 317 Organizations and Clubs . . . . 327 Owl . . . . 138,139 P Pan-Hellenic Association ..... . . . 266,267 Pan-Religious Council .... 338 Parkinson, Dean William 18 Peabody, Dean Gertrude . ... 58 Phi Alpha . . . 248,249 Phi Beta Delta . . 250,251 Phi Delta . . ... . 276,277 Phi Delta Pi ... . . . 278,279 Phi Epsilon Kappa 252.253 Phi Gamma Nu . 280,281 Phi Sigma Delta . 282,283 Phi Sigma Sigma . ... . 284,285 Pi Gamma Mu . - . 304,305 Pi Lambda Sigma . . . 286,287 Pike, H. Edward 151,153 Preface . . 6 Prominent Alumni 33-36 Prominent Seniors 100,101 Publications . . IK'-144 Pyramid . . . . . 310,311 M Magnet......................................312,313 McMahon, Margaret...................... . 25 Men’s Glee Club............................ 148,149 Message of President.............................17 Minor Sports...............................215 219 R Randall, Paul.......................................160 Religious Education Club .... . 337 Rho Lambda Phi................................. 288,289 S N Names of Faculty............................61,62 Newman Club............................. 332, 333 Nursing Education Club .......................339 School History .... .. 13-15 Scores and Encores............................156,157 Secondary Education Club............... . 342,343 Sccgcrs, Dean J. Conrad....................... ... 58 Senior Class History ...........................64,65 394 ] INDEX, continued S Senior Section l'. OK 66-99 Sigma Delta Chi .308 Sigma Pi 254.255 Sigma Tau Phi 256,257 Soccer 216 Societies 309 Sophomore Class 110,111 Sororities 265 Spanish Club 348.349 Stauffer, Dean Milton 29 Student Commission 128,129 Student's Handbook 140,141 Sub-title Page .... ... 5 Swastika . 314.315 T Teachers' College Student Senate . . ... 134.135 Templar ...... . . 142 144 Tempi ayers Temple Lettermen .166 Temple News . 136,137 Tennis 218 Theta Kappa Phi . . 258,259 Theta Sigma Upsilon . . . 290,291 Theta Upsilon 292, 293 Theta Upsilon Omega . . 260,261 Title Page 3 Track 199-202 U P.'OB Underclass Division University University Orchestra 103 49 .... 150.151 V Views 50-55 W Walk, Dean George E. Warner, Glenn S. . Westenburger, Harry Willoughby, Dean Rav Windows of Mitten Hall . . Women's Athletics . . Women's Glee Club Women's League Wrestling .... 168 ... . . 142 24 .... 48 ... 221-230 .... 146,147 .... 130,131 . . . 207-210 Y Y. M. C. A Y. W. C. A . . . 328,329 .... 330,331 Z Zeta Lambda Phi Zimmermann, Dean G. F . 262,263 26 [ 395Names and Addresses 396 }Names and AddressesNames and Addresses• 5  t 

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

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


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


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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