Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1939

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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1939 volume:

 rt»Up(.? ulttvGrS7rvT) ----riUJ-y ■ MllFr — ■ — |HoSt» IT LSj OAK (_AUE. COOUTK.y OAV SC4 6ot. or rciupii uuivfr iTV T5he March of Youth TEMPLAR, 1939VOLUME XVII Copyright 1939 RAYMOND MACGREGOR, Editor'in'Chiej Published for the Senior ClassMARCHING r Richord Ciiri«;r Wood WALTER D. EDMONDS age 35 author. “Drums Along the Mohawk' graduate. Harvard University IT SEEMS just a short time ago that we stood in our first registration line, yet now we are ready to graduate. In our march through those four years, we have met with many experiences. We have made new friends, entered new activities, and have acquired broader viewpoints. Now we realize that our march through school days is but the beginning of our march through life. Strengthened by our education both in and out of classrooms, enriched by new friends, we are able to face the future more confidently. ELIZABETH HAWES age 34 .designer author. “Fashion is Spinach" . Vassar College Graduate.YOUTH IN ITS choice of pictures and text, and in its arrangement of material, The 1939 Templar seeks to preserve this “March of Youth." The procession of eager Freshmen, which begins at our title page, marches straight into all the University activities, until, finally, its numbers curtailed but its enthusiasm higher than ever, it emerges as a procession of graduates. It is the hope of the editors that every 1939 graduate may march to achievement as quickly as the young men and women pictured on these four pages. JAMES ROOSEVELT age 31 . motion picture executive . graduate Harvard. Boston University of Law. THOMAS DEWEY age 3f district attorney. New York City . .graduate. Harvard and Columbia. £) Hams and EumgI MARCHING —Maurtce Seymour EDDIE DUCHIN . orchestra leader . . Massachusetts Pharmacy. age 31—KiiyHdft RUSH D. HOLT age 33 youngest L’ S. Senator West Virginia University —Hurrell. from M. G. M. ROBERT TAYLOR age 27 - motion picture star . . graduate of Pomona College. WILLIAM McC. MARTIN age 32 . . . president. New York Stock Exchange. Yale graduate. The Templar expresses its thanks to Durward Howes, editor of" America's Young Men and American Women, for his selection of the “Marching Youth. ' YOUTH 9May You Find Your ♦ ♦ ♦ Countless thousands have found inspiration in Dr. ConweH's lecture, “Acres of Diamonds,” which the Founder personally delivered 6,152 times. Its theme was that opportunity often may he found near at hand, and in one’s customary line of endeavor, with no need to wander afar. It w-as based on the story of an ancient Persian named Ali Hafed, who had a large farm near the River Indus. He was quite contented until he learned of the beauty and value of diamonds, whereupon he resolved that he would no longer be happy until he had a diamond mine of his own. He wandered to Palestine, and then through Europe, until, reduced to rags and wretchedness, he threw himself into the bay at Barcelona, Spain. ♦ ♦ ♦ But, as Fate would have it, the man wrho bought Ali Hafed’s farm found a strange stone, and showed it to a priest, w-ho identified it as a diamond. Thus was discovered the diamond mine of Golconda, the most magnificent in history, from which came the Kohinoor and other famed gems. Had Ali Hafed remained at home and dug in his own cellar or underneath his own w'heatfields, or in his own garden, he w'ould have had, literally, “acres of diamonds.” Founder, President, 10Marching Pages 1. WE ARRIVE Divider—When We Were Freshmen University Views; Administrative Offi' cers; Faculty Members; Registration. 2. WE CHEER THE TEAMS Divider- When We Were Sophomores Wearers of the "T”; Athletic Officers; Varsity Sports—Major and Minor: Iiv tramural Sports; Women's Sports. 3. WE PLEDGE OURSELVES Divider—When We Were Juniors Interfraternity Council; Fraternb ties; Pan-Hellenic Association; Sorori-ties; Organizations—Honorary: Religious; Departmental. 4. WE ARE THE LEADERS Divider When We Were Seniors Student Government; Senior Leaders; Drama, Music, and Debate Groups: Un dergraduate Publications: Juniors, Soph' omores, and Freshmen. 5. NOW WE GRADUATE Divider—Commencemau Scenes College of Liberal Arts and Sciences; Teachers College; School of Commerce: School of Theology: School of Pharmacy. 6. YOUTH MARCHES ON! Divider—The March of Youth Temple of Learning; The Professions, Alumni: Events of the Year; Miscellany. 12WE ARRIVE ttosoH Ooot - Sc °°L Qov.ofc '3'’ V atcH OBt ' La iijjylA MATER!Honor, praise to thee!THE buildings at Broad Street and Mont gomery Avenue are the nerve center tor the entire widespread University, including the Law School in the Ledger Building, Professional Schools at Eighteenth Street, Medical School at Ontario Street, and the Art School and Oak Lane Country Day School at the city's limits. Con well Hall (right, on facing rage) was com pleted in 1924, during the lifetime of the Founder. Carnell Hall, adjoining, was completed in 1929. The buildings are planned as the first units of the proposed Temple of Learning, to rise thirty stones above busy Broad Street. Pfoxo by E O. Hmuy) CARNELL AND CON WELL RAILS Huttyin down Stttct to clu m CoiweW VUWThe Library is a Memorial to the late Thom,i» D. Sullivan, SULLIVAN MEMORIAL LIBRARYTHE Sullivan Memorial Library, dedicated in 1936 at the time of President Roosevelt’s visit, pro' vides excellent facilities for study and re-search. During the past four years, the book collection has been increased from 70,000 to 110,000. In addition to the book stacks, there are three large reading rooms, a “browsing room,” and service facilities. A stance .it the beautiful Reference Room, and the bust of President Beury. The "Brow sing Room." where books arc read for pleasure alone, and study is forbidden.-S.:ronv. MITTEN HALL is unquestionably the University's most popular building. The beautiful Great Court affords a pleasant place to read, to chat with friends, or just to sit. The upper floors provide accommodations for such varied ac' tivities as dances, dramatics, indoor sports, and organization meetings. Morning Re Bee cions in the Great Court. —Hmicy. MITTEN MEMORIAL HALLCHARLES EZRA BEURY A.B., A.M., LL.B, LL.D. President of the UniversityStyfeet the President With Governor Jame . kading the Acavkmic ProccMKin at Mid-Year Commencement I esident Beury's friendliness endears him to every student. At his reception, held at the beginning of the University year, he seeks to personally welcome each member of the large Temple family. When his numerous duties permit, he enters actively into student organization programs. From the time of his election to the Board of Trustees in 1913, he has been one of the University's most enthusiastic workers. Fob lowing the death of Dr. Conwell in 1925, Dr. Beury was the unanimous choice for the presidency and was inaugurated in 1926. 25Trustee and University Officials. with Honored Guests, head the Academic Procession. Governor James is seen entering the Temple. Board of Trustees Supreme power in determining the University's policies is the Board of Trustees, composed of outstanding leaders in civic, professional and business life. Several have served the University for terms ranging up to twentydive years. The Board reached its greatest strength this year with the election of eight new members. The Governor or the State of Pennsylvania The Mayor op the City of Philadelphia M.ilcolm Adam Thomas F. Armstrong Charles E. Beury Edward G. Budd P. M. Chandler Russell Conwell Cooney D. C. Craighead Henry L. Doherty Charles G. Erny John Howard Fnck Albert M. Greenfield Walter C. Hancock G. Morton Ulman George de Benncville Keim W. Wallace Kellett Charles F. Kelley Wilmer Krusen Alexander E. J. Laffcrty Frank F. Law J. A. MacCallum A. A. Mitten Roland S. Morris Charles G. Mueller Merle M. Odgers William N. Parkinson William B. Raid William A. Schnader John H. Smalt: J. S. Ladd Thomas Ernest T. Trigg William H. Wanamaker, Jr. George A. Welsh George Wheeler John H. Whiticar Wilson, Jr. President Beury present Honorary Degree to Judge George Welsh 86University Council “What shall be the relationship of the Undergraduate Schools to each other?—or to the Professional Schools?" “What changes are desirable in scholastic and extra curricular activities?" These are among topics discussed by the University Council, consisting of the President and the various Deans. Meetings are held every two months. Deans Parkinson anJ Walk Attend a Social Function. Charles E. Beury.. . The‘President of the Uniicrsity Milton F. Stauffer . The Assistant to the‘President James H. Dunham.. The Dean of College of Liberal .4rts George E. Walk........ The Dean of Teachers (?o ege Harry A. Cochran The Dean of the School of Commerce G. Floyd Zimmermans Dean of the School of theology Francis Chapman.. The Dean of the School of Law John G. Hervey. The Associate Dean of the School of Law William N. Parkinson ThcDean of the School of ‘Medicine I. Norman Bkoomell. .The Dean of the School of Dentistry H. Evert Kendig... The Dean of the School of-Pharmacy R. Ray Willoughby The Dean of the School of Chiropody Thaddeus Rich.. . The Dean of the School of Mustc Beatrice E. Ritter The Dean of the School of Nursing Gertrude D. Peabody. The Dean of Women J. Conrad Seegers . . The Dean of Men Millard E. Gladfelter .fthe Registrar Charles A. Ford 4dminijfrain 4s.mraw to the-President Rich Zimmcrmann Gladfelter Hervey Willoughby Kendig Seegers Walk Cochran Peabody Beury Ritter Dunham Broome’.! 27 10 Vice-President GEORGE A. WELSH His election in January climaxed 25 years as a trustee. ADMINISTRATION Assistant to the President MILTON I STAUFFER His service since 1902 nuke him veteran Official Administrate Assistant OR CHARLES A FORD Am win other duties. lie’s director of the Evening Extension Division Program. 28:____________ MILLARD E. GLADFELTER Re ttrar DR J. C. SEBGERS Dean of Men MISS GERTRUDE PEABODY Dwn of Women DR J. PERI AM DANTON Librarian ?9JOHN BARR Industrial Service Director Administration RAYMOND BURXLEY Alumni Secretory DR. CHARLES A FISHER Tcachet Placement Director BERTHA DINKELACKER Dimmit v Kune 30WALLACE P WETZEL Superintendent, iittildnigi ami Groundj J. ST. GEORGE JOYCE Publicity Director MRS MARION F KEEN Approved House Director GEORGE D. SWAN Special Representative 31FACULTY Hendrickson Crittenden Bucher Eame t Fireman Walter ENGLISH H«n ey Mitchell Bruestle Griggs Wchstc Robertson Kern Brown r Berwick ochncidcr Cleveland THESE are the men and wo men who determine, more than any others, the character of an education at Temple. By flench Ttov»» flalri 0 V.ctn cvovoc'1' Uto Ui»n Y oi¥? Sc uc«« the brilliance of their teaching, their genial personalities, and their own achievements, they have done much to help students in the March of Youth. NOT IN PHOTOGRAPHS Bsoux-.y Harold F Bernhardt. William J. Leach Encuw Walter D Ferguson Honmt- Andrea Elviken. Theresa D Nelson Mourns LsM.rsc.fs -Charles Evans. Clara G Evans, Samuel Sterner. Nicholas P Vhchos Phiiosophy—Jame H Dunham. Bat. row Dunham. Psychology Clarence H. Smelticr Valen-uch , , MODERN LANGUAGES Duncan J?njt0n Rugh dcScabra Schuster DuVal r ulk« Learned Meredtth Smead NeelMATHEMATICS PSYCHOLOGY Lawton Gleason Hackman Hamilton Bur chard Stokes Robbins Lund Ford Schcidcmann Harter CHEMISTRY Cue Tyson Dunning Rogers Tomlinson Caldwell Rumrill PHYSICS McGinnis Bohn McC-ormick Pflaum HISTORY Thomas Morse Kramer N'adig Hodges Fisk Barnes Cook Munson Lmgelbach 33FACULTY FACULTY SENATE FORMED in 193S, the Faculty Senate acts as an advisory hoard on the admin-istration of the University. Meetings are held monthly to discuss and make recommendations concerning matters of policy. The Senate is composed of six faculty members elected from each of the three schools, three ex-officio members, and the President. Chairman........... Dr. Charles E. Beury {wording Secretary.. Dr. Henry D. Learned Steering Committee Dr. William T. Caldwell, Dr. N. William Newsom. Dr. Sterling K. Atkinson NOT IN PHOTOGRAPHS Earlv Childhood Edl'catios—Charlotte Harvey Education—Quincy A Kuehner Fini Art Matthew Sharpe. Helen A. Smiley, Indore Freed. Physical Education- Helen Hayes, Gustave H. Heine man. John R. Logan SrcoxDARY Education—Katharine F SpewutJ. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Scherhaum Zullig Mctstcr Gunson Collins Moock Dinkelacker Younger Davidson Pleach Duncan Prosch 34MEMBERS UNIVERSITY PROFESSORS TEMPLE'S chapter of the Amen can Association of LJniversity Professors, formed in 1925, now numbers 141. It seeks to establish cooperation among teachers, to promote re search, and in general to maintain high standards and ideals. It is endeavoring to set up a pension fund. •President..............Dk. Claude S. McGinnis Secretary...................Dr. Ames Johnston Committee (Chairmen ■Place and Function .. Dr. J. Stewart Burgess ‘Pennons.. Dr. James W. Woodard Academic Slumlords. Dr. Henrv D. Learned Tenure. Promotion Dr. Ralph D. Owen Library....... Dr. Joseph A. Meredith Membership.. .Mr. Joseph F. Meister EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Porter Mmoo Johnson Brown Mead HOME ECONOMICS Lundgren Doerr Clark Reed Robb Peabody Nadig COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Sloboduan Leidy Musgrave Bowers SECONDARY EDUCATION Nichols Newsom Udell Muncy Bush Butterweck Fisher 35FACULTY FINANCE Rehn Chamberlin Cochran Schrag COMMERCIAL LAW Lee Alien Smith Hoifer Wejtenburgcr Wiegand Coleman Bi uskm AnMJsninAnos—Harry H Wotenlwrgcr SrcnrTAWAL Stvdii" Marion F Coleman, Walter GUdfeltcr, Martha Wiegand. Statistic• William F Schrag, Irwin S. Hoffer MARKETING Gladfeltcr Bowman Allison Ecoff Abpaugh 36Marching youth is rep- resented in the faculty by more than a dozen teachers under 40 in America's Young Men and American Women. Who's W io in America has added to its latest volume Dr. John F. Bell, Dr. Thaddeus Rich, Dr. Stuart Robertson and Dr. J. Con rad Seegers. JOURNALISM Wright Meyer Perry Watt Birdaong ACCOUNTING KaJlicek Atkinson Touuw Curry Christy FiuGcnld Gray Away from their academic pursuits, the teachers have hobbies ranging from golf and bridge to photography and bee keeping. Informal events of the past year have included a fishing trip at Wildwood and a dinner for Pennsyb vania-Dutch adherents. ECONOMICS Lesh Mack Noetse! Hotfman Bell Eggertscn Esu-me 3711 4--- .... ' tC ter is. the registration t:o resist all efforts process really begins ers offices, where rost fiats its high spots when th college al. which 11 up individua 1 adv is made up. hut udents from all departments descend on Mitten Hall for final check ups. payments, and. last, but visit to the Burs.tr. least, th C i TCvT .W!C« V« .vTR AT I ON Oh. hoy. oh. hoy' OH. BOY Th»t » over' Tired, but happy, when registration is completed, the student may sag down into a luxurious Mitten Hall sofa, and contemplate how much easier it might he to acquire an education by mail. But—if everybody "went to school" by correspondence think of the lines which might form at every letter box.WE CHEER THE TEAMSNapoleon's Court in Scores and Encores “Katey Did e Sophomores! Men Get Vote to Choose May Queen Bette Rosemond is Chosen Class Beauty Anti-War Posters on DisplayFOOTBALL Samuol Ashwood Stanley Batinski Jack Berrier Jonah Bowles Charley Drulis Edward Fulmer Martin Grandovic George Honochick A1 Juralewicz Morris Katz Edward Kolman John Kovacevich Michael Lukac Harry Lorusso Edwin McGee John Mesics Joseph Mooney Allan Nichols Joseph Palmer James Powers Verne Schreifer Clement Stevens Allan Sturges William Van Syckle Charles Walters Bill Watson Richard Wohler Max Hilbert. Mgr. SOCCER Robert Beisswenger George Hays Carl Bernhardt Alfred Moscariello John Gwinn Howard Davis Richard Smith George Nemchik Paul Tapp James Cartlidgo Joseph Burrowes Leslie Polk Edward Dunn Joseph Davis Roderick Patton Robert Bothe John Ingersoll. Mgr. BASKETBALL1 Howard Black Edward Boyle Don Henderson Albert Freiberg Douglas Jones Robert Nicol Edward McDermott James Usilton. Jr. Richard Fox • Louis Goldberg Irvin Kessler Azad Attarian. Mgr. WRESTLING Walter Weiss John Frangipani Howard Mowrer Pete Bernardino Alfred Barshay Frank Osinski Robert Rhinehart Paul Risser Lloyd Black Fred Lillienfeld Edward Asmus, Mgr. TENNIS 1938 Harry Boardman James Dickson Anthony Guida Ralph Hartenstine Abraham Lobis Edward Wieckowski Harry Yaskin TRACK 1938 Robert Adams George Benjamin Lawrence Cohen Frank Donohue ' Andrew Harvey Howard Jensen James Movitch Harry Preckwinkle Stanley Rosenblum Karl Scott James Smith Alfred Swarr William Boyer, Mgr. GOLF 1938 William Faragher, Mgr Drayton Harrison William Barnes Joseph Chemycz Seymour Steinman Robert Shiner GYMNASTICS' Anthony Pawilonis Armando Mancinelli Samuel Fogel Edward Danser David Danser Charles Houston Adam Walters George Hays Maryan Supinski Alderson Timmons, Mgr. BASEBALL 1938 John Williams George Patte Nicholas Mottola Howard Black George Nemchik John Kovacevich Vincent Kadany William Kucker George Honochick Howard Coyne Robert Garrison Robert Beisswenger Joseph Matchett Thomas Warrington. Mgr. John Koenig Louis Wilson SWEATERS Donald Houseal Robert Maxwell Roger Owens Edward Spiezle Nachman Gerber Robert Dotti BOXING1 Morris German Daniel Falco Anthony Guida Sidney Novell John Stylianos Jonah Bowles Irwin Weintraub, Mgr. • Coaches’s recommendation, subject to approval by Council on Athlotics.Ear! R Yeoman . the Ihrector ot Athletic , who guiJe« Temple's fortunes ATHLETIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Dr. George E. Walk ......................................... ‘President Dk. Harry Cochran....................................... Vice-President Dr. J. Marsh Alesbury...................................... Secretary Eaiu R. Yeomans...................................................Smmrn SPORTS Bob deucy, Sports Publicist, who. in his relations with the Philly Press, keeps sports front-paged. ( £fny i Temple’s Stadium, with scat for 40,000. was made possible by » R1 - '!0n' Ted Eichmann assists Yeoman m directing athletic event . The Athletic Council consists of six faculty representatives, three alumni representatives, two student delegates, a member of the Board of Trustees, the Director of Athletics, the Director of Physical Education, and the Dean of the Law School.V . u. 6 6 SUMMARY Albright . . Pitt Opp. 0 28 6 ... T. C U... 28 26 0 26 Boston College. ... 26 0 ... Georgetown n 0 xx 7-. -- Villanova. . 20 0.... Michigan State.. 10 20 12 POWERS' RUN HIGHLIGHTS SEASON One of the year's surprise Was the intermittent backfield brilliancy of Sophomore At Juralewicr. a fleet, 165-pound New Englander. At climaxed a reputable first year by leading his mate to their first touchdown in the finale in Florida The longest run of the campaign was Powers' 102? 2-yafd sprint in the game when he nahbed a kickoff in the end rone. Jitnmy previously had caught the critics' eye in the Boston tussle when he tallied the last-minute six-pointer Pop Warner Brunski Ash wood McCracken Palmer Sturges Watson Schmtcr Swan Morgan Berner Mooney Walters Grandovic McGee Honochick Kovacevich Mesrcs Van Sycktc Zergibcl See vens "GRIDIRON RECORD FACING an all-major card for the first time in its rapid rise to grid fame, the Temple team of 1938 compiled the worst won lost record in the University's history. Winning only three games, the Warnermen dropped six and tied one. Though the quality of the opposition was expected to net the Owls an inferior record, the almost complete downfall was not anticipated. Pre season dopings awarded them five, possibly six triumphs. Approximately two months after Pop Warner returned to his California home at Palo Alto, word catre that the venerable leader was surrendering the one year remaining on a contract signed in December. 1936. Within 48 hours came official announcement of the three-year signing of Fred Swan, line coach under Warner since '33. and one of the most admired grid tacticians among the younger set. Swan had come to the University with Pop. having been selected by the latter as one of his two aides. Charley Winterburn. backfaeld tutor during the Warner regime, also was awarded a three year pact to remain in the same capacity. The appointment came as no surprise, for many figured that Swan was the logical successor when the Old Fox decided to call it quits. It was felt by athletic officials, players, students, and critics that the elevation of Fred would bring about a closer and more personal relationship between players and head coach. Kolmin K»tj Winterburn Drults Hilbert Mgr Wehler Nichols Stylunos Powers Fulmer Ru»b ton Bowles Batinski Juralewtc; MulveyEnd Bill Daddio, o! Pitt, ha» ju t kicked off to Temple in the first football meeting between the two KhooU About 35.000 attended this game MIGHTY PITT! In first downs, the Owls put across 14 to the Panthers 12. Pitt, however, was far ahead in net scrimmage gains, amassing 246 yards to Temple's 119. Sutherland's titans essayed only one forward pass which was incomplete. The losers' successful 14 heaves were good for 159 yards. Punting was far below par, Pitt averaging JO yards to Temple's 21. Of the Panthers’ ‘‘destiny” backfieldmen, Dick Cassiano real ized 86 yards in 16 ’’carries." Marshall Goldberg 30 in 7. and Harold Stebbins 68 in 14. Mike Lukac and George Honochick gained the most for the Owls; the former achieved 73 yards in 13 tries 3nd the latter 34 in 6. Jack Berner and Clem Stevens carried 7 and 5 times respectively—but for lesser gains. Pitt succumbed twice late in the season, Carnegie Tech surprising with a 20-10 intra-city victory, and Duke's Rose Bowlers winning on a snowy gridiron. 70. On the left— one of the duplays in the float parade before the game. 50TEMPLE 0 0 0 6 = 6 PITT 14 0 7 7 = 28 SECOND on the schedule, the Pittsburgh game was unquestionably hrst in interest. One of the nation’s most publicized backfields consisting of Goldberg. Cas-suno. Stebbms. and Chtckemeo— led a Panther onslaught that humbled Temple’s Owls, 2X 6. Jock Sutherland's first team scored twice in the opening quarter and once in the third period on uninterrupted marches that saw the Pitt ballcarriers sweep madly down the field. Jock's second eleven saw a good bit of action and it was against this combination that the overpowered Wamennen were more at home. In the .nest stunning exhibition of line smashing ever seen on the local green, the victors drove 29. 78, and 63 yards, respectively. to chalk up the first three touchdowns. Cassiano crossed for the initial six pointer on the 29-yard advance after a Kovacevich punt had been blocked by Chick-erneo and brought to the 29. Brilliant interference by the blocking backficldm.cn cased the path to the end sone. The Panthers' one aerial attempt of the game came in the midst of the second bombardment. Unsuccessful, they resorted to their murderous ground work, with Cassiano again carrying over the oval. Goldberg lugged across the leather for the third score in the third quarter. Temple, stopped on the line, had enormous success in the air, completing 14 out of 18 passes. The arm of Jack Berrier Acrobatic cheerleader are doing something beudes chcerleaduig as the packed student section looks on and applauds the efforts. and the reception of Mike Lukac (the latter made the Owls’ single goal) figured in the Templars’ 60-yard surge late in the fray. Al Sturgcs, durable right tackle, was injured during the contest and was carried to the clubhouse. He returned to duty late in the year, however, to round out three worthy seasons as 3 varsity lineman. Mike Lukac. looking to the right, and wearing a nose guard, it going foe a gam Dick Wchlcr i» on hi back, and Pitt men arc closing in Behind Mike is another Panther. UNDER THE LIGHTS Night football at Temple was first played against Thiel in 1930. Until 1936, against Carnegie Tech, the team was undefeated in a night game. Unbeaten at night through "37. the Cherry and White was submerged in '38 by Texas Christian University and Georgetown, prevailing 28-6 and 13-0 respectively. The only night game in November was in 1930 against the Haskell Indians. Season gets under way as general admission spectators purchase their tickets at the gaw TEMPLE'S disappointing 1938 gridders opened their season with an unimpressive 6-0 victory over Albright College. It was explained that the team played "under wraps" because of the Pitt game just eight days away. A 54 yard march early in the first quarter netted the Owls the only score of the game, and they failed to muster sufficient drive for a clinching counter that almost was necessary when the visiting fullback, Popelka, intercepted a Homo chick pass and dashed into the end zone. The play was calleJ back to the 25, however, because Popelka had stepped out ot bounds. Honochick tallied the sole six-pointer on a line plunge but missed the try for extra point. Albright was on the defense for practically the entire contest, offensively, the Lions eked out only two first downs contrasted to Temple’s 13. Bill Dietz, who authored several line Frosh teams at Temple before taking over at the Reading institution, coached the Albright eleven into defensive brilliance that smeared numerous Cherry and White threats. jt was the varsity dehut of Honochick who sustained injuries in 1937 and failed to perform the entire season. George appeared to be the fullback for whom the “Smuklerless" Pop had l een searching since Dynamite Dave's era. Albright hall-carrier is being smothcreJ by Temple forwardstemple TEXAS C. 0 0 0 21 0 7 6=6 0 = 28 PITT had produced magnificent power plays to over whelm Temple the week before, and now Texas Christian University produced the country’s outstanding passer, 155-pound Davey O'Brien, in subjecting the Owls to a 28 6 lacing for their second straight setback. Unmolested, the Horned Frog receivers dashed between Temple's defense and the goal posts to snare three rapid touch down heaves by O'Brien in the second quarter after a scoreless first quarter. Second-stringers aerialed to the fourth score in the second half. O’Brien's trio of bullets were good for 48. 29. and 56 yard tallies. The subs turned the trick on a 38-yard drive. On the ground, the Owls outrushed the Texans. 116 yards to 79. and also racked up 14 first downs to 8. Each eleven completed 11 passes, with the losers attempting 30. AI Juralewicz, speedy Sophomore back who was to improve with age. figured in two late fourth-quarter plays that placed the ball cn the one from where George Honochick plunged across. Previous to the score. Juralewicr had dashed to the 37 and then passed to Nichols who moved the pigskin to the one Thus, within six days, Temple spectators were treated to perhaps the greatest exhibitions of running and passing that were to be put on view at any time during the 1938 season. D,„y O’Brien N’o. » .. on defend «■ »- »» TEMPLE 12 0 14 0 = 26 BUCKNELL 00 00= 0 BUCKNELL COLLEGE, a perennial puzzle to Temple's greater elevens, was as meek a lamb as the Owls regained their composure by smearing the Bisons. 26 0. It was the twelfth meeting of the schools and the only one-sideJ triumph of the lot, five games having ended in ties. The Wamermen moved on the ground with oldtime efficiency. long marches accounting for the quartet of touchdowns that were scored by Lukac (2), Bowles, and Nichols. Bowles was Temple's first after-point kicker to record the singleton, converting twice. A 60-yard drive culminated in Berner’s tabbing the first goal, and several minutes later Lukac furnished some neat running in fighting his way to the second counter. Quiet until the third period, the Owls required 10 plays to march again into pay dirt after Berrier returned the kick-off. Shortly after, Lukac, who was playing one of his best games, intercepted a Bucknell pass and this paved the way for the final score. The Lewisburg team was definitely outclassed and was hardly the customary plucky threat. Pitifully weak on offense, Bucknell netted but 26 yards from scrimmage, whereas Temple managed 241. Violently bitten by the aerial bug. the Bisons threw 25 passes, completing 6. A dense fog enveloped the playing area in the fourth quarter. almost fully obstructing vision for about half of the perioJ A host of Owl substitutes got into action for the first tire, having been sent in when the Birds had piled up a commanding lead. SWEET VICTORY! Temple's triumph over Bucknell cracked the Bisons ’ three game winning stre ik and gave the Owls an edge in the long series. Denied a victory over the Lewis burg eleven since he assumed control in ’33. Pop Warner crashed through, strangely enough the last time he was to send a Te nple team against Bucknell 54TEMPLE 0 6 7 13 = 26 BOSTON C. 0 13 7 6 = 26 Disappointments were plentiful throughout the 1938 season, hut it remained for the unpredictable Owls to apply a story hook finish to a thrilling combat with Boston College that ended in a 26-26 deadlock. Juralewics ran the kickolf to midfield and after he essayed an incomplctcd aerial, signal caller and passer Clem Stevens released a 30-yard heave that Jimmy Powers nabbed on the 20 and sped the remaining distance to touchdown land. Still trailtng by one point, the Templars nominated Stevens to knot the score which he promptly did. In a nip-and tuck contest, the Eagles were leading. 26-19. with slightly more than a minute to go. The Bostons had just scored their fourth touchdown and missed the extra tally that would have given them an insurmountable eight-point edge. Fullback A1 Nichols provided the first of a string of six-pointers after the Warnemien marched 82 yards. The rest of the first half was Boston's, as Dobie’s men pushed across 13 points to lead at half-time, 13 . A Honochick touchdown and a conversion by Stevens tied the figures early in the last half at 13, after which the Beantowners counted seven markers and the Owls six. With the Eagles in the van by 20-19, a fourth drive hiked the advantage to 26-19. only to set the stage for the unexpected last ditch flare-up. For his timely pass reception. Powers was cited for the Maxwell Club weekly local player award. Again Temple’s aerial offense functioned well 12 comply tions in 16 attempts. fleet of char Temple rooters. Honochick is on top of ptleup at center Quite a ganging up lGIL' DOBIE FORGOT TO CRY! Fans, critics, and scribes alike were crossed when old-timer Gil Dobie, "crying-towel" expert, resorted to productive passes instead of his famous ground attack to tally two touchdowns. Completing six "bullets" with unexpected precision, the Eagles gained 104 yards. Though Temple out-first-downed the Bostons. 13 to 8. the rf, r - aged 41 yards on a punt, one of the season s lughs. ■ « Teazle „ me thrilling, mp-and-tuck gameTake the tout names on the Temple roster Subtract eleven and you have this group sitting it out at one point Junng the Georgetown game TEMPLE 0000= 0 GEORGETOWN 0 0 6 7 = 13 CONSIDERED an improved club after the eventful high-scoring stalemate with Boston College, Warner’s grid-ders fell with a thud in bowing, 13-0. to Georgetown, which was destined to go through its 1938 schedule unbeaten. Definitely off-key, the Owls had numerous opportunities to break through a scoreless first half, yet failed miserably. At one point in the last quarter they had possession of the ball on the Hoyas’ 17 and a first down. In four plays they were thrust back for a loss of 35 yards and Georgetown tooic over. Easily was this the year's high point in offensive inefficiency. A long pass set the stage for the invaders' first touchdown in the third period and halfback Mellendeck plunged over from the 4. A left-end run netted the winners their final six points. Georgetown used a spread formation as its chief offensive weapon. The Warnermen, usually quite productive in the matter of first downs, were held to five, with the Hoyas achieving the same number. Following their surprising victory over Temple, the Hoyas went through the rest of the schedule unbeaten, winning eight games in all. Yard gainage was fairly even, the Hilltoppers netting 107 to Temple's 91. Forward passing was frequent but ineffective. The victors mastered only two in 11, while the losers completed four in 15. The Templars' punting improved to the extent that they realized an average of 45 yards.0 TEMPLE 00 0 0 = HOLY CROSS 0 0 21 12 = 33 IN THEIR first Kittle on an opponent's gridiron Worcester, Mass, the Templars’ pass defense tell to pieces in a weird second half after they held a favored Holy Cross eleven ton 0-0 first half tie. Natty defense and slightly superior offense gave the visitors a moral edge at intermission. In the third period, however, the Crusaders struck with a llurry of passes and piled up three scores within five minutes. Halfback Ronnie Cahill emulated Davey O’Brien, pitching sensation of an earlier Temple aerial setback. The Holy Cross regulars were dismissed from fourth period duty, but the replacements also took to the air to hike the count to 33-0. Especially disheartening was this second half turn-about, considering the early supremacy of the Templars in well executed power plays. At one stage they advanced to the 5 before the Crusaders took possession on downs. The homesters also negotiated a march to within five yards of a score in the first half, but where the Owl aerial defense was lacking the “land-stoppers" were functioning smoothly. Statistically, Anderson’s minions made good 15 passes in 25 tries for a gain of 342 yards. This game, the fourth in the series, marked the first time a Holy Cross eleven not only had defeated Temple but also the first time it had scored. The fourth game in the series between the schools, it was not only the first time that Holy Cross beat Temple, but the first time the Owls were scored upon by a Worcester eleven. Two of the other three contests were victories. 14-0 and 3 0. while in '37 the teams played to a scoreless tic. ' ''I'lterburn u feen njpervifing linemen'» prictice. Oik of thoK grand mix-ups which leave spectators wondering "where is the hall?"Fullback Al Nichols (No 27) is making his eight-yard gam on the very firm offensive thrust of the game This preceded the 'Cats’ goal on next play. . 0 Vote OWLS HAD MOST FIRST DOWNS Foe the 'xteenth time, a losing Temple eleven was on the longer end of the number of first downs achieved It was Temple, 10; Villanova. 9 The Owls were 17 yards in the rear of the 'Cats in yards gained; 176 to 159 But tlve Warner team, though it chalked up only 76 to 92 yards of the Smithmcn via passes, did so by completing four out of five Villanova needed 17 attempts to make good four. After: Managers help remove the injured Mr Palmer 58TEMPLE VILLANOVA 0 7 0 0 7 William B. Hutchinson. Jr . contributes his usual drum-majoring 14 6 0 0 = 20 A VILLANOVA eleven, slated for its second consecutive undefeated campaign, stood as an obstacle to Temple’s comeback ambitions when the heated rivalry was resumed November 12th. The 'Cats were no little favorites to track down the Owls who were headed for the first disastrous season in the history of the University’s griddom. The Main Liners didn't disap point, snatching a 207 decision, but only after the Broad Street combination fought valiantly. It was a nasty break within the first minute of play that wrapped the Wamermen under a 7-0 delicit and put the Smith-men on top to stay. On the second play of the game, just after fullback Al Nichols had gained eight line yards on the tirst otfensive attempt, Villanova's Walt Nowak, wide-awake end. grabbed a loose oval and darted for an astonishing six-pointer. Shortly after. Nowak figured in the second touchdown when he nabbed a pass and scooted into the end zone Harry Mazzei converted, to make it 144). Game’s thrilling run came in the second period when Sophomore Nick Rasca engineered a splendid 44 yard sprint from pass position. Taking the following kickoff to their own 13. the Owls exhibited their flash that culminated in an 87-yard score. The Juralewicz-to-Powers forward combination worked, the latter registering the six points; Clem Stevens made it seven. Owls’ total. On the 87-yard advance George Honochick and Jurale-wicr did the bulk of the ball carrying. Both teams were ruggedly defensive in the second half, thwarting each other’s bids for scores. The victory was Villanova's seventh in 11 years. One game resulted in a tie. NICK BASCA WAS GAME’S HERO Nick Rasca, the first-year star. was the game's running hero, claiming fi6 yards as he carried 10 limes The next best ball earners were the 'Cats' McMahon and the Owls' Honochick; both advanced 47 yards A crowd of 3,000 saw Villa nova increase its edge in the most intense intraoty scncs. Halfback Jack Berner is about to be tackled by John Wysocki. Villanova end Clem Stevens and Mike Lukac arc in front supplying some Mocking 590 Though «t Appear differently, a State receiver i m» ing a couch Sown pat TEMPLE 0 MICHIGAN S. 0 0 0 0 = 7 0 3 = 10 IN SUSTAINING their sixth and last defeat of the night irarish 1938 season, the Owls turned in one of their best all-around performances. losing only because they lacked the vital drive necessary to push across a score. Score was 100. Superior on the ground and in the air. the Wamermen out-gained the Michigan State eleven by a considerable margin, yet folded up when a six-pointer loomed imminent. State counted its only touchdown in the second quarter, while the clincher, a held goal, came in the fourth period. The Spartans employed seven plays to manufacture their goal from the Owls’ 37. Mike Luluc, frequent ground-gainer, »een tearing otf some yardage at Macklin Sodium In the opening chapter, the losers drove to the seven and then in the final quarter to the three, marches of 55 and 77 yards respectively. It was the fourth attempt of Temple to defeat Michigan State and the third time the Lancers gained the upper hand; the other contest ended in a tie. The Templars' weakest stand lay in their punting depart inent where they averaged only 32 yards a kick to the Michiganders’ 49. Temple was far superior in first down production, piling up 13 to Michigan State's 6. Also statistically better in net yards from scrimmage, the Owls made 137 to the Spartans' 82. In the air. too. the figures indicate a bulge for Warner s pupils 10 completions for 102 yards, while the Michigan eleven was good for only 31 aerial yards. Mixing the passing display with a satisfactory ground game. Temple threw 23 passes. State's superiority in punting really was the deciding factor, statistics revealing 49 yards a try to only a 32-yard average for the Owls.TEMPLE 7 7 6 0 = 20 FLORIDA 0 6 6 0 = 12 Mumi'j ultra-gorgeous Venetian Pool snapped as grtiller go Sunday touring UNEXPECTED reformation accompanied the Owls down South as they went to battle the University of Florida in their scascn's fadcout. Reaching a peak anticipated all year hut reserved solely for the finale. Pop's charges did themselves proud in their last exhibition before the eyes of the Cld Man. who eight weeks later was to announce his resignation. The score was 20 to 12. Three factors made the triumph possible over a team that had just tied Georgia Tech and beaten Auburn: shifty run rung by the Sophomore sensation, A1 Juralewicz. who tallied rhe first touchdown; a smart play called by quarterback Clem Stevens that allowed end Dick Fox to snare a short pass and chalk up score number two; and a magnificent 102V$ yard runback of a 'Gator kickoff by Jimmy Powers, immediately after the Floridans had crept within one point. The Juralewicz touchdown culminated an uninterrupted march of 6S yards, one of the Templars' boldest displays of the season. Notable also were Honochick's 56 yard dash that made possi ble the last marker. Jonah Bowles' impressive performance at fullback, and the passing prow-css of Florida's Sophomore great. Walton, who pitched most of the 24 aerials his team essayed. 13 of which were completed. For once, a Temple statistical advantage was a prelude to a victory instead of the customary defeat. The Owls marched for a total of 188 yards, while the 'Gators could make but 62. Though the Floridans were noted for their passing prowess, they gained only 47 yards to Temple's 84. And it took 13 Florida completions in 24 tries to amass the 47 yards. The Templars' punting, improved, averaged 43 yards, with Jonah Bowles' coffin-corner kick to the 3 near the end of the game featuring. Powers' 10234-yard run was the longest sprint in Temple grid history. k” ° clkon «»id 72 degree as Temple battle University oi FkeiJaFrom Left: Bernstein, manager. Dunn, Nkoi. Jones. Black, Boyle, and Henderton LESS than 72 hours after his 13th edition of Temple court-men had recorded the 1938-1939 season. Coach Jimmy Usil-ton died at his home from a heart ailment. Death was attributed to overwork, strain, and the aftereffects of a pneumonia attack, suffered a few weeks before the campaign opened. Usilton’s passing, a shock to his associates, players, and the students, took from the University's coaching staff a grand tndi vidual, an admired coach, and a real person. Jim will be remembered as the genial, accommodating coach and "regular guy" that he was. In his 13 years, the former Philadelphia schoolboy star compiled the marvelous record of 203 victories as against only 79 defeats. Jim had a way of eliciting the brilliance from a merry stream of cooperative and talented cagers. Materialistically. Usilton’s last unit experienced a change in fortunes. National champs a year ago; "12 months later then were iust another ball club." Temple's passers actually lost more games than they won, 12 against 10. Conceded potential Eastern Intercollegiate Conference winners in what later was to turn out to be the loop’s final season the six members unanimously agreed on dismemberment- the Owls fell behind from the start and couldn't make up the lost ground, although a late flurry gave hopes of a last-ditch stand. A comeback made it possible for the Usiltonmen to tie Georgetown for top honors if they prevailed in foreign meetings at State College and Pittsburgh. These they dropped and with them surrendered their title. The courtsters also fared poorly in intra-city competition, losing by wide margins to both Villanova and La Salle. Prospects for the 1939-40 era are indescribably bright, for Frosh Coach Harry Litwack sends up a horde of stars to join such veterans as Boyle. Henderson, McDermott. Freiberg. Nkoi, Jones, and Fox. The Freshmen who caused uplifted eyebrows are Mendy Snyder. Angy Musi, Sam Rosenberg, Howie Kahn, Frank Halpen, and a few others. BASKETBALL T.U. SUMMARY Opp 36. ... —29 32.... Northwestern ... 29 34.... . U. of Southern Calif... 46 35 .... .... 38 27 ... LaSalle ....38 28 Georgetown ...36 3S . 36 33 . . West Virginia. . ...42 31... . .. Penn State ...29 29.. . Villanova 44 36 Pittsburgh . 42 2S . 33 34 West Virginia ...37 54.... Western Reserve . . . 46 36. .. Pittsburgh ....27 25. Michigan State ...29 36. .. . 34 32 . .Georgetown ...25 44. New York University . . 41 42 St Joseph's ..., 38 2T ... Penn State 32 36.... Carnegie Tech ...38TEMPLE. 36; PENN A. C.. 29 St. John's of Annapolis, carded as Temple's “breather” opener, asked to be excused from its court date at the List moment so Penn A. C.. a collection of former stars, was substituted. The Templars barely managed to produce. 36 2'). Througliout the contest the Owls were hard-pressed and never could relax. Bob Nicol and Jimmy Usilton. Jr., won the two vacant start' mg posts, though observers felt that A1 Freiberg should have annexed one of them. According to a pre-game announcement, Freiberg was to be the sixth man. a position at which it was thought he'd be most valuable. TEMPLE. 32; NORTHWESTERN. 29 In their first appearance on a Convention Hall doubleheader. Usilcon's men continued to play unimpressively and downed a disappointing Northwestern five. 32-29. The general brand of play, however, was somewhat overshadowed by the closeness of the score, as the outcome always was in doubt. The count was deadlocked at 18 at halftime. A field goal apiece by Hal Black and Usilton. Jr., and a charity conversion by Al Freiberg gave the Templars their last five points, enough to insure victory after the score was tied at 27. A previous twin counter by Usilton was a crucial basket. Black, with five and two for 12 tallies, repeated his high-scoring act of the opener. Unconverted free throws, which were to prove so flagrant against Southern California, also were general in this contest. TEMPLE. 34; SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. 46 The basketball recession of 1938-39 reached its low when the courtmen bowed to Southern California’s Trojans at Convention Hall. 46-34. This was the first Temple basketball defeat in 17 starts, the streak carrying over from 1937- Decidedly off form, the Usiltomr.en rallied briefly in the second half to reduce an eight-point intermission advantage for the Coast five to a two-point margin, but here the reclamation ended and the visitors barged ahead to seal the triumph easily. Wild passing, miserably inaccurate foul shooting, and failure to penetrate an effective California defense helped submerge the Cherry and White. The Trojans' team was not up to that of last year and two years ago. which showed fans some great basketball. The absence of Don Shields and Mike Bloom presented a per plexing problem to Coach Usilton in each of the first three games, for somehow the trio left behind Howie Black. Ed Boyle, and Don Henderson—couldn't click in typical Temple fashion. TEMPLE. 35; MINNESOTA. 38 In a thrilling, closely waged intersectional contest. Temple dropped its second straight game at Convention Hall. Minnesota prevailing, 38-35. It wasn't until the closing minute that the Gophers went ahead. Ten times the score was knotted at 5, 11. 12. 14. 16. 25. 27. 31. 33. and 35. The Owls exhibited a good brand of ball, in fact were more impressive than in their first two wins. Fans were up on their toes in the last two minutes, when Temple briefly held a two-pomt advantage. Two quick double-deckers gave Minnesota a 37 to 35 edge, after which Howie Black purposely missed a foul shot in hopesof Temple's retrieving the leather and looping it for the tying basket. However, a Gopher got possession and. with just seconds to go. Black committed a foul and the Westerners held a three-point margin. Ccuch UmUoo. snapped List year with son . Jimmy, Jr., and Jack. TEMPLE. 27; LA SALLE. 38 The Owl passers were miserably humbled by a spry La Salle 6ve, 38-27. In an effort to shake off the slump. Coach Usilton tried a new combination, mixing three substitutes wuth two regulars. Don Henderson and Jimmy Usilton. Jr., were the latter pair, while Ed McDermott. Dick Fox. and Deacon Jones were the surprise trio. This unexpected quint managed an 86 advantage at an early phase, but at halftime the Explorers had assumed a commanding ten-point lead. 22-12. Ed Boyle, who played with a taped hand, and Howie Black were rushed into the game late in the first half, too late to be of any help. Both lacked lustre. The Cherry and White passing and shooting were ragged and the team had trouble working the ball near the mesh. La Salle put on the floor an experienced combination that refused to be budged once it established a lead. The 11-point difference between the clubs doesn’t tell the story, for it was only in the last three minutes that the Owls crept up to make it look like an average trouncing. Jones tabbed five quick points near the close. TEMPLE. 28; GEORGETOWN. 36 Duplicating their fiasco of 1938 when they bowed to the same Hoya team. Temple's courtsters continued the backward slide with a 36-28 reverse at Washington. Again three-fifths of the combination that performed so excellently just a year ago remained in their inexplicable slump. The Hoyas featured three Sophoirores. with the other two posts going to Murphy and Kurtyka who had opposed the Templars before. The game was roughly contested, with numerous foul shots being regularly awarded. Both clubs were equally deficient, the Owls missing 10 out of 18 a sad effort that paralleled chanty-throw failures m previous frays. Georgetown piled up an early 9 3 lead and managed to end the half. 17 13. In the second period, the Usiltonmen sneaked to 25 24. but the Capitol live forged ahead with seven straight counters to sew up the decision. 63TEMPLE. 38; MARQUETTE. 36 Two factors were responsible for the reformation of the passers when they met Marquette University: Ed Boyle finally hit his stride, the smooth pitch that a year ago compelled critics to adjudge him one of the coming ‘■greats”; and two replacements, Ed McDermott, the fiery red head, and Sophomore Dick Fox looked like a million dollars. McDermott dodged in and out, faked, and passed magnificently. while Fox was part of a machine that reached the heights in teamwork. Also. Dick chalked up a trio of his specialty, one-handed beauties. The Templars got off to a 6-1 lead; it dwindled, but they managed a one-point lead at halftime, 18-17. Second-half play was mostly Temple, when, with five minutes to go, a seven-point advantage was cut down to two, the invaders striving to pull out a last-minute verdict. Personals caused several Marquette first-stringers to leave, and Temple's Hal Black was dismissed for the same reason. Boyle was the winners’ high-scorer with nine. On several perfectly executed plays tough breaks robbed him of more field gads. The combination that amazed the onlookers with adroit floor maneuvers consisted of Boyle, Fox. Freiberg, Nicol, and McDer mott. TEMPLE. 33; WEST VIRGINIA. 42 Twenty points in the rear at intermission time (West Virginia led, 20 to 0), the Temple passers produced a stirring second-half rally, but were defeated, 42-33. In the last five minutes the visiting Templars pulled to within six points of the Mountaineers. It was the second consecutive Eastern Intercollegiate Confer ence loss. Sparked by a new caich Dyke Raese, and with only two familiar faces in the lineup. Homer Brooks and Harry Lothes, the Morgantown five attacked early and steadily. Brooks and Lothes divided 25 markers. A1 Freiberg and a Wildcat tangle near the Northwestern basket. The Usiltonmen’s top scorers were Ed Boyle and Albic Frei berg, each with three baskets and a foul for seven points. Us.Iton made use of the squad of 10 that made the trip, with only Jimmy. Jr., being denied entrance into the scoring column. TEMPLE. 31; PENN STATE. 29 Erratic and unimpressive in the first half, Temple came back sensationally to wipe out a five point deficit and win over Penn State. 3129. It was the Owls’ first Conference win while it was State’s second consecutive jolting. Howie Black, though the game’s high-scorer with 16 markers, played unimpressively, although his two quickie double-deckers at the close of the initial chapter were brilliant one-handed stabs. Coach Usilton started Ed McDermott and Albic Freiberg as mates of Black, Eddie Boyle, and Don Henderson. Bob Nicol replaced Freiberg late in the first half and remained for the rest of the game. With two minutes to go. the Usiltonmen exhibited some neat freezing maneuvers. They lost the leather on several occasions, only to have Henderson pounce on it and keep it in the Owls’ possession. Previously, Black sank a pair of charity throws to provide the margin of victory. For State, Charley Prosser paced his five in scoring with 15 tallies. TEMPLE. 29; VILLANOVA. 44 Temple’s colorful court rivalry with Villanova was renewed lor the 18th time, and the ’Cats gained their second consecutive victory. For the Owls, it was the sixth defeat in 10 starts for 1938-39. The Usiltonmen again were ragged, failing to function with precision, and allowing the Villanovans to make good numerous set shots.Howic Black and Ed Boyle played their usual efficient games, with little help. Don Henderson's extremities were better hut his play failed to perk up. Doug Jones opened hut didn't exhibit his -ippy speed. Ed McDermott maintained his number four spot and managed six points besides a good floor game. Albie Freiberg's play had a dejected aspect. A good start netted the Owls a 3-0 edge and, after holding a 7 6 advantage, they failed to head the ‘Cats again. A mid period surge helped the winners lead at halftime. 24-16. In a second-half rebound, the Owls pulled up to 26-20, but eight straight markers for the Severance team sealed the decision beyond doubt. Mike Lazorchak and Jim Montgomery bore the brunt of Villa-nova's attack, counting IS and 13 points respectively. Black and Boyle paced the Cherry quint with 12 and 8. TEMPLE, 36; PITTSBURGH. 42 What must have been close to the record for missed fouls was saved for the dribblers performance in a ConfereiKe battle at Pitt when they junked 15 out ot 21. As only six points separated the winner from the loser at the close, it may be said that a Temple quint once more left unheeded the call of charity. Even the Panthers had only a fair night at the "free ones.” converting 10 in 18. Doc Carlson, who soon will have been coaching Pitt courtmcn for 20 years, had a Sophomore-studded lineup. Bob Johnson, 2nd. being the sole veteran. The Templars tell behind at the start, managed to pull together in the second chapter but couldn’t overcome a nine point disadvantage. TEMPLE, 28; NAVY. 33 After spending the previous night on a sleeper, following the Put game, Jimmy Ustlton's passers got otf to their usual bad start, spotted the Navy five too great a lead, and then made their The bench-warming contingent teemr irked by an offici.il decision. habitual meaningless second-half comeback. The score was 33-28. Two factors may have deprived the Owls of possible victory; the Middies’ unusually large floor and miserable officiating. The Usiltonmen continued their woozy passing and also failed on most occasions to snare the leather off the backboards. Navy chalked up 11 goals from the field to the visitors’ 10. The Templars showed an improvement in charity conversions, making 8 out of 12. The Middies' Gillette, about 5 feet 5 inches, showed considerable speed and facility for being fouled. He was sent to the free-throw lines nine times. Ed Boyle looped three peachy baskets in the second half after an unproductive first half. Don Henderson amazed Temple partisans when he sank four straight fouls early in the last half. TEMPLE, 34; WEST VIRGINIA, 37 A slow' start, then a List pickup, maintenance of a slick pace, and finally a slackening that turned an "easy” game into a West Virginia triumph. 37-34. It was a heartbreaking defeat, for the courtmen. especially Don Henderson, were displaying better ball. Don not only scored 10 points, but also moved alx ut spryly and nabbed several back-board retrieves. At intermission, the Templars held a 19-14 edge which they increased to 28-20 in 11 minutes of the second period. Here the Morgantown quint cut loose for 11 straight points and a lead. Action continued brisk and in a few minutes the Owls went into the van at 34 to 33 A West Virginia field goal by Sophomore Chepko and a pair of foul shots raised the winners’ total to 37. Howie Black was the game’s shooting star, releasing four beauties in the initial half. A1 Freiberg and Bob Nicol replaced Ed McDermott and Jim Usilton. Jr., in the first half and then Nicol and Doug Jones participated in the second session. Foul-conversion adeptness w'on the game for the Mountaineers w’ho missed only three in 16 chances. The Templars, however, sank but two in nine. 65TEMPLE, 54; WESTERN RESERVE. 46 Uniton huJdle with hi tr.cn ju t before the game open . several times. And Doug Jones, hack in a starting role, threw some fine baskets. Don Henderson continued his improvement, "finding" himself at the backboards again. Through it all. Carlson never lost his cynical smile, perlups you get that way after coaching at one school for 17 years. In their second and final 1938-39 appearance on the Mitten Hall lloor, the Usiltonmen engaged in a ding-dong battle with Cleveland’s Western Reserve team before coming out on top, 54-46. It was a Howie Black night, the lanky red headed Senior hanging up 25 points in addition to taking a heating with a physical banging-up. Play w’as comparatively calm in the first half, but in the second period the pace was much too fast, frequent spills and tumbles making more for entertainment than for scientific basketball. Numerous “sucker shots" provided Temple’s margin of victory, for the Westerners really provided serious opposition. Too, on their roster was a pair of set-shot artists who kept their team in the game with successful heaves. The count at halftime was 23-21. the Owls in the van. but a big splurge at the start of the second half put the locals in a commanding position. This was the first Te.nple victory in five starts and it marked the first time this year the Templars had scored 40 or more points. TEMPLE. 36; PITTSBURGH. 27 Offered no serious competition in their local setto with Pitt, the Temple passers defeated the Panthers at Convention Hall. 3627. Doc "Reds” Carlson, glib tutor of Pitt, tried to pull a fast one; it didn’t work and he could never catch up. Doc started a makeshift lineup of veterans, strange in this case because his opening five consisted of five rare Sophomore dribblers. Sensing his mistake. Carlson withdrew the beginners gradually. and though first-year man Eddie Straloski gave the expression "eagle eye” a deeper meaning he scored 16 spectacular points even the Sophs were outclassed. FxJ McDermott, still in as No. 4 man. amaced onlookers with brilliant scrappiness, play that helped him "steal" the leather TEMPLE. 25; MICHIGAN STATE. 29 Continuing to lose right and left on others’ courts. Temple’s struggle against Michigan State at East Lansing, Mich., resulted in a 29 25 decision for the Spartans in overtime. Scoring was at a premium, the Owls holding a 12 11 margin at intermission. A last minute chanty conversion by a State player sent the game into extra-period, depriving the visitors of a 25 to 24 verdict. Sophomores Aubuchon and Hindman hooped the crucial counters for the Michigan team. Eddie Boyle’s 8 points for Temple were twice as many as any other Owl could muster. TEMPLE. 36; CARNEGIE TECH. 34 A Carnegie Tech five that was pitifully ineffective in the first half threw a scare into the Templars late in the game, but Temple had just enough to finish on top. 36-34. The Owls enjoyed a 17-7 edge after the first 20 minutes, only to have Tech's Bobbie Stark almost single-handedly thrust the Plaid into the lead. A spectacular field goal by Doug Jones actually was the winning margin. Stark was high scorer with 4 and 8 for 16. Gordon Combs provided 10 more. For the locals, Jones' 10. Boyle's 9 and Black's 8 set the pace. Tech hardly looked like the team that had smacked down four straight Conference opponents, only to lose its next three, the Temple defeat coming only 24 hours after a Georgetown setback at Washington. TEMPLE. 32; GEORGETOWN. 25 The Sophomore sensations of 1937-38 had "on nights" on the same evening, so the Usilton five earned a deserving victory over the Conference-leading Georgetown quint at Convention Hall. 32-25. 66Boyle parted the cords for 17 points and Henderson patrolled the backboards like a demon. Though he tallied only three points hi nself, Henderson's floor work was easily the most outstanding exhibition of its kind the entire year. Hal Black hooped 10 points to hike his total. Both teams concentrated on defense and a low-scoring game was inevitable. First half play was fairly slow. Temple holding a 13 10 edge at intermission. Fistic llareup enlivened the proceedings early in the second period, however, and action became more rabid. Black, Hender son. and Dick Fox. the last mentioned kept on the bench because of a bandaged nose, mixed with a few Georgetowners. Official Pat Kennedy seemed irked by the battling tendencies but, as always, was in command of the situation, and there xcrc no more outbursts. Interesting sidelight was the meeting of Henderson and the Hoyas' McGowan. Both formerly had played on a team at Asbury Park. Fans who came to watch the work of this pair were re warded with a brilliant Henderson performance. The defeat shoved Georgetown closer to second-place Carnegie Tech and further complicated the closest race in the history of the Conference. TEMPLE. 49; NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. 41 With their set-shot attack functioning brilliantly. Temple's rebounding courtm.en staged a second-half spree to slaughter New York University at Madison Square Garden, 49-41. Howie Black, the hero many times, arched his famed soaring shots as part of his 17-point demonstration, while Ed Boyle sank his specialties swift, line baskets. The entire team played with fire and hustle. Don Henderson and Ed McDermott were dynamic and ball-stealing, and Bob Nicol and Doug Jones were responsible for four nice tw-in-deckers. Foul shooting, usually a bugaboo to Usilton's passers, was a department in which they excelled; 13 out of 18 were made good. Oddly enough, the Violets were a trifle stronger, sinking 15 in 19, their first four points in the contest being singletons by Resnick. the victors, although Billy Ferguson's team did hold a one point advantage late in the first period after an early Usilton lead had vanished. For the second consecutive game, and only the third rime all year, the Templars passed the forty mark in point production. From all indications, they might have tabbed 50 or more had not the Hawks been busy cutting down an 11 point deficit in the List six minutes. Coach Usilton switched his opening line up, substituting Doug Jones and Albic Friebcrg for Don Henderson and Ed McDer mott. Both Don and Ed rated a breathing spell, as their hot pace in previous contests was somewhat exhausting. Jones and Friebcrg were more than ample replacements, both figuring largely in the ultimate triumph. Jones became top Temple scorer with 11 tallies, while Freiberg sank eight points. Black's long-shot game was off. though he looped several baskets to stay on the heels of Larry Kenney, district leader in scoring. TEMPLE. 25; PENN STATE. 32 Still hoping to tie Georgetown and thus get into a Conference playoff, the Owls saw their opportunity thumped away by Penn State in the Lions' lair, 32-25. An insurmountable halftime bulge 12 points—was plenty to assure State of a triumph. Both clubs guarded closely and it was only in the waning minutes of the initial period that a five could break through State rushed through 10 points while Temple failed to score Hal Black and the homesters' Racusin were tied for scoring honors, although they managed only eight markers each. The disappointing and uneventful 1938-39 season ended with a two-pom, defeat a. Pittsburgh. Carnegie Tech winning, 38 36. i m“nt "",ch IO both outfits- To Tech it meant deblocking Georgetown for rhe las, Conference championship, as or he Owls, victory would ,„vc mant sh m ,he ,0°P- The Io»- shoved then, into a fifth-place tie. TEMPLE. 42; ST. JOSEPH'S. 38 For the tenth time in 10 years. Temple's Owls were too strong for the Hawks of St. Joseph's. Score 42-38. Closeness of the score doesn't indicate the exact strength of Henderson (}) light for po se ion. Black u crouched and off.cul Kennedy u on extreme left. TRACK ALTHOUGH Coach Ben Ogden lost only three men by graduation, that loss was worth 23 points in dual meet competition for '39. Those three were Larry Cohen, the big weight man; Karl Scott, the undefeated discus thrower, and Andy Harvey, the stellar two-miler. Despite the graduation deficit. Ogden had a hard-fighting band of trackmen, who. once they got into proper shape, were sure to lie severe opposition for their foes. Included in the squad were several Seniors who were winding up their careers this season. Claiming the most men from the Class of '39 were the middle distances. Leading the Seniors and the rest of the squad in scoring was Howard Jensen. Howard, a three event man. competed in the high jump, the broad jump, and the pole vault. In the quarter-mile, the man that has been the standout is Renato Enrico. Although not a record breaker. Enrico was a steady worker and a distinct asset. The half mile employed three Seniors, Paul James, Eddie Asmus, and Leo Palmer. This trio garnered points in past seasons and planned to make the new- year no exception. Asmus, in addition to competing in the half-mile, also runs the mile. He is equally good at that event. Another last year standout was George Benjamin, in the weights. In his performances last year, he was only excelled by that master weight man. Larry Cohen. This year. George was the chief hope in his division. Last of the Seniors was Bill Frai.n, tlie dash man. All through his career at Temple. Bill was plagued with injuries, and was the hard-luck man of the squad. If not for his many misfortunes. Bill would have turned in a much better record. Even though the Seniors were more experienced, the best point getters on the squad arc the Juniors. These boys compiled a good record as Sophomores and expected to do even better. Jimmy Smith. Bob Adams, and Stan Rosenblum were Junior hurdlers. Smith was the standout of the three. Last year he was undefeated in the high hurdles in dual meet competition. Adams consistently placed second behind Jimmy in the high hurdles, while in the low hurdles he was the top man. Rosenblum, the third man, was good for a second in the bw hurdles. In the mile, the Juniors were represented by Al Smith. As a Sophomore. Smith improved greatly, until at the end of the season he was turning in times that were better than average. 68SCHEDULE Apr. 22 Pittsburgh Apr. 29— Penn Relays May 6- New York University May 17 Franklin and Marshall 20 West Virginia Frank Donohue was the outstanding man in the twonule event. List year. Frank ran the mile and was the best on the squad in that department. However, basing predictions on his record in mile competition. Frank should develop into a first class two-mile man. List, hut not least of the Juniors was Jimmy Movitch. the squad’s ace sprinter. Jimmy contributed many points to the team’s aggregate score. Among the Sophomores, there were very few outstanding men. Best among them was Walter Bozowski, a weight man. As a Freshman. Bojowski turned in many good performances and was slated for success. Anotlicr standout was Howard Happcrsett, broad jumper and high jumper. Happersett was one of the leading men on the Frosh squad. Although the team was not in proper shape, it journeyed out to Pittsburgh for its first meet of the season only to lose to a better trained and better balanced Panther squad. 79-47- Garnering only four first places, the Ogdcnmcn never scri ously threatened the Panthers. Jimmy Smith grabbed two of the four first places. He won the 120-yard high hurdle event in 15.3, while he led the field to the tape in the 220-yard low hurdles in 25.5. Howard Jensen proved the best in the pole vault. He cleared the bar at 13 feet 4 inches to win the event. The other first was taken by Jack Gwinn in the javelin throw. Gwinn heaved the long pole 161 feet. AJamt Fisher Jensen Preckwmkle Owens Morgan Jackson (Mgr.) Charleston Movitch James Donohue Sturgcs OgJen (Coach) Bosow,k, Palmer A. Smith ' cm tein Socrentino 5w»rr ' Rowan Hamson Enrico Bjckslew u.-u. 69 Matchett Kocker Fulmer Davis BUck Huns Nicoi Zerpehcl C°yne Stone Dunn Kovaccvich Honochick UngraJy CUulc BASEBALL THE sore-arm epidemic that plagued the professional Baseball leagues in 1938 moved into college circles early in 1939 to give Coach Ralph Pep Young many sleepless nights. The 1939 season looked as if it were going to be the big year for Pep's charges. On paper the Owls had everything: pitching, hitting ability, a tine defense. But along came old man sore arm. The victim was fire-baller Jack Williams, probably the finest pitcher to burn 'em in for the old Pepper, who suffered early to a puzzling ailment, bursitis. The Youngmen’s mound corps had been built around the blond Senior, and his loss was keenly felt, as would be any man's who could strike out 197 batters in 173 innings. Since George Patte and Vince Kadany, who shared the twirl ing with Williams last year, had been graduated. Pep had to rebuild a practically new pitching staff. He had Norm Harris, a holdover relief hurler; Lefty Joe Matchett, who surprised with a 11-2 victory over Muhlenberg in 1938 when he was a Sophomore; Bob Nichol, moved in from the outfield, and Ed Fulmer. The infield was Coach Young's biggest pride and joy. George Honochick. a .340 slugger in ‘38, was moved from the outlield to replace the graduated Nick Mottola at the initial sack. Second baseman was veteran Howie Black, while George Nemchik and Johnny Kovacevich were the shortstop and third baseman, respectively. With Sophomore Ernie Cassale. erstwhile Germantown High athlete as the utility man. the inner cordon was potentially the finest in collegiate circles. Howie Coyne, hard hitting catcher, clinched the receiver's berth, while EJ Dunn, Emery Ungrady, and Bill Kucker made up the outfield. Dartmouth's Indians, on their "southern trip." moved into Temple Stadium on March 31st to test the Owls. With Norm Harris. Joe Matchett, Ed Fulmer, and Bob Nicol twirling rive- 703 Temple player make remarkable catch- He’s OUT' v . u. SUMMARY TO MAY 1 Opp. 3 .... .. Dartmouth .... . 6 12 4 10 Boston College 4 I Penn A. C. .. . 14 2 New York University.... 8 2 West Virginia 3 0 Delaware 1 BALANCE OF SCHEDULE May 4 Penn State Away May 17—Muhlenberg . Away May 5 Bucknell Away May 20—C. C N Y. Away May 6—Dickinson Away May 26—Georgetown . ... Home May 10- Fordham Away May 27—Villanov Home May ll Gettysburg Home June 10—Penn A C ,.., Home May 13—Pittsburgh Home June 14—Princeton Away • hit Kill, the Templars rose in the 6th inning with the aid of a pair of hits one walk, a pair of wild pitches, a pair of errors, and batsman toscore 4 runs and take the ball game 6-3. Matchett getting credit for the victory. Joe allowed butonehit in his three-frame stretch, while his predecessor, Harris, pitclied hitless ball. Three other Indian errors aided materially in the conquest. Two weeks later, Ursinus became the second victim in a game called at the end of the seventh with Temple ahead. 12-4. Again the Youngs had a big inning the 4th when 8 markers spiked home plate. The winning pitcher—and hitter—was Harris who allowed 6 hits in 5 frames, besides knocking out a double and a triple and batting in and scoring two runs. Lefty Matchett finished the last two innings, allowing exactly no hits. First Temple pitcher to go the route was NicoL who let Boston College down with 6 bingles as the Owls won hands down. 10 4. Bob was never in trouble, striking out three while issuing the hits, the Clubmen tallying 6 times in the big sixth inning, when Joe O'Neill and Joe Brody slammed inside homers. After a line trip to Annapolis, where Jupe Pluvius decided he didn’t want any baseball, the Youngmen took their second straight drubbing at the hands of New York University, 8-2. Eddie Boell, Violet hurler. had the Owls jumping through hoops trying to hit his sweeping curve, while his teammates were shellacking Bob Nicol for 11 safeties. Howie Black collected two hits while Honochick, Kovacevich, and Kucker connected for one each. The Templars contributed tlicir usual total of errors, this time 6. 2 He hit it' it’ a good one'—look it that ball go'—BLIT—(k above)' same number of walks. To help the Owls, the benevolent B. C. pitchers chalked up 7 free passes and three wild pitches, while Em Ungrady did his bit with four for five scoring four runs. An interesting incident was the ejection of Bob Martin, Eagle center fielder, who argued too vehemently on a called strike by Umpire Paddy Livingstone. The game was held up fifteen minutes as Martin expostulated. As in 1938, Penn A. C. tossers administered the first defeat, 14 1. Timely hitting and big Jim Schell's air-tight pitching made the Owls helpless. Harris and Matchett were slammed for 16 71Titnmina (mgr.) Kramer Kallcnl-ach Walters Mancme!li House ! Dougherty Pawilonis Supinski Hays E. Danwr Morris D. Darner Fogel Curlcc Houston GYMNASTICS TO MAXIMILIAN WACLAV YOUNGER, that peren nial builder of champion gym teams, goes the distinction of having the most successful varsity squad in the 1938-39 season, otherwise the most disastrous in Temple sports. For. not only did the Owl tumblers sweep through seven terrific meets with nary a defeat, but they also regained from Army the undisputed Championship of the Eastern Intercollegiate Gym League. Following an impressive win over Joe Hewlett's Alumni, the Owls journeyed to Annapolis to subdue Navy, always dangerous in Crabtown, 32J4 21 4- Momentum gathered, the Youngerman next met M. I. T. at Cambridge, Mass., and the Engineers succumbed. 38 16. With Sam Fogel spinning and Tony Pawilonis tumbling, the Templars had no trouble at all with Dartmouth’s hapless squad, which left Conwell Hall snowed under. 42 12. And it was the same story and the same score at State College the following day when Penn State joined the growing list of Owl victims. The score could have been much greater except that Coach Younger, peer of sportsmen, saw no necessity of rubbing it in. The sixth meet was the most important. Coming to Room 500 were the tumblers of the U. S. Military Academy, superbly coached and conditioned. This was THE meet—the meet for the title. It was close all the way. but dependable Pawilonis took his first place on the mats and Army bowed, 30-24. The league diadem was back in Philadelphia. The Princeton meet served as a postclimax, and the Owls closed their season with a 41 13 triumph. Graduating will be Captain Atsic Walters, Pawilonis. and Scotty Hays, but the rest of the boys. Fogel. Charley Houston, and the Danser brothers will all be back. Coming up. besides, from the Freshmen will be Norm Boardman. who, Coach Younger believes, will be the outstanding gymnast in Temple's glorious gymnastic history. To. V. summary opr- 37 Alumni 17 38 . . Navy 21 2 42 • M. I, T 42 . -Dartmouth 30 . . Penn State 12 41 • Army. 12 • • • Princeton 24 .13 wood on svichot 72BOXING WITH the opening of the 1939 boxing season. Temple students were introduced to .» new figure in the Owl sport firmament, boxing Coach Charley Kane. And Kane went even further by introducing new methods of training and coaching. However, the breaks were against Charley, for a dearth of candidates and an overabundance of injuries resulted in a miserable season. The opener against Catholic University of Washington resulted in a 5-3 loss for the Kanemen. two of the bouts being dropped on forfeits. Instead of improving, the injury jinx became worse, and through out the season Kane was forced to forfeit three or four l outs in every meet, which situation resulted in a victorylcss season. Danny Falco, undefeated in three bouts, missed two meets because of hand injuries. Sid Novell, promising 165-pounder, suffered a broken nose which kept him out of the last two meets. Jonah Bowles, heavyweight, left the squad after the opener a broken hand. Injury piled on injury, weight-making trouble for Nick Glenn at 115 pounds, and Kane's unselfish refusal to send inexperienced men into the ring to be slaughtered kept the Owls from presenting a full lineup at any time. However, the redeeming feature of the season was the stellar performances given by individual stars Tony Guida and Falco. Tony captured five straight via the technical knockout route, then added a knockout and decision to capture the 145-pound championship of the Eastern Intercollegiate Conference. Danny, another champ at 135, captured all three of his matches during the regular season and his two tournament bouts. These Eastern Championship victories earned Tony and Danny trips to the N. C. A. A. championships at Madison. Wisconsin, where they competed in their respective classes. Prospects for next year are brighter, for Falco is returning, along with John Stylianos. 175; Novell, Bowles, and Morris German, 125. However, Kane is in need of successors for Glenn and Guida. r . u. SUMMARY Opp. 3 Catholic University -. . 5 3 Rutgers 5 1 7 2 Bucknell 6 'A C.C. N. Y — XA Wcintrauhfrr.gr) Styliano Guida Falco German Glenn 73FENCING ALTHOUGH Coach Sid Paul was certain of a poor season when he called out the candidates for the 1939 edition of the fencing team, he and his boys refused to admit it and kept on plugging throughout the season. With only one experienced man returning to the fold, the boys took it upon themselves to form a practice club. The Night Owls, and scheduled 10 meets for practice purposes. Led by veteran Ted Huber, the other club members included Irving Pearlstein, Howard Davis, Irving Kessler. Ray Yeldham. Bernard Brewster. Roger Dumbrow, and Louis Goldberg. Early in the season, it became apparent that the swordsmen lacked capable hands in the sabre department, and Paul groomed Pearlstein and Kessler for work in this division. The Owls dropped a close opener to Panzer College. 9 8. although Huber led them to a 5-4 win in the foils division. Then the fencers lost successively to Seton Hall (twice), Newark Col lege of Engineering. Drew College, and Penn State, before finally crashing through to a 9-8 win over St. Joe’s in the season’s finale, excluding a post-season contest with F. M. Consistent point winner throughout the season was Captain Huber, who scored in every meet except the 17-0 shutout suifered by the Owls in the second Seton Hall setto. Other Templars to ring the scoring bell were Pearlstein. Kessler. Davis, and Leonard Lapinson. Despite the unimpressive record of his team, a word of praise is due "Smilin' Sid" Paul, initiated to coaching duties this year. Working with a bunch of raw recruits, lie never gave up hope, and it was he who instilled in the boys the spirit which enabled them to come from behind to score their last meet victory. Never discouraged, Paul is due for his reward next season, when several of the more promising duelists will be returning. Counted on to lead next year’s outfit are Captain Huber. Davis, and Pearlstein and Lapinson, who will probably return. Only graduate will be Irving Kessler. SUMMARY U. Opfy. 8 . Panzer 9 3 . Seton Hall. 18 2 .. Newark College of.. 15 Engineering 0 Seton Hall. 17 3 ............Drew.. 14 4 ... Penn State 12 6 9 . St. Joseph’s 8 3 Franklin Marshall 7 74 Aturun, PearUwtn. Lapinson. RaJer. Kessler. Paul, and DavisChemycz Yalisove Valentine Scars Hankin Rexford (Mgr.) Faragher Hidy Battisto (Asst. Mgr) SCHEDULE Apr. 14 Havcrford Away Apr. 21 West Chester Away Apr. 25—Fordham... Away Apr. 28- Lafayette ... . ... Away May 6—Duke Home May 10- Bucknell... . Home May 17—Lehigh. Home GOLF AS THIS went to press, Dr. Arthur N. Cook, golf coach and head of the History Department, was collecting candidates and meeting veterans preparatory to the opening of his fifth year as mentor of Temple's lmksmen. Hoping to better the 1958 record of three victories and three defeats. Dr. Cook had for his "white-haired" boys two experienced men. Captain Bill Faragher and Sophomore Don Rcxford. The former proved invaluable in the previous campaign, whereas the latter, up for his first varsity season, was expected to extend his par-busting activities. At a meeting early in March. Dr. Cook declared that perhaps the hardest position to fill would be the Number three slot. Faragher and Rexford seemed to have sealed first and second places, but it was emphasised that all remaining posts definitely were open. Tryout periods were carded and. as late as the middle of March, candidacy turnout was still rather weak. Golf, which narrowly missed being dropped from the University’s athletic program in '38 when lack of student interest almost meant death, was kept on the Spring sports list mainly through the efforts of Dr. Cock, who insisted that Temple could be ade quately represented. To build around Faragher and Rexford, the coach had Joe Chemycz, Irving Yalisove. Henry Kalwaic. and Pcrc Hankin. 75Ccuch Umcu Dunn Patton II Davit Bcisswengrr Cartlidge Rosenberg Tapp Nemchtclc Silver (Awt.Mgr. Ingertoll (Mgr.) Napolkllo J. Davit Moacuriello Hay Burrov.es Smith Gwinn Bothc Polk SOCCER ONLY bright star in Coach Pete Leanest heavens when soccer practice opened early in October was the fact that several veterans from last year’s victoryless eleven were returning. Around these veterans Pete built a team that compiled one of the best of Temple's recent soccer records. George Nemchick, Olympic inside right; Paul Tapp, Scotty Hays. Karl Bernhardt. A1 Moscariello. Joe Burrowes, Dick Smith, and Bob Beisswenger all turned out to take over the positions they held during the previous season. Bolstered by a few newcomers such as Jimmy Cartlidge. Rod Patton. Gabby Dworkin. Leslie Polk. Eddie Dunn, Joe Davis. Bob Bothc. Nip Napoliello. and Howard Davis, the squad started its season at Springfield College with a 6-0 defeat. This was followed by a single goal tic at Delaware. The Owls next smashed the Franklin and Marshall Diplomats by a 7-2 count, but were tied by Bucknell’s Bisons on a muddy field in their first home game. Taking on the Ursinus Bears from nearby Collegevillc, the Templars racked up their second victory of the season, only to drop a 4 3 hcartbreakcr to Penn State’s champs a week later The Leanessmen closed the season over the .500 point by snapping West Chester's eleven-game streak. 2-1. Low point in an otherwise brilliant season was the apathy of the student body, in contrast to the spirited scrapping of the soccenr.en. An increase in student interest would undoubtedly result in an equal increase of Owl soccer efficiency. o SUMMARY Springfield. 6 1 Delaware 7 F. -M _2 1 3 0 3 4 - West Chester 76TENNIS AS THIS goes to press. Marty Goldman, erstwhile net star in his student days, was preparing for his second year as tennis coach. Anxious to better his 1938 record of three victories and six defeats, Goldman felt that three factors would measurably increase the effectiveness of his new combination: the return of boxer Tony Guida for his third year as varsity racqueteer ; the addition of Klaus Schwarz, transfer student who was a sensation in University tournaments the previous year, and the influx of six promising Sopliomores. Sophomores on whom Goldman counted were Reuben Cop perman. Robert Harris, Leon Braverman, George Pearson, Ray Pennes. and Jules Katz. The coach expected Pearson and Penncs to tight it out for the number six slot. For his double combinations. Marty visualized Schwarz and Guida, Copperman and Harris, Braverman and cither Pearson or Pennes. Among those lost by graduation were Abe Lobis, Harry Yas-kin, Ralph Hartenstine, Harry Boardman, and Ed Wiekowski. The season opened on April 19th at Annapolis, Md.. with the Middies winning the match, 81. Klaus Schwarz, playing in the No. 1 position, was Temple's only conqueror, defeating opponent Blair in strenuous sets. 9-7. 5-7, 6 3. A barrage of deuce games was offered by this pair before Schwarz managed his triumph. Of the Sophomores making their debuts. Leon Braverman SCHEDULE impressed, barely being nosed out in two of his three sets after trailing in each. 1-4. Apr. 19—Navy Away Apr. 21—George Washington Home Apr. 22—Fordham. Home Apr. 28—Buckncll . . Home Apr. 29 Delaware Away May 3—Lafayette.. . Away May 5—Duke Home May 8 West Chester Away May 10—Muhlenberg Home May 18—Villa nova Home May 20—St. Joseph’s Home Picker Katt Copperman Harm Pearson Guida Goldman 77WRESTLING CHANCES for success of the 1938-1939 wrestling season were a large question mark when Coach J. Lloyd Bohn called the grapplers to the opening of the practice sessions. However, a host of Sophomore stars turned out to divide the burden with such Senior holdovers as Al Barshay, John Frangi-panni, Paul Risscr, Walt Weiss, and Fred Lihenfcld, and turn a questionable season into one of the most successful in the history of Owl grappling. With Pete Bernardino, 136-pounder; Al Barshay. 145 pounds, and Frank Osmski. at 155, forming "Murderers’ Row" and acting as a bulwark for the rest of the squad, the Owls captured their first two meets against Lafayette and Ursinus, then dropped a close one to Gettysburg when Paul Risser war forced to default after breaking a rib in his match. The matmen came back to score over West Virginia for the first tunc, then took seven out of eight matches for an overwhelming victory over Tufts, and dropped a close decision to C. C. N. Y. in the season's finale. Bernardino and Osinski. each of whom captured six straight victories, will head the list of returning warriors. Others are Bob Rhmehart. Lloyd Black, George Pupschock, and Howard Mowrer, and second stringers Al Frankel and Tom Bruce. Risser and Barshay. who divided the season’s captaincy with Lilienfeld. were joined by Bernardino, Osmski, and Black in a trip to the N. C. A. A. championships, where all but Bernardino advanced to the quarter finals and there dropped decisions to ultimate finalists. Best of the graduating grapplers was Barshay, who dropped only one match during the season. Lilienfeld won three straight until injured, while Risser also had a victory streak until he was hurt in the Gettysburg meet. v . u. SUMMARY Opp. 21 ... . Lafayette 18 34 .. . Ursinus 0 12 ... Gettysburg . . . 18 17 ... West Virginia 11 27 T ufts 5 10 C. C. N. Y. 5M W’eitt Mowrer B:rnarJino Barshay Osinski Rhinchart Risscr Lilienfeld Black 78SWIMMING BEATEN in eight straight meets, the Temple swimming team set a new low in efficiency Opening against Manhattan. the hoys of Coach Johnny Logan lost hy Jropping the final relay. The same misfortune befell the mermen in their next meet with Fordham. However, impressive in defeat were the Templars as they captured six out of nine first places. Loss of relays and failure to take seconds proved the Owls' downfall. Ed Spierle and Don Houseal. the former a sprint man, the latter a diver, won first places for the second time in the infant year. Pitt's veteran squad and Penn State's championship troup took over the Loganmen without having to draw a deep breath. The locals traveled to Lancaster. Pa., to meet the perennially strong Franklin and Marshall swimmers, and Houseal came home Temple's sole first-placer. West Chester furnished the site of the sixth encounter and once again Temple was sidetracked. In their only home test of the campaign, the natators again lost the final relay. After leading throughout, the homesters saw their closest chance for victory snatched from them as anchorman Spiezle finished a yard behind the Tech man after gaining half a pool's length. The final tussle brought the Ov.-Is against their old nemesis, Delaware. Again a closing relay lack spelled defeat. However, prospects for next season are definitely bright. Back will be Houseal. loser only twice during the campaign; Spicrle, consistent first-placer in the 50 and 100-yard free style; Johnny Koenig, who took four firsts and one second in five tests, and Roger Owens, who never faileJ to place. In addition, a bevy of spectacular Sophomores will include Ed Spangler, breast-stroker; Johnny Calhoun, backstroke artist; two sprint stars. Jack Lunsden and Hank Stcingass; and George Stoner, diver. SUMMARY TV U. Opp. TV U. Opp. ■U 41 34 41 12 . Pittsburgh 63 18 . . F. M. 56 15 ...... Penn State.. . 60 33 .... Carnegie Tech. 41 2sy West Chester 46M 31 .... Delaware ... 44 Maxwell Wilson Koenig Gerber Harry Spittle Owen Matthew Houseal 79"Sports for 11" i Intramural Slogan Chance Lipcius Witotsky Stone Milan Callas Greenberg Chemyct Scherbaum INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS OFFICERS Walter H. Scherbaum .Director of Intramural Athletics Dr. J. Conrad Seecers.............. .. .Dean of Men Earl R. Yeomans......................... ‘Director of Athletics Caleb de Cou . . ‘President of Student (Commission Alvin Roy Schoenbart. . .. President of Inter fro ternity (Council Frederick Pkosch.................Director of Health Education BOARD OF MANAGERS James Callas. . ...... ., ‘President of Administrate -Hoard Malcolm Chance Secretary of Administrate-Board James Callas........ Malcolm Chance Frank Lipcius Joseph ChemyczJ Senior Manager ... Junior Manager Sophomore Managers Herbert Wisotsky Raymond Stone Samuel Greenberg Louis Milan Freshman Managers THE Intramural program, as initiated by Walter H. Scherbaum in 1930. continued through the 1938-39 year to offer to the male student who does not participate tn varsity sports an opportunity to engage in athletic endeavor moderately. Men who have won their letter or are considered members of the Varsity and Freshmen squads are not eligible for Intramural competition. A wide variety of sports including both team and individual competition offers the student an opportunity to take part in. for example, basketball, volleyball, table tennis, boxing, or track. The outstanding innovation in the department the past season was a recreational boxing class presented under the direction of Charley Kane, varsity boxing coach. Badminton and table tennis doubles were also added to the Fraternity events. In the fraternity race for the Beury trophy, with the handball singles, swimming dash, badminton, and track still not completed at press time. Sigma Pi holds first place with 509H points, while Phi Beta Delta with 48113 points leads Phi Epsilon Kappa with 411. All Intramural contests are under the direction of student managers, selected from each class, who officiate at every meet. The program is divided into three parts: Fraternity sports. Class sports, and All-University sports. Awards were presented to the various winners at the annual banquet in May. 80FRATERNITY Grccnbofu Levin Kovner Rewen Schocr.hart Weiss Brenner VOLLEYBALL The Trophy was won for the third consecutive year by the Phi Beta Delta team. This year’s squad included Schoenbart, Heymari, Rosen, Hittleinan. Levin, Weiss. Kovner, and Rose. The Delta Sigma Pi team took second place. Two Phi Epsilon Kappa teams copped first and second honors in the volleyball doubles: Smith and Nemchik; Risser and Coyne. BASKETBALL The Phi Epsilon Kappa team of Dotti, Finery. Williams, Risser. Patte, Nemchik. Stone, Coyne and Mot-tola won the trophy by edging out the Sigma Pi quintet. FOUL SHOOTING Sigma Pi, represented by Milan, Callas, Skinner, and Orner. gained first place. Phi Beta Delta was second. DIVING Houston and Mancinelle won first and second place respectively for Phi Epsilon Kappa. SWIMMING The Sigma Pt team of Gotwals, Orner. Hall and Asmus was first in the relay, followed by Phi Epsilon Kappa’s Yeager. Houston, Kramer and Scherf. TABLE TENNIS Phi Beta Delta was both winner and runner-up in the tournament. Brenner won first honors, with Wisotsky second. BOWLING Jackson. Von Dreau and Callas carried off the trophy for Sigma Pi. with Phi Beta Delta placing second. WRESTLING The Phi Epsilon Kappa grapplers won decisions in four classes to merit the crown, followed by Sigma Pi. second, and Delrj Sigma Pi, third. The class winners were: 126 pounds, Stover, 1 EK; 135 pounds. Schmid-gall, 2II; 140 pounds, Doeblcr. A2II; 145 pounds, Yeager. '1 EK; 150 pounds, Demarec, 0K‘1‘; 165 pounds. Hays, 4»EK; 175 pounds. Von Dreau, 211; Heavyweight, Dotti, 4 EK. 81INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Kat: Hanutcy Staple Kurt: Nepraih An e CLASS EVENTS: Diving: The Freshmen walked off with both first and second place honors in the Class competition. N. Boardman took first place and G. Nottage second. Twenty-One: Sophomore T. Baldwin paced all comers to take first place, leading J. Callas, 39. who was second. Volleyball: The Sophomores showed their supremacy in the team competition, followed by the Freshmen. ALL UNIVERSITY Volleyball: The All University Doubles champion ship was carried off by D. Citro and S. Small, with Con-solo and Monroe in the runner-up position. The Not So Hots proved "not so hot" as the Mustangs in the Owl League when the Mustangs galloped down the stretch to outstep the Not-So-Hots who placed second. Foul Shooting: A. Kohen, '42, merited the diadem, followed by J. Rice, '41. Table Tennis: The All-University doubles crown was won by Brooks and Perch, with Schwartz and Weisz second. Small Citro Baldwin Brooks Von Drtau Milan Cohen Calls Field 82Archcry is one of the mo»t popular of women's »porr —Standee. WOMEN’S ATHLETICS 83THE Women's Athletic Association, organized in 1926. lus expanded its program to include both varsity and intramural sports. All women enrolled in the University arc eligible for membership and are encouraged to participate in all activities. Bicycling, modern dance, and ice skating were added this year to the list of activities which already included apparatus, archery, badminton, baseball, basketball, social dancing, clogging, fencing, handball, hiking, hockey, paddle tennis, riding, swimming, tennis, track, and volleyball. Orchcsis, honorary dance society, was placed on the same level as varsity sports, and permitted to send a representative to the Executive Board meetings. The managers of the live varsity teams also became members of the Board. It has been the aim of W. A. A. to provide recreation for all. experienced and inexperienced. For this reason it was decided tlut the nature and type of the varsity award should not exceed that earned in the intramural sports. Awards consist of blazers, "Ts,“ and numerals, based on a point system Of the three new sports, ice skating, which was conducted under the direction of Miss Patricia Collins at the Arena, was very successful. Girls were able to buy tickets at reduced rates and earned points for participation in the sport. Bicycling, also, was organized in the fall. It was decided that girls should he awarded prints on the basis of an hour's ride. Most of the riding took place in Fairmount Park. Apparatus classes were held in Con well Hall gym during the winter season with the help of Maxmillian Younger. For the first time a meet was held in which the following events were judged: parallel bars, mats, and rings. Two teams were chosen and as groups formed pyramids on the parallels and mats. There was an opportunity for optional individual performances. Other fall sports were hockey, archery, modern dancing, hiking, riding, and swimming. Most of the outdoor activities are held at the Oak Lane Country Day School. Girls desiring riding instruction were able to obtain tickets at reduced prices. This sport has proved to he a popular all-year-round activity. Points may be earned in swimming by attendance in diving classes, general classes, and by swimming a required number of lengths. Archers scheduled meets whenever possible. The winter sports included volleyball, apparatus, badminton, basketball, dancing (social, modem, and clogging), fencing, and paddle tennis. Badminton has become increasingly popular in the last few years. An interesting and effective tournament was organized and directed by the coach. Miss Polly Shallcross. The spring schedule was made up of baseball, handball, tennis, and track. Girls were taken by bus to the Oak Line Country Day School where these sports were coached. Several forms of athletics, such as swimming and hiking, are planned on a yearly basis. In addition to the regular schedule of sports. W. A. A. sponsors various activities to bring the members together in a Large group. On September 27th a Freshman Wiener Roast was held in 84Upper Darby, Freshmen were introduced to the active members through games and an afternoon of fun. Frances Myers, president, organized the affair, On October 3rd a Rally was held for the purpose of explaining W. A. A. procedure to the women of the University. Managers gave the schedules for their sports, explained the point system and showed the guests the awards presented for the various sports. Each year the organization holds a house parry for the Executive Board members and their guests at Browns Mills. New Jcr scy. This year the party took place on February 11th and 12th and was planned and directed by Adaline Rancourt. Several alumnae members were guests. Many Board members and their friends enjoyed a week-end full of activity. On February 13th the second annual Mixed Play Day was held. Mitten and Conwcll Hall gyms were used for volleyball, table tennis, paddle tennis, and badminton. All men and women stu dents in the University were invited. The number of partici pants doubled that of last year. Following the afternoon of sports, refreshments were served in Mitten Hall, where the students gathered for a final get together. Mixed Play Day has been enthusiastically welcomed by many students in the University. The Play Day was under the direction of the Vice-President. The 12th Annual Intercollegiate Play Night was held on March 27th. Mitten Hall. Conwcll Hall, and College Hall gyms were utilized as well as the Pool in Conwell Hall. Students from Ursinus. Swarthmorc, West Chester, Immacu-lata, Beaver, Pennsylvania, and Drexel were invited. Miss Eliza-l cth Toulmin opened the evening with a demonstration of lacrosse. After this the girls engaged in basketball, badminton, paddle tennis, swimming, table tennis, and volleyball. Girls were placed on various teams and the winning team received letters as awards. Refreshments were served in Conwell Hall where the three winners of the posture contest were given appropriate keys. The Intercollegiate Play Night has proved successful in introducing Temple students and members of the visiting teams by means of an evening of fun. The Play Night was organized and directed by the Vice President. On March 28th a swimming meet was held for all members of the University. On April 4th the apparatus class held a gym meet open to all students. Events of the year culminated at the annual banquet held in Mitten Hall in May, at which awards for the year were presented. Tennis ha many devotees Miss Plctsch conducts class in the modem dance. A handball game on Mitten Hall roof. 85 Badminton in Mitten Hall auditorium u an interesting sport Lake "human parentheses" are these two girls in apparatus classThe bat seems to bend a Claire Hahel pvt, 4 mighty kxIc to the ball. POINT SYSTEM Officers and managers 100 points each. Assistant managers and representatives 50 points each. Intramural Sports: Squad—25 points. Team— 25 points additional. Winning Team 2$ points additional. Honor Team 100 points. (The honor team for each sport is selected at the end of the season by the coach with the help of the manager, and is approved by the Faculty Council.) Varsity Sports: Squad Members 100 points each. W. A. A. AWARDS Official W. A. A. Blazer 1.000 points. ”T,” cherry-colored, four inches high 800 points. Class numeral. cherry-colored, four inches high 500 points. Pm. characteristic of the sport, to each girl on honor and varsity teams. Emblem, characteristic of the sport, cherry and white 75 points. Awarded to girls on winning team in any intramural tour namenr. I mere lass trophy, awarded annually to the class receiving the largest number cf points in tournaments. Jennie Hines breaks the upe as a classmate signalizes victory Pairmount Park and nearby suburbs provide many delightful places for riding. 86Burners StullcroM Smedley Hilcmin IXivit H.»bel Corccliu Tootne Rancourt Rommel Knapp Wolf Emp6:lJ Haw Mylin Haag Alcorn Rom Landes Dodd Myers Reed Thompson Hetnemann O'Connell Lynch Newborg Kelly Wood war J Mrs. Duncan Cole Buck EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Frances Myers................................................ ‘President Marylyn Davis........................................ 'Uice-tfVesident Margaret Corcelius................................................Secretary Teresa Brown.................................................... Treasurer FACULTY COUNCIL Mrs. Gertrude I. Duncan (Health Education) . President Miss Gertrude D. Peabody (Dean of Women) Secretary Miss Carol Foulks (School of Commerce). . Ztreasurer Miss Prudence Gunson (Health Education)............................. Miss Catherine Hincmey (Liberal Arts)............................... Candice Cole. Apparatus Elizabeth Landes, Archery Olga Newborg, Varsity Archery Polly Shallcross, Badminton Claire Habel, Baseball Adaline Rancourt. Basketball Jane Reed. Varsity Basketball Janet Leary, Budget Jean Empfield, Dancing MANAGERS Kay O'Connell, Fencing Annabelle Knapp. Golf Constance Rommel, Handball Jessie Ross, Hiking Katherine Mylin. Hockey Mildred Reyner, Varsity Hockey Geraldine Kelly. News Representative Elma Jean Rankin. Orchesis Phyllis Hasse. Paddle Tennis Harriet Toomes, Publicity Rosella Rumore, Riding Catherine Burness. Swimming Patricia Thompson, Varsity Swimming Jessie Haag, Tennis Elizabeth Buck, Varsity Tennis Gwen Lloyd, Track Ruth Smedley. Volleyball DEPARTM ENT AL R EPR ESENT AT IV ES Marian Benson..................................Secretarial School Marcaret Woodward........................... Secondary Educaiion Marylyn Davis................................Secondary Education Margaret Hassenrlug. . .. .. Home Economics Dorothea Dodd........................ .Early (Childhood Education Katherine Mylin.................................‘Music Education Dorothy Alcorn................... . School of (Commerce Polly Shallcross........... ........... Liberal.Arts May Lynch......................... ... Liberal Arts Evelyn Bowman............................. .. School of Nunnig Evelyn Wolf......... ...... Commercial Education 87 iWu c a Wit v « Tx U. 44.. . 28.. . 23.. . 28.. . 25.. . 29.. . summary ....Ghssboro...... Lankcnau Hospital , Swarthmore • ■ ■ .. .New York University .......Ursinus...... . Manhattanville . Opp. ...33 17 31 17 . 28 . 15 WOMEN’S VARSITY Basketball COACHED by Mrs. Blanche Voorhces Brown, the team won the first two games of the season easily. Grcllanda Eannacconc, high scorer of the previous year, returned to play the same excellent quality of basketball. Swarthmore s Garnet players, however, brought the illustrious Temple six to defeat on February 24th when the Temple teams motored to Swarthmore. The high points of the game came when Eannacconc made three long shots from the division line as the team was beginning to close in on the Garnet lead. Success came wlien the team won from the New York University six which until this time has not been beaten. Tessie Brown, captain, was high scorer and showed the form exhibited at Temple games of last year. The most exciting game of the season was with Ursinus. Temple led at the half but lost the lead in the third quarter. Swarthmore scored on the Temple team's fouls. Sis Mylin scored often in the last quarter but Temple was unable to regain the lead. Phyllis Hasse, experienced guard, played an excellent game. Teamwork was an important element of the team’s success. Eannacconc was the season’s high scorer with Mylin leading at various times. Phyllis Hasse was placed on the All-Philadelphia Second team with Honorable mention going to Brown and Eannacconc. TEAM MEMBERS Varsity Teresa Brown. U‘IPt‘,,n Grellanda Eannacconc Kathryn (Sis) Mylin Phyllis Hasse Gwen Lloyd Eleanor Bmgaman Second Team Lynn Davis Eleanor Geil Marjorie Kinney Ruth Whiting Cordelia Biggonette Madeline Braccio Helen Beckas Lilyan Boyd Eannacconc Bingaman Lloyd Brown (Capt.) Mylin Hasse 88Evans Bigonette Hawkslcy Braccio Galvin Campbell Hawe Hackett Hindeier Habcl Lloyd Seddon Einstein WOMEN’S VARSITY Hockey SUMMARY 5.1 . Opp. 16.................. Immaculate. I................... Swart hmorc. 0.................. .Second Team. 3.................... Glassboro.................... 1 U .....................Ursinus......................0 0...................Second Team....................0 TEMPLE had a varsity hockey team this season for the first time in many years. The team played four games, with Immaculate, Swarthmcre, Ursinus, and Glassboro. losing only to Swarthmcre. Every game was played away, but at three of the games, at least, the team was well supported. Not the least of the team's supporters was "Hildegarde." Captain Phyllis Hassc's daschund, who appeared at every game clad in a brilliant cherry and white sweater. Encouraged by its success, the team is looking forward to a bigger season next fall, with such competitors as Pennsylvania and New York University being added to the schedule. Miss Patricia Collins is the faculty adviser, Mildred Reyner manager, and Elsie Einstein assistant manager. First team Phyllis Hasse. captain; Ruth Bagans, Cordelia Bigonette, Muriel Campbell, Catherine Geary, Mildred Hackett, Margaret Hinderer, Evelyn Hawksley, Gwen Lloyd. Dolly Pin, Marjorie Seddon. Mildred Yetter. Other squad members: Lilyan Boyd. Madelyn Braccio, Edwina Croll, Sucette Ealy, Emma Evans, Laura Galvin. Elisabeth Got' wals, Jessie Haag, Claire Hahel, Ida Lynch. Doris Martin, Emma Mutchler. Ethel McDermott, Frances Myers. Polly Shallcross, Betty Vandergrift. 89 O 'C COWOMEN’S VARSITY Archery SCHEDULE Apr. 28 Swarthmore . Away May 2 —College Shoot (.Philadelphia Arclurry Association with five colleges) May 8 —Ursinus Away May JO —Glass boro Home May 13 20 National Telegraphic Meet .Horne May 19 —Pennsylvania Home May 24 —Glassboro Away THE Women's Athletic Association dectded to conduct a varsity archery program for the year 1938-39. Miss Patricia Collins was appointed to coach the team. The first meet was held at Swarthmore on April 28th. Although the team lost, the score was very close. Because of weather conditions the meet was held indoors in the Field House. Marie Wilschke and Lillian Weinstock shot more successfully than their team colleagues. They proved to be the more outstanding archers on the team. With three meets away and four at home the squad undertook an ambitious schedule for its first year of varsity experience. Practice was held at the Oak Line Country Day School when the weather conditions were suitable. Varsity archery will probably continue for the next school year, depending upon the success in the management of this year's program. Although Miss Collins coached the spring sport of tennis in addition, she found time to instrvict the archers. Olga Newhorg was the manager, with Elamjean Rankin doing the apprentice work. The squad: Ruth Smedley, Dorothy Smith, Jessie Ross, Mil dred Reyncr, Harriet Toon es. Harel Von Fossen, Lillian Weinstock, Marie Wilschke. Substitutes: Thelma Detweilcr. Liura Galvin. Gladys Brown. Rcyncr Ncwborg Rom Van Fossen Smith Weinttock Browne Wiitchke Srnedlcy 90WOMEN'S VARSITY Tennis TENNIS was another new Varsity sport this year. Coached by Miss Patricia Collins, the team held its practices at the Chatr.ounix Courts in F.urmount Park, but. playing on wood courts, lost its first match to Swarthmore College on April 28th. Evelyn Wolf, playing Number 1 singles, faced the strong competition of Miss Johnson of Swarthmore and lost to her more expert enced opponent. Ethel Snyder showed possibilities for future wins when she drew her match to three sets against the Swarthmore player, losing finally to the score of 6-4. The first team doubles also showed prospects for success after some additional experience and practice. With the exception of one, the matches were all held on foreign courts. With a minimum of practice and a more or less inexperienced group of players, the squad worked into its schedule with amazing success. It is hoped that better arrangements for practicing and more interest in the sport will grow after the first trial year. Elisabeth Buck was the manager and Ruth Whiting the apprentice manager. VARSITY PLAYERS Number 1. Evelyn Wolf; Number 2. Ethel Snyder, Number 3. Gwen Lloyd; First Team Doubles, Mariorie Katzenberg and Peggy Bleccker; Second Team Doubles. Phyllis Hasse and Dolly Pio; substitute. Teresa Brown. SECOND TEAM Number 1, Betty Gotwals; Number 2. Elizabeth Why; Number 3. Sue Ealy; First Team Doubles, Lilyn Boyd and Ruth Ragans; Second Tea.n Doubles, Emma Mutchler and Virginia Pickel; substitute, Barbara Harlow SCHEDULE Apr 28 Swarthmore .. Away May I -Umnui Away May 4—Willum and Mao- Home May 12 — Albright Away May 17- Roaemont Away May 23—Braver Away Stcond TrAM May 6—Immaculata Away May 8— West (Chester Away M»y 18—Swarthmore Away Gotwol Bleecker Why Picket Plo Snyder Harlow Katsenberg Bagan Boyd Brown Ealy 91SUMMARY T. U. Opp Telegraphic Meet 50 Swarthmore J 41.4 U. of Pa 394 5th with !6 point Nitional Telegraphs Meet .. NY Untv 46 Savage 17j Gunson (Coach) Thompson (Mp-) McDermott Campbell Sthrcck Picket Walker Stephen Evani Harlow May Bender Pawmorc Kriefcel Browne (Capt) Knapp VARSITY TEAM Gladys Browne, Captain; Muriel Campbell, Jennie Hines, Annabelle Knapp, Dorothy Kricbel, Christine Marco, Jane May. Ethel McDermott. Helen Schreck. Shirley Stephen, Shirley Walker. Other squad members: Doris Bender, Jean Empfield, Emma Evans, Barbara Harlow, Margaret Passmore, Virginia Pickcl. Manager: Patricia Thompson; Assistant. Olga Newborg. WOMEN'S VARSITY Swimmin IN THF.1R second year of intercollegiate competition, after a lapse of 11 years. Temple's seamaids this season broke three records. Beginning February 17th with a telegraphic meet, they smashed the Eastern 75'yard medley record at 49.4 seconds. Seven days later they waterlogged Swarthmore here, 50 to 33. Temple then called upon the University of Pennsylvania and tested their hosts, 41to 39 The happy eleven then entered a National Telegraphic meet on March 10th and placed fifth. While they were at it, they decided to make a good job of things and broke the Eastern Freestyle relay record at 57-9 seconds. At the New York University Savage Temple meet. Temple placed second, five points below New York University. Jane May broke the National Intercollegiate record in the 50yarJ breaststroke, at 35.9 seconds. Muriel Campbell bested 1936 Olympic Team swimmer. Miss Bernice Lapp, in the 50-yard backstroke. In two years of varsity competition Temple has lost twice to New York University. They have, however, beaten Swarthmore twice, Immaculata once. Penn once. Chestnut Hill College once, and Savage School for Physical Education twice, making a total of two losses against seven wins. 92Srnur! Toomes Rom O'Connell Harvey Thompson Browne Apple Knapp Rankin Newborg Marco Schreck Orchesis Dance Society ORCHESIS HONORARY DANCE SOCIETY was organ ized in 1932 under the leadership of Miss Eva Pletsch. It is a laboratory group in various phases of dancing. For the first time. Orchesis was under the management of the Women's Athletic Association this year. Members now receive credit on the same basis as members of other varsity teams. Each Spring individual invitations are issued to Junior and Senior women and a limited number of candidates elected. Eligibility is deter' mined by natural aptitude for dancing, personality, and scholarship. Non-members may attend the W. A. A. modern dance classes and enter the competition for membership. Awards are based on the W. A. A. point system. Students of Temple University were privileged to see the Humphrey Weidman Dance Group on January 19th in Mitten Hall Auditorium. This recital was arranged and handled entirely by Orchesis. On March 10th members of Orchesis participated in the Col legiatc Dance Program of the Cultural Olympics at the University of Pennsylvania. On April 1st the group sponsored a dance symposium at which Norman Lloyd, of New York University and Bennington School of the Dance, spoke on the "Relation cf Music and Dance." This year Orchesis gave its first all-modern dance recital. OFFICERS Laura Apple................... Elizabeth Why ............. Patricia Thompson............. Mildred Semel................. . ‘President ‘Business ‘Manager ..........Treasurer ..........Secretary MEMBERS Gladys Brown Candice Cole Dorothea Dodd Doris Haines Catherine Harvey AnnabeUe Knapp Christine Marco Ethel McDermott Olga Newborg Kay O'Connell Mildred Rcyner Jessie Ross Helen Schreck Harriet Toomcs Shirley Walker 9394 J E PLEDGE OURSELVES 95Varsity Show” Broadcast on National HaV Nichols, of Temple, Dodges Villauova Linemen for Long Gain Thoroughfare Between Classes Bridesmaids in Templayers1 “Trial by JurySPOTLIGHT NUMBER Charlie McCarthy Above—Watts Street Right—Hitch-hiker Juniors! The Junior Prom is Year’s Big Social Event Basketball Team Advances to National TitleTHE Interfraternity Council inaugurated a new event this year by joining with the Pan-Hellenic Association in holding a Greek Ball. The dance had two orchestras and was a huge success. The Council presents a number of awards each year, one to the fraternity house with the highest scholastic average, won this year by Zeta Lambda Phi. Other awards are the trophy presented to the Senior who has attained the highest scholastic average during the year, and the President Bcury Trophy which is awarded to the house who has the highest record in Intramural competition. The Council consists of two members from each fraternity and was organized to settle all disputes between fraternities and to regulate rushing season. OFFICERS Ai ScHOENBARr............................... ‘President James Callas............................ Uccpresident Edward McDowell.................... Recording Secretary James Movrrcx.................. Corresponding Secretory Frank Ziegler................................T5rcdturcr Paul Bernstein................... Gree fiatt Rumman George D. Swan....................... Faculty Adviser INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 98INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Phi Delta Salvatore Caniglia Rcruto Enrico Delta Sigma Pi Raymond J. MacGregor John A. McVeigh Phi Alpha Morton Eiscnberg Robert Rabinowit: Phi Beta Delta A1 Schcenbart Anhur Weiss Phi Epsilon Kappa Robert Scherf Aldcrson Timmons Sigma Pi Malcolm Chance James Callas Sigma Phi Epsilon Max Hilbert Edward McDowell Sigma Tau Phi Larry Brahm Jule Ertz Thpea Kappa Phi Frank Ziegler Robert Demarcc Zeta Lambda Phi Norman Morns Paul Bernstein Enrico Cantglu Schocnhsrt Weiss Chance Cilli Ziegler Dcmarcc M»cGregor McVeigh Timmins Hilbert McDowell Morris Bernstein FRATERNITIES 99Delta Sigma Pi O' v' ' ytA Y S ° i t T'V $v tfi' cv S v J ' 1 v f©f» i » .«Y gW ' c AW DURING the past year, the chapter has continued its policy of having frequent professional meetings with well-known speakers, in addition to a number of smokers in accordance with Interfraternity ruling. The year's social events were climaxed in May with a dinner dance at the Lulu Temple Country Club. Next September Omega chapter, together with Beta Nu chapter of the University of Pennsylvania, will be hosts to the other chapters of the fraternity at the Grand Chapter Congress to be held in Philadelphia. Extensive plans are now under way to make this meeting the largest and best that has ever been held. Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was installed on the Temple University campus in February, 1923. and has grown rapidly since that time, both on the campus and within the fraternity itself. The fraternity house is at 1857 North Seven' teenth Street. The International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was founded in November, 1907. at New York University. It is a professional fraternity in the field of commerce. Its purpose is to encourage scholarship and foster the study of husiness and commerce in the universities. 100Delta Sigma Pi a l n ACTIVE MEMBERS 1939 John H. Bell Thomas Blase nski William Deem Raymond J. MacGregor Albert Swarr James B. Watt Uo B Welsh 1940 William Kuckcr John A. McVeigh John Rice Leonard Roberts 1941 Edward Catlin Robert Hillman Neill Miles J William Oylcr John Pat no vie John Polulich Klaus Schwari 1942 Richard Krug MacGregor Bell Welsh BlaKUik.1 Oyler Deem McVeigh Patnovic Carlin Swarr Hillman Watt Rice Polulich Krug 101Phi Beta Delta otfv Al Scmoenbah AaRQN Rose....• . Levine...... Konowitch. . So'' Y o’ A® G 1 it G W Cplv i f k ° .YLtfV ° £ A J W,S THE past year was a success for Phi Beta Delta in scho lastic, social, and athletic events. For the third consecu tive year, the fraternity won the volleyball championship, thus retaining the volleyball plaque permanently. Among the social events held during the year were smokers, house dances, and the annual Spring Formal. One of the chapter's members, Al Roy Schoenbart, was president of the Interfraternity Council. Phi Beta Delta was founded at Columbia University, New York, in 1912. In 1924 a local fraternity had been founded at Temple, known as Sigma Iota Sigma. Three years later it joined Phi Beta Delta, and became the Alpha Delta chapter. The fraternity house is at 1850 North Thirteenth Street. The purpose of Phi Beta Delta is to promote a love for the higher learning, literary, as well as scientific; to create a circle of fellowship; and to exert throughout life an influence tending toward a more manly character, higher idealism, and tolerance of mind and spirit. The fraternity has made rapid growth both in the number of its chapters and within the chapters themselves, although maintaining stringent entrance requirements. 102Phi Beta Delta (DBA ACTIVE 1939 Leonard Steinberg 1940 AI Schoenbart Sol Levine Alvin Heyman Seymour Hittleman 1941 Aaron Rose MEMBERS Arthur Weiss Max Rosen Howard Konowilch 1942 Bernard Brenner David Carmosin Sam Greenberg Alfred Kovner Herbert Wisotsky Schoenbart Greenberg Steinberg Heyman Roj; Levine Kovner Kono witch Roien Hittleman Wciu Carmosin Wiaoukv Brenner 103Phi Epsilon Kappa tf0 v ' •v"V'"av -‘' v « t • ,V o'v uftoS ro v C • « «« 6 G v a t'ii's ... •' sp° i0t PHI EPSILON KAPPA is well represented in almost every sport at the university. Many of its men are to be found on the varsity teams; while in intramural competitions, the chapter has won championships in swimming, track, wrestling, and basketball. Once every three months professional meetings are held at the chapter house, 1846 North Sixteenth Street, at which time an outstanding person in the held of physical and health education is the speaker. The fraternity participates in many social events during the year. In addition to the house parties, a dance is held every fall, and a dinner dance in May at Medford Lakes. New Jersey. The national physical education fraternity. Phi Epsilon Kappa, was founded in 1013 at the American Gymnastic Union. The Gamma chapter was founded at Temple in 1921. Phi Epsilon Kappa has grown from a single chapter of four teen members to 42 chapters from coast to coast, with a membership of well over 5,000. The fraternity's motto, "Friendship hath power." has been a contributing factor to this amazing growth. 104Phi Epsilon Kappa t E K 1939 Howard Coyne John Givens Ernest Haviland George Hays Jack Holmgren Alfred Lilienfeld George Patte Paul Rtsser Robert Schcrf Richard Smith ACTIVE MEMBERS John Williams 19-K) David Danser Donald Easthurn Donald Houseal John Morris, Jr. George Nemchik John Stone Alderson Timmons Michael Tronolone 1941 Nathaniel Askew Lloyd Black Charles Houston Earl Kramer PLEDGES George Adams Jonah Bowles Joseph Boyd James Honochick Douglas Jones Robert Morgan Royal Morris Robert Nichol Malcolm Orr Robert Rhinehart George Stoner Robert Wasser Kenneth Yeager Lilienfeld Smith Timmons Schcrf Given Risser Williams Houseal Hays Coyne 105Sigma Phi Epsilon o r xiap - " Y cpvi otf. • C- D° .v G" 'G°'' C" s v t Sect « V 's' AOtv A G SV THE local chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was installed at Temple in May. 1938. after a union of two separate fraternities. Gamma Delta Tau and Theta Upsilon Omega. Gamma Delta Tau was the oldest fraternity on the campus, being organized in 1920 by a group of Commerce students. Theta Upsilon Omega was founded in 1924, Temple being one of the charter chapters. During the past year many social functions were held at the chapter house. 1915 North Park Avenue. They included house dances, and rush parties and smokers for the pledges. A Christmas dance and party was given at the house in honor of the newly initiated members. The Fall Formal dance was held at the Torresdale Country Club. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded at the University of Richmond, November, 1901. The fraternity is a national organization with an active chapter list of 71. Faculty members include President Charles E. Beury, Neal Bowman, Ray Burkley, William T. Caldwell, W. M. Crittenden, Wilbur G. Dunning, Walter S. Gladfelter, Frederick H. Lund, John A. Lesh, Francis H Nadig, H Edward Pike. William A. Schrag, Clarence H. Smeltzer, Samuel Steiner. John Tousaw, Harry Wcstenburger. Charles A. Wright, and H. W. Wright. 1C6Sigma Phi Epsilon L D E 1939 Charles Allen William Boyer Warren Curlee Max Hilbert DaviJ Kerr John Kovacevich Allan Sturges Charles Walters John Wiley ACTIVE MEMBERS 1940 George Breitling Myron Courtney Hubert Drew Edward Fulmer Carson Kirkbnde Kenneth Lawrence James E. McDowell Robert Pickron William Pottengcr Robert Rose.nann Grant Schnerr Harry Supple William Van Syckle Charles Wigo 1941 C. Donald Everhart Roger Germain William Harry James Maguire Daniel Pfeil William Roan Robert Taylor 1942 Sidney Kalbway Kenneth Molkenthin Wilbur Parker Ralph Wilt Hilbert Curlee Fulmer Maguire Breitling McDowell Pottengcr Walter Kerr Wiley Boyer Kalloway Molkenthin Taylor Sturges Wigo Kirkbnde Roan 107Sigma Pi o Y k ■ .vt y p V SVjxW' • N L Gc ' ' . o'4' A e° 0- S c c° ,s e k v v y; , ot W e° C0'1, e»"’ W - W L i ,4 M" fy - o ..., .1'" V •$»$? DURING the past year many social functions were held by the fraternity, a few of which were the Annual Alumni Dance, dances at the house, 1908 North Thirteenth Street, and rush parties for the pledges. The social functions of the year were closed with the annual Spring Formal. Sigma Pi was host to a group of students at a party last October held at Spottswood Farms, Ambler. The proceeds were given to the Organ Fund. This was the first attempt by student organisations to help defray the cost of the Organ for Mitten Hall. Sigma Pi was again active in Intramural sports, and won the bowling championship. The first fraternity at Temple was Kappa chapter of Sigma Pi, founded in 1909. It was active till 1917. when its ranks were depleted because of the World War. In 1926 Kappa Phi Psi was organized which was admitted to Sigma Pi in 1931 as the former Kappa chapter. Sigma Pi fraternity was founded February, 1897. at Vincennes. Indiana. It is one of the oldest national fraternities starting west of the Ohio River.Sigma Pi l n ACTIVE MEMBERS 1959 James Callas Malcolm Chance Paul James Karl Thomason 1940 Edward Asmus William Schmidgall 1941 Lawson Gotwals Robert Hess John Jackson William Johnson Louis Milan Charles Neuhaus Don H. Schersten 1942 Bert Dobbs Charles Fields Raymond Marklotf Arthur Owens George Stegenga Gunter Trost Albert Vermillion Kenneth Von Dre.ui El wood Wray T -CS ' ' f i I •] Asmu Callas Schersten Gotwals Vermillion Hess Thonuson Chance James Jackson Johnson Neuhaus Milan Marklotf Von Dreau Fields 109Tii eta Kappa Phi OUTSTANDING events of the present year were the tcstinonul dinner in honor of Rev. Joseph A. Me Peat, Spinm.il Adviser of the chapter, held in December, the Spring For,iul held in May, and the bi-monthly dunces. The new hoir.e at 1 06 North Thirteenth Street, which was acquired last year by the chapter, has teen almost completely renovated during this year. This summer Iota Chapter will he among the participants when Theta Kappa Phi fraternity plays host to delegates to the World Congress of Pax Romana, International Secretariate of Catholic Students, to he held at Catholic University, Wash' ington, and Fordlm University, New York City. Theta Kappa Phi, national Catholic social fraternity, was started,it Lehigh University in May, 1919, The local chapter, lota, was installed at Temple in May, 1932, Cultivation of the nmal and proper ways of living; fur thennee of the friendship of peace anti brotherly understand mg; creation of a loyalty to Temple University; and achieve ment of high scholarship are among the aims and principles of the fraternity,Theta Kappa Phi © K D ACTIVE MEMBERS 1959 Robert J. Demaree Peter De Santis Albert Klimkevtch Francis X. McMcnnmin Bernard Sonoski Frank L. Ziegler. Jr. 1040 P. Neely Brown J. Robert Kelley Eugene Lennon 1041 Raphael Arsauga George Ltson Thaddeus Lubaczcwski Clarence J. Narvell Louis Ptistcr Lawrence F. Walsh 1042 Leo Payavis PLEDGES Andrew Brunski Arthur ErLickcr William HelTerman George Hertzog Thomas Hogan Michael Kocan Emory Ungrady Edward Ward Luon Arwuga McMetumin Ptistcr Pavavis Ziegler Demaree Sonoski Dc Santis Klimkevich Brown Kelley Walsh Lubacicwski Narvell Hogan Ungrady Hcffcrman 111Zeta Lambda Phi o? v V'c .o' t'" Co" o ‘ t" s' po' L 0 GtvV O „a '£ o cC .e v A 3 ™«‘s' A"' S xV » SC s " ZETA LAMBDA PHI. in recognition of the collective outstanding scholarship of its brothers, in competition with the other fraternities on the campus, was awarded a stuffed Owl at the Greek Ball. December. 1058. The fraternity moved into its present home at 2006 North Park Avenue in September. 1933. The house was completely redecorated and refurnished in November. 1938. due to a steadily increasing membership and the intense cooperation of 200 of its alumni members. The local fraternity of Zeta Lambda Phi was founded at Temple University in September. 1928. Possessing only a membership of eight at its inception. Zeta Lambda Phi has grown until it now numbers thirty-one brothers, from all the undergraduate units of the University. The fraternity strives to foster and perpetuate fraternal spirit among its personnel, to cultivate and promote ideal social relationships among them, to voluntarily give assistance to brothers, and to perpetuate those high ideals which gave origin to its existence. Dr. John Bell, head of the Economics Department, is adviser. 112Zeta Lambda Phi Z A I ACTIVE MEMBERS 1 W Daniel Rothman 1941 William Safra Paul Bernstein Fred Dolgonos Manuel Snyder Myron Cohen 1940 Elliot Willncr Peter Greenberg Burton Aronotf PLEDGES N'orrran Gross Albert Freiberg 1942 Bernard Cohen Burton Knopp Irving Gellcrt Louis Abromowitz Mathew Finkelson Simon Levine Kenneth Libhy Harold Greenberg Sidney Gravitz Morton Lieberman Norman Morris Howard Kahn Murray Knoblauch Raymond Naness Sol Patrowich Howard Rcinhcrz Jack Levinson Seymour Picker Herman Rifkin Samuel Rosenberg Raymond Richmond Gellert Dolgooo Grow Snyder Safin Bernstein Picker Cohen Rothman P Greenberg Nines Knopp Levine Liebemun Willncr Aroood Moms Rosenborg Abromovit: H ' rccnberg Rcinbei: 113THE Pan-Hellenic Association consists of two representatives from each sorority. Officers of the body are automatically chosen through sorority rotation. The Associa tion was organized for the purpose of coordinating the group and deciding inter-sorority problems. A tea is held at the beginning of each semester, sponsored by the Association, for the purpose of introducing the new students to the sororities. The largest single function is the annual dance which was held this year in conjunction with the Fraternity Council. This dance was for sorority and fraternity members, their pledges, and their alumnae. A Pan-Hellcnic Scholarship Cup is awarded each year to the sorority maintaining the highest scholastic average, to encourage sorority scholarship. The sorority which wins the cup three times in succession is given permanent possession. PAN'HELLENIC OFFICERS Eleanor Ceil...................................‘President Christine Knoblauch ....................... Vice-President Virginia Sordon.................... ’ Recording Secretary Margaret Corcelius................ Corresponding Secretary Selma Golob..................................... treasurer ASSOCIATION 114PAN'HELLENIC ASSOCIATION MEMBERS Alpha Sigma Alpha K.iy Lutton Dorothea Dodd Alpha Sigma Tau Ruth Atherton Gertrude Hoff Delta Omega Janet Davis Alice Holt Delta Psi Kappa Peg Corcchus Harriet Tooir.es Ccni'ie Rommell Delta Sigma Epsilon Helen Kelly Mildred Moffett Pm Delta Pi Eleanor Geil Annabelle Knapp Patricia Thompson Phi Gamma Nu Rae Timmins Virginia Sordon Ruth Sweet Phi Sigma Delta Doris Dilks Betty Smith Phi Sigma Sigma Selma Golob Sybil Berkowit: Eleanor Katz Pi Lambda Sigma Grellanda Eannaccone Anne Pleban Rho Lambda Phi Irene Wolcnsky Sylvia Bitman Theta Sigma Upsilon Raquel O'Connell Christine Lincaster Theta Upsilon Jean Louderback Irene Neff Lutton Moffett Sweet Lancaster Dodd J Davis Kelly 5««1 Sordon Timmins O'Connell Golob Holt Knapp Pleban Berkowit: Coccehus Thompson Eannaccone Kit: Rommell Smith Wolensky Louder hick Toomcs Dilks Bitman Neff SORORITIES 115Alpha Sigma Alpha o c LtP' P V «« . Ov , . v tA S'- ■o c° «» tsV0 e aV tf to' qsV ilO- e l0t sCt KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER of Alpha Sigma Alpha was established at Temple University in 1922. The national sorority, composed of twenty four active and thirty-three alumnae chapters, was founded at Farmville State Teachers College. Farmville. Virginia, in 1901. Women arc elected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and personality. This year Kappa Kappa chapter had thirty-one active members, and nine pledges. Two members attended the national biennial convention in Yellowstone National Park, August 22nd to 26th. Many social events were held throughout the year, including a pajama party in honor of the pledges, a formal banquet on Alumni week end which nearly one hundred active and alumnae members attended, a Christmas formal at the Hotel Walton, and several house dances Mothers' Day was celebrated by bestowing Mother Pa troness degrees on mothers in attendance, followed by a dinner in Mitten Hall. Founder’s Day on November 15th and Valentine's Day with a dance were observed. The formal spring rush dance was held at the Green Hill Farms Hotel. Kappa Kappa chapter held its annual Spring Formal in April. Four teas, a surprise party for the spring pledges, and a shower for one of the members were held during the year. The soronty house, 1917 North Broad Street, provides much enjoyment and recreation for its members, especially the game room which was often the scene of ping-pong tournaments during the past year. 116Alpha Sigma Alpha ALA ACTIVE MEMBERS iwo Maxine Carroll Marylvn Davis Harriet Douglass Helen Dudley Helen Givens Emily Grove Ellen Hetzel Christine Knoblauch Elizabeth Landes Mary Messner Margaretta Schcnhccker Kathryn Shallcross Allegra Stone Edna Waddell Clare Ruth Watkins 1940 Dorothy Alcorn Marjorie Block Marie Baucrle Dorothea Dodd Betty Gardner Alvadee Hutton Merriel Jean Nissly Helen Ritter Betty Woodman 1941 Jane Evans Sally Foxhall Betty Hardy Charlotte Knehel Katherine Lutton Ellen McConnell Evelyn Wolf PLEDGES Peggy Baumert Doris Bender Thelma Detweiler Evelyn Hardy Libby Howard Virginia Miller Catherine Mylin Marjone Patrick Ann Raum Libby Yarosh Sdxnbeckcr Wad Jell Woodman Detweiler Uaumert ShallcroM Hetiel Meaner riavi. l uJley (Jarrell Douglas Stone Grow Watkins E. Hardy Gardner Niwlcy Hutton Evans Block Given. Wolf Foxhall Raum Alcorn Ritter B. Hardy Howard Bender Patrick McConnell Lutton Landes Knehel Miller Dodd Myhn 117Delta Psi Kappa o ° Cf CPvt' © .t® ,y •V 'it i ,V t v°T SP°lV 0" DELTA PSI KAPPA is a National Health and Physical EJucation Fraternity for women. The Tau chapter of the fraternity was established in 1928 at Temple University from a local sorority. Beta Nu Sigma, which had been in the department since 1921. Delta Psi Kappa, founded at Normal College, Indianapolis, in 1916. consists of thirty-two chapters and is a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Association. The purpose of the sorority is to sponsor a spirit of fellow ship among the girls in the Physical Education Department. The colors of the sorority are turquois blue and old gold, and the flower is the Mrs. Aaron Ward rose. The National publication isT3he Foil and the local is the Monthly . etvs Letter. Professional meetings are held in conjunction with the alumnae once each month. Mothers’ Day and Founder's Day are observed annually by the sorority. Dances, house parties, and other social activities are given throughout the year. The local association gives scholarship awards and contributes to local charities. The outstanding national organization project is that of building a pool, adequately equipped for treating physically handicapped children, at the Junior League Home. Nashville. Tennessee. The sorority sponsors open professional meetings to which all students in the University are invited. 118Delta Psi Kappa A ¥ K 19 9 Teresa Brown Candice Cole Margaret Corcelius Jessie Haag Mary Mitchell MilJred Rcyncr Jessie Ross ACTIVE MEMBERS Kathryn Schaffer Ruth Smedley Harriet Toomes 1940 Jean E.npfield Adele Smith 1941 Kathryn Burness Janet Leary Gwendolyn Lloyd Jane Reed Constance Rommel Corcchus Rommel Smith Smedley Reyncr Ross Lloyd Toomc Haag Brown ReeJ Cole S:hatfer Burnew Leary 119Delta Sigma Epsilon TlHE Spain; Rush p.irty was held at the Hotel Benjamin Fnnklin, and the Spring Formal at the Arcadia. Many formal and informal teas and luncheons were held throughout the year. The alumnae and active members met often and had many social functions. Founder's Day is observed annually with a special cere mony. Mothers' Day is an annual celebration of mothers and daughters at an informal dinner. Delta Sigma Epsilon was founded at Miami University, Ohio, in 1914. It is a national education sorority consisting of thirty-two chapters and belonging to the Association of Education Sororities. Kappa chapter was established at Temple University in 1921, where it has since been active. Members are elected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, anJ pcrmility. The colors of the sorority are olive green and cram. The cram tea rose is the official flower. Conclave, which is a biennial convention of all the chap-ters, is being be J this summer at Cincinnati, Ohio. All members are phoning to attend, The patronesses are: Mrs, Thomas Armstrong, Mrs. Gu$' Mv Ketterer, Mrs, N, Mllum Newsom, and Mrs, Daniel A. Poling,Delta Sigma Epsilon A L E ACTIVE MEMBERS 1930 Phoel Davis Evelyn Holobinko Dorothy Landis Olivia Shick 1040 Norma Benin Dorothy Davis Mary Hewitt Genevieve Sylvester 1041 Helen Kelly Mildred Moffett PLEDGE Mary Daubner Benm Moffett P. Daw Landis Schick Holobinko Kelly Hewitt Sylvester 121Phi Delta Pi o c .rtOS W 5 povv C,v ’ - YV , -' 0° v «V)' C " « ,co l +£ c JC" 9et ' 5eC,t'' M t4,s f»"l'4 ' e4"0 ‘' 0 .eri A NUMBER of professional meetings open to all students were sponsored throughout the school year. These meetings featured persons prominent in the profession of Physical and Health Education in discussions concerning the problems arising in their fields. Phi Delta Pi is a national professional fraternity for women students and graduates of Physical and Health Education. Beta chapter was established in 1918 at Temple University The sorority was founded in 1916 at the Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union. Indianapolis. Indiana, consists of sixteen chapters and is a member of the National Professional Pan-Hellenic Association. Colors of the sorority are purple and gold and the flower is the violet. The national publication is the Progressive ‘Physical Educator and the local is the News Letter. Purposes of the sorority are to promote the development of Physical Education, to stimulate the professional attitude, to assist the individual in assuming the responsibilities and obli gations to society and to develop ideal womanhood. The greatest project conducted by the sorority is the camp for underprivileged children in Fulton County, New York The camp has been carried on for three years and continues for a period of two weeks each summer. Beginning in 1939. Phi Delta Pi will conduct two such camps, one at the same location and the second in Utah. 122Phi Delta Pi tin ACTIVE MEMBERS 1939 Laura Apple Elizabeth Buck Eleanor Ceil Elizabeth Gotwols Phyllis Hasse Evelyn Hawksley Annabelle Knapp Ethel McDermott Dolly Pio Patricia Thompson Mildred Yet ter 1940 Elsie Einstein Katharine Geary Claire Hahel Doris Haines Catherine Harvey Jennie K. Hines Christine E. Marco Olga Ncwborg Shirley Mac Walker 1941 Laura Galvin Margaret Ramsay Ruth Whiting Hines Geary Gol Newborg Einstein Marco Knapp Galvin Hawksley Buck Gotwols Habcl Thompson McDermott Ramsay Whiting Harvey Hasse P»o Apple Yet ter 123Phi Gamma Nu .cs 5 Rose Marie Risers Rap. Constance Timmins tGINIA SOR’ c°’ . v3- VtO yA yA A0 -V»tsV a cc ScC A " ■ S v'C£ , v'V THE current year has been one of the most active in the history of the sorority. Founder's Day was celebrated w'ith a luncheon .it Whitman's, and a joint professional meeting was held at the Quaker Lady in November, with Miss Townsend, president of the Townsend Employment Service, as guest speaker. Other social activities included a Christmas party and a theatre party. Phi Gamma Nu was the first Temple sorority to open its own house. The present house is at 1727 North Park Avenue, with Mrs. Elizabeth S. Murray as hostess. Epsilon chapter is a member of the national Professional Commercial Sorority, established at Northwestern University in 1924. and now numbering eight active and seven alumnae chapters. Phi Gamma Nu became a member of the Women's Professional Pan-Hellenic Association in 1937. The purpose of the sorority is to develop a spirit of fellowship and cooperation among the women students of commerce and business administration. Members are chosen on the basis of leadership and personality, and are required to have at least a C average.Phi Gamma Nu j r n ACTIVE MEMBERS 1030 Margaret Bonacci Rose Marie Rogers Elizabeth B. Why 1040 Leona Golembiewski Grace E. Oplingcr Virginia Sordon Rac Constance Timmins 1941 Sara Anderson Margith Lirsen Ruth Sweet Elsie Vavrous Helen B. Willter Ruth Wright Sweet Willier Bo.iacci Larsen Sordon V vtou» Wright Why Oplingcr Anderson 125Phi Sigma Delta o «Vtr hP o y ,..« ■ ' . W 1 a l ? y (fits'4'1" .fit"4'"1 C ,0Tt ,1 .0 ACTIVE interest in campus affairs was shown by the sorority throughout the year. Social get-togethers among members were enthusiastically sponsored and encouraged. Sports parties such as hiking, riding, bicycling, and skating were included in the calendar. A formal Mothers' Day tea was given in Mitten Hall. An informal Dude Ranch party and a formal party at Schrafft's took place during the Spring rushing period. Excursions, a tea in April for pledges, and a Spring week end party at a lake in Southern New Jersey were other activities. Phi Sigma Delta was founded at Temple University in 1928 for Christian girls pursuing work in the undergraduate schools leading to a degree. Members are selected on the basis of scholar ship, personality and character. During the past six years Phi Sigma Delta has won the Pan-Hellenic scholarship cup three times, and has placed second the other three years. The sorority colors are blue and gold; the flowers, the yellow rose and larkspur; the jewels, the pearl and the sapphire. The sorority's open motto is, “Live and learn to serve." 126Phi Sigma Delta D L A 1939 Kathrine Baldwin Doris Dilks Adaline Rancourt Sylvia Smith 1940 Marianne Philson ACTIVE MEMBERS Jane Sadler Betty Smith Myra Wilson Ruth Wormick 1941 Margherita Antonietti Elizabeth Beswkk Marie Cooney Beatrice Fcnske Martha Elizabeth Foster Hope Thomson Margaret Sicklcr Elizabeth Simei Eugenia Zipf Sadler Philton Zipf Baldwin WiUon Wormick Rancourt S Smith Foster Dilk, B. Smith Antonctti 127Phi Sigma Sigma a S ' v C0 fip’ ■ CT « c« ■M 0" •CrtV A Sc« $0 $ Yx C ' XI CHAPTER of Phi Sigma Sigma, national, non see tartan, social and philanthropic fraternity for women, participated in a convention, held in New York on December 23rd, 24th, 25th, and 26th, which carried out on a small scale the two distinguishing aims of youth to serve and to have a good time. The Sorority inaugurated a three fold philanthropic program which will attempt to alleviate world conditions and human misery. The sorority also satisfied the social cravings of man which are illustrated in the young by their desire to "have fun together." A program of dances and theatre parties provided good times for all the Phi Sigs. To pay tribute to the founders who established the Alpha chapter at Hunter College in 1913, a plan was put into effect to establish a prise of $25 which will be awarded annually to a Senior woman outstanding in sociology at Hunter. One hundred dollars has been appropriated toward inscribing President Franklin Delano Roosevelt's name on the golden book of the Jewish fund, which subsidizes land redemption in Palestine. A $200 fund was voted to the coordinating com mittee for student relief. In addition to an annual convention. Xi celebrates Founder's Day, had a Mothers' Day tea, and a Spring Formal dinner dance as its outstanding events. Xi chapter was established here in 1926, and maintains a house at 1816 North Broad Street, in charge of Mrs. Simmons. 1281939 Jean Carlin Irene Cohen Alice Dobnoff Sylvia Ettinger Selma Filler Sylvia Fishbein Selma Goldman Dorothy Hool Phyllis Kaltman Sylvia Katz Phi Sigma Sigma $ L L ACTIVE MEMBERS Alice Leschin Ruth Paul Jessie Rosen Lillian Stein Helen Stern Florence Sussman Ann Weiss 1940 Sybil Bcrkovitz Bernice Braderman Lillian Cohen Helen Epstein A dele Getz Selma Golob ELune Grossman Eleanor Kopp Clara Levenc Helen Liebcrman Shirley Mayer Beatrice Miller Helen Newman Eleanor Segal Sophie Singer Harriet Tanenholz 1941 Sylvia Aranoff Bernice Bank Ina Beilin Jeanette Fishbein Miriam Gerber Lorraine Gilbert Lorraine Goldstein Bernice Heller Nioma Kuperstein Miriam Levithan Rita Rosenfeld Florence Sanders Marcella Sandler Segal Levene L. Cohen Singer Mayer 1. Cohen Goldman S. Fishbein Kaltman Carlin Stein Dobncff Stern Hool Rosen Ettinger Sussman Filler Lcschin Berkowiti Coloh Miller Liebcttnan Kopp nk J. Fishbein Senders Gerber Aranoff Kupcrstcin Epstein Grossman Kat: Paul Wei» Heller 129t Pi Lambda Sigma C v" O') ' o v r N® ' S fcv' r ?ce N - . •V16 ..j£ 1 ■ - V 's' xti»v MEMBERS of Pi Lambda Sigma participate in many social activities. They celebrated Washington’s Birthday by skating at the Che: Vous, and sponsored a bridge and a luncheon during the early part of the year. Mothers’ Day and Founder’s Day were also observed by the sorority. Since the girls are interested in plays and movies, they get together often for theatre parties. Outstanding among the social events of the year were the tw’o rush parties given during the spring semester. One party was held at Whitman's; the other was a formal dinner dance given at The Anchorage in Fairmount Park. The sorority works in conjunction with the Newman Club to further the social and religious interests of the Catholic students of the University, and admits to membership only Catholic girls from the undergraduate schools who arc working for a degree. The Gamma Chapter of Pi Lambda Sigma was founded at Temple University in 1927. The national sorority originated at Boston University in 1921, and includes six chapters. The national group holds a sorority convention every year. This year Kathryn Tighe was the representative of the Temple chapter at the convention, which was held at Virginia Beach. The sorority publication of Pi Lambda Sigma is V he T3orch; the colors are yellow and white; the jewel the pearl, and the flower, the marguerite. 130Pi Lambda Sigma UAL ACTIVE MEMBERS 1939 1940 1941 Martha Accto Theresa Dunn Ernestine Hudak Elizabeth D'Alessandro Maria Marren 'nc 1 Grellanda Eannacconc Grace Mercanti Helen Murphy Anne Pleban 1942 Kathryn Tighc Marie Ranere Rita Schiavo €) 0 0 Tighc Murphy Eartnaccone Marren Aceto D'AUcsandro Hudak Plchan Mercanti Dunn 131Rho Lambda Phi o c .St - VM $s'-N' '' N ojS CV "°’ ... ivv SC Gov - ... tS-' A ' THE year has been a busy one for Rho Lambda Phi Sorority, which was formed at Temple University in 1931. Its purpose is to foster friendship and fuller social life among the undergraduate Jewish students. The group has always been active in extra-curricular activities. Membership is based on character, scholarship, and activities. All business meetings are held at 1905 North Park Avenue and correspondence is received through the University box 106. The sorority entertains annually on Mothers' Day with a tea and distributes food baskets on Thanksgiving. In addition to informal affairs held throughout the year, the group holds a Spring Formal at the end of each school year at which pledges are inducted, the insignia of office is transferred, and the alumnae scholarship activities cup is presented to the under graduate sorority girl with the highest record. Two rush parties are given each semester in order that incoming students and the sorority members may become acquainted. Last year they were held at the Arcadia. International Restaurant and the Walton Roof. The Alumnae chapter, in addition to presenting the cup, attends all meetings of the undergraduate group in advisory capacity and holds its own meetings. The sorority colors are violet and white. The flower is the violet and the jewel is the amethyst. 132Rho Lambda Phi P A 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS 1939 1940 1941 Rosanna Balk Sylvia Bit man Esther Ciplct Gertrude Dubin Clara Burchuk Esther Bless Evelyn Lupin Bea Enten Esther Bliss Zena Hanover Ruth Goldstein Ida Mint: 1942 Jeanette Nemez Helen Rosenberg Selma Beck Irene Wolensky Helen Snyder Wolenaky Bitman Enten Goldstein Burchuk Ciplct Lupin Mint: Balk Ncmci Hanover 133Theta Sigma Upsilon o c ,t"v O' Gt . ■ . v0"1 , '• ? o c • A« -vtc e o eS poJfl® TtC O' MANY enjoyable social functions were held through out the year. To welcome its alumnae for Home-coming, the chapter gave a "snack after the game." At Christmas a holiday formal was held. On Mothers' Day, the mothers of sorority members were honored at a tea. The sorority's informal spring rush party was a “Winter Canp," held at the sorority house. 2018 North Broad Street. The annual formal rush dance was held in March. The game room at the sorority house has proved very popular with members. Miss Belle Strothers is house director. CandiJates are elected to membership on the basis of per sonality. character, and scholarship. The scholastic requirement is a C average in all subjects up to the time when the girl is a candidate for membership. Ga n r.a chapter of Theta Sigma Upsilon was established at Temple University in 1924. “Theta Sig“ was founded at Kansas State Teachers College in 1921, and now has seventeen chapters. The sorority’s colors arc rose and silver, and signify loyalty and sterling qualities. The purpose of Theta Sigma Upsilon is to inspire its me mbers to a higher type of womanhood. Publications are X5he Flame, r he T3oreft. and T3he Shield 134Theta Sigma Upsilon 01 Y ACTIVE MEMBERS 1939 Margaret Carson Eleanor Ceil Marjorie Gorsuch Dorothy Greenhalgh Ruth Haupert Ann Krahn Christine LaiKaster Katherine Lancaster Edith Mann Louise Moyer Cornelia Patton Thelma Price Thelma Roe Marie Schnellcr Ethel Shambora Elizabeth Thielke 1940 Elinor Beckett Helen Bissell Elizabeth Harris Jeanne Heineman Edythe Jones Helen Leshock Raqucl O'Connell Mary Elizabeth Umbcrger Esther Todd Frances Wingard 1941 Dorothy Spellman Mary Waldorf PLEDGES Olive Bell Edith Wayne Moyer Florence Clark Llmbergcr Schneller Moyer Price Beckett Shambora C. Lancaster K Lancaster Thielke Gorsuch O’Connell Oil Krahn Haupert Carson Bimci; Harris Roe Mann Patton Greenh.il jjh Todd Heineman Wingard Jones 135Theta Upsilon yS» ' ■ „or' et.e°" ti"0’ fl vO.V .e .U'"' MANY socul events marked the year for Theta Upsi Ion sorority. A reunion party, a Christmas party, and various teas brought the active members and alumnae together. On January 21st a fonnal dinner dance was held at the Hotel Wellington to celebrate Founder's Day. The National President and Secretary were guests of honor. Mothers' Day was observed by attendance at the Baptist Temple followed by a dinner in Mitten Hall. Mothers were given Mother Patroness degrees at the sorority house after the dinner. The spring rush parties were held at the sorority Ivouse and at the Bellevue Stratford Hotel. The first of these was a Washington's Birthday party. Doris Severns attended the National Convention held this year at Chicago. Delta Alpha chapter of Theta Upsilon was established at Temple University in 1932. The national sorority is a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Congress, and now consists of thirty-one chapters. The Temple chapter was formerly Alpha Theta Pi. founded here in 1915. Candidates are elected to membership from the registered four-year undergraduate student body on the basis of scholarship. character, and personality. The sorority flower is the iris; colors, the rainbow tints; jewels, the diamond and opal; the publications. Dull, Green Bay 'Dree, and Laurel Leaxes. Miss Lillian K. Pontius is chapter adviser. Mrs. Edith G. Stewart is the housemother at 1928 North Broad Street. 1361030 Thelma Aihenfelter Grace Collins Jeanne Faust Mary Fishcl Thelma Hetrick Marion Hogeland Hennette Nelson Katharine Reumann Doris Scvems Muriel Sievers Theta Upsilon 0 Y ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances Thompson Hester Whitehead Florence Wilson 1040 Pauline Coleman Anita Kuehls Jean Louderhack Kathleen McCrosson Vivian Nicholas Jessie Smith Vivian Snyder Emily Sntes Elizabeth Supplee Rhoda Woertz 1941 Eleanor Blackwood Margaret Cook Ruth Kulp Irene Neff Frances Ott Dorothy Smith Elizabeth Thomas Ruth Van Wye Christine Weiss PLEDGES Martha Kcppler Emily Siratz Elizabeth Wright Severn Thom Nicholas Supplee Kulp Sum Rcununn Hogeland Collin Louderhack Ashcntclter Wocrti Whitehead Thompson Fishel Ott I Smith Nelson Van Wyc Nctf „ . D Smith Weiss Sievers WiUcn Blackwood Faust 137A Q Delta Omega OFFICERS Margery Williams .. ................ -President Ilse Uhlic..................................... -P esidcnt Shirley Budd .......................... Vice'President Grace Flottman ............................... Secretary Janet Davis..................................... treasurer Agnes Kelly................................... . Sifarshal •C.railuatcJ in February. DELTA OMEGA is wealthy in tradition of having been the first sorority established at Temple. It is at present a local group, having been for five years affiliated with Phi Delta as its Eta Chapter. In June. 1934. since Phi Delta was in the process of disbanding, the Eta Chapter withdrew. Phi Alpha, which became Phi Delta in 1929. was founded here in 1890. Delta Omega is a social sorority which admits students from all dc partments of the University. A woman must qualify with a C average and comply with the standards of character and personality to be elected to membership. The flower is the marguerite and the colors are black and gold. Miss Jane Shenton is Delta Omega’s sponsor. Edith Sachs is the Alumnae Adviser. ACTIVE MEMBERS 1939 Margery Williams 1940 Shirley Budd Janet Davis Alice Holt Agnes Kelly iisc uhiig 1941 Grace Flottman 138 Williams Kelly Holt BuJJ Uhlig DavisTeas and other social affairs arc sponsored by organisations ORGANIZATIONSBLUE KEY SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS Allan Sturges.................... John H. Bell.............. . . .. Paul James Johs J.Sheaffer..--------------- . .. Walter St. Clair......... ........... ............ ‘President . _____ Dicc Presidcnt Corresponding Secretary ... ‘Recording Secretory Financial ‘Director MEMBERS Charles C. Barton Peter Greenberg John H. Bell Robert W. Hare Myron C. Boone Robert B. Hess George J. Breitling Clcighton M. Hilbert William K. Cadmus Stanley J. Hyjck Malcolm Chance Paul James Robert L. Clume Oscar Jessurun Caleb deCou David Johnson Joseph F. Deegan John B. Johnson John L. Estcrhai Alphonso F. Karasevich John R. Fox Dean C. Kievan James M. Leman John P. McCafferty Norman Morris John F. Repko John Sccgers John J. Sheaffer Harold Spealler Alden F. Stahlman Allan SturgesHyjek Hess Johnson Ctunie Karancvich Ester hit Suhlnun Boone Johnson Leman Hilbert Morn Rcpko Kievan Sbeatfer Bell Sturges Breitling Cadmus Hore Decgan Seeger James Greenberg McCafferty BLUE KEY FRESHMAN WEEK found Blue Key in its annual role of co-sponsor of a dinner for the incoming Freshmen with Mag' net Senior Women's Honor Society. President Bcury. the Deans of the various undergraduate schools, and other administrative heads, were presented to the Freshmen. They advised the new students on the courses of action they should follow during their college life. Outstanding was Dean Scegers' retelling of the story of Johnny Ring. Associated again with Magnet. Blue Key took over the sponsorship of the Talent Tourney, which T hc H ws originated in the fall. Judges were selected for the various divisions of the Tourney and close cooperation with Tohc Hews on the progress of the Tourney was maintained. The winter induction was held with traditional ceremony around the table in the Great Court of Mitten Hall. Fourteen men were taken into the society. The dinner-dance was held at the Hotel Philadelphian, Plans for the second semester included the annual Spring Sing, where campus organizations compete with one another each year for the Blue Key Plaque. A new plan whereby non-organization members could enter the singing contest w'as put into effect this year. Other activities of the Society included representation on the All-University Book Exchange and ushering at the Career Conference. The members looked forward to the Spring induction dance in the hope that it would rival that of last year. The Society travelled to Hershey last year where the members and their guests enjoyed a day of golfing, tennis, hiking, a banquet in the evening, and a dance with Kay Kyser's Orchestra in the Ballroom at night. 141 PYRAMID SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY David A. Kerr Sidney Feinbach. George Stubblebise. James P. Hill ... Murray Isard . . Dr. Claude N. Stokes OFFICERS •................................ ‘President ......... • ............ 1 ice-President ......... .... ‘Recording Secretary •••••• Corresponding Secretary .. .............................. Treasurer ..................................... Sponsor MEMBERS Norman Abrahamson Albert Auerbach Robert Braitman Samuel Chachkin Milton Dishal C. Wayne Dittrich Conrad Donnell Harry Do:or Sidney FcrnKich Norman Gentien Maurice Goldberg Robert H. High James P. Hill Murray Isard David Kerr Warren R. Ling Leroy Layton Henry Luster J. Arthur Palermo William Plonc Edward Silver Louis Slifkin George Stubblebme J. Sherwood Weber FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. John F. Bell Dr. Charles E. Beury Dr. William T. Caldwell Dr. James H. Dunham Dr. Andreas Elvikcn Mr. Robert E. Lee Dr. Stuart Robertson Dr. C. Newton StokesFcmbach Ouchkin Abnmion Huguur StubMebine lurJ Hill Lang Dittnch Donnell High Palermo Silver Dunham Kerr Hublcr Weber Dcnor Pyramid Senior Honor Society ‘"When a person thirties without curiosity, has an opinion because he likes it. and bc icies what is handy—then he thobs' The mental life of this race has been a tumultuous chaos of thob. Thob. THOB!!"' —Hershav Ward. PYRAMID SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY, by recognizing and furthering outstanding scholastic achievement and providing "a means of meeting and association for students of high academic attainments in the several undergraduate schools of Temple University" hopes to discourage the practice of "thobbing." To accomplish this, the Society revised its constitution this year to raise the scholastic requirements for admission from a B average to a B plus average. During the year, the ninth of its existence, Pyramid inducted Dr. James H. Dunham. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, into its fold. At the induction dinner Dr. Edward Hubler. one of the younger Shakespearean authorities, addressed the Society on the subject of Shakespearean tragedies. Dr. Hubler was introduced by the Society’s adviser. Dr. Barrows Dunham. son of the Dean. In recognition of intellectual achievements. Pyramid gives an annual award to the Senior who has made the highest scholastic average. To increase the reading materia! available for students. Pyramid annually donates twenty-five dollars to purchase hooks for the Browsing Room. It is through such practices as these that Pyramid Senior Honor Society has served Temple University since its founding in 1931 hy Dr. Lawrence Lockley. Its primary purpose of honoring seniors who are outstanding in scholarship, character, and extra-curricular activities has not lessened in any degree through the history of the organization on the campus. Since its incep tion. Pyramid has maintained its high standard and has fostered such activities .15 tend to develop these characteristics in the student body as a whole. Pyramid participates in other University activities as a service group, and its members serve as ushers and assist at all University affairs. 143Ro en DjII Palmer $}ullcro«» Reumann Dilks Moyer Rancourt Smith Haag Brown Baldwin Teti Linde Accto Raum Paul Davja Radler Carlin Piahbcin Kaltman Astron Senior Honor Society OFFICERS Ann Raum ............................................‘President Marion Hoceland................................ficc‘President Martha Aceto............................... Recording Secretary Marylyn Davis....................... Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Landes.. .................................. Treasurer Ruth Paul........................................... C’luipJimi Miss Theresa Nelson.................................... Sponsor Astron senior honor society is open to sen ior women of all departments of the University who have achieved honor in scholastic and extra curricular activity fields. Each year Astron presents an award to the Sophomore with the highest average and one to the February graduate with the highest marks. This year the awards were made at a tea given in March. Any girl who has an average of B for the three previous years is eligible for membership. However, eligibility can also be based on the combination of a C average in scholarship and 20 activities points, based on the point system of the Women's League. A prospective member may submit her name to the member' ship committee who will evaluate her standing in scholarship and activity. This fall the Society elected Mrs. Charles E. Bcury as an honorary member. Her pin was presented in the Spring at the annual banquet. The Senior award for scholarship was also given at this time. MEMBERS Martha Accto Laura Apple Katherine Baldwin Sarah Brown Teresa Brown Jean Carlin Betty D’Alessandro Marylyn Davis Dons Dilks Nancy Dill Silvia Fishbein Evelyn Gager Jessie Haag Marion Hogcland Jeanne Heineman Phyllis Kaltman Elizabeth Landes Frances Myers Louise Moyer Blanche Palmer Ruth Paul Marion Radler Adalinc Rancourt Ann Raum Katherine Reumann Rose Marie Rogers Jessie Rosen Margaretta Schcnbeckcr Polly Shallcross Sylvia Smith Dons Severns Dorothea Terkah Olga Tctsi Frances Thompson Ann Weiss Theda Zolot 144Hisse Davis Rosen Linde Kaltmin Fuhbein UmScrRcr Schenheckcr Magnet Senior Honor Society OFFICERS Elizabeth Landes .....................................‘President Brrrv Umberger................................... Vice-President Silvia Fishbein.................................... Secretary Marylyn Davis..........................................Treasurer Dr. Anne Lane Lincelbach ............................... Sponsor MEMBERS Marylyn Davis Silvia Fishbein Phyllis Hasse Phyllis Kaltman Elizabeth Landes Frances Myers Ann Raum Jessie Rosen Marjorie Seddon Margaretta Schenheckcr Eetty Umberger EACH year Magnet Honor Society chooses fifteen women from all departments of the undergraduate schools for membership. An investigation committee proposes girls on a basis of scholastic achievement (2.5 average), campus lead ership, and persona! eligibility. A traditional dinner-dance is held each fall in conjunction with Blue Key to welcome the Freshmen. This year, also with the cooperation of Blue Key. Magnet held a Talent Tourney, to dis cover University talent in seven fields. Before Thanksgiving vacation. Magnet opened its annual drive to help the needy. This drive is for the benefit of the Social Welfare Bureau of Temple University Hospital. Both undergraduate organizations and individuals contributed to this campaign. Each spring the Society handles a Career Conference for Women. Outstanding women in many vocational fields lead the discussion groups. A luncheon is served to those attending. 145BOOSTERS CLUB COMMITTEE OF TEN William Pottenger Marie Schneller . Elinor Beckett.. 'Presiden Secretary TTreasurer George Breitling Edward Catlin Warren Curlce Dorothea Dodd Ross Hidy Frances Myers William Schmidgall TO THE Boosters go the credit for fostering school spirit among students of the University. Established by ten students four years ago. the Club has grown to over a hundred members. During the past year it sponsored pep rallies before football and basketball games, sold “Beat Vi llano va" buttons before the big game in November, chartered buses to take students to the games, reserved a Boosters section at the basketball games, and sold carnations to buy records for the S. C. A. Wednesday evening dances. To create a friendly rivalry among the classes, the Boosters this year reopened the Frosh-Soph feuds of former years. Two contests were held, a tug of war and a pie eating tour nam.ent. The Club also held a social for student leaders and members of the student relations committee of the General Alumni Association, to bring about a closer relationship between alumni and students. 146Everhart Pearson BcchtolJ Matte Docbler MacGregor Will Hart Bowman Wiley Waldorf Rice HiJy Wolf Carion Hoff Breitling Ma»on (Irccnlulgh Pottenger Schnellcr Catlin Curlee Umberger BOOSTERS MEMBERS Peggy Baumert Florence Forsyth William Mattes, III Marie Schneller Marie Bauerle Rebecca Gatchell Edwin McDowell William Schmidgall Austin Bechtold Eleanor Geil Lou Milan Benners S. Smith Elinor Beckett Virginia Gideon Charles Molloy Jessie Smith Marjorie Block Florence Goodman Roger Morgan Sylvia Smith William Boyer Dorothy Greenhalgh Frances Myers Dorothy Spellman George Breitling Evelyn Hardy Sis Myhn Leonard Steinberg Katherine Brill Eleanor Harris Charles Ncuhaus Maxine Stitt Lydia Brown Phyllis Hasse Olga Newborg Jane Sylvester Penny Burners Ruth Haupert Fiodi Nicolo Elizabeth Thielke Margaret Carson Betsy Hemcman Madelyn Northeimcr Patricia Thompson Edward Catlin Ross Hidy Kay O’Connell Rae Timmins Warren Curlee Gertrude Hotf Frances Ott Esther Todd Ruth Darrell Alvadee Hutton William Oylcr Bertha Undercoffer Lynn Davis John Jackson John Patnovic "Billie" Waldorf Peggy Delaney Paul James George Pearson Shirley Walker William Deem William Johnson Bob Pickron Betty Watcrworth Dorothea Dodd Phyllis Kaltman William Pottenger Christine Weiss R. Stanley Doehler William Keiser Adalinc Rancourt John B. Wiley Sylvia Ettinger Annabelle Knapp Katherine Reumann Betty Willier Marjorie Evans Jean Louderbach John Rice Ralph Wilt Donald Everhart William Lowden Helen Ritter Rhoda Woertz Jean Fleming Raymond J. MacGregor William Roan Margaret Woodward 147Beta Gamma Sigma OFFICERS W. Arthur Fielden. ‘President Meyer Glasberg Vice-President David A. Kerr.. Vice-President Irwin S. Hofper Secretary Vneasurer Doris Boyer . Assistant Secrctary' reasurer Donald E. Hitter ..4ssist wt Secraary'BreasureT Harold P. Alspaugh . Faculty Adviser First Semester IN ACCORD with its purpose of stimulating high scholastic endeavor. Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary fraternity of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, gave an award this year as usual to the Freshman in the School of Commerce who made the highest average during the year. To the second year student with the highest average in commerce went the Beta Gamma Sigma Sophomore Award for scholarship. A project undertaken this year among the members was a survey among prominent business men and Beta Gamma Sigma alumni in the area to determine those attributes deemed most necessary to succeed in the business world. Two banquets were held, as well as a series of luncheons, where various speakers addressed the group on timely topics. Qualifications for membership are good moral character and high scholarship. The Temple chapter was established in 1935. Undergraduate Nathan Apple Doris Boyer Charles Celia Arthur Fielden Sidney Gold Harry Gland Meyer Glasberg MEMBERS Donald Hittlc Alphonso Karasevich David Kerr Faculty Harold P. Alspaugh Sterling K. Atkinson John F. Bell Harry A. Cochran Irwin S. Hoffcr Russell H. Mack Martha K. Wiegand John Rhoads Virginia A. Rhoads Honorary John H. Smalts Hittle Celia Karascvitch Apple Gland Bell Rhoads Atkinson Mack Gold Kerr Rhoads Cochran Glasberg Fielden Hoffcr Alspaugh 148Deem Lihby Frinkcl Feldman A mu« Shjpiro Gland Cohen Hamilton Korman Sidlick Bowman Knopp Morris Davit Lcfcoe Mark Alpha Delta Sigma OFFICERS Burton P. K now . President Norman Morris .UicePresident Alton Feldstern. Corresponding Secretary Willard Sidlick. . .... Recording Secretary William Davis. T5rcasmer DURING 1038-39 Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, sponsored several field trips through business houses of Philadelphia and invited the entire Marketing Department to participate. A trip through Breyers Ice Cream Plant and the filming -Bulletin were espe-daily interesting. One of the highlights of the year’s activities was the fraternity’s trip to New York City for the national convention of Alpha Delta Sigma. Forum luncheon meetings with prominent adver tising men as guest speakers were held and proved successful. As usual, the fraternity closed its doors of activity with a banquet in the Spring. Established in 1933. the Cyrus H. K. Curtis chapter aims to coordinate practical experience and contacts in the professional field with theoretical classroom study of marketing and advertising; and to bring undergraduate members in contact with men in the advertising field. MEMBERS Edward Asmus William Davis William Deem Alton Feldstern Harold Frankel Harry Gland Peter Greenberg William Hamilton Burton P. Knopp Morton Kohn Jack Korman Stanley Lefkoe Kenneth Libby Irving Mark Norman Morris Raymond Shapiro Willard Sidlick Leo Welsh PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATES I)r. Neal Bowman. Adviser Dr. Harold P. Alspaugh Fred A. Healey Paul Ke ser Dr. Lawrence C. Lockley (Curtis Publishing Co.) Thomas J. Mulvcy (Taylor School of Business) Charles C. Parlin Julian G. Pollock (Pollock Advertising Agency) Charles A. Wright 149Gunlj Nenhau Lowden Pah t McNair S Tilth Style Punhar MacGregor Alpha Lambda Sigma OFFICERS James McNair . ‘President William Lowden . Vice-President Eugene Styles . .. Secrctary-Tneasurer Raymond MacGregor . . . Field‘Manager HIGHLIGHT of the year for Alpha Lambda Sigma, na ttonal honorary transportation fraternity, was a trip to Washington, where members attended a session of the Interstate Commerce Commission. The trip was arranged by Dr. Marvin L. Fair, faculty adviser, now on leave of absence to complete a government project. One of their special meetings featured a movie showing the building of the Lincoln Tunnel under the Hudson River. Regular monthly meetings were held, at which prominent men in the transportation field spoke on such subjects as air. steamship, and railroad travel. The year closed with the annual Spring banquet at which the main speakers of the monthly meetings throughout the year were guests. Seniors were introduced and a brief summary veas given of their contributions to the fraternity throughout their membership. Introduction of the officers for the coming year completed the activities. Ideal Calvanesc Hubert Drew Alan Dunbar MEMBERS Anthony Guida William Lowden James McNair Raymond MacGregor Charles Neuhaus William Pabst James Smith Eugene Styles Nelson West Charles Wigo John Wiley 150Delta Phi Upsilon Buckmmuer BUck Miller Milne DoJd Dudley Myers Gatchell Hofnngcon Hrineirun SnyJerman Helen Bissell Irene Black Melissa Buckminster Dorothea Dodd Clara Dierolf MEMBERS Helen Dudley Rebecca Gatchell Jeanne Hcincman Edith Hoffman Feme HoUington Beatrice Miller Elsie Milne Frances Myers Nettie Reiter Lillian Snyderman NOW in its fifth year at Temple, the Theta chapter of Delta Phi Upsilon, national Early Childhood Educa-tion honorary fraternity, had a successful 1938-39. Among the interesting activities of the year was the tea at which the fraternity sponsored Mrs. Mary Shattuck Fisher of Vassar College to speak to the entire department. The alumni and new members were entertained at a luncheon on Founder’s Day. and the Freshmen of the department were entertained several times. To join Delta Phi Upsilon a student must have a B average, in addition to professional potentialities. The fraternity’s pur pose is to encourage scholarship and professional attitudes among undergraduate women, and to foster a closer relationship between college women and those in the field of early childhood education. OFFICERS Helen Dudley......................... President Frances Myers.............. Recording Secretary Jeanne Heineman. .. (Corresponding Secretary Lillian Snyderman . Treasurer Edith Hoffman . . ‘Pledge Tvacher '.51English Honorary Society MEMBERS Ruth Albertson Eunice Anderson Anna Bilas Martin Bordman Bernice Braderman Douglas Bub Thomas Clayton Marylyn Davis Doris Dilks Selma Filler Sylvia Fishbein Evelyn Gager Jacob Gelfand Norman Gentieu Adelc Getz Marjorie Gorsuch Ross Hidy James Hill Sayre Hillerson Gertrude Hoff Sidney Holtzinan Murray Isard Irving Kessler Sylvia Katz Leroy Layton Alice Leschin Sterling MacKinnon Martin Master Gertrude Menton Jane E. Neidig Ruth Paul William Plone Florence Rosen Ruth Rugel Margery Seddon Ethel Shambora Florence Shribman Edward Silver Sophie Single Betty Snyder Lillian Steinberg Helen Stern Allcgra Stone George Stuhblcbinc Frances Thompson Walter Weiss Margery Williams Sidney Wolf son Marie Yorty Theda Zolot OFFICERS Sterling MacKinnon ........................ ... . President Helen Stern................................... Vice-‘President Douglas Bub . . . . {treasurer (Corresponding Secretary Edward Silver .. ........... . Recording Secretory DURING the year 1938-39 the English Honorary Society enjoyed three interesting talks. The first of these was given in September by Dr. Elizabeth W. Schneider of the English Department. She spoke on the poetry of Gerald Manley Hopkins, of which she has made a close study. In November the Society was treated to an unusual and enlightening talk on swing by one of its members. Norman Gentieu. Norm illustrated his talk with records, a number of which are collectors' items. Warren E. Schutt. teacher of poetry and creative writing in the Evening Extension School, talked informally on practical authorship. His discussion centered around the various types of salable writing and the marketing of manuscripts. Members of the English Honorary Society are selected on the basis of high grades in English, and recommendation by the English faculty. It was organized to promote a greater appreciation of English literature and to encourage creative writing. Anderson Bnrdman Clayton Hill Bilas Bradernun Rc«n Get: Davn Seddon Thompson Dilb Gager Hof 155 Most Bernier Grover Suwchuk Sokalchuk Slot km Lang t lol Jherg Shore Frumin Cramer Melman Pennes Judelsohn Chachkin High Valentine McConnell Paul Margoli Simon Bender Keppler Hammond Pre Medical Society Samuel Chachkin Robert High .... Raymond Pennes David Judelsohn Bernard Simon OFFICERS ...... 'President Vice-President Recording Secretary (Corresponding Secretary ...............Treasurer OUTSTANDING event of the year for the Hammond Prc-Meds was the banquet held in honor of their founder and patron. Dr. Frank C. Hammond. Dean Emeritus of the Medical School, on his birthday. March 6th. The banquet was held at the Bcllcvue-Stratford Hotel, and quests included some of Philadelphia’s famous physicians. The main speaker was Dr. Joseph W. E. Harrison, a member of the State Board of Chemists. Established in 1926. the Society aims to point out to the pre' medical student his future professional work. It holds regular meetings at which motion pictures arc shown or some prominent speaker talks on some phase of medicine. Once a year the Society holds an open meeting to which the entire student body is invited, and whose speaker is an authority on a topic which is of interest to the undergraduate body. MEMBERS Albert Bender Dorothy Bender Samuel Chachkin Bernard Eisenstein Morris Fnimin Maurice Goldberg H trie Grover Robert High David Judelsohn Martha Keppler Selma Kramer Warren Lang Leo Livitov Bernard Margolis Estelle Melman John McCafTerty Edward Moss Albert Paul Raymond Pennes Lester Raver Milton Sarshik Steven Sawchuk Bernard Simon Seymour Shore Sidney Slotkm Andrew Sokakhuk Jerome Valentine 153Historical Honor Society EXECUTIVE BOARD Murray Isard.............‘President Richard Sabatino. ....... ‘President Louis H. Sums... Vice-President Marjorie Seddon TVeusurer Evelyn Gager.... . 'Recording Secretary Josephine Kropp. Corresponding Secretary Fred Krauss Theodore Weinstein Irving Nuremburg Leonard Stein •First Semester. OK 1 WO different occasions this year the Historical Honor Society acted as a service agent for the University. In November it conducted its seventh annual straw vote of national and state elections. Approximately 700 votes were cast by Temple students, and for only the second time in seven years they were wrong—they gave the election to the Democrats. In December the Society brought Dr. Harry Elmer Barnes, world-famous historian and lecturer, to Mitten Hall Auditorium where he spoke to a large student audience on “The Crisis in World History." In January the Society held a banquet at which Dr. Herbert A Miller, of the Department of Social Economy and Social Re search of Bryn Mawr College, spoke on “How We Got This Way.” Dr. Barrows Dunham, assistant professor of philosophy, addressed the society on “Ethical Realism and the Current Political Situation” in the early part of the year. MEMBERS Sylvia Abra.nson Marjorie Block Dorothy Bradheld Tcssic Bregman Sydney Buckman R. Lawrence Clay Lillian Cohen Myron Cohen Margaret Cook George Fagan Eugene Gelfand Manuel Gilpecr Jay Hart Isidore Heifitz Sheldon Hi.nmelstein Sydney Holtzman Paul James Francis Jennings William Johnson Bessie Kenney June Knapp Silas Magness Isidore Rcivich Albert Rabinovitz David Rosen Margaret Sickler Dorothy Smith Edward Smith Helen Stern Sarah Stiner Elizabeth Supplee Marvin Tableman Buccurclli John»on Seddon Stem Bregman Reivich Jennings Kenny Supplee Gilpeer Cohen Magness Clay Cohen Kropp Sterner Bltvk Cooke Kassner Slit kin Elvikcn Sabatino Nuremberg Rubin Smith 154Honorary Accounting Society Leonard Ross OFFICERS 'Pratilcnt Sidney Gold . . Secretary James Wright Treasurer TWICE monthly this upperclass group of accounting majors meets to take part in a discussion of problems relative to the field. A member of the faculty or an outside lecturer speaks. Among such this year were Dr. Sterling K. Atkinson, professor of accounting, and Roy B. Kester. C. P. A. At the beginning of each term the organisation sponsors a lecture and social program for incoming accounting freshmen, in order to acquaint them with the group's activities and create an incentive for membership. Twice each semester T’he Quarterly Reneu of Accounting is published by the Society. Meyer S. Glassberg and William E. Sklar edited the January issue, with Nathan Apple and Benjamin Levenson acting as staff. Contributors were Irwin S. HotFer. pro-fessor of statistics, and Robert I). Seagraves, C. P. A. At the close of the school year a banquet was held at the Cafe Marguerey. Nathan Apple Nathan Apt George Beniamin James Callas Vernon Cox John Cuthhcrtson John Foff MEMBERS Morris Fox Chester Gegan Sidney Gold Harry Kadransky Maurice Kalen Alphonso Karasevich Howard Leary Benjamin levenson Joseph Matchctt H.irry Mermelstein Raymond Nancss Roy Ricder Harry Rodgers Robert Rosemann. Jr. Leonard Ross Sidney Rotman Harold Sabaroff Jack Sherman George Shubert William Sklar Frederick White Morton Witlin James Wright Mermehtcin Rieder Karasevfch KjJnnsky Roxmond White Benumin Cox Apt Shubert Foif NancM White Leary Levemon Kalen Wright Rom Gold Cuthhcrtson Rodger Appel 155Apple H ug Schenbecker Rosen Wingard Marchesano Slobodan Dorfman Seddon Thompson Severn Kappa Delta Epsilon OFFICERS Marjorie Seddon . . . .... President Elaine Cleveland ................... Vice-President Natalie Densmoke. . Secretary Mrs. Ruth H. Moock. Treasurer THIS year a study project was undertaken by Kappa Delta Epsilon, national honor fraternity for women in education, as a part of its professional program. The problem of teach- ng modified groups in the public schools was the selected project. Extensive observation in classes composed of this type of pupil was carried on by a specially appointed committee. The program will be completed next year. A highlight of the year was the annual dinner with Kappa Phi Kappa, the corresponding honorary educational fraternity for men. Miss Carrie Walter, sponsor of Kappa Delta Epsilon, entertained the society and rushees at her home on March 30th. The national convention was held in the spring at Illinois State Normal University, where a delegate represented the Temple chapter. Eunice Anderson Laura Apple Marjorie Block Elaine Cleveland Natalie Densmore Eleanor Dorfman MEMBERS Lillian Gamble Adele Gets Phyllis Hasse Lucy Marchesano Mrs. Ruth H. Moock Rose Mane Rogers Lillian Rosen Margaretta Schenbeckcr Marjorie Seddon Dons Severns Frances Thompson Frances Wingard 156Kappa Kappa Psi OFFICERS WiuiAM C. Davis...................... PresuUtu John D. Moyer. ...................V cVrcsulou Elston L. Hillman ................ Secretary Edward Williams................. Treasurer OUTSTANDING among the social events of the year was the outing held at one of the prominent country clubs by the Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary Kind fraternity. The most active musical group on tlse campus, the fraternity draws its membership from tl»e University Band, and participates in all of the annual band activities, including the trips with the sport teams. Because the members of the organisation arc in close contact with it. it is also the duty of Kappa Kappa Psi to act as the governing body of the Band during tlie year, to select the new members. and to conduct its social activities. One of the most imper tant of these social affairs was the smoker given in honor of the incoming members of the Band. David Atkinson Robert Blackman Albert Cary Robert W. Childs William C. Davis MEMBERS Bernard Gimelson Elston L. Hillman Leroy Jones Joseph Matchett John D. Moyer Edwin H. Roberts William A. Sanders S. Charles Siam Edward Williams Russell Williams HONORARY MEMBERS H. Edward Pike Earl R. Yeomans Cary Sanders Sum Quids Willums Pike Roberts Matchett (Jtmelson Atlunson Davit Hillman Willums Mover 157Kappa Phi Kappa OFFICERS John Barr.................. ‘President John Reeko............. VtcexPresident Bernard Gimelson........... Secretary Charles Siani .............. Treasurer ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER of Kappa Phi Kappa was organized at Temple to promote high scholarship among undergraduate men in Teachers College. Members are selected by their grades and interest in progressive educational methods. Regular meetings were held monthly during the past year. At the January meeting eight new members were inducted into the society, raising the total membership to 31. In March the president was sent to the national convention at Cleveland. A high spot of the year for Kappa Phi Kappa was the election of its sponsor. Dr. Charles A. Fisher, to the National Council. On April 26th the organization held a joint dinner meeting with Kappa Delta Epsilon, the corresponding honorary educational fraternity for women. At a final meeting new members were initiated and officers for the coming year were installed. David Atkinson. Jr. John Barr Andrew Braun Anthony J. Brzyski James Cooper. Jr. Howard Coyne Jack Daniels Carlcton Frazier MEMBERS Bernard Gimelson George Hallman James P. Hill Paul Jochinkc Fred Krauss. Jr Frank Law Leroy Layton Alfred F. Lilicnfcld Samuel Mcrcanti Robert Pickron John Repko Larry Richetti Charles C. Sacchcttc Howard H. Scarborough Robert Schcrf Salvatore Siani William Shane Edward Smith George Statlcr Benjamin Stillwell Marvin Tableman Frank Van Brunt John H. Williams Dame! Layton Tableman Cooper Atkinson Mcrcanti Schcrf Eden Repko Barr Gimelson Helincr 158Fagan R ihnoviti Stubble bine Buckman Kaltnun Mack Grave Rcumann Cohen Kenney Fox Fox Ficlden Adam Hittle Kerr Noetoel NeUon Paddock Pi Gamma Mu ‘President 'treasurer Secretary .. Adviser ACTIVITIES for Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honor fraternity, for 1938-39, began with an initial banquet meeting on October 13th. The speaker was Dr. Bradford W. West, who took for his topic: “Observations Made in Central Europe During the Summer of 1938." Another banquet meeting was held December 18th, when Dr. Grover A. J. Noetzel spoke on "America's Foreign Economic Policy." The Temple chapter also helped to sponsor the Pan-American Conference on April 28th and 29th by organizing and conducting the First Plenary Session at a banquet meeting on the tirst day of the Conference. As usual, the annual joint banquet with the University of Pennsylvania chapter was held at the end of the year. The national organization was established in 1924 to fill the need of inculcating the ideals cf scholarship, sccial service and a scientific attitude toward all social questions. OFFICERS David A. Kerr ........... Miss Theresa Nelson Katharine L. Reumann Dr. W. Brooke Graves. Alice Adams Elwood W. Adams Daniel Baker Gilbert Bonnctt Sidney Buckman Gilda Capobianco Lillian Cohen Harry Dozor George V. Fagan MEMBERS W. Arthur Fieldcn Donald E. Hittle Phyllis L. Kaltman Bessie M. Kenney David A. Kerr Fred Krauss William L. Leavitt William H. Mason Ruth Paul Albert Rabinovitz Katherine L. Reumann Jack Seltzer Zelda Semscr Suzanne Staller Leonard L. Steinberg George R. Stubblebine Marvin Tableman Wallace W. Wcrbitt 159Kmgsbcrry Gershwin Seltzer Buckaun Harms Merme.lstein Hsnkin Kane Tableman Gcrson Sulljck Tannenbaum Witdnun Hays Cantor Raynes Graves Rahinovit: Kraus Kirsch Adams Steinberg Leary Temple Political Forum MEMBERS OFFICERS Elwood W. Adams Sidney E. Alpcr Marion Brenner Sidney W. Buckman Joseph J. Burrowes Leonard Cantor Harry A. Dozor John L. Estcrhai George W. Fagan Eugene Gelfand Louis Gcrsham Leonard B. Gerson Abraham Golden Philip Green Martin Grossman Percy P. Hank in Louis T Harms Robert J. Hays John J. Ingersoll Edward B. Kane David A. Kerr Harry Gordon Kingsbcrry Joseph Kirsch Fred Krauss. Jr. Eugene F. Lennon. Jr. Joseph D. Luca Raymond J. MacGregor Edward Mcinsicr Harry Mermelstem William W. Moore. Jr. Albert Rahinovit: Boris Raynes John F. Repko John Rice Leonard B. Roberts Richard A. Sabatino Jack Seltzer Willard Sidlick Leonard Steinberg Marvin Tableman Herman Tannenbaum Seymour Waldman Yohlin Leonard Gerson. John F. Repko........ John L. Estcrhai Dr. W. Brookf Graves ‘President 'Regional Director .. Secretary , . . Sponsor THE Temple Political Forum acted as a nucleus for the Temple delegation to the Intercollegiate Conference cn Government held this year at Harrisburg on April 20th, 2lst. and 22nd. Inasmuch as Temple sent more than forty men to the conference, and had the largest and most active delegation, the Forum spent much of its time in preparation for the conference. During the year the group also sponsored a series of lectures and trips to acquaint the students with outstanding men and materials m the field of political science. As a supplement to its other functions, the organization, which is composed of politically minded students from all of the schools in the University, acted as the undergraduate contact group for the Commonwealth Club of Pennsylvania, an organisation formed recently by a number of active alumni of the Intercollegiate Conferences. 160Student Christian Association OFFICERS Betty Umberger. James Watt Kay O'Connell. Toivo A ho. Richard Leach . ... President Vice-President ‘Recording Secretary (Corresponding Secretary ....... TVwsurcr CABINET MEMBERS Carolyn Baisley Edward Catlin Olive Bell Nancy Dill John Borton Leonard Dctwcikr Evelyn Bowman John Esterhai Jean Faust ADVISERS Miss Gertrude Peabody George D. Swan A WEEK END of fun and fellowship at Buck Hill Falls in March, an entire week of activities at Eaglesrrere in June, the Triangle Ball in Mitten Hall February 24th these arc a few of the year's highlights for Student Christian Association members. There was also the Earn Dance October 22nd at the Oak Line Country Day School, and the two tea dances in Mitten Hall for the Freshmen. On December 15ch the Association sponsored the annual White Supper in Mitten Hall Cafeteria, and hundreds of students attended to usher in the Christmas season and listen to Dr. Daniel Poling speak. Representatives of schools having a student Christian movement met m Mitten Hall February 10th for the Post Madras Conference, where leaders in the world Christian movement who had attended the conference in Madras. India, last summer spoke. As in years past, S. C. A. Vesper Services were held each Sunday in Mitten Hall, with guest speakers every week. Steiner Bownun Faust Johnson Fttber Borton Patrick Newton Thiclke Bell Catlin Golladay Leach Abo Watt Umberger O'Connell Hidy Esterhai Dill 161Jewish Students Association OFFICERS First Semester Sidney August. . .................. ‘President Jeannette S. Fishbein Vice-President Helen Stern................... ‘Recording Secretary Samuel Print (Corresponding Secretary Bernice E. Heller.................. . .. Treasurer Second Semester Aaron Hamburger.............. ... (Chairman Jeannette S. Fishbein ... .. “Dice-( airman Arthur Weiss.......................... Secretary Bernice E. Heller ...... ...............Treasurer A PARTY given for the incoming Freshmen marked the beginning of the many social events held by the Jewish Students Association during the year. At Hallowe'en, Oak Lane Country Day School was the scene of a Bam Dance. Later in the year, the group gave a reception and dance in honor of their new adviser. Rabbi Eli Bohnen, who replaced Rabbi Katzoff. When the Intercollegiate Council was held in Mitten Hall on February 25th. the Jewish St.dents' Association played host to the other Philadelphia Jewish Student Association groups. Other important gatherings sponsored by the organization were the luncheon discussion group which met each Tuesday; weekly religious services held on Friday evenings, monthly house parties featuring entertainment by the club’s dramatic group, and monthly fireside discussions led by speakers on religious, political, and cultural subjects, and followed by informal discussions. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Sidney August Alan Cohen Jules Ertz Silvia Fishbein All'crt Freiberg Peter Greenberg Phyllis Kaltman Marcia Lcdiger Jessie Rosen Helen Stern Rosalie Slakoff Irene Wolcnsky Natkow Rc‘cn Duhn Gocdnun Caplin SlakolF Wolcmly Rosenberg Goldstein Sanders Gcrshcmor Cohen Lediger August Fishbcu. Heller Magness LefcocFalvey Exbchcr Jenk n» Seifert I. Lynch Ooncgan Callahan D'Alcwandro Pace Eannaccooc Adam Hauteal Duhcn key Kenney Daniel Gntfin M Lynch Marren Mudak SylvMtcr Codec M Lyi ch Father McDermott Tighe Ingersoll McDermott Rumore Repko Newman Club OFFICERS Kathryn F. Tighe.............................‘President Thomas Coppee................. . . Vice-President Noi.a Pugliese............................... Secretary John F. Repko............................... V reasurer John J. Jngersoll.................... ‘Delegate EXECUTIVE BOARD Thomas Coffee Betty D'Alessandro Dorothy Greenhalgh John Ingersoll May Lynch Nola Puglicsc John Repko Fdward Smith Jane Sylvester Kathryn Tighe THE Temple Newman Club, a member of the Newman Club Federation, which is an international organization for Catholic students in non-sectarian colleges, had a busy 1938-39. In November it acted as host to the Clubs of the Middle Atlantic Province at the Intercollegiate Ball held in Mitten Hall Clubroom. Throughout the year it presented its own minstrel show several times in various churches in Philadelphia, and presented it for the benefit of the Organ Fund along with a dance in Mitten Hall Auditorium on March 4th. Regular meetings were held the first and third Wednesdays of each month in the Clubroom or tn the Lady of Mercy Parish House. Susquehanna Avenue and Watts Street. A Hallowe’en Party was given for the Freshmen in October, and a formal was held in the Spring. John Ingcrsoll was sent to the Eighteenth Annual Province Convention held at the Hotel Philadelphian in February. 163Lawrence Steganga Van Dreau Dobb Corry Hart Leach Corry Greenland Pullen Frank Preckwinklc Preckwinklc Smith Norton Kerr Norton Meaner Breumnger Gracf Parry Smith Sscknick Lee Crewe Sinniduon Thurlow Mmjngcr McDermott Berry DeGretit Palmer Coly Mylin McMillin Wmitanley Vathis Grover Schroth Junk Curtii Walker Bruce Williams Hubby University Sunday School Class SERVING as a link between the University and the Baptist Temple, the University Sunday School Class meets every Sunday morning throughout the year. At the meetings many interesting topics are discussed under the direction of J. L. McMillin, manager of the Mutual Life Insurance Company. In order to offer a program that will spread a feeling of Christian fellowship a nong the students, the Class sponsors a number of social events such as roller skating parties, dances, picnics, and banquets. It also directs a student housing program, and an orchestra. The members of the Class, which was organised in the fall of 1937. are representative of the undergraduate classes and groups of the University. On and off the campus its purpose is to foster and spread Christian principles of living. OFFICERS Thomas Bruce ...................... -President Blanche Palmer.......... .. L’ice4Vesidenr Kathryn Myuk .. , . . Recording Secretary Winifred Sickmck (forrejpondtng Secretary Mrs. Helen Baldwin ... Treasurer Robert E. Lee. Miss Ethel Smith Faculty Advisers Gere L. Cresse. Dr. Donald A. Poling (?hurch Advisers Josei’h L. McMillin (’lass Leader COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Henry Naugle..............................ytfusic Thomas Schroth . . Entertainment Robert Winstanley ..Actwty Russell Williams . Membership Martha Smith Imitation Laura Graep........................... 'Vubhcity 164Deem Dudley Mingu McCaulku Fuher FcrJ James Moebtut Breithaupc Grecnwald Camcll Stow Chamberlain Kalmbach Sykes Schaeffer Christian Science Organization OFFICERS Norman (Bud) Fisher •President John H. Stow. Vice-President and Reader Robert Mingus.... Secretary Richard G. Dursley ........... I‘-treasurer Beatrice Greenwald . (Corresponding Secretary DURING the 1938'39 school year, the Christian Science Organisation held regular testimonial meetings, open to all students, the first and third Thursdays of each month. Several social gatherings were also held, and one free lecture was a highlight of the year. This was the sixth year of the organization's activities at Temple University. Founded to associate those interested in Christian Science, it is one of a number of such clubs in various colleges and universities throughout the world. Its Mother Church is the First Church of Christ, in Boston. Mass. MEMBERS Helen E. Bates Virginia Breithaupt Violet Carnell Mary Witham Chamberlain William C. Deem Anna Louise Eckert James Ford Paul James Gertrude Kalmbach Morris M. Marks Edward R. McCandless Agnes H. Moebius ELiin H. Peters Gladys O. Schaeffer David Schlessinger Isabel Sykes 165A HIGHLIGHT of the year for the Commercial Education Club was a banquet to celebrate the tenth anniversary of the Commercial Education Quarterly, official publication of the Club and the Commercial Education Department. The ten former editors were guests. A second banquet was given by the Senior practice teachers for the instructors under whom they did their teaching. Miss Catherine B. Reynolds, of New York University, was guest speaker. Among the speakers at the Club's professional meetings were: Dr. C. O. Williams, assistant director of teacher certification; Dr. Roy B. Hackman, professor of psychology. Temple University; and Dr. Charles A. Fisher, director of teacher placement, Temple University. The purpose of the Commercial Education Club is to promote professional interest in the educational field, and to bring the majors in Commercial Education in closer contact with one another. Commercial Education Club Maier Rosen AJameu Meranti OFFICERS Samuel A. Mercanti. . . ‘President Thomas B. Maier............ .. Vice-President Lillian D. Rosen................... .. Secretary Ella C. Adameit............................ Treasurer Francis B. Bowers. . . ...................... Sponsor ‘Membership includes the entire (Commercial Education ‘Department. 166WeUhiJer ReeJy Roe Aram Mmgre Ziegler King Hoo I Pickering Cheatham Shelly Dodd Kjmct Cohen TodJ Pierson Black Jenkins Lawson Capasse DuJley Buckminster MoeNus Breithaupt Diehl Haines Myfcy Griibtum Jolin Kaufman Semel Evans Hememan Gatchell Lutton Stevens Galob Stewart Hand Milne Schmidt Landes Hildebrandt H. Judelsohn Hedrick Strideron Brill Lcng Webster Miller Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club CABINET Jeanne Heineman ‘President Mildred Semel Vice'President Rebecca Gatchell. Treasurer Sara Jane Evans Secretary Katherine Lutton. . ‘Reporter Miss Miidfpd Mead. Adviser Miss Emma Johnson Sponsor V he enure membership of the 'Department belongs to the (°luh. DECEMBER 15th was a highlight for the Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club this year, for on that evening the first Parents' Night was instituted. The parents -and the fathers seemed most interested of all of prac tically every girl who lived near Philadelphia were there to meet tl»e professors, see tlve department headquarters, and learn more about the work which each class in the department does. All were stimulated and pleased with the evening. The first activity of the year was an informal supper picnic given to the Freshmen early in September, held at Oak Lane Country Day School. At Christmas time the Club filled baskets which were distributed to poor families. A Valentine Skating Party opened the Second Semester and was followed by a Theatre Party. The year of activities was closed with an annual April Dance and May Dinner. 167Libor ton Hcmochick May Patton Hootcal Sava AJams Orr McIntyre MeGinniM HimJerer Woliton Goldberg Stone Na»h Dternbcld Fakucci Tunlone Wisser Thompson Ttmmina Tapj Ea»tburn Supinski Snyder Houston Black Morns Campbell M Brown Harlow Nabel Suni Rollin Rcnrel Askew Buckclew HomeUki Delbcllo Bigonctte Vandergril't Clocrcn Zebcr Braunstem Evans Brace 10 Fogel Peck Bender Bathgate Lihcnfeld Newborg Jensen I uncan Toomrs Cole Rom Stoner Pio Waldermuth Hawksley Picket Weinstock Danser McDermott Nemduk Hassc Mr Prosch Geil Remhatt Schert Gotti MuscMer Luango BayJ Bingamen Brgans Gotwolt Apple G Brown Shreck Health and Physical Education Club OFFICERS Robert Schere............ Teresa Brown ............ George Nemchik.......... .. Phyllis Hasse.......... Frederick K. Prosch ......-President Vtcc-'Vresidcni Treasurer Secretary Faculty Adviser 'Members include all enrolled in the Health and ■Physical t'ducation Department. IN ORDER to bring before the members of the Health and Physical Education Department people who are prominent in other related fields, meetings of the Club have been given over to outside speakers. So far these speakers have included Paul “Pop” Randall; Bob Geasey; M. Harry R. Hall, director of educational research division of W P. A., and J. B. Nash, director of physical education. New York University These meetingsi held every second Thursday of the month, are sponsored by the various classes and departmental groups, including Crown and Shield Honorary Society. Phi Delta Pi, Delta Psi Kappa, and Phi Epsilon Kappa. Social events have their share in the Club activities, and two of the meetings were set aside for a Hallowe’en party and a Christ mas party. 161Home Economics Club OFFICERS Henriette Nelson........................ ‘President Margaretta Schenbecker............ Vice-President Betty Gardner ........................... Secretary Verna Tomlinson ..........................Vneasurer Myrna Kreider. . ‘Parliamentarian ■.Members include all students enrolled in the Home Economics •Department. THE Heme Economics Club combines business with pleasure. Composed of all the members of the Home Economics Department. it acts as a clearing house for the social and professional interests of the “home ec" girls. This year the social activities started off with a Doggy Roast for the Freshmen, at which ti.ne they were initiated in the Club. During the year the Club had two evening meetings with speakers who are authorities in their field: Miss Henrietta Pribnow. dietitun at Hahnemann Hospital, and Mrs. Norman Freeman, counsellor from the Philadelphia Marriage Clinic. Before Christmas the Club held its annual dinner-dance. A series of teas were also given throughout the year, and Miss Elsie Hinkley. from the WCAU Women's Club, spoke at one. In the Spring a luncheon was given for the Department, and Miss Laura Drummond, formerly of the Temple Department and now Director of Home Economics at Penn State, returned to speak to the girls. At the end of the year a garden tea was given for the alumnae and Seniors. Wagner Rhoadi Dougherty Valentine Gilbert Young Deihert Cloud Frit: Fault Bliw Falcone KrciJcr Burchuk Grabcer Kelly Logan Fokhnun Haucnplug Dctweiler Ma»ter on McKenna Cowan Ouly Little Markley Gaaton Cornell Flake Antoinette Fwhcl Breunmger SoyJer Shatfer Buhop Pawrivorc Weu« Nuiley McKenna Ritter Dot Sylwater Tomlmion Ne!»en Schenbecker Mann Doerr Palmer Robb Katmmky 169WE ARE THE LEADERS When We ] CLASS OFFICERS John Bell............................. -President Marie Schneller, Jessie Rosen, Warren Curler, Paul James.........................glass gounal AFTER three lightning fast years, the Class of 1939 found itself at the head of the list. The first informal dance of the year was the Senior Class Night which was held on Friday, January 20th. Roger Kent and his Orchestra furnished the music for the occasion. ii tvTimp Stap.p Coach Gets Applause at Rally Before Pitt Game. Back Home" Atmosphere at ChWere Seniors The big event of the year really became the biggest event of the year when Larry Clinton and his Orchestra played at the Senior Ball on Monday, May 1st. This orchestra needed no introduction to the dignified upperclassmen for Larry Clinton's Orchestra had won nation-wide popularity for his unique arrangements even to "sweetly swinging" the classics. Senior Week with its usual activities- planting of the ivy. senior class outing and dance, and the presentation of the class gift to the school brought a climax to the four years at Temple for the Class of 1939.Student government head discus plan in Mitten Hall Great Court—Caleb de Cou. Student Commission; Marie C.Schneller.Womcn' League, John H Bell. Claw President STUDENT—SldnJi?, GOVERNMENT ; Mamt Schkhih SENIORAllas Sn eer Warms CuRirr LEADERS List of activities of the leaders appear on the Senior pages. Frances Myers Ross HidyStudent Commission OFFICERS Caleb de Cou ......................... President Frances Myers.................... Vice-President Alvadee Hutton.........................•Recording Secretary El.nor Beckett (JorrM widmg Secretary Peter Greenberg............... Financial Director OUTSTANDING in its success, the Book Exchange was introduced by Student Commission, official student governing body of the University, in the Fall semester. At the initial enterprise in February, the Exchange became one of the largest in the East. The personnel of the Commission was changed, following an investigation of the "Democratization" committee, with the second semester elections to Commission based upon fifteen members. and five members to be appointed by the administration, changing the previous ration of thirteen to seven. Attendance at meetings hit a new level, and especially was student interest evidenced during the investigation into the best solution for obtaining bands for class affairs. The Commission voted unanimously for the one booker system. In addition to carrying out the usual duties of planning class affairs, managing pep rallies, issuing dues cards and conducting elections, the rulers acted as a clearing house for student-suggested hook additions for the library. Nineteen-thirty-nine saw the official sanction of the Medical Aid Plan, initiated in Student Commission last year, and which will affect incoming fail freshmen. Hopes for a music room for recorded classics, to be located in the library, were materialized under Commission’s guidance. Assistance given groups of students desiring organizational setup was continual, and aside from the multiple duties of student rulers, foreign exchange students were aided in social orientation. CoRvnvuuon NVtmVets. v"s 178MEMBERS George Ames Sidney August John Bell Elinor Beckett Selma Blum Warren Curlce Caleb deCou Leonard Detweiler Peter Greenberg Robert Harris Ross Hidy Alvadcc Hutton Paul James Frances Myers Raqucl O'Connell Jessie Rosen Marie Schneller William Schmidgall Allan Sturges Evelyn Wolf Beckett Hutton Myers JcGou August Bell Schneller Crecnbcrg James Rosen Curlce Hidy Harm Sturges O’Connell Amc» Blum Schmidgall Wolf DetwciUr 179Women's League OFFICERS Marie Schneller. Jessie Roses .. Elizabeth B. Why Eleanor Segal. .. Olivia Shick 'President ............ Vice-President ....... Secretary ...........Treasurer ■President, Judiciary Board WOMEN'S LEAGUE opened its season with the tradi ttonal Freshman Party on October 19th. in the form of a County Fair. The Poverty Ball, one of the most popular informal dances of the year, was held October 29th. In Novem! er, handkerchiefs in the school colors were sold for the benefit of the League. The annual Christmas party, with its yule log procession. Candlelight chorus and old-fashioned square dancing, was given December 12 th. To welcome the Normal School students to Temple Univer sity, the Women's League gave a tea on January 20th. A skating party at the Arena closed the first semester. The second Freshman Party, for February Freshmen, was held March 23rd. It was a Kiddies' Party. These parties for Freshman women are held in connection with the Freshman Aide System which is carried on by the Sophomore members of the League. The Fashion Show, formerly an annual affair which has been omitted in the past tw'o years, was held March 17th. Also March 25th the Tri-Conference, in conjunction with Penn and Drexel. was held. Throughout the year, regular teas and tea-dances are given in Mitten Hall to provide greater social contacts for the students. Every woman student at Temple University automatically becomes an associate member of the Women’s League and may become an active member by signing the League card. 180A MEMBERS Irene Cohen Betty H.irns Bernice Heller Anne Judelsohn Phyllis Kaltman Elinor Kopp Frances Myers Beatrice Miller Kay O'Connell Nola Pugliese Jesse Rosen Rita Rosenfeld Marie Schnellcr Eleanor Segal Olivia Shick Esther Todd Betty Umbcrger Betty Why Betty Willier Frances Wingard Scual Rosen Why Schnellcr Shick O'Connell Kaltman Umherger Cohen Pugliese Myers Wingard Roscnfcld Miller Kopp Heller Willier Judelsohn Todd 181Women's Judiciary Board OFFICERS Olivia Shick. Phoebe Davis Helen Kelly. Nancy Dill. . •President Secretary .... Treasurer Social Secretary MEMBERS Helen Bisscll Doris Capasso Phoebe Davis Nancy Dill Rebecca Gatchell Nadine Golladay Louise Horn Helen Kelly Elizabeth Landes Miriam Levithan Mary Messner Virginia Miller Blanche Palmer Roselle Rumore Doris Severn Olivia Shick Elizabeth Thielkc Rae Timmins Shick Gatchell Horn Pilmcr Dill Kelly Davit Bisscll Golladay Landes Mcssncr Miller Rumore Timmirn Thielkc Scvcms THE Judiciary Board is the main subcommittee of Women's League. It has charge of all matters disciplining the conduct of University women. All dormitory, sorority house and campus regulations are under its jurisdiction. This year the Board decided that dormitory representatives should be elected by the residents. They were formerly appointed, but the Judiciary Board felt that the election would promote a stronger bond between the women and the Board. Representatives from each sorority house, frem each approved house, and members at-large appointed by the Women's League, also sit on the Board. Each year two Dormitory Formats arc given by the Judiciary Board. This year the Fall dance was held on Friday. November 11th, and the Spring affair was not held. On Sunday. October 9th. the Judiciary Board held a tea in the reception rooms of 1804 and 1806 N. Park Avenue for all dormitory women. To this tea the dormitory residents invited them guests and a delightful social resulted. In the Spring, Miss Peabody makes a tour of inspection and cheeses the most attractive rooms in the Freshman and Upper classman dormitories, in which she emphasizes simplicity and good taste in her selection. 188Teachers College Student Senate TWO general meetings of the students of Teachers College were conducted during the course of the year by the Teachers College Senate, which is composed of the presidents of the departmental clubs. A social evening was also held in the beginning of the first semester, and another professional meeting was prepared in April. The Senate lent its aid to the newly formed Alb University Book Exchange, and one of its members. Marvin Tableman, served on the Exchange Executive Council. Since it is the governing body of Teachers College, the Senate supervised the activities of the departmental clubs, to make them more successful. OFFICERS Jean Nelson (Home Economics) .... President Marvin Tableman (Secondary Education). Vice‘President Jeanne Heineman (Early Childhood and Elementary Education) Secretary Robert Schere (Health and Physical Education). . . ... Treasurer Dr. Charles Fisher___ ... .. _______ .. Adviser Bernard Gimilson 'Music Education) Other Refyresentatnes Samuel Mekcanti (Commercial Education) Evelyn Bowman (Nursing Education) Scherf Tableman Gimclson Bowman l r Fmhcr Nelson Mercanti Heineman 183DRAMA, MUSIC 184—Slander. The Candle Procession is a Christmas tradition. AND DEBATE 185TEMPLAYERS OFFICERS Peter Greenberg. . Leonard Berschler Nola Pugliese...... Eleanor Segal. .. . Richard P. Mason. L’fuiirrtiut! ... Vice- (Chairman Corresponding Secretary ‘Recording Secretary ...... treasurer "Pop" Randall direct Templayer production CURTAIN! Cue' And to the largest audiences in the history of Tern-players, the Barrymores and Shearers of Temple presented Ferher. Kauffman, Williams, Brucstlc, and Swier at their best. Versatility was the keynote of this year's productions, and. combined with plays from the pens of Broadway's top playwrights and Temple's ace musical corredy writers, provided entertainment at its best. "Stage Door." a Broadway and Hollywood success, revealed the struggles of stage struck girls trying to advance into the theatre. They accept any job. hound theatre managers, pester producers: they struggle, and starve and sacrifice for a career. Selma Blum, Martin Zipin. Kay O’Connell, and Alice Dobnoff had the leading roles, with Michael Vernick, Betty Salas, Peter Greenberg, and Joseph Mastcroff in support. Drama with a chill came next. Bill Plone was starred in "Night Must Fall," a play which in the movie version gave Bob Montgomery his first tuxedoless role in years. Also in the cast were Hilda Baron. Michael Vernick. Evelyn Hardy. Elaine Cleveland, and William Hamilton. “Crown and Garters." a gay musical, was set in the days of Charles II. The plot centered around the disappearance of a pair of diamond-studded garters, and the adventures of its owner and her companions. In one of the leading roles was Jean Bram, as Cecelie. while John Andrew Jackson portrayed the part of Peter D’Arcy. the swash buckling gentleman of many love affairs. Martin Zipin and Selma Blum played the other leads. THE YEAR'S PRODUCTIONS Nov. 18 19 —“Stage Door," by Edna Ferber and George S. Kauffman. Jan. 13 -14 "Night Must Fall," by Emlyn Williams. Mar 23, "Crown and Garters," by Beaumont 24 and 25 S. Bruestle and Charles Swier. May 12-13 "Her Husband's Wife," by A. E. Thomas. 186Shim Nettcr TinetihoU Schwuu Sharrnk Cosunxo Proctor Lc chm McKelvcy Rc »enbcrg Komiruky Wilderman Baron Shnbman Moehu Blum Block Perry Br ait man Slotin Miller Aaromon Capri Bo»nuk Pincus Grover Helm De Grange Plone Wisaow Gelfand Hamilton Crandall Saylor Palmer Matcn Bcrschler Randall Greenberg Brueatle Segal Polishuk Carlin Templayers ACTIVE MEMBERS Laura Apple Francis Jennings Arthur Polishuk Eleanor Segal Leonard Berschler Richard Mason Emily Proctor Mildred Vemick Peter Greenberg William Plone Dorothy Scott Irene Wolcnsky ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Jack Aaronson Janet Davis Raquel O'Connell Dorothy Spellman Hilda Baron Alice Dohnoff Carleton Orchinick Ethel Shambora Angela Bayer Eugene Gelfand Blanche Palmer Frances Thornberg Marjorie Block Harle Grover Nola Pugliese Fr uvm WiliWrran Selma Blum William Hamilton Rita Rosenfeld 1 lilliCVO »• IlkfUl U Illl Bernice Braderman Robert Lee Betty Salas Sidney Wolfson Myrtle Braitman Joseph Mastenoff Doris Slotin Mary Yakubofsky Elaine Cleveland Gertrude Mild Jules Spcctor Martin Zipin FRESHMAN MEMBERS Olga Barachofsky John De Grange Ruth Kominsky Harriet Schwartz Rose Bello Bert Dobbs William Kautz Edna Shams Mollie Berman Mary Michael Donegan Rita Miller Arnold Silver Sidney Bosniak Clatre Donohue Agnes Moebius Harriet Tanenholz Jean Bram Marjorie Evans Carolyn Nettcr June Buzzelli Roselle Freeman Sara Nicholson I ICICI 1 OlClii Charles Capri Marjorie Hand Frances Perry Florence Shnbman Sue Costanzo William Helm Herbert Pincus Bertha Undercotler Robert Crandall Carolyn Hirst Leon Rosncr Ruth Wormick 187The Duel Od the Start was among the Highlight' of "Crown and Garters " play’s in a poignant teens from “Stage Door ""Jeeper Creeper '” A ttio of peeper watch ' Stage Door " the thing! —ShaWetpearVl "Hamlet”The Band OFFICERS H. Edward Pike............ ‘.Musical Director William Hutchinson...............Drum-Major James Towssend Drill Master and Drum-Major S. Charles Siasi. . Robert Childs Thaddeus Lubaczewski Bernard Gimeuon Daniel Falco Charles Houston John Morris Alderson Timmons Student Manage Assistant Managers Color Guards Witkowjln Lcwand Hiy» Smith Johnson Saugel Atkinson Gimdson Moyer Fslcucd Mingus Sayre Hartman Streit Weber Fot Psttowkh Pmciu Newton Wtllums Jones TIME Temple University Band had its beginning under the directorship of H. Edward Pike, instructor in the Depart ment of Music Education, Teachers College. It has grown from the original whitc ianneled, red sweater-dad group of twenty-six to a unit two and one-half times as large, in spite of many seemingly unsurmountable obstacles. Recently the bandsmen acquired capes and waterproof hat-covers to complete the regulation uniforms, thereby permitting them to display full color without the obstruction of additional coverings. The instrumentation has increased to the extent th.it the Band measures up to all the qualifications, musically and otherwise, of an excellent concert ensemble and marching unit, In march mg and letter formation, the Band has shown remark' able advancement, thanks to the concentrated efforts of Mr. Pike, and James Townsend, a graduate student, who is a former drum major of Penn State. Because of the extensive trips which the Band has been making for some time, it has been necessary to limit membership to sixty-four in order to avoid the expense involved in tr.mspor' tat ion.Henlcin Lubacuwtki Churelh Sum Winstanley Cary Wochr Mile Bogush Sanders Childs Seeget Mair Williams Cavu H Edward Pike Broockcr Saylor Brenner SeiJm.in Terry Hillman Ohms Everhart Roberts I sard White Carpousis Jenod Lieherman Cruhe Naugle Solo and First Clarinets William Davis Bernhard Broocker Morton Lieberrr.an LeRoy Jones Herbert Pmcus Donald Everhart William Newton William Saylor Second Clarinets Henry Naugle William Orban Third Clarinets Leonard Seidtnan Bernard Brenner Herbert JenofF Eb Clarinet Robert Blackman Alto Clarinet Frank Law Bass Clarinet Roy Davis Bassoon Robert Burns Flutes Oscar Joyce John Tarhuck Piccolo Alton Grubc Eb Saxophone Sol Patrowich Bb Tenor Saxophone Jacques Fox PERSONNEL Eb Alto Horn Vincent Miles Frederick Ohms Edward Bogush F Horn Albert Cary Robert Winstanley William Woehr First and Solo Cornets Robert Childs Sherwood Weber William Sanders Donald White Thomas Mair John Seegers Walter Isard Edward Williams Second Cornets Graham Hartman Robert Mingus Robert Shelhamer Third Cornets Charles Sayre Joseph Falcucci Ralph Hartenstinc T ROMBONES Raymond Witkowski Lester Smith Hubert Brown Robert Hays Henry Lewand Baritone Horns David Atkinson John Moyer Bernard Gimclson Irving Smigel Drums Edward Roberts Richard Everhart Russell Terry Elston Hillman Aris Carpousis Glockenspiel Donald Johnson Basses S. Charles Siam Joseph Matchcttc Charles Chiarelli Morns Henkin Thaddeus Lubaczewski 191Ciani Sandler Winstanley Cary Woehr Child Weber White Smith Stoughton Moyer Hillman Bcrkowit: Henken Bogush Miles Smigcl Krakowit: Gold vary Byrne B. Cory Hainback Willums Daniels A. Cory Scidman Garvey Atkinson Berry Greenberg Logan Hollenbeck Mylin Godfrey Luhacccwski Pfanttcil Gershtnan Bram Pike Dubmsky Davis Putir.ell Chivun Norton Orchestra OFFICERS David Atkinson .............. . . . President Jack Daniels....................... Vice-President Irving Smigei. ....... ...... Secretary Russell Williams. . . Treasurer THE Orchestra has been an important part of the University's activities since 1925. and has gradually grown to the proportions of a small symphony orchestra, numbering between thirty-five and fifty players. It assists at most of Temple's dramatic and musical productions. The aim of the organisation is to give orchestral experience to all who desire it, and at the same time to add to the cultural life of the University. PERSONNEL FIRST VIOLINS Edward Bogush Marjorie Bram Louis Gershman Morris Henken Leonard Kahn Tluddcus Lubiciewiki Vincent Miles John Pfanstiel Irving Smigcl VIOLAS David Atkinson Andrew Corry John Garvey Harold Greenberg CLARINETS Robert Boat wick Jack Daniels Bernard Lotstein Leonard Scidman OBOES SECOND VIOLINS CELL! Richard Segal Frances Berry Bradfoid Corry Russell Willums Dorothy Davis Florence Dubmsky Ethel Solomon FRENCH HORNS Beatrice Geiger STRING BASE Albert Cary Laura Godfrey Salvatore C. Sum Robert Wirutinley Francis Gordon Wilbur Woehr Robert Hallenbeck FLUTES Frances Logan David Haimhich TRUMPETS Katherine Mylin John Latbuck Robert Childs Viola Norton Richard Weber Rita Purmcll BASSOON Donald White Harold Shore Charles Byrne Paul Sherr PERCUSSION TROMBONES Tympani . .. Ellston Hillman John Moyer Drums Martin Bcrkowiu Lester Smith Ban Drums Henry Laper Helen Stougton PIANO Kate Sandler 193Men's Glee Club »" Ac OFFICERS Austin T. Bechtold ............................ ‘President J. Sherwood Weber. 'Vice iPrcstdeni ' rc isurer John Rice...................... ... . . Secretary James W, Cartlidoe . V magtr William Schmidcali........................... .Accompanist Ross F. Hmv............................. .. ‘Director Ross F. Hidy. Director CONTINUING under student direction for the second year, the Men's Glee Club has completed one of the most successful years in its history. The opening broadcast of college songs was followed by numerous concerts in and around Philadelphia. The Glee Club sang a luncheon program at Snellenburg’s Department Store dur ing a scries of College Glee Club concerts. Many hearing the various groups acclaimed the Temple Glee Club the outstanding club in the Philadelphia area. The musical programs this year were all well rounded and contained not only the traditional numbers but were enlivened with sparkling modern arrangements made exclusively for the Men's Glee Club. These numbers proved the highlights of the high school concerts and were enjoyed by every audience. This year the Four Owls, a quartet from the Men's Glee Club, was featured at many organization meetings. On April 14th the Annual Spring Concert and Dance was one of the outstanding events of the season. It was well received by the student body and the many outside friends of the Men’s Glee Club. PRINCIPAL ENGAGEMENTS Two Radio Broadcasts Sncllcnburg’s Department Store Gloucester, New Jersey Physical Education Forum Walt Whitman Hotel Alumni Homecoming Adelphia Hotel Beaver College Cheltenham High School Olney High School Roxborough High School Trenton High School Buckingham, Pa. Logan Theatre Dickinson Junior College Williamsport Mt. Carmel High School ReaJing Northeast High 1941 Tum r Rcwnhcrg Murklotf Morgan Hollentach S Smith Borton Hurrington Hjiruon Tnftlctti HoJmei R Smith Keck Muter Stow Seam Rettig Krixr Shccrem Hidy Krat: Schmidgill Ames McVeigh Rice Steinlach CaithJge Sayre Wefcer (Jerhardt Bechtdd Harry Everhart MEMBERS FIRST TENORS Donald Everhart Allan Steinbach Robert Hollenbach Stanley Smith Frederick Vogenitz Roger Morgan SECOND TENORS J. Sherwood Weber John Borton Thomas Maier George Ames Howard Holmes John Peters Norman Rosenberg Leon Gerhart BARITONES Austin T. Bechtold John Rice William Kieser John A McVeigh John Sheenan Donald Kratt Charles Sayre John Harrison John Turner William Sanders Edwin Keck Raymond Markloff BASSES James Cartlidge William Harry Edward Bawden Howard Blackburn Lee Harrington William Helm Gayle K. Lawrence Robert J. Smith John Stow Richard Rettig Anthony TrifHletti 195Debate Club OFFICERS Leonard Gerson.............. George Breitling ............. John L.Esterhai.............. Adele Getz.............. Joseph Cohn................... Dr. Walter M. Crittenden ....... ‘President Vi ce-'Presuient ■ ■ .. Manager Secretary Assistant ‘Manager ...............Sponsor Coach W M. Crittenden THIS year, as usual, the debaters inaugurated the Parliamentary style of debating and made extensive use of the Oregon style. The club also participated in several radio debates. This year’s schedule has been, by far. the most extensive one ever undertaken. The Freshman Group, under the leadership of their undergraduate director, Joseph D. Cohn, have had engagements with Trenton, New Brunswick. Northeast and Overbrook High Schools as well as Villanova and University of Pennsylvania. Engagements Yeshwa College and Rider College In a three day trip to New York the club was represented by Fred Kraus and Louis Gershman. American University, Georgetown University, University of Richmond. ‘Randolph Macon, William and Mary, and University of Maryland This extensive southern trip was covered in a ten day trip by Fred Kraus and Leonard Gerson. Misericordia (Allege Judith Rubin and Adele Getz represented the University club. Ursmus The Debate Club was represented by Florence Rosen and Silbein Cohen. ‘Pennsylvania Leonard Detweiler and John Esterhai defeated the team from the University of Pennsylvania, giving the Temple University Debate Council permanent possession of the Harold Wolff Trophy. The first leg of the trophy was won when Detweiler and Esterhai defeated the Pennsylvania team last year. The cup bears the inscription, "Intercollegiate Debate Series. Temple University and the University of Pennsylvania, under the patronage of the Northeast Junior High School. Reading." 196Kraus Gerihtnan Dofshoki Grownun Harms Breitling Gets Gerson Esterhat Cohen Johnson Whartman Melnick Kaplan Sabitino Braderman Ruben Cohn Canter MEMBERS Arlin Adams Adele Get; Bernice Braderman Martin Grossman George Breitling Louis Harms Leonard Cantor Feme Hoisington Lillian Cohen Robert Johnson Joseph Cohn Edward Kane Lewis Dashevsky Fred Krauss Louis De Tolla Irving Kremer Leonard Detweiler Gayle Lawrence Hubert Drew Estelle Melman John Esterhai Arnold Melnick George Famiglio Albert Rabinovitz Sylvia Fishbein W. Roberts Leonard Gerson Florence Rosen Louis Gershman Leonard Whartman George Zimmerman 19 PUBLICAHim«v TIONS1939 TEMPLAR THE arrangement of The 1939 Templar, showing the prog ress of the class from the Freshman year until graduation, helps illustrate the fact that a Templar is not built in one year, but across four Cuts, photographs and information gathered by preceding staffs have been combined with that obtained by the present staff in order that the book might be complete. Actual work on the present volume started immediately after the selection of the editor in chief in May. Suggestions for a theme were solicited, and "the March of Youth" selected after several consultations. A loose-leaf dummy, containing a tentative layout for every page, was prepared during the summer months, so that the staff could get an early start in the Fall. Immediately after registration began the big task of getting individual plsotogr.iphs of more than 500 Seniors as well as several hundred fraternity and sorority members, and of photographing the events of the year as they occurred. Special "grandstand" seats were erected for rhe four class group pictures. Window displays, posters, and price contests were used to stimulate interest in the book. Organization group photographs were made in January, and by the end of the first semester, a considerable portion of the material had been obtained. Then remained, however, the job of checking all material half a dozen times, of tieing together the "loose ends," and of clearing through the material to the printer and engraver. Although not every deadline was met, the copy was sent to press more promptly than ever ! efore. Since the appearance of its first edition in 1923. The Templar has kept pace with the rapid growth of the University, and with the remarkable improvements in yearbook production methods. Beginning with the 1936 volume, the book has been under the direction of Charles A. Wright, Director of Undergraduate Pub lications. Fach edition since that time has been given First Class Rating in the contests of the National Scholastic Press Association. 200Smock Riger Wimow Borton Catkn Wright Anderson Ritter Alcorn Timmin Trego Waldorf Davit McVeigh MacGregor Rouen Novack Rosen Sweet Rosenberg Patnovic Morn Hutton Gideon Libby TEMPLAR STAFF Raymond J. MacGregor John A. McVeigh. . Eugene Riger. Richard Everhart. Milton J. Stander . Norman Morris John Patnovic. . ... Charles A. Wright--- Editor-in-Chief 'Managing Editor ..... Sports Editor . . Art Editor ‘Photographic Editor . .. -Business Manager (Circulation Manager •Publication Director DEPARTMENT EDITORS Marylyn Davis Women's Sports, Sororities Alvadee Hutton.........................Organizations Donald Treco....... .......................Fraternities Margaretta Schenbecker.............. . Activities EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS John Borton Edward Catlin Mary M. Donegan Jane Evans Virginia Gideon Gussie Kleiman Kay Lutton Ellen McConnell Helen Ritter Lillian Rosen Helen Rosenberg Evelyn Roos Jeanette Shelby Ruth Sweet "Billie" Waldorf....................................Seniors Rae Timmins.......................... Women's Organizations Leo Welsh................................ Intramural Sports Harold Smock............................... theology Section Harry Novack, William Wittmer •Pharmacy Section SPORTS ASSISTANTS Alvin Frankel George Schulman Leonard Wtssow PHOTOGRAPHIC ASSISTANTS Charles Elfant Harold Rosinsky BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Anne Krahn Kenneth Libby Albert Rosen 201T5he OW L Wl TH the invasion of the Gloopies those pudgy little naked people, V hc Owl presented its first issue of the year. New Faces," with the idea of giving new and interesting iraterial to its readers. Accompanying the height of the football season was the "Football and Frolic issue -which was followed by a rollicking diversion on "Wine. Women, and Song." At the end of the first semester. the "Finals number was both appropriate and amusing in its presentation of difficulties incurred by examinations. After a short breathing spell between semesters, the coining of Valentine’s Day inspired the "Sweethearts" issue. Reflecting the color and spirit of Tcmplayers’ production, the "Crow-n and Gar ters" number—indeed a highlight of the year served as the otfi eial program for the show. In their desire to leave one last good impression, the final issue was produced entirely by Seniors. New features incorporated in this year’s Owl were the Profes sional Chatterbox, a Campus Gossip column, more emphasis on good fiction, the monthly Short Short Story, more controversial feature articles, and a monthly section of candid photographs of Temple activities. Other college magazines reprinted numerous articles from the Owl's humor section, and judging from the increased circulation (an alumnus in Scotland even subscribed!), this year's Owl has met with wide popularity. 202 Konowitch Benjamin Sandier Rosen Caplin Lupin Carlin Hanover Sutler Rice Layton Waldorf Dolgonos Cathn Libby M tcrotf OWL STAFF MANAGING BOARD George Statler ... Ruth Rice ... JOSEI'H MASTEROFF. Robert Lee ......... Josephine Kropp .... Kenneth Libbv ........... Lillian Rosen ...... 'First Semester. WRITING OWLS Harry Harris. '39 LcRoy Layton. '39 Leonard Wissow, '41 Harry Novack, '39 Billie Waldorf. ’41 ART OWLS Martin Zipin, '4! Edward Catlin, '41 Richard Everhart. '39 George Benjamin, '39 Charles Barkley. ‘40 .. Editor ‘Business Manager Features Editor .... Humor Editor Humor Editor Advertising Manager (Circulation Manager BUSINESS OWLS Selma Filler, '39 Jean Caplan. '41 Frederick Dolgonos, '41 Howard Konowitch. -41 Herbert Solomon. '42 Bernard Cohen. '42 Dick Hoffman, ’42 Jack Levinson, '42 Albert Rosen. 42 Milton Rubin, ’42 Bill Safra, '42 Edna Shams, '42 PUBLICATION DIRECTOR Charles A. Wright 203Temple University News r TlGOROUS campaigns in the news columns and hard y hitting eJitomls appearing in The aa this year have resulted in three gre.it benefits ro the campus populate News Reel, the Talent Tourney, and the Book Exchange, lent interests and welfare have been considered more by Jttoruls this year than at any other period. The use of cartoons on affairs of topical interest, and the publica-ny "letters to the editor" have attracted much attention, c more of Philadelphu" and the "anti Babbitt, key-:t holJers" campaigns during the Spring semester lice campus drones scholastic and political, typography were brought alrnt in order to make ? readable. The entire second p,ige make up was we a more literary impression. Use of a two column cut in the upper center of the page followed the current trend toward pictorial journalism. On the front page, space between lines was increased to make for easier reading. Pop Warner's resignation, Judge Welsh's election as vice president of the University, and the conferring of a degree on Governor James were among the year's big news stories. The Department of Journalism directed The Xews as it did last year; ). Douglas Perry, assistant professor of journalism, and Lewis Meyers, assistant, direct the editorial staff, and Charles A. Wright the business staff. The Temple ews was established in 1921 as the Tiemple Weekly. It changed to twice weekly in 1928, and to three times a week in 1931.Morn Smoclc Sidlick Novick Dooley Schuloutn Frenkel Turner Gould CrotUnd Wolentky Viww Hutton Schwariirun Br.iitm.in Rigcr Vcrnkk McGarry Kaltman WeUh Learn Leon Weber Ettinger Kallenbach NEWS STAFF Harry Harris (September to November) Robert A. Lee (November to January) Phyuis Kaltman (February to June). Leo B. Welsh Joseph McGarry Sol Leon. Eugene Riger Editor-m-Chief Editor-in'tyncf Editor-In-Chief ■Business ‘Manager Managing Editor Features Editor Sports Editor Editorial Board Harold Rosinsky Nadine Golladay George Kallenbach J. Sherwood Weber Philip Crosland Advertising Manager News Editor Norman Morris Paul Learn Qily Editors Joseph E. Dooley Alvadee Hutton Sylvan S. Schwarzman Copy Editors Herbert L. Stoolman Burton Aronoee Mary Daubner Francis McMenamin Photographers Ralph Turner (Editor) Robert P. Abrams Charles Elfont Harold L. Childs - cws Reel Renews Fred Kempin Michael Vernick Features Myrtle Braitman 'Rewrite Staff Elsie Blumensaadt Lorraine Goldstein George Schulman Betty Snyder Sports Staff Seymour Picker Leonard S. Wissow Alvin H. Frankel Reporters Elaine Grossman Theodore J. Krec Shirley Mayer Lois Miller John Koenig Leon T. Gerhart Business S aff Sylvia Ettinger Lionel Moskowit: William Lincoln Willard Sidlick George Simpson ‘Professional Schools Representatives Harry L. Novack Leonard Bascove David F. M. Ulrich Harold D. Smock Pharmacy Dentistry Music Theology Andrew Maguzzu Taras Rybactiok James G. Popp Chiropody Medicine Law 205BlumecisxiJt Gii on Wright Dttweiler Citlin Wistow Kelley Ritter Daubncr Divu Liebernun Schulrrun Trapido Aronoff Dorfoun Rosenberg Rosen Schwarcoun Sham Hatton Riger The Handbook m STAFF Alvadee Hutton. . ................ Editor'in (?hicf Marylyn Powel Davis .................. ‘Business SJfumiger Eugene Riger, Geraldine A. Kelley.......Co-Sports Editors Richard Everhart.............................. Art Editor Elsie Blumensaadt Mary Dauhner Thelma Detweiler Eleanor Dorfman Virginia Gideon ASSISTANT EDITORS Morton Lieberman Helen Ritter Lillian Rosen Helen Rosenberg Marie Schneller Sylvan Schwarcman Joseph Shanis Virginia Sordon Harriet Tanenhol: Leonard Wissow Charles A. Wright, ‘Director, Undergraduate ‘Publications THIS year the Handbook was a sellout. Three thousand copies were printed, and they went like the proverbial hot cakes, making the most sales the handy little pocket manual has ever had. The main purpose of the Handbook is to aid the green Fresh-man in orientating himself. It costs fifteen cents, is sold at Registration, and everybody buys one. This year, besides the regular information about the University, a map “Highways to Temple" was included, a page called “Campus Vermicular" which explained the Temple campus language to incoming students was a highlight, and a PRT map of the city was thrown in for good measure. As usual. Handbook keys were awarded to enterprising members of the staff. Those who had not enough points to receive keys were given a hand-made plaque as a consolation price. A new feature this year, they were made by Richard Everhart, art editor, and were enlarged replicas of the Handbook cover. $07 208 UNDER"Artie" Shaw surrounded by admirer it Junior Prom. —Slander. CLASSES 209•A carefree tou tYvered aaouu tW xv V. w « of 1940 UNDER the capable leadership of its elected officers, the Junior Class opened its social season on Saturday. December 3rd. with Junior Class Night in the Mitten Hall Auditorium. The Juniors made the Seniors "sit up and take notice" when they procured the well-known clarinetist, Artie Shaw, with his Orchestra, for the Junior Prom on Monday, March 13th. In fact, a record was set in dues card sales for the dance. The Junior Sports Week, beginning May 1st, the night of the Senior Ball, was brought to a close with an informal sports dance on Friday, May 5th. At this time the class members voted for the most outstanding man or woman students of the class. These two juniors received the Con well and Carnell Awards, respectively. The awards were in the form of plaques and were a new feature of Junior Class history. So the year closed for the Class of 194 ). 511CLASS WITH a triumphant victory over the Freshman Class in the Frosh-Soph Tug of War (the Sophs did not even get a ducking), the class activities got well under way. The Sophomore Class Night was held on Saturday. November 5th. Roger Kent and his Orchestra furnished the music for the occasion. Bunny Berigan with his trumpet and orchestra were the music makers for the Sophomore “swingsters” at the Sophomore Cotillion on Friday, January 6th. Obtaining this popular orchestra gave the class well-deserved recognition. The social season was brought to a close at the Sophomore Class Night on Friday, April 14th. in the Mitten Hall Auditorium. 212f jncjny to “ funny” Bcrtysn' music jt the Soph Cotillion. i to J t cBattling for the bow at climax of Tug of War. CLASS THE tread of the largest Freshman class in the recent hi.v tory of the University provided a marching theme for the activity-filled 1938-39 year. While the first-year students were still becoming acclimated to the intricacies of their new life, members of Student Commission, appointed to govern the class for its first year, steered them into a gay round of social affairs. The Freshman Hop. held December 9th, was the event of the Freshman year. Charlie Barnet and his Orchestra provided the rhythms as Joe and Mary Freshman glided over Mitten Hall's smooth floor. The Boosters revived the Frosh-Soph tug of war. an activity 214of 1942 which had not been seen in the past few years. The brawn of the second-year rr.cn was too much for the Frosh, and they went down to a wet, though not an ignominious, defeat. At February registration, the Freshmen chose their officers (or the second year. Scrr.cthing new in the Freshman curriculum this year was the Orientation course. Once a week Freshir.cn gathered in the Auditorium to hear suggestions offered to them by members of the administration and faculty on how to get the most out of their college life. Everything of interest to an incoming student was brought to their attention. Chw tncmhm co A t t hut t ui?iOW WE GRADUATE Faculty Members and Distinguished Guests at February Exercises is Baptist Temple. Commencement Senior Officers Plant Class Ivy Outside Mittes Hall. Governor James Gets Honorary Degree.pufoso n 1 T«ftCO S T V Irenes Wee‘C ... .«aiSSa CovOAE2L i ASP JV4 Cost D OC AcA220Dn JAMES H. DUNHAM Dean D». WILBUR G. DUNNING is the Most Popular Teacher of Liberal -Arts and Sciences Oldest of the University units, tracing its history to 1884. the College continues to maintain a progressive attitude. Recent modernization of College Hall has provided facilities for better work in classes and laboratories. Undergraduate courses lead to the degrees of bachelor of arts and bachelor of science (pre-medical) and advanced courses to master of arts. College Hall, eldest University building, has been thoroughly modernized 221COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS NORMAN H. ABRAHAMSON 4903 North Hutchinson Strut PHILADELPHIA MATHEMATICS Pyramid 3. 4 Mithe natics Society 3. 4. President 4 Pre-Law Club 3. 4 TOIVO 0. AHO SPARROW POINT, Mil. CHEMISTRY Intramural Claw Manager 1 S C. A. Cabinet 2, 3. Corresponding Secretary 4 Chemical Society 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Organ Fund Committee 3. 4 Track 1.2,3. 4 Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3. 4 Lutheran Club 1 ALBERT A. AUERBACH 1144 South 60m Street PHILADELPHIA CHEMISTRY Pyramid 3, 4 A. S. U- 3. 4 Peace Council 4 VIVIAN P. BAILEY, Jr. A A 220 War Pens Strut GERMANTOWN, PHILADELPHIA PRELAW Pre-La w Club 2. 3. 4 Varsity Track 2. 3, 4 Cross-Country Team 2, 3. 4 WILLIAM E. BOYER r K 305 Wot Main Strext RINCTOWN, PA. PRE-MEDICAL S C A Cabinet 1. 2 Interfraternity Council 2. 3 Sigma Phi Epsilon Historian 3. Prcsi dent 4 eu i Staff 4 Freshman Track Manager 1 Varsity Track Manager 2. 3. 4 Booster 4 MARTHA T. ACETO has 1433 Chew StRtrr PHILADELPHIA A.B. Astron 4. Secretary 4 Pi Lambda Sigma Secretary 3. 4 Albieri Society 2, 3, 4 Italian Circolo 2 4 Women's League 3. 4 Sociology Club 3. 4 French Club I Newman Club 1, 2 SIDNEY ALPERT 3314 West Huntingdon Strut Philadelphia A.B Chemical Society 3. 4 SIDNEY AUGUST 6970 North 20tii STRrrr PHILADELPHIA ENGLISH Student Communion 3. 4 J S A. 1. 2. 3. 4, President 3. 4 Organ Fund 3. 4 Nrtc'i Staff 1 Tolerance Committee 4 ROBERT Z. BOTHE 127 North Dudley Stru t CAMDEN, s. j. POLITICAL SCIENCE Soccer 4 ROBERT A. BRAITMAN 6102 Websttr Strut PHILADELPHIA PRF.-MEDICAL Hammond Pre-Medical Society 2, 3. Corresponding Secretary 3 Pyramid 3 222SYDNEY W. BUCKMAN HULMEVILLE. I A. HISTORY Historical Honor Society 3. 4 Pi Gamma Mu J. 4 S C A 4 Peace (Council 4 ROSEBERY L. CLAY U+'l- 2002 Wssr Columbia AvrNue rmiADriPHiA HISTORY Historical Honor Society 5. 4 BIAGIO CONTINO 1109 Pierce Street Philadelphia PRF-MEDICAL Circolo Vittorio Alfien I, 2. 3, 4 JAY HOWARD DAVIDSON 5621 Wist Arlington Street PHILADELPHIA PREMEDICAL Varsity Swimming 2 JOHN J. DE STEFANO 142S Portik Strut Philadelphia PREMEDICAL SAMUEL CHACHKIN 5017 North lOru Strut PHILADELPHIA PREMEDICAL Hammond Pre-Mc Jical Society 1,2.3. 4. Vice-President 3. President 4 Pyramid 4 WILLIAM E. COMBER 4439 Paul Strut PHILADELPHIA ECONOMICS Varsity Boxing 2. 3. 4 JAMES R. DAVEY, JR. 5637 Maschtr Street PHILADELPHIA PRE MEDICAL Hammond Pre-McJical Society I. 2,3. 4, President 3 President Freshman Class of Medical School 4 FRANK OE OOMINICIS 2817 South 13nt Strut PI'.ll ADUPHIA PRF-MEDICAL HECTOR L. DI GIACOMO 2035 Wrrr CuARfitLD Strut PIULADtLPHlA PREMEDICAL 223COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS C. WAYNE DITTRICH ■1325 Longshore Street PHILADELPHIA CHEMISTRY Pyramid 4 Chemical Society 3. 4 HARRY DOZOR 5460 Montgomery AvtNur PHILADELPHIA HISTORY Pyramid 3. 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4 Historical Honor Society 2, 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 2. 3. 4 Political Forum 3. 4 Intercollegiate Conference on Govern ment, 3. 4 LOUIS FEINSTEIN 5230 North 9th Strut PtiiLAOtLPMiA POLITICAL SCIENCE A. S. U. 1. 2.3. 4 SILVIA F. FISHBEIN J»V V 5526 Chester Avenue Philadelphia PSYCHOLOGY Magnet 4 Astron 4 Liberal Arts Club I. 2, 3. 4. President 4 English Honorary Society 2. 3. 4. President 3 Junior Class Council 3 J. S A. Executive Board 4 FREDERICK E. FOERTSCH 2461 78tii Avenue PHILADELPHIA PRE-MEDICAL Hammond Pre Medical Society I. 2. 3 CONARD K. DONNELL 4351 Laursston Street PHILADELPHIA CHEMISTRY Pyramid 3. 4 ANTHONY J. FASO 812 Dickinson Street PHILADELPHIA PRE-MFDICAL Circolo Vittorio Alfien I. 2 SYLVIA FINEMAN 1931 East Moyamenusc Avenue PHILADELPHIA SOCIOLOGY Liberal Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4 SAMUEL H. FISHER 4405 Wistpiplo Avenue CAMDEN, N. J. PREMEDICAL BERNARD FRANKEL 1734 North 7th Strut PIHL ADI I PHI A PRE-MEDICALROBERT C. GAGLIARDI 1636 South Juniper Street rttlLADt l.l'HIA PRE-LAW Citcolo Vutono Albert 2. 3. 4 Pre-Law Club I, 2. 3 Newman Club 2, 3. 4 Intramural Sports I. 2 Secondary Education Club I. 2.3 4 LEONARD B. GERSON 114 East Mais SntEfr NORRISTOWN. PA. PRELAW Delate Club I. 2. 3. 4. President 4 Political Forum 3. 4. President 3. 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 Historical Honor Sxiety 3. 4 Intercollegiate Conference oo Government 2. 3. 4. Chairman 2, 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 1, 2,3. 4 SELMA L. GOLDMAN .pvv 244 South 56tm Street PHILADELPHIA Ail. English Honorary Sxiety 2.3. 4. Treasurer 4 Liberal ArtsC'.uh I. 2 3. 4. Treasurer 4 I S A Executive Board 4 Tcraplaym 1. 2. 3. 4 German Club 2 Phi Sigma Sigma Bursar 3. Archon 4 MARJORIE A. GORSUCH OST 501 Main Street ROARING SPRINGS. PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Sxiety 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 Liberal Art Club 1. 2, 3. 4 S.C A 1.2.3. 4 Westminster College Transfer 2 ALVIN H. GREENBERG 6044 Ocontx Avenue PHILADELPHIA CHEMISTRY Chemical Sxietv 2 3. 4 I S. A 2.3.4 LOUIS GERSHMAN 644 West Motamensino Avenue PHILADELPHIA PRELAW Honorary Social-Science Fraternity 3. 4 Historical Honor Society 4 Symphony Orchestra 2. 3. 4. Concert Mcistcr 2. 3. 4 Political Forum 4 Peace Council 3, 4 Varsity Debater 4 MAURICE GOLDBERG 1324 Wot 4tii Street WILMINGTON, DEL. PRE-MEDICAL Pyramid 3, 4 Hammond Pre-Medical Sxiety 2. 3. 4, Treasurer 3 J S A. 1.2 RUTH E. GOLDSTEIN 1 A4 IOOS South 5th Street PHILADELPHIA A B. Rho Lambda Pi Corresponding Secretary 1 Women's League 4 Libera! Art Club 4 J. S. A. Committee 2 LEONARD GREEN 5454 Asuncion StRErr PHILADELPHIA AB. Pre Law Club 4 Accounting Club 4 J. S. A. 2. 3. 4. Chairman of Cultural Committee 4 JOSEPH S. GOTS 624 North I6th Street PHILADELPHIA BIOLOGY J. S. A. 1. 2, 3. 4. Executive Committee 5.4 Hammond Pre Medical Sxiety 2, 3. 4 Organ Fund Committee 4 255COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS JAMES J. HENRY Sou7H Valley Road paoli, PA. PRELAW ROBERT H. HIGH 6330 Newtown Avenue PHILADELPHIA PREMEDICAL Hammond Pre-Medical Society 3, 4, Vice-President 4 Pyramid 4 FRANK J. HUTCHINSON 1301 Lincoln Avenue PROirrCT PARK. 1 A. ECONOMICS JULIUS KATZ 2005 North 33rd Strut PHILADELPHIA AB Freshman Tennis 1 Varsity Tennis 2, 3. 4 J.S. A. 1. 2.3.4 Intramural Sports 2. 3. 4 EDWARD S. KUMKUMIAN 190 South Main Strut WILLIAMS!OWN, N. J. A.B. ROSS HIDY 6409 North 6th Street PHILADELPHIA A.B. Orchestra I. 2 Debate Team 1. 2. 3. Manager 2 Varsity Debate Team 2. 3 Lutheran Club I. 2. 3. 4 S C. A. 1. 2.3. 4. Cabinet 3. 4 Sophomore Class Council 2 President of Junior Class 3 Student Commission 3, 4 Boosters 3. 4. Committee of Ten 3. 4 Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Director 3, 4 Scores and Encores 3 Organ Fund Committee 3. 4 Golf Team 3. 4 SHELDON A. HIMMELSTEIN 1026 Miptun Street PHILADELPHIA PRF. MEDICAL Historical Honor Society 4 WALTER ISARD ISO.) Chelten Avenue PHILADELPHIA ECONOMICS SYLVIA V. KATZ 4 2 r Rour- No. 2 FREEHOLD, X. J. A3. English Honorary Society 2. 3. 4, Corresponding Secretary 4 ■Nnt'i Features Statf 3 J S A. Executive Board 3 Liberal Arts Club I. 2, 3. 4 German Club 2 ELIZABETH LANDES ASA 200 Highland Avenue JENKISrOWN, PA. SOCIOLOGY Mignet 4. President 4 A«:r an 4. Treasurer 4 Alpha Sigma Alpha Vice-President 4 Liberal Arts Club I, 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 4 W. A A. 1, 2. 3. 4. Archery Manager 3 4 Women's League Judiciary Board 4 3,WARREN R. LANG 4923 Salmon Srarrr Philadelphia PRE-MEDICAL Hammond Pre-Medical Society 3, 4 German Club 2 Pyramid 4 ROBERT H. LEEPER 3514 I Street PHILADELPHIA PRE-MEDICAL HARRY M. LIPSIUS 614 SOVTH 59tii Srurrr PHILADELPHIA AB. J S A. 1.2. 3, 4 Avukah 3. 4 Chairman Jewish National Fund 4 Peace Council 3 JOHN P. McCAFFERTY 927 Foulkrod Smrrr PHILADELPHIA PRE-MEDICAL Blue Key 3. 4 Hammond Pre-Medical Society 3. 4 Vanity Track Team 2. 3. 4 S.C A I. 2. 3. 4 MORTON MARKS 2434 North Boulter Street PHILADELPHIA PRE MEDICAL Glee Club 1. 2 WILLIAM LAPIHUSKA 2801 Jackson Strect PHILADELPHIA AB Gym Team 1, 2 RUTH A. LICHTIN S3 Johnson Avenue NEWARK, s. j. AB. Chemical Society 3. 4. Secretary 4 HENRY H. LUSTER 6018 Ogone; AvtNur PHILADELPHIA PRE-MEDICAL Pyramid 3 Hammond Pre-Medical Society 2, 3. Secretary 3 SILAS MAGNESS 6439 Woodland Avenue PHILADELPHIA A.B. Mathematics Society 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 1, 2, 3. 4 J. S. A 4. Membership Chairman 4 Historical Honor Society 4 HARRY MATTHEWS 2043 South Salpord Strei r PHILADELPHIA BIOLOGY Men's Glee Club 2 Swimming Team 2. 3. 4 227COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 923 WENDELL MILLER 716 Longshore Avenue PHtt.ADELPHIA AB Glee Club 4 Orchestra 4 WILLIAM W. MOORE. JR. 5266 Addison Street Philadelphia A.B. Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 Booster 2. 3. Executive Committee 2 HELEN R. MURPHY HAS 820 Chester Pus PROWCT rARK, rA. A.B. Newman Club 1, 2. 3. 4 HENRY OLITSKY 118 West Diamond Street PHILADELPHIA PRE-MEDICAL RUTH FRANCES PAUL •Ml 840 North 2nd Street Pim.ADQ.PHIA AB. Astron 3, 4 Ps Gamma Mu 3. 4 Avuiuh 2, 3. 4 WARREN R. M0HRFEL0 666 Georges Lane ARDMORE, PA. CHEMISTRY Chemical Society 3 4. Treasurer 4 FOSTER E. MURPHY 5446 North 11th Smr.r PHILADELPHIA BIOLOGY Booster 3 EMANUEL NATHANSON 1618 North 20th Street PHILADELPHIA A.B. JOSEPH PALERMO 217 Tyler Street TRENTON, N. J. FRENCH Pyramid 4 French Club 3. 4 Spanish Club 3. 4 LESLIE DU BOIS POLK A A 401 Brighton Avisos swartmmors. pa. PRELAW Race Relations Club 2, 3. 4. Publicity Manager 4 Pre-Law Club 3. 4 Soccer 4 Tennis 3. 4MARION C. RADLER 2340 North Orianna Srurrr PHILADELPHIA SOCIOLOGY Astron 3, 4 Pi Gamma Mu 4 Liberal Arts Club 3. 4. Secretary 4 German Club 1. 2. 3 ADALINE M. RANCOURT •I’-A 136 Sycamore Road manoa. PA. PSYCHOLOGY Tin Sigma I Krlta Vice-President 4 Liberal Aru Club I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4 W. A A. Hockey Honor Team 2,3 W. A A Basketball Honor Team 2.3 W. A A Board 4 Women's League 1, 2. 3. 4 S. C A 3 Boosters 3. 4 Hcndboo Contributor 4 JOHN F. REPKO 607 CtDAR State r PRI'ILANO. PA. POLITICAL SCIENCE Blue Key 2. 3. 4 Kappa Phi Kappa 2.3.4. Vice-President 3 Political Forum 2. 3. 4 Newman Club I. 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 3 German Club 3. Secretary 3 Boosters 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 2. 3, 4. Corresponding Secretary 4 Intercollegiate Convention on National Government Delegate 3. 4 WILLIAM S. ROBBINS 2247 North 33 t Strict rHti.Aon.PMtA PRE-MEDICAL Hammond Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 4 KATHARINE L. REUMANN or 544 West Chew Street PHILADELPHIA AB Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4. Secretary 4 Astron 3. 4 Theu Upsilon Rush Captain 3, Vice President 4 Women's Glee Club 1. 4 Candlelight Chorus. Soloist I. 2. 3, 4 Music Education Department Chorus 1.2.3. 4. Soloist2 Lutheran Club I, 2. 3, 4. S. C A. 2 3, 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4. Boosters 4 Pan-Hellenic Association Delegate 3. 4 DAVID ROSEN SU South 20tm Strutt PHILADELPHIA A.B. Boxing Team 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4 IRVING ROSENBERG 4547 North Warsock SiRrrr PHILADELPHIA PRE-MEDICAL Hammond Pre-Medical Society 1, 2. 3 GEORGE SCHECTER 2252 North 17th Street PHILADELPHIA PHYSICS MARGARET S. SCHILLING 801 Vernon SrRtrr BETHLEHEM, PA. A.B. Orchestra 1 German Club 3. 4 Varsity Divtng 4 LOUIS N. SELTZER 1016 West Rockland Street PHILADELPHIA PREMEDICAL 229COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS ZELDA SEMSER 5443 Germantown Avrsur PHILADELPHIA A.B. HENRY A. SHIELDS 851 Buttonwood Stritt PHILADELPHIA A.B. HARRY SIRKIN fi036 Washington Avinvi PHILADELPHIA CHEMISTRY Chemical Society 3. 4 EDGAR A. STECK 1714 North 16th Street PHILADELPHIA CHEMISTRY Scientific Society I Chemical Society 2, 3. 4. President 4 HELEN STERN +L2 7476 Cornell Avenue UMVERITTY CITY, MO. ENGLISH Engluh Honorary Society 2. 3, 4, Vice-President 4 Historical Honor Society 4 Liberal Am Club 1.2. 3. 4 Phi Sigma Sigma House Chairman 3 Vice President 4 J S A. 1. 2.3,4. Recording Secretary 4 Templayers 4 KATHRYN A. SHALLCROSS ALA 500 GoLLINCDALC AVENUE COLLINC'.DALE, PA. SOCIOLOGY Astron 4 W A. A. Executive Board 2. 3. 4, Secretary 3 W. A. A. Fencing Manager 2 W. A. A. Badminton Manager 4 Hockey Honor Team 1, 2, 3 Archer.’ Honor Team I. 2, 3 Basketball Honor Team I, 2. 3 Badminton Honor Team I, 2, 3 W. A A. Blaser Award 4 Varsity Hockey 4 Women' League 1. 2, 3. 4 liberal Arts Club I. 2, 3. 4. Secretary 4 AUGUSTUS R. SIGISMONDI A+A 1827 McKean Streey PHILADELPHIA HISTORY ALEXANDER SITKIN 1814 South 7tm Street PHILADELPHIA CHEMISTRY Chemical Society 2, 3. 4 LEONARD L. STEINBERG IBA 403 South Main Street du ROD. PA. POLITICAL SCIENCE Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4 Phi Beta Delta Marshal 2. Scribe 3 Pre-Law Club 2, 3. 4 Political Forum 2, 3. 4 1. S. A. Executive Board 3 Debate Club 1 2 Intramural Official 2 ALLEGRA STONE ALA 99 Rhodi Island Avtnui N. T WASHINGTON, D. C. ENGLISH English Honorary Society 3. 4 Liberal Arts Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 SC A 1. 2 3. 4 German C'ub 2, 3 Arts Club 3GEORGE STUBBLEBINE. JR. 3556 (Jeers Lane PHILADELPHIA HISTORY Pyramid 4. Recording Secretary 4 Pi Gamma Mu 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4. Publicity Director 3 English Honorary Society 3 Debate Club 4 German Club 2 WILLIAM A. WAGNER 514 Bmsros Sr ftfi Germantown, pihladplfmia A.B. Track 3. 4 J. SHERWOOD WEBER 502 March Srxri r SttllLINOTON, PA. A.B Pyramid 4 , u'i Editorial Board 4 Templar I Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Vicc-IYcsident 4 Band 1.2. 3. 4 Orchestra 2, 3. 4 Templayers 3. 4 Chess Team I, 2 Tennis Team 1 Varsity Show 3 BESSIE SHANE WEYMAN 2001 South Street riuLADrirriiA A.B. MARGERY A. WILLIAMS Ail SCHWF.NKSV1U.E. PA. A.B. English Honorary Society 2. 3. 4 SIDNEY I. WOLFSON 24 North Valley Avenue VINELAND. S. J. ENGLISH English Honorary Society 3. 4 Templayers 3. 4 Avukih 3 4. Chairman 3 Peace Council 4 Socialist Club 4. Chairman 4 KATHRYN F. TIGHE HAS 253 West Pint Street auduron. n. J. HISTORY Pi Lambda Sigma Assistant Treasurer 3, Historian 4 Newman Club Chairman Membership Committee 2. Vice-President 3. President 4. Recording Secretary ol Middle Atlantic Province 4. Executive Board 2. 3. 4 Liberal Art Club 1, 2. 3. 4 Boosters 3. 4 Bookaneers 3. 4. Treasurer 3 Women's League 1, 2. 3. 4 W A A I 2 SEYMOUR WALDMAN 5303 Bears Street PHILADELPHIA PRELAW Pre-Law Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Political Forum 2 3. 4 Intercollegiate Conference on Government 2, 3 DAVID S. WEINER 2124 North 16th Street PHILADELPHIA PRELAW Freshman Wrestling Team 1 Varsity Wrestling Team 2, 3. Instructor 2, 3. 4. Manager 2. 3. 4 Debate Club 2 Pre-Law Club 3, 4 Freshman Football I A S U 2. 3. 4 J. S A. I. 2.3.4 i ri..u • EDWIN E. WIECKOWSKI 2219 East Haz:axi Street Philadelphia PRE-MEDICAL Freshman Tennis Team I IRENE WOLENSKY PA 2423 South 8th Street PHILADELPHIA A.B. News Staff 1. Assistant Editor 2. 3. 4 Templayers 2. 3. 4 Handbook Saif 2. 3. Associate Editor 3 I S A. Cabinet 2. 3. 4 kho Lambda Phi Vice-President 3, President 4 Women' League 1. 2, 3. 4 Liberal Arts Club 1. 2. 3. 4 J S. A Executive Board 4 HARRY YOHLIN 1530 South 6th Street PHILADELPHIA HISTORY Historical Honor Society 3. 4 Debiting Society 4 Pi Gamma Mu 4 231BACHELOR DOCTOR 232TEACHERS College D GEORGE E WALK. Dmn With the largest enrollment of any University division, Teachers College has been an active in' fluence in the educational affairs of the State. The school was founded in 1919 by combining and strengthening the various education courses then existing. Additional courses are offered in conjunction with the Art, Theology, Dental, and Music Schools. Degrees offered arc bachelor of science, master, and doctor of education. The Broad Street Buildings rarely appear so deserted. D FREDERICK H LUND Named Most Popular Teacher. 233T5he TEACHERS COLLEGE RUTH E. ALBERTSON 441 Wrauv Avtsui PITMAN, N. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Society 3. 4 LAURA ESTELLE APPLE t n 5333 Catiiarint Strut PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Tcmplayer I. 2, 3. 4 Theta Alpha Phi 3. 4. Secretary 4 Orchcsis 3. 4, President 4 Astron 4 W. A. A. 1,2.3. 4 S C. A 1 Women’s League 1, 2 Physical Education Club 1, 2. 3, 4 Phi Delta Pi Treasurer 3 DAVID 0. ATKINSON. JR. 675 Hilicrmt Boulevard PltlLUPMlURC, N. J. MUSIC EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 4 Kappa Kappa P»i 4 Band 3, 4 Orchestra 3. 4 EARL M. BAKER 104 East JrrrrRsos Stritt Mini a, PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION Inhaling 4 ROSANNA N. BALK PA 731 South 3rd Strut PHll.AD! LPHIA MUSIC EDUCATION A Cappella Choir Rho Lambda Phi Historian 2. Recording Scribe 4 EVA S. ALINCEWICZ 3262 Caul Stritt PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Basketball Honor Team 3 W. A. A. Tennis 2 W. A. A. Fencing 2 W A A Dancing 2 Mathematic Society 1, 2 ANNE M. ARNOLD .416 Columbia Avenue LAMDALP, PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 West Chester College Transfer Student ARTHUR W. BAKER R. F. D. No. 3 BRIDCFION, N J. SECONDARY EDUCATION KATHRIN N. BALDWIN 2 A 35 State Stamt GLAMtlOAO, N. 1. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Stgma Delta Secretary 4 S C. A 3.4 Cregg dub 2. 3 Secondary Education Club I. 2, 3. 4 Secretary 3 W. A. A I. 2 Women’s League 1, 2. 3, 4 X Group 1. 2. 3 Astron 4 ALFRED J. BARSHAY 5521 Catharine Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Mathematic Society 1. 2, 3. 4. Treas uter 4 Spanish Club 1. 2 Secondary Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4 Wrestling Team 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Athletics 1, 2. 3 234ALEXANDER BECK 1835 Nobtii 31st Srwr.fr Philadelphia SECONDARY EDUCATION Mathematic Society 3. 4 Secondary Education Club 3. 4 J S A I. 2.3. 4 LEONARD BERSCHLER 730 PlNE SlBIfT PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Tcmplaycrs 2. 3.4. Executive Committee 2. 3.4 ELEANOR BLUMFIELD 2C06 Chixtes Avinut Philadelphia COMMERCIAL EDUCATION J. S A 3. 4 Commercial Education Club 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 HELEN K. BORZ 1223 Chase Staket CAMDEN, H. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Newman Club I. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2 SARAH BROWN 430 West 3rd Street CHESTTR, rA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Astron 3. 4 Commercial Education Club 4 Chairman of Welfare Committee I Gregg Club Class Representative 2 Gregg Club 4 Business Manager of Commercial £uiir terly 2 Women's League 4 SONIA C. BERKOWITZ 2136 North 9th Sir ter PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 J S A. 1.2 ELIZABETH R. BILLINGS 642 Stores Avemir cotxiscswoon, n. j. SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Mathematics Society 1, 2. 3. 4 Executive Board 4 Women's League 2 W. A. A 3 MARGARET J. BONACCI M’N 15 Victor Avenue trkntoh, n. j. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Newman Club 3. 4 Gregg Club 3. 4 Commercial Education Club 3. 4 Phi Gamma Nu House Chairman 3. 4 Templar Women's Editor 4 Albicra Society 3 SYLVIA BRETTSCHNEIDER 5W5 North IOih Street PHILADELPHIA HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4 TERESA C. BROWN A -K 2244 BAisnRiDc.r Street PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Crown and Shield 4 Astron 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 Varsity Basketball 3. 4. Captain 4 Varsity Hockey 4 W A A Treasurer 4. Swimming Manager 3. Bluer Award 2 Women's League I. 2. 3. 4 Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4 235T5he TEACHERS COLLEGE GLADYS C. BROWNE 2503 North 31«t Strii-t run AW trillA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Varsity Swimming 3. 4. Captain 4 W. A A. 1. 2, 3. 4, Instructor 4 Women' League 3, 4 Orchestra 3. 4 CLARA M. BURCIIUK I'A SC2 East Madiion Avehui PHIl.ADri.PHlA HOME ECONOMICS Home Economic Club I. 2. 3, 4 NORINE G. CANALICCHIO I'N 1212 Sheridan Srsrrr CAMrrs. s. j. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club I, 2. 3, 4 Phi Gamma Nu Treasurer 3 Newman Club 1 Women' league 1. 3 Gregg Club 2. 3, 4 VIOLET M. CARNELL 6610 North 6th Sirett Philadelphia HOME ECONOMICS Home Economic Club 3. 4. Chairman ot Program Committee 3. 4 PEARL Cl!AlKEN PA 301 Ea«t 4th Strut WUMINCTON. DtiAWARI SECONDARY EDI 'CATION Par. Hellenic Repretentative 2, 3 Rho Limhvla Pin Histoiian 3 Secondary Education Club 3. 4 Fteneh Club 1. 2 I S A 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League I. 2. 3 H. ELIZABETH BUCK ■I Alt Orchard Wat WAYNE. PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Crown and Shield 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3. President 4 Physical Education Club 1,2. 3, 4 Women's League 1. 3. 4 W A A 1. 2. 3. 4 Varsity Basketball 3 Baseball Honor Team 3 Hockey Honor Team 3 Phi Delta Pi Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 ELEANOR P. CAMUSE 12 Ehdinmmm Road CHPSTNirr HILL, PA. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION JEAN CARLIN ifiVV 5628 Woodcrmt Avenue PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Astron 4 Women's League 1, 2. 3. 4. Board Member 4 Owl Staff 3. 4 HundbooV Staff .Assistant Editor 3 Commercial Education $iijrterlv 3 4 __ Art Editor 3. 4 Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3 4 Templayer 2. 3. 4 Bookanecrs 4 Pan-Hcllenic Association 2, 3. 4 MARGARET L. CARSON OST 337 West Pine Street AUDUBON. N. j. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Boosters 3. 4 Gregg Club 2. 3. 4 Women’s League 2. 3. 4 Commercial Education Club 2. 3. 4 5 C- A. 4 JUDITH CHENKIN 724 South 3rd SrRtrr PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION 236THOMAS E. CLAYTON South Dus a Drive CIASMjORO. K. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION X Group 1. 2. 3 English Honorary Society 3. 4 Peace Council 3, 4 IRENE COHEN •hSS 242 Kingston Road Um» DARBY, PA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Women’s League I. 2, 3. 4. Executive Boar J 4 Commcrcial Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Gregg Club 2. 3, 4 CANDICE L. COLE Ji+K 5922 Erdrick Strut PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Orchesss 4 W A A 1.2. 3. 4. Apparatus Mana-gcr4 Women's League ! Delta Ps; Kappa Aiumni Correspondent 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Physical Education Exhibition Team 1, 2 LONA B. CONNOR AKA 73 Wrn Duval Street PHILADELPHIA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION MARGARET P. CORCELIUS S+K 715 Washington Street HUNTINGDON. PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A A. 3, 4, Secretary 4 Glee Club I. 2 I eita Psi Kappa Chaplain 3. Commercial Secretary 4 Physical Education Club I, 2. 3, 4 Pan-Hellenic Council 4, Corresponding Secretary 4 ELAINE L. CLEVELAND OST 205 Upland Roai mekion, PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. Vice-President 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4 Le Cercle E’rancais 1. 2. 3, 4 Secondary Education Club 1. 2.3. 4 Templayers I. 2. 3. 4 Women's Ixaguc 2. 3. 4 MOLLY COHEN 538 South Strilt PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION GRACE L. COLLINS or MILLSBORO. DU. HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club 1. 2,3. 4. Altruistic Chairman 3 Women's League 1. 2. 4 OSLEA T. COOK 1523 Cambridge Strut PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Track Team 1 Intramural Sports STANLEY CORNEAL 540 ) Water Strfpt PHILADELPHIA FINE ARTS 237me TEACHERS COLLEGE HOWARD F. COYNE +EK 22 Highland AvtNur WAR! ItAM, MAM. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa House Master 3. Sports Manager 4 Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4 Baseball 2. 3. 4 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Basketball 1 Intramural Sports Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4 TILLIE DANTOWITZ 2441 South 5th Street PliaADCLTHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Chess Team 3, 4 Mathematics Society 4 Mathematics Club I. 2. President I, 2 SALVATORE DE FRANCESCO. JR. 928 Mount St At it PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Spanish Club 1 French Club 4 Mathematics Society 2. 3. 4 Circolo Vittorio Alben 3. 4 Secondary Education Club 2. 4 NANCY DILL x» RlCURVHXf. PA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Astron 4 Women's Judiciary Board 3. 4. Social Chairman 4 Women's League 3. 4 S C A. 3. Cabinet 4 Gregg Club 3. 4 Commercial Education Club 3, 4 ROBERT F. DOTTI 24 Powell Lane UPfr DARBY, PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Basketball 1 Swimming Manager 2. 3. 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Sports. Swimming 1 2. 3. 4. Vollcyhdl Basketball BETTY D ALESSANDRO HAS 1409 Soum Broad Street PHILADCLPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Pi Lambda Sigma Ritualist 3. 4 Newman Club 3. 4. Sergeant at-Atm 3 French Club 2. 3, 4 Albiera Society 2, Secretary 2 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4 Women's League 1, 2, 3, 4 Astron 3. 4 MARYLYN P. DAVIS ASA WASHINGTON CROW NO. PA SECONDARY EDUCATION Magnet 4. Treasurer 4 Astron 4. Corresponding Secretary 4 W A A I. 2, 3. 4. Board 2. 3. Vice-President 4 Ha»tdhoofc 4. Business Manager 4 Tcmplar 3. 4. Sorority Editor 4 Secondary Education Club I, 2. 3. 4. Council 4. 3 cw Horizons Staff 4 Varsity Basketball 3. 4 Alpha Sigma Alpha Editor 4 Boosters 3. 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4 S. C. A I. Women's League I DORIS M. DILKS •bSA Glamboro Avinup. W1LLIAMSTOWN. N. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION Pin Sigma Delta Vice-President 3. President 4 Pan-Hellenic Representative 3. 4 W. A A Executive Board 2. 3 English Honorary Society 3. 4 Astron 4 Women's League 1. 2, 3, 4 S. C. A. 4 Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 MILTON DISHAL 6218 Pise Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Pyramid 4 M. HARRIET DOUGLAS a2:a 121 Madison Avenue SfW YORK. N. ». ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Elementary Education Club I. 2. 3. 4. Sxretary 2. Vice-President 3. Senior Adviser 4 S. C. A 3.4 Women’s League 3. 4 W A A I. 2. 3. 4 238HELEN E. DUDLEY A2A 312 Wrst Horttir STRtrr riiiLAt'tirniA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta Phi I'psilon 3, 4. President 4 Elementary Education Club 3, 4 Women's Chorus 4 BEATRICE ENTEN PA 101 North 21st Smrr CAMOrN. N. J COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Rlvo lambda Phi Treasurer 3. 4 .1 S A I. 2. 4 Commercial Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Gregg Club 2. 3. 4 Women's League 2, 3. 4 SYLVIA ETTINGER vv 507 East Oak Street Muxvrtu, s j. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Sigma Sterna Corresponding Secretary 3. Pan Hellenic Representative 4. Booster 4 French Club 2 Secondary Education Club 2. 3. 4 i Business Staff 3. 4 JEANNE E. FAUST «T 313 East Mamanoy Avenue mamakoy errv. fa. HOME ECONOMICS Theta Uonion Secretary 4 S. C. A 1.2, 3. 4. Council 1. Cabinet 2. 3.4 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Women's League 1, 2, 3. 4 SIDNEY FERNBACH 1011 North 6tm Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Pyramid 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Mathematics Society 2, 3. 4. President 4 ROBERT F. EMERY 446 Race Strut PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Varsity Swimming Team 2. 3. 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Intramural Sports: Swimming. Volleyball. Basketball GEORGE H. EPPLEY A A 3102 Franki-oro Avenue PMILADflPHlS SECONDARY EDUCATION University of Pennsylvania Transfer 4 ELEANOR A. FAUCETT 205 East Marktt Strut Georgetown. on.. PHYSICAL EDUCATION ROSE FELDMAN 454 South 60th Strut FHlLADTtPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Mathematics Society Executive Com mittee 4 W. A A 2 Women's League 3 Secondary Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4 ROBERT E. FETTEROLF 406 Wbst Walnut Lane PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Soccer 1, 2, 3 Commercial EJucation Club 1. 2 239'Che TEACHERS COLLEGE ROSALINE C. FINN 2220 North Wanamaki-r Strut PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club I, 2. 3, 4 Women's League 3, 4 EVELYN M. GAGER 719 East Wuxow Grovt Avntut CHESTNUT HILL. PA SECONDARY EDUCATION Astron 4 English Honorary Society 3, 4 Historical Honor Society 3.4. Secretary 4 X Group L, 2. 3 Secondary Education Executive Board 4 Mathematics Club 2, 3 Peace Council 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 W A A 1.2. 3. 4 Editorial Board of New Homans 4 ELEANOR GRACE GEIL ♦All «2T 110 Spring Crist Boulevard SINKINC SPRINGS. PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Pan-Hellenic Association Representative 3. President 4 Boosters 4 Basketball 3 W A. A 1.2. 3. 4 Women's League 1, 2. 3. 4 S C A 1. 2.3. 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Secretary of Physical Education Class 1. 4. Vice-President 3 Crown and Shield 4 BERNARD GIMELSON 714 Snyder Airsur PHILADELPHIA MUSIC EDUCATION Kappa Thi Kappa 3. 4. Secretary 4 Kappa Kappa Psi 3. 4 President Department of Music Education 4 Band 3. 4. Assistant Manager 4 Talent Hunt Committee 4 ELIZABETH H. GOTWOLS •(•All 5913 North 6th Strut PMIlADfLPHlA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Crown and Shield 3. 4 W A A I. 2.3.4 Varsity Swimming 3. 4 Varsity Hockey 3. 4 Women's League I. 2. 3. 4 Varsity Tennis 3. 4 Physical Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Phi Delta Pi Editor 4 MARY C. FISHEL 8T •SVEN VALLEY. PA. HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3, 4 S.C. A 1.2.4 MIRIAM E. GARRETT ASO 32 South l6nr Street PHILADELPHIA ORAL HYGIENE Secretary of Oral Hygiene Class 4 JACK GELFAND 420 Ritner Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Pyramid 2. 3 English Honorary Society 2. 3 A S. U. 1. 2.3.4 Peace Council 3. 4 HELEN L. GIVENS ASA 345 West Wavtrly Road GttNStDE, PA. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Elementary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Mandhool! Staff 3 Women's League 1. 2. 3, 4 Tcmplayers 2 E. NOAH GOULD 901 South Crca Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Students A elocution 3. 4 New Homans 4. EJitor 4 Nru'i Staff 3. 4. Reporter 4 Mathematics Society 3. 4 A. S U. 3. 4 240 SIDNEY N. GREENBERG 4048 Pulaski Avenue PIUlAimi-HIA SECONDARY EDUCATION NORMAN P. GROSS ZA+ 1323 Wot Victoria Strut PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club 1, 2. 3, 4 Marketing Club 1, 2 Accounting Club 1 Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3. 4 Intcrf’raternity $jx t» 1. 2, 3. 4 J S A 1.2. 3. 4 JESSIE HELEN HAAG 215 Paxson Avcnut ctrssiDr, PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Astron 3. 4 Crown and Shield 4 Delta Pst Kappa Treasurer 3. 4 W. A A. Tennis Manager 3. 4 W. A A Goll Manager 3 W. A. A Athletic Bluer 3 Varsity Basketball 3 Varsity Hockey 4 Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 SC. A. I Glee Club I FLORENCE M. HAINES 918 Lafayette Avenue PROiPfCT PARK. PA. INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION PHYLLIS E. HASSE •toll 854 Chestnut Street COSHOCTON. OHIO PHYSICAL EDUCATION Magnet 4. Alumni Correspondent 4 Magnet 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4 Crown and Shield 3. 4. Secretary 4 Phi Delta Pi President 4 Women's League 2, 3, 4 S. C. A 2. 3. 4 Boosters 4 Varsity Basketball 3, 4 Varsity Hockey 2. 3. 4. Captain 4 W. A. A. 2. 3. 4. Executive Board 4 DOROTHY V. GREENHALGH OIT 3051 FANsiiAwr Strict riiiLADriPiu a SECONDARY EDUCATION Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Represent live 3 Women's Glee Club 1 Secondary Education Club 1. 2, 3, 4 Organ Fund Committee 3. 4 Booster 2. 3. 4 Templayers 4 JOHN POWERS GWIN •IKK 125 Oakcrcst Avpnue pttmam, n. J. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Cheerleader 2. 3, 4 Varsity Football 1.2 Varsity Track 2. 3. 4 Varsity Soccer 2. 3. 4 Varsity Gymnastics I. 2 Freshman Gymnasttcs 1 Intramural Athletics 2, 3. 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 3 Class Vice-President 2 SAMUEL HABER 2403 North 30ni Strict PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Foreign Relations Club 1 L. VIRGINIA HANLEY 5532 W wrier Avenue PHILADELPHIA HOME ECONOMICS 1 lonve Economic Club 1. 2, 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2 HERMAN B. HAUSER 2438 North 31st Strict PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Mathematics Society 3. 4 S:condary Education Club 3. 4 541me TEACHERS COLLEGE J. ERNEST HAVILAND ♦BK 414 East Uhal Sntm PH1LADTLPH1A PHYSICAL EDUCATION Intramural Sport !. 2. 3. 4 Interfraternity Sport 1, 2. 3, 4 Freshman Gym Team I Gym Manager 2 Vanity Soccer 3 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Physteal Education Claw Treasurer 4 GEORGE C. HAYS frKK 3318 Dhston SrRiir FHttAMtPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Freshman Football 1 Freshman Wrestling I Varsity Gym Team 2, 3. 4 Varsity Soccer 3. 4 Pin Epsilon Kappa Secretary 2. 3 Physical Education Club 1, 2. 3. 4 Intramural Sport 1, 2. 3. 4 THELMA M. HETRICK 8T 322 Vincfnt Strift spring env, PA. HOME ECONOMICS Home Economic Club 2. 3. 4 JAMES P. HILL 328 Montier Road GLrxMor, PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION Pyramid 4. Corresponding Secretary 4 Kappa Pin Kappa 3. 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4 Secondary Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 S C A 2.3 EVELYN H0L0BINK0 MADFftA. PA COMMERCIAL EDI CATION 242 EVELYN S. HAWKSLEY taii 109 Mui. Road BROORUNt, PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Delta Pi Recording Secretary 4 Vartity Hockey 4 W. A A 1.2. 3. 4 Women’ league 1, 2 MEREOITH W. HENRY 132 Barntwood Avenue PITMAN, N. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION X Group I. 2. 3 Mathematics Club 2. 3. 4 Peace Council 4 WILLIAM A. HILDEBRANDT 230 Bartlett AvtNiir SHARON HILL, PA. FINE ARTS MARION D. HOGELAND OT SOUTHAMPTON. BUCKS COUNTY. PA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Theta Upsilon Treasurer 3. 4 Astron 4. Vice-President 4 Women’ League I. 2. 3. 4 Commercial Education Club 3. 4 Gregg Club 2. 3. 4 Secondary Education Club 1, 2 DOROTHY 0. H00L .J)VV 158 Wr»T Gay Street WEST CM'-irPR. PA. DENTAL HYGIENE Phi Signu Sigma Tnbune 4 Oral Hygiene Club President 4HELEN B. HOROWITZ 1515 Nedro Avenue PHILADELPHIA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION W. A. A. 2. 3 Elementary Education Club 1. 2.3. 4 Women’s League 1. 2 MURRAY G. ISARO 17th Stmit andChelten Avenue PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Historical Honor Society 3, 4, President 4 Pyramid 4. Treasurer 4 English Honor Society 3. 4 N u » Stall 2. 3 HOWARD S. JENSEN 6817 North 7tii Strut PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4 Track Team 1. 2. 3. 4 GEORGE KALLENBACH, JR. 321 West Seymour Strut PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Gym Team 1. 3. 4 Neu’i Editorul Staff 4 Intramural Sports Physical Education Claw President 1 ESTHER KATZ 1826 North 32nd Sirttt PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION J.S A 1 Avukah 3 Commercial Education Club I, 2, 3, 4 Qimmercul Education $uarlerlv Staff 2. 3.4 HYMAN HOROWITZ 4922 North IIth Strut PHIL ADt LPIIIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4 Marketing Club 3, 4 FRANCIS P. JENNINGS 519 Spring Garden Strut pom villi, PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION A S. U. I, 2, 3. 4. Chairman 3 Secondary Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4 Chess Club I. 2 Templayer I. 2, 3. 4 Sociology Club 4 International Relations Club 2, 3 Student Commission 3 Peace Council 2. 3. 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4 Tempo Editorial Board 3. 4 Faculty-Student Committee Sectetary 3 MINERVA JOSEPHS 2017 South JTrd Strut PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Society 4 Mathematic Society 4 Secondary Education Student Association 3. 4 Women’s League 1. 2. 3. 4 W A A . 3. 4 PEARL KARP 154 South Easton Road OLENSIDE. PA. MUSIC EDUCATION Chorus 2. 3. 4 Candlelight Chorus 2. 3. 4 A Cappclli Choir 4 EDWARD J. KELLY 1518 South 53rd Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION 243me TEACHERS COLLEGE IRVING KESSLER 3545 Tudor Strut I'HILADILPHfA SECONDARY EDUCATION X Group I, 2. 3 Historical Honor Society 3. 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4 International Relations Club 3 Chess Team 1. 2 Fencing Team 4 Golf Team 4 J S. A 3 French Club 4 TempUyers 4 HERBERT G. KRUTZKE 1625 East Pamyukk Avrxue PHILADILPH1A SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 ISRAEL W. LAKEN 1039 North 3rd Strut PHII.APriPMIA SECONDARY EDUCATION French Club 1, 2. 3. 4 German Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Spelling Society 3. President 3 J S A 1.2. 3. 4 DOROTHY E. LANDIS MK 913 Fayttti Strut CON HO HOC ITS, PA. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Women's League !. 2. 3. 4 Elementary Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 ALICE LESCHIN ♦ss 2425 North I 5th Stritt PHlLADttPMIA SECONDARY EDUCATION W. A. A 1 Tcmplayer 3. •» Women's League I. 2. 3. 4 English Honorary Society 2. 3. 4 Lc Cerde Francats 3. 4 544 ANNABELLE KNAPP •tail 5410 North Front Strut PMH.ADn.Plll A PHYSICAL EDUCATION Orcbcsss 3. 4. Secretary 3 Varsity Swimming 3. Captain 4 Roosters 4 S C. A 3. 4 Women's League I, 2. 3. 4 Pan-Hellenic Representative 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3, 4 W A A 1.2. 3. 4 DORIS M. KUSILMAN 1330 Power.i SrRrrr NORRISTOWN. PA. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Women's Glee Club 4 Elementary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2 MARCELLA F. LANDER 1110 Broadway CAMTHN, N. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION Mathematic Club 3, 4 Secondary Education Club 1, 2. 3, 4 LEROY S. LAYTON 24'J North 60tii Stritt PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Pyramid 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4 Old Stall 4 Secondary Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Kappa Phi Kappa 4 ESTHER E. LEVIN 620 South IOih Sirtct PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION J S A 4 Women League 1. 2. 3, 4 Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. 4JOSEPH L. LICHTENSTEIN 554 West Dauphin Strut Philadelphia COMMERCIAL BDU-CATION Commercial Education Club 1, 2, 5. 4 HARRY J. LORUSSO AM 223 North 9th Strut CAMDI S, N. ). SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club I. 2. 5. 4 Spanish Club 2, 5. 4. Vice-President 4 Alpha Pht Delta Treasurer 3 Football !. 2, 3. 4. Varsity 3. 4 Circolo Vittorio Alfieri 3, 4, Treasurer 4 French Club 4 REGINA T. LUKAS •M'N 2326 East Aluchint Avinli PHILADILPIltA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2, 3. 4 MARIE A. MACCORKLE 1661 Wm Wyoming Avikli PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4 Astron 4 Handbook Staff 1. Assistant Editor 2 Commercial Education Quarterly 1. 2. Editor-in-Chicf 3. 4 Writers' Club 1. 2 Sophomore Aide 2 LUCY MARCHESANO 1940 South 10th SrRrtT FIULADILPIIIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Cluh 3. 4 Newman Club 4 Albiera Society 4 ALFRED L. LI LI EN FELD •IKK 2H4 Tmiri Avrsur wmwoon, n. j. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4 Flu Epsilon Kappa Treasurer 4 Physical Education Club I, 2, 3. 4 Intramural Sport I, 2, 3. 4 Football I. 2. 3. 4 Wrestling I. 2. 3. 4 Physical Education Class Treasurer 1 GERTRUDE A. LUBER 6244 Washington Avenue PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Tcmplayers 1, 2, 3. 4 Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Women's League I, 2, 3, 4 F. ETHEL MCDERMOTT •Mil 122 East Moreland Avenue PHILADtLPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Varsity Swimming 3, 4 Varsity Hockev 4 Hockey Club 2. 3 Orchests 3. 4 W A. A. Sports: Swimming 1, 2, 3. 4. Hockey 1. 2. 3. 4. Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4. Hiking 1, 2, 3. 4. Apparatus 1, 2, 3. 4, OlogRir.g 1, 2. 3, 4. Track 1. 2, 3, 4 Physical Education Club 1, 2. 3. 4 EDITH C. MANN 02T 123 Wayne Avenue ALPON. PA. HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Social Committee Chairman 4 Women's League 1. 2, 3. 4 KATHRYN J. MARTIN 124 East Lynnwood Avenue clenmde. pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Women's League 2, 3. 4 245T3he TEACHERS COLLEGE SAMUEL A. MERCANTI MS 1507 Mooki Sheet PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION (Commercial Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4, President 4 Student Senate 4 Circolo Vittorio Allieii 3, 4. Vice President 4 ELSIE RUTH MILNE 7925 Bukholmc Avenue PHILADELPHIA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Elementary Education Club 1.2, 3. 4 l !ta Phi Upjilon I FRANCES C. MYERS 28 Larciiwood AvTNVt UPPER DARpV. PA. EI.EM ENT A R Y EDUCATION W. A A Board Member 1, 2. 3. 4. President 4 Class Council 2. 3 Commission 2, 3, 4. Secretary 3, Vice President 4 Boosters 3. 4 Organ Fund Committee 2. 3. 4 Astron 4 Delta Phi Upsilon 3. 4 Women’s League Executive Board 4 Newi Reel Committee 4 JEANETTE NEMEZ PA 2428 South 6th Sir tut PHILAUrLPIIIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Rho Lambda Phi Recording Secretary 3 I S A. 1.2.3 Mathematic Society I. 2. 3. 4 Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2, 3. 4 BLANCHE E. PALMER 633 George SrRtiT P!N AROYL.PA. HOME ECONOMICS Astron 3. 4 Templavcr 2. 3, 4 Women's Judiciary Board 4 S C A 4 W A. A. I Secondary Education Club I Home Economics Club 2, 3. 4 Bcofcjncers 3. 4 ALLEN A. MESSINGER 2007 North 33rd Struct PlIILADPtPMIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Gym Team 1 Publicity Committee 4 Commercial Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 IVA LOUISE MOYER OST 401 Lyceum Avenue ROXUOROUCH, PHILADItPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Astron 3. 4 Theta Sigma Upsilon Secretary 3. 4 Mathematics Society 3. 4. Secretary 3 SC A 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1, 2. 3. 4 HENRIETTE V. NELSON or 2336 South 21st Srurrr FiiiLAi rt.ritiA HOME ECONOMICS S C. A 1.2.3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 Home Economics Club 1,2,3. 4. ('hair-man Program Committee 3, President 4 Student Senate 4, President 4 IRVING NUREMBERG 5941 Osage Avenue PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Historical Honor Society I. 2, Executive Committee 1 S:condary Education Club 4 A S U 3. Membership Secretary 1 Peace Council 2 International Relations Club 2 J S A. 2 CORNELIA W. PATTON GST 506 Summit Avzhue JESKINTOWN, PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's Glee Club 1 Women's League I, 2, 3. 4 246ANTHONY F. PAWILONIS 2532 Ghat Firry Avnm.tr PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Varsity Gym Team I. 2. 3. 4 Phyifcal Education Club I, 2, 3, 4 Intramural Sport 1, 2, 3. 4 LOUISE D. PIO 'FAIT I? Whitemarsh Avrsui ClirSTNUT Hill. PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Ph: Delta Pi Secretary 4 Varsity Hockey 4 S C. A. 3, 4 Physical Education Club 3. I Varsity Tennis 4 WILLIAM PLONE 6539 Bouvhr Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Society 3. 4 Tcmplaycrs 2. 3, 4 Theta Alpha Phi 3. 4. Vice-President 3. Treasurer 4 Pyramid 4 NOLA G. PUGLIESE 132 South 15th Stritt PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Newman Club 2. 3. 4. Secretary 4 Tcmplaycrs 2, 3. 4 Women’s League Executive Board Social Chairman 4 NETTIE F. REITER 1531 Baird Avenue CAMDtN, N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta Phi Upnlon 4 Tcmplaycrs 2 Elementary Education Club 3. 4 Liberal Arts Club I. 2 I S A 3 Glee Club 1 JOHN C. PFANSTIEL 5376 Cmarii Street PHILADELPHIA MUSIC EDUCATION Orchestra 3. 4 Men'' Glee Club 4 MADELINE F. PIZOR 94S Vande.ve.r Avenue WILMINGTON, DU,. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Gregg Club 1, 2. 3, 4 THELMA E. PRICE OST 3132 Unauh Avrsuc PHILADELPHIA HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Home Economics Echoes 2. 4 Women's League I, 2 Theta Sigma Upsilon Secretary 4 S.C. A 2 ANN I. RAUM 36 North Harwood Avenue UPPER DARBY. PA. MUSIC EDUCATION Astron 4. President 4 Magnet 4 Pi Mu 4. Vice-President 4 Women's League 1. 2, 3. 4. Judiciary Board 2 W A. A 1. 2. 3. 4. Music Education Representative 2 Women's Glee Club 1. 2. Treasurer 2 Book Exchange Board 4 S. C A 1. 2. 3 Temple University Chorus 1. 2. 3, 4 A Cappclia Choir 4 MILDRED E. REYNER Houston Road AMBLER, PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Delta Psi Kappa Recording Secretary 4 W A A Plater 4 Varsity Hockey Manager 4 Women' League 2 247T3he TEACHERS COLLEGE ANNA L. RHOADS II Fairvuw Stritt florenTows, pa. HOME ECONOMICS Home Economic Club I. 2. 3. 4 Women' League I. 2, 3, 4 ETHEL V. ROE GST POVJR, Dll. ELEMENTARY EDI CATION Women's League I. 2. 3, 4 W A A 1.2.3. 4 S, C. A. 1.2. 3.4 Secondary EJucatton Club I Elementary Education Club 2. 3. 4 May Day Festival I Departmental Theater Committee 3 JESSIE ROSEN «} vv 428 East 3rd SrRrir ClirSTf R. PA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Commercial Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4 J ewn Stalf 1, 2, 3. 4 TrMPLAR Staff 2 Staff 2 Gregg Club 4. President 4 Magnet 4. Anron 4 Commission 4. Class Council 2. 4 Phi Sigma Sigma Tribune 3 MARJORIE A. ROSS AH 19 Hanovi r Stri r r PrMBtRION. N. J, ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Elementary Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Women' Glee Club 3. 4 KATHRYN N. SCHAFFER A'J’K 324 Wtsr Church SiRrrr SlAHNtVTON. PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Delta Psi Kappa Corrciponding Secretary 3. 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3 S C. A I Varsity Basketball 3. 4 W A A Basketball Honor Team I Hockey Honor Team 4 ?48 PAUL H. RISSER ■FKK EttXABmnOWN, PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa Guide 3. 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Varsity Wrestling 1. 2. 3. 4 Varsity Football 1 Interim let nity Sports 2. 3. 4 Intramural Sport 2. 3. 4 ROSE MARIE ROGERS M’N 400 Good SiRr.er HONTZDAU, PA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4 Astton 3. 4 Women's league 1. 2. 3. 4 Gregg Club I, 2. 3. 4. Historian 4 Commercial Education Club I. 2, 3, 4 Muiidboolt Staff 3 Commercial Education $u.:fterb. 1.2.3. 4 Editor 4 Phi Gamma Nu President 4 TfMPiAR Staff 3 Newman Club 1, 2. 3. 4 JESSIE E. ROSS A'FK HfRsciiiL Road KJMF.RTOS. PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION OrchcMs 3. 4 Hiking Manager 4 W A. A 1.2. 3.4 Demonitration Team 1, 2 RUTH RUGEL 5251 WurTAKrit Avrvur. PHIIAOrtPHtA SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Society 3 Elementary Education Club 3. 4 Secondary Education Club 1,2 3.4 Women' League 3 MARGARETTA SCHENBECKER ASA 429 Wharton Avowr OLESSIDE. PA. HOME ECONOMICS Astron 4. Magnet 4 Women' League 1. 2. 3. 4, Judiciary Board 3 Alpha Signu Alpha Corresponding Secretary 3, President 4 Home Economic Club 1. 2. 3, 4. Treasurer 2. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 Handbook 2. 3, Assistant Editor 2. Editor-in Chief 3 TrMPLAR Staff 2. 3. 4. Departmental Editor 3, Activities Editor 4ROBERT B. SCHERF ♦KK 630 WllLtAM StRITT rA»roN, pa. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education Department Treasurer 3. President 4 Varsity Uyn Team 2. 3. 4 Student Senate 4. Treasurer 4 Kappa Pin Kanpa 2. 3. 4 Phi Epsilon Kappa Treasurer 3, House Master ■» Physical Education Class Treasurer 1.2.3 DOROTHY L. SCOTT WJS North 15th Strut PHILADELPHIA MUSIC EDUCATION Templayers I. 2, 3. 4 Women's League 1, 2, 3, 4 S G A 2. 4 Women's Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Candlelight Chorus I, 2. 3. 4 Music Education Student Committee 3 Organ Fund Committee 4 MILDRED SEMEL 64" South 56th Strut PHILADELPHIA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Orchcsis 3, 4. Secretary 4 Elementary Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Women's League 1. 2, 3. 4 W. A. A. Dancing 1. 2, 4 ETHEL A. SHAMBORA osr 106 North Pike Strut HAILE TON, PA. SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Society 3, 4 Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Templayers 1. 2. 3. 4 S C. A 1.2, 3. 4 Women's Glee Club I Women's League 1. 2, 3. 4 Secondary Education Club 1, 2. 3. 4 Theta Sigma Upsilon Editor 4 DAVID SHAPIRO 5559 Torrmdali Avrmjr PHILADELPHIA SE(X)NDARY EDUCATION Mathematics Society 3. 4 Secondary Education Club 3. 4 HELEN C. SCHRECK 3122 North Napa Strut PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Varsity Swimming Team 3. 4 Orchcsis 3. 4 Physical Education Huh 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2 W. A A 1.2. 3. 4 MARJORIE E. SEDDON Grove Avpnue fLOURTOWN. PA. SECONDARY FIX CATION Magnet 4. A'tron 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. President 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Executive Boird 3. Vice-President 4 . eu' Horizoni Editorial Board 4 Mathematics Sxiety 2.3. 4. Secretary 3.4 X Group I. 2. 3. Peace Council 3. 4 W A A I. 2.3. 4. Varsity Hockey 4 Women's League I. 2, 3. 4 DORIS SEVERNS ot 307 Epciwood AvrNUt OftANCO. N. ). SECONDARY EDUCATION Astron 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4 Srcondary Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4 French Club I, 2. 3. 4 Theta Upsilon Chaplain 3. President 4 Women's League I. 2. 3, 4. Judiciary Board 4 ELEANOR S. SHANEFIELD 4002 Reno Strut PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Mathematics Society 3. 4 Srcondary Education Student Association 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2.3, 4 W. A A Swimming 3. Fencing 3 M. OLIVIA SHICK aie RUCEUVItie. PA. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Judiciary Board 3 4. Secretary 3. President 4 Women's League Executive Board 3. 4 S C A 1. 2. 3. 4 Elementary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4T3he TEACHERS COLLEGE FLORENCE L. SHRIBMAN 5610 Blrks SiRtrr Philadelphia SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Society 3. 4 Women's League I. 2, 3 Temphyers 4 X Croup I. 2.3 MURIEL E. SIEVERS or 2409 Avenue K BROOKLYN, N. V. HOME ECONOMICS Theu Upsilon Secretary 3 Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League I. 2, 3. 4 Home Economics Echoes Art Editor 2. 3 SIDNEY SILVERBERG 3131 COLUMittA Am stir PUILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club 1. 2, 3, 4 I S A 1.2.3. 4 LOUIS H. SLIFKIN 4540 North 13th Street Philadelphia SECONDARY EDUCATION International Relations Club 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3. President 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4. Recording Secretary 3, Vice-President 4 Secondary Education J ewt 3 Xcw Hornoiu StJlf 4 Pyramid 4 ADELE M. SMITH JVl'K 1110 Sot III 52np Strip: PHtLAOrLPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education Club 2, 3. 4 Varsity Basket Kill 3. 4 W A A 1.2.3. 4 S. CHARLES SIANI 2205 South 21st Street Philadelphia MUSIC EDUCATION Band 3. 4. Manager 4 Orchestra 3. 4. Manager 4 Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Kappa Kappa Pm 3. 4 EDWAR0 SILVER 6715 North 18th Strict ritn.Anri.PMi a SECONDARY EDUCATION Pyramid 3. 4 English Honorary Sxietv 2. 3. 4. Re cording Srcrctary 4 Secondary Education Club l. 2. 3, 4. Executive Board 2. Vice-President 3 French Cluh 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 3. President 4 r ebating Society 1. 2 Secondary Education .Nrici 3 J.S A 1.2. 3. 4 JOSEPH SIMKIN 655 North IOth Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club 1. 2. 3, 4 Botany Club 3. 4. Corresponding Secretary 4 Intramural Athletics 2. 3 Chess Club I Chemistry Club 2 General Science Club 1. 2 RUTH M. SMEDLEY .i K TITUSVIUP, PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Delta Pm Kappa President 4 Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Women’s League I. 2. 3. 4 S C. A. 1. 2 W A A I. 2.3.4 Volleyball Manager 3. 4 Blaeer Award 3 Hockey Manager 2 Varsity Basketball 3 Varsity Archcty 4 RICHARD M. SMITH •IKK 5952 Widows Avenue PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa Vice-President 3. President 4 Interfraternity Ball Chairman 2 Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Freshman Gym Team 1 Varsity Soccer 3. 4 Varsity Swimming 2. 3. 4 Interiratcrnity Sports 1.2. 3.4 Intercast Sports 1, 2. 3. 4 250SYLVIA L. SMITH ♦SJi 425 Hawthorne Avenue HADDONUrtD, N J, SECONDARY EDUCATION Astroo 3. 4. Repteicntativc to Pock Exchange 4 Evangelical Student l eague Secretary I. 2,3. 4 Booster 3. 4 Women's League 2 Candlelight Chorus 4 Secondary Education Club 2, 3, 4 Secondary Education J euu 3 French Club 4 LILLIAN SNYDERMAN 710 North Franklin Strut PHILADELPHIA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta Phi Upsiloa Treasurer 3 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 JEAN M. STEEVER 27 South 33rd Strut CAMDEN, N. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION Bookanecrs 4 SHIRLEY STEPHEN 353S North Mtrvinc Strut PHILADELPHIA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Evangelical League 3. 4 Elementary Education Club 3, 4 FLORENCE R. SUSSMAN ,|.VV 2238 Gratters Lane PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Tcmplar Staff 2 Ty'eu j Staff 3 Handbook Staff 3 Commercial Education iJurtrteWy 1, 2 Phi Sigma Sigma Pan-Hellenic Reprefen-tativc 3 Women's League 1. 2. 3.4 I S A. 1.2. 3.4 Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 RUTH H. SMUKLER 1940 North Broad Stripr PIIILADT.LPHIA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Elementary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women’s League I. 2. 3. 4 Botany Club I. 2 W A A 1. 2. 3. 4 FLORENCE M. STEEBLE 143 Wcsr Essex Avtsur LANSDOWNT. PA. HOME ECONOMICS Women's League 2. 3 Home Economics Club 2. 3, 4 LILLIAN E. STEIN ,j,vv 5823 Malvern Avenue PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 Secretarial Club 3. 4 HELEN 0. STOUT 5719 Ridot Avenue PHILADELPHIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION BRADFORD G. SWONETZ 821 East Price Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Sxacty 4. Chairman Program Committee Tcfflplaycr 1 251T3he TEACHERS COLLEGE OLGA TETI 2647 South 1 1th Sinttr rillLADCLPHIA SECONDARY EDI 'CATION Astron 4 Mathematic Society 2. 3. 4. Executive Roard 3. Secretary 4 W. A A 3. I Secondary Education Club 2. 3, 4 FRANCES P. THOMPSON or Hrnuavuxr, n. j. SECX3NDARY EDUCATION Astron 3. 4 Kappa l clta Epsilon 3. 4 French Club I. 2. 3. 4 Theta Upstlon Supervisor 3. Editor 3 English Honorary Society 3. 4 S C A I Women' League 1. 2, 3 4 Secondary Education Club I, 2. 3. 4 BEATRICE E. THURLOW Wives ah Avrsut MANTUA, N. SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education Club 1.2. 3. 4 MARY E. UMBERGER OLT 19 South Hanover Strut HUMMrUTOWN, TA. SECONDARY EDUCATION Manner 4. Vice President 4 Theta Sigma Upsilon President 4. Pan Hellenic Representative 3 5 C A Cabinet 1. 2. 3. 4. Recording Secretary 3, President 4 English Honorary Society 3 4 Secondary Education Club I. 2 3. 4, Executive Roard 3 4. Treasurer 3 Women's league I. 2. 3 4. Executive Board 2. 3 4. Tolerance Committee 4 Poos ter 2. 3 4, Frcrch Club 2. 3 W A A Roard I JOSEPH C. WARD Church Street reach wood, K. I RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 252 ELIZABETH A. THIELKE OST 71S Church Strut hawlfy, i a ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Judiciary Board 4 Boosters 3, 4 S C A Cabinet 4 Elementary Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4 PATRICIA L. THOMPSON ♦All 1022 Bui-lock AviNur YtADON. TA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Orchcus 3. 4 Phi Delta Pi Pan-Hellenic Represent tive 2, 3. 4 Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3, 4 Varsity Saimming 3. 4. Assistant Manager 3. Manager 4 Women's League 1. 2, 3, 4 S C. A 4 W A A Board 4 Boosters 4 HARRIET M. T00MES A4-K 1650 Haworth Strutt rniLAortruiA PHYSICAL EDUCATION Orchesis 4 W. A A I. 2, 3, 4, Publicity Manager 3. 4 W A A Sports 1,2.3. 4 RUTH A. WAGNER 1227 65th Avthuc rHitAormiiA HOME ECONOMICS Women's League 1. 2 S C A 1.2 Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Social Committee 1. 2. 3. 4 Bookancers 1. 2 CLARE R. WATKINS ALA 322 FiLt-Moar Avenue SCRANTON.RA. MUSIC EDUCATION Astton 4 Mumc Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Secretary 4 Candlelight Chorus 1. 2. 3. 4 A CappcHa ChoirANNA P. WEISS +rs 040 Fontain Siritt rniLAonnuA HOME ECONOMICS Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4 Astron 3. 4 English Honorary Society 4 Home Economics Club 1, 2.3, 4 J S A. : Women League I. 2. 3. 4 WALTER WEISS 1923 North 52nd Street PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honorary Society 3. 4 Dramatic 3 Wrestling Team 3. 4 Secondary Education Magazine Star} 4 Secondary Education C-lub. 1. 2, 3. 4 Intramural Athletic 1. 2. 3 Secondary Education Librarian 3 LILLIAN R. WHITE 2312 Monroe Stritt WILMINGTON, DfL COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club 3. 4 Gregg Club 3. 4 JOSEPH A. WHITT 433 Sntdo Avenue PHILADELPHIA SECONDARY EDUCATION Historical Honor Society 2. 3. 4 International Relation Club I. 2. 3 Secondary Education StuJents As OCia non !. 2. 3. 4 New Hontcms 4. Managing Editor 4 Tempo 3. 4. Editor 3. 4 A. S. U. 2. 3. 4 Ou t Staff 2. 3 JOHN N. WILLIAMS OEK CRANMRRY. W. VA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa Sport Manager 4 Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4 Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Varsity Baseball 2. 3. 4 Intramural Sports 1. 2. 3. 4 CAROLYN M. YETTER ♦All 311 Huntwodo P«e ROCK LEDGE, PA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Baikethall Squad 4 Varsity Hockey 3 SARAH WEISS 1515 North 7th Street PHILADELPHIA HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4 I S A. 2. 4 women' League 1. 2. 4 MARGARETTA WENZELL 745 Marlin Road Philadelphia SECONDARY EDUCATION Women’s League 1, 2, 3, 4 W A A 1, 2, 3. 4. Horseback Riding 3, 4, Ice Skating 3. 4 Historical Honor Society 4 HESTER E. WHITEHEAD OT 305 Clear brook Avenue LANJDOWNP. PA ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Women' League 1, 2, 3. 4 Glee Club 3. 4 W. A A I. 2.3.4 ELIZABETH B. WHY M'N 242 East Highland Avenue PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4. Publicity Chairman 2. Junior Representative 3, Secretary 4 W A A. Honor Clogging Team 2 Commercial Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4. Vice-President 3. Chairman Banquet Committee 4 Commercial Education Quarterly Asao cute Editor 4 Orchcsi 3. 4. Business Manager 4 Phi Gamma Nu Treasurer 4 FLORENCE W. R. WILSON OT 1219 Ww Erit Avenue PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 S C. A 2 Women's League 2. 3. 4 CORA M. ZIMMERMAN AST 551 U.nruh Stritt PHILADELPHIA COMMERCIAL EDUCATION 253MASTER 254I)i .STANLEY F.CHAMLIN Wh NimeJ Moil Populir father School of COMMERCE D . HARRY A COCHRAN. Own Remarkable progress has been nude by tl)e School of Crmi merce since its establishment in 1918, and it now rates among the best in the country. It is a member of the American Asso ciation of Collegiate Schools of Business. Cultural subjects are carefully balanced with those in specialised fields. Degrees offered are bachelor of science in commerce and master of arts. 255ELLWOOD W. ADAMS. Jr. Brookmw. Avtscr PA. PRELAW P» Gamma Mu 3 4 Model League of Nation 4 AUSTIN T. BECHTOLD 5304 North Watpr Stritt PHILADPLPHtA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Men's Glee Club 2. 3. 4. President 4 Lutheran Club I. 2. 3. 4. President 4 S C. A 2. 3, 4 JOHN HOWARD BELL 3211 427 Logan Smirr u worowN, PA. PRELAW Senior Class President 4 Blue Key J. 4. Vice-President 4 Student Commission 4 Junior Class Council 3 Pre-Law Club 3. 4 S. C A 1. 2 Delta Sigma Pi Junior Warden J Chairman of Student Library Fund Committee 4 JAMES HAIL BENNETT PRANKPORP. DM. JOURNALISM SYLVIA BITMAN PA 3863 North Park Awstr PMIIADM.PMIA FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL Rho lambda Phi Secretary 2. Vice-President 3 Secretarial Club I. 2, 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 NATHAN APPLE 649 Pruton Sirmt miLADIM'lllA ACCOUNTING Beta Gamma Sigma 4 Honorary Accounting Societv 3. 4 ROBERT H. BEISSWENGER 5209 North 5th SiRirr PHIIADCLPHIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Varsity Baseball 3. 4 Vanuty Soccer 2, 3 4 GEORGE BENJAMIN 51 Souih Broad Strut WOODBURV, K. J. ACCOUNTING Track I. 2. 3. 4 Honorary Accounting Societv 3, 4 Owl Staff I. 2. 3. 4 PAUL F. BERNSTEIN ZA 1905 Franklin- STRrrr W1LMINCTON, DM. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Intcrfratemity Council 3. 4. Secretary 3, Chairman of Greek Ball 4 Zeta Lambda Phi Vice-President 3. 4 Freshman Easketball Manager 3 V.itnty R» ketball Manager 4 HOWARD G. BLACK. Jr. 6647 North 17th Srirri PIHLAtiriFIIIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Baseball 3 Basketball 3. 4 S56me SCHOOL OF COMMERCE THOMAS BLASCNSKI AIM newtown square. pa ACCOUNTING Delu Stgma Pi Chancellor 3 S.C A 1.2.3. 4 lntert'raterruty Sports 2. 3. 4 Intramural Sports 3. 4 EMANUEL BRENNER 2201 Ko«th 16th Srni-rr PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 JAMES G. CALLAS ill 105 South Jepperson Strfet RITTANNING, PA. ACCOUNTING S.C. A 1 Intramural Manager I 2,3.4 Intramural Board 2, 3. 4. President 4 Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4 Interfraternity Council 3. 4. Vice Pre i dent 4 Sigma Pi Secretary 2, Treasurer 3 CHARLES D. CARROLL 272 Ballymore Road SPRINCritlD. PA. ACCOUNTING Real Estate Club 2, Secretary 2 MALCOLM E. CHANCE 2,11 153 Maelt Tr.RRAcr MERCHASrVtLLE. S. J. ACCOUNTING Blue Key 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Interfratemity Council 3. 4 Handbook Stiff 2. 3 Sigma Pi Second Counsellor 3. 4 Intramural Manager 1. 2. 3, 4 Intramural Board 3. 4 S. C. A. I. 2 SAMUEL R. BLUMENTHAL 827 Ea t Allegheny Avenue PHILADELPHIA PRELAW Spanish Club 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 3. 4 LYDIA M. BROWN 1300 WACKER Avrsur PHILADELPHIA PRELAW Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 Boosters 2. 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 4 MAXINE CARRELL AZA 1908 Shun SrRrrr PHILADELPHIA POUR YEAR SECRETARIAL Secretarial Club 2. 3. 4 Women's League 2, 3. 4 GEORGE B. CATERISANO 266 Maple Street AMPLER, PA. PRELAW MORTON R. COANE 6735 North Broad Street PHILADELPHIA PRE-MEDICAL I S A 1.2. 3. 4 257THOMAS H. COFFEE 277) Lawrenci Road LAWKEKCCVUtr, N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Newman Club 1,2.3.4. Vice-President 4 Boosters 2. 3. 4 Marketing Club 2 Book Exchange Board 4 RAYMOND R. COTTON 400ft North Franklin Smrr-r Ml it A Of IPMIA PRELAW WARREN W. CURLEE 5422 Howland Stru t PHILADELPHIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Student Commission 4. Freshman Activi tie Committee Chairman 4 Senior Chw Council a Booster 2, 3. 4. Committee of Ten 4 Gym Team I Intramur.il Basketball 2. 3 Men s Glee Club 1.2.3 Gamma Delta Tau 3 S C A 2. 3. 4 Mew Stall 1 Organ Fund Committee 4 THOMAS G. DAGNEY 814 Knorr Street piuiADrLriiiA ACXZOUNTING CALEB C. De COU. Jr. 1230 South 57th Street PHILADELPHIA JOURNALISM Student Commission 3. 4. President 4 Blue Key 4 Sigma Delta Cht 3. 4. Secretary 3. President 4. IX'legatc 3. 4 Scribe ’ Ball Chairman 2 3 Ow! Start 2. 3. Features Editor 3 Organ Fund Committee 3. 4. Chairman 3. 4 Vu Staff 2. 3. 4 e: s EJit- - 3. 4 $ C. A Cabinet 3 Peace Convocation Chairman 3 Faculty Student Committee 4 University Athletic Council 4 Peace Council 4 Intramural Athletics Board 4 258 H. MYRON COHEN Z Alio North Main Stritt AMBLER, PA. PRELAW Pre Law Club I 2, 3, 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4 Zeta Lambda Phi Scribe 3. 4 PHILIP F. CROSLAND Walnut Lant HOLLY OAK, ML. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi 2.3. 4. Treasurer 4 Start 4. Copy Editor 4. EJitorial Board 4 JOHN C. CUTHBERTSON 3D Chatham Road Vim DARBY. PA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4 WILLIAM C. DAVIS 1505 Diamond Strmt MIILAPCLPHIA MARKETING Marketing Club I. 2. 3. 4 Band I. 2. 3, 4 Kanu Kappa Psi 2. 3 4. President 4 Alpha Delta Sigma 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 4 WILLIAM G. DEEM ami 5W North 25th Street READING, PA MARKETING Delta Stgnu Pi Scnbe 3. 4 Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4 Booster 3. 4 S C A 3 Marketing Club 3 Christian Science Organiration 4 Z3he SCHOOL OF COMMERCE ROBERT J. DEMAREE OK 617 MuiHUY STKrrr bcrwick, i a. PRELAW Theta Kappa Phi President 4 Interfraternity Council 4 Newman Club 2, 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 4 Intramural Athletics 3. 4 RENATO P. ENRICO A A 51 Lrwis AvtNUf »A T LASSDOWNf, FA. ACCOUNTING Alpha Phi Delta Vicc-PrtsiJcnt 3. President 4 Inter!ratemity Council 1. 2. 3. 4 Interfratemitv Ball Chairman 3 Pre-Law Club 3. 4 Boosters. 2. 3 Track Team 1, 2. 3. 4 C-ircolo Vittorio Albert 1. 2. 3 W. ARTHUR FIELDEN 4206 CoTTMAS STRttT FMiLADtLRMtA PUBLIC AFFAIRS Beta Gamma Sigma 3. 4. President 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4 JEAN MARY FISHER 1411 North 16th Strut run adi triii a MARKETING S C. A 1. 2. 3. 4 Boosters 1. 2. 3 Secretarial Club 1. 2 Women's League I. 2. 3. 4 Marketing Club 3. 4 NACHMAN GERBER 1507 North 3rd Stritt HARRISBURG, FA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Class President 2 Student Commission 2 Swimming Team 2, 3, 4 Boosters 2. 3. 4 Handbook Staff 3. Business Manager 3 Templayers 1. 2 ALICE D0BN0FF S2S 232 South Fulton SrRrrr AUTNTOWN, I A. MARKETING Templayers 1. 2. 3, 4 Marketing Club 2, 3 Debate Club 4 J S A 4 Women's League I, 2. 3. 4 Pan-Hellenic Association 3 SIDNEY FELDBAUM ♦A 33 South Iowa Avrsur ATLANTIC CITV. N. J, MARKETING Interfraternity Delegate 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 2, 3. Ball Chairman 3 Intramural Sports 2. 3 Interfraternity Sports 2, 3 Phi Alpha Grand Regent 4. Bearer o Mace 3, Treasurer 2, Secretary 2. 3 SELMA R. FILLER (JlVV 425 Ciifton AvrKur t ART WOOD. N J FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL English Honorary Society 3. 4 Gregg Club 2. 3. 4. Chairman Social Committee 3. 4 Secretarial Club 3, 4 Owl Staff 3. 4. Business Staff 4 Phi Sigma Sigma Scribe 4 EDWARD FISHMAN 6240 CiirsrNUT SrRrrr rtMLADfLFMIA ACCOUNTING WILLIAM S. FRAIM 24 School Last ARDMORZ, FA. ACCOUNTING Track Team 2. 3. 4 259HARRY J. GLAND 1517 Wist You Siam PHILADELPHIA MARKETING Alpha Delu Sigma 3. A Marketing Club 3. 4. Officer 3. 4 Sociology Club 3 Bookaneer 2, 3, NICHOLAS R. GLENN 7004 RrrDLAND Srarn Philadelphia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Track Team I. 2. 4 Boxing Team 1,3, 4,Captain 3 SYDNEY A. GOLDBERG 1400 Mount Ephraim Avpnue PHILADELPHIA PRELAW' PETER T. GREENBERG Z A Country Cluii Road WATTRHL’RY. CONS. MARKETING Alpha Delta Sigma 2, 3. 4. Vice Preu-dent 3, 4 Blue Key 3. 4 Student Council 2 Student Commission 3. 4. Financial Director 4 Templaycrs 1. 2. 3. 4. President 3. 4 Interfraternity Council 1, 2. 3, Secre tary 2 Booster 2. 3. 4 ews Suit 1 Debate Club 2. 3 Marketing Club 2. 3, 4 Chairman Medical Aid Committee 3. 4 AARON HAMBURGER ♦A EARVINGDALE. S J PUBLIC AFFAIRS Phi Alpha Koss 3, Grand Regent 4 ISA Executive Board 3. 4 Oh ! Staff 3 MEYER S. GLASBERG 4132 Cambridge Strut PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Beta Gamma Sigma 3.4. Vice-President 4 Honorary1 Accounting Society 2, 3. 4. Co-Editor Accounting $iurrcrlv 4 J S A. 2 Varsity Debating 3. 4 BERNARD L. GOLDBERG 2T4 1024 CoiTMAN StRCCT PtltlAOriPIIIA PRELAW Sigma Tau Phi Vice-Chancellor 4 Class Council 3 T. NADINE GOLLADAY 14 Market Sirixt CUMBERLAND, Mt . JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Pin 3. 4. Treasurer 4 i Start 3, 4. Editorial Beard 4 Owl Staff 3 Templar Staff 2, 3, Features Editor 3 S. C A Cabinet 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4. Judiciary Board 2. 3. 4 Organ Fund Committee 3. 4 Peace Council 3, 4 Le Cercle Francn 1. 2 ANTHONY J. GUIDA 911 South 13th Stritt PHILADELPHIA TRANSPORTATION Alpha Lambda Sigma 2. 3.4 Ctrcolo Vittorio Altieri 2. 3, 4. Vice President 3. President 4 Varsity Boxing 1, 2. 3. 4 Varsity Tennis 2. 3. 4 Deutschcr Vcrein 1 u i Surf I HARRY HARRIS 1214 North 42nd Strut PHILADELPHIA JOURNALISM -Vk Staff I. 2. 3. 4, Managing Editot 3, Editor-in Chief 4. Promotional Editor 4 Owl Staff 4 Talent Tourney Director 4 Newsreel Director 4 Faculty-Student Committee 4 Beta Gamma Sigma Awards 1. 2 260 IT3he SCHOOL OF COMMERCE JAY C. HART 538 Carey Avrsur WILKES-BARRI, PA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Histone ! Honor Society 3, 4 Ft Gamma Mu 3, 4 ELLEN F. HETZEL ASA lOfi Decatur Street CUMnrRtAND. MD. FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL Women’s League I 2, 3. Executive Board 2. Secretary 3 S C A 1. 2. 3. Board 3 Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3. Vice-President 3 Alpha Sigma Alpha Chaplain 3. Secretary 4 Spanish Club 1. 2, 3 DONALD E. HITTLE Main Street MIARPSVIlir PA. PRELAW Beta Gamma Sigma 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4 Pre-Law Club I. 2 FI Circulo Espanol 2 HARRY KADRANSKY 238 Catharine SrRrrr PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4 Social Dancing Group 3 Honor Roll 2, 3 PHYLLIS L. KALTMAN .J.v V Manor Road tNOLEWOOI), n. j JOURNALISM •Neu-j Staff 2. 3. 4. ? eu'i Editor 3, City Editor 4. Editor-in-Chief 4 Women’s League 2. 3, 4. Executive Board 3. 4 Theta Sigma Phi 3. 4. President 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4 Astron 3. 4 Phi Sigma Sigma House Chairman 4 1 S A 2.3. 4 Magnet 4 Faculty Student Committee 4 RUTH M. HAUPERT OST 3504 Ainisr SrRtrT PHILADELPHIA PUBLIC AFFAIRS Boosters, 2. 3. 4 Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4 Liberal Arts Club 1. 2 Presbyterian Club 4 Peace Council Delegate 4 Women's League 1, 2. 3. 4 M. CLEIGHTON HILBERT —•PH 135 Wjst OiNtY Avenue PHILADELPHIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon Guard 2. Chaplain 3 Interfraternity Council 4 Business Administration Club 4 Freshman Football Manager 3 Assistant Football Manager I, 2 Varsity Football Manager 4 Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 4 S C A 2. 3 PAUL ALLAN JAMES i'll Spots wood Farms AMPLER, PA. PRELAW' Historical Honor Society 4 Blue Key 3,4. CorrespondingSecretary 3,4 Student Commission 4 Senior Council 4 A S. U 3. 4. President 4 Peace Council 4. Vice-President 4 Sigma Pi Herald 3, Co-President 4 Boosters 4 S. C A 3. 4 Christian Science Club 4 Organ Fund 3. 4 Track Team I, 2. 3. 4 Cross-Country Team 2. 3 Glee Club 3 A S U, National Executive Committee 4 Faculty Student Committee 4 MAURICE KALEN 21 Walnut Street HXIDCETON, N. J. ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 ALPHONSO F. KARASEVICH 319 South Potlar Street MT. CARMfl, PA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 Beta Gamma Sigma 4 Blue Key 4 261MARIAN I. KERN Nim, pa. FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL Secretarial Club I. 2, 3. 4 W A A 2.3.4 5C.A 1 Gregg Club 3 Women' League 1.2.3 WILLIAM H. KIESER 2+K 1008 North Front Street MILTON, PA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon Historian 3 Men's Glee Club 2. 3. 4 Rooster 3. 4 Business Administration Department President 4 S C. A 2.3,4 Organ Fund Committee 3. 4 DANIEL S. KLEVANSKY 2401 Sooth 10th Street Philadelphia ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Sxicty 3. 4 Accounting §iumer!y Renew Associate Editor 3 Realty Club 3. 4 Intramural Sport 3. 4 BURTON P. KNOPP .At' 178 PlAtA Avenue WATTRBURY. COSN. MARKETING Alpha l elta Sigma 2. 3, 4. Treasurer 3. President 4 Zeta LamKli Phi Treasurer 3. 4 Marketing Club 3, 4. Stealing Commit tee 3. 4 J. S A. 3. 4. Executive Committee 3 JOHN KOVACEVICH Z-l-E 400 Archer Sum MCEEEtPORT, PA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Freshman Football 1 Varsitv Football 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2. 3. 4 262 DAVID A. KERR 2I hK 310 Haaron Roao PROOKLAWN. K. J. PRELAW Beta Gamma Sigma 3. 4 Pyramid 3. 4. President 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4. President 4 Model League of Nations 3, 4 IntramuralSport 2.3 Political Forum 3.4 Sigma Phi Epsilon Treasurer 3, Board of Trustees 4 Interfraternity Council 2. 3 Intercollegiate Conference 3, 4 GORDON M. KINGSBERRY 4827 North Lawrence Street PHILADELPHIA PRELAW Pre-Law Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Secretary 2. Vice-President 3. President 4 Political Forum 4 Intercollegiate Conference on Govern ment 4 SAMUEL KL0T2 6218 Webster Strett PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING J S. A. 1. 2. 3. 4 JACK K0RMAN 830 North 5th Sirict CAMDEN, N. J. MARKETING Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4 MARTHA A. KRAHN 02: r ROCE TAVERN, N. T ACCOUNTING Women's Judiciary Board 3 Women's League 1, 2, 3. 4 S C. A I. 2. 3. 4 Lutheran Club 3. 4 Boosters 415lie SCHOOL OF COMMERCE JULES KRAMER 326 South 19tii Street PHILADELPHIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CHRISTINE L. LANCASTER ©ST 4911 Pulaski Avenue Philadelphia FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL Pan-Hellenic Association 4 S C. A 3. 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3, 4 W. A. A. 2 Secretarial Club 1, 2. 3. 4 RICHARD W. LEACH 510 Gltnn Street WILMERDING, PA. ACCOUNTING Track I Varsity Track 2. 3 S. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Boosters 4 Organ Fund Committee 4 HOWARD R. LEARY 1724 Sydenham Street PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4 BENJAMIN D. LEVENSON 30 East Union Strut BURLINGTON, N. J. ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 Accounting JujTterIv Reueu Staff 4 J.S. A 1.2,3 HERMAN P. KRAVITZ 44 JrrrrRsoN Avsnlt WOODBINE, n. ). PRELAW Pre-Law Club I. 2, 3. 4 Intercollegiate Conference on Govern ment 2 J.S A 1,2,3 KATHERINE L. LANCASTER OST 4911 Pulaski Avenue PHILADELPHIA FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL Women's League I, 2, 3, 4 S. C. A 1.2 Liberal Arts Club 1. 2 Secretarial Club 2, 3. 4 W A A 1.2.3 ROBERT A. LEE Penn-Lu Hotel Ml AMOK IN. PA. JOURNALISM H m Staff 3. 4. Editor 4 Owl Staff 3. 4, Humor Editor 4 Sigma Delta Cbi 2.3.4. Vice-Pre«.Jent 3. Secretary 4 Boosters 2, 3 Temrlayers 2. 3. 4 Faculty-Student Committee 4 SOL JOSEPH LEON 732 Union Street PIIILADrLPHIA JOURNALISM Heu'i Staff 4 A S U 2 MAXWELL G. LEVIKOFF 355 Gladstone Strut PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING J.S. A. 1.2. 3. 4 263SIMON H. LEVINE ZA+ 1433 North 25th Strict rniLAoririiiA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 Ztta Lambda Phi Scribe 3 WILLIAM P. LOWDEN 178 North Wycomde Strut LANSDOWHE. PA. TRANSPORTATION AIN' Lambda Sigma 3, 4, Vice-President 4 Booster 4 JEAN MARINO 912 South Darien Strut PIIILADMPHtA TWO YEAR SECRETARIAL Women's League 3. 4 JAMES J. MARRONGELLI 1512 South 17th Strut I Ml LA DM. PH l A ACCOUNTING Circolo Vittorio Alficn 4 Newman Club 3 JOSEPH H. MCDERMOTT LlRtRTt AND GARPJELD Road MOUNT EPHRAIM. N. J. ACCOUNTING MARTIN B. LEVYN 4735 Walnut Strut PHILADELPHIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION RAYMOND J. MACGREGOR szu MILFORD, PA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION TrMitAR Staff 2.3.4. Fraternity Editor 2. Managing Editor 3. EJitor in-Chief 4 Pelt Sigma Pi Treasurer 2. 3. 4 Intcrfratemity Council 2. 3. 4. Senior Representative 4. Greek Ball Committee 4 Alpha Lambda Sigma 2, 3, 4, FielJ Manager 4 Gregg Club 1 Boosters 3, 4 S C. A 3. 4 Intercollegiate Conference on Government 4 IRVING W. MARK 5944 Vise Strut PHILADELPHIA MARKETING Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4 RICHARD P. MASON 302 Davis Road ILANF.RCH, PA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Templayers I. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 3. 4 S.C. A 3.4 Organ Fund Committee 3, 4 Boosters 4 Radio Club 1 Newsreel Announcer 4 JOSEPH M. McGARRY 2122 South 16th Strut PHILADELPHIA JOURNALISM , «o Staff I. 2. 3. 4. Assistant . ew» Editor 2. cwi Editor 3. Managing Editor 4 Managing Beard of Honor R 1 4 26475he SCHOOL OF COMMERCE FRANCIS X. McMENAMIN OK 707 East Sunburv Street •MAMOKIN, TA. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi 4. Secretary 4 Tcmplayer 2. 3 cwt Staff 4 MARY E. MESSNER A2A 428 Church SrReti MILLERXDURG, PA. TWO-YEAR SECRETARIAL Gregg Club I, 2 Secretarial Club 1. 2 Women' League I, Judiciary Board 2 JOSEPH F. MOONEY Hiautvau Road LANOHORSe, PA. ACCOUNTING Varsity Football 3, 4 RAYMOND J. NANESS ZA 422 HlOii SiRrrr MILLVILLE, s. j. ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 Accounting Quarterly Re ew Staff 4 Interfraternity Sports 3. 4 EDWARD A. O'NEILL 5407 Ai dpox Strext PHILADELPHIA PRELAW JAMES S. MCNAIR Mtrio.m asp GRrmoNt Roam Ml RIOS, PA. TRANSPORTATION Alpha Lambda Sigma 2, 3. Firld Manager 3. President 4 BERNARD L. MILLER ZA 1529 North 15th Strut PHU-APTLPHtA JOURNALISM Owl Staff 1 ALFRED MOSCARIELLO 1505 Diamond Strut PHILADTLPHIA JOURNALISM SIDNEY NOVELL 50 Highland Avi nl't NORRISTOWN, PA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Boxing 2 EDWARD L. ORAVITZ 637 East Cintre Strut SHENANDOAH,PA. JOURNALISM 565HELEN V. OSOWSKY ■4807 North Maamiali Strut FHILAIM IPIttA FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL Women's Leigue I, 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club 1. 2, 3. 4 S. C. A. I, 2. 3 Secretarial Club I. 2. 3. 4 W. A. A 2. 3 JOSEPH M. PALMER 3148 North Patton Stru t PHIL AD! I I’M! A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Varsity Football 2, 3. 4 MITCHELL PRZYWARA 1587 South 10tm SrRrrr CAMDfN, N J ACCOUNTING LEONARD REIF 1120 Wr»T Columbia Avr.su PHILADELPHIA JOURNALISM Spanish Club 1. 2 . tuM Staif 3, Copy Reader 3 EUGENE RIGER 4831 North Stm S:»rrr ntRAMlPHIA JOURNALISM avs Staif 2. 3. 4. Sport EJitor 4 Spanish Club I T mplar Sport Staif 3. 4 Hj'xdbofk Sport Editor 3. 4 WILLIAM J. PABST 4120 Old Yorr Road PHILADELPHIA TRANSPORTATION Alpha Lambda Sigma 4 SEYMOUR N. PICKER ZA 343 Pennincton Strut rUIABirTH. N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zcta Lambda Phi Vice-President 3, President 4 Neuu Staif 1. 2. 3. 4 Tennis Manager 4 Interfraternity Council 3. 4 J. S A. Executive Board 1 DAVID H. READ 3003 Sttvekb SrRrrr CAMDTN, N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION N. Y. U. Transfer RUTH C. RICE NoRfotx Manor rHILADiLFMIA MARKETING Owl 1. 2, 3. 4, Secretary 2, 3. Business Manager 4 J S. A 1.2. 3. Secretary 3, Executive Board 1. 2 TtMPtAR 1 Marketing Club I. 2. 3. 4 DAVID H. ROBERTS 1850 North I2th Strut PMH.ADU.fHIA PRELAW 26615he SCHOOL OF COMMERCE HARRY W. ROGERS 32t East Walnut Lanii GERMANTOWN. PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 3. -4 LEONARD H. ROSS ST 27-0 Haven Street Philadelphia ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4. President 4 GERALD RUDICK ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. ACCOUNTING Accounting Club 4 MARTIN SAFIAN 4310 Wyallaixo Avenue PHILADELPHIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MARIE C. SCHNELLER GST 548 Pint Stpxtt CATASAUQUA, PA. JOURNALISM Student Comrawnon 4 Women League 1. 2. 3. 4, Executive Board 3. President 4 Theta Sigma Upsilon House Manager 2, Vice-PrenJcnt 3. Treasurer 4 Boosters 2. 3. 4. Committee of Ten 2.3.4 Theta Sigma Phi 3. 4 Symphony Orchestra 1. 2. 3 Owl Staff 1. 2. 3. 4 Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Book Exchange 4. Secretary 4 Handbook Staff 3. 4 Organ Fund Committee 3, 4 S C. A 1.2. 3. 4 W A A 1. 2. 3. 4 HAROLD ROSINSKY 6137 Cobbs Creek Parkway PHILADELPHIA JOURNALISM AJcio Staff 1, 2, 3. 4. Assistant Editor 2. Neu'i Editor 2, 3. Editorial Board 4. Photography 3, 4 Managing Board o! Honor Roll 4 DANIEL M. ROTHMAN 7.A 43 PARKsmc Court utka. n. r. MARKETING Marketing Club 2. 3. 4 J. S. A. 1. 2. 3. Executive Board 2. 3 HAROLD SABAROFF 3212 TuxsfR Strut PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 GERTRUOE SAGORSKY 5932 Walnut Strut PHILADELPHIA JOURNALISM N«u' Staff 4 Women League Board 4 SOL SCHWARTZ 4048 East Roowvelt Boulevard PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING 267JAMES J. SEILER 4542 North 18th Srm:r rmiAPrLNUA ACCOUNTING Fencing Team 4 RAYMOND M. SHAPIRO 807 Vist Strut rim.ADru’iiiA MARKETING WILLARD SIDLICK 4842 OlACr Av MU£ PHILADILPHIA MARKETING Business Stall 3 Alpha Delta Sigma 1. 2, 3. Recording Secretary I WILLIAM E. SKLAR 5427 Mouse Strut PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 Accounting Qujrttrly Revicu- 4. Editor-in-Chic! 4 Honorary University Circle 4 BETTY P. SNYDER 1823 Writ 67th Avintt Philadelphia JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Phi 3. 4. Secretary 4 English Honorary Society 3 ALBERT SELTZER 1421 Riooi AvtNUt RHII.AtlfTPHIA ACCOUNTING J. S A. 1. 2, Executive Board 3 Freshman Wrestling Team 1 GEORGE M. SHUBERT 24 KroRos AvntUC MORTON. PA. ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 SYLVIA SIEGEL 5219 Berk Strut piiiLAormuA TWO YEAR SECRETARIAL LYLE K. SLINGLUFF, Jr. RtUK nru. pa. ACCOUNTING Tcmplaycrs 2. 3. 4 S. C. A 4 P. BERNARD SONOSKI «K t 12 Crawford Strut oil CITY. PA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Kappa Phi Historian 4 268me SCHOOL OF COMMERCE MARTHA J. STEALEY 118 Carpi- tr R Srmrrr CLARKSBURG, W. VA. TWO-YEAR SECRETARIAL Secretarial Club I. 2. Executive Committee 2 JACK STRAU6HN 2221 North Orkncv SrRr:r PHIlAliPlFlltA JOURNALISM EUGENE B. STYLES 145 North Easton Road CirNMDI. PA. TRANSPORTATION Alpha Lambda Sigma 2.3. 4. Secretary 3. Treasurer 4 KARL W. THOMASON. Jr. ill 236 Norris AvXNUr SUMMIT. S. . MARKETING Tulane University Transfer 3 Sigma Pi Counselor 4 Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4 Marketing Club 3. 4 Lutheran Club 3. 4 Tennis 4 Swimming 4 Secondary Education Club 3. 4 Intramural Sports 3, 4 JAMES J. USILTON 2310 Locust StRrrr PHUADIXPHIA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Freshman Basketball I Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 4 Varuty Baseball 2. 3. 4 GLADYS MAE STOKES 1637 Burner Strict Irani:PORI), PHK.ADrt.nOA TWO-YEAR SECRETARIAL Secretarial Club 1, 2 Women's League I ALLAN STURGES 2.4'K DUANESBUKGH, N t JOURNALISM Football I, 2. 3. 4 Track 1.2. 3. 4 Spanish Club 1. 2. 3. 4. President 2. 3 Booster 2. 3. 4 Student Commission 3. 4 Blue Key 3. 4. President 4 Organ Fund Committee 3. 4. Treasurer 3 Ou l Staff 3 Timplar Staff 3 Sigma Phi Epsilon Comptroller 4 F. ALBERT SWARR 4 I’ll 28 Pakihm Avrsvr LANCASTER, PA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I Vita Sigma Pi Senior Guide 4. Scribe 4 Track Team 2. 3. 4 RALPH W. TURNER 214 E NrWTOWN SQIMRF, PA JOURNALISM Ncu-i Staff 2. 3. 4. Photographic Editor 4 HAZEL 0. VAN FOSSEN 125 Kaloa Sr rrr PHIlADrU-MIA TWO-YEAR SECRETARIAL Secretarial Club I. 2. Executive Committee 1. 2 Women's League I. 2 W A A I, 2. Archery Honor Team I Varsity Archery 2 269MILDRED M. VERNICK 150 Rum Street HARTFORD, COSS, JOURNALISM Thcu Sigma Phi 3. 4. Vice-PrenJent 4 Theta Alpha Phi 3. 4 Owl Staff I, 2, 3. Humor Editor 3 Nrw’j Staff 3. 4. Staff Reviewer 4 J.S.A. |,2 Peace Council 3. 4 A. S. U. 3. 4 Tcmplaycrs 1, 2, 3. 4 DORIS V. WAIDE 103 Market Siur SCOTTDALE. PA. FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL Boosters 4 Women's League 4 S.C. A 4 Secretarial Club 3. 4 ADAM WALTER 1946 East Somerset Sixrrr PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING Gym Team 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 4 Cheerleader 2. 3. 4, Captain 4 JAMES B. WATT .ASH 96 £ South Lake Street NORTHEAST, PA. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION S C. A. Cabinet 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Glee Club 1.2. 3.4 TrMM.AH Staff 3. Circulation Manager 3 Delta Sigma Pi Scribe 3. Headmaster 4 Baseball Manager 4 Boosters 3. 4 RICHARD WEHLER 217 Atlantic ELISABETH, S. J. ACCOUNTING Varsity Football 2. 3. 4 270 GEORGE J. WADSWORTH 1826 Nott Street SCHENECTADY, N. Y. ACCOUNTING LAWRENCE F. WALSH OK 923 Yeadon Avenue YEADON. EA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BETTY C. WATERWORTH 102 South Second Sircet CLTAREIELD. PA. PUBLIC AFFAIRS Women's League 1. 2, 3. 4 Boosters 2. 3. 4 CARL B. WEED, JR. ASH 2716 North 46th SrRrrr PHILADTLPHIA ACCOUNTING Interfraternity Basketball 1. 2, 3 S C A 1.2.3, 4 Intramural Basketball 1, 2 Interfraternity Basketball 1. 2, 3 MARION J. WEINGAST 1012 Rockland SrRrrr PHILADELPHIA FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIALT5he SCHOOL OF COMMERCE NATHANIEL WEISS 231 Wrsr Button wood Strut Philadelphia PRELAW Pre-Law Club 4 HENRY N. WEST 2406 Monroi Street WILMINGTON. DEL. PRELAW Pre-Law Club 4 Alpha lambda Sjgm.i 4 ROBERT T. WHITE Biur Anchor Road BERLIN, N. J. ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 4 JAMES 0. WRIGHT. JR. TEUTON. MO. ACCOUNTING Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4, Treasurer 4 RUTH ZALL 928 North Lawrence Street PHILADELPHIA ACCOUNTING LEO B. WELSH ALII 209 MADDON StAin rASTON. PA. JOURNALISM eu i Stall I. 2. 3. 4. Business Manager 4 Alpha Delta Sigma 2, 3. 4 TrMPLAR Stall 3. 4 MAURICE L. WHEELER KL 304 Caldwell Avenue ELMIRA. N. Y. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION JOHN B. WILEY L-tK 324 Montier Road curator, pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Lambda Sigma 4 Boosters 4 Peace Council 4 Business Administration Club 4 Marketing Club 3 S C. A 2.4 RUTH ANN WRIGHT •M'N 1514 Moore Street HUNTINGDON, PA. TWO-YEAR SECRETARIAL Handbook J. 2 Women's League 1, 2 S.C. A I, 2 FRANK L. ZIEGLER. Jr. OK 466 East Front Street MARIETTA, PA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Kappa Phi Treasurer 3, 4 Interfraternity Council 2. 3. 4. President 3. Treasurer 4 271MASTERThe entire »choo rr-eets it v.- eV v chapel wvxa Dr ( . Floyd Zimmtrma'n. Dean The School of Theology continues Dr. Con well's original purpose of training young men and women for the ministry. Undergraduate work in Teachers College, leading to the degree of bachelor of science in education, is followed by professional training for the degrees of bachelor of sacred theology and master of sacred theology. I of WEOLOGY tvVoh o i TW ogia uvaifii Service 273SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY GEORGE C. ASHLEY 921 W Fishers Avowt i’mii adiipmia BS IN EDI'CATION EDMUND H. CARLISLE Second and Quaker Street TORT ELIZABETH, N. J. B.S. IN EDUCATION ALBERT J. DICKSON 233 East Pink Strut Philadelphia BS IN EDUCATION STB THOMAS F. EDEN BLACKWOOD. S. J. B S IN EDUCATION GEORGE W. GOODLEY. JR. R D No i BOOTHWVN. PA. STB ANDREW C. BRAUN JAMCaUURG. X. J BS IN EDUCATION STB FRANK E. DAVIS 53 Harvard Road BROOKLINE, PA. BS IN EDUCATION Gospel Team BRUCE C. DUVALL THOROrARr, N ). BS IN EDUCATION ST B Men’s Glee Oub WILLIAM W. EPPS 5X37 Ract SrRrrr PHILADELPHIA BS IN EDUCATION PAUL C. GREINER R D. No 1 TOUS RIVER, N. J. B.S. IN EDUCATION 274L. BURDELLE HAWK CrNTERTON, K. |. B.S IN EDUCATION Student Council Glee Club Director interseminary Conference Delegate President Inter seminary Conference JAMES W. HUGHES 4924 PtxK Smrrr PHILADELPHIA BS IN EDUCATION JOSEPH KUEHNE. JR. 1419 North 62nd St urn PHILADELPHIA BS IN EDUCATION Gospel Team GORDON F. MCLEAN 8501 CaDWALADER A VENUE ELKINS PARK, PA. BS IN EDUCATION Glee Club JOHN B. OMAN K K CROfBWlCKI. N. |. BS. IN EDUCATION Gospel Team J. MAURICE HOHLFELD K'bK 2718 North Dover Street PHILADELPHIA B.S, IN EDUCATION STB Student Council TheOwtog Staff Gospel Team Interseminary Delegate Glee Club Theology Year Book ERNEST 0. KELLOWAY R D No 2 VtNCKKTQWK, X. J. B.S. IN EDUCATION Go9pcl Team Basketball Team ROBERT B. LAIRD 206 East Park Avenue MAPLE SHADE, X. J. BS. IN EDUCATION STB Chairman Gospel Team Basketball Team NORMAN H. NASH K-I'K 823 Summit Grow A inue prtn mavl r, pa. BS. IN EDUCATION Student Council TheOudog Start Gospel Team Basketball Team FRANK A. REED 74 South Martin Smrt PHILADELPHIA BS IN EDUCATION 975SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY C. GORDON REYNOLDS 136 Boniau. Avrnuii CtTNOttirV, PA. BS IN EDUCATION HAROLD D. SMOCK Lake Avenue KATONTOWN, N. J. BS IN EDUCATION Temple Ti mi-i.ar PlIltOT The Ou4oi-StuJent Council (P -oificio T1 ecology Year Book FRANK H. STROUP 6422 Woodstock Strut PHILADELPHIA In RS. IN EDUCATION StuJent Council Treasurer StuJent Council President Gospel Team H. BARTON VAN VLIET Chariotte, Vt RS IN EDUCATION Ceapc' Team LILLIAN V. WARRICK 2342 V r Ci iinmi snd Strut PHIL ADI LPHIA BS. IN EDUCATION 276 HOWARD H. SCARBOROUGH K'I'K 1S53 Pxros Avnwt TRENTON. N. J. PS. IN EDUCATION Basketball Team WILLIAM J. STEELE 445 South 43rd Srnrrr rittLAUcmiiA B.S IN EDUCATION STB Gospel Team LILA M. TURNER 4701 Umbria Strut PHILADELPHIA BS IN EDUCATION CHARLES P. WALZ 4516 N Smrduy SiRFfj PH ILADFLPHIA RS IN FDUCATION STB RUSSELL M. WEER 3639 Quins Lani PIIILADr.LPHIA BS IN EDUCATION StuJent Council Basketball Team Gospel Team Interseminary DelegateSt emitter (T"»« Hawk s ri !dent council Wcy»»ri Smotk (Prti) LuneV. •nvompson (.See Brock Herr u,?fULTY Bms 2i mmenrunn Stover Wa.Je, Adams Snyder 'THEOWLOG ' STAFF GLEE CLUB Houtun Wtlhimton Smock WjILicc Robtnton Powell Tkc Robert Staat LowArn £Wor DOCTORSCHOOL OF PHARMACY Fcr the third time since inauguration of the contest in 1036. the School of Pharmacy won first price in the nationwide contest tor the best window display. Similar leadership has been noted in other activities, and has won the school wide renown. Freshman enrollment increased twenty-five per cent this year. Plans have been announced for extensive alteration of the laboratories, and for moving the library to larger quarters at 1810 Spring Garden Street. Pharmacy students take a number ot classes at the Broad Street buildings and participate in activities there. DR H EVERT KEND1G Dean 279SCHOOL OF PHARMACY JOHN ALTUS r+s 5159 Wist Columbia Avtxui nuLAoriniiA J.S A 5.4 LOUISE MARY BITTO 21 4 North Wahkock Siam PHUAtHlTHIA Secreury Minehart Scientific Society 2. 3.4 Newman Club 4 HYMAN BRODSKY I’+s 49«1 North "B” Strut TMItADrtPMIA FAY S. DAVIS 107 Put Stritt TORT CARBON. PA. Minehart Scientific Society NICHOLAS ANGELASTRO K 256 Pint. Strut CAMW N. X. J. Ctrcolo Italuno Timpiar Advertising Committee EOWARD L. BRAUN K+ 544 North 11tm Sirttt reamkc, PA- Secretary Kappa Psi 5. 4 EMANUEL D. COHEN zn 12 East Minir Strut wrap CHE»Tra, ta. Class IVcsidcnt 1 Alpha Zeta Omega President 3. Vice-President 4 PHOEBE P. DAVIS ASK 306 Ea't Whitt STRrrr SUMMIT Hill. PA. Secretary Judiciary Board S. C A. ZOSIA J. DROZD 3150 CtoAR Siam PHllAMLPHIA Class Secreury 1. 2 Minehart Scientific Society Senior Student Council 4 Secreury Professional School Student Council American Pharmaceutical Association Charter Member Student Branch 280GRELLANOA EANNACCONE IIAS 447 Union Avenue wimt'nr. 1.1. I’t Lambda Sigma Vice-President 3. President 4 Pan-Hellenic Representative 3, 4 Class Secretary 3, 4 Secretary Ctrcolo Italiano 2. 3. 4 Mmchart Scientilie Society Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 3. 4 W. A A 1.2. 3. 4 Girls' Varsity Basketball Team 3. 4 American Pharmaceutical Association Charter Member Student Branch MELVIN C. HOWELL »+♦ 201 North 58th Strut ratAonmA SAMUEL H. KNIAZER 614 North 34tm SiKirr PHILADILPHIA Mmchart Scientific Soacty J. S A. 3. 4 EDWARD I. LECKS 520 South 5th Strut PHILADELPHIA LEONARD MIDDLEBERG r s 5309 MaRKJt SrRtrr PHILADU PHI A JACK FEINSTEIN r 2 4843 North Granspack Strut Philadelphia Mmchart Scientific Society Vice-President 3. 4 Gamma Phi Sigma Vice-President 3. 4 ALBERT H. HURWITZ r« S 532 Winton Strut PHILADELPHIA Mmchart Scientific Scciety Treasurer 3, President 4 Ttmplar Business Stall SIDNEY KRETCHMAN r+r 319 South St Cloud Strut ALLENTOWN ROMANA J. MANCINI 1540 South Carlisle Siriet PHILADELPHIA Circolo Iuliano Newman ClubSCHOOL OF PHARMACY NORMAN G. MORGAN K + 120 South 12th Stru t lIWttSURC. PA. HARRY L. NOVACK r s 1210 North 7tm Stritt PH1LA DELPHI A Editor Pharmacy Section Timpiar 4 Him Vice-President 1 Minchart Scientific Society Secretary 3 Gamma Phi Sigma Secretary 2. 3. 4 Temple T ttcs Staff 2. 3. 4 Owl Staff 4 J S A. 2, 3. 4. AARON R. PEARLSTEIN r s 5322 FrxU Strut rillt.At’tlPHIA Student Council 1. 2 LOUIS A. ROSA 1 22 SoiTti 15th SrRttT MILAOriPHtA C.ircolo Italuno Vice-President 3. 4 282 THOMAS W. MORRISON K'P 109 South 8th St amt VANDERORIPT. PA. Kappa Put Chaplain 3. Reagent 4 Pharmacy Basketball Team I. 2, 3. 4 Varsity Boxing Team 2 STANLEY C. ORLOWSKI 4108 TrRRAcr Strut PHILADELPHIA Minehart Scientific Society DANTE W. RENZULLI K ♦ 5500 Havtaforo Avrnur PIHLADriPHIA Kappa P i Chaplain 1. 2. 4 Ctrcolo Italuno President 2. 3. 4 Student Council 3. 4 GILDA L. SANTUCCI 1926 East Passyunk Avntur PHUADILPHIA CtrcoSo Italuno Corresponding Secretary 3.4 MICHAEL A. SANTUCCI K 624 Wist 7th Strut WILMINGTON, DEL Claw Treasurer 3 Circolo Italuno Treasurer 3 Kappa Psi Historun 4HENRY F. SCHAADT K 10 Sou in Third Sir it COFLAY. PA. CUm Vice-President 2. 3. President 4 Kappa Pm Vice-President 4 Varsity Basketball I. 2. 3. 4 Minchart Scientific Society JACOB SLOTKIN M'S 438 Daly Street PHILADELPHIA Minchart Scicntilk Society Treasurer 4 Class Vice-President 1 Gamma Phi Sigma Sergeant at-Arms 3. 4 SOLOMON X. WEXLER r«s 1420 Ridge Avenue PHILADELPHIA Class Treasurer 3. 4 American Pharmaceutical Association (Charter Member Student Branch) WILLIAM W. WITTMER, JR. K'P First Avrsur and Black Horse Pin RUNNEMEDC. N. J. Templar Pharmacy Section Business Manager American Pharmaceutical Association (Charter Member Student Branch) SAMUEL ZIMMERMAN AZ U 523 BrNNrrr Street LUZERNT-, PA. Class President I, Vice-President 4 Pharmacy Basketball Team 1. 2. 3. 4 Alpha Zeta Omega Dircctorum 4 EMMIE FONG SING |rt|5 Oregon Avesur PHILADELPHIA JACK SNYDER 213 Wnr Ontario Street PHILADtirillA Gamma Phi Sigma President 3. 4 Templar Business Staff 4 ). S A. 3. 4 EDWARD H. WHEELER 107 South Main StREEt NORTH WALES, PA. Claw President 2. 3 Pharmacy Basketball Team I, 2, 3. 4 WILLIAM J. YUSCAVAGE K 350 HAirL Street Wtun-HARRC. pa. Pharmacy Basketball Team 2. 3 Manager Basketball 4 283Pharmacy Activities SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS HENRV SCHAADT............................... ‘President Sam Zimmerman........................... Vice-President Solomon Wexler ... .......................... Vneasurer Gril Eannaccone.............................. Secretary Dante Renzulli.................. Siudent (founal 'Member Zosia Drozd...... .. ... S:udent (founctl'Member IT SEEMS as if it were only yesterday that we entered the School of Pharmacy as Freshmen won dering what Temple had in store for us. Now. fortified by instruction, and enriched by many lasting friendships, we are about to say good bye. Duringour years at Temple University w-c have lived through innumerable happenings and activities but. of course, the events of our Senior year w ill remain with us the longest. The meetings, the social affairs and the activities will be hard to forget. Notable on the schedule were the banquet tendered by the Alumni, and the trip to the Parke-Davis plant at Detroit. Dr Laecoi? present Pharmaceutical Award to Temple students. One of the outstanding events cf the year was the presentation cf the window display award. In the photograph at the right Dr. J. Leon Lascoff is shown presenting the American Pharmaceutical Association Award to William Yuscavage. Harry L. Novack and Louise M. Bitto, who arranged the window with which Temple Pharmacy w'on the National Pharmacy Week professional w-indow display contest for the third consecutive year. The lower photograph shows John Lynch, instructor in window display, who has been instrumental in Temple Pharmacy’s winning so many window display contests. With his invaluable instruction. Temple just can’t lose. 284 Instructor John Lynch views winning display.Yutcavage Dietrich Lunger Morrison C. Trezona W Trezona Stoner Wheeler Finkelstein Gordon Alfano GolJfeder Weiner Lampert Emanuel Zimmerman Pharmacy Basketball UNDER the expert coaching of Tony Alfano, veteran member of last year's championship varsity basketball team, the Pharmacy squad this year boasts the best record it has ever had. In fact at the end of the current season. Temple was tie with Rutgers College of Pharmacy for the championship of the Eastern Intercollegiate Pharmacy Basketball League, only to lose the pennant in a post season playoff. Although Coach Alfano used his entire squad in each of the games, he depended on the following combination to open each of the games: Emanuel and Stoner as forwards. Lunger at center, with Charles and Bill Trezona as guards. Many of the members of the team hail from Western Pennsylvania but tlie two sparkplugs of the squad Bill and Charley Trezona—come from far-off Ely. Minn. Here are the girls of the Senior Claw decked out in their white dispensing uniform and (peaking of athletic . Jo you remember thu poae which was taken two year ago when we played the faculty in the annual atudent faculty hiaehull game? It was the time Prof Comfeld amackcJ a home run dear out of the Jtamond at the stadium and then got 40 tireJ walking the hue , he quit at third Inapj'recution of hi» athletic achievement, the claw gratefully presented him a ca c of "Wheatics " Reading from left to right: Dr. Logan. Mr Bowie, Mr Malamisuro. Mr. Cornfcld, Mr Mante. and Mr Dietrich 285Pharmacy Activities Here re Eddie Leek »nd Phoebe Dan mixing thing up in the Pharmacy Di pcn mg Laboratory Sclttcr Manuaov Frant: Cownl Milman Braker Foy Mugfocd Serchia Braun Mamot Goldman Schle«ngcr Sorgcr Perkel Zanmscr O'Nwll Papa Scnyshyn Pirlow Jones Abramson Jordan Howell Aqua Geticnbcrg Kciser Sceraty Manzclli Zahn T rezona FinlceUtein Levin Classman Neidorf Prota Smith N'ottagc De Vito Flanagan Romano Parker Seidman Sigransky Rlumtield Steigerwalt Elkin Kammcrman Parola Duruop Leibcnsperger Maudes Bittner Grafiui Pachuu FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS William Dunlop. . ‘President Theodore M andes .... . . . Vice‘President Janet Bittner................................Secretary Kermit Leibenspercer. ...................... Treasurer Robert Parola............ Student (Council WITH the largest class enrollment since the inauguration of the four-year course, this year's Freshman Class “went to town." The Freshmen showed their supremacy in more ways than one in fact they overthrew tradition in defeating the Sophomore Class in the Soph-Fresh athletic games. Brains are present in their makeup as well as brawn- as is shown by the high scholastic standards set up by the large number of students who are tops in their scholastic work. To bear out these remarks is the fact that Ellis Abramson was awarded the Sharpless-Hendler schol arship; Mane Steigewalt, Rose L. Parker and Don aid Jones each received an alumni scholarship; and the Breyer Ice Cream Company scholarship, the biggest award of the year, went to Eugene Kammerman. FRESHMAN CLASS 286Henrietta Oitroski is helping Aaron "Ron-ney" PearLtem prepare an ointment The gate to the "Campus'" which we entered four years ago for the first time STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Paul R. Quintavelle, Chiropody........ Vrcsidcn- Isadoke Shore, Pharmacy. . ViccAPresident Robert Rothermbl, Dentistry ............... Treasurer Zosia Drozd, Pharmacy ....................... .Secretary Dr. Georoe K. Schacteru ......... Faculty Adviser FOR the past twelve years, tlve Student Council of the Professional Schools lias been instrumental in improving conditions governing the life of the students of the schools located in the professional buildings at Eighteenth and Button-wood Streets. In carrying out its aim. the student council has taken upon itself the duties of: 1. Supervising and induction of all officers. 2. Supervising all affairs whether social or otherwise. 3. Maintaining high standards of professional ethics both on the campus and off. 4. Assisting in the orientation of all incoming students. 5. Making all improvements deemed necessary for the improvement of social life. 6. Notifying the Deans when out-of-town students are absent due to illness. L. Cohen Dosurt Alman Kievan Paul Prankenfield Rochermel Shore Dr. Schactcrle Quintavelle Droid S Cohen STUDENT COUNCIL S87Tohe Gauntlet What Shakespeare lost or Milton never wrote Sucli prises yet within presumption's palm; The unpillaged word, the harp that no one smote, Lie where the future makes her deep salaam. Fairer than Tempe's vale is the sweet grit That questions distance many days withdrawn And, measuring some stately benefit. Picks up the lanterned gauntlet of the dawn. —Nathaua Crane. 288YOUTH MARCHESEveniiig Bulletin Tunicontinenul Weitwn Ai 9»New York World F, R. C. A. Vreto. Co Tkt Dupont Co.cfO CREATE!293y Dr. William N. Parkinson ha been Dean since 1929- FROM humble beginnings in 1901, the Medical School has extended its influence over a wide area. The present student body includes representatives of twenty seven States and Puerto Rico, who have come from 141 different colleges. The $1,250,000 structure at Broad and Ontario Streets, across from the Temple University Hospital, was opened in 1930. Dispensaries, administrative offices and the library occupy the first and second floors, and the additional five floors are devoted to classrooms and laboratories. The School is a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges and is rated as class "A” by the American Medical Association. 294A steady stream of students and physicians. as well as anxious relatives, enter this doorway DIRECTLY across the street from the Medical School, the Temple University Hospital affords valuable experience for students in medicine and nursing, as well as offering healing and comfort to countless Phila delphians. Special departments, such as the Chevalier Jackson Bronchoscopic Clinic, attract patients from all over the country. The hospital is a merger of the Garretson, Greatheart, and Roosevelt Hospitals with the former Samaritan Hospital. The present building was erected in 192“), and enlarged several times since then. viospp1 AL 295SCHOOL OL LAW Mingling in the corridor between cluiet, student hope the School won will have Us own building ALMA MATER of many of the community’s outstanding attomeys and judges, the Liw School looks forward to the day when it may have its own building commensurate with its distinguished work. At present located m the Ledger Building, the school has its own library, with a comprehensive collection of legal reports, as well as the outstanding legal periodicals. The Temple Liu Quarterly, edited by students, is highly respected and has been cited by the Superior Court. John G. Hmcy u Astocutc Dun. 296SCHOOL OF DENTISTR Y Eighty modern Jrnnl unit arc available in the main operating room ORGANIZED in 1862 and chartered one year later as the Philadelphia Dental College, the Dental School became part of the University in 1907. It has kept in couch constantly with new methods, and the operating room, laboratories and classrooms arc modcrnly equipped. Widening fields of dental work have led to an increase in enrollment, with sixteen States represented in the student body. The School of Oral Hygiene is associated with the Dental School. Dr. C Barton AdJic is Associate Dean.TYLER SCHOOL OF ART GIFT by Mrs. Siell.t Elk,ns Tyler of her beautiful estate i„ Elkins Park prompted the establishment of the Art School in 1935. Through the progressive policies of Boris BJai and his associates, the school has won a wide reputation for itself. Members of the faculty are themselves noted for work in sculpture. painting, etching, and other art fields. For prospective teachers of art, a five year course leading to a degree is offered in conjunction with the Teachers College. Born BUt. noted sculptor. is Director of the SchoolFROM its building at 1526 Pine Street, in the center of Philadelphia’s cultural activities, the School of Music exerts a wide influence. Both vocal and instrumental instruction are offered by faculty members of high endow-ment. The degrees of bachelor of music and master of music are offered, as well as certificates, upon satisfactory completion of two years' work. Dr. Thaddcus Rich, Dean. is widely known in Music Circle Informal "Sings'' supplement the Concerts scheduled each year 299Student get practical experience m ch c clime, which u widely used SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY ESTABLISHED in 1 )15 as the third oldest school of its kind, the Chiropody School keeps well abreast of the times in its methods of training. Many students receive their pre-medical training in the College of Liberal Arts. Practical training, supplementing classroom instruction. is afforded in the well-equipped clinic. 300 Special instrument® like these give experience in therapeutic treatment.The modern nurse has training in variety of laboratory techniques. THE SCHOOL OF NURSING, which had Its he ginning in 1925 26, has been reorganized in accord ance with current educational and professional trends in nursing and nursing education. In addition to the five-year program leading to a diploma in nursing and to the bachelor of science in nursing, there is a special program for graduate nurses, leading to the same degree. The Laura H. Carnell Nursing Education Society is sponsored by students of the school, and named in honor of the late Associate President of the University. The traditional "capping" ceremony for Juniors was open to the public this year for the first time. SCHOOL OF NURSINGLois Wilson and Eddy Duchin crown • ing Eddie Mulhern and Raquel O'Connell who were chosen as the King ;ind Queen of the Senbe's Valentine Ball. Len Detweiler and Peggy Ward look on as their attendants during the coronation. Just tootin' a garden hose at a pep rally while the crowd looks on NEWS REELEmulating a certain wtll-ltnown dictator at the Poverty Hall LATEST colleague of The Templar in making a photographic record of the University is the T. U. News Reel, started as a T5emple ews project at the suggestion of Harry Harris. Commerce '39. then the editor. After two editions, sponsorship of the project was assumed by Theta Sigma Phi and Sigma Delta Chi, journalism societies. Supplies were purchased with money obtained from the University but much use was made of other photographic equipment of the various departments and organizations. The first reel featured registration and activities during the early part of the semester. The Professional Schools were featured in the second edition. The Medical School and Hospital with news pictures completed the third edition. The fourth and final reel was devoted to activities at the Fine Arts School, the Coun-try Day School, the Stadium and included Student Commission and the four Publications. All photographic work was done by a group of students under the supervision of Robert Abrams, Commerce '40. Mm Jone direct Women’ Chorus :n Christina Concert in Mitten HallDramatic entrance on the stairway in Mitten Hall Admiring beaux greet their belles at the sorority house, ready for the evening's festivities. cm pie 304Four class dancer—plus organization affairs give plenty of opportunity to "trip the light fantastic.” Mitten Hall Audi torium (right) provides a splendid setting for the larger affairs. With the crystal ball reflecting scintillating lights in all directions. with other gay decorations here and there, and with outstanding orchestras provid ing the music, who can wonder if the event takes on an aura of romance which is not soon dispelled? (Joes to a Dance When the vocalist sang, many students forgot all about dancing. 30! Modern modes required new ways of wearing corsage—the wrist favored.First Award "BUGLER POP" By Milton Jay Sunder Temple's Talent Tourney, which has .it tr.icted national attention, was prompted by an editorial in the Jjcmple University N,ews by Harry Harris as an effort to discover and award student talent in various fields. The sponsor ship of the Tourney was at first carried on by Tifie }{ews but was turned over to Blue Key and Magnet honorary societies in February. Judging of the numerous entries was by faculty members. The climaxing event of the Tourney was the Fiesta held on May 19th in Mitten Hall Auditorium. At the Fiesta the prise winners were either exhibited or performed. The prize-winning literary work was published in the May issue of T Jie Owl. Second Award By Bernard Firbnun "CLOUD SCENE IN COUNTRY" Shown on this page are photographic winners only. Other fields were brush, pen and ink drawing, or engraving; sculpture, musical composition, one-act play essay, poem, or short story; dance creation, and miscellaneous. ■ WOW Third Award By Hal Child Conwoll-Carnell Towers O ut of the Educational needs of Greater Philadelphia grew Temple University: its ever growing and continued aim is to meet those needs through each succeeding generation. 307Alumni "pep rally" at Cafe Marguery during Homecoming Alumni Activities THE General Alumni Association is composed of all the alumni associations of the various colleges of Temple Uni versity. Its governing body consists of three representa-ttves from each college alumni association and seven officers elected to this group, Whenever concerted action is needed, the General Alumni Association functions. It was started April 16, 1926, by Presi dent Charles E. Beury and Associate President Laura Carnell. and has been working for the University and the alumni since that time. It has kept pace with University development and is today a vital factor in the affairs of Temple. Membership in the association has trebled in its lifetime, and there are now thirty-five Temple University Clubs spread over the country. The alumni associations of the various colleges have all increased in strength and numbers, and each functions for the betterment of the University and the individual members. The yearly program of the Alumni Association is varied. There is a homecoming day, at which there is a meeting of the presidents of the clubs in the morning, a luncheon in their honor, and a football game in the afternoon. Dances and receptions in honor of the Seniors of the particular schools are held each year by the various college associations, and meetings and dinners for the members are held. In June the annual alumni banquets are enjoyed by all. This year, the day before Commencement, there will be a Field Day at the Baeder-wood Country Club. The Alumni Association holds an Award Dinner at which awards are made to representatives of the separate college alumni groups who are selected by the respective groups for outstanding service to the University. There are twelve alumni on the Board of Trustees, seven on the Council on Athletics, and three on the University Council. An alumni Loyalty Fund was started in May, 1936. This is an annual giving fund to which all alumni are asked to contribute. Since its inception, all the contributions have gone to the Student Lean Fund. Mi Either Elh decorate bust of Founder in presence of (from left) Charles Meyer. George H Dctwctlcr. and Alton D Sehadt, m traditional Homecoming Week observance. 308WHERE A RETAIL PHARMACIST IS MORE THAN A CUSTOMER PARTICIPATION IN PROFITS MAKES YOU AN INTEGRAL PART OF THIS INSTITUTION SERVING REGISTERED RETAIL DRUG STORES ONLY PHILADELPHIA WHOLESALE DRUG CO. PHILADELPHIA “Ce-apexatiueCy. p.etated” 309JOHN M. MARIS CO. 528 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pcnna. 52-54 Walker Street, New York. N Y. • DRUGGISTS' and LABORATORY GLASSWARE SUNDRIES Supplee Ice Cream Tlie Templar Staff ilckiio"| (JgCg i Im co-opera I ion ol •In Advertisers who helped make this hook possible. SHARP 6? DOHME Pharmaceuticals • Mulford Biologicals PHILADELPHIA BALTIMOREIVlion It living; ... Patronize The Templar Advertisers. and tell them: “I saw your ad in the 1939 Ternplar'' JOHN E. SJOSTROM COMPANY INCORPORATED Designers and M an ujac hirers SCHOOL, LIBRARY AND LABORATORY FURNITURE ARCHITECTURAL AND INDUSTRIAL WOODWORK 1711-19 NORTH TENTH STREET • PHILADELPHIA, PA. U. S. M. 23 PRESCRIPTION SCALE Clast A, in use on U. S. Battleships and made to stand vibration and salt mists. LIST PRICE . . . $45.00 Henry Troemner 911 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa. CATALOG Makers of High Grade Druggists’ Scales Since 1840 311COMPLIMENTS OF THE TEMPLE GRILL 1802 NORTH BROAD STREET Students’ Favorite Restaurant Bell: Lombard 6957-6958 Keystone Matn 1707-1708 LAMB BROTHERS STATIONERS Blank Book Makers and Printers 708 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. GEO. T. BISEL CO. Pen nsylvania 's Oldest Law Publishers • 724 Sansom St. Philadelphia, Pa. al)J • GOWNS • HOODS • CAPS for your graduation, the climax of your college career, be sure that you receive authentic regalia, made by AMERICA'S OLDEST AND LARGEST MANUFACTURER COTRELIw LEONARD Established I8A2 Incorporated 1135 ALBANY, NEW YORK • TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Local 'Represented Host Wishes go | riiins oft’ I ! •{ J) A Fricml of IVmpIo liiivorsifv . . . . w “'IJautfi Mwtched On” FOR TWENTY YEARS Temple University Book Store has supplied graduates with gowns furnished by COTRELL and LEONARD Thii year we will continue to supply the ume high grade regalia • Paints • Varnishes • Enamels, Etc. Flat and Sc mi-Gloss Hall Paints jor Industrial and Household I se EUGENE E. NICE COMPANY 272 TO 274 S. 2ND STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. 312(Zcftnaut£edg.ment6, THE TEMPLAR Staff extends its thanks to all the individuals and organizations who have contributed to this book, and proudly offers the finished product for your approval. Printing is by the Westbrook Publishing Co. The Staff acknowledges the invaluable assistance of Mr. Dwight H. Barnes and his associates in achieving unusual effects in typography and layout. For the first time, the book has been set throughout by Monotype. The type face is Kennerley, with occasional use of contrasting faces. The paper is Champion Satin Proof Enamel. Engravings were made by the Lotz-Engraving Co., represented by Mr. H. C. Firth, assisted by Miss Goldman. Individual and group photographs are by the Sarony Studio, represented by Mr. Francis Rubin and Mr. Marcus Woro. Action photographs were taken by staff members, assisted by Ellis O. Hinsey, of the English faculty, Richard R. Frame, Roger Morgan, Sam Ashwcod, and others. Additional photographs were obtained from Miss Gladys Mueller, of the Franklin Institute: the Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia Inquirer, New York World's Fair, the du Pont Co., General Electric Co., the American Airlines, Transcontinental and Western Air, Inc., National Broadcasting Co., R. C. A. Victor Co., Metrc-Goldwyn-Mayer, and other concerns. Production of the entire book was under the personal supervision of Charles A. Wright, Director of Undergraduate Publications. COMPLIMENTS OF W. H. LEE ARCHITECT COVERS For the 1939 Templar Manufactured by NATIONAL PUBLISHING COMPANY Philadelphia, Pa. Manufacturer! of De Luxe Yearbook Cover! and Loose-leaf Binders Dangle your charms on a bracelet for "her” .1 variety of Charms available Write for suggestions for GRADUATION GIFTS Jennings Hood JEWELER MEDALIST STATIONER S. E. Corner 1 3th and Chestnut Streets Entrance 101 South 13th Street Philadelphia Designers and Maker of Templar Keys 313INDEX Page A Accounting 37 Accounting Honorary Society 155 "Acre of Diamonds" 10 Activities 171 215 Addie, Dr. C. Barton 297 Alpha Delta Sigma 149 Administration Officer 28-51 Alpha Lambda Sigma 150 Alpha Sigma Alpha 116-117 Alumni Association 508 American Association of University Professors 55 Archery. Women's Varsity 90 Art School 298 Astron Senior Society 144 Athletics, Intramural 80 Athletics. Varsity 4' Athletics. Women's 85 B Band ................................. 190-191 Barr. John 50 Baseball, Men' Varsity TO 71 Basketball. Men's Varsity . 62 67 Basketball. Women's Varsity 88 Beta Gamma Sigma 148 Beury. Dr. Charles E 24 25 Biology .... ....... 52 Biscl, George (advt.). . .. 512 Blai, Boris 29“ Blue Key Honor Society 140. 141 Board of Trustees 26 Boosters'Club. . 146-147 Boxing ..................................... 75 Bromo Selt:er (Advt ) 511 Broomell. Dr I Norman 297 Page Burkley. RaymonJ 30. 308 Business Administration 36 C Candle Procession 185, 503 Camel! Hall 17 Catholic Organization 163 Chapman, Dean Francis 296 Chamberlin, Dr Stanley 255 Chemistry 33 Chiropody. School of 300 Christian Association 161 Christian Science Organization 165 Christmas Observance 185. 303 Class Activities 209 215. 304 305 Cochran. Dean Harry A 255 College of Liberal Arts 221 Commencement 218 219 Commerce. School of . . 255 Commercial Education 35 Commercial Education Club . ... 166 Commercial Law .37 Commission, Student 178 179 Conwell Hall 17 Conwcll. Dr Russell H ..10-11 Cotrell y Leonard (Advt) .. 312 Council. University 27 Crane. Nathalia 8. 288 Crittenden, Charlei 196 D Dances 209 215. 304 505 Danton. Dr J Pcnam ... 29 Deans 27 Debate Club 196 197 Delta Omega 138 Delta Phi Upsilon Page 151 Delta Psi Kappa 118 119 Delta Sigma Epsilon 120 121 Delta Sigma Pi too 101 Dental School 297 Departmental Organizations 166 169 Dewey. Thomas Dmkelackcr. Bertha 7 50 Doyle. Mrs. Sherman H 31 Drama. Music anJ Debate 184 197 Duchin. Eddie 8 Dunham. Dean James H .221 Dunning, Dr Wilbur G 221 E Early Childhood Club 167 Early Childhood Education 35 Economics 36 Edmonds. Walter D ... 6 Eichmann, Edward 47 English 33 English Honorary Society .. .. 152 F Faculty Members 32 37 Faculty Senate 34 Fencing. Men's Varsity 74 Finance 36 Fine Arts 34 Fisher Dr. Charles A. . 30 Football, Men's Varsity 48 61 Ford, Dr. Charles A 28 Frantz. A. Calvin ... 29 Fraternities 98 113 Fraternity Sports 81 (Continued on page 316) SENIOR INDEX A Abrahamson. Norman H 222 Accto. Martha T ...222 Adams. Ellwood W . Jr 256 Aho, Toivo O. .. .222 Albertson Ruth 234 Alincewicz. Eva S .234 Alpert, Sidney 222 Altus, John 280 Angelastro, Nicholas .. 280 Apple Laura E 234 Apple, Nathan 256 Arnold, Anne M 234 Ashley. George C 274 Atkinson. David O , Jr 234 Auerbach. Albert A 222 August. SiJney B Bailey, Vivian P . Jr Baker, Arthur W 222 222 234 Baker. Earl M 234 Baldwin, Kathrin. 234 Balk. Roscanna 234 Barshay. Alfred J 234 Beck. Alexander .235 Bechtold Austin T 256 Bcisswcnger. Robert 256 Bell. John H. 256 Benjamin. George 256 Bennett. James H 256 Berkowitz Sonia C. 235 Bernstein. Paul F 256 Bcrschlcr. Leonard 235 Billings Elizabeth R 235 Bitman Sylvia 256 Bitto. Louise Mary 280 Black. Howard G . Jr 256 Blascnski. Thomas 257 Blumenthal. Samuel 257 Blumiicld. Eleanor 235 Ronacci. Peg 235 Borz. Helen K 235 Bothe Robert Zchley 222 Boyer. William E ■O' Braitman. Robert A TSS Braun. Edward L 280 Braun Andrew C 274 Brenner, Emanuel 257 Brettschneider. Sylvia 235 Brodsky S Hyman 280 Brown, Lydia M 257 Brown, Sarah 235 Brown, Teresa C 235 Browne Gladys C 236 Buck. H Elizabeth 236 Buckman Sydney W 223 Burchuk. Clara M . .236 C Callas, James G 257 Camusc, Eleanor P 235 Canaltcchio, NorineC 235 Carlin, Jean 236 Carlisle. Edmund H. 274 Cirrcll, Maxine 257 Caroell. Violet M 236 Carroll, Charles D 257 Carson. Margaret L 235 Caterisano. George B 257 Chachkin. Samuel 223 Chaiken. Pearl 236 Chance. Malcolm E 257 Chenkin, Judith 235 Clay. Rosebery L 223 Clayton, Thomas E 237 Cleveland, Elaine • 237 Coane. Morton R 257 (Toffee Thomas H 258 Cohen. Emanuel D. 280 (Tohcn. Irene 237 Cohen, Molly 237 Cohen. H Myron 258 Cole. Candice L 237 Collins, Grace L 237 (To Tiber, William 223 Connor. Lona B. 237 Contino, Biagio 223 Cook. Oslea T 237 Cotton, Raymond R 258 Corcelius. Margaret P 237 Corneal. Stanley 237 (Toyne, Howard 238 Crosland. Philip F 258 Curlce. Warren W 258 Cuthbertson, John C. 258 D Dagney. Thomas Grety. 258 D'Alessandro. Betty 258 Dantowitz, Tillie 258 Davey.Jr. James R 225 Davidson, Jay H 225 Davis Fay S 280 Davis, Frank E 274 Davis, Marylyn 258 Davis, Phoebe P 280 Davis. William C. .. 258 de Cou. Caleb C. Jr 258 De Domimcis. Frank 225 Deem, William G. 258 De Francesco. Salvatore. Jr 258 Dcmaree. Robert J 259 De Stefano. John J 225 Dickson. Albert J 274 Di Giacomo. Hector L 225 Dilks. Doris M 258 Dill. Nancy 238 Dishal, Milton 258 Lhttrich. C Wayne 224 Dob nod. Alice 259 Donnell. Conard K 224 Dotti. Robert F 258 Douglas. M Harriet 238 Dotor. Harry 224 Drozd, Zosia J 280 Dudley. Helen E 239 Duvall Bruce C.. 274 E Eanrucotve. Grellanda 281 Eden, Thomas F 274 Emery Robert F .. 259 Enrico, Renato P 259 Enten. Beatrice 259 Eppley. George H 239 Epps. William W 274 Ettinger. Sylvia 239 F Faso. Anthony J 224 Faucett. Eleanor A 239 Faust. Jeanne E 239 Femstein, Jack 281 Fcinstcin, Louis 224 Feldbaum. Sidney 259 Feldman. Rose 239 Fernbach. Sidney 259 Fetterolf. Robert E 239 Ficlden, W Arthur . 259 Filler. Selma R 259 Fineman. Sylvia 224 Finn. Rosaline C 240 Fishbem. Silvia F 224 Fishel, Mary C 240 Fuhcr. Jean Mary 259 Fuhcr. Samuel H 224 Fishman, Edward 259 Fozrtsch. Frederick E 224 Fratm, William S 259 Frankcl. Bernard 224 G Gager Evelyn M 240 GajUardi. Robert C 225 Garrett Miriam E 240 Geil. Eleanor G 240 Gelfand, Jack . 240 Gerber Nachman 259 Gcrshman Louis 225 Gcrson, Leonard B 225 GimcUon, Bernard 240 Givens. Helen L 240 Gland. Harry J. 260 Glasberg. Meyer 260 Glenn, Nicholas R 260 Goldberg Bernard L 260 Goldberg. Maurice 225 Goldberg. Sydney A 260 Goldman. Selma 225 Goldstein. Ruth E 225 Golladay. T Nadine 260 Goodley. George W . Jr 274 Gorsuch, Marjorie A 225 Got . Joseph S 225 Gotwols. Elizabeth H 240 Gould, E Noah 240 Green. Leonard 22 Greenberg. Alvin H 225 Greenberg. Peter T. 260 (Continued on page 316) 314Behind the Camera s Lie generations of skill and pride of achievement, not only in picture-taking, but also in the intricate processes of the dark-room, where the artistry of your portrait is brought to its highest perfection. ♦ ♦ OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER "THE TEMPLAR" FORjiTHE FIFTH SUCCESSIVE YEAR! Sarony Studio 1206 Chestnut St. Philadelphia, Pa. 315E X ■ (Continued from Freshman Class ... Page . 214 215 Freshman Events 14 15 Friend, A. (Advt.). 312 Cl Gcaacy, Robert 47 Gladfclter. Millard E .... 29 Glee Club. Men’s 194 195 Golf 75 Government 174 183 Graduates 216 287 Gymnastics 72 H Hammond Pre-Medical Society 153 Handbook Staff 207 Hawes. Elisabeth 6 Health and Physical Education Club 168 Hcrvcy, Dr John G. 296 Historical Honor Society 154 History 33 Hockey, Women's Varsity . .. 89 Holt. Senator Rush D 9 Home Economics 35 Home Economics Club 169 Honorary Accounting Society 155 Hospital 295 1 Interfraternity Council . 98-99 Interfraternity Sports 81 Intramural Athletics . SO 82 J James. Governor . 218 Janssen. Werner 8 Jennings Hood (Advt.) 313 page 314) Page Jewish Students' Association ... 162 journalism 37. 206 Joyce, J. St. George .. 31 Judiciary Board 182 junior Class 209 211 Junior Activities .... 8S- 9 K Kappa Delta Epsilon .... 156 Kappa Kappa Psi 157 Kappa Phi Kappa 158 Keen. Mrs Marion F 31 Kendig, Dean H. Evert 279 L Lamb Bros. (Advt.). 312 Law. School of 296 Lee, W H. (Advt .) 313 Lcttcrmen 45 Lilicr.il Arts and Sciences . 221 Library ... 20 21 Lot: Engraving Co. (Advt.) Lund. Dr. Frederick H 317 233 M Magnet Honor Society ... 145 "Marching Youth' 6 9 Mari . John M (Advt ) 310 Marketing 37 Martin, William McC. 9 Mathematics 32 Medicine. School of 294 Men's Glee Club .... 194 95 Mitten Memorial Hall 22-23 Modern Languages 33 Music Education ..... 34 Music, School of 299 Page N National Publishing Co. (Advt.) .. .. 313 Newman Club 163 . eu'i Staff 204 205 News Reel 206. 302 303 Nice. Eugene (Advt.) 312 Nursing, School of 301 O Orchesis .... 93 Orchestra 193 Organisation 139 169 Outstanding Seniors 176 177 Owl Staff 202 203 P Pan-Hcllcmc Association 114 115 Parkinson, Dr William N .. 294 Peabody, Dean Gertrude 29 Pharmacy. School of 279 Phi Beta Delta 102 103 Phi Delta Pi 122 123 Phi Epsilon Kappa 104 105 Phi Gamma Nu 124-125 Phi Sigma Delta 126 127 Phi Sigma Signa 128-129 Philadelphia Wholesale Drug Co. f A ivt 309 Philadelphia Magnesia Company (Advt 310 Physical Education 34 Physicial Educutun Club 168 Physic 32 Pi Gamma Mu 159 Pike. H Edward 190 Pi Lambda Sigma ... .... 130-131 "Play's the Thing", . 188 189 (Continued on page 318) SENIOR INDEX ■ (Continued from page 314) Greenberg, Sidney N . 241 Jennings. Francis P. ...243 Leary. Howard R ...263 Greenhalgh, Dorothy V. 241 Jcnten. Howard S 243 Leeks, Edward 1 281 Greiner Paul K 274 Josephs. Minerva 243 Lee, Robert A 263 Gross. Norman P 241 K Leeper, Robert ... ...227 Guida, Anthony J 260 Kadransky. Harry . 261 Leon. Sol J .. 263 Gwin. John P 241 Ka'en, Maurice 261 LeRoy. Layton . .. 244 H Kallenbach. George A . Jr . 243 Leschin. Alice 244 Haag. Jessie H. 241 Kaltman, Phyllis Lem ..261 Lcvenson. Benjamin D. . 263 Haber. Samuel. 241 Karascvich. Alphonso F 261 Levikoff, Maxwell G. 263 Haines. Florence M 241 Karp. Pearl . 243 Levin. Esther E. ..... 244 Hamburger. Aaron 260 Kat:. Esther. 243 Levine. Simon .... 264 Hanley. L. Virginia 241 Kat:. Julius .. 226 Lcvyn. Martin B ...264 Harris. Harcy... . . 260 Katz. Sylvia J. 226 Lichtenstein, Joseph L. 245 Hart, Jav C 261 Kelloway, Ernest O ...275 Lactam. Ruth A ...... 227 Hasse. Phyllis E 241 Kelly. Edward . 243 Lilicnfcld, Alfred L ... 245 Haupcrt. Ruth M. 261 Kern. Marian 1 ...262 Ijpsius, Harry .. . .227 Hauser. Herman . 241 Kerr. David A ...262 Lorusso, Harry J 245 Haviland. J. Ernest 242 Kessler. Irving 244 Lowden. William P 264 Hawk. L. Burdellc .. 275 Kieser. Willtam H 262 Luher. Gertrude A.. ...245 Hawkslcy. Evelyn S 242 Kmgsbcrry. Gordon M 262 Lukas. Regina T 245 Hays. George C 242 Klevansky, Daniel S 262 Luster. Henry 227 Henry. James J 226 Klot:. Samuel 262 Henry. Meredith W, .. 242 Knapp, Annabelle 244 M Hetrick. Thelma M 242 Kniazer. Samuel H 281 MacCorklc. Marie A 245 Hetrcl. Ellen F 261 Knopp. Burton P. 262 MacGregor. Raymond J 264 HiJy. Ross F. ... 226 Korman, Jack 262 McCafferty. John P 227 High. Robert H 226 Kovacevtch. lohn 262 McDermott. F Ethel 245 Hilbert, M Cleighton .. 261 Krahn, Martha A 262 McDermott. Joseph H 264 Hildcbrandt. William A 242 Kramer. Jules 263 McGarry. Joseph M 264 Hill, James P. 242 Kravttz. Herman P . .263 McLean. Gordon F. . 275 Himmelstein, Sheldon A 226 Krctchman, Sidney 281 McMcnamm. Francis X 265 Hittle. Donald E 261 Krut:kc. Herbert G ....244 McNair, James Sydney 265 Hogeland, Marion D 242 Kuehne, Joseph. Jr .275 Magnes . Silas ...227 Hohlfeld. Murice J 275 Kuhlman. Doris M. 244 Mancini. Roman Jean 281 Holobinko. Evelyn ...242 Kumkumian, Edward S. 226 Mann, Edith C. .245 Hool. Dorothy D 242 L Marchcs.mo. Lucy 245 Horowit:. Helen 243 Laird, Robert B 275 Marino, Jean .264 Horowit:, Hyman 243 Liken. Israel W 244 Mark. Irving W 264 Howell Melvin. Cooper 281 Lancaster. Christine L 263 Marks. Morton 227 Hughes. James W .. 275 Lancaster. Katherine L 263 Marrongclli. James J 264 Hurwit;. Albert H 281 Lander, Marcella F 244 Martin. Kathryn [ 245 Hutchinson, Frank J 226 Lan les. Elizabeth 226 Mason. Richard Peters 264 1 Landis. Dorothy E 244 Matthews. Harry 227 l»ard. Murray G 243 Layton, Leroy 244 Mcrcanti. Samuel A 246 lsud, Walter 226 Lanv, Warren R ... 227 Messinger. Allen A. 246 J Lamhuska. William ... 227 Mcssner. Mary E . . 265 James. Paul A 261 Leach, Richard W. 263 MiJdleK-rg. Leonard 281 Miller. Bernard L. .265 Miller, Wendell .228 Milne. Elsie R 246 Mohrfcld. Warren R 228 Mooney. Joseph F 265 Moore. William W . Jr 228 Morgan. Not man G 282 Morrison. Thomas W 282 Moscaricllo. Alfred 265 Moyer, iva Louise 246 Murphy. Foster E 228 Murphy. Helen R .. 228 Myers. Frances C 246 N Naness. Raymond J .. 265 Nash. Norman H.. 275 Nathanson. Emanuel 228 Nelson, Henrietta V .246 Nemez. Jeanette ... .246 Novack. Harry L. .282 Novell. Sidney 265 Nuremberg. Irving .245 O OLitsky, Henry .. .228 Oman. John B 275 O'Neill, Edward A 255 O'Ravitt, Edward L 255 Orlowski. Stanl-y C. 282 Osowsky. Helen V 256 p Pabst. William J 266 Palermo. Joseph 228 Palmer. Blanche E. ,...246 Palmer. Joseph M 266 Patton. Cornelia 246 Paul, Ruth Frances 228 Pawilonis, Anthony F 247 Pearls tern, Aaron 282 Pfanstiel. John C 247 Picker. Seymour N 266 Pio, Louise 247 Pizor, Madeline F. 247 Plonc. William 247 Polk. Leslie D 22S Price, Thelma E. .... 247 (Continued on page 318) 316 S' In working with the TEMPLAR Staff for the past year, it has been our aim to help produce an annual which is the leader in its class. We hope that we have been successful to the end that, year after year, the advice of each retiring TEMPLAR Staff will be Engraver and Designer oj Searly 100 Yearbooks Annually photo TncRftvinc compftnY I2th ond CHERRY STREETS PHILADELPHIA Makers of Cnqravinqs in ttiis Publication 317INDEX (Continued from pogt 316) Political Forum Political Science President Bcury Press ..... Professional School Student Council Psychology Publications Pyramid Honor Society Randall, Paul Registration Religious Organisations Rho Lambda Phi Rich, Dean Thaddeus Ritter, Dean Beatrice Roosevelt. Franklin D. Roosevelt, James S Sarony Studio (Advt I Scherbaum. Walter Secondary Education Secretarial Studies Secgers, Dean J. Conrad Senior Activities Seniors Senior Leaders Sharp if Dohme (Advt.) Shw, Artie Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi Sjfotrom, Joint (Advt I Soccer Sociology Sophomore Activities Sophomore Class Sororities SENIOR IN Page Page 160 Sports. Intramural 80 36 Sports, Varsity .. 45 24 25 Sports. Women's 83 206 Stadium . . 46 285 Statistics 36 32 Stauffer. Milton F. . .. 28 198207 Student Christian Association 161 142 143 Student Commission 178 179 Student Government 174—183 Sallivan Memorial Library 20 21 . 186 Sunday School Class 164 38 39 Supplee Ice Cream Co. (Advt.) 31C 161 165 Swan, Fred ... 49 132 133 Swan. George D 31 299 Swimming, Men's Varsity .... 79 301 Swimming. Women' Varsity 92 14 .... 7 Swing 192 T "T" Winner 45 315 Talent Tourney 306 .. 80 Taylor. Robert 9 35 Teachers College . 233 36 Teachers College Student Senate 183 . .. 29 TlMM-AR .. .. 200-201 172-173 TempLyer 186 187 216 287 "Temple Goes to a Dance" 304 305 176-177 Temple Grill (Advt.). 312 31C Temple Hospital 295 209 Temple of Learning 293 105-107 Temple Pharmacy (Advt.) 311 103 109 Temple Political Forum 160 310 Temple University (Advt.) 307 76 Tennis. Men's Varsity 77 33 Tennis. Women's Varsity 91 . 42 43 Theology. School of . .. 273 212 213 Theta Kappa Phi 110-111 114-140 Theta Sigma Upstlon ..134 135 DE ■ (Continued from pogt 316) Przywara, Mitchell 266 Pugliese, Nola G. 247 R Radkr, Marion C 229 Rancourt. Adaline M 229 Raum, Ann I 247 Read, David H 266 Reed. Frank A 275 Rcif. Leonard 266 Reiter. Nettie 247 Rcnzulli, Dante W 282 Repko, John F. Reumann. Katherine L 229 Reyncr. Mildred E 247 Reynolds, G Gordon 276 Rhoads, Anna L. . 248 Rice, Ruth C. 266 Rigcr, Eugene 266 Ruser. Paul H 248 Robbins, William S 229 Roberts. David H 266 Roc. Ethel V. 248 Rogers, Harry W 267 Rogers. Rose M. 248 Rosa, Louis A 282 Rosen. David 229 Rosen. Jessie 248 Rosenberg. Irving 229 Rosinsky, Harold 267 Ross, Jessie 248 Ross. Leonard H 267 Ross. Marjorie 24? Rothman. Dame! M 267 Rudick, Gerald . ... 267 Rugel. Ruth 248 S SabarofF. Harold 267 Saiian. Martin 267 Sagorsky, Gertrude 267 Santucci. Gtlda L 282 Santucci. Michael A 282 Scarborough, Howard H 276 Schaadt. Henry F 283 Schaffer. Kathryn N 248 Schectcr. George Schcnbeckcr. Margaretta E 248 Scherl. Robert 249 Schilling. Margaret 229 Schneller. Marie C 267 Schrcck. Helen C 24) Schwartz. Sol 267 Scott. Dorothy L 249 Seddon. Marjorie E 249 Seiler, [amesj 268 Seltzer. Albert 268 Seltzer. Louis N. . 229 Seme], Mildred 249 Semscr. Ze'.dcr 230 Severn . Doris 249 Shallcross. Kathryn 230 Shambora, Ethel 249 Shanefield. Eleanor 249 Shapiro, David.. . 249 Shapiro. Raymond 26S Shick. Marv 249 Shields. Henry A 230 Shribman. Florence L 250 Shubcrt. George M 268 Suni, Charles S. 250 Sidhck. Willard 268 Siegel, Sylvia 268 Sievers. Muriel E 250 Sigismondi. Augustus R 230 Stiver. Edward 250 Silver berg, Sidney 250 Simkin. Joseph .... 250 Sing. Emmie Fong 283 Sirkin. Harry 230 Sitkm, Alexander 230 Sklar. William E 268 Slifkin. Louis H 250 Slingluff, Lvle K . Jr 269 Slotkin. Jacob 283 Smedlcy, Ruth M 250 Smith, Adele M 250 Smith, Richard M 250 Smith, Sylvia L 251 Smock. Harold D 276 Smukler. Ruth H 251 Snyder. Betty P. 26? Snyder. Jack 283 Snyderman, Lilian 251 Sonoski, Bernard 268 Stealey. Martha J. Stork. Edgar A Stecbk. Florence Stee’e, William V Steever, lean M Stem. Lillian Steinberg. Leonard L Stephen, Shirley . Stern, Helen Stokes, Gladys Mac Stone, Allcgra.. ..... Stout. Helen D. Straughn, Jack Stroup. Frank H ...... Stubblelnne, George R . Sturgcs. Allan ....... Styles. Eugene B .... Sussman. Florence Swarr, F. Albert Swonctx, Bradford. . T Teti, Olga............ Tluelke, Elizabeth L Thomason. Karl W„ Jr. Thompson. Frances. . Thompson. Patricia Thurlow, Beatrice E Ttghe, Kathryn P. Toomes, Harriet M Turner, Lila M Turner, Ralph W U Umbcrgcr. Betty Usilton, James J.. . V Van Fossen. Hazel O. Van Vliet, Martin Vernick, Mildred M W Wadsworth. George Wagner, Ruth Wagner, William A Waide. Dons V. Waldman, Seymour Walsh, Lawrence F Walter, Adam.... Page Theta Upstlon .... ... 156 137 Track. Men's Varsity.. . 68 69 Troemner. Henry (Advt.) 311 Trustees. Baud of . _______ 26 Tyler School of Art 298 U Ulrich. Emil F.............. .... 299 Underclasses 208 215 University Book Store (Advt) . 312 University Council......................... 27 University Sunday School Class 164 Usilton. James . . . 62 V Valentine Ball 302 W Walk, Dean George E 233 Warner. Glenn S. ("Pop"). . 4-8 Wearers of the "T” 45 Wells. Herman B.......... . 8 Welsh. George A. ........................... 28 Westbrook Publishing Co. (Advt) 319 Wallace P. 31 Willoughby. Dean R R 300 Women's Athletics 83 93 Women’s Judiciary Board 182 Women's League ... 180 181 Wrestling 78 Wright, Charles A 31 Y Yeomans, Earl R .. 47 Youth Marches On....................... 288 291 Zeta Lambda Phi “ 112 113 Zimmernunn. Dean G Floyd 273 269 Walz. Charles P 276 230 251 Ward. Joseph C Warrick, Lilian V 252 276 276 Waterworth, Bcttv Clare 270 251 Watkins. Clare Ruth 252 251 Watt. James B 270 230 Weber. J Sherwood Weed. Carl B . Jr . 231 251 270 230 Weer, Russell M . 276 269 Wchler. Richard 270 230 Weiner. David S 231 251 Weingast, Marion J ..270 269 Weiss. Anna 253 276 Weiss, Nathaniel 271 231 Weiss, Sarah 25 269 Weiss. Walter 253 269 Welsh. Leo B 271 251 Wenzell, Margaretta 253 269 West .Henry N. 271 251 Wcxler. Solomon ...283 Wcyman. Bessie 131 252 .252 269 252 252 252 231 252 276 269 Wheeler. Edward H . 283 Wheeler, Maurice L 271 White. Lillian R 253 White, Robert T. 271 Whitehead. Hester E 253 Whitt. Joseph A Why. Elizabeth B 253 253 Wteckowski, Edwin 231 Wiley. John B 271 Williams, John N 253 Williams, Margery A 231 252 Wilson, Florence R 253 Wittmer, William W . Jr 283 269 Wolensky, Irene 231 Wolfson, Sidney 231 269 Wright, James O . Jr. 271 276 Wright. Ruth A 271 270 Y Yettcr, Carolyn... 253 270 Yohlm. Harry .231 252 Yuscavage, William J .. .283 231 Z 270 Zall. Ruth . . 271 231 Ziegler, Frank L. Jr .271 270 Zimmerman, Cora .253 270 Zimmerman. Samuel .. 183No sales talk required: • Like all books printed here, the Templar contract was won with a minimum of sales chatter. Figures and samples of work done, plus confidence in the ability of a concern with over thirty years of experience, to do a good job, turned the trick—apparently to the mutual advantage of all concerned. ESTBRonif 0 No KTh Publish merviNe INg S T E E T p«Uad company ELpHia Pa.

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