Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 320

 

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1940 volume:

Pit - l Afl VL5 ! IT - PHIL-A'DLL'P'HlI em mbeSi how we used to sing n0 more pencils, no more books, no more teacher’s dirty looks”? Now that, for most of us, “school's out” for good, we thought you might like to take a nostalgic look with us at the school days of long ago. It’s a far cry from the little old one-room school to the buildings of an up-to-date university. Yet the “red brick school” is the foundation of education in America. 9ft yom yea i Ao-aA, we have sought to recreate memories o? everyone’s first school days. Our table of contents is in the style of a “promotion day” program. Our chapters are identified by old- fashioned slates. And there are other reminis- cent touches. But THE f«r 'Xf 0 is as modern as today. It presents many pictures and facts about the Temple University you know and revere. After graduation, these scenes will be but memories, and we will become more and more grateful to find them preserved in these pages. EdUor-in-Chief % frWLAst'L Business Manager1 .the teachers 2 .the scholars 3. $iroentmat 4. arts+tetters 5. athletics 6. the greeds 7. socteties+cluhs e. recreation 7 282757I • Onward with 'Banners all 7XHueA-i+uj, C,aA.neil cJtxdlSxJtoal afjAaU £AiltoolCharles Ezra Beury A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITYI)K. KISSELL II. CO IN’WELL fyaundesi 1884 - Pn.eA,ident until 193.5 The saga of Temple I'niversity's remarkable growth has been tohl many times, but always l ears repeating. Of the seven young men who came to Dr. ('unwell in 192o. asking to be trained for the ministry. Of how I he seven increased to many times seven, and became, first a College, and then a university. On his death-bed in Dr. ('unwell said: “We will carry on our program." That has been the purpose of his successor. Dr. Charles E. Henry, under whose regime the I'niversity has advanced to even greater size and significance. In its choice of a man who had been so long associated with the Founder, the I’niversity had truly found its "Acres of Diamonds." 15Making true his visum Of a deathless name. 16Mitten cM.allA A fu uitnxitl04t IImilII IIP TRUSTEES Dl RING flu- past year, the Board of Trustees has been taking a greater interest than ever before in the affairs of tin I'nivcrsity, Board Chairman John II. Small , served his first term. New board members wen Charles Klein and James A. Nolen. Henry b. 1 )oherty served until his death, December £( . I!)! !). Composed of outstanding. leaders in civic, professional and business life, the Board of Trustees is the supreme power in determining I niversity policies. M E M IS E If S Tin. f iovKKNOK of the State of Pennsylvania Tiik Mayor of the City of Philadelphia Malcolm Adam Thomas F. Armstrong Charles E. Beury Edward (i. Budd P. M. (’handler Hassell C. Coonov I). C. Craighead Menry b. Doherty Charles G. Kray Albert M. Greenfield DhmwI- Walter Hancock G. Morton 1 liman G. de Bennoville Keiin Y. Wallace Kellett Charles F. Kelley Charles Klein Wilmer Krnsen E. J. 1-ufTerty Frank F. Diw J. A. MacCalhim A. A. Mitten Hol.ind S. Morris Charles G. Mueller James V. Nolen Merle M. Odgers William N Parkinson William B. Read William A. Selmadcr John II. Smalt J. S. Iaid.il Thomas Ernest T. Trigg W. 11. Wanamaker. Jr. George A. Welsh George Wheeler John II. Whiticar Alexander Wilson, Jr. John II. Smnlljt. ('Imirmon of thr Honnl. OFFICERS Ciiarlks Ii. Bkurv President John II. Smaltz. . ('Imirmon of I lit Hoard Wii.mkk KrI'skx. Ihmorart Vice-President E. J. I.aitkhty. Ilonornn I' ice-Presideiil Gkorui. . Wkush Vice-President Iim.wd Mi Kniciit Bkckman Treasurer Mii.Ton F. Stai'ffkr. .Secretary A. ‘ai.vin Fkantz.................. Comptroller Ri ssku. Conwki.i. Coonky.. Central Counsel 20J I1 IIII I' 11 Composed of the President, the Deans, and various administrative officers, the C Diversity (.’onnoil directs relationships between the various undergraduate and professional schools, and supervises scholastic and extra-curricular activities. Meetings are held every two months. Charles K. IlKUKY.. rresident of the I'nieersity Milton F. Stavkkkh.. . . Assistant to the I'resilient James II. Dunham. Dean of College of Liberal Arts (ii-:oiu:K K. Walk . . Dean of Teachers allege II AKltV A. 'octihan. . . Dean of the School of ( Oinnicrcc (i. Floyd Zimmmkmann. Dean of the School of Theology JoilN (». ItURVEY............. Dean of the Sr hi ml of Late William N. Parkinson.. Dean of the Sehoot of Medicine I. XoitMAN BroomELL .. Dean of the School of Dentistry II. Evert Kendk; ... Dean of the School of Pharinacj It. Ray Willouoihh .Dean of the School of ('hiropmh TllAHDKfs Ru n......... Dean of the School of Music BEATRICE K. RlTTEK . Dean of the Sehind of arsing Gertrude I). Peabody...................... Dean of Women J. CoNRAD SEEC.KRS...................... Dean of Men Millard E. Gladkkltek........................ . Registrar Charles A. Ford Administratin' Assistant to President Pit. JAMKS II DINIIAM I)run, CoUrjjf' Of l.ihrrnl Irt 2122 1 R. JOHN ;. I1KKYR1 Dow, School of I.airT' DR. H. EVERT KKXDIG l)can, School of Pharmacy DK. TIIADDKIS RICH Peon, School of Moxir DR. R. RAY WIF.I.OITiHRY l)nw. School of ChiropodyAAnunidn,oiU iIrlaml M«‘Knit:lit Beckman, Treasurer Mi s (icrtrurlc l . IVnlxnly. Dean f Mmnrn. . C.ilvin I'ranlr. iii|»lritlltr. 25A AmuwitnxUioti Wiillurv I Wctael, Su|M-rinlriHlvnt of ItijililiiiK1' mol Grotiml . J. St. Grow Joyce, Public Relation!) Director. 26 27 'v N .V‘ V K"'" • v«y N ‘ v:.' .yu« NOT IN PHOTOGRAPHS Itiotogy I { ii roll I F. Bernhardt. h'.itgh h Wnllrr D. FrrK»'“ «-Hirtortf Ainlnii! l’.lvikt h. 'llion1 ™ I). NcImm. Nidmlii' I . Madw' Mmlrrn l.iiufjnn'jf lutrl« KvaiiM. Oliirn Yi. Kv»»% Saniml Steiner. 'hiht'ni'h Juntr II I liinlmni. Hnr-rim Dunham. ENGLISH J. It. H. iHlrii kM.i. W. MCrilli n.il I. K. O. Hiiitcy G. It Mitchell I’ A Brown ■I W Bucher I-.. I . Kunii 'l II. S Rrucitlr I II T. WcIkNt I). M Berwick II 1'iiM‘itiiiii I . K. Wnllrr S Itnlit-rlson J. | . Korn K.Schneider A. Glcvrlniiil ‘Dm'iiWil. MODERN I.ANfll'AGKS O. I )in£- nlni .iivln A. Jnlmrtoii .1 T lluuli A. ilcSeitbrn 0. Schuster T. lv Dii Vnl M. II. Duncan (’. l-milk' II I), l.cnnied J A. Meredith 4. V. Sinead II. 0. Neel 28CHEMISTRY K II Ci»»r K. T T.v«on W ( . Dunning W. Roger II M Tomlinson V. T. CnMwrll F. K. Itumrill MATHEMATIC'S W. S. Lawton |{. K. Gleason I II Kratx C. X. Stokes K. It. ItoMmis PSYCIIOLCXiY E. M. L Burohmtl F. II. I.iuul It Harter II. Smelt jeer C K. Till lull A. For I It H. Iliirkiiuiii II f. II.miilt m PHYSICS ('. S. MrGinni J. I.. Bolin F. II. Xmlig C. Hodge- HISTORY T l Met •inniek J. C. Plluum l II. Tliotim . K. Mory .1. S. Kronur D. M. Fisk J. A. Barnes A. N. Cook It. B. Munson A. L. Lingclluu-li 29PHYSICAL HIM CATION J. V. L)| uii V. II. Schrrl aum P. M. iun«»n 'I. W. nunffr J- F. Mrister P. .1. Collins (J. I. Dum-an V. W. .ulli« I'.M PIpIm-Ii F. I’rosoh NOW (hat it’s time to say good-hve, we realize more fully than ever Ih -fore our debt to the faculty. They are Teniph without whom there would l»e iio need for buildings, or sports, or activities. They are our friends. l ng after we’ve forgotten many of our classmates, we’ll lw exchanging reminis-censes of our teachers. We’ll recall “old So-and-So" in history, or “Doc. Whoozis” in English. 11 w ill suddenly dawn on us that that professor, who always heckled us in economics. was really doing it for our own good. Evidence of the popularity of the Temple faculty is the large number who received votes for “most popular teacher." Many students paused long enough during the busy process of n gistration to write in the name of their favorite “prof.” During the past year, we have l cen saddened by the deaths of four faculty niem-bers. Dr. John A. Lesli. professor of eco-nomics. and Dr. Harvey M. Watts, lec- NOT IN I’llOTt Kilt A PUS Early t'hildhool Education Mildred Out mil. Education (Quincy A. Kurhnrr. Fine . I r jr Helen A. Smiley. I'htftirnl Education Itifllm l inkrl-iicktT, Ciiwrtavp II. Ili-inriiian, Secondary Education- kutliurinr F. Sj r» nnl. 30 FINK ARTS A. Altels F. Walkiio F. J. Finrk K. Ilnrlrr II. Holm l». Itlai I. Freed l «WilN'd, It Saliatiniturcr in journalism, died during the summer months. Earle Horter. instructor in art. and Dr. Stuart Robertson, head of tin Department of English, die l just before 'I'll k Tk.mi i. u s press time. Several faculty members retired after long years of service. Anion these were Dr. Thaddeus Holton, professor of psychology: Dr. Robert Hums Wallace, professor of English; and Napoleon H. Heller, professor of mathematics. Professors have their associations, too. The Faculty Senate acts as an advisor}' board on the administration of the I'niver-sity. President Henry is chairman, and Millard K. (iladfelter, secretary. The steering committee consists of Dr. William T. Caldwell, chairman: Dr. John S. Hurgess, and William A. Sehrag. Dr. Aim s Johnston is president and Dr. John I). Kern secretary of the Temple chapter of the American Association of I Diversity Professors. HOME ECONOMICS E. I. Kniili M. Doerr F. I .oilman I.. It Rml G. K. Nn.lijj M. B. Clark G. I). IVabmly COMMKHCIAI. EDI CATION M. M. l-riily I. Mairlir«aiwi F. B. Bower M. Muiinvr SECONDABY EDI CATION C. U Xiclwil S’. W Nowmiiii .l I'.lcll (, . Muzjcy M, E. Bush J. S. Itultcrwfrck C. A Fi»lior 31 . Writshi JOIKXAI.ISM J. I . IVrrv I.. Movers II. K. Hinlsonj! ]. S. 1 lolTor II. II. 'e»i nlnir er M K. Wiegaml M. ». Viloiiiuii CAN we ever forget ? Dr. Brnestle’s plav-writing, including his musical comedies for Teinplaycrs? Miss Foulks pleasant manner hut determination to make us learn? Mr. Leach’s Southern accent? Mr. Hinsey’s excellent | holography? Mr. Seherbaum’s energy in ireeting Intramural Sports? Miss Jones’ l:iection of the Women's Chorus? M iss Bowers’ ability to talk? I)r. Fisher’s Ponnsyl vania-Dutch stories? Mr. Birdsong's quizzical smile? Dr. Xoet-zel's hats? Mr. Westenburger’s height? He’s to he manager of the Book Store next year. Robert K. I Ce, whom everyone naturally called theCieneral? Dr. Bowman’s Scotch jokes? Mr. Gray collecting the government tax on football tickets? Dr. Chamberlin’s popularity? Dr. Woodard saying "this examination hurts me more than it hurts you." Mr. FitzGerald's prowess at table tennis? Mr. Schuster’s Nordic strength and Nordic mind? Dr. Learned’s erudition which made you think of tin fitness of names? Dr. Crittenden's old Ul’SIXKSS I .AW It. K. 1..-.- F. T. Alton S. II Smith Hii«inm Administration Harry It. Wolnilnirp'r. Sr-rtlatial Slmlie.r Marion F Coleman. Walter (ilaff-(ollor. Martha WiejpuuL Statistic —William A. Selim g. Irwin S. I Ioffe r. 32MARKETING S. (ihiilfi'llcr N. Ilirnman J. I . Mli'im V. M. KcofT II. I . N|uiuk)i world charm? Mr. Fisk’s stories of mountain climbing? Dr. Cook behind tin masliie? Dr. Butterweek’s determination to find the truth? Dr. t'dell’s suavity, whether in class or around a camp fire? Dr. Kern’s love of an argument? Prof. Neel’s beard? Miss Hinchcy’s pleasant manner? Mr. right’s puns? Dr. Brown’s quiet manner and sincerity? Dr. Caldwell lending the acadi mic procession? Dr. Stokes’ ability to make math unities seem easy? Dr. Lund's lectures on emotions? Dr. Bolin’s researches on the radioactivity of Fairmouut Park spring water? Miss Collins’ work in women’s sports? Mr. Blai's sculpture? Mrs. Ivins’ smile? Miss Leidy’sdetermination? Mr. Perry’s pleasant voice? Mr. Allen’s avoirdupois? Mr. Sch rag’s enthusiasm? Dr. Craves’ work with the Intercollegiate Conference on (lovernment? Dr. Atkinson’s assurance? Dr. Cleveland’s knowledge of the drama? I )r. Smeltzer’s love of fishing? FINANCE II. J Helm S. F. Cluimlirrlin II. A. Cochran W. A. Sell rag IIEIIII i II S ACCOCXTING F. Kmllin-k S. K. Mkitwon T. K. FitrGmld J. A. Toiua« It. J. Curry It. J. Christy •! Gray 33Time out for lunch uml "emm” for lull. CLASSICS early and late. Economics and philosophy, composition, language, and literature, math, psychology, and science filled our school hours. Those were our formal courses. I’nder the guidance of an excellent staff, we gained the ability to learn properly. The Dean’s philosophy course is never to he forgotten. For it we worked hard. We came, were awakened to the many fallacies of reasoning that are bombarded at us each day from every corner. We learned to discriminate valid from invalid reasoning. Another volume in our life was opened. Informal education began with the important luncheon discussion groups. Concepts, philosophies, and explanations were offered. We had the tools with which to work. Slowly pur own philosophy of life was nurtured. The eliapel hour was new in our Senior year tolerance became the watchword. Shaking the past. The College of Liberal Arts became a leader on the campus. Political parties were formed, to be headed by Arts students. They put aside the differences in studies to unite for a common action. The I niver-sitv heard the erics, “Fight for Peace,” "t LLA.” “NYA, not Army Pay..........The Yanks Are NOT Com- ing,” “Save the NYA.” 40All this ami more, too . . because Itusscll II. Conwell founded tlu College, oldest of the Iniversitv units, in 1884. It was-chartered in INKS. and in 181)4 the cornerstone of College Hall was laid. As Freshmen we were the first class to use the modernized classrooms and laboratory. As Seniors we see the last pre-medical degree conferred l»v Temple. Were you ntilr to derive tlii c |uutioii for llir V»l| hal I tain net? 41 7fj(Vl '4-0 ZDZISLAW J. BACZEWSKI fi41 Wells Street COKSHOIIOCKCS, PA. Hmnomif RKBA BARROW 417 North 9th Street I’llII.ADK 1.1111 A.B. Historical Honor Society 4 Liberal Arts Club for Women 1 J S : MARY FRANCES BERRY Maple Him. Farm la pavette, n. r. Uifiory Orchestra 3. 4 Mathematics Club 4 Women's Ix-ague 4 SAMUEI. S. BLANK 445 M un Street IT.NN8BCRG. PA. A.B. Pre-Ijuv Club 4 Public Forum 4 Intrnmmill Athletics 1. 4 THEODORE T. BLUM BERG 1944 Sprpce Street PHILADELPHIA Prcilriiral ALEXANDER BAER 1415 Sphi i r. Street PHILADELPHIA HcxtHomim HERBERT BERK H 49 Wht Diamond Street PHILADELPHIA biology Intramuml Athletic if. 3 J. S. A. 3, 4 A. S. I 3 CONSTANCE A. BERTOLET 4 4 White Horse Pike oakly.n, .v. i. Frtnrh Templar 4 French Honorary Society 4 Women's Chorus 3, I Music Ed. Chorus 3. 4 German Club 4 ESTHER BLESS PA tW53 North 19tii Street PHILADELPHIA A.B. Rho l..iiiibibi Phi Corresponding Secretary » J. S. A. 4 MARVIN E. BRENNER R413 North 17tii Street PHILADELPHIA Political Srirnrf Political Forum 3. I Intercollegiate Conference on Government 4, 3. 4 42J!.MxeA U AaU SOL BROWDY 322 W»»T II VNOVKH STREET TRENTON, X. J. Prc-Mctlical JOSEPH J. BURROWFS Maple ami Walmt Avkni e IIOUlEt, PA. Prr-l.au Soccer 4. 3. t Political Forum. 3. I DANIEL JOSEPH CITRO 2303 West Clkaioteld Street 1'IIIt.ADEl.PHIA A.B. Inirn mural Athletics I. 2. 3, t WILLIAM CLAUDF. CLYMER 7333 Palmetto Street PHILADELPHIA Sociology STANLEY J. COLTUNE, JR. 170“ SorTit 13th Street PHILADELPHIA Pre-Medical Intramural Athletics 2. 3, 4 PATRICK NEELY BROWN OK 2|2i Onimiii Street PHILADELPHIA I’rr- Mali cat Newman ( lull 1. 2. 3. I Intramural Athletic 3. I JOSEPH ROBERT CHFMYCZ 2711 Alter Street PH IH DELPHI A Pre-Medieal Varsity (loll 2. 3. 4. Captain 4 Intramural Manager 2. 3. 4 DOROTHY E. CLOUD 227 Dickinson Avem k HAVNESHOno. PA. Modern l.angiiagcs As Iron 4 French Honorary Society 3. I. Corresponding Secret ary 4 German Club 2, 3, 4, Chorister I Women's Chorus 3. 4 LILLIAN COHEN +VV 321 Beech Street POTTJ4TOWN, PA. History Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 Historical Honorary Society 2. 3, 4. Secretary 4 Astron, Secretary 4 Delate Club I. 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 4 l-ibcrnl Arts Club S. 1. Vice-President 4 Phi Sigma Sigma. Treasurer 3. I Peace Council 4 JOHN DcCARLO. JR. 1621) S oui Broad Street PHILADELPHIA Pre-Mcdica! 43 7'jemfUasi jjosi '40 SAM UK I. LOUIS DcLF.O A A WU RijjSwortr Street PHILADELPHIA I’re-I.iiip Italian Club it. 3, 4 Neuman Club I. it. .'t, I Flre-Uw Club 1, it, 3, 4 LEONARD DKTWKILER 509 Elm Avenue UPPER DARBY, PA. A.B. ("lass Council 3. 4. President 3 Stwknt Commission 3. 4, Yicr-President 4 Student-Faculty Committee 3, 4. Secretary 3 Debate Club 4, 3, 4. President 4 Peace Council 4, 3. 4, Vice-President ■i, President 3. 4 Bomten it, 3. Committee of Ten i Scus Editorial Hoard 4 S. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. President t Nhtion.il Intercollegiate Christian Council, Co-Chairman 3, 4 Philadelphia Youth. Vice-Chairman 4 HENRY JOSEPH DUDNICK 5H1I Spiu ck Street PHILADELPHIA Frc- Statical Hammond Pre-Medical Society 4 MORRIS J. FRUMIN 4533 Frankford Aveni r PHILADELPHIA Frc-Statical llaininond Pre-Medical Society 3. 4 I.literal Arts Club 3 JOSEPH GORDON 4M3 Noirrii Kiioaii Street PHILADELPHIA Fre-Statical PETER LOUIS DeSANTIS OK 3 i Siik.vanoo Street HHARP8VILLE, PA. Frc-Statical CHARLES M. DOMON KA 54 North Yew dell Street PHILADELPHIA Fre-Sfaliral Kappa Alpha Pm Secretary 4 Intramural Athletics 3. 4 MILTON FOX 5-t4 Kaioiin A' EXIT CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Pre-fair Varsity Track it Glee Club I. 4 Tern players -t Intramural Athletics 4, 3 Pre-Law Club I, 4. 3. 4 Political Forum 4 Peace Council 3. 4 J. S. A. I. 4, 3, 4 Avukab 1. 4, 3. 4 Chess Club I VINCENT J. GIARD1NA 1315 Soith 15th Street PHILADELPHIA Frc-Statical MILTON GRAUB 945 North Franklin Street PHILADELPHIA Frc-Statical Soccer Wislant Manager 4 Intramural Athletic I, i. 3. 4 44J1 AJte ial Asiti IS ADORE CROSS ♦A 5010 "B” Street PHILADELPHIA Pre-Mrdical Soccer Manager 3 J. S A. I SAYRE IIILLERSON WtS Or ken Sthkbt I'llll.MiKI.I III A A.B. F.ngli-li Honorary Society 3. 4 JOHN J. INCEKSOLL 1751 North I5rn Sthkkt PHILADELPHIA Politieal Seienee Booster 4 Soccer Manager 3. I Newman Club I. •?. S. 1. Sergeant-at-Ami« :1. President 4 Intramural Athletic , 3. I Politic ul Forum 4 DAVID JUDELSOI1N 1547 West CBth Aveme PHILADELPHIA Chtmietry Harrmond Prr-N'eilical Society Corresponding Secretary 9 NATHAN S. KOLINSKY 4su North Franklin Street I IIILADEU'IIIA Pre-lfnlicvl llammunil Pre-Medical Society 3. I ROBERT T. HAYS lU'IUIIVILLK. PA. Political St itr.ee Blind 1. tf. 3, 4 ( heroic nl Society 1‘olitii al For uni 3, 4 CHARLES JARED INGERSOLL 1751 North 15th Sthkkt PHILADELPHIA A.B. Booster 4 New limn Club I, 3. 4 MARGARET ISZARD Sewm.i, N. J. A.B. IVAN DcKALB JUNK New Albanv, IV A.B. ELINOR KOFP 4 vv iM(»3 Coles Bm'I.kv iki) KORRimra n, pa. Pnyrholotjtj Yagnet 4 As Iron 4 1’ln Sigma Sigma Pan-Hellenic llop-reitentalive 3, 4 Tern player 3. 4 Women's league I, i. H, 1. Executive Board 3, 4. Secretary 4 l.ilx-ml Art ('lull I, •?. 3. 4. President 4 J. S. A. 3. 4 Peace Council 4 45 7yJ KplciSl jjOSl '40 EDMUND CARL KORNFELD 41(1 Barnktt Street PHILADELPHIA Chemirtry Pyramid 3. 4, Recording Secretary 4 Chemistry Swirly 3. 4 DOROTHY ELY KRIEBEL BETHLEHEM, PA. P re-Medical Varsity Swimming , 3, 4 BENJAMIN KRUGER 1815 Orthodox Street PHILADELPHIA P re-1.air VICTOR KUSHNER 3033 Park Stbect PHILADELPHIA Pre-l.au' Political Forum I Pre-l_-uv Club 4 J. S. A. 3 Avukaii 3 MATHEW R. LAPIN 1 7 Perry Street TRENTON, N. J. Pre-M nlical SELMA KRAMER 1941 Old York Road PHILADELPHIA P re-Medical llanmioml Pre-Medical Society 4 Women’s I ragur 3. 4 l.ibrral Arts Club I. , 3, 4 J. S. A. , 3, 4 FERDINAND C. KROPFF 4059 Morris Street PHILADELPHIA Economies OTTO KURSCHNER 1919 North 13tii Street PHILADELPHIA Biology German Club I, i J. S. A. . 4 Atlantic City High School Alumni Association of Temple University 3, 4 Secretary 4 JOHN W. EACH MAN 130 Kathuehe Road BROOKLINE. PA. Chemistry LEONARD LAPINSOHN 5 54 Aklin'Oton Street PHILADELPHIA Pre-M rdieal Varsity Fencing 3. 4 Freshman Wrestling 1 46JlylbeAai AaU JOHN F. LEEDOM. JR. 1405 Wk»T ALLEGHENY A VLS I K l-HILADELI'HIV Pre-Mrdirat Newman ('lull X. 4 ROBERT S. LEVAN 338 West X(!hi Street NEW YOHK, N. Y. A.H. . rxc 4 Vanity Swimming Freshman Swimming 1 Political Forum 4 Pre-Law Club 4 WILLIAM EDWARD MANNS S34 Berkley Street CAMDEN. N. J. Ilitlary Pyramid 3. 4. Corresponding Secretary 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 Historical Honor Society I English Hoiiornrv Society 4 Newsreel 3, 4 Cactus Club Award 1 ESTELLE E. MELMAN 15 3 North Ktii Street rniUAi Ki.PHiA Pre-Medical A slron 4 Hammond Prc-Mrdical Society 3. 4 Women league 3. 4 J S. A. I. . 3. 4 Lilx-ral Arts Club for Women 1, . 3, 4 THOMAS ROBERT MILLIGAN 3 Snowden Road IIALA-CTNWYD. PA. A.B. EUGENE F. LENNON. JR. 731 West (Ymukki.vnd Stkeet I'HIL VDELITIIA I'oiiHral Science Varsit y Track vJ Freshman Track I Theta ku| |w Phi Sergeant-at-Ann 3. 4 Political Forum 4 Newman Club I. . 3, 4 FRANK LIPCIUS Third and Wysuotte Street LESTER, PA. Chemistry Intramural Manager . 3. 4. Piesi-dent 4 PAUL MARTINELLI 40 Green ridge Avenue WHITE TL.VIS'S, PA. Physict PEGGY F. MESCHTER 14H-00 Northern Boulevard ELISUINO, N. V. P re-Medical BLANCHE M. MOUNT 153 Monmouth Street higiitstown. n. j. Pre- Medical A 7 7'jesn iAa'i '40 FREDERICK J. OHMS 27 Git mm Avkni k r riR M.N. n. j. Hand 2. 8. 4 IRVIN A. PKARLSTEIN 7i»I North SOtii Street riui.Mii.Ltiin t’rr- M r-Hrnt Varsity Ft IK inn WILLIAM T. POTTENCER 700 Hi i.um k Avkni » YKAUON. pa. Engltih Sigma Hhi Epsilon President I Boosters I. 2, 8, |, Committee irf Ten if. 8. i. President 8 ALBERT RABIKOVITZ 912 CiKKMAVTOW V AmM I PHILADELPHIA History Hi Gamma Mu 2. 3, 4 Historical Honor Swirlv 8. 4 Debate Club 8. 4 Political Forum 2. 8. 4 International lldali in-« T«»l 8, 4 J. S. A I Intercollegiate ('onfrn nee on Covert -inenl 2. 8, I Handhonk t BERNARD E. KADKMAN 7tM Cni Krii Lank riiiLAUKuniiA AIL Historical llnnttr Society 8 ALBERT JOSEPH HAUL H4U North 2nd Stiieet PIIILADKIJ IIIA t’te-M ntirnl Han montl Pre-Vcdieal Society 2. 8, 4 JAMES L. PEOFLES 8002 FoCRTit Au.m e ALTOONA. PA. Prr-Mr hml FRANCIS J. PR I IS 4823 North IStii Street mti.AiiiH.rniA I’rr- Mntirat Si wmun Club 8. I Intrnimiriil thirties 2.M, 4 ROBERT RABINOWITZ •l A 309 18tii Avenue uklmam, n. j. I’rt-MnHeal Pyramid President 8. t Phi Alplia Inteifratnnity Cnunril Representative 8 IVacr Council Kswiilivf Ci ii.miltte t French Club I J. S. A I JOHN I. RICE Aril 82 North M vin Street union cm. pa. I’rc-I.atr Varsity Basketball Manager 4 I elt« Sigma Hi Junior Warden 4 Glee Club I. 2. 8. 4. Secretary 8 Booster 2. 8. 4. President 4 Intramural Athletics Manager 1 I’..lit leal Forum 8. 4 Intercollegiate Conference on Govern nienl 8 48Jlsihesial Astiti PHILIP RIZZO 417 ClUCKKT Avesi-b ARDMORE, PA. A.B. STEVEN SAWCIIUK . 1H West Berks Street FHIUAIIKLI'IIIA Pre-Medical llauimontt Pre-Mcdical Society 3 JACOB SCHMOOKLER 17IS North 44ni Street PHU.AtlKlPHIA A.B. Pyramid Vice-President 4 Historical Honor Society 4, 3. t A. S. I 1, 4. 3. 4. Secretary 4 Pence Council Treasurer 3 Tempo 3, 4. Foreign Editor :t, Editor-in-Chicf 4 THOMAS A. SCHROTH 475 North 14th Street NEWARK. N. i. A.B. I'niversity Sunday School Chuw S. I BERNARD ISRAEL SIMA.N 17 West Lancaster Avknce ARDMORE. PA. Pre-Medical llninmond Pre-Medical 1. 4, 3, 4. Treasurer .S. President 4 MILTON SARSIIIK 4401 North Sai.eoko Sthkkt I'llll.ADEI.I-lll V Pre-Medieat Haninuind Pre-Medical Society 4. :t. 4 Freshman Tennis I WILLIAM B. SCIIM IDG ALL £11 344 Wert Aveni » JENKINTOWN, PA. Class Council 4. 3. 4. President 4. 4 Band 1 Glee Club 1. 4, 3. ». Secretary 4. Accompanist 4. 3. 4 Boosters I. 4. 3, 4 Book Exchange Chairman 3 Deltatc Club 4 S. ’. A. I. 2. 3. 4. Cabinet 3 RICHARD U. SCIIOCK 144 Soi tii Sth Sthrrt i.ehanon, pa. ('he wintry SEYMOUR MILTON SHORE H 07 North Wahnock Street PHILADELPHIA Pre-Molieal llammoml Pre-Medical Society I. 4. 3. 4 SIDNEY SI.OTKIN 47 K vst Kint.h 11 igh w v IIADDONPIELD, N. 1-Pre-Medical Hammond Pro-Medical Society 3. 4 49 tt da L jj(Vi '4-0 MARION R. SNYDER 513 East Monmouth Street PHILADELPHIA I're-M cdietil A-lron t Women' l 'agiir I. . 3, I NV win jin 'lull 3, I LILLIAN STEINBERG K. I). No. 1 LANHDALK. I A. English Englixli Hononiry Society 3. 4 ELIZABETH BABB SUPPLER OT 1347 South 57tii Street Philadelphia A.B. An!ron 4 IliMoricul Honor Society i, 3. I English Honorary Society 4 Tlictn I polon Secretary 3. 4 Tcmplnyer t Booster 3. » Women's I-vague I. . 3. 4 Delate Cluli 4 Liberal Arts Club I, i. 3. 4 S. C. A I. -t. 3. 1 JEROME I). VALENTINE 53 South IOtii Street PHILADELPHIA Ere-Mol teal Hammond lVe-Medieal Society Corre-- p nnling Secretary 4 CHESTER N. WHITE 1 36 E ast I’rick Street PHILAIIKLPHt A Chemistry licillical Society 3 GEORGE W. STATEER 1710 Sycamore Street IIKTHI.KIIEVI. J'A. English Kappa Phi Kappa 3, I thrl , 3. 4, Humor Editor . Editor-in-Chief 3. 4, Advisory Editor 1 Tcmplayers 1 Teucuk 4 English Honorary Society 4 HARRY J. SUPPLE 28 K 118 St. Marks Avenue BROOKLYN . N. Y. AH. HARRY TROYEN 30S Pine Street 111 I I. A l E l.PH IA Pre-Medical Inlrzininral Athletics 1. 4, 3, 4 THEODORE WEINBERG 509 South l 7ii Street PHILADELPHIA All. J. S. A I. . 3. I A. S. V. » LOUIS I). WILSON 0609 Laavnton Avenue PHILADELPHIA Physic N'nrsity Swimming . 3. 4 50 Ralph wise • F.witMorvr Avkm i: t'lllLAOKLPHIA l‘tt- M nliritl KIIODA MACKEY WOERTZ or ,M Mu-ik Avkxi k KINGSTON, I . , A. II. Sociology Honor Club I boosters -i. » Voimn « i, », rt, j l.ilx-nil Arts Club I. ■£, :1. », Tren.»- un-r I .. ' Cabinet 4 yr rnn Pun.i CnmmitUr s. t l-ullit rnn Club H, I W. A A. «, S, » BURTON EDWARD WORRELL WHi Bkiarvi »: Avkni y. THKNTON, N. ). Iliii lory JOHN J. V'A EGER Hioni.vNo Avkni »; VANIIVim:, N. J. All. 51 DOCTORSI'llIIIIL OF SttaifnU entering ('unwell Hall to liegin a l»u y day. LKCTI'KKS and lectures and lectures and laboratory, such was a day. KMulish and accounting, economics and history, wc all took, To this we added courses that would give us a degree in the field we had chosen. Our classmates were prospective accountants, financiers, and business administrators journalists, advertisers, and lawyers and last, but not least, real estate agents and insurance agents. They were a grand lot! Classes were in the early morning hours. Then came lunch. We often joined our friends in the Arts and Teachers College at a luncheon discussion group. We had something quite different to offer them. For experience many of us spent our afternoons working on one of the four student publications. There were people to be interviewed, events recorded, stories written, typed and edited advertisers to be seen, ad copy prepared and laid out papers put to bed. We learned the nomen- clature of the business, and journalism.c ii ii ii i; is r i; We could interpret a curve showing marginal cost, and knew what the point of diminishing returns was. Layout was not something dad did when we needed money. Many more of us worked in order to go to school, hut somehow we found the time and the means to visit factories and farms, inspect boats ami bridges, plant trees and flowers, participate in student government, and attend meetings. From (ir-l draft to finished advertisement in marketing demonstration. 53jjOSl '40 ROBERT PAUL ABRAMS 0439 Chrihtian Street PHILADELPHIA IIii » nr k Admiti iulralitm Alpha Delta Sigmn I Scu-t 3. 4 News liixl President, 3. I Out I Booster I llu'int-"- Administration ('lul 3, I. Treasurer 3 ■I. S. A. 4 NATHAN N. APT 154 South Natko.va Sthekt PHILADELPHIA Accounting llrIn (iimiiu Sininjt 3. I Honorary Accounting Society 3, 1. ice-Prrvi lmt I Accounting Club Executive Council t PAUL A. ARTIS ALII 37 Downer Avenue union-town, r a. llii.iilint .1 m in iftral ion HARRY L. BEDRICK 50(10 Pesw av Avkm i. PHILADELPHIA .Imuiitiiif Frrdunun Wrestling Tram I Out I Accounting Club 1 GEORGE I). BENSON I(»5 Elmira Sthekt THOV, PA. Unilinns Adminirlralion Glee Club 1.4 9 ALPHONSE J. ALTOBELLO 030 Soi rii Ist Sthekt PHILADELPHIA Arcountinff Accounting Club 1 BURTON ARONOFF Z.M 134 South Main Sthekt SUENAXOOAH, PA. Journalixm A‘rut 3. 1, Copy E'lilor 3. Kditorinl Bonn I 4 Handbook■ Zeta Lmdidii I'hi Intcrfrnlrmity Council Representative 3 DORA ATKINSON 5010 Cottage Stiieet PHILADELPHIA Srcr fill rial Hrtn Gamma Sixmo 1 Pi Gamma Mu 3. I. Secretary I English Honor Society 3. 4 Organ Fund Commit Ire 3. I HELENE S. BEHRMANN 4408 Ridge A venue PHILADELPHIA Acroinilitnj Women’ league 1 Accounting Club l Secretarial Club l, i Peace Council 4 RALPH BOCCELLA 6413 Vine Sthekt PHILADELPHIA Prc-hur IVnlav Club 3. 4 Newman Club 4 Accounting Club I 54Sxdtoal ajj GjammeAce SIIELDON C. BOXER SOStt North IImmiissun Street IIIILAtlKLPIIlA Accounting Ttmplnycr 3 Accounting ('lull V J. S. A. I MYRTLE E. BRAHMAN 0104 Wm.MKH Street nui.MiKi.niiA Journalism Theta Sigma Phi 3, I, Secretary-Treasurer 4 AVim I. 4. 3. 4. Feature's Editor 4 Templayrrs I. 4, it. t (M 4 IDEAL MARIO CALVANESE 945 Atwood Road niit. DKt.niiA Tranxj ortation Alpha Ijunbda Phi 3, 4 Italian Cluli 1 Internalioiuil Relations ('lull 4, 3. 4 Secretary 3, President » Peace Council 1 ANTHONY B. CIMINO A4 d 1440 Atwood Road PHILADELPHIA Finance Alpha Phi Delta Vice-President 4 Newman Club 3, 4 ALBERT WILLIAMS CONETY dill 1843 North Park Avenue I'll I LA DELPHI A Accounting Accounting Club 4 BERNARD BRAID 4400 West Jkpkkiwon Street Philadelphia Marketing -Marketing Chili 3. 4 J. GEORGE BREITLING i‘tK 403 Princeton Avenue PHILADELPHIA Pre-Lair Student Commifuion 4 Blue Key 3. 1, President I Sigma Phi Kpdion Vice-President 3, President 4 Boosters 4. 3. 4 Dcluite (,’luli 4. 3, Vice-President 3 Organ Fund Cominittee 3, 4 LEONARD CANTOR ♦A 440 South Seaside Avenue ATLANTIC CUV, N. J. Pre-Law Phi Alpha Treasurer 4. President 4 Interfraternity Couneil 3, I •I. S. A. Executive Council 4 Intramural Athletics 4, 3 Debate Club 3 Political Forum 3. I Pre-Law Club I, 4, 3, 4 Peace Council 3 Intercollegiate Conference on Government 3 NICHOLAS A. CIPRIANI A-t d 174.1 South I4tii Street PHILADELPHIA P re- Law VERNON D. COX, JR. 4931 Pulaski Avenue PHILADELPHIA Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Freshman Basket lull l Varsity Baseball 3 Intramural Athletics 3 55 7fpsi '4-0 RALPH MORGAN CRALEY 400 Norni Fit ski.i Stkkbt MKU UOX. I'l, Hu nn rts .hi min iit ration Intramural Athletics 4, 3, I BENJAMIN CUTLER 3137 Whit Norjuh Stio:» i llllL.NDBM'tllA Accounting Accounting Club t Intramural Athletics 3, I ROY II. DAVIS Room 537. Cirr H.ux rilll.AUKL.PHM Finance Kappa Kappa ISi I Band 4. 3. 4 LESTER DEBREN' 3407 Evcuo Avksuf. PHILADELPHIA Accounting Accounting Club t JOSEPH EDWARD DOOLEY 4333 llmivs Stkkbt PIIILAUKI.I'IIM Journalism Blur Key 3. t. Vice-President Sigma Delta Chi 3. 4. Secretary 3. President I .Ynw 4. 3. V. City Editor 3. S|x»rlv Editor, Managing Editor t Newman 'lub 4 Intramural Athletics t WALTER C. CUI.IN 43 North Brows Srm:».r OI irCHITKR. s. J. Hu si ness Administration News Reel 3 MARY M. DAUBNER AIK 14» North 4xo Street kt. I MIH. pa. Journalism Theta Sigma Phi 3. t. President 1 Xmrt 3. 1. Copy reader 3. Editorial Board 4 llandhaoL- 3, 4. S-MX-iate Editor 4 Delta Sigma Epsilon. Sergeant 4 HARRY P. DAY A2II HAGERSTOWN, Ml). Tran»i ortatioii Alpha lambda Sigma 3. 4 Booster 3, I Delta Sigma Pi. Hcadninstcr I R. STANLEY DOEBI.ER A21I sit Elmira Stiikkt WIIXIAMRPOICT. PA. Finance Della Sigina Pi Treasurer 3. t Boosters 4. 3. t Intramural Athletics 3, 4 HUBERT S. DREW 24-K 53(14 Wavxe Avenue PH I LAUM.PLI IA T ran portal ion Alpha Lambda Sigma 4, 3. I. Secretary 3 Sigma Phi E| silun Secretary 3 56Sxdtooi of Gxunmence HERBERT WILLIAM DURIN H008 West Berks Street rim.MiEi.nnv Accounting Accounting Club I BERNARD DVVORKIN 1410 Sovtu 17th Stheet I'll I LA tlKUTI l Accounting U-counting Club 4 JOSEPH L. FALVEY OK 050 West Jackson Avknee BtUOGKINHtr, CONN. Marketing Now mail Club 3. 4 ALT FELDSTERN 5438 Lebanon Aveme Philadelphia Marketing Alpha Delia Sigma 3. 4. Secretary 3, Vice-President 4 Marketing Club I HAROLD STANLEY FOX 4ol East King Stheitt lancahteh. pa. Journalism •Sigma Delta Chi 4 Setts 1 Old I, 4, 3. Art Editor 4 Templar 1 Handbook- Art Alitor 4 s. C. A. I. 4 ALAN DUNBAR 4400 Y vmiington Aveni r riiii. iiKi.nn v Transportation Alidiu IjiiiiImIh Sigma 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4 JOHN L. ESTERIIAI I 4H Koi Kill Av EM E I'HORNIXVILLE. | A. Pre-Lott StiMlrnt Commission Prtaiilcnt 4 Faculty-Student Committee 4 Blue Key 3. 4 Pi Gamma Mu 4 Vanity Wrestling 4 Deltaic Club I, 4, 3. 4. Manager 3. President 4 Temple-Oxford Debate Team 4 Political Forum 4. 3. 4. Secretary-Treaxurer 3, President 4 S. ('. A. Cabinet 3. 4. Treasurer 4 LOUIS SAMUEL FELDMAN 54« M mn Stheet DAKIIV, PA. Accounting J. S. A. 4 Accounting Club 4 Intiamural Athletics 3. 4 SIDNEY LEON FISHER 1443 Sot tii Street PHILADELPHIA Hu.tine . Administration Business Administration Club I. 4, 3. I MORRIS FOX 1715 West HiXTtNGixiN Stheet PHILADELPHIA Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma 4 Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4 Accounting Club 4 57 jesnplaA fjOA 'tyO JOSEPH J. FRIERI A A 1051 East I'awycsk Avenue Philadelphia Vf. xiir Fre-l-ew Club 8, I IRVING GELLKRT ZA 717 Centhe Street ASHLAND. PA. Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 4 Zcta Limlxla I I»i Treasurer 1 Old 1 Pre-Uw Club 3, 1 LEONA R. GOLEMBIEWSKI ♦I N 1050 Lincoln Street DICKSON CITT, PA. Journalism Booster V Political Forum 8. I S. C. A. 8. 4 EDWARD KARL GRANATT IT-l- 045 West Clearmeld Street PHILADELPHIA li n si nr.is .-I i Im ini-it rat ion Sigma Tan Phi Bursar 4, Vice-President t. President 4 Boxing, Assistant Manager 8 Buiincxs Administration Club 8. 4 MARTIN M. GROSSMAN 4844 North 81st Street PHILADELPHIA Prr-l.atr Historical Honor Society 4 Debating Team 8 Political Forum 4 Peace Council Executive Board 1 J. S. A. President 4 (Evening School) CHESTER OWEN GEGAN 019 Market Street PKIIKAME, PA. Accounting Accounting Club 4 SIDNEY GOLD 5S15 North 10th Street PHILADELPHIA Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma 8. 4. Vice-President 3 Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4. Secretary 8 Pyramid 3. 4 Intramural Athletics 3. 4 SEYMOUR JAY GORIN 4919 North 9tii Street PHILADELPHIA Accounting Tkaiplaii 4 Political Forum 1 Accounting Club 4 ADOLPH M. GROSS 1104 West Colombia Aveni e PHILADELPHIA Vet-1.ate Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 Pre-Law Club 1 J. S. A. 3. 4 JOHN HAIGH 5113 North W a iikock Street PHILADELPHIA H usi nrss Ad mi it i.it rat ion Boosters 1 Intramural Athletics 4. 3, 4 Business Administration Club Cor-rc«|x»nding Secretary 4 58Sxdtoal ajj GxututteAce PERCH PERCY HANKIN' Hankin Estate IHU mKIJ, pa. I'tt’lMtr PreUu Club I. t. 8. I Political Forum 11, 3, I Varsity Golf 3, I DONALD V. HENDERSON JHI St'NSBT A KNt I. % m IIV PARK. N. J. Unfitting Varsity Basketball i, :t, t Freshman Basketball I ALVADEE E. HUTTON A2A US Hi TAW Street NEW CUMBERLAND. PA. Journalism Student Commission Recording Seen?-tary S. 4 Class (Council I Magnet President 4 Theta Sigma Phi i, S. », Yicc-IYesi dent 4 Alpha Sigtna Alpha President 4 St its id, S. 4. Managing Editor I; K litor-in-Chief 4 Handbook Editor-in-Chicf S Templar Organization Editor S MORTON IRVIN KOIIN 400 East Roosevelt Boulevard PHILADELPHIA Marketing Alpha Delta Sigma i. S, t Marketing Club 1. £. S, 4 THOMAS E. LANDVOIGT, JR. A 14 KaLOKama Road, N. W. WASH!NT.TON. D. C. Journalism ISABELLE E. HARRIS • »2T SplilMitTEMi AVBNt'E HAKEBV1LLE, MD. Marketing Women's League id. it. V. Executive Board H Roosters i, 3, t S. C. A i. 3. l Marketing 'Ini. id. :t. t ALBERT EDWIN HEY !»■ (! It aim urns Street BRISTOL, PA. Business Administration (ilee Club I Boosters I Political Forum I Business Administration Club Recording Secretary :l. 4 GOLDIFN ESTHER KLEIMAN AAELLSBORO, PA. Journalism Tempi, a it 3 Women’s Ix-ugue I. 3 AUGUSTUS I). LAGOMARS1NO HU! East Highland Avence PHILADELPHIA Business Administration Boosters 4 Business Administration Club President I Newman Club I Intramural Athletic 4 Fashion Slum 3 JOSEPH LAPS 4538 Smin Shu Street PHILADELPHIA Areonritiug Honorary Accounting Society V Accounting Club Executive Board t Intramural Athletics 4 59 jesttpla i jjCVi '40 MARGITII LARSEN ‘MN 44 I" PLAN'D AvKSI K UPLAND, PA. Secretarial Phi (iummu Nu Treasurer 4 PAUL CHARLES LEARN OK Itfl Nkw York Road AB8BCON, A. J. Journalism ('lass Council 4 Faculty-Student Committee I .Van 1. 4. 3, 4, Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief t (hr! 4 Peace Council 3, I Registered Collegiate Thumher . Publicity Aitent 3. I Atlantic City Ilifth School Temple Alumni Association Publicity Agent 3, 4 CLARA J. LEVENE ♦zs 0435 North Writ Street PHILADELPHIA Marketing Astron 4 Theta Sigma Phi 4 Phi Siginii Sigma Vice-President 3, 4 Templayer 3, 4 TbMPLAH 4 Women's League Exec. Hoard 4 HILDA J. LEVITON 4040 Pink Street Philadelphia Accounting Templavers I. 4 A. S. C. I. 4 Peace Council 3 Accounting Club t Bookanccrx 3, t KENNETH LIBBY ZA 54 Elm Street THOMPSON VILLE, CONN. IImines Administration Mplm Delta Sigma Treasurer 3, I thil I, 4. 3. 4. Circulation Manager 4. Advertising Manager 3. Business Manager I Templar 3, t. Advertising Manager 3 Newsreel t Prr-Law Club I. 4 Business Administration Club 3. I KENNETH E. LAWRENCE 2 K 141 Spkino SintET wool)liI’ RYi N. J. Pre-Law Sigma Phi Epsilon Inlerfratcrnity Council 4 Prr-Uw Club 4. 3. 4 STANLEY M. LEFKOE 5417 North Broad Street PHILADELPHIA Marketing Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4 J. S. A. 4. 3. t Marketing Club 3, t SOL LEVINE •t'BA 4sw Beech wood Avenue BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Marketing Phi Beta Delta Secretary 3. t Intramural Athletics 3. 4 J. S. A. 4 Marketing Club 3. 4 Transfer from Junior College of Connecticut 4 WILLIAM A. LEWIS 4033 Master Street PHILADELPHIA Accounting Pi Gamma Mu 3 Accounting Club 4 MORTON K. LIEBERMAN ZA 4544 North 13th Street PHILADELPHIA Heal Estate Band 1. 4. 3 Tctnjdnyrrs 1 Varsity Basketball Manager 4 l’resbmaii Basket ball Manager 3 Zeta Lambda Phi Interfraternily Council Representative 4 Handbook 3 60Bjdtool oj GjO-mmeAae DAVID LIPKOWITZ 1705 North Stii Street PHILADELPHIA Pre-Lav Political Forum 3. 4 Pre-Law Club 3. 4 J. S. A. 4. 3, 4 THOMAS F. MAHONEY 110 West Lurav Street PHIL.ADKI.PH1 A Areonnling Accounting Club I JOSEPH T. M ATCH ETT 36 Potter Street HADDONriRLO, N. J. Accounting Accounting Club 4 JAMES EDWIN McDOWELL 2 E 4013 Morris Street PHILADELPHIA Punnets Administration Varsity Football 4, 3. 4 Blue Key 3. 4 Sigma Phi Epsilon Vice-President 4, 3. Comptroller 4, Interfraternity Council 4. 3. Recording Secretory 3 Booster 4, 3, 4 Spnni-h Club I. 4 Freshman Football I Freshman Basket I will 1 Business Administration Club 3. 4. Vice-President 4 EDWARD MEINSTER 4xd and Cheltenham Avenue PHILADELPHIA P re-1.ate Political Forum 3. 4 Intercollegiate Conference on Government 3. 4 JEAN F. LOUDER BACK « T 1741 67th Avenue PHILADELPHIA Secretarial Theta Epsilon Editor 4, Pan-Hellenic Association 3 Boosters I, 4, 3. 4. Treasurer I Women's longue 1. 4, 1. Executive Board I Secretarial Club 1. 4, 3. 4. IVrsident 4. 3. I JOSEPH MASTEROFF 344n West Allegheny Avenue PHILADELPHIA Journalism Sigma Delta Chi Vice-President 3, 1 Out I. 4, 3, 4, Features Editor 3, Edi-tor-in-Chief 4 Templayers 4. 3. 4 ROBERT J. MAXWELL 6(1 V North McKean Street BUTLER. PA. Hu finest .1 dministration Varsity Swimming 4. 3. 4 Glee Club 4 Business Administration Club 3. I JOHN A. McVEIGH AS II 4011 West Westmoreland Street PHILADELPHIA Accounting Blue Key I Templar I. 4. 3. 4. Fraternity Editor 4. Managing Editor 3. Editor-in-Chief 4 Delta Sigma Pi Senior Warden 4. Interfraternity Council 3. 4, President 4 Glee Club 4. 3 Organ Fund Committee I Accounting Club 4 HARRY MERMKLSTKIN 14«1 North 10th Street PHILADELPHIA Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 3. 1. Secretary I Political Forum 3. 4 Accounting Club I 61hat rJfO JACK MEYERS SI 14 CurroHi) Street I'll I LADKLI‘111.1 Accounting FREDERICK HARRY MOHR •titl-t Sot m NoHwinm Street iiiilaori.ihia Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 1 Accounting Club 4 LIONEL E. MOSKOWITZ 14 l Heather Road cppkh iiARiir, i'A. Accounting Alpha Delta Sigma 3. I Xcif 3, V Oirf S. l Political Forum I Accounting 'lub 4 WILLIAM STEPHEN OR RAN Main Street HOO VKHS Il.I.K, I'A. ilntincxf Adminintration Kappa Kappa Psi :t, t I'mvcraity Band I. it, 3, 4 J. WILLIAM OYLKR A-11 Six in Amu: AUNON't. I'A. Accounting Delta Sigma Pi lirndimtster t Roosters 4, 4. Committee of Ten 1 Accounting ('lull I Business Administration Club 4, :i GERTRUDE MILD 5153 Oakland Street I'll I LA DELPHI A Secretarial NORMAN MORRIS ZA 8 Grenville Avenck wbbtmount QUEBEC. CANADA Hu.tinett Admin ittration Alpha Della Sigma 4, 8. 4. Vice-President 3, President 4 Blue Key .3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4 7a-ta lambda Phi N ice-President 4. Interfraternity Council it, :t, 4 Sen 1, it, S, 4, Advertising Manager 3, Business .Manager 4 Ti: irHK 4, 3, 4. Advertising Manager it, BusinrsA Manager 3, 4 WILLIAM J. NEWTON Division Street NORTHEAST, PA. Tean.t portal ion Alpha I unlMln Sigma 4 Band I. -t. 3. 4 Glee Club I, 4 Orchestra 1 S. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4 FRANCIS J. ORLANDO 5io Station Avknck It ADDON H EIGHTS, N. J. Pre-Law Prr-ld»w Cluh I, 4, 3, 4 Political Forum 3. 4 EVELYN AMELIA PALENSCAR 551? Boykr Street I'HILADKLPUI Prc-I.au- Amerienn Representative of World Congress at Buda|H- t, Hungary I rt-|j»w Club 3 International Relation Club 1 Women’s league 3 62SxJtcoi ajj Gx funeAce MARIO ANTHONY PALISCA 4747 East Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA I'rr-I.tnr Pre-I.»w Club 1, 4. 3. 1 International Relation ('lull 3, I . S. I'. 4, 3. i Peace Council It, I WILBUR R. PARKER SHE 7038 Elmwood Avenue PHILADELPHIA T ranit portal ion Alpha Lambda Sigma I Sigma Phi Epsilon Murahuil I S. C. A. I Pre-Law Club 1 HAROLD EARL PERPER 17tk and Rosklyn Streets PHILADELPHIA Pre-I.air Prr-I.ii« Club 3. 4, Treasurer 4 HERBERT LOUIS PINCUS •I A 5017 East Roosevelt Boi-lkvakd PHILADELPHIA Hurinfj A ttniniiriration Kappa Kappa Pm 4 Phi Alpha Treasurer if, Bearer of Mace 3 Band I. 4. 3. » Teiuplsycrs I Business Administration Club 3. 4 WILLIAM W. REYNOLDS 30 Wyoming Aveni r TUNKII ANNOOK, PA. Ilu.vinrtx Administration ATTELIO A. PALMER I'll 410 Murdock Street 11ANONSHPRO, PA. Amounting Track I. 4. 3. I Cross Country 4, 3. 4 Accounting Club 4 SOL PATROWICH ZA 5111 Woodbine Avenue PHILADELPHIA Marketing Band I. 4. :t J. S. I, 4, 3, 4 BERNARD PESIN 0141 Woodland Avenue PHILADELPHIA Accounting Accounting Club 4 SALVATORE PAUL PR1MIAXO 1(140 Klijsworth Street PHILADELPHIA Accounting Accounting Club I CHARLES J. ROBINSON 419 West Mentor Street PHILADELPHIA ltu inr i A 1 hi in i rut ion 63 jemfilGSi jjosi r40 ROBERT W. ROSEMANN. JR. 4347 North Op.a Street piui.ioRi.niu Accounting Accounting Club 4 A. STANLEY ROSENBI.OM XT 5.515 WllKMIlCXOti A RSI'K PHILADELPHIA T rantportation Truck 4, 21. 4 SHIRLEY SCHWARTZ 3744 Chemtntt Street PHILADELPHIA Secretarial SIDNEY Z. SELBST 745 North 7th Sthkkt iTIIt.lDKt.rill A Marketing J. S. A. 3, 4 I'rr-Uw Club I. 4 Marketing Club 21. 4 JOSEPH SIIAN IS 5 NN1 CiHTOR AvKM'K nm.iDKi.PHi i Pre-I.au' J. S. I. 4. 5, 4. Cabinet 24. President I ll.willfook- Assistant Editor :t. Business Manager 4 Prelaw Club 4. 3. 4 Debating Club it. 4 Political Forum 4 Tolerance Committee V Peace Council 21. 4 ARNOLD LEONARD ROSEN 3rd Aveni r and Black Horse Pike RUNNKMRDK, N. J. Hu linn .1 dminiftration Wrestling I. 4 LAURENCE W. SCHENCK :»19 lint Street DRIGANTINK, N. J. Accounting Lutheran Club 4 Accounting Club 4 Tranter Grove City College 4 WILLIAM B. SEARS I73» North Park Avenue ITttl.lDEI.Plt! 1 Marketing Varsity Golf I, 4 JOHN LLOYD SELTZER 5941 North Leithgow Street PHILADELPHIA P re-1.aw Class Council 4 1’i (iamma Mu 3. 4 Pre-Law Club I. 4, 3. 4. Treasurers, President 4 Delegate to Intercollegiate Confer cnee on Government 4, S. 4. Vice-Chairman 4 Political Forum I. 4, 3, 4. Executive Committee 4 WILLIAM SHAPER K8S North 5th Street PHILADELPHIA ,-leeoHnfing Accounting Club Vice-President 4 64Sx hao-l ajj Gxinufte'ice SYDNEY SIIKR 17 7 Bridge Sthf.kt PHILADELPHIA Vrt-Lotc Pre-Law ('lull3, Political Forum 3. I GEORGE P. SIMPSON 347 East Chrltexiiam Avenue I’ll I LA DKI.I'II IA Arrounting H in Gamma Sigma i Blue Key 4 Honorary Accounting Society 4 Sen S, 4 Handbook 3, 4 TemI'LAK 4 Accounting Clul l Secretary Education Association I ALFRED R. SMITH, JR. 133 Carpenter Lakb PHILADELPHIA Buninm Administration Varsity 1 rack i. S, 4 Varsity Cross-Country . 3. 4 Alpha Laminin Sigma i. 3. t Boosters 4 Freshman Track I Freshman Cross-Country I A. S. I . 3. 4 S. C. A. 4 JESSIE P. SMITH or 1337 Scott Street KCLPMONT, PA. Secretarial Theta L’psilon Chaplain 3. President 4 Boosters -t, 3. 4 Women’s league 1, i, 3 S. C. A. I. i, 3 Secretarial Club 1, i, 3, 4. Executive Board 3. t LEON SPECTOR M-t North fotp Stiu:»:t PHI1.ADEI.PHIA I'rc-I.au JACK E. SHERMAN 4334 North IItii Stiiki r PHILADELPHIA Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4 ccountmg Club 4 SOPHIE B. SINGER J,vv »3G North Fkoxt Stkkrt Pit I LADKU’Il I V Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma 3. 4. Assistant Secretary 4 Astron 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4 Accounting Club 4 Women’s League I, i, 3 JAMES LAWRENCE SMITH rid Bnooksidr A km k IIIM.HIOB, N. i. Marketing Varsity Track 3. 4 Frrshman Track I Intramural Manager I VIRGINIA M. SORDON Rom: 3 BETHLEHEM, PA. Journalism Theta Sigma Phi V Phi Gamma Nu. Pan-Hellenic Representative i. 3. Secretary 3 Handbook i EDWARD P. SPIEZLE 484 Riverside Aveki e THENTOK, K. J. Journalism Varsity Swimming 3. I Boosters 3. 4 Trenton Club Vicc-Pn sidenl I 63 7jestuplciSi jj i '40 W. ALLEN STEINBACI! 105 Kkntley Avnet'R CVNWYD, PA. B uni nr 111 Administration Alpha I .unit win SiKiun I Glee Club I, 2. 3, 4 ROBERT SAILER TAXIS 55ll Elliott Strbkt PHILADELPHIA Secretarial ROBERT O. THOMAS los North Grant Street Sll SMOKIN', PA. Business Administration Student Commission 4 G. LINDER UNRU1I 't-BX 4810 Knox Street Philadelphia Pre-Law I rt-|jiw Club I. 2, 8. 4. Nice-President 4 Spanish Club 2 JACOB M. WEINER 7521 Rivkr Roai DKLAIR, N. J. Journalism MORTON TAB AS 1700 North 8th Street PHILADELPHIA Pre-law Pre-Law Club 1. 2. 8. 4 J. S. A. 1. 2, 3. 4 ADOLPH TEITELBAUM 207 Federal Street Camden, n. j. Business Administration RAE CONSTANCE TIMMINS •»rx 204 Sornt Jlliana Street BEDKOUD, PA. Journalism Theta Sigma Phi 4 A»tron 4 Tempi.ah 2. 3. Women’s Organixa-lion Editor 8 Phi Gamma Nu Vice-President 3. Scrilie 4. Pan-Hellenie Representative 3, 4. Vice-President 4 Women's l-eague 2. 3. 4 Judiciary Board 2. 3. 4 Boosters 3, 4 S. C. A. I. 2. 3 CHARLES WESLEY WALTERS 2 E 118 Pink Street north tonaavanda. n. t. Business Administration Vanity Fool hull 2. 3. 4 Sigma Phi Epsilon Marshal 3. Guard 4 Freshman Football I Freshman Basket Ixall 1 Business Administration Club 2, 3. 1 SHIRLEY TELLER WEINER i 05 North 7tii Street PHILADELPHIA Business . Idministratim Women's I-caff ur 1. 2. 3. 4 J. S. A. Board I. 2, 3 Business Administration Club 1,2.3,4 66Sxdtaol ajj Gjuttmesice GEORGE B. WEIR l:il Wm Suahcnack Street rnu.AOKi.iiii Transportation Varsity Footlwll 4 Freshman hix»tImll I Alpha l.umhda Sigma I CIIAKI.KS II. WIGO, JK. 2 E WOI North 10th Street lilll. WlKl.l'll I V Marketing Alplui 1.11 ii11 in Sigma 3. I, Vice-President 4 Yarsitj Foot I mil Manaicrr I Freshman Foot hull Manager .‘I Sigma I’hi Epsilon Marshal 3, 4 S. C. A I Marketing Club 3 WILLIAM J. WINTERS Tf.mi i.k St.voh m lilll.APKI.Iill Transportation Equipment Manager I. 4. 3. I Alpha IjiiiiIkIu Sigma I STANFORD J. WOLF Thk Drake rillLAPKLI'IIIA M nrketing Alpha Delta Sigma 3. I GEORGE LYMAN WRIGIIT Al l I I'H Cakkou. Sthkkt TRENTON. N. J. Accounting Peace Council 4. 3, 4 Political Forum 4 S. C. A. 4 . S. L 4 IVt-Uw Club S. I t'nivcrsitv Sunday School Claw 3. t Trenton Club Treasurer 4 Accounting Club 4 FREDERICK WILSON WHITE 1114 BvNcnorr Parkway Wlt.MlNinON. OKI.. Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma 4 Honorary Accounting Society 3. 4. President 4 Accounting Club President 4 EDW ARD WILLIAMS. JR. 3351 I Street rntLADKi.riiiA 1‘rr-l.atr Kappa Kappa P«i 4, 3. 4. Treasurer 3. 4 Band I. 4. 3. 4 Pre-I-mv Club 3. 4 MORTON W. WITLIN 1310 I.1NOI.KY Avkni K ntiuDKintiA Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 3, 4 Accounting Club 4 Hookaucers 4 RUTH WOI.PERT 3840 Lvduyw Street lillLADKLIillA Public Affaire Peace Council 4 67Early Childhood htudcnt supcrviw I lie outdoor playground WE ENTERED Teachers College because we came with a vision, a vision of helping to mold American Youth, upon whose shoulders all too soon will lie the burden and privilege of “carrying on.” We wanted to give of our talents and time to educate young people to think clearly. A few of us entered as members of the “X-Group”; others of us entered, as our ambitions and interests directed us, into social group work, home economics, general, elementary, music, religious, or secondary education.(' IIL L E I, E As Freshmen and Sophomores we all look Fnglish. and history,and “pliys ed”, and science, and education. As Juniors and Seniors our courses became divergent. WV fouml that our dexterity to handle material did not grow as fast as our factual knowledge, and so were sent out for observation and practice teaching. How we trembled as we taught, our first classes! lint a lighter side of the picture. Remember tin children in the Marly Childhood classes, their plav-yard on Watts Street between the greenhouse and Carnell Hall? The call, ‘’’tention, right dress!”? And tin handbook we read in our Freshman year that told us that Teachers College was organized in 1020 and education 1-2. where we all learned to “doodle,” and write poetry, and, in more serious moments, pay strict attention. 'File last of tin school social events of our four years came .all too soon. t the Senior Rail we realized that in a few more days we would graduate. We wondered what lay before ns. A peiict-ful .scan l»il when , oil, where nrc the student ? 69jjOSi '4-0 CHARLOTTE ABBOTT 1115 H.mh'i.ikpb Stukbt IIRIHTOU PA. Secondary Education Knnrp.li Honorary Society I French Honorary Society Secretary Education Association 3. I Transfer Wilson College - SYLVIA B. ABRAMSON 14 I4 Soi TIl U tii Street PHII.AOEtMIlA Secondary Education Historical Honor Society 4, 3, t Secondary Education Association 1. 4, 3, l Secondary Education rtrx 4 Peace Council I Writers’ Club 4 ROBERT S. ADAMS, JR. 3407 Cresson Street PIIIt.ADEL.PII IA Commercial Education Varsity Track 4, 3, I Commercial Education Club I. 4. 3. 1 Commercial Education Ifuartcrly I, 4, 3, t Gregg Club I, 4. 3. 4, Class Representative 4 Freshman Track I ANNRMARIE AMRAM 345 Bl KKRIDGE Street PIIILADEMnilA El cm cut ary •'. location Lutheran ('lull 3, I RUTH SARAH ATHERTON AIT 4 i East Ashland Aakme glenoldes-, pa. Secondary Education Uphu Sigma Tail President I Secondary Education Association 4, 3. 4 Women’s league 1. 4, 4 DOROTHY C. ABEL CKOVDON, PA. Elementary Education Women’s league I. 4. 3, 4 Elementary Education Club 1. 4, 3, V ELLA C. ADAME IT 1431 East an Kirk Street I'll 1I.A DELPHI A Commercial Education Kappa Delia Epsilon 3. I Commercial Education Club 3. L Treasurer 3 Commercial Education Quarterly 4. 3. 4, Junior Editor 3, Editor-in Chief 4 Magnet Honor Award High Average I Alumni Award Highest T. C. Aver-age 4 W. A. A. 1. 4. 3 MARGARET F. ALLEN 1435 Uitner Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Women’s league 4 Evangelical League t Lutheran (Tub 4 Secondary Education Association I EUNICE L. ANDERSON 353 Park AveXI’E COLLI N'GHAA'OOD, X. J. Secondary Education Magnet I Women's League Judiciary Board 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4. President I English Honorary Society 3. 4 French Honorary Society 3. 4 Secondary Education A'h 1. 4, 3. b Secretary 3 International Relations Club 3. V Peace Council 4 ELEANOR B. AWERBACK 4600 Wert Lehigh Avenve PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Historical Honor Society 3. 4 Secondary Education .Association 1. 4. 3. 4 J. S. A. I Peace Council 4 Sew Horizon 3, 4 70 jeacUeAA, CELIA BACH 3005 Pacific Avenir ATLANTIC CITT, N. I. Secondary Education Avukuh I, 4, 3, I, $ccnlary-Trc urer 4. 3 German Club I. 4, 4 J. S. A I. 4 Tolerance Committee 3. i Secondary Educiitioii Association I. 4. 3. 4 OLGA BARACHOFSKY 310 Washington Avkm e PHILADELPHIA Home Economic Women's League 4. 3. 4 Home Economics ( lull I. 4, 3. 4 MARIE ELIZABETH BAUERLE A2A 43 East Gouen AveNVE nuuDKiniiA Secondary Education Alpha Sigma Alplui Registrar 3. Vice-President 4 Boosters 1. 4. 3. 4 Women’s league I Secondary Education Association 1, 4. 3. I ■ I . ELINOR BECKETT 02T 1040 PROSPECT ItllKiE IIAODON HEIGHTS, N. J. Commercial Education Student Commission 4. 3, Correspond-ing Secretary 3 Astron President 4 Women’s la-ague I. 4. 3, 4. Judiciary Board 3. Executive Board I Theta Sigma Upsilon Vice-President S, House Manager t Boosters 1, 4, 3, 4. Treasurer 4. Secretary 3 Commercial Education Club 1. 4. 3. t Commercial Education (fuarterly I Gregg Club 1, 4, 3, I W. A A. 1. 4. 3, 4 Lutheran Club I SIMON BELASCO 340 Wole Street fill L ADELPHIA Secondary Education French ('luh 4. 3. 4 Spanish Club I, 4 Italian Club 4. 3 CAROLYN I. BA ISLE Y ASK 18 Pmkhskv Street HAMMONTON. N. J. M iuric Education Pi Mu 3. 4 S. C. A. I. 4. 3, 4. Cabinet Mcmlicr 4 Women's la-ague 4 Womens Chorus I. 4 I Diversity Choir I, 4. 3, 4 JOHN ROBERT BARR 5HHI Ul TI.AMl STREET Philadelphia ('am me trial Education Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4, Vice-President 3. President 4 Kappa Kappa Psi 3. 4 Orchestra 1. 4 Band I. 4 University Chorus 1. 4 Music Education Club Vice-I’rcsi-drnt 4 Gregg Club 3. 4 Commercial Education Club 3, 4 NORMA FAY BECKER 4034 Kensington Aveni r ■-IIII.ADKM'II i a Secondary Education Women's League 1. 3 J. S. A. I Sociology Club I LOR Err A BEESON t 44 i Ooontx Avkni e PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education English Honor r Society 4 French Honorary Society 3, I Spanish Honorary Society Sccrclary-Treasurcr 4 French Chih 1. 4. 3 Spanish Club 3 NORMA BENNI A2E German Street nt-aitORK. PA. Secondary Education Della Sigma Epsilon Vice-President 4 71 7'jestvplci i jjan, '40 A. SYBIL BERKOYITZ 7iW Ooontx AvtsNl’K PHILAUELPHI V I 'om me trial Education Trmplayers I I'lu Sigma Sigma Pan-Hellenic Representative .1 Kncli-ili Honorary Society 3. I dee lull i, 3 J. S. A. I. i,3. I Commercial Edueation Cluli I, if, II. 4 W A. A 3. 4 ANNA MARGARET BILAS 1311 Snyukii Au:m i: piiii.YtiKi.riii Secondary Education A-Iron 4 English lionorary Society 3, 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4 Peace Council if. 3, 4 Secondary Education Association I, if. 3, » Secondary Kducalion Sere Horizon 3 HELEN BISSE1.I. orr 133 WlUiuoon Avence ITPER MONTCLAIR. N. i. Elementary Education Delta Thi Cpsilon 3. 4 Teinplayer id Women s la-ague if. 3, 4 Judiciary Board 3 Elementary Education Cluli i. 3. 4 Boosters 4 ESTHER LOIS BLISS PA ! oo Fr ank UN Street PHItADBLPtllA Home Economies Women’s League 1. if Home Economies ('lull I, if. 3. I MARTIN BORDMAN 34if3 IJ.i rier Stmket PIIILUIRLPIIIA Secondary Education English Honorary Cluli 3, 4, Treasurer 4 Historical Honorary Society 4 French Honorary Society 3, 4 dec Cluh .3 Secondary Education Association 1. •f, 3. 4. Executive Board 4 Seeomlary Education Sere Horizon-Editorial Stuff 3. 4 ELEANOR LUCILLE BEYER 3304 North 5tii Sthki t Philadelphia Home Economic Home Economic Till I. . 3. 4 Horne Economic Echoes Editor i. 3 MARJORY MAY BINDER 400 West Foknascb Street NORRISTOWN, P. . Secondary Education Honorary French Society 4 Women's Chorus I. i. 3. 4 Herman Cluh 4 French Cluh I. 4. 3 Secondary Education Association I. 4. 3. 4' W. A. A. I. f, 3. 4 IRENE I.. BLACK ♦ZA MEADOW GROVE. NKIlRASK A Elementary Education Della Phi Cpsilon 3. 4. President 4 Women's Chorus 3 Women's League 3 Bookanren 3. 4. President 4 MARJORIE IRENE BLOCK ASA 44 Poweel Lank I PI'EK DAIinV. PA. Secondary Education A'Iron 'lin|d«in 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 Historical Honor Society 3. 4 Tomplnycr I. if. 3. 4 Alpha Sigma Alpha Editor 4 W. V. A Executive Board 4 S. ’. A I. 4, 3. 4. Calnnrt 4 Women's Chorus 3. 4 Sccoinlarv Education Association 1. if. 3. 4' REBA BRAGAR 4fi3(i North Napa Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education W. A. A. 4. 3 Mathematics Society 4. 3. 4 J S. A. 3 Secondary Education Association t. 4. 3. 4 Booknneer.s 3, 4 72'IseacheAA, CxULec e MARJORIE AIM EE HR AM Rhwi Inhtiti tk, Otii Stkket c pi. a mi. I A. Munir Education Orchestra I, £, 3. 4. Concert Miwlcr 4 WotnenV Ix’njfllr I, £. 3. l Women's Chorus 2, 3. I A Cappclln Choir 3. I Music Education Club £. 3. I. Treasurer 4 Sonata Series 4 Silver String Quartet 3. t ANTHONY JOSEPH BRZYSKI 394 Puts 11.1. Stmkkt l'llll.ADtXI'lltA Commercial Eduration Kappu Ilii Kappa Treasurer 4 (lire Cluli £, 3 CECELIA E. BUCK 3 Skmivamt Avkxvk IIESTEIt, PA. Commercial Education Tcmplaycrs 2 Women's league I. £. 3. I Commercial Education ('lull I. £. 3, I Commercial Education Quarterly I. 2. 3. 4. Junior Editor 3 Ore Club 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 4 SHIRLEY J. BUDD All 143 Hessian Avknvk woooiicuv. n. j. Srrondary Education Della Omega Vice-President 3, Secretary 4 Women's League 3. 4 Secondary Education Association 1, 2. 3. 4 ALLEYN E. CAMPBELL £17 Hiiock Koaii KI'IIINGNKUi. I' A. Commercial Education Gregg Cluli 2. 3. 4. Secretary 4 Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. I Commercial Education Quarterly 4 Boosters 2 Women' I cague 3, 4 W. A. A. 1. £ TESSIE BKEGMAN 53£ Mooiik Stmket i'iiii.aiikm'iii a Secondary Education Kappa Della Epsilon 4 Historical Honor Society 3, 4 Race Relations Cluli President 3 Temple Tolerance Committee Executive Secretary 3. 4 Secondary Education Sen llariion 4 Peace Council 3. 4 Secontlnry Education A sc. 1. £, 3. 4 ANN G. BUCCIARELLI 3£30 Mi:%ii'iiis Sthkkt I'llinAiip.i.riiiA Secondary Education X Croup Class Representative I Historical Honor Society 3. 4. Puli licity Director 4 Alliicm Society I, £ Italian Cluli I, £ Secondary Education Association I, £. 3. 4. President 4 Secondary Education Snc Horizon» I. 3. 4. Art Editor 3. 4 MELISSA E. BUCKMINSTER Bi'tlkb Aveni k R. I . No. £ XtllXVIIXK, N. J. Elementary Education Della Phi Cpsilon 3. 4 Women's Dngue 4 Women’s Chorus £, 3 W. A. A. I. £ Elementary Education Club I, £, 3, 4 RENATA CALZOLAR! 5(117 Chestkh Avkxi k nilLAIiKl.Plll Home Economicn Home Economics Club 1. £. 3. 4 JENNIE K. CANUSO •t' A S£7 Eit xv atp.ii Stmkkt lltll.AilCl.l'ltIA .1 Mate Education Pi Mu 3. 4 Templuvers Women's (lire Club 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Temple Chorus Soloist 4 73 jenvpAasi jpsi '40 MYREL PIIYLLIS CIIUDOFF 104 XoiCTII 32X1) STIIEBT I'lllLADKlI'llIV Secondary Education Women's League I. 2, 3. I Spanish Club I. 2, 3 Secondary Education Association 1, 2. 3. » W. A. A. I. 2. :t. 4 ANDREW WILLIAM CORKY 152 Fayette Street MIDORON', N. J. Munir Education Orchestra I. I. 3, 4. Secretary I A 'appclla Choir 3, 4 Silver Sirinjt Quartet 3, t Instrumental Trio 2 Teinplayera Orchestra 3 MARGARET EDWINA GROLL 64 .Mather Road JENKINTOWN, PA. Elementary Eduration Astron t Women's League I. 2, 3, 4 Varsity Hockey 3, 4 W. A. A. I. 2. 3. 4 Klemcntnry Education Club I. 2. 3. 4 Lutheran Club 1. 2, 3, 4 SOL CUTLER 6532 North I 2th Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education .Y«m 2 Secondary Education Association 1, 2, 3. 4 ' Mathematics Club 2. 3 JACK DANIELS 32 West Sii arpnack Street P1III.ADELPHI A M uric Education Kappa Phi Kappa 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 4 Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 3 Rand 1. 2. 3 PAULINE COLEMAN or 3235 North I7tii Street PHILADELPHIA Home Eeonomin BRADFORD CORRY 152 Fayette Street BRIDOETON, X. J. M uric Education Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4 A ( ap|M'lla Choir 2. 3, 4 Silver String Quartet 3. 4 Temple Instrumental Trio 3 Templayer'aOrchestra I. 2, 3 Spanish Club 2 S. C. A. 1. 2 ROSE M. CURRAN 615 Sanderson Street OLYPHANT. PA. Secondary Education Seeondnry Education Association 1. 2. 3. 4 Women's League 4 Newman Club 4 Nature Club 3 STANLEY M. DAMENS 6562 Belmak Terrace PHILADELPHIA Commercial Education Greg Club 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Commercial Education Club I, 2, 3, I Commercial Education Quarterly 4 DAVID M. DANSER •t-KK 6402 Clearview Street PHILADELPHIA Physical Education Varsity Gym 2. 3. 4 74 acUeAA GjylLex e DOROTHY FLORA DAMS AIK IISl.L Tt:sD, PS. Millie Education Orftir'lra I. V. 3, I, Yioe-I’rcsidmt I Della Sigma Epsilon President Women’s ‘hi rus I, -i. 3 Music Fahn-ation Club I. . 3. I Women's League I. i. 3, I S. C. A. I. -i CHARLES F. DLRSCH SS4S M stthksvr Sthekt I'lllLS DELPHI S .V or rial School DORTIIF.A DODD AIA 205 Sw.sbthmouk Asesie SSS SKTIIMOKK. PS. Elementary Education Magnet Secretary 4 Delta I’hi I psilon 3. 4. Treasurer t Orehesis i, 3 Alpha Sigma Alpha Pan-Hellenic Representative 3. I. President I Boosters 4. 3. Committee of Ten 3 Women's Ia-ngur I, 4. 3. 4 W. A. . 3 S. C. A. 3 Elementary Education Club 1. 3. 4 JOSEPH P. DOUGHERTY J9il Washington Avenve PHILADELPHIA Physical Education Varsity Gym 2. 3, 4 F’rvshmnn Ciyrn 1 ALBERTA LUCCILE DUVALL 7022 Cottage Street PIIIL SDELPHI S Muiie Education Women's Chorus 1, i, 3, t Women's lennnr I. 2. 3. 4 Lutheran Clul I. 2. 3. 4 Music Education Cluli 1. 2. 3. t JANET (JORDON DAN IS All t73 F'hnh Avkni e DREXEI. III LI, PS. Secondarjj Edueation K.ippn Delta Epsilon 3. t Delta Omega Treasurer 3. President 4. Pan-Hellenic Association 3, t Tctn player 2, 3, 4 Women' Chorus 3 CLARA OR ELLA DIEROLF 3008 Diamond Street PHILADELPHIA Elementary Education Astron 4 Delta Pin Cpsilon 3. I Women' league I. 2, 3. 4 Women’s Chorus 2. 3. 4 Lutheran Cluli I, 2. 3. 4 S C. A I. 2. 3. t W. A. A. 3. 4 ELEANOR DOR I M AN 1221 North 2sni Street PHILSIIELPIIIS Secondary Education A stron 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 Ou-i 3 Mat hematics Society I, 2. 3. I. Secre-tnry 3. Vice-President 4 Women's League 1. 2. 3. 4 J. S. A 3. 4 Secondary Falucation Association I. 2. 3, 4 ‘ Intercollegiate Council of Dramatics 3 LEON EDWARD DUBIN 2030 Soi-tii 0th Stheet PHILSIIELPIIIS Secondary Education Secondary' Falncntion Association 3. 4 DON R. FAST BURN •IKK 0052 T si k sss snns Street PHILADELPHIA lWytic.il Education Phi Epsilon Kappa Secretary 3. President 4 Kami Colorgunrd 2 Cheerleader 3, 4 75 7jesttpAo i jj i '40 ELSIE IIELEN'E EINSTEIN ♦All wi Mo.vrot ii Stiiket rifflLAi Ki.eiii a 1‘hyric il Education Kuppu Delta Epsilon 3, I Crown and Shield Honor Society 3. I, Treasurer 3. Xlerd'rMilriil V Astron t l hi Delta I’i Vice-President 4 W. A. A. Hoard t Vanity Hockey Managers, I I’. K Clu.vi Secretary 4 RICHARD EVERHART ' MII.Ihl.K STHKEr GKTTYMIII KG, PA, Fine Art Hand 4. 3. 4. 5 dud 4. .5 Templar Art Editor 4. 5 II will hook Art Editor 4. LEONA E. FALCONE to East W«nu» Street NOMKIHTOWN, PA. Home Economic Women's League .3. 4 Home Economics ('lull I, 4, 3, 4 JEANNETTE S. FISH REIN 23 o 44 Diamond Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Astron 4 I’i Gamma Mu 3. I Kappa Delta Epsilon I English Honorary Society 3. 4 llandltook I J. S. A. Vice-l’resident 3. t Executive Committee Book Exchange 3, 4 DOROTHY MAY FLOOD t T MW North £Ist Street ciiii.M»:t.i'iii Elenctila ry Education W. A. A. 8. I HELEN NAOMA EPSTEIN ♦IS fliMt North Camac Sthrkt PHILADELPHIA ('nnimrrrinl Education WomenV League 3. I J. S. A. Executive Board 3 Commercial Education (Tub I. i, 3. I W. A. A. GEORGE VINCENT FAGAN Sits M AGEE Avsni e i'll i la to: t.i'ii i a Secondary Education Historical Honor Society 3. 4. Executive Hoard I I’i Gamma Mu 3, I English Honorary Society » Political Forum 3. I Peace Council I Secondary Education Association I. ■i. 8. 4, Treasurer 8. Executive Committee I Secondary Education Sen Horizon News Editor 3 Intercollegiate Conference on Government 3 GEORGE V. FAMIGLIO MK9 Morris Street PIUU4UELPHI1 Secondary Education Delude dull I. i. I Peace Council 3. I Italian Club I. 4. 3, I. President I A. S. I . I. 4, 3. 4 Secondary E lucation Association t. 3. 4 Chess Club 1, 4 ARNOLD FLETCHER 3330 North IHtii Street PHILADELPHIA .4 uric Education Cnppcltu Choir 3. 4 Music Department Chorus Accompanist I. 4. 3. 4 Peace otincil 3. t A. S. I 4. 3. t Joint Sonata Recitals 3. 4 Orchestra Soloist I JOHN A. FRANGIPANI 1041 Eli.su ohiii Street PIIILAOEI.PIII V Secondary Education Varsity Wrestling I. 4. 8. 4 A S I 3 Secondary Education Association 4. 3. 4 76 1 aciieAA' Qxdlecje ELSA A. FREED 919 South Smkulkv Street piiii.adklpiii Fine Art LILLIAN MAE GAMBLE AST 1721 Elmwood Avrni e FouKorr, pa, Mimic Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 I’i Mu S, 4, Secretary V A (’nppcllft Choir 2, 3. I Women’s Chorus I, 2, 3, I Mat hematics Society t REBECCA B. GATCHELL peach bottom, pa. Elementary Edneation Delta Phi Epsilon 3, I i'. C. Student Senate Seerelnry I Women's League I, 2, 3, t Judiciary Board 3 Boosters 1. 2, 3 Klementary Education Clul 1. 2, 3. 4. Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, President 4 ADELB A. GETZ ■t vv 2130 Gouoon Street ALLENTOWN. PA. Secondary Education Magnet 4. Aatron 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, I. Vice-President 4 English Honorary Society 3. 4, President 4 French Honorary Society 3, » Delate Team 2, 3. 4. Secretary 3. 4 Peace Council Secretary 3. 4 Secondary Education Association I, 2. 3. Secondary Education m Horizon 3, I. Executive Board 1 Book Exchange 3, 4. Treasurer 4 ELIZABETH S. GOLDSMITH 1121 Montgomery Avenue NAKDGHTH, PA. M tisic Education Women’s Chorus I, 2. 3 ALBERT M. FRF.IBF.RG Z.VF 4438 South Kith Street PHILADELPHIA ( o in mere!al Education Varsity Basketball 2. 3. 4 Freshman Basketball I Zctu (jimhda Phi President I J S. A. Executive Council 4 ELIZABETH C. GARDNER A2A It. I). No. 7 PEN'S’ VAN, N. V. Home Economicr Alpha Sigma Alpha Treasurer 3. I Home Economics Club I. 2. 3, 4. Secretary 3 KATHARINE S. GEARY •kill 4341 Nouth 9tii Street PH It. A DEI.I'll IA Physical Education Vstron I Phi Delta Pi Historian 3. 4 Women's League I. 4. 3. t Varsity Hockey 3, I W. A A. I. 2. 3. I Physical Kducation Detriment Class Treasurer I, Vice-President t VIRGINIA M. GIDEON 4758 Federal Street CAMDEN', N. J. Secondary Education Tempi.mi 3. 4 Handbook 2, 3 Boosters I. 2, 3, 4 Women’s League 1. 2, 3 W. A A. I. 2. 3. 4. Board I Sccomlarv Education Association I. 2. 3. 4 Organ Fund Committee 2, 3. 4. ( hair-man 4 S. C. A. 4 JOSEPH P. GOLDSTEIN 1824 North Franklin Street PHILADELPHIA Physical Education Intramural thirties I, 2. 3, I Health Education Club I, -2, 3, 4 77 je vpla i jjCVi '40 SELMA GOLOB J VV 448 Soitii 30th Strkct PHILADELPHIA Elementary Education English llniiorary Society 4 Plii Sigma Sigma Pan-Hellenic Rrprc-sentntive 3, 4, Treasurer 3. orrr-s| ondiiig Secretary I Women' league 3, 4 J. S. A. 4 THERESA MARIE GORMAN 140 Ma.mieiai Street rttlL.MIKl.PHIA Elementary Education PAULINE GOTLOB 4! East Sot rn Stkkkt YORK, PA. Secondary Education Spanish Tut 3. 1. President 4 Secondary Education Association 4, M. 4 Secondary Eduentioti .Vrir Horizona 3 DORIS ELLA GREEN •V 4H Poplar Stkkkt PHILADELPHIA Elementary Education l|dm Kappa Alpha 4 CLAIRE W. IIABEI. ♦All no Strkct Pike HtCHUOKO. PA. 1‘hyxiral Education Magnet 4 Crown ami Shield Honor Society 3. 4. Historian 4 Phi Delta Pi Sergeant-at-Arms :t. President 4 Varsity Iloekey 3 Booster 1. 4, 3 Women's league I, 2. 3, 1 W. A. A I. 4, 3. t. Board 3. 4. President 4 Health Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4. VERA JEAN GOODFRIEND 314 Wert Norris Stubby Philadelphia Secondary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 4 Women's Gagne 1 Mathematics Society 4. 3, 4, Secretary 4 French Club I, 4. 3. Treasurer 3 DAVID G. GORSKY 348 Wear Movaaienhinc. Avkni i PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education English Honorary Society 4, 3, 4 Peace Council 4, 8, I A. S. I . I. 4. 3, 4 Secondary Education Association l« 4, 3, 4 Secondary Education Sen Horizon, 3. 4. Editorial Staff 3. 4 LAURA W. GRAF.P 1010 Ciiamploht Avkntr PHILADELPHIA .1 nxic Education Women' League 1, 4. 3, 4 Women's Chorus 1. 4. 3, 4. Mu«ic Education Club 1. 4. 3. 4 University Sunday School Clast 8. 4 WILBUR GREENBERG 1801 Geoi«;k.h Lank PHILADELPHIA Commercial Education J. S A. 4. 3. I Commercial Education Club I. 4, 3. 4 DAVID HAIM BACH 484 West Rrrrr.sHOt;t K Street PHILADELPHIA Elementary Education Glee Cluli 4 Orchestra 3, 4 Band 4 78 jeacUesiA Gxi-lle e DORIS EVELYN HAINES 10.11 1 Wikklino Street rmu.uiKi.rniA Physical Education Orclicsi 3, 4 Women's League I. -. 3. t W. A. I. . 3. ». Board 4 Health Education Club 1. i, 3. 4 SARAH LOVERING HART 4739 North Ktii Street Philadelphia Elementary Ednration Women's League 3. 4 CATHARINE HARVEY •tan til£7 Columbia Aveni »: PHILAOKLIHIA Phyiiral Ednraliori 1‘lii Della Pi I’un-I lellcnic Keprr-(M ntative 3. 4 Orchesi i, 3. 4. President 4 S. C. A. 1. 4 Boosters 4 Women's Ix-uguc I.4.S, » W. A. A 1. . 3, 4 Health K lucalion Club I. if, 3. V JEANNE ANN II El NEMAN 0ST 41.4 Wi t Wharton Roar aLKNMIDK. I'A. Elementary Eduration Magnet 4. A sir on 3. 4 Teachers College Student Sennte Secretary 4 Della Phi Cpsilon Corresponding Secretary 3. V ice- President 4 Theta Sigma Epsilon Recording Secretary 4 Boosters t. 3 S. C. A. i. 3 Women's League 1. i, 3. 4 Elementary Education Club I. 3. 4. President 4 Women's Chorus i, 3 W V. A. 3. 4 MORRIS HENKEN 1.415 North Wth Street t'ltru A DELPHIA .1 uric Education Kappa Phi Kappa 4 Orchestra i, 3. 4 Band 3. 4 A Capprlln Choir't, 3. 4 (•lee ( lub 3 Templaycr 3 Peace Council I. 2. 3. 4 Music Education Club I. 3. 4. Vice-President 4 MARGARET A. HAINES orr VINCESTOWN, N. J. Elementary Eduration W. A. A. 3. t Elementaty Education Club 3. 4 VIRGINIA II. HARTMANN .4009 Copley Roai» riMLAOKLI-HIA Elementary Education Delta Phi t'pdlon 4 MARGARET E. IIASSENPLUG HIH Eiwr IIiij. Road AHDHLKY. PA. I lame Economic A stron 4 Teachers College Student Senate Vice-President 4 W. . A Board i. 3. 4 Home Economic Club 1. 3. t. President 4 JON MOORE HENDERSON fM» We»T Commerce Stheet BKUK)ETUNi N. J. Secondary Eduration Secondary Education Association 3. 4 ELSTON LEROY HILLMAN 111 5tt Linden Avenue pitman, N. J. Secondary Education Kappa K.ippa P i I. 4. 3, 4. Secretary 3. President I Hand I, it. 3. 4 Orchestra 1. i. 3 Mathematics Club 3. 4 I ‘Diversity Chorus 3 79 7jesnpAci i jj i '4-0 JENNIE K. HINES ♦AH 114 WERT (Jt KEN I-INK rn i ua n k tr III 1‘hytical Education '«Nly Swimming if. 3, V Crown unil Shield Honorary Society 3. 4. President I Phi I Ml« IN Treasurer 3. 4 Health Education (’lull I, (, S, I GERTRUDE IRENE HOFF AIT 5808 Henuy Aveni e l-IIILAIIKI.I'IIIA Secondary Education English Honorary Society 3, 4 Alpha Sigma Tnu Treasurer 3, Chii| Inin ». Pan-Hellenic Representative 8, I IWim 8, 4 Women's Chorus I, , 3 Women's la-ague 4 German (.’lull I. Secondary Education Association I, . 8. 4 LOUISE C. HORN JWl Saoinomiya. C'llOME NAKANO-KU. TOKYO. JAl'AX Home Economic Judiciary Board 3. 4. Prudent 4 Home Economic-' (’lull I. . 3. 4. Treasurer ISABEL IIUNNIFORD 3 00 Jahi'kh STHF.irr |-||II. IIKLI'IIIA Elementary Education HUGO N. HYDE At imi.5 S n-m Stiikkt rllll.AOKI.PillA Secondary Education LEANORE BROD IIIRSCII (NOS Ciihiwtian Street I'll IUA HKI.PII m Commercial Education WomenS la-aguc 3. 4 Commercial Educalion ( lull I, , 3. 4 ALICE E. HOLT Aft OHIO East Pactoc Street I'll 11, a i) I: I. i'll I Secondary Education Delta Omega Treasurer 4. Pan-llellenie Representative 8. 4 Women's la-ague I Secondary Education Association I, . 3. 4 DONALD EDWIN HOUSEAE EK 30 North Albemanm: Street YORK. PA. 1‘hyrical Education Vanity Gym . 3. 4 Varsity Swimming , 3. 4 Cheerleader , 3, 4. Captain 4 Freshman (iym I Intramural Athletics I. , 3. 4 Health Kduention ( lull I. 8, 4 EDWARD SHIELDS HUNT 9(Ml CONSTtTfTION Road CAMDEN, X. J. Secondary Education Pyramid I Kappa Phi Kappa t Tem players 8 la-ague of Evangelical Student 1. -3, 4. National President 4 FLEURETTE INSEEMAN IS4 GODFREY AVF.Nl K l'lllLADKI.I'HIV Fine Art 80 lszacJ i ti. QjjiUcfe- JOHN WALTER JAGIELLO 115 I’kuiikuton Stiikkt nill.AIlKI.I'lllA ('ammeteiol F.dui'alion ELIZABETH M. KALMBACH TEA 3327 North How sun Stukkt K'lllLtOKM'IIIA Fine Art Women's League 5 Tyler Dramatic Group 3 Decoration Committee 4 Sociul Committee 2, 3, 4 Refreshment Committee 2, :t, I I .aw n Erie Committee 3 AGNES S. KELLY A1J atl’uaiVHXR, i a. Secondary Education Delta Omega Marshal 4 Women's league 4 BESSIE MAY KENNEY 7057 Chkhhkim Roai» Ml 11 A I) KI.MI IA Secondary Education A stron 4 l’i Gamma Mu 2. 3. 4 Historical Honor Society 3, 4. Secre-tnrv 4 Women's League I. 4 Delate (,'lub t International Relations Club 3, 4 Seeomlarv Education Association I. . 3, 4' I.ORNA KIMKER TEA 5917 North lint Stmekt I’ll 11. M • K 1.1 111 V Fine Aria Tyler Dramatic Group 3 Social Committee 3, t Decoration Committee 3. 4 Refreshment Committee t lawn Fete Committee 3 EDYTIIE ADELE JONES (»1T 1337 Wki.i.inutun Stukkt ntii.ADKLi'im ('arilmrreial Education Astron Corresponding Secretary t Theta Sigma I psiloli Editor 4 Boosters -t. Women's league I, 2. 3. 4 W. A. A. I Commercial Education Club 1. 2, M. 4 Commercial Kduenlion tfuar rrly 2 HENRY S. KASSNER 452H Ou York lt»ut I'llll.AnKI.I'lll v Secondary Education Historical Honor Society Executive Board 4 Engli-h Honorary Society 4 I'olitical Forum 4 Fence Council. Executive Council 3 J. S. A, 3. 4 Secondary Ethical ion Association I. 2. 3. 4 ‘ Seeonchiry Education Sm Horizon • Editorial Staff 2 JOHN ELIOT KENNEDY Miij. Koai IIMlMUtO, I A. Soc ial Croup I Fort HERMAN M. KF.RMAN 1(135 Sol Til (T.nknky Stkkki mii.Ai)Ci.riiiA t ‘ommcrrial Education Kappa Fhi Kappi 4 DORIS CHARLOTTE KNAUSS 6813 ToKHiySUAlJC Avknm i: MIII.AOKI.I’HIA Elementary Education A. A. 3. 4 Women's Choru« 4 Pence ('ouncil 3. 4 81 -r 7.e, np,lan, '40 LOUIS KOI IN ISili North »tii Strf.et I'IIIladki.piua Secondary Education Varsity Wrestling ii Historical Honor Society 3 Political Forum 3. 4 I’r.icc Council I •I. S. A, Treasurer it Secondary Education Association I. i. . I ANNETTE E. KRAMAROFF •tins Wkht AixjxiiiKNr Avexi PHII.XDKI.rillA Secondary Education Women's I.■ nunc I. -2 1‘olitiml Forum i IVacc Council 3. I International Relations ('lull 3. I Mathematic (’lull I. i. 3, I J. s a. 1. -i.3. Sccomlarv Education Association I, 3. i BERTHA KOWIESKA 4 1m Fwwt Sthkkt IIMI.MIKI.I-MI A t'ommerrial Educat ion Women's langur I Commercial Education Club I. it. :t, t Gregg Clllb £. 3, 4 W. A A. .» FRED KRAUSS, JR. »sp-t Noiitm W kvock Stiif.kt 1-Hlt.ADKM'ltlX Secondary Education Kappa Phi Kap|ui 3, I Historical Honor Society -i, :t. t. Executive Bonn! 3 Pi (ijiinmu Mu 3, t Dcliotc Club S, I Peace Council 3. 4. Vice-President t A S. I -i, 3. 4. President 3. Execu live Secretary I ANITA C. KUEHLS (IT HIS Mkijiosk Avexi'b MKI.KO-SK I A UK, I A. Secondary Education English Honorary Society 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 Theta Epsilon Pan-Hellenic Representative 4 Women’s League 3, 4 Women's Chorus 3 Roosters I MICHAEL LANGBERG S I7 West Sisqurii xnn x Avknck PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Intramural Alhlrties i, 3. 4 I S. A. I. E 3. t Sroondarv Education Association I, 3. 4' FRANK PF.GIIIN LAW POUT KENNEDY, PA .11 uric Education kappa Phi Kii|i|mi 3, I K»ppa Kappn Psi 3, 4 Band . 3. t A Cap|tclla Choir 3. 4 Tentplayers E 3 MILTON S. KUSHNKR 4ikk Noktii 33kii Stiim r Philadelphia Secondary Education Kappa l l»i Kappa 4 Historical Honor Society 4 English Honorary Society 3. I Intramural Athletics I Sccomlarv Education Association I. ■i, 3, I SIDNEY LAYKRSON -43S Wkst Thompson Stiif.f.t Philadelphia Imlu-trial Art Education Templnyor Graduate Philadelphia Museum School id Industrial Art 4. Pottery An ant I DOROTHY E. LAWSON Soil Noirrit Broad Stmbbt PHILADELPHIA Elementary Education Transfer Indiana Slate Teacher College 3 82 1 je cUesiA, G,allege III V! HICK P. LUCZYCKA IUH Hwt Berks Stheitt pnii.xoKi.niix Secondary Munition A'I rou I Orchestra I. if Orchrsi •f. 3 Mathematics Club -t, 3, I Nature Club 3. 4. Treasurer I Secondary Education Association I, ■i. :l DOROTHY MAI.I IN I Hu Sin hi 4 tint Street I'llll.MIKM'lll Elementary Education IVlIW Council I Vi mien’s League I. -f. H. I CIIKISTINK KMMA MARCO ♦AH I M3 K v»»t Mo wim rn Street I'll 11. XDKKPIH X Vhytiral Education Phi Della I’i Cliiipliii H. Recording Secretary I Orclu-sis 3, 4. Recording Secretary I arsily Sxvimraing xi. 3, I Hi Misters 4 Women's league 1. if. 3, I W A A I, I. 3. 4 Si 1.4 limitli Education Club I. if, 3. 4 MARION I). MARSHALL ««l I urn Avenir iiaUDON hkkjhts. x. J. .1 unit Education Women's Chorus H Orrhesis 3 S ('.A 4 Presbyterian Club 4 LOIS MARGARF.T McARTHUR U10 Rlkigu Street I'llll.MlEI.I’lll V Commercial Education Women's League I. if W A A. I. -i. 3 Commercial Education Club 1. f. 3. 4 Commercial Education Quarterly I. •f. 3. 4. Art Editor 4 THOMAS BRADLEY MAIER £31 Cot.t'uniA Avkni k TKKXIIK, N. J. Commercial Education Teachers College Student Senate Treasurer 4 Kap]m I'hi Kappa 4 Glee Club 1. if. 3. 4. President 4 Hand I. -i, H, 4. Drum Major 4 Commercial Education Club -f. 3, 4. Vice-President H. President 4 Commercial Education Quarterly I, ■f, 3. 4. Business Manager 3, 4 GrrgK Club if, H. 4. RTs-President 3 Chess Cluh Team 1, 4. President 4 Neuman Club I, if. 3. 4. Executive Committee 4 Boosters if. 3. 4. Committee of Ten 4 I'niversity Fencing ChampinMhip 3 ARMANDO MANCINELLI ii“ Notmt tlHito Street PHILADELPHIA Vhyxical Education Varsity Cym 3, I 'hrerlcoders 3, 4 MARIA ALICE MARREK IIAS 4413 North »tii Street I'll II. X DEI.I'll I X i'ommen ial Education Pi I.iiiiiImIii Sigma Treasurer 3. 4. Pan-Hellenic Representative 4 files' Club if. 3. 4 Commercial Education Club I. if. 3. 4 Women's league if, 3. 4 W. A A I . i. 3. 4 Newman Club 3. 4 MANFRIED MAUSKOPF 3it3if West York Street PinLADEtPIII Secondary Education J. S. A. 1, i, S. 4 Avukah 3, 4 KATHLEEN McCROSSON »»T if 138 PxiSSYl SK AvKME Hin.AnEi.niiA Home Economic• Women's League 3, 4 Home Economics Club I. if. 3. 4 Eetuu Fashion Editor 4 83 1 je4tvpJ.GA, jjOSl '40 edward j. mcdermott, jr. •HCK 5H4I M arret Street I'iiii.adkijui a Phytiral Education Varsity Basket lull 2, 3 Boosters I Health Education Club I. 2, .3, 4 Krcshnian Basketball 1 inlniniiiriil Athletic I, 2. 3. I Newman Club M. I lliyuical Education Department Class President 3, I FRANCES I. McKENNEY ♦SA 1317 Wnrr Ktii Street WTI.MINOTON. l)i:L M i(fir Ednralinn Women’s l«ii|{ur I. 4 Women's Chorus I, 2, 3. I A Cnpprlla Choir 3. V Music Education Chorus I. 2. 3. 4 International Relations Club 3. 4 GRACE C. MERCANTI HAS 1507 Moors Street PHILADELPHIA (‘nmmrrrint Eduralion I’i lambda Sigma Secretary 4 Albicra Society President 3 Women's league 4 Italian Club I Newman Club 4 y. A. A. Commercial Education ’bib I. 2. 3. 4 AARON ALLEN MILLER Dleil Diamond StkEET PHILADELPHIA t'am turretai Education .1, S. . 3. 4 Intramural Athletics 3. I Commercial Education Club I. 2. 3. I Commercial Education Quarterly t IDA MINT . PA IMS North FkaSklin Sthbkt Philadelphia El c me at ary • j In ration Women's league I, 2, 3 J S . 1. 2. 3 Elementary Education Club I. 2, 3, 4 ALICE T. McKENNA ASK too Markus Street Philadelphia llmtir Economic» Women's League I. 2, 3, t Roosters 2, 3. 4 Home Economics Club 2. 3. 4 Newman Club I. 2, 3. t EVELYN A. MELTZER ■Join Sorra Sheridan- Street PHILADELPHIA "on m errial Ed neat ion Women's la-ague 2, 3. I I S. A. . 3 W. A. A. 3. J Commercial Education Club 1. 2, 3, 4 CAROLYN S. MEYLE ■214 Sorrit Front Street X PLAY, HA. Elementary Education Women’s le ague 1, .3 Women's Chorus 2. 3. 4 Elementary Kdliration Club 1. 2, 3, 4 BEATRICE JEAN MILLER ■J.VV 1232 West Thompson Street 1-HILADKLI'lll V Elementary Education Student Commission 4 Class Council 4 Astron 4 Magnet 4 Delta l hi Cpsilon 3. 4. Corresponding Secretary 4 English Honorary Society 4 Tern players 3, I Templar 4 Women’s la-ague 1. 2, 3, 4. Executive Board 3. 4 J. S. A. 2. 3. 4, Publicity Committee 3 Elementary Education Club t. 3. 4 SHIRLEY J. MOSKOW 19 7 Sot rti 7th Street phh.aiiki.hu a Secondary Edtiration KnglisJi Honorary Society 4 l-Ycndi Club J. S. A I 84 je clteAA GjoUexjA JAMBS MOVITCH ST 1433 North 1 th Street I'll I 1.A llE I.I'll IA Secondary Education Si ma Tau Phi President 8 Varsity Track if, 9, 4 Freshman Track I GERTRUDE HELEN MURRAY M.1RPLG3 I.ANE PLYMOVTH MEETING. PA. Elementary Education Tern pin vers , | Boosters . 8, 4 Women’ I .ennui- 1, , 3, I Women's ('hums 8. I SARA JUDITH NAGLER WIG North I8tji Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Honorary French Society 8, t. Treasurer I French ( lull . 3. Vice-President 3 GEORGE NEMCHIK KK 44 Home Avbnve TRENTON . N. J. Physical Education Varsity Socerr , 8. 4 Varsity Baseball , 8. t Phi Epsilon Kappa Vice-President 3 Physical Education Department Class Treasurer 8 HELEN NEWMAN 22 41 North Front Street PHILADELPHIA Commercial Education Sew , 8 Women’s la-ague I. . 3. 4 J. S A. 1. . 3. I Commercial Education Club 1, . 3. 4 EDITH N. MURPHY 13ft West IIoi.lt Aw.m » PITM AN, N. j. M uxir Education Women's league I, , 3. 4 Music Education ('lull I, . 3, t A Cappclla Choir . -t. 4 Women's Chorus 1. . 8, 4 I liiversity Chums I, , 8. 4 MAUREEN JONES MURRAY 1504 West Otii Street OI ENTER, PA. .4 un'r Education Women’s I .i anuc . 3, 4 A Capja-lla Choir I, . 3. 4 Peace ('ouncil 3. 4 Alpha Kappa Alpha 4 HENRY MARK NAKDUCCI 5 West IOtii Street ERIE, PA. Secondary Education Historical Honor Society , 3. 4 Newman Club 3. 4 Secondary Education Association . 3, 4 OLGA B. NEWBORG ♦All 304 B.aLUGO Roaii Ut'LPII MILLS. I A. Physical Education Varsity Areherv 3. 4. Manager 3 Varsity Swimming Manager 4 Orchesi 3, 4 W. A. A. Board 3. 4 Phi Delta Pi Sergeant-at-Arms 4. Pan-llcllrnio Representative 4 Roosters 3, 4 Women's League , 3. 4 S. C. A. 1. . 4 Health Education Club 1. . 3, 4 VIVIAN G. NICHOLAS (»T 4G0 North Ella Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Women's la-ague . 3, I Boosters 8. 4 Mathrmntics Society i. 8 Secomlarv Education Association 1, . 3. 4 85 1 jesrvpla i jp '4-0 ROBERT RUSSELL NICOL MK 175 Vm.i.kv Stkeki TAItKVTOW N. V. V. I’hi tiral Education Yamity Bjwkctluill i. 3. 4 Varsity Baseball i, 3. I Blue Key 3. I Glee Club 4 Uooslprs 4 Frcdiimin ll.i-ki'tIkjiII I Frcxlunan I’notlmll 1 Intramural Athletics 1, 3, I S. C. A. 1. 4 Health Education Club 1, i, 3. 4 FRANK N1GRO iJI1 Soi in IStii Stick »;r 1‘IIILadelitii v Secondary Education Mathematics Society 4 Secondary Education Association 3. I RAQUF.L B. O’CONNELL err 815 Earunotox Road criT.u d a tin v. i . I’hyxical Education Student Com mission i. 3. 4 A-troll 8. 4 Delta I’m Kappa I Orchcds 3. I Theta Sicilia Epsilon Treasurer 4. lWHclIc liie Representative 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Templayer 1. i, 3. 4 Tkaii'I.sh 1. i. 4 Boosters I. i. 8. 4 Women's Ix-ague 1. i. 3. 4. Vice-President 4 W. A. I. i. 3. 4. Board i. 3. 4 8 I. 4. St ii tory :t. io - President 4 New man Club I. i, 3, 4 Peace Council 3. 4 Health Education Club 1. i. 3. 4 FRANK JAMES OSBORNE 1714 Berkeley Avkxuk HI aiMIIKI.I). X. J. Social (Ironft Work Transfer University of Rochester 4 S. JOHN PALUMBO lSi7 Broadway r WIDEN. N. J. Secondary Education Mathematics Society i, 3. 4 FIODI A. MCOI.O 1740 Soi nt !)tii Street i'lllUAIIKI.rillV Secondary Eduration Xctfx i, 3. 4 Boosters 3. 4 Italian ('tub I. i. 3. 4. Secretary 4 lntriiimir.il Athletic- I. i. 3. 4 Secondary Education Association I, i MERRILL JEAN NISSLY ASA KLOMIN, I a. llnmr Economic Women’} laatfuc 1. i, 3. I Judiciary Hoard 4 S. C A. 1. i Home Economics Club 1. i. 3, 4 BERNARD OLIVER 431 Sot hi Bi.i i. mi Street f'|ULADEUHtA Secondary Eduration German Club 3, 4 French Club i, 3, 4 DOROTHY JANE OWENS silt Wi.m Marshall Street NORRISTOWN, r. . Manic Education Pi Mu 3. 4 A Cap|M'lla hoir i. 3. I Women's Chorus i, 3, 4. Accompanist 3, 4 Music Education Club I, i, 3. 4. Secretary 4 MARIO J. PASQUARELLA i7»s Noirru Front SniELt nilLADEI.I’HlA Phytiral Eduration 86 7 je cheM' GxM cj MARGARET A. PASSMORE •f.is Nevin Sweet lancaktkh. i a. 11 amt Economic » Varsity Swimming 8, 4 Judiciary Board Sorrelary 4 Women' League 8, 4 Home EcoDoniics Club ,1, 4 BEATRICE A. PERLMAN Sfl Q Pen s way Axe.XTK i'll ii« koi. i.nil v Fine A rlt ABRAHAM I . PLOTNICK 1401 Howell Street IHILADKLI'IIIA I 'am mrrcial Education Commercial Education C'luli I, 2, 3, 4 ('nlninert ial Education Quarterly I IIARRY A. PRKCKWINKI.E, Jr. It. I) No. i riTTsrmvN. n. j. Phytical Education Varsity Truck , 8. 4 Freshman Truck I Glee Clnli 8. 4 MARIK R. RANKRK 11 Faihmew Vykm'E II M MONTON, X. I. Elementary Education SIDNEY W. PAUL 17 1 Soi in 5th Street PHlU.UIEl.nil A Secondary Education Kappa Pin Kiipjiii :l. 4 Varsity Fencing i, 8. 4. Coach 8, 4 Freshman Fencing 1 LOIS AN1BTA PETERS 4(i:i Dot glass Street READING, 1 . Elementary Education Women's l eague 2, 8 Women’ Chorus 4 S. C. A I. 2. 8. 4 Home Economics 'luh 1 Elementary Education Cluh 2, 8, 4 I'niveniily Sunday School Chw ARTHUR THOMAS POLISIIUK 1148 Si'io «»: Street CHESTER. P . Secondary Education Theta Alpha Phi i. 8. 4. President 8. 4 Tcmplaycrs I. 8. 4. Technician 2. 8. I Orchestra 2 Glee Cluh 2 EMILY LILLIAN PROCTOR err DELTA. PA. Secondary Education Theta Alpha Phi 8, 4. Treasurer 8. Vice-President 4 Theta Sicilia I'psilon Corresponding Secretary 4 Teniplnyers I. -. 8, 4 Rooster , 8, 4 Women' League I. 8. 4 S. C I. 8. 4 Presbyterian Club I. 2, 8, 4 Secondare Education Association I. 2, 8. 4' W A. A. 2 Hookanrer 4 ELM A JEAN RANKIN ■Mil 188!) Soi rn .47tii Street PHILADELPHIA Phytnttd Education Orchcsi 2, 8, 4. Buxines Manager 4 Varsity Archery 8. 4. Manager 4 Women's l ilgue I. 2. 8. 4 W. A A 1. 2, 8, 4. Executive Hoard 8. 4 Rooster 4 S. C. A. I. 4 Health Education Club I. 2, 8. 4 87 jestuplci i jjosi '40 ABRAHAM I). RASKIN ST 4»3ti Wkmt Bkmkh Stkkkt Philadelphia Secondary Education Sigma Tnu Pin Secretary 4 Intramural Athletics I, 4. It, t ISIDORE REIVIGH 4444 North 5J t Stkkkt PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Historical Honor Society 4, 3, 4 A. S. I‘. I. 4, It, t. Executive iNcrc-tnry 4. K « cutive Hoard It, I IVacc Council 4. It, 4, Executive Board 3. t Secondaiv Education Association I, 4, 3. 4' Sociology Cluh It. t LAWRENCE J. RICIIETTE 741 llt’MIHRICN ROAD mtUDEUim Commercial Education Kappa l’lii Kappa 3, 4, Secretary 4 Templar 4 (iregg Cluh 4, It, I Commercial Education Cluh 2. It. t Commercial Education Quarterly 4, It. 4 S. C. A. 4 VIRGINIA WISE RI EC 6500 North IItii Stkkkt I'llILAIlKLI'lUA Elementary Education Women's league 1, 4, 4 W. A. A. I. 4. 3. I Elementary Education Cluh I, 4, It. 4 FLORENCE R. ROSEN loss Wicht Wyoming Awini i: raiL-AORuniiA Secondary Education French Honorary Society I. 4. 3, t. President I English Honorary Society I. 4. 3, 4 Debate Cluh 4. 3. 4 MIRIAM RATNER II4H Rockland Stkkkt nin.AUKi.niiA Secondary Education Orchesi 3. 4 Secondary Education Association I, 4. 3. 4 FRANCES MILLER RICH no40 Walkkk Street niii.AiiKi.niiA Elementary Education Women’s League 4 Elementary ICduentioii Cluh 1. 4. 3. 4 F. NORMAN RIEDER it 139 Washington Aaeme ntlt.AOKI.PHIA Secondary Education HELEN Z. RITTER A2A Ahch and Highland Streets -ALLENTOWN, | . Home Eeonomict Alpha Sigma Al|)ha Chaplain I Templar 3 Handbook 3 Booster 4. 3 Women'-, la-ague I. 4. 3 Women's Chorus I. 4, 3 S C. A. 1. 4 W. A A. 3. 4 Lutheran Cluh 1, 4, 3, 4 Home Economics Cluh I. 4, 3, 4 LILLIAN DOROTHY ROSEN 1700 Sot'TH Ringgold Stiiket piiii adklitiia Commercial Education Magnet Treasurer 4 Astron 4 Kappa Delta Epsilon 4 Onl 4, It, 4. Circulation Manager It Templar 3. 4 Handbook 3 Women’s league I, 4, It J. S. A. I. x. 3. 4 Commercial Education Cluh 1. 4. 3. 4 Secretary 4 Commercial Education Quarterly I, 4, 8. 4 Peace Council 4. Book Exchange 3 88 jeaolieAA, Gxdletfe HELEN LOIS ROSENBERG I'.VI’ (KHI1 Noirni Mkhmm; Sikkut I'llll.AIIKM'lll Secondary Munition Tctnplav era 4. 3. I Templar 3, I Handbook 4, 3 .Vrtf J, ;t Women's Ixaguc I. 4. 3. I J. S. A. I. 3. ». Cabinet 3. I French Club I. 8, I Srrnndvv Education Association I. 4. 8. 4- FLORKMCK I.. IU HINSON 939 I, W. K. Sol 111 HKNU, INU. (' »rrj mrrriat Edunit ion A S. r. 4.1 Commercial Education Club 1. 4, 3. I JAM R. SADLER •MIA 39 ) Rising Si s Avkm i nnuu xinu Secondary Education Engli-h Honorary Society I French Honorary Society 3. I Kapfia Delta Epsilon I Phi Sigma Delta Oorrc.'|ioi diug Secretary 3. Treasurer 4 Secondary Education Association 3. I JANET WILLI R SCI I LOSS I toil I’lUMl’Kl I XvKitVE MKI HOHK, PA. Fine Art SYLVAN S. SCI I WAR .MAN 7434 Fhank»x hi Avemt. 1'IIILAIlKl.l'lllA Secondaryy Education Handbook 3. ♦. Assistant Editor It Editor-in-Chief t Sat» 4. I . I. Rewrite and City Editor It. Editorial Hoard t Mathematics Society J. 4. Executive Hoard t Freshman ('lies' Team 1 HELEN R. ROTONDA 49UK Noirni 4«ni Stkkkt pit 11. n iu.ru 1 Etnnculury F.‘t oral ion It.Hvvters I. 4, Women's league I. 4, 3. Elementary F.duenlioo lull I. 4. It. I RICHARD A. SABATINO 014.1 Callowhill Struct I'llltADlXI'IIIA Srromtary Munition I'i Camilla Mil t Pyramid Treasurer t Historical Honor Society It. t. Executive Committee 8. President t Secondary Education Association L ' » Secondary Education .Yew Horizons Circulation Manager It GLADYS O. SCHAEFFER tso West CiivurumT , r.xn i'iiii.w»:t.ini t'omniercinl Munition Women's Ia'iigue I. 4, 3, t Commercial Education Chili 1, 4. It. I. Treasurer t Commercial Kduealiou Quarterly I. ■i. 8, 4, Junior Editor 8 Christian Science Club I. 4. 3. t. Reader and Vice-President I ANITA SCHWARTZ 81t Keeo Street I'liiLMir.i.rnt l om inertial Education t ommerrial Education Chili I. 4, 8. I LOIS It. SCH WEI KART AST 3488 Tenon Aveni e i-iiii. vi i:i.i'i(i Secondary Education V'tfon t English Honorary Society t Alpha Sigma Tau Vicc-Prr iihnt t Pan-Ilellcnie Representative 8. I Women’s League I. 4. 8 Secondary Education Association 4. 8. t German Club I 89 7 ejnjxlasi jjon, '40 LOUIS JOSEFH SC:IAMBI A-t'A MW Sot rii ll rn Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Alpha Phi Delta Secretary •i, 3, President 4 BITTY SKIIRT OST fl'il Munri.n knie BALTIMORE, Ml . Elementary Education Boosters k Women' league 3. i Theta Sigma Cpsilon, Mun.lii Secretary I Elementary Education C'lul 3, I Transfer Western Maryland College i SAM H. SLAWETSKY North 3»th Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Mathematic Society -i. 3. 4. Treasurer 4 BETTY MADELYN SMITH iS West College Ayenl-e YAHDLKY. PA. Home Economic Home Economics C'lul I. 1. 3. I MARTHA EMMA SMITH •M'A 11MH4 North Writ Street PHILADELPHIA Home Economici Women'll Chorus S. I S. C. A. Home Economies C'lul I. i. 3. I ELEANOR SEGAL ij.vv !tQS4 North M arsh ill Street PHILADELPHIA 'ommereiat EJurat ion Slmlrnt Commission I stion I Ti-mplaycrs 1. i. 3. 4. Secretary ■?. 3 Phi Sigma Sigma President t AVhj I. f Women's league I, C, 3, 4 Women's I .eng ue |, • , 3. Executive Board if. Treasurer 3. President I J. S. A. I. i. 3 Commercial Education Club 1. 3, I YETTA EVELYN SHERMAN 4904 Uingiimi Street I'll ILA DELPH IA t'omnicrrial EJ oral ion Astron I Kappa Della Epsilon 4 Women's l.rugue 4 Commercial E lucation Club 4 IRVING LARRY .SMIGI L hfl West Wyoming Aveni j. Philadelphia MII.tic EJoration T. C. Student Senate 3. I Kappa Kappa Psi 3. 4 dec club 1.1.3 Band I, i, 3, I Orchestra 3. 4. Secretary 3. President 4 A appell.i Choir 1. i, 3, 4 Silver String Quartet -i. 3. 4 Music Edueution Club I. f. 3. t. Treasurer 3. President 4 J. S. A. I. -i. 3. 4 BETTY McCOY SMITH 7HI0 Yoiik Road ELKINS PARE. PA. Secondary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. Secretary 4 English 11 on or arii' Society t French Honorary Society 3 Phi Sigma Delta Tieomirer 3. Presi-dent 4. Pnn-Ilelleiiir Representative 3, 4 Secondary Education Association I. i. 3. 4. Board 4 CHARLOTTE SILVIA SNYDER I3n Rant Montgomery Avkni:e WILDWOOD, N. J. Secondary Education Sociology Club 3, 4 Commercial Education Club I Secondary Education Association if. 3. 4 vukali J. •f. 3, Treasurer 90 7jeaclte iA, G,o-Ue 9 ETHEL II. SNYDER Mil I ipiiinotos A »: i i; l'lllMDKI.CIII V «S rmutlary I!Jural inti Vanity TrnnU 3. I Women's la-armc 1, •i, S, I W. A. A. I. 3. » Junior Sjwimli lull I Secondary Education Association I. ■!. 3. I WILLIAM SNYDER l.13t Wrai Cotiuim A kmk riiti.AiiKi.ruiA I'lnjuiral I '. Jurat ion nr.iily Gym 3. Freshman »ym I lnlr.muir.il Athletics I. -t. S, I Health Education Club I. t. 3. t XGKLO M. SORRENTINO 80 Markham. Sthkkt r.VTEHJSOS, X. J. Phytical '.Juration mmIv Foot hall t Varsity Track -i. 3. » Freshman Football I Italian Cluh i. 3, t LEONARD J. STEIN loot Wkst (dll Mill Avkni r. I'llll.U»:M-lll Stroinlary '.Juration Historical Honor Society ■!, 3, I. Executive Cotiiiuillcc 3 I'r Cainma Mil t I lit r.imiiral thirties 1. I Secondary Edneution Association 3. I EMILY J. STU BS or NKWIUKT. X. J. SrronJary '.Juration Women’' Ia'hkuc 3. I Judiciary Hoard I French Cluh I Sccomlary Education Association I. i, .3. I IVIAN TEVH.I.IA SNYDER • »r 1010 Nokyii »i Sru»:». i IIE1I1I.KIIEXI, l A. Ilomr I'.conam iV« Women's l.t-ague I. -i. 3. t Women's Oioru- I Booster 4 W A • . 3 S , 3. t A S. I 3 Home EUououiii' ('lull I. , 3. I ELONA E. snciioK AJ I I I t (il.KMVlioli A K l K MKKCHANTVIU.K, X. 1. SftonJurp -'.Juration Ka|i|ia Della Epsilon I Deltaic Cluh I Secondary Education Association 3. 4 DORIS GRACE STEIGER 3tl0 W LTO vKM »■ i niuu r:upii(A •’ f me ntu rtf ‘.J neat ion A stron 4 Tem players t S. A. W. A. A. l.uthcran Cluh 3, l SARAH I . STINER t»»s Noiitii 1 “rti Sihkit eiiii.uir.i.i'iiiA Scromltirf '.Juration Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. 4 Historical Honor Society 3. I. Vice-President 4 A. S. I', 3, t. Chairman. Hook Cooperation -i Book Exchange Council Publicity Director 3 Race Relation Cluh -i. 3. Executive Commit tee 3 Temple Tolerance Committee Chairman 3 S. ’ A Cabinet I I Vues' Council 3. I Secondary Education Association I. 3. I. Executive Board 3 ANNA F. STONE I to? Eavi Com miiii Au.m k i-n i i.x i ki.pih x Home '.ronomir 91 7fob '40 JOHN SCOTT STONE ■JT'K 09 I.ANDin Asknm. OAK1.YN. N. i. 1‘hy.rical Hituralion Varsity Biwlmll 4, 3, I ANN MONTGOMERY S I RUSE Ridge and Wicard Avenue PHILADELPHIA Elementary Education V. A. A. 4, 3 MARVIN TABLEMAN 1 IK South torn Stheet PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Student Commission Einnncial Dircv-tar I T. C. Student Senate Vice-President 4 Blue Key 4 Pyramid 4 Pi (iuminn Mil President 4 Kappa Phi Kappa 4 Historical Honor Society 4 Peuee Council 3, 4. Vicc-Prouilciil 3, I Political E'orum 3, I Book Exchange Business Manager 3 Secondary Education Association I, 4, 3. 4. President 3 PAUL L. TAPP •EKK 111 Conw ay A knce NAitiiKimi, pa. I'hytieal Education Varsity Soccer 4, 3. 4 Newman Club I. 4, 3. t C. ALDERSON TIMMONS, JR. •ERK EI.I.ENDAl.K, OEI- Vhyrical Education Varsity tiym Manager 3, 4 Bnn l Color Guard I. 4. 3. I Phi Ep«ilon Kanpn Historian 3, Treasurer 4. House Manager 4. Interfrateniily Council 3. I. Cor res| Kin ding Secretary 4 Intramural Athletics 4. 3, I Health Ealurution Club 1, 4. 3, 4 FRANCIS W. STORK M 5 Seminole Avenue PIIILAUF.LP1IIA Fine A rl i Tyler Dramatic Group 4, 3 Refreshment Committee I. 3 SiK-ial Committee 4. 4 I Awn Fete Committee 3 Tennis 1 GENEVIEVE A. SYLVESTER -MSB 134 William Street NEW III IlGII, N. Y. Home Economie Delta Sigma Epsilon Secretary 4. Pan-Hellenic Representative 4 Women’s League I. 4. 3. t Booster 4. 3. 4 Newman Club I. 4. 3. 4. Secretary 4 Home Economies Club 4. 3. I BETTY LEE TALBOT A Xtt All Marsh Uoaii North Hill W ILMINGTON, PEL. Commercial Education Commercial Education Club 3, 4 Commercial E'ducntion Quarterly 4 Gregg Club 3. I S. C. A. 4 K. ELIZABETH THOMAS or II1U0 Webster Street PHILADELPHIA Commrrrial Education Astron Treasurer I Theta I p'ilon Supervision 3. 4. Treasurer 4 Tcmplaycrs 4 Women s Choru 4. 3, 4. Secretary 4 Women' League 1, 4 Commercial Education Club 1. 4. 3. 4 FRANKLYN HIRES TITUS I til Atlantic Street IIRIDGETON. N. t. Marie Education 92 jeGcltesiA, Qjolleye ESTHER TODI) err 113 Free Street IIIOLEY P HK, PA. Elementary Education Astron I Women's League I, , 3, 4. Executive Board i. 3. 4, Treasurer I Theta Sigma I psiloii Vice-President 4 Boosters I. . S, 4 New mail Club 1. . I w a. . i, Elementary Eeliuatn.ii Club I. i, 3. 4. l e|Mirter CHARLES TWER 33 North £ tii Street PlllLAltKI-PHIA Seeondary Education Mathematical Soeirty 3, 4 EVELYN RAY URBAN •HIMJ HaVKREORU AV EMI E PIIILAIJKI.I'lliS Elementary Education FRANCES REGINA WALKER 15 7 French Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education SEYMOUR L. WEINER 311 Sot Tit Arti Street HHL.MjEi.niiA Secondary Education International Relations Club IVace Council Executive Board I Race Relations Club I J. S. A. I Secondary Education Association 1 MICHAEL J. TRONOLONE ■IKK 544 Brandon 1’i.ai e ORANTWOOD, N. J. 1‘hydro} Education Intramural Atlileties , 3, 4 Health Education Chib 1. , 3. t ALMA MARIA U.MHOLTZ 5056 Montrose Street nilLAOKLPHlA Elementary Education DONALD E. VICKERS 13311 North Reokiklu Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education 1’eace Council 3. 4 Intramural Athletics I. , 3. i Secondary Education Association I. . 3. 4 Secondary E lueation nc Horizon 3 SHIRLEY MAE WALKER ♦All HM North 5 si» Stioi i iti i la i Ki.nt i a I’hyaical Education Magnet 4. Treasurer 1 A stroii 1 Ort hesis 3, I Vnrxitv Swimming 1, . 3. t Templavcr . 3, 4 Sen 1 Women's Chorus I. . 3 Women's league I. , 3. 4 Booster i. 3, 4. Committee of Ten 1. Historian 4 W. A. A. I. . 3. 4. S. C. A. I. . 3. t Health Education Club 1. -t, 3, I Physical Education Class Secretary I THEODORE J. WEINSTEIN 1755 Wert Thompson Street PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Historical Honor Society 3. 4. l’uli-licity Director 3. Treasurer 4 English Honorary Society 4 lire lull , 3 Peace ('ouneil 4 Political Forum 4 J. S. A 3. 4 Secondary Education Association t. . 3. 4 ' Secondary Education Yru Horizon■ Business Munagcr 3. 4. Not Cir-rulation Manager 93 je np,laA fpsi '40 FRANCKS WII.DhRMAN Soi m I7tii Stickkt rillUlDKU'IIIA I 'ammrrriat Hit urn! inn T mplnyers I, i, 3. I Women's League 4 Commercial Education ( Inti I. -i, 3, I MARGARET II. WILLSON OST Puck Avrxi b MKIi( ll NTVII.LE, X. i. F.tfmentary F.dnmtinu Women's League I Women's Chorus 4 Boasler 4 Elementary K incut ion 3. 4 Transfer New Jewy 'ollruo for Women i FRANCKS M. WINGARD OST 419 oktii Avexi k KITTA.VMXO, P . ('omuienial Education A tron 4 Mo iwI Vicr-l’residenl 4 Kappa Della I'pnilon :4, 4 Thrt Sigma I psilon President 4 Women's League I, i, 3. 4. Executive lloarsi 3 Judiciary Board •i Boosters 4 Lutheran Club I. 3, 4 Commercial Education Club I, -t, 3, 4, Secretary 4 Gregg Club i, 3. 4. Secretary :t, Presi-dent 4 ELIZABETH deC. WOODMAN ASA 4301 Fuikknck AvKVi r JKXKIXTMWX. PA, IIIimr F.mnnmifs Astrnn 4 Kappa Della Kpsilon :i. I Alpha Sigma Alpha Corresponding Swrelsiy 3. Recording Secretary 4 Women'. league 3. 4 I bum Economic Club I. ■I, :4, 4. Vice-President 4 MARIK KELLER YORTA 33H Noktii lVrit Sthkkt I'lllt.WIFI.rillA Strotttlurt Edurnliau English Honorary Society 3. 4, Secretary 3 German lull 4 Evangelical league Treasurer I l.ntheraii Club 3, t RUSSELL WII .LIAMS SO Vink Sthkkt ■Mill. AOKI.I’III A .4 nsir F.ilnnilinn Kappa Kappa Psi 3. 4 Band I. i, 3. 4 Orchestra 1.1. 8. 4 S. C A. I. -I. 3, 4 Bookancer I. ■f. 3, 4. Treasurer 4 I'nivcr-ily Sunday School Clu« 3, I MYRA BEATRICE WILSON •frSA 4o Wi: r Rihiskvki.t Bouevami rnii.wiKi.iiii Munir Education l i Mu 1. i. 3. 4. Vice-President 4 A 'appelhi Choir I. • . 3 Mii'io Kduratiori Club I. 11, 3, 4 Bookanrcr I, 4, 3 I OUIS WOI.FSON Chi'Hcii Stickkt MCHCOU. »M. I’hf xiriil Fldurulion Freshman Gym I liitramiirid Athletic I. -i, 3. 4 J. S. A. 3. 4 Health Education Club 1. i. 3. 4 MARGARET R. WOODWARD 130X Poui:tx Stiiket XOIUIIKTOUp . Her and ary F.doration 0rell -i I Booster 3. 4 W. A. A. K.xrcUfive Board 3 Mathematic Society •i, 3. 4 Seeomlarv Education Association I, 3. 4 94 2ytoJed Uo ui Syc tooh i'it i) mss linn sni ii us Denial 1 in font milch ji dmon lnilion in the Klnfar Children' Denial linic. (inf m ay lo the I’tvfr ion.d School«. tarmac The .H|Mciout lihriir.v of the Law School, where pondering over heavy legal toinn w a real pleasure. Law 0us c A coed nt work in the Chiropody Clinic. Chiropody Art Theology Kmil F. I'lrich. Associate Dean, instruct a Music School .student.1 JhS? 1 heologiCui Schools. nCan Assoc ation «,f rv. M pwtcw in C-a H.U .«o"l . P — ”tuJ'n, bod»' "' CARRYING on I)r. Russell II. Con well’s great i leal -“Kducation for all” tin ’l'heology School is undenominational iu its emphasis and trains both men and women for Christian services. The School trains leaders for the work of bringing the Kingdom of God into the lives of everyone and by so doing achieving social and individual righteousness. Leaders of the Church must know what the Christian religion is. the environment in which it must be planted and the methods whereby it can be planted and nurtured. Supplying such knowledge and making it a power in the lives of the leaders through which it is transmitted to others is the goal. TIIKOI.OC.Y SCIIOOI. CSLKB CU B IdinR Hawk Van Brunt Williamson Haw Ik ltabinsun Houtain Kurkjinn (director) sti dkxt corxcit. Wccr (treasurer) Smock Oman Hawk (prcnilrnt) Van Brunt (secretary) staw u' m ..—wmTm... It. W. Albright J. W. I iinl J. I llcrr F. (i Ziiiiiiicrinann It. II. Stover A. i. Adam (■. H. Waili-. II. M. Snyder 99 jemplasi Jp , '40 LEON LORE RI.ACKMAN 3 7 Whit IIokkc Pim: MKKI.IV, J. 8.5. in Eduratiou S.T.H. ROBERT J. CHAMBERLIN 351 Nokth IStii Stmkkt mi ii. tm;i.riii li.S. in Education EDWIN M. CRAWFORD 4 Bkkhko Avkvik uvwoort. m, B.S. in Education THOMAS F. EDEN HI.AIKWOOR. N. J. S.T.B. 8.5. in Education Temple InJversity. '39 EDMUND II. CARLISLE UAkMIA, V. J. S.T.H. It.S. in Education Temple I'nivmity. 39 JAMES R. COOPER. Jr. K+K • 5 E sr Mum vikst vkmk lUTHORO, M. It S. in Education Glee Club FRANK F.. DAMS 53 Harvard Ru u» BROOWUVK, l A. S.T.H It.S. in Education Temple I nivrr ily. ‘39 Gospel Team IRMN . EMMONS 0 Gkokoktown Hoad UL.MWUOHO, V. J. 8.5. in Education " A Hl'.A TXI'.SS consists not in holding sonic office, greatness really consists in doing some great deed with little means, in the accomplishment of east pnr tosrs from the private ranks of life: that is true greatness, lie who ran t ire to this people hetter churches, more religion, more of happiness, more of (lad, he that eatt hr a blessing to the community in which he lires tonight will he great anywhere: hut he who cannot he a blessing where he now lires will netrr he great anywhere on the face of Cod’s earth." From Dr. (''on well's "Acres of Diamonds." 100Sscltaol ojj PAUL C. GREINER l.l.»:NT0WX, X. i. S.T.B. H.S. in Eduratinn Tiinplr I 'diversity. ':W Drltgllr I iitersr miliary Conference JOHN MAURICE HOHLFELD K4‘K 71H Noiitii I) ivi:h Street I'liii. t Ki.rni v 8. T H It.S. in Education Temple 1 nivernily, 'SO Si iidcrit Council ThrOittoy Stall (iwprl Tram Delegate Interseminary Conference Delegate C. J. (’, Clec Club Theology Year Hook Scholarship I Diversity of Munieli. 1030 ROBERT B. HOWE T « , X. J. H.S in Eduratinn PAUL Cl. JOCIIINKK KIK I’M! West I.yoouivo Stwekt riiii.MiKteiiiA H.S. in Education TheOtrlog Stall Teinplavers Gospel Team PresiiJent Ka|i| a I’lii Kappa L. BURDELLK HAWK CtlAXat RT, N. I. S.T.H. H.S. in Education Temple I diversity. '30 President Student Council President Interseminary Movement Delegate lntrr eminar Movement Director tiler Clul» J. SWAIN HOUTAIN HD Stxin Avknce MO|;|il.ISO, N. J. H.S. in Education ThfttulotJ Staff Glee Club Gospel Team NOMA A. JENSEN IM JtUEI. Pl.ArE SAH ATOGA KI’IUNIIS, X’- V. H.S. in Education JEANETTE K. KKLLOWAY OlHBHItORO, N. J. It.S. iii Education S.T.H. COS WELL (Irlirc ml Iris famous lecture, “Acres of Diamonds" times before Itis death. Xoirhcrc could the truth he more emphatically demonstrated than here in the Cnirersity he founded that “your diamonds are not in far distant mountains or itt yonder seas; they are in your turn backyard, if you trill dig for them." The first gems were found in 188-L trhen seven young men came to Dr. ConteeWs home and asked him to teach them for the ministry. He agreed to derote an hour on each of three nights in the week to instructing them. 101 nvplasi hai 'JfO p r - •- r$ • Ml • — » ff JOSEPH KUEIINE. Jr. IIID Noiuil 0 NI STREET Philadelphia S.T.Ii. H.S. in Education Temple rniv«mil v. '8t (impel Tram NORMAN II. NASH K-EK K » Si mmit »H«» E vkni k IIHVN UAH II, PA. S.T.B. II S. in Education Tmijilr I'nivcrxity, ‘9 Student Council ThcOuiog SlnfF kkih I Tram lia-kclli.-ill Tram JOHN II. OMAN K+K "S3 Sri'HKtHNT Ausxre TREXTOX, V J. S.T It It.S. in Education Temple I'nivrrMly, 'HD (impel Tram Student Council WILLARD W. PULLEN Ci vthai. V. M c A 1141 Alien Si-meet Plllla.ADKt.PII IA It S. in Education S.T. It llo iiiK S. C. A uliiiirt Ita-kH I all Temple I nivrrMly Hand Trmplayrni impel Train CHARLES O. LEIRIG iSWH North Colorado Street PIIIL.UlKI.PMIA It.S. in Education S.T B. s. C. A. I icliiilinj; 'lull ThtOtHof Eiditor (impel Tram IVarr Caliinel CARLTON N. NELSON M uv Road xu Sherman Avexit -HOI TH AINKLAXD, X. J. It S. in Induration FRANCIS P. PATTERSON 199 State Street CAMDEN, X. J. H.S. in Education Ri.Akrtlx.il Editor Thctlulof WALTER II. SCIIKRKAU.M MO Amuvoton Avexoe OLEXSIDE, PA S.T.B. rill, purpose anti philosophy of Temple I nirersity cannot hr se nt rated from the clmritnhlc and generous influence of its Founder. Hassett II. (’on-terll. I om of Xew England stock and educated within the trails of ) ale, he came to F tiladelpliia irherc Itis philosophy of “Education for till" tras so welcome that within four years I88 4- ISSS his group of seren young ministerial students had grown into a group worthy of a college charter. In WOT, less than a quarter of a century after its founding. a charter was issued changing the name from Temple College to Temple I’nirersity. 102School ajj 7JieaJxHfy STIMSON It. SM M l.I V •41:1 M m i»»: A »;xr» JltlOOKLAWN. X. i. H.S. in Education IIKN JAM IN M. STILLWELL K4'K 1 I (Nw : : • Avkmi: M l.... X. I. H.S. in Education tiler Chill F. NORMAN VAN BRUNT K-J-K AKUIN S0At.K. ft. 1. H.S. in Ed unit ion Secretary Student Council ThcOuiog Si nil Chape) Pianist (■be Cluh W. BEDFORD WILLIAMSON AXP 75 0 Pai.metto Stkf.kt IIIILAIIKI.I-IIIA H.S. in Education Editor ThcOtrlog Theology Representative Temple I ni vwity .Vein Pence Council Glee Cluh CLARA B. SPENCER l(Wl Noimi Dim Stki;i;t 1'IIILADKI.I'IIIA H.S. in Education JOSEPH E. TICK t:ti Ci.kxcoe Roau I'I'PKK IIAHIir, I A. H.S. in Education (ilee ( lull Coupe! Train RUSSELL M. WEEK »fl3» Qvr.r.s Lank I’lm-AiiKi.riiiA S.T.B. H.S. in Education Temjile I niversity, ’30 Treasurer Student Council Basket lutll Team (tosjiel Tram Intcrsctninary Delegate ROBERT W. WISE 06.4 Sol’TII ClXII. STMKKT I'll I l.A l K K.1'111A I'nivemitv ChnniH A Coppell Choir “(J7"7 £ only method for the equalization of higher education and the inaintc-na tire of American equal ill is to help the self-supporter to get instruction equal in ralue to the instruction given to the sons of the rich. " To tcork out this great American problem the founders of Temple I'diversity dedicated their ires and property. In all these years of sacrifice anti foil they hare kept this one idea in mind. as they sate no other tray to carry out the intention of the founders of this Republic.."— Dr. Russell II. Conwcll. 103S I' IIIIIILIIF I II1IIIII r V I sing the microscope in pharmacognoty' W». Three little sisters and nil Temple student . Misses Marion, Alice ami Henrietta Ostroski. The Morlnr and Pestle— n traditional symbol id pharmacy's service. 104FOR «hc fourth time since the innugUrat;on of flu- contest in the School of Pharmacy won first prize in the nation-" idc contest for the West professional! wimlow display during National Pharmacy Week. I his year s wimlow was installed hy k«M nar(l Broude. Kd Crescent«, Kdith I i hascio’ mid Hay Borland under the sponsorship of Mr. I,ynoli, instructor in display. leadership lias also been displayed in various of Her Helds which are vital to the profession. Freshman enrollment passed over I he century mark for the first time in eight years. In addition lo extensive alteration of the laboratories new laboratories were added to the school, these being the IMia rinac og nosy and Bio-assav room . A new library has also been added to aid the l ro' fessional students. Pharmacy students now take many courses m the undergraehiate buildings and particip» e o senne extent in the activities there. 1 ,VI, ! ' tiri_ Pharmacy student has the advantage of P 1 u. pa ting in both professional and |Ui«,ergra activities, an opj ortuiiity to get both « and professional atmosphere. Tlirct « lip MII 1 U Iwnnvr T« n»pl«? is four rorwoutiv.- nwar.u in window jupu.....vr "v V » ’■ s %" ftejKsirK l hiU«klp»..n J« » I io diM,Uv: .................... j) ;,n H i;v.n K »«!• 105 7JjO-n. '4-0 DAVID HAROLD HARSH AOS WoO|« |IE T AVEM K PHILADELPHIA Mincliurt Scientific Society JACK B. BORENSTEIN l-M 3880 Wrst Benks Stheet PHILADELPHIA Tempi, a it Advertising Committer .1 S. A LEONARD BROUDE AZU An I East Wyoming Avgxtn PHILADELPHIA lphn Zcta Omega Vice-President i. Kxclie |Ue It. I Dance Committee 3 EDWARD J. CRESCENT A 0133 Chestxtr Stheet Philadelphia Minrlmrt Scientific Society t Italian ('lull I. i. 3. t. President I Tempi. i Committee t MARTIN II. BINDER l!)88 Soi in G.uxmviy Stheet PIIILADKLI'lll A RAYMOND M. BORLAND 10 Penn Stheet TIESTER. I A. Mincliurt Scientific Society Tempi, am Committee ELVIRA CIRELL! 307 West York Street PHILADELPHIA Mincliart Scientific Socicly I. 8. 3. t Italian Chili I. ■!, 3. I Tkmplah Committer Student liraiicli American Pharmaceutical Association I EDITH Dl LASCIO Alt Soi ill Kliiekon hau: ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. ln« Seerptnry 8 Minrlmrt Seirntific Seicly 8. 3. t. Secretary 3. I Italian Cluh I. 8, 3, t. Secretary I Teaiplah Committee 1 MARY DI SILVESTRO ISOS Sin ni I Atm Stheet PHILADELPHIA SIihIciiI Council I Minchurt Scientific Society I, 8, 3, », Secretary t Italian Cluh 1. 8. 3. t. Vicc-Proi-■ lent I Thai pi aii Committee I 106Sx Uaal ajj PJta macif, Tl IKK ESA l . DUNN MAI' '» •• Hast Geneva vknie PHILADELPHIA Class Secretary l i l-utnlida Sigma Vice-President W. A ALBERT A. FKKTICK AZW 130 N'ohth 5!)tii Street Philadelphia Student Council I. . Secretary-Treasurer I Dance CommiUcc 1. i Templar Advertising Committee I J. S. A. 1. . .3. l lphai Zcla Omega Brllnnun 8 JOSEPH IIAIIN AZ11 100 Sol tii I’kkcv Street iniUDRinih Minchart Scientific Society Alpha Zeta Omega Executive Board J. S. A DON FREDERICK JOHNSON K'J' 349 West Bhoai Stiibkt II AZLKTON. I'A. Class ('resident I. t Blue Key :t, t Kappa Psi Secretary 3, t Band 3. I Student Branch American Pharmaceutical Association President 3, I. Tkwplvk Committer S. C. A Secretary 3. I RALPH FIN BINDER 035 Mehcv Street I'll 11. MIKI.I’II I Minrlmrt Scientific Society HAROLD M. GOLDFEDER AZU 31 Lincoln Stiikkt JOHNSTOWN, PA. Alpha Zcln Omet'n Secretary . 3, President t Baskctlwll Train Manager , 3. t J. S. A. I, . 3. t PHILI.tP V. HAMMOND Route I. Box 1 PI.EAh VNTVILI.E, N. J. ('lass Vice-President 3 Mine hurt Scientific Society CLARENCE KALINER P42 433 Cm lu ll I.vnk TEA DON. PA. (imnma Phi Sigtnu Vice-President 3. President » Ti.viii.au Advertising Committee I J S. A. 1. . 3. t MORRIS K RIG ELM AN twin Westminster Vvrnik PHILADELPHIA Student Branch American Pharmaceutical Association 107fpA, '40 M. IRVIN LIPMAN 4CS1 Xoiirn IOtii Street 1’llU.VUEl.l'JIIA ('In-is President 2 Mineluut Scientific Society I, 2 Tuvin, vu Pharmacy Business Manager t Vice-President Student Braiu-li American Pharmaceutical Association 8. I J. S. A. I. 1. 4 RKBA NEVEL 4800 Westminster Aveme i iiii.m i i,mi Minrimrl Scientific Society 2 ('lass Serif t ary 1.8. 1 Student Branch American Pharmaceutical Association 8. 1, Secretary 4 MORTON It. PEPPER AX.lt 5818 West Berks Street riiiuvuKt.ru i Miiicliart Scientific Society 1. 2. 8, t. Vice-President l Alpha Zctsv Omega llcllartiin 8, Vice-President I Tenii-ear Committco J J. S. A. 1. f. 8 HARRY EUGENE REESE K'F kkxnett .s ji viie, rv. Student Branch American Pharma-eentiral Association 8. I EUGENE LIPOW I I Z 8471 Behkh Stiieet rriit.AOKt.riii v ISRAEL SAMUEL OK KIN 80 Soi iii 511 ii Stheet MIII.VIIEM'IIIA Ola". President 8 Minelimt Scientific Society ANNE I). PLEBAN HAS 81 Six th Market Sthi.et cimsK i.von. r.v. Pi i-unthda Sigma Registrar 2, 8. Historian t Student Brunch American Pharmaceutical Association W. A A. Judiciary Board FRANK P. ROAN 159 Evst Main Street ri.Yvuu tii. r.v. K«|»|ia P i Vice-President t JOHN C. SEEGEKS K8 East I i niivvi Stheet riiiEvuELrui v Mi mini rt Scientific Society I, 2, 8. 1. President 1 Blue Key 8. I Band . 8. 1 Templar Advertising Committee 1 108SxUtaal ajf PJtaAsnacy NORMAN J. SIM I K A' iZ i:lT I’om i'kh Sriu:»;r I'll It. Mit,I.I'll I I S. A. Pharmacy Ka-ki lli.ill VICTOR WILLIAM SIIIVY K :Wil Mi1.1.Kit Sthkki I.I ZKHNK. I'A. Kappa I »i Regent I (ithcriil Vliiiniii Award I. •£, 3 IS A DORK SHORE SOLOMON SILVERMAN :IIO P.AAT IIOTKUM. StllKKT f lllmmn StltKET nm.w»»:unu i'll 11. in: i.i ii ■ Student Council 8. I. Vice-President President I Miiulinrl Scientific Sueicty Tempi, ut Phnmiuey Kilitor I •I. S. A Executive Council Dimer 'util III liter ('linirtliilll Z. :t RUSSELL LUIS SINTON K'l' ■Ull Si-itlSonKUi Avkm i; fllll.UJKI.rillA WIN FIELD S. SPROULS 811 A1.1.m iiexi SriiKKi IWKSWKIX, I'A. GEORGE M. TOFANI K'F 1888 Soi-tii Koskwooii Street nin.MiKi.niiA (‘Iimx Vice-President 1. ■ , I Mincliurl Scientific Society 8, I. Treasurer I 11 ii 1 in ii (lull I. -i. :l, I. Treasurer I Tempi. m Advertising Committee I ROBERT A. WALKER. Jr. K'l' 8U.H Sot ru Clinton Avknce TRENTON, N. J. Mineluirt Scientific Society 1. -t, 8, I Student Hrnncli American Plinrnia-cciiticnl Association Teuplah Committee I ELIAS WF.XLER 14 0 UlIXiK A DI E PIlIf.AIIKl.t'lll A (lavs Treasurer I. -Z. S. I 109PHARMACY “PHOLKS” Dr. Colic. Junior advivr, ami Mr. Isbrrknight, Soph-(unorc adviser. lake timr out between I heir cUssea. Till present Cluss of 1940 began its studies at Tem-pie ruiversity’s School of Pharmacy under the able guidanee of Dr. J. Howard (iraham. 'Phis group was I lie first to inaugurate the present system of taking undergraduate subjects in conjunction with students of the I ndergraduate Schools. In the fall of 1937, Mr. Arthur la berknight was chosen as sponsor of the class, followed by Dr. Herbert Cohe in 1938. For the Senior year. Dr. Frank II. Kbv was selected as adviser. I’ndcr his guidance came almut the two-day trip to the Squibb plant in New York, various selected pharmaceutical tours and finally the trip to Detroit where the class visited the Parke-Da vis Company. I ah.’nn Italic Miilami.uni Cornfeld .Munir Dirt rich Thai hutorir fanilty-stu lent huvlmll pirnc in our Fre.dminn voir when Mr CornfM nftrr knocking out a home run. Mo i inl running at third hair. The Wheal ies were In«rruanl from the student . I r. Prank II Kby. our -milinjj ailviwr. WIIES HE HEME FIIESIIMES m lefl, Tup How Hnler. ' • » 'Mai. unituro, (avilr, •reftla. Hinder, I’riorr. td Hon Li m it it, Ijiiii Hrl. I, Einhiadrr, Srlltrr, llttlin. •Irr, Walker, Seegrr , A d il-Irerx Orlmmi, 'on IhrA HraloH, Hr n m, Ih. (iruhain, ('lie ■ hivy, Liftman, Unlit,CLASS OFFICERS Donai.ii F. Johnson President (iKohck M. Tokani I' ire-President Elias Wkxlrr....................... Treasurer Rkba Xkvki. Secretary Donald F. Johnson was president of the class in the Freshman year. Since that time lie has hern active in the Kappa Psi fraternity, was an organizer of the student I (ranch of the American Pharmaceutical Association and served as its first president. This year he was again elected as president l y a unanimous vote, and served as vice-president of S. C. A. (leorge M. Tofani holds the listinction of being the ablest vice-president in the school, having acted in this capacity for three years in the class, also in ’ir-eolo Italiano and other school organizations. Elias W'cxler seems to be anonymous with the title “treasurer’’ for he has held the office in all four years. Evidently the members of the class were quite well satisfied with his handling of their money matters. Reha Novel has been secretary of the class for two years and has also served in this capacity for the student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association and various school organizations. WYxIrr Yofuni NYvi-l Shore Di Silvcstro CLASS RECORD STAFF Isa dork 11. II. Siiork......Editor M. Irvin I .i p. i an.linsiness Manager Isadorc II. II. Shore was first elected to the Student Council of the Professional schools in tin Junior year. Previous to that time he had boon chairman of the various dance committees. In the Senior year, he was selected as president of Student Council and editor of Pharmacy section of The Templar, ami a member of the executive council of J. S. A. M. Irvin Lipman was president of the class during his sophomore year. Me has also served on the various dance committees and this year was selected as business manager for the Pharmacy section of The Templar. COUNCIL MEMBERS Ikaiiorf. II. II. Siiork . President M RY Di Silvkstro Alternate Hepreseniatire Mary Di Si I vest ro has been quite active in class functions and has done much to further the work and scope of the Circolo Italiano. This year sin was chosen as a member of the Student Council. inSxdtaol PJtafonacy PROFESSIONAL STUDENT COUNCIL Ohiliam llouarl Seidell Fuller Brody Paul Sehwnrlr I)i SilvrMro Sill If r Sehnetrrlc Cohen Lyon Morris FOR the past twelve years, the Student Council of the Professional Schools has been instrumental in improving conditions governing the life of the students »f the schools located in the buildings at Kightecnth and Buttonwood Streets. In carrying out its aims, the student council has taken upon itself the duties of: (1) Supervising and induction of all officers. ( ) Supervising all affairs whether social or otherwise. (3) Maintaining high standards of professional ethics both on the campus and off. t+ Assisting in the orientation of all incoming students. (5) Making all improvements deemed necessary for the improvement of social lite. i(‘ i Notifying tin deans when out-of-town students are absent due to illness. OF FICERS Isadork II. II. Siioitn. Pharmacy President Hoiikkt Rotiikumki,. Dentistry lice-Presiilnii Daw Boss Aar, Chiropody Treasurcr Rkmkcca Mokius. ('hiropody Score tanj Dr. (iKOROK K. S« |1A TKI I.F. Faculty Ad riser M E M II Dana liossart, Chiro Hxly Kugcnc Brody. Pharmacy Ixster Cohen. Dentistry Mary Di Silvestro, Pharmacy D-onard Fuller. Chiropody Ilczlcp byon. Oral I ijtjiene Rebecca Morris. Chiropody Robert F. Spaii| E R S Andrew Oldham. Chiropody Robert Par »la. Pharmacy |{. Moriss Paul. Dentistry Robert Ri'llierme), Dentistry Melvin Schwartz, ('hiropody I .(‘on Seldom Pharmacy f sadore Shore. Pharmacy ler. Dentistry 112SCHOOL OF PHARMACY FACULTY Lynch IxlwrkmRlit Dirt rich ConifcM Bost'h' IVnn Wnlb Mnlunustirn Farkrnlhul Itowen James Kliy Kcn lig Muntz (iru)iam l»gan ’ol«r II. Kvkht Kkndu;. Ph.G., M.D.. Piiar..D. Dean of the School of Pharmacy IIahky V. MaXTZ, Pll.fi., B.S.. M.S.. Assistant to the Dean •lames C. Attix. Emeritus Professor of Chemistry atul Tosology Henry Fisher. Emeritus Professor of Materia Mettira and Pharmacology Frank X. IL Bossh Instructor in Chemistry Neal II. Bowman. Assistant Professor of Economics and Commercial Pharmacy Roger K. K. Clapp. Instructor in Latin and French Herbert M. CoIk , Assistant Professor of Biology and Bacteriology Harry (i. Cornfehl. Instructor in Pharmacy and History and Assistant Director of Pharmacy Laboratories Walter ’. Dietrich, Instructor in Pharmacy and Pharmacology Frank II. Khy. Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy and Director of Pharmacognosy Laboratory Ktlward Faekelithal. Instructor in Chemistry ami Physics ('arson Frailey. Jr.. Invitation Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Lair John Howard (iraltam. Professor of Organic Chemistry and Physics; Director of Organic Chemistry and Physics Laboratories Arthur F. James. Professor of Inorganic Chemistry and Director of Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory II. F.vert Kcmiig. Dean, Professor of Pharmacy and Public Health Arthur K. Lelterknight, Instructor in Herman. Botany, and llactrrioUujy Thomas M. Logan. Professor of Bacteriology John A. Lynch, Instructor in Display Carl Malami.snro. Instructor in Physics and Inorgan ic ('hem istry Harry Y. Mantz. Associate Professor of Pharmacy and Director oj Pharmacy Laboratory James c. Mlinell, Professor of Pharmacology and Physiology; Director of Research 1 0 (i. Penn. Instructor in Pharmacy Robert Rowen. Assistant Professor of Chemistry ami Assistant Director of Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory Norman Sollenbcrger. Instructor in Hospital Pharmacy Robert L. Swain. Professor of Pharmaceutical Lair Kills Miller. S tecial Lecturer Harry J. Pratt, Laboratory Assistant ill Bioassays Thomas . Wulb. Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry Doris Y. Wnide, Secretary to the Dean 113School PJuvwtuicti AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Walkrr KuRclmun Cin-Ut l minn SlcigrnviU irut - Nrvrl Johnson l)r. Eby Sniork llwv Parker Kuinmrrmnu Rumorr Partial a THK student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association was organized at Temple in January, 11KW. and was formally presented with a charter on February v2: . 1 ! :»! . Since the time of organization, monthly meetings, featuring discussions on various phases of pharmacy and science, have been held. Speakers on such occasions have included many men prominent in scientific and professional pharmacy as well as faculty members. Also featured is the American Pharmaceutical Association Prescription Clinic, during which time various types of prescriptions are fully discussed and compounded. Each member has a chance to work on difficult prescriptions and explain the process, thus enabling all the members to benefit. At present tin branch is planning to publish a paper which will contain Association news, scientific articles, and selected abstracts. OFFICERS A ETON (jMI HK President FA’C.ENK K AMMI KM AN Vice-President M akii. Stliokkw m.t iS eereiart Eic.knk Bkooy Treasurer 1)h. Frank II. Kby Facullif Adriser 1040 Klein- Cirdli Donald F. Johnson Morris Krigelmau M. Irvin l.ipman Reba Novel Eugene Reese Roln-rt A. Walker M E M II E U S 1941 Eugene Brody Alton (Irnbe Roselle Ruiuore Ruth Smock 194 Helen Pachuta Marie Steigerwalt Eugene Kammemian Allan (I. Vogt William Dunlop 114PHARMACY BASKETBALL TEAM Dcilricli Alfuno 1 tannin (iir.lon Sparkler I’ovmiIT (Sohlfalrr Ilr« I lx'wi Kniinaiiucl II TrcKunu I.ungcr Trewni Stone Weiner rrMIK Pharmacy Solvt»ol basket ball team was a sourer of delight to its muinerous followers as it compiled an enviable record in the season just completed. The team succeeded in dividing all its home-unddiotne series, with only the St. Johns' defeat unavenged. However, the fighting five brought back a great victory over Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, the first in over four years. Much is to be expected in the future, since the team is to remain intact. S 1 M M R Temple Pharmacy 30 Philadelphia Textile School 4 Temple Pharmacy 44 Brooklyn College of Pharmacy 34 Temple Pharmacy . 41 Philadelphia College of Pharmacy .34 Temple Pharmacy . 47 Philadelphia Textile School 6 Temple Pharmacy Rutgers School of Pharmacy. 50 'lYmple Pharmacy . 33 Rutgers School of Pharmacy . 44 Temple Pharmacy ....37 Brooklyn College of Pharmacy 41 Temple Pharmacy . 34 St. Johns’ College ol Pharmacy 39 lYmple Pharmacy. . 30 Philadelphia College of Pharmacy .34 OFFICERS Tony Ai.fano ('ouch IIakold Goi.ufkdkr Manager MEMBERS Hioknk Bro«,v Assistant Manager Vincent Donato Glenn Ennnanuel Morton Gordon John Lewis Larue Lunger Leon I’aysoff J. Sparkler Henry Stoner liaries Trezona William Trezona Harris Weiner ii m r. 1.1 -Mir.n Co-Captain ClIARLKS TrKZOXA Co-Captain Wai.tkr Dietrich Faculty AJri tcr 115£jcitool afj P Jtanstuzcif, MINEHART SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY Ainmrrmnii Rift Itmhnw ('rwiwnln Li(l cnsl r(|rf l.ipowilx Rro K Hnlin liiimmonii Wiilkor Cirdli Orkin I'nrkcr Kiultiiulcr Coninn No kow Kerlmxl l i Ijivio IV|i|mt Sr-i-gcr I r Krrulig Dr. Uowcn l)i Silvrilro I'ofuiii (intfino Till' M inchart Honorary Scientific Society was chartered in 19151 in honor of Dr. John It. Minehnrt, dean of the Pharmacy School until his death. Its purpose is to establish fine fellowship, scholarship, and sportsmanship anion teachers and students. and to encourage research work in the school laboratories aside from curricular duties. With this in mind, only students of advanced standing have been granted admittance to the society. 'I'he principles which the Minehnrt Society endeavors to uphold are: a closer relationship among the different colleges of pharmacy, to stimulate a greater interest in pharmacy and chemistry, and to establish a closer feeling between faculty and students. With the cooperation of the school authorities, many outstanding features have been promoted with a great deal of success. OITICKKS John C. Skkokhs President Mohton B. Pkppkk I' ice-Preside at Edith I)i I,ahum Secretart Mary I)i Sii.vi.stro ('urresjHmding Secretary (iKORCK M. ToPANI Treasurer Dr. Kobkrt Row hn ParuIII Adviser Dr. Evkrt Kknoio Honorary President 1 E l 15 E It S Raymond Rorland Eugene Brody Norman Bersliaw Elvira Cirelli Ivlward Crescent a Edith l i Disc •io Mary l)i Silvestro Ralph Einhinder Morton Hordoii Joseph Malm Phillip Hammond Kerinit biehensperger Eugene l.ipowit . Harold Noskow Israel Orkin Morton Pepper Bernard Riff John C. Secgers fJeorge M. Tofani Robert Walker 116C IR C O L O IT A LIA N O Di l'uM|iiji Miinu-lli Monlio-lli Kirno Hipoli Donato .i mIIiiuo D'Apii Snnlucri IL-ul I‘a | in Schip.'i C'uMii DeVito Zircurin Mnrlino Itomnmi C'astim Cilia n co (‘irctli T»fani (’rrwntii M«l mt»uro DiSilvr tro l)i Uvio M arrant on in Mamie SINCE its inception as an active organization on flu- Temple Pharmacy campus in January, 1081, the Circolo Italiano has gained in both membership and importance through nine successful years. Two factors have contributed to this success: the careful adherence to the organization’s ideals ami the inspiring advisership of Mr. Carl Malamisuro. In HUM, an idea took form. Students of the school with a common racial heritage planned and carried out the formation of a new organization on tin campus. The membership size was conservative but the objectives which they intended to pursue were quite the opposite. These purposes were to coordinate in one unit the individual efforts toward upholding and promoting the standards of the Pharmacy School, and to supply a college social life for those students of the Pharmacy School who have a common racial heritage. From this small group of seven members, the organization, with the guidance of Mr. Malamisuro, has grown to its present list of tweutv-six members; and through the fulfilling of its objectives will probably increase in size as each year passes. Klvio ‘astine Paul Chianeo Elvira Cirelli Anthony 'osmi Edward J. Cresconta Joseph D'Agui Patrick l)e Vito Edith Di Iaisrio Joseph Di Pusqua M E M 15 E l S Mary Di Silvcstro Vincent Donato Theodore Maudes Thomas Manzelli Domenic Marcantonio Joseph Marlino Neno Monticelli Mario Papa Frank Reale Michael Rieno Harry Ripoll Harry Romano Thomas Santueci Alfred Schipsi (icorge M. Tofani Pasquale Vassalluzzo Hugo Zaeearia Ol I ICEKS Edward Crkhcekta President Maud Di Silvkstro I 'ice-President Editii Di Lascio Secretary Georgk Tofani T reasurer ('ahi. Malamisuro Faculty Adviser 117SjcJtoal of P ] Jta'i+ttacy ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Mrrklr Upow.lt Rralow MmrK ,|„ Kaivr G ll r Sl:.«r Cramvr Chirk (lorrnslrin Frrtiek IVpjrr GoMfedcr Browlr Seltzer (Jrwiiltrrj; Ilulin THE Alpha eta (linc i fraternity was founded at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1941. Since that lime the organization has progressed with rapid strides. Today there has grown from one chapter, an international fraternity comprised of fifteen chapters. The hodv has as its purpose the better interests of all students, the advancement of the pharmaceutical profession, the building of strong individual characters, and the betterment of school life. The (iamnia Chapter of Temple I Diversity has just completed a very successful year, high-lighted by initiation of new members and brilliant social affairs. Crowning success of the year is the Directorum’s Ball held at a leading club. Keys, tokens of appreciation for service and effort, are presented each year to out-going officers. OFFICERS Harold (Ioldfkdkr Director um MohtON Pkitkii Snh Director uni Joskimi IIaiix Siguarc Lkokard Hroum. Exchequer Ai.iikkt Fkrtick fir liar uni Norman Ski.tzkr Chaplain IIarrv ('or.nkkld Faculty .idt iger Albert M. Ilralow Leonard Bromic Morton 'hack K. Cramer Albert Fcrtick Eugene ( lelfand m i: i it i; it s Harold Coldfedcr Frank (iorenstein S. (ireenberg Joseph Hahn Lester Keyser E. Lipowitz Marlin Margolis I. Merklc Morton Pepper Norman Seltzer (iiKshnan Shear 118KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY Emmanuel Walker Stoner C.mlx Pullman Kimm llrew Gerrily Marcanlonio Tofutii l r. El v Itorni Shivy Sinlnn JhIiiimhi Lake THE Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity was founded at the Medical College of irginia on October 45, 1ST!). The organization was the first (ireek letter society established in any college of pharmacy in the I’nited States. Kappa Psi is strictly a pharmaceutical fraternity which limits its chapters to Colleges of Pharmacy holding certificates in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Numbered among the fraternity chapters are two distinct, but by no means separate, classes of chapters, the Collegiate and (iraduate. having equal rights and privileges. Beta Omega was established as part of the national body of Kappa Psi in the year I! :»(). It represents but one link in the chain of 8(5 chapters spread over the I'nited States with a total membership of K,:5!)5, many of which are leaders in all walks of pharmaceutical life. Among the outstanding events this year were the informal dance, the annual winter smoker, the Philadelphia (iraduate Chapter smoker, the Province meeting in New York, and the formal dinner dance held in May. Glenn Emmanuel Donald Pullman Thomas Gerrily Alton (I rube Donald F. Johnson M E M B I; U S Earl Kimes Thomas Like Domenie Marenntonio Henry Stoner Eugene Reese Frank P. Roan Victor W. Shivy Russell b. Sinton George M. Tofani Robert A. Walker I I IC E K S Victor V. Siiiv Regent Frank I . Roan Vice-Regent Donald P. Johnson Secretary Eugene Rkksk Treasurer Russki.i. E. Sinton Chaplain Domknic M Rf ANTONIO II istnrian Dr. Frank II. Em Faculty . 1 Iriser 119Ssdtool j ft Jt iMacy PRESCRIPTION FOR MEMORIES Pensive pulchritude Edie. Beau Brummcl Bowman. Professor Mnntx. "Bos” Bossle ul ease. Frankie Bonn Mo Krigelmon (nee Novel). Carl Maluniisuro. Dr. Jninos chasing museum curiosity. Tlic editors trying to got ails. Mr. and Mrs. K pitching. “Skip" Fcrtiok. O. K Kcberknight. The head man's See. Vic Shivy. “Ilappy-go-lucky" Annie. Binder in clicin lab. Dr. Bowen—Cliein lul boss. Barney all-around man. Kappa Psi’s cleanup squad. Doc Walker picketing. Tommy Walk. 120OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Herb Shore ami "friend." liiy Borland wrestling with u formula I)r. Eby and B. (). .«. Dr. Grubum. l’a Krigclmnn (nee K ) Luin' ‘round the pharmacy lab. The head man. Gene and Bum in the library. "Buttercup" Einbinder. Per tick taking in every word. IVppcr and Borcnstein. dealt, dealt. The legal eagle. Ilaxlcton Dun ileep in thought, (.'lance ami Terry. Ola officer . Mr. Oornfeld asleep Dr. Jninc on "campus.” Frniley arguing u point of law. Sell and llahn Our boy, 1'htl. Bralou and Butch OrbinIii HnptUt Tempi . l r. Poling 1«'liver thr in-vocal inn at thr February CotnineiKTinenl Thr June Commencement in Convention Hall is thr final I n i v c r k i I y event for the graduate. . 36 71a tltz QAa uatia'f G,l ±L a 940: A ' t i»r Honk such us this is symbolic of the true college spirit. It is u cross-sec t ion of college life, and epitomizes the diversified activities of the campus. As a record of the graduating class it preserves, not only the accomplishments of that class, but the time-honored traditions of Alma Mater. Kntirelv aside from its historical value as a chronicle of the Senior Class progress through the I 'Diversity, it is a record of intimate personal associations; of friendships made; of the realization of fondest hopes; of the attainment of cherished ideals. It is more than a mere book; more than just a souvenir. It is something to be stowed away in vour treasure chest of memories, to be brought forth upon occasion for delightful excursions into the happy retrospect of your college days. You arc going out into a world which is sorely in need of social and economic adjustments, made necessary by the grim processes of international conflict abroad, as well as by a constantly changing domestic scene. Hut there is the encouraging prospect that, out of the uncertainty of recent trying years, there may come a hopeful tendency toward normal living. Hallowed traditions have been shattered as you passed through college, but I am convinced that out of the turmoil of present political, social, and economic stress will come a chastened civilisation. And when the world has weathered the crisis through which it is passing today, 1 believe that golden opportunities will be presented to young manhood and womanhood to assume active leadership. Such leadership will be a prerequisite of ultimate success. Particularly so. I believe, for college-trained men and women. In the forthcoming scheme of things, each of you will have your place, for you are among the reserves of the nation’s brain-power, to be drawn upon in just such crises as these. But. best of all. you are emerging from the classroom at a time that is fraught with illimitable opportunities for Service, and this, after all. is the true keynote of Success. The stupendous tasks which lie directly ahead call for courage, individual initiative, strength of character, and tenacity of purpose. With these qualities I trust your college life has amply endowed you. 1’emple has girded you for the conflict, but your future must be of your own shapening. It is my wish, and fervent prayer, that you may mold it into careers of increasing serviceability. 37 Studcnts-cycview of Tempk's Carncll Tower looking up to the skies. For every graduate there is a treasured memory of some particular spot on the campus which will always remain with him. It may be the buildings; perhaps, the stone path which winds through the “baby campus” or the cool stone benches in the library. Wherever and whatever it is, we shall remember it. 38 To collect «istlorn in n genial atmosphere— tlu Sullivan l.ilimrv.39 An alcove of the lilirnry present an impoMiif! view of Mitten Memorial Hall.Above—GniHC BrritliiiR. OUTSTANDING I mi Vt —Marvin Til I Jo man. I .oft Above John K lerhui. Circle Alvudrc Hutton. Below Kny O'Connell. 124Al ovi»—lyponani Detweiler. SENIORS W VA w . t W Wt V.Vwum WV A V'VfcV VvwvWamtv WvVav W W wi ScW A|tft . 195STUDENT COMMISSION QxweAstmesit Sport so rs I n nova tio n s Lucy l.i S.ilvin and John McIntosh rcgi'trr fir-l political party with Klivtion Chief Tableman. OFFICERS John L. Estkkhai {'resident I.KONAKD DhTWKILKK I ’ ire-President Makvin Tablkman Financial Director Ai.vadm. IIi tton Recordiny Secretary Kvki.yn Woi.k ('nrres mnJinij Secretory FOII tin first tiiiM in tlit history of the I Diversity a system of political parties has lieen officially recognized by Student Commission in order to facilitate class election machinery. Five parties presenter! candidates for the elections. They were the Con well. Owl, Progressive, Representative and “T" parties. Freshman dinks and buttons appeared again with the revival of “frosh regs” their first appearance since 1930. In the future, these regulations are to be considered a permanent part of Freshman registration. A new precedent was established with the address to the first Convocation by the President «»f Student Commission. 'I he Book Exchange, introduced by Commission in 1998, matured this year into the largest in the east. Likewise the Talent Tourney, set up in 1989, has become a permanent event on the Temple calendar. A series of informal dinner meetings to discuss student problems was begun by Commission. Attendance at meetings hit a new high level. Student interest was especially evidenced during the investigation into the best ways of obtaining bands for class affairs. In addition to carrying out the usual duties of planning class affairs, managing pep rallies, and issuing dues cards, the rulers acted as a clearing house for student-suggested book additions to the Library. A music room in the Library became an established fact. Foreign exchange students were aided in social orientation, and groups of students desiring organizational help were assisted. 126COM MISSION MEMBERS George Ames George Breitling Leonard Detweiler Bert Duhl.s John Ksterhai Kttgene Gclfand Miriam (lerlicr llohcrt Harris Alvad ee Hutton William K. Johnson John 10. McIntosh Beatrice Miller Kay '( 'iiimell Frances 1‘arry William Schmidgall Klcanor Segal K lna Slianis Marvin Taldeman Itolicrt Thomas Kvclyn Wolf Ksterhni Del writer TIm imiis Miller Parry Breitling Harris Dobbs Tableman Wolf Schinidgitll Segal Ames Johnson Shnnis GrlfnnJ Hutton OTon iirll Gerber McIntosh 127Q JMteAMnestt WOMEN’S LEAGUE Welcome Newcomers l -np vcnr or not. "limn propose ” in tliix pu rnnt on Washington' birthday. OI’I’ICKKS Ki.kwok Skoai. President K O'Co.WKLL Vice-President Kunoij Kopp Secrelarj Kstiikk Toi i Treasurer l-oi isi: Ifoitx President of Judiciary Hoard TRADITION was disregarded I his year in the organization’s lirst event of the year when the Women’s League opened its Freshman Party to men for the first time. Following this social with a cultural program, a theatre party was organized to attend the production of “Abe Lincoln in Illinois.” In October, the League sponsored the “Poverty Ball.” Everyone attending this party was asked to be in poverty dress. Prizes were given for the most original and the funniest costumes. At Christmas a seasonal party was held, as usual, with the traditional Yule Log ceremony. Favors were distributed by Santa Ians himself. Continuing its system of helping newcomers become oriented to dormitory life, the Big Sister plan was encouraged and enlarged by tin- League. F.aeh freshman girl entering the Cniversitv was introduced to an upperclassman who assisted the beginner as much as possible. In order to raise money for the Student Loan Fund, established for the benefit of needy Juniors and Seniors, a musical revue was produced for the first time. Without scenery or property, a successful evening was assured by tin “Flora-Dora girls” and the troupe of sidewalk salesmen. Throughout the year, informal dances were held regularly in Mitten Hall to provide greater social contacts for the students. Fvery woman at Temple Cniversitv automatically becomes an associate member of the Women’s League and may become active by signing the League Card. 128EXECUTIVE BOAIU) Mnryannc Adams Elinor Heekett Olive Hell Marjorie Hand Herniee Heller lionise Horn Anne Judelsolm Elinor Ko] ] Clara l,evene Jean l,ouderl)aok Katherine Lutton Shirley Mayer Heal rice Miller Kay O’Connell Juilitli Muhin Rita Hosenfeld Eleanor Segal Esther Todd Millie Waldorf Hetty Willier Horn Kop| O'Connell Todd ScjfJil Willier Miller Mayor Adams Rutiin I«ou icrlKi -k Lutton Judrlsohn RoM'UfollI Rocket t Bril Heller Levnw Hand Waldorf 129 WOMEN’S JUDICIARY HOARD ON( K a year the dormitory girls, under tin leadership of the Judiciary Board, hold an "Open House" tea. To this social, all of the men are invited and are allowed to visit tin- dormitories and find out just how the "other half of the campus lives. Further activities of the Board consisted of informal dances each month; hut the event to which everyone looked forward was the annual dormitory dance, newly christened the Cinderella Ball. To this affair all of the "dorm Cinderella's” blushingly brought their Princes Charming. Needless to say, the legendary curfew was not observed. The Women’s Judiciary Board, made up of representatives of the dormitories, various sororities.ami student houses, is the main governing Committee of the Women’s League, and is organized to help the girls live together harmoniously and take the greatest advantage of the opportunities offered by an urban university. Horn Wiildtr rsuiofT Hl-lttU! Witijtnnl N i .»! • v Tiniiuillx Hrown t’li-'-moK' Slilvs Krlly Doih'Khn Haag Miniii ltiiniorr Doutflns oriiceus Louse IIokn. . President MaROAKKT I’assmoRK Sccrrlnnj Jean Winoako treasurer -M • m Im r s Sylvia Aranoff Joyce Brown Alary M. Donegal! June Douglass Elizabeth Haag lamise Horn Helen Kelly Ktlielda Moon Alerril Jean Nissley Margaret Passmore Ann Plehan Kosella Huinore Emily Stiles Kae Timmiiis Ruth Widder Jean Wingard 130TEACHERS COLLEGE STUDENT SENATE Gatchdl Itueciarelli Ha««rU|)lug Smiurl Morris l)r. Fislirr TIIIC Touchers College Student Senate is composed of the presidents of the six departmental eluhs in the Teachers College who act as a coordinating agency between these organizations and the other students and menil ers of the faculty. The object of the Senate is to administer the extra-curricular activities of the Teachers College so that the highest professional development is made jjossible for the individual in his department. It attempts further to foster solidarity among the students of the College in their social and scholastic life. During the fall semester the Student Senate sjmnsored an informal dance on AH-Teachers College Night while the event of the second semester was planned in tin form of a conference for the Teachers College students. Representatives of each department took part in the afternoon and evening programs, individually ami collectively. () M ICE US .Ioiin Mokuis (Health and Physical Education)......................................... President Mahoakkt 11 AssKNi'Lt'o (Home Economics) . ... Vice-President Kkiikcca It. GaTciikli. (Early Childhood and Elementary Education) Secretary Tiiomah Maikk (Commercial Education). ..... . .Treasurer Dr. Chahlkh Fisiikr............................................................. Faculty Adviser 1M • til Im» rs 131 Ann ItiK-eiarclli 'Thomas Maicr Rebecca It Cutchcll John Morris Margaret llassenplug Irving SmigdQ xweAsutiesitof 19 4 0 "MIKKSK it, the cops!” Such might have been the cry of the spectators and participants at "Club 40.” tin locale of the Senior Class night. Converting the Cafeteria into a night spot, with table reservations, torch singers, fan dancers, a "burlesque show.” and unique beverages (lemonade and orangeade), the Seniors outdid themselves and all previous efforts of the student body to provide social entertainment. The raid was the climax of the evening’s entertainment and effectively “curtained” a program of good-natured satirizing of campus notables and campus organizations. Continuing as leaders, tin Seniors again rang the bell when they succeeded in getting Glenn Miller for the Ball. It was fitting that the Seniors should close their social calendar to the strains of the nation’s smoothest and most popular orchestra. 133Q sujeAsuftetdof 19 4 1 ON APRIL 6th, the Juniors wholeheartedly enjoyed their Class Night to the music of Morrie Ilelzner and “The Commanders’' in Mitten Hall. It was at this informal event of the class that plans for the "Week” were outlined hv the class president, (ioorge Ames. This program was arranged in three phases, typifying the life of the students physically, spiritually, and socially. The All-Junior Dinner was held in Mitten Hall at which time the officers for the next year were introduced, and immediately following the dinner Joel Charles and his Rhythinen played at the Junior Sports Dance. The various religious organizations on the campus held special sen ices during the “Week" with their Junior members leading in the programs. (ilen (■ ray gave the Junior Week a dancing climax when the Casa I una Orchestra came directly from a record engagement in Hollywood to play al the Junior Prom.Q Avefawte+ttof 19 4 2 NEVER before in the history of the I’niver-sity had a woman been president of her class. By Haunting tradition, and electing Edna Shan is as their president, the Sophomores early showed evidence of being an unusual class. The Turkey Trotters’ Ball on the Sophomore Class Night confirmed this. Featuring the big football game of the year with Villanova in the decorations, the “trotters” lived up to their name by giving a live turkey as the door prize. Fulfilling all predictions and spoken of by all of the Sophomores and many upperclassmen as being the best social event of the year, the Sophomore Cotillion was the second-year students’ big contribution of the year. Mai I lallett and his “Double Rhythm" orchestra continued in the good favor of the students by playing at this affair the kind of music that had brought him back twice before. Parry 137Q xweAsunestt If'Ki lrjilion jirnrr.lnr,. SjftVr Freshmen their lir»l la'te of college life. CLASS BRKAKIXfl Jill previous enrollment records, llie biggest Freshman class in the history of the school was introducer! to its new Alma Mater during "Freshman Week.” While this program enabled tin new students to become acquainted with their new environment, it jdso helped them to establish the foundations of real class unity jiimI comrnderio. In tluit anmml struggle for physical su| eriority on the campus, the tug of war between the Freshmen and Sophomores, the nestlings put up ji losing tight. With youthful vigor, the Frosh held 138of 19 4 3 out against their opponents for several tests, breaking the rope each time. However, after nearly ducking the Sophomores, they finally succumbed to the endurance of the upperclassmen. In a Mitten Hull, familiar yet different in its gay decorations appropriate to the Christmas season, tin Freshman class held its annual Hop. With Jerry Blaine and his orchestra contributing the best of their Streamlined Itliythin, this dance will be remembered for a long time l»v the beginners as a very successful start in their “extra-collegiate” life. The Frolimcn l .| th«-luj! of war, toil they foiiml it iwi' ii Ini of fun. 139 I,nil and TEMPLAYEBS fMelentl N Y EMIII.U 10. II. Petrified Foreft l. Robert K. Sherwood. K oil«iiit'iil in tin- Wild and Wuoly Y«'»t! Cimlwy uml ucli. Janvaky H. 13. You Can't Take It With You liv Moss 11 art ami (icorgc S. Kauffman. H’» Funny! ll'» IHlariiMts! (('unfidetitially it'xgood') M Alien s. !). Doubt1 Door l»y Klizahetli McFaildon. A Crii-py ly-Ury Melodrama with a Siiper-K lra 11 Ini ncvv A ran. 0. 7. Is Life Worth army by Lennox Robinson. HioloiiH Sulin- nf Dnuiiu in Ireland. |»luv withm a May! (willi Tlictu Alpliu llii). All productions in MITTEN HA 1.1. THEATRE Sliuiiis firlfauil Costauio Wrlh Slurr H«dirrU Kaminsky Itujuieri II Ko nlxr? BoMiiak Atkin«on WVU- Suppler (ioldrn Rutlikotf Sclnvnrl Hraitinnn Shnrnik Kni»er Salas (inrber .Melkrr Zipin Brown laitnli Tarr A FTKU first smashing its way to success on Broad-jlV wa.v a,l l io the movies, Petrified Forest came to Temple and beat out its dominant rhythm to the tune of a stellar east. Martin Zipin. Gertrude Shnrnik, Mort Silver, George Statler, Bob Crandall, and Bill Hamilton. all names well known to university audiences, shone in lights from the manpiee. Further, a new star was born as Franny Barry acted her first role as the unforgettable Gabby. “'The show must go on” tin major dictum of the theatre, was amply carried out when Bill Hamilton on the production day of Templaycrs second play. You Can't Take It With You. jumped into the part unexpectedly vacated by the illness of George Szucs, the male juvenile lead. The audience, sensing the situation, was highly appreciative and applauded the performances of Martin Zipin as Grandpa, Rosalie Tarr as Mrs. Sycamore, Ruth Matli-iesse11 as Kssie, Sue (‘ostauzo as Alice. Marvin llolzmau as Fd, and Dave Rakotf as l)c Pinna. With the choice of Double Door, Tcmplaycrs moved to melodrama. Set upon the Mitten Hall stage was the dark and sombre background of the Van Bret mansion, against which the Van Bret family played out its near tragic story. In the role of Victoria was Ruth Widder. Supporting her in a prominent cast were Jean McKelvcy as Anne. Gayle Lawrence as Rip. Billie Poling as Caroline. Mary Yakubofsky as Miss Averv, and Bill Hamilton as Dr. Sully. 142•inrr Stiitier Marlin fen McAllen ('nm.lnll IWmatk Rubinstein Buttrlli l n«o Erl Hmi.val (’l.owwl Frwbic Silver, finffnry J Ran-nlier ■tin Hniiiiltoii McK.Ivcv Sxuc., Fine Mii.ilirnfT IVWxrhVr I.infUr ihiiMMii Krnkovitcli Pram Gluxw Mulloy Uunmee Payne Ifoas Wormi.k Steiger Parry Capri Zewa Shropshire Executive Hoard William Hamilton Chairman Petty Salas 'ir r-Chtiirman J»;. N Mi Kklvk.y Rrrtirilint; Srrrrtnry Dolt IS Sl iTIN Correiftantlinj Serrriary IIyhlk Grover Treamrer TEMPLAYER MEMBERS Diva Agosttnolli Marimth Atkinson •fames Boise Norman Boothby Henry Borowski Sidney Bosniak Myrtle Braitman •lean Bram •laek Brown •lime Buzzclli •lean ('apian ‘Imrles Capri ( liarles ('arrington Peggy Carv Mary 'avanagli Bernard Choseed Uao ( lor Alberta 'alien Stie Costan .o Itoliert Crandall Bert Dobbs Mary Donegan •Inlian Ertz (Ilady.s F'eldschcr Dorothy Felt eh Charlotte Fischer A lele Frisbie Clara Gaffney Marion Garber Marie (turrett Irving Glazer botiis Goldberg Selma (ioldberg Lorraine Goldstein Ilarlc Grover William Hamilton Marjorie Hand Ferol 11 off nor Marvin Iloltzman Angela llouseal Edward Howard Knth Kaminsky Selma Kaplan May Kenny Lewis Khmk elda Kotlikoff Alvin Krakovitz Betty Kreidor Gertrude Kroekel Anita Kuehls Betty Lamb Milton Larson Sidney laiverson Gayle Lawrence Grace Lentz Bernice Leonard I,eon Linder Peg Martin Joseph Mast -roff Until Matthiisseil Jean McKelvey (iertrude Mild Lois Miller Uita Miller Carolyn Nctter Uobin Pace Frances Parry Shirley Pasternack Marjov Patchett Jane Payne Billie Poling Emily Proctor David Itakoff Evelyn Roos Helen Uosenln rg Jack Rosenberg Samuel Uubinstein Rosalie Uuggieri Betty Salas Harriet Schwartz Edna Shanis Gertrude Sharnik Arnold Silvers Betty Sinks Doris Slot in Hcrlx rt Salomon Elsie Starr (ieorge St a tier Doris Steigt r Alida Stone Betty Supplee (ieorge Szucs Uoselle Tarr Bertha I ndorcollci Frances Walker Shirley W alker Uussell Walton Ik rtlia Waszilyesak Tillie Weiiu r Morris Wciiisholbaum Arthur Weiss Until Widder Beth Wiswell Until Wonniek Znm-Edward eng Martin ipin 143AsrfA. and JljetteAA' tHe O V Id’s V ., U'n»n CYff |{uhin»trin Kimuiiri Yokuliof kv Tin nm.-tr.nl M-rviinln watch the transformation The dignified Kirl.ys arrive n night ahead of schedule and consternation reigns in ou Can't Tnke It with You." 144their stageI Hoi Victoria I by " . Wr own n»a ! villainy- HllfJ ic-fntitni 145AaIl cutA CONSTITI TINC tin- most active musical organization in the rn'iversity, the Hand completed a full and varied program this year. In addition to playing at the football pep rallies and adequately filling a l ig need there, tin Band outdid itself at the various football games. Not only in musical ability did this organization excel but also in marching and figure formations. With the introduction of two more drum majors this year, tin “fans” were given a real treat in “high stepping.” A noteworthy change from custom was the trip to Boston by way of boat from New York. On May 17th, the Hand held its annual Spring Concert in Mitten Hall and proved its versatility by being acclaimed, even as on the football field. On another occasion the Baud helped the student body give the new football coaches a rousing reception upon their arrival from the South. Similarly the Hand assisted and look part in the program at tin Christian Kndeavor Hally held in the “Tempi ” early in the spring. At tin close of the year, a banquet was held by tin members at one of the prominent night clubs in the city. This event superseded the annual outing that previously closed their active season. 1 6 Snivel Moyer Wochr Winstnnlcy Mulch Cilro Trojanow ki Wilkouski PklUruo Sajtinin«k.v Saylor Brenner Corn Wilder Mingu Jcnotf Kvrrbail llomiv K. Pike ii tlie- Burnt Director Ol lie EKS II. Enw vim Pike . Musical Director •Iames Towxsknd ... . Drill Master ItoBKHT V. ('iiii.ds .............. Manager TllAimKl s 1 i HACZEWSKI. Assistant Manager Vjr hinrrlli l««anil Willi, N OHmn llillniuti Jenny G. Smith llmkiii I uh.ieM-« ki Miles I’nrvm Irwin Brown I.. Smith |{oIkt|4 ChihU l ikc Sr id man II. Suwleri R. William llaimluich Blackman Mrrrurio Read (iun allu» K. William Ohm- Fox Grill - White Server B A N I) M E M B E R S Robert Blackman Jaefjiics Fox 1 )onahl Johnson Henry Nannie Irving Smigcl Edward Bojmisz Guy iilbert Karl Kramer Frederick Ohms George Smith Bernard Brenner Alton Grube Frank haws William Orbau Lester Smith Hubert Brown Brooke Gunsalhis Sidney Levin Harold Patterson Aldcrsou Timmons Albert Cary Charles Chiarelli Robert (‘bihls David Haim bach Kenneth Heath Morris Ilenken Henry Lewand Thud. Lubnezowski Joseph Mereurio Herbert Rea 1 Edward Roberts Leon Sagiratiskv Harold Sanders E( 1 war. 1 T roja now.sk i Donald White W illiam Wilder Edward Williams Vincent Citro Elston Hillman Vincent Miles William Sanders Russell Williams Rov Davis Charles Houston Robert Mingus William Saylor George Willie Walter Demme Paul Irwin John Morris John Scegers Robert Winstanley Riehard Everhart John Jenny John Mover William Segal Raymond Witkowski Joseph Falcueci Herbert JenolT Robert Mutch I-eonard Scidman William Woehr 147iQsitd. a+tcA J? ettesi± Trotnlmni » going ln»ek ami forth. nni ir prrclirtl In-fore tin in. the braiw section Iilnr forth n stirring turn-. linml mill color guard in fommtion on tin- firhl. We Shall Have iMusic! The drum major strut hi stuff beneath ti e goal post. 148Hrrkowitx Trojammski Simon Cary Winitanley Pike Daniels Mead Baisley (iwlfrcy llo|!iuz Schleicher Knikovilr. Brain Barbcrn Smigrl Chivian Williams llaimbai'h llelznrr Cook White Moyer Fox lli|i ell Curry Duhindcy CJarvey Davis Culbertson (lillian Unities Smith Purniell Yy’in VVTI I II approx)mately fifty members, the Temple 1’niversity Orchestra gave regular concerts during the school year, as well as a Christmas concert atnl the annual Spring concert. The orchestral material used ranged from the lighter style of concert selections to the larger orchestral works, such as the symphonies of Mozart and Beethoven. In the Spring concert, a soloist was chosen from among the students and appeared with the orc hestra. Various selected members of the orchestra assisted at social functions whenever a smaller orchestra was necessary, such as in the furnishing of accompaniments to operettas and musical comedies. PERSONNEL VlOlINS Accste Barhcra Hr!war I Bogus , Marjorie Bra.n I Toward Chivian Laura Godfrey Morris llenkcn Bernard Krakovitss Thud, laihaczewski Vincent Miles John I fansticl Adelaide Schleicher Irving Smigel Frances Berry Dorothy Davis Florence Dubinsky I)oris Gallnian Frances Gordon Hobert Hollenbeck Kathryn M.vlin iola Norton Rita I nr.nell F.lizahelli Stouffcr Max Vidor Vlol.A Amlrew Corry Muriel ’albert son John Garvey Elsie Haines VlOI.ONCEI.IA Bradford Corry Edna llipwell Clara Stitcler Bass Emanuel Simon Edward Trojanowski Clarinet Jack Daniels Vida Mead Flitk Albert ('olien Allan Kugleshurg David I laimhaeh Ohok Beulah Buck Richard Scigel Russell Williams B SSppN William Cook Thoipet Robert ('liilds Donald While Trombone Doris Fox John Moyer I .ester Smith Fkkncii Horn Albert Carv I eggv Cary Sylvan Greene Robert Winstanlcy T MPA NT Martin Berkowitz Piano Carolyn Baishv M I ICKKS H. Edward Pike. Director Ifvinc Smioki, I’rexilnit Dorothy Dwk I ire-l‘rcsilnit Andrew Corky, Secretary Til ADDEIS LlBACZKWSKI. Trraturcr Spring (loncort I. Russliii and Ludmilla (overture) Michael Glinka •I. Prelude Chorale and Fugue Hnch-Abcrt d. Concerto in I) Minor for Piano M (Cart Soloist, Arnold Fletcher •L Pastorale (’emr ■'ranch' Pa vane Ravel Gipsy Baron Richard Strauss 149Anil and Jlettesu, or fickks Thomas B. Maikk President William IIauky I 'ice-President- Treasurer Ndiimax Rosknbkho Secret art Austin T. Bkciit'6li Manager Ross F. IIidv Director W11.1.1 AM St’HMIOGALL . iccom pnnist MEN’S GLEE CLUB lias Active Year WITH a well-balanced group of experienced men left from I In previous year, the Glee Club entered into an intensive winter program hv leading the singing at tin footImll pep rallies. On several occasions the dub had an opportunity to sing over the radio on a coast-to-coast network. An annual event was the Christmas Concert at Nana-maker’s department store when the club entertained over 5,000 people with music of tin season. Concluding their fall schedule, the Glee Club was featured during the intermissions of the Frosh Hop and the Sophomore Cotillion. After a short rest between semesters, activities were resumed again at an informal social meeting. Following this informality, the concerts at Snellenburg’s store and frequent dinner concerts were enjoyed by all. especially tin program at the Founder’s Day Dinner in Mitten Hall, the one at the Poor Richard’s Club, and also the Philadelphia Lions Club Banquet. A four-days’ trip through Pennsylvania, including stops at Williamsport. Bradford, Milton, and Lancaster, was taken by a selected number of the club members. Shorter trips were also made from time to time through Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Concerts at the Greek Sing, Junior Prom, and Senior Ball were all climaxed by the Club’s own formal Concert in Mitten Hall sponsored for the first time by tin Student Commission. The year’s activities were closed with the annual banquet at which time awards were given to the qualifying men hers of the organization. 150 Engagements. 1939-1 0 Wananiftker’s Store Snellenburg’s Store (•lass Formal Dances Pep Rallies Football broadcast Christmas broadcast Williamsport Bradford haneaster Greek Sing Spring ’oneert Crosswick, N. J. Milton. Pa. Cheltenham High School Northeast High School Trenton High School Philadelphia Girls High School Medical Alumni Dinner Founder’s Day Dinner Poor Richard Club Philadelphia Kiwanis Club Philadelphia Lions ClubStow IlnimluK'li (inis Krck KYni| in Her') Woclir S (irmir I Ira 111 . Iliily Huron Ames Wellivrr H. (In-rue .Moore It. Iliily IjiiiiIi Kravitx Mur Art Sumoli-Srlmiiiipill (irrlmrt Kiex-r Mnxurll Iless BccliloM Hmm'iiIwtk’ Mfirr Hurry GunMillii A til hony Ilcy GLEE CLUB MLMBLBS First Tenors James Anthony Robert Hollenbeck W illiam Reed Allan Steuibaeh 'urlivs W’i lliver Second Tenors George Ames (icorge Armour David ILilmew Robert Greene Sylvan Greene Brooke Guitsalhis David Huimbaeh Kenneth Heath W illiam Hiinsickcr Tliumas Maier Lawrence Moore Blake Pierce W illiam W'oelir liaritnn es Edward Baron Austin Booh told George Bradley harlcs 'ooj i r Julian lOrtz Harry Gallagher 1.4-011 Gerhart Leonard Gross AIIhtI lli ly Austin Keisi r Fre l Kim pin Martin Kravitz Donald MaeArt Raymond Marking Martin Pyle Norman RoscnlM-rg Joseph Samolis George Stegengn lid .sc Harry Beck Izx Harrington W illiam Harry W illiam Ilt-lm Robert Hess Albert Hoy RoIh rt Maxwell Richard Rellig John Stow f"v .• 'a It-, '"' •I. , Of,., 151AaU and £ tte A M ' niund™. |M rir»»or.| Director. debate club Meets Oxf Team LKKI.NG their second Harold Wolff I rophy, a I nivcr- sitv train composed of George Breitling and K(l vard K«ih defeated a I'niversify of Pennsylvania team in a | .| at«. at the Northeast Junior High School at Heading. Needing two successive wins to take each trophy, the team is out to make it two in a row, two wins and two trophies. A versatile and balanced team of women coin posed of Adelc Getz, Lillian Cohen, and Florence Rosen made a suc-ressful trip through Pennsylvania, meeting teams of such schools as Gettysburg and Shippcnshurg State Feachers College. On tin road tin Men’s team, including Joseph Cohn, George Famiglio, and Arnold Melniok, traveh cl through New York and New Jersey, meeting teams at Rider. St. Johns, Fordham, Yeshiva, Xew York Cniversity. Cpsala. Moravian. Irsimis, and Westchester 'Teachers. At home, Moravian. Drexel. St. Josephs. Lehigh. Cpsala. ami I ’rsinus were engaged hy other meml ers. including Arlin Adams and Klixabcth Yarosh. I’he climax of the year was reached in the international debate with Oxford I niversitv at Mitten I fall in si non-decision discussion on the resolution: 'That Kngland lias lost Her Former Greatness. Leonard l et eiler and .I »hn Ksterhai ably upheld tlu affirmative for 'Temple while Id ward Heath and Peter Street of Oxford attempted to disprove the resolution. ( :irrying out tlu club’s policy of emphasising ease of self-expression and the ability to see two sides to every question, meetings were held from time to time in which tin- coach. I)r. rittenden, of t|u. F.nglish I epart incut, tlis-eusseil the fine points of debating OFFICERS John L. Kstkimiai President Li 1,1.1 an Coiikn I ice-1 resident ADKI.K t » KT7. Secretary losm.u I . C« »u N M onagerKaplun Kocin N hart man Varmh Rahinnwiti VUpp WeWak SW XV DfUtiWr t’ohcn FMerhui I'ohtx Kcnucv WmlWut DEBATE MEMBERS Arlin Adams Lillian Kennev V Sidney AI|mt Michael Kocan Diana llcllak Fred Krauvs Janus Boise Arnold Mclnick (Icorgc illing Ruth Munson Lillian Cohen Harold Ration Joseph Cohn Albert Rnhinowity. Unis Dashcvsky Betty Lou Rapp Ixronard Dctweile r Florence Rosen John Ksterhai William Sclunldgall (leorge Famigliu Joseph Slmnis Adele (let , Bernard Tomkin Edward Kane toll Wharlnvan Morion Kaplan Elizabeth Varudt Bessie Kenney i (icorge limmernmn Fresh man Mem hers John Brown Hay Van V.Ura Howard I’. Itwd Mtart Wiles Jy U CiStA Jly tteAA TEMPLAR FOR ’40 Revives ‘School Days A S('II H )L) )A S" theme iii a modern univ«Tsil y selling. Sneli is l)it presentation of Tin: I'kmi'i.mc for HIM), which hits miclu l the clirotiologicral of oi lilriMi years ami has acquired I he gloss of sophistication, Inil still looks wit h nostalgia at its past. Not to 1114 begi fitting of Temple l ilivcrsity s| eoificnlly, liut to tin foiimlatioii of ail education in America: to tin oiic-rooip, l ell-tof »|M»d, old r« «I hriok selioolhon.w. I'sing this tlicinc as a springboard at tlu beginning of the year. Tiik I kmci.ak staff swiftly ! ut methodically com piled the thousands of words of copy and hundreds of pictures which make up this yearbook. Staggered deadlines through the year were met on time at time : organizations were '‘hmindecr for their pictures avid copy; while fraternity and sorority men and women were told to turn out their l e.st white shirts and drapes so that balanced panels would appear on their »reek pages. For the first time in the history of Tuts Tkmi i ak, the Seniors hail all of their pictures taken before Christinas, and the Senior section was entirely closet 1 at tin heginning of the N«u Year- With this tremendous j« »i • out « f tlic waj . the staff felt free to settle down to tin task of completing flu rest of the hook without having the large shadow of a Senior section about their heads. A decade ended, a new one begun, the stntf looks backward and forward with its presentation the ‘"Schooldavs Tk. h»i, k for info.I'ace Stullcr ltoM'Ml rn Ciplrl Wissow McAllen McIntosh Trego (iorin I-cvcim- Simpson Miller ltubciistcin Preston Hoffman Lynch Koenig Kravitz Ihwcii Nclter (htmim-l Rice Itichctlr Adams Morris McVeigh Kninkcl Itaai Jones I E M P L A R S T A F F Editnr-in-( 'hief Senior Editor. Donald .1. Trego Assistants: Beatrice Miller, (leorge W. Statler. Kay O’Connell, Seymour (iorin. Clara lx-vene Organizations Editor. Billie Waldorf Assistants: Clara II. Rice, Margaret Martin. Helen Rosenlrcrg Fraternity Editor John E. McIntosh Assistant: Cynthia I.. Preston Sorority Editor. Carolyn R. Net ter Assistants: Jean McAllen. Maryanne Adams Sports Editor lvin Kninkcl Assistants: John Koenig. Edward Spirzle. Joseph Dooley. Leonard Wissow Faculty Director. John A. MiA’ctcii IP. .1. .1. Editor . . . .Evelyn Roos Assistants: Rohin Pace. Constance Bertolct Activities Editor Richard V. Jones Assistant: Jean Brain Photographic Editors Milton J. Stander, Charles Klfont Editorial Associates: Evelyn Lynch, Florence Kravitz. Walter (iainincl, Samuel Rubinstein Theology Representative. Harold Smock Pharmacy Representatives: M. Irvin Lipuiun. Isidore II II. Shore Business Manager Norman Morri Circulation Manager Albert Rosen Business Assistants Esther Ciplel, Ina Beilin Charlc.s A. Wright 155A Ati. a+idt Jljett ii. TEMPLE OWL Filled With 'Oomph ’ "D.v" Worthington ..» ihr "Oomph" Cover. FAR 1m if from us to embarrass a dignified fellow like The Owl by accusing him in public of possessing that quality known everywhere as “oomph.” So we won’t. Hut it’s true. Looking backward over the eight issues of the past year, we can discover at least a smattering of this ingredient in every one. The Old Bird got off to a brisk October start under Joe Masteroff with a new emphasis on fiction and art work, ami continued into the second issue with football as the theme. It was the “(’on ph Oirl" number in December that had campus curiosity at torrid pitch and reporters haunting The Owl office for news copy. The OuTs infallibility as a judge of oomph was attested to when one of its selections was later named Queen of the Scribes Ball. January brought more and better fiction and significant criticism of drama, movies, ami books. February was the month and Valentine's Day the cue for the Leap ear number, which gave lusty humor and romantic satire their chance to shine. George Statler once more became editor. The staff ran wild on March’s Burlesque number, taking ten nationally known magazines for a glorious ride in a way that got enthusiastic response and “sold out” the issue. With the Greek Week-end number in April, giving the ins and outs of fraternities and sororities, and the Senior issue in May off his chest, the Old Bird was satisfied to call it another year and go back to sleep. 156Wi SO" Kropp ,CMrn I,ihb.v Si at lor A brans. K‘’« " Mu-»loi fT Hoffman Hrailn «»« Hul in Solomon OWL STAFF managing Joseph Masteroff Gkokck Stati.hr Kkn.vetii 1.IIIRV Josephink Kiiopp Leonard Wissow. Martin Zipin......... Milton Rons Richard Hoffman........... Jean Capi.an ............. Kohert A hra ms. •First Semester BOARD h'.dUor-in-Chief Editor-in-('hief Husiness Manager Features Editor . Humor Editor Art Editor . Advertising Manager Circnlat ion M a n ager .Assistant Circulation Manager Publicity Director EDITORIAL OWLS Myrtle Braitman Raul Learn Charles Llfont John Sweeney Lorraine Goldstein HI SI N ESS Albert Rosen Zena Hanover Howard Koiiowitch Bill Safra Herbert Solomon Selma Beek Hal Childs Irving Gcllert Charles A. Wricsut.. . OWLS Gloria Gittleson Maxine Ost rum Samuel Ruhinstciu Dave Sanders Kdvce Scheohter Harriet Schwartz Virginia Shanks Nona Ziffcrhlatt Eacuity thrl 15704U jCjett iA TEMPLE NEWS Temple University News las sAlternate Staffs IN OKDEK to give a greater number of students a variety f experience, the Temple I iii'irrsiti Sews this year instituted a previously announced policy of making changes in certain key editorial positions at the end of each semester. In accordance with this, The Sews has had for the first time two editors, two managing editors, two sports editors, and four city editors, within a single year. Fditoriul policy through the year has been concerned primarily with national and international affairs and their relation to the student. A campaign to interest more students in the lUiversily athletic program was successfully carried on during the mid-winter months. The biggest headlines resulted from the appointment of Hay Morrison as head football roach, the legalization of campus party polities, the affairs of the much controverted peace groups, and the Political Forum straw poll. Advising the editorial staff were .1. Douglas Perry, assistant professor of journalism, and L-wis Meyers, assistant director of The Xeir . Charles A. Wright, director of undergraduate publications, advised the business staff. This was the eighth year that The AVwvr was published triweekly. Ksfablishcd as the Tnn rle Weekly in 111 21, it changed to a wini-weekly in 1948,Koster Van Meter Kire (ierlmrl Wissow Silver Frutikel Kropj) St'hulniiin l.rviiisuii (iiitmtiel (liil.l Sink Sell war Milan Brail mun Morris I .earn Hutton Dooley Koenig o |i| iriu Wonotf Vlirnui Mayer HI font IN E W S STAFF l‘. fL Lears (First Semester).. Editor Joseph Dooi.kv (Second Semester), Managing Editor AlvadKK lit iton iSecond Semester) . . Editor AIyktlk Hkaiiman Features Editor Norman ALumms i.usiness Manager Joseph Dooi.ia (First Semestert . Spirts Editor Aiaadkk Hi'TTon 1 ir.st Semester). Managing Editor Charles Klfont. . Mahr-up Editor Geokgk J. Sent i.ma (Second Semester Spurt Editor Editorial Hoard Hurl on Arrthoff Leonard Detweiler Alary Danbner Sylvan S. Schwnmnan (‘itif Editors Klsic Hlumcnsaadt Theodore J. Krcc George J. Sohiilnmn (First. Semester) Shirley A layer (Second Semester) .X Ell'S reel ('oordinator I'll til I.earn A E M.S' re ft I ‘Itotmjru fillers Holierl 1'. AI trams Hal I.. Childs Walter ulin Ketilieth l.ibliv Lorraine Goldstein Klaine Grossman John Koenig Leon T. Gerhart Hetty Y. Sinks E eat ares Staff Josephine Kropp Richard (Koster He parte rs Nevin 'arman I ois Miller Heat rice Stein Leon L. Linder George Simpson William Lincoln Inn Helin Easiness Staff Lionel Moskou ilz 'lair Van Meter Jacob Levinson Ix’onard S. Wissow Sports Staff lvin II. Frankel Arnold .1. Silvers Professional School Hi present at ires Taras Hybaeltok James G. I'opp Medicine Lair Howard Heinherz (' liirojhmIi Hedford Williamson Herbert D. Caban Theology Dentistry Herman Alorrison Art Irvin II. Hlumtield Pharmacy 159 Isiti and PUBLICATION ACTIVITIES Kliimr Bi-ckrtt interview Dr, Willium I). Tlintolirr. miiiilx r of Dr (!ohurir original rlii-f of icvrn. Temple Xeu. copies roll from the hi press. Xrtca husinvss .staff plans u 'iinipnij:n Temi'I.ak »tnff incinl«T iiwjxx't Monotype. on w Iiii'li type i» el up. Journalism students. as well as those front other departments, get valuable experience as publication staff members and candidates. Working for The .Xrtrn, Oicl, Tkmpi.au and Handbook, they learn to gather information and write stories: to edit copy ami make-up pages, and observe the mechanical processes which make modern publications possible. 160II A N I) II O ) K IluM-nlx r(( K«»tlik« T Sh ni« Malloy Knvhall Colin Pohbrin Hanly Schulnuin Under Itnliinovils DbiiImwt Schwantman Slmni» Wiww npm.: traditional owl was missing from The Handbook cover this year hut appropriately enough a X meeting of a patronizing Senior and a very meek Freshman were portrayed. Bought by all undergraduates during the registration period, it was the open sesame to the year’s campus activities. Xew personalities, new affairs and an infinite number of changes that occur during the school year were recorded, and clarified the picture of the extra-curricular life of the coming year. Ii. veur one new feature is added to make the hook more attractive and appealing to the student l )'it'Vit n„a ‘,npt to make The Handbook an object of year-round use was made when the “Temple events !■ '' ,IS conoi' vl'!d and replaced the prosaic “Calendar of Kvents.” Not only were all important “dutrs a ,,,ort attractive form but space was left for the individual to add his own particular S I A I I Sylvan S. Sciiwakzmax Editor Mahy Dauixku .. I.V.ioria r Editor Joshi»h Shams. finxinenK Sfnnayrr Joseph Colin (Ilndys Creagmile Hichard Everhart Jeanette Fishbein Sally Koxhall ASSOCIATES ••Ida KotlikofT Charlotte Krieln l Ellen McConnell Charles Mnlloy Albert Itahinovit (ieorge Sehulman Edna Slrnnis (Ieorge Simpson Ix onard S. Wissow Eleanore Harris 161AIRPLANE VIEW OF TEMPLE STADIUM Most of this section was open fields when the I'niversity Itnught Space for its Jithletic facilities in 1945. The ('luldiOU.se, rij lit foreground, was ilrdienled on President Henry's inauguration dav in 194t!. The Stadium was huilt in IMS, ami subsequently enlarged. Tennis courts, a luisrltnll iliuinoml, etc., complete tin facilities. 164INDICATES HOW SECTION HAS GROWN Across City Line Avenue-, which bisects (lie picture from left to right. »' tin- (VtUriirot'k Country Club, bounded I v KmIhd I tom I nl the left iiml Ogontx Avenue ut the right (ilrnddc nml other suburlwm commuuitic in ('hiltcnhnm Township may In- seen in the (liulnnif. Photo by .Milton Jay Slander. Tkmplah Stull photographer. 165Earl R. Ycvn.aok Irmplc' Director of Athletic OFFICERS Dr. (tEoRUF. K. Walk President l)R. Harry ('ocilRAS, I ier-President Dh. J. Marsh AhRSRI RY..................... Secretary EaRL It. VkomaNh ........................... Treasurer Ted Eichinann. a i tanl to Ycotnan . faculty represent ntivc tlirtv representatives, t no student % h manlier of the I hum I of the Director of Athletics, the of Physical Diluent ion, and of the hiw School are the m mse the Athletic Conn• aides Temple's destiny in rid. Trnph StMiliim tfratin 10,000, (mill Unrough Um W ofChirkitOJJniy E “T” BASKETBALL William Bechtloff Donald Henderson Douglas Jones Howard Kahn Angelo Musi Robert Nieol Samuel Rosenberg Morris Snyder John Rice, Mgr. BOX INC Daniel Faleo Maurice Goodman Victor Kuslmer Robert Miller Victor Mongelli la-wis Rapa liOwis Sobel Henry Zajkowski WRESTLING Peter Bernardino Lloyd Black Thomas Bruce Charles Coaklcv George Pupshock Frank Osinski Robert Rhinehart Murray Wolf Harry Provcnzano. Mgr. K A It K It S (IF 'I’ll SWIMMING John Calhoun William Harry Donald Houseal Samuel Montgomery Edward Spittle Henry Steingass George Stoner Ed Hetferuau. Mgr. FOOTBALL Sam Ashwood Stanley Batiiiski Jonah Bowles Joseph Boyd laiwrence Bralini Andrew Brunski Charles Dnilis Richard Fox George Honochick BASEBALL. 1989 Ernest Casalc Howard Coyne Edward Dunn Norman Harris (ieorge Honochick John Kovacevich William Kueker Joseph Matchett George Ncmchik Robert Nieol John Stone Emory I ngradv James Watt, Mgr. Albert Juralewiez Edward Kolmau Robert McCracken Edwin McGee Robert Morgan Edward Schwope Andrew Tomasic Charles Walters William Watson Mnlin Zergiebel Robert Roseinan, Mgr. Charles Wigo, Mgr. GOLF. 1939 Joseph Chcmycz William Faragher llemy Kalwaic Donald Rexford Irving Va I iso vc S()( TER Walt Aiken William Bathgate George Brewer Egil Brigadier Joseph (’onnelly Howard Davis Joseph Davis Edward Dunn Samuel Fogel Isadure Gross Joseph Knapp Edward Napoliello George Ncmchik Sergius Neprash Malcol m Orr Roderick Patton Paul Tapp John Ingcrsoll, Mgr. TENNIS. 1939 L -on Bravcrman Reuben Coppcmian Anthony Guida Robert Harris George Pearson Ray Pciines Klaus Schwarz Seymour Picker. Mgr. TRACK. 1939 Robert Adams George Benjamin Frank Donohue John C ■ win Howard Happcrsctt Paul James Howard Jensen Alfred Smith Janies Smith Albert Swarr John Jackson. Mgr. FENCING Roger Dombrow lamis Goldberg Ted A. Huber Leonard Lapinsohn Irving Pearlstein Bernard Sacks, Mgr. GYMNASTICS Norman Boardman Edward Danscr Samuel Fogel Charles Houston Earl Kramer Armando Maneinelli William Snyder Maryan Supinski 161Chuck Winlrrlmrn. '' ctmcl . SI M MAIM t. r. 2. . Georgetown ..... Opp. 3 0. . ( ’arnegie 1’eeli .. . . .. 6 13 Texas ( hristian 11 n. Boston College.. 10 IB Bueknell. ... o 7. ... Pittsburgh.. 13 0. . Ilolv Cross ..11 0 Villauova....... 12 7 Michigan Slate. ... 18 168 FOOTBALL Season I disappoints; IN I'll rilKN years of football history. Temple I diversity had had only three football coaches, the third being Fred Swan, who guided the edition of the Owl moleskinners through a lough and disastrous schedule. On February 5), 11)10, Swan announced his resignation to accept a post at Colgate under Andy Kerr, thus becoming the first one-season grid coach in our pigskin parade. It was not until March 1th that Director of Athletics Karl Yeomans announced Fred’s successor, Kav Morrison, who conies to us from Vanderbilt, where he compiled an outstanding record. The change in coaches was the high point of an otherwise sad season. The 1season saw Owl gridders hit a new low in the won-ancl-lost standings, compiling only two wins as against seven losses. As in previous seasons, however, the schedule listed some of the nation’s outstanding grid aggregations as opponents. In taking over the reins of Temple's football destiny from Pop Warner. Swan retained some of tin-features of the Warner system, but added many of his own, including a new single wingback offensive. I’llHTW Wipchec Kurlm Wijt'J Drulis lt urtnan llatii»ki Zfrgicl i'l Bcrricr Mnclnliw Adwuud Sclovopr Xicliok llnliii Sin it li BoydFred Swan Resigns An early season plan for a powerful aerial attack w ent awry when Jack Merrier. I lie scpiad's ace passer, suffered injuries that kept him out much of the season. Also out for the season was Jimmy Mowers. Sophomore backfield flash. Despite the results, however, the season had its bright points. Chief among these was the outstanding play of two Senior linemen. Kd kolman and Kd Me(Joe, both of whom later represented the Hast in the annual Mast-West football game. These husky forwards were jointly chosen as Temple’s outstanding moleskinners. Another standout was fullback Jonah Bowles, another Senior luminary, who divided the season's scoring bunion with Andy To-niasic, a back who is being counted on heavily for 1940. Morrison’s introduction into the Temple football picture, with his two aides. Josh Codv, former head coachat Florida, and Henry Frnka, May's assistant at Vanderbilt, promises to mean an entirely different brand of football than Temple followers have over watched before. May. the originator of the “aerial circus” style of attack so prevalent in the Southwest Conference, has already promised to make great changes in the Owl offense. Tin- new coaches pwt players at .pring practice MOUKISON VBTKHAN COACH Hay Morrison, lir.nl coaeh l-'red Swnl), Ini. Ihvii coaching font hull since I91i. Tin itH year- cuvrtrd by this record include IS year, at S. M. I when- lie beriutie known n tIk " ringmaster of S M. I aerial circus ” lie guided the Mustang to three South exit rn Conference titles ami product'll three runners-up Hi. IWS. 19SI, and 198t» teams were unlieuten. Tomasic How les Kilkuskie ‘minors Jiiralnvicz McCracken Kolman Watson lli.simp Jersey lira Inn Font Kushton Wallen Sayles Batixto Morgan MeCkr Hmuski MncDowrll Sty tin no Anderson Hochynski Zajkowski Swan Alr nndnikos Winter! airn Toni a sic FoxHnj’» fackle' Mruii'ki yell' Juralouic drops— Owl' lose. H-ii Georgetown Wins; Carnegie Blanks Owls GEORGETOWN 3—TEMPLE 2 FKK1) SWAN’S Temple football team hail its initial triumph all wrap|M d up in an attractive Cherry anti White pigskin package until the final moments of the opener with Georgetown I ni-versity at the Stadium on the night of Friday, September 29th. Then, in those final, fleeting seconds. the visitors, with a helping hand from bad.v Luck, snatched away the package and left their opponents smarting under the sting of a heartrending defeat. Less than a minute remained in what had been an unspectacular defensive battle when the Hoy as capitalized on an umpire’s questionable decision bv converting a field goal from the Owls’ 15-yard line to erase an early -2-0 Temple lead achieved through tin work of a surprising, hard-charging line that smothered Georgetown's Lou Falcone behind his own goal-line for a safety. Deep in their own territory in possession of the ball with only a minute and 15 seconds left, the floras unleashed a passing offensive that reached its climax when the official ruled that Fd Schwope had interfered with Georgetown's Lujack on the Temple 15. Lio, a giant guard who was later selected on the Temple all-opponent team, lost no time in dropping back from his position and hoisting the sphere between the uprights for the winning points. Thus it was that the hopes of Temple fandom for a victory to start Fop Warner’s successor on his way to a winning campaign went glimmering. However, in defeat. Swan’s students exhibited a fighting brand of play that sent their followers home dejected but not discouraged. CARNEGIE 6—TEMPLE 0 LONG before their actual meeting with Carnegie Tech's Ski bos at the Stadium on Saturday, October 7th, Temple's gridders knew of Mer-lyn Condit and George Muha, Carnegie’s smashing halfbacks, and of their scoring habits on a gridiron. For one brief moment in the opening quarter they forgot what they had been told, and relaxed their vigilance long enough to let Condit find Muha with a long, arching aerial that produced a 6-0 Tech lead which tin Pittsburghers never relinquished. In absorbing their second straight setback of the infant season, the Owls showed the same fight and w ill-to-win that marked their play in the opening engagement. Just as in the Georgetown game, most of the fireworks were stored up for the closing minutes of play. Carnegie's six points appeared safe enough as the battle entered the final period, when a flock of substitute Owl backs, led by l urk Stvlianos, proceeded to crack through the Tartan defenses. Stvlianos started it all when he captured a Tech punt on his own 15-vard line and bullied his way through Tartan tacklers to mid-field, employing all along the route a tremendously high knee-action that came close to springing him loose for a score. Then Turk, with the clock ticking off the last seconds, began to pass, carrying the Owls to a fourth down ami goal to go on Carnegie's seven. At this point, Turk, unable to spot a receiver, tried to run down tin defenders in his path, but he was stoppi'd short of his goal. Another heart breaker, but close ones don't count in football. 170KoIiiuih mill a|MIU| In liriiiK dmvn itnikiidl rminrr in I 'Ml Owl win. „ . rn r v -chans at Ilome-comin. Owls Beat Texas Christ111'1 r TEXAS CHRISTIAN 11—TEMPLE 13 in- HOME-COMINTi DAY, 15)31), will remain in the minds"f j;iV pie footl all fans for a long time t » come. For th )nV Saturday, October 14th, marked the occasion of Fred ' n. first success as head mentor of the Broad streeters. The f ,i;l was 13-11, with all the Owl points being scored in a torrid H half. The Horned Frogs hopped off to a 0-0 first-half lead by vit,M' a field goal and a touchdown, the latter registered on the s,ll"| kind of long pass that scored for Carnegie. Then, tired of winn'i1-. “moral victories,” the Owls started a third (piarter drive “ ended with fullback Jonah Bowles boring through the f hristi 111 forward wall fora touchdown. Jonah missed the extra point. A three-point deficit meant practically nothing to the leiepl team, as the lads soon proved when they gained possession of the sphere on the Christian Pi-yard line and marched down the field to another score. This lime it was Sophomore Andy Tomasie who crossed the payoff stripe, squirming out of the grasp of several determined Texans and outsprinting the right side of the le.vas defense for the tally. Bowles converted the extra point. But the game was far from over. I exas Christian I'nivcrsity, which had been filling the air, and. incidentally, the arms of its receivers with passes throughout the first half, came to life again in the last quarter with a thrilling overhead barrage that was topped bv an interference penalty against the Owls which placed the ball less than a yard from the Temple goal, where a superb goal-line stand by the Owls kept the Texans from scoring territory and ended the Horned Frog threat. CouM CWh Swan 1m- w..rri.-.l? 171Boston Boomerangs iiosTois collect: 19—temple 0 NEXT Stop for the Owls was Fenway I’ark in Boston, where I lie Templars hoped to make it two in a row l»y taking into camp the Eagles of Boston College. The Eagles, however, were not looked upon as an easy touch, being on the rebound from their upset loss to Florida on the previous Saturday. The Hub team was out to prove that the Florida tilt was all a mistake and they did it in grand fashion, depressing though it was to Owl followers. The Bostonians smashed through the Temple forward wall almost at will, and only sensational booting by Bowles and Tomasic held the Eagles to a single touchdown in the first half, bong punts from the toes of these backs held the Eagles well in check during the third period, but the Owls, notoriously u second-half team, failed to click. 'I'llrowing caution to the winds, tin Swanmcn took to the airlancs. only to have the ozone attack boomerang in the form of two Boston College interceptions and resultant touchdowns. One of these came as tin result of an 81-vard trek by L»u Montgomery, the Eagles’ flashy Negro halfback. Not only did the line fail to live up to advance notices in this tussle, but the attack was never able to get going. This tilt probably marked the Owl low for the season. But Buck net Boas KICK NELL 0—1TEMPLE 19 BACK Oil the familiar turf of Temple Stadium and playing their last night game of the season, the Owls found conditions almost ideal for a rebound against Bin-knell's Bisons. Almost ideal, but not quite. for just before the start of the game an intermittent downpour began that let up only at intervals during the tilt and resulted in bogging down the Owl air attack in the Swanmen’s IP-0 triumph. Jonah Bowles was the individual star for the Templars in what was to prove their last victory of the season. Jonah punched over both six-pointers, converted both extra points, and sparkled generally throughout the fray. Sam Ash wood, lanky end. accounted for the other two points when he smothered a Bucknell punt in their own end zone. Frank Funnir ami Ceorgc Kiick were the only punches in an otherwise impotent Bison attack. These hard-smashing fullbacks were all that kept the Bucknell boys in the tilt. Once again the Swan forward Wall proved its power, with a return to the form they showed in their first three tilts. Fd Kolman, giant tackle, and I d Met ice. equally proficient guard, were outstanding. I)li lli’linl I,uI Imppy ruoll'M « uli-li OwU ilrfcnl HikIciii H 172l.iKik' like Mucky Walter i pluyiiiu 1 11 .-ill alone! Owls Push Pitt, Put Miss Touchdown ITITSIH KGII 13—TGMI’LK 7 Ill'll and feathers flew at the Stadium on Satur-day, November tth. when the Pitt Panther tangled with Temple's Owl. The Panther’s claws, not so sharp nor so Ion as in previous years, were still destructive enough to inflict another wound of defeat on the Swamnen. this time by a 13-7 final count. The game, although slated to be one of the season’s best, was played before a disappointingly small crowd. The advance dope on the Panther was that he boasted an all-star backfield consisting of Dick ('assume, Krnie Bonelli, Kmil Narick. and Bon Kish. It was also predicted that the Pitt boys would lose no time in opening up the aerial attack that was largely responsible for their wins over Washington. West Virginia, and Duke. The Bowser-coached t!).‘»!l edition of the Panther juggernaut was supposed to be suffering from pernicious anemia brought on by the de-emphasizing of the grid sport at the Smoky ( itv institution. At least, for the first time since 1!)30 the Pitt machine had been humbled on two successive Saturdays, losing the two games prior to the Owl tilt to Duqucsnc and Pordham. The rebound was expected to make the Panther doubly dangerous. Narick was the spearhead of tin Pitt ozone attack, for it was lie who had pitched the touchdown strikes against Duke in Pitt’s 14-13 win. as well as accounting for much of the Panthers’ scoring in other tilts. I'll is, then, was the situation that faced a deter- mined Owl eleven, an eleven that practiced on its air defense for a week prior to the tilt, an eleven boasting a line that once again was sporting the sensational form it had displayed in its first three games. But determination and a strong line were not to prove enough to overcome Pitt’s vaunted attack, for in the early moments of tin- game Narick pitched a 50-vard touchdown toss to C’assiano to give the Panthers a six-point lead that proved the ultimate margin of victory. The conversion made it a seven-point bulge. Not until tin third period did the Owls offer an effective threat, when, turning opportunist, they recovered a Panther fumble on the Pitt IS. The Templars smashed through to a first down on the eight, but lost three yards on Tomasie’s next crack at tackle. Andy, however, might just have been setting the stage for the next play, when lu followed up by out racing the Panthers around his own left end to score tin Temple six-pointer. Bowles tied it up by splitting the uprights with a placement for the extra point. With the Owl partisans still going wild with the effects of this score-lying 1.. the Panthers grabbed tin lead again when right end Dickinson blocked a Tomasic punt and ran it down to the Temple seven. Four plays later, ( assinno smashed over from the one with what turned out to be the winning points. So, with Cassiano’s touchdown, came the Owls’ fourth loss in six games, and one which joined the Carnegie and (icorgetowu tussles in the ranks of the heart breakers. 173Holy Cross Team Smashes to JVin HOLY CROSS I I—TEMPLE 0 I IIK OW LS’ next till, played in a biting, New Kngland wind at Worcester. Massachusetts, meant just one more loss on tin- Temple log. Holy Cross’ powerful foot hall machine smashed its way to a 14-0 win. the scon itself hardlv revealing the drive that gave the Crusaders a total of 14 first downs. It was Bruno Malinowski, the Crusaders’ burly fullback, whose smashes through the tackles carried the Holy Cross outfit to its first touchdow n, scored on a pass from Ronnie Cahill to Joe Osmanski with 1.5 seconds of the first half to go. And Malinowski it was who personally scored the second tally by smashing over from the Temple one after Dorrington, Holy Cross center, had run back an intercepted Owl aerial to the 80 and a pass interference penalty had placed the pigskin on the one-yard stripe. The llolv Cross tilt, added to the disaster of the Boston College massacre, made the season’s record for train trips to Massachusetts two games and two losses. Toma 10 over T. ( • 'I’omask and Bowi.kn Stouf. Handy Andy Tomasie, Soph halfback, and Jonah Howies. Senior fullback, were the two Owls who divided the season’s scoring burden. Kxcept for an extra point kicked by Hono-chick. and safeties in the (Georgetown and Bucknell tilts, Tomasio and Bowles did all the scoring. -anil mli-iil trur down gnu I post■»in crlrlirntioa f Temple win 174Basra’s Great Game Helps Villanova Win VILLANOVA 12—'TEMI'LE 6 W J11 !'• N Yillanova entered the Stadium oil Novemlwr 18th. decided W favorites owr the Swanmen, they found themselves facia an eleven that was determined to erase the stigma of five previous defeats by a win over their traditional rival, the Wildcats. And the old college try almost paid off for the underdog Owls, hut it wasn’t enough to stop Villanova s sparkplug, speedy Nick liiisra. A pass interception and a OO-vard dash by Basra gave the Wildcats their first touchdown, which looked good enough for tin win until Tomasic scored for Temple on a pass from Al Juralewicz with only four minutes remaining. It was Itasca's day. however, and the Phocni.wille flash finished off the Owls by yet another interception, this time speeding 70 yards to Temple’s four, whence the touchdown became a relatively soft job. Final score: Basra, 1 2; Temple, 0. All These, and Spartans Too! MICHIGAN STATE 18—TEMPLE 7 AN ENJOYABLE train trip, some nice snapshots, and an 18-7 defeat: these were all that the Temple moleskinncrs had to show for their last game of a disastrous season. Michigan State’s Spartans were the boys who made this one a miserable day for the ()wls. The Staters, coached by Charley Bachman, flashed a first-half attack that was even more | otcnt than the ground gaining done by the Holy Cross team, but in this tilt the Temple boys lived up to their reputation as a second-half team to put on a game battle that resulted in the Owls only touchdown. Andy Tomasic was again the scoring hero for the Owls, crossing the payoff stripe on a pass from Al .luralewicz. Two other late thrusts near the State goal line were nullified by penalties. And so closed Fred Swan’s one year as Owl grid coach. Results: Two won, seven lost, for the foot- ball team of ’40. 175BASKETBALL A Iwckboard scrninMe in the IVnn Slate till. Team Wins Thirteen ERNIE MESSIKOMER concluded his first season as Owl l ask«‘tl all coafli with a record of 1:5 victories and IB losses. Succeeding the late Jimmy I silton. Ernie found his road in easy one to travel, for the Temple court stjtiad of IBBB-40 facet I the season with not only a new coach hut a new team. Don Henderson, only holdover from 1 BBS’s national championship team, was made the huh of the Owl attack and after dropping a few early season games, the Messikomcrmcn began to show the form that was to give them recognition as Philadelphia's outstanding collegiate team. To the Convention Hall crowds, 'Temple’s "Tots,” as they were called (overlooking the six-foot-six Henderson), will long h« remembered. The Sophomores. Angy Musi, Mciidy Snyder, Howie Kahn, Sam Rosenberg, and Billy Beohtlotr. early distinguished themselves at the double-headers and it was in these doubleheaders that the team’s greatest triumphs occurred. In tin New Mexico A. and M. fray, the Owls, by scoring l points, set a Convention Hall record, while Henderson’s I!) points in the West Virginia game was the highest individual Owl score in any game for the season. Musi’s IB4 points earned him high-scoring honors for the season with Big Don second with lot), and Snyder third with ISO. Kahn was right behind with WH. while Nieol tallied SS, Bccht-lotf S7. and Rosenberg 77. t. v. S L M M A K Y 0pp. SS Penn A. . 39 t lirpM) ti. «. Oklahoma. so so Southern California. . 40 17. Truv 87 Its. (irorm'lowii, 8 01. New Mexico A Jx M 48 8. St John . 18 U West ir«uiiii 40 SI). l.n Suite. 87 u Michigan State to 87. New York Iniverwty 39 SI. (JeorRetown. 84 .vt West Virginia II 00. Carnegie Tech. 38 IS Navy » SI Penn Stale 88 S! . Si. Joseph's 11 8 Michigan State It SS Wayne 87 10.. CarneK«e Ted . 88 so IVnn Stale 111 89 Penn A. C. 87 Owl substitute Ilulpin reports for duty. 176for Coach Messikomer Pknn A. ('., 30; Temple, 38 'I'lic first game of tin season, a prc-Coiivention Hall battle, provided a thriller on the Mitten Hall boards in mid-1Jecember. Off to a fast start, the Owls ran up a 0-0 score on tin elnlnnen, stepped out to 15-4. and ended the half with a ‘21-1!) lead after the I'dinars rallied against Temple subs just before the half elided. From then on it was nip and tuck right up to the end. Musi’s long shot 15 s conds before the end of the game put the Owls in front. 38-37, but Cope of 1'enn . ('. tapped one ill a few seconds later to hand Temple its first opening game defeat in 15 years. OitKGON. 40; Temple. 30 The “Parade of Champions” facing Temple at the Convention Hall was begun by Oregon. 1! 3!) National Collegiate championship squad. The Wcbfeet, also Pacific Coast titleholders, had their troubles in shaking off Krnie Messikomer’s sterling Sophomores. Superior height, however, proved too much of an advantage and the Westerners pulled ahead. Cncanny one-hand shots, aimed from as far out as ‘20 and 30 feet, were the features of the Oregon attack in which the veteran. Tod “Whirling Dervish” Sarpola, led. Temple, however, provided the evening’s high scorer in Mill Heehtlotf, who tallied 16 points. Anvioiio rnarlirs grab m sideline view. Temple, 4-2; Oklahoma, .36 Coach Messikomer's confidence in his small and inexperienced five was shown to have been well placed as the Owls in their third game got off to an early lead, finished the half with a large 18-10 advantage, and held the Okies in the second period to take their first win of the year. The Oklahoma threat. MeNatt, amassed 13 points for high-scoring honors but MechtlofF was right behind with 1‘2. while Henderson accounted for 10. Though the Oklahomans came within one point of the Templars early in the second period, the latter pulled away strong and were never again threatened. Messikomer Kniin Hatpin Rownbotji Bechtloff Kin- Musi Freiberg Hendcnon Nicol Snyder 177SorTiiKnx California, 40; Temple, 30 Fresh from snapping Long Island's 12-game winning streak, the Trojans rolled into Philadelphia and topped Temple by 10 points. Two Indianans. Vaughn and Lambert. were the big guns for tin Coast team, accounting for 27 points between them. Henderson. Musi, and Rosenberg. led tin Owls. The game started off in whirlwind fashion with the lead bounding from team to team until with Temple leading, 15-14. Southern California drew away t » a 23-15 advantage at halftime. The Trojans’ lead gradually increased during the second half though the Owls rallied and the two teams battled on even terms from then on. Temple, 61; Xkw Mexico A. M.. 43 Kmploying daredevil Western tactics. Temple’s sharpshooters went on a rampage to lasso New Mexico A. M.’s Border champions and set a new Convention Hall scoring record of l»l [mints. The tall team from the desert assumed the lead in the first few minutes of the game but after that could do little to stem the Cherry and W hite tide. Don Henderson played a whirlwind game against •Joe Jackson, the Border team’s one-hand foul shooter, while Billy Beohtloff with 1(1 and Angelo Musi with 13 led the Owl scorers. Almost every man on the squad contributed to Temple’s great point total. Owl w Sjiiirliin- under tl»o lia.tkrl. Owls' Kahn und Heelitluff tunglr with Southern Cat. Temple, 47; Texas, 37 A sustained rally in the first half enabled the Owls to stow away a winning advantage in their battle with the Southwest Conference kings. Texas. Jumping out to a 10-1 lead, and then drawing away to a 15 to 8 advantage, the Longhorns had a sneaking suspicion they were in for an easy night. And then came the fireworks with Kahn, Henderson, Rosenberg, and Musi exploding w ith a big bang. Before I la half had ended the hard-working seorekeepers indicated that Temple led, 22-17. Fighting hard in the second half, tin Texans failed again to stop the scorching Owl attack. Xicol’s long shots featured the second half as tin Temple defense checked the visitors’ scoring threats. Temple. 38; Georgetown. 28 Temple’s nimble marksmen completely outstepped Georgetown’s thick-legged aggregation in their first meeting of the year, and the Owls added an easy victory to their list. Coach Messikomer used every player on the squad including Mendy Snyder who made his first appearance since the Oregon game, having had an injured shoulder. Angv Musi stood out for the Owls with a point total of 15. St. John’s, 43; Temple. 28 A flashy second half spurt as Temple's Sophomores wilted enabled St. John’s of Brooklyn to send tin Owls down to defeat at Madison Square Garden. The Templars held the Redinen to a ll-II tie at the half but could not stop the rangy Brooklyn collegians in the 178no time during the fray li:i l either tram led t v more lluiu four points. Kalin also distinguished 11iniseif by accounting for the evening’s individual high-scoring honors with l( points. NfiW VoHK I 'NIVKItSITY. 3! : TEMPLE. 37 Aeelainied as New York’s only undefeated basketball team of the campaign. New York liiivcrsitv rolled inlet Philadelphia, ami before the (’onvention Hall’s largest crowd e f the season received the scare of its life from the Messikomerinen. The game was a duel e»f s| ectacular shooting through edit. until a pair etf fouls by Kapletwitz gave New York I niversitv its margin of victory with two and a half minutes to go. Temple was in the van at £6-23 when the half elided ami New York I'uiversity in tin second half finally took the lead at 34-31. The Owls came right back, heiwever. and the lead was again juggled arounel. Musi’s fend Intel tie el the score at 37-all just before kaphiwitx netted the winning pe ints. (iEOKGKTOWx, 34; Tk.MPLE, 31 Never able to defeat a Hova team e n its own court. Temple again went elown before the Washington team in a game at the Capital. Though triumphing over (ieorgetown with some e ase in Philadelphia, Temple could gain the lead only for one short period in Washington. Irving Rizzi scored half of his team's points by sinking seven field goals ami three fouls for a total of 17. A lloya rally midway through tin second half proved their margin of victory as a later Owl rally fell short. Temple, 54; West Yjih;ini , 41 Temple was on the rehound for the second West Virginia game for two successive defeats had been chalked up against them. The Mountaineers just happened to be the next team on the schedule, so revenge was taken A trnv moment in the Oregon hi ]?. Mu-i blocks nn inlrndoi pass by IVnn A. (' second half as St. John’s pulled out to an early II-point lead. Howie Kahn was the only consistent Temple scorer, aggregating 11 (mints on five field goals and one foul. West Virginia. 4(i; Temple. W West Virginia handed Temple its second defeat in as many days when the Owls journeyed from New York to Morgantown. W. Yn. The teams fought a bristling battle in the first half with the score tied eight different times. The Mountaineers led. 28-24, at halftime but Temple came back, later to lead, 35-34, and then Henderson left the game on personal fouls. Rosenberg and Snyder were also removed for personal fouls during the course of the game. The fine play of Baric and Rueh in the last few minutes gave the game to West Virginia. Temple. 33: La Salle. 37 Scrappy little La Salle put up a great fight against the Owls but was finally forced to submit when Don Henderson sank the winning field goal in the final minutes of play. Previously Charley McGlonc of La Salle had put the ICx-plorers out in front with a two-pointer, 30-35. Then came a Henderson field goal, then a McGlone foul goal, knotting the score, and then Henderson's winning counter. Throughout the game. 'Temple scoring was well divided among Musi. Henderson. Kahn, and Snyder. 'Temple. 42; Michigan State, 40 Howie Kahn became the hero of the day when his winning field goal slipped through tin cords just as the final gun roared to give the Owls a narrow two-| oint victory over the Spartan invaders. This thrilling finish climaxed a game which had been dose and hard-fought all the way. At 179on them. Don Henderson, unstoppable under the basket. achieved the highest point total accumulated by any of the Mossikomcrmcn during the campaign when he racked up 19 points, chiefly on tup-ins. Leading 31-16 at the intermission, the Owls’ edge still was not clear cut, but after putting down a short Mountaineer rally, they snapped out of their lethargy and were never threatened. Temple, GO; C’au.veoii: Tech, 38 Carnegie Tech became another target for Mcssiko-mer’s sturdy courtmen when the Tartans went under to the tune of G0-3K. The Pittsburghers managed to stay in the running, however, during the early minutes «if the game for the score at one time stood at 16-15, in favor of the Owls. Temple at this point cut loose with a nine-point spree on scores by Snyder. Kahn, and Musi. Scoring continued at the same wild pace and at the half Temple led, 35-31. Snyder’s sensational long shots were a feature. With the lead increased further in the second half, Coach Messikomer was able to make frequent substitutions, saving his men for the next day’s game with Navy. Stark with 17 points sparkled fur Carnegie while Henderson, Snyder, Musi, Rosenberg, and Jones starred for Temple. Temple. 43: Navy, 30 Navy failed to provide a test for the Owls as they journeyed to Annapolis for their second game in 30 hours. Though slow starting. Temple clicked in the Temple. 39; St. Joseph's. 11 In the last of the Convention Hall doubleheaders, the Owls were pitted against their old city basketball rivals, St. Joseph’s. The Hawks, by no means a weak team, were completely squelched by the Templars who extended their domination over their City Line rivals for the fifteenth year. Angy Musi’s sensational shots practically settled the issue before halftime. But just to make sure, the Owls limited tile Hawks to only one field goal in the second half while Big Don Henderson took over the leadership in Temple scoring. The first half ended with the second half to crush the Middies by 14 points. Angelo Musi, clever Owl ball-handler, ran up nine points in the first half and continued his drive in the second to total 15 for the day. Sam Rosenberg and Mendy Snyder were also big guns in the Temple attack, scoring Id and nine points respectively. I’enx State, 33; Temple. 31 A belated spurt bv Temple failed by two points of overhauling the Nittanv Lions at the close of the game as tin Owls turned in their poorest performance of the year. The tall Staters got rigid out at the beginning, taking an 8-0 lead and increasing it to 33-13 at halftime. I sing the spectator’s bane, the .one defense. Penn State made the game a full ami uninteresting one on ofTcnse also, by arranging their players like men on a chessboard before moving. The Owls missed many shots but Don Henderson managed to ring up nine points. Ilcmicrson makes good n foul conversion— nn l another | oint Roes lip for Temple. 180Messikomermen having a 20-9 edge and in tin second half practically every member of the squad joined in the scoring. Mioni ; x State, 14; Temple, ‘28 With tin remaining games all to he played away. Temple journeyed first to Last l.ansing, Mich., and there encountered the full fury of the Spartans' wrath incurred by the Owls’ hairbreadth victory over Michigan State in Philadelphia. Madly off form, the Owls gave the Spartans little opposition in what was to be a grudge game. At half-time, the Midwesterners had the terrific lead of 25-7. Temple’s only saving grace was tin |M rformanee of Mob Nieol who livened up the Owls for a time while gathering the bulk of his I t points for the game. Temple, :5H; Wayne. 157 At Detroit the next day. Temple managed to eke out a one-point victory over Wayne after kicking away a 14-point lead. The rough ami ready Wavue I niver-sityites put up a good battle after succumbing to the rapid fire of the Owls led by Mob Nieol in the first few minutes. Temple led at one stage of the battle by 21-7, but midway through the second half, the score was tied at 28-28. Kahn’s three field goals prevented Wayne from going ahead but it was not until Snyder’s free throw in the last three minutes that Temple secured the victory. V Imltlc under IVnn A. (Vs Imskel. Ci«t»rtrH wn itunnl d« K OivU’ Musi. Temple, 40; C.vknkoik Tech, .‘18 Temple made it two straight over the Ski bos by defeating them on their home court in an unex| cctcdly thrilling game. In the middle of the final period it appeared as though the Owls would again rout the Tartans but Mob Stark. Carnegie center, led his men in a great rally scoring 12 of his total of Hi points in the second half. It was Don Henderson’s high, arched shot from a difficult angle which netted the Owl victory in the last 15 seconds. Ilovvie Kahn was Temple's high scorer with 1:1 counters. Penn State, 40; Tkmim.k, 3(1 Penn State made a clean sweep over Temple by downing the Owls at State College by a ten-point margin. The Nittany Lions stepped out in front at the beginning and were never headed. Henderson again scintillated under the basket bv notching 10 | mints for the evening to tie State’s Marr for high scoring, but it still didn't suffice. Temple did, however, make one great stand in the second half when Krnie Messikomer’s bovs, fighting hard, almost overtook the Lions; but tin ir rally fell short. Temple, 39; Penn A. (’.. 37 Temple finished its season with a victory and gained revenge for its opening game setback by downing the Penn Athletic Club, ending the 18-game winning streak of the clubmen. It was only the second reverse in 20 games for the Pennacs who had the tables turned on them, for just as in the Mitten Hall game the outcome was undecided almost until the final gun. Angv Musi’s goal 30 seconds before the end settled it. Musi tallied ten points for the game while Mi ndy Snyder came through with 14. The game was the last at Temple for Don Henderson, Messikomer’s mainstay. 181 THE RECORDS 1939 r.i Upp. 7.. . (leorgetown. . 14 Dartmouth.. 3 S. . Yillunovu. 14 12.. I'rsiutis. . . 1 2 Penn A. ’. .. 7 10 Boston College . . 4 1. Penn A. C. 14 1940 2.. N. Y. 1 s 0 .. (’ounce tic tit. . 4 2 West Virginia. . 3 14.. . Gettysburg. .. r» 0.. Delaware. - . 1 5 N V. 1 • . 13 7 Penn State. 15 2. . Penn State. 3 2. . .. Buckm-ll.. . in 1 .. Bucknell... .. 3 3 Dickinson 12 3.. . Delaware. 1 3.. 7 5.. . Muhlenberg. . 8 11.. (Iettysburg. !) 3... (’oimecticut. . 4 0.. . Muhlenberg.. 1 3.. Holy Cross.... . 4 15.. C. ’. N. Y. 13 7.. . West Virginia. .. 15 I’upiovcM .Vwndiik Tomasie Musi BASEBALL Three Soph 11 urlers THIIK Iedition of lilt Temple l)a.s l all nine J[_ slipped below the usual Owl baseball standard, so this year’s outfit had a definite incentive for improvement. I.ast year, the team captured six lilts while losing eleven, burly season prospects turned dismal "'hen the highly touted pitching staff floundered and Ooaeh Young even used Howie Black, a second sucker, "ii the hill. The Owl victims in 1939 included I rsinus, Boston College, Gettysburg, .Muhlenberg, C. ( . X. Y.. mid Dartmouth, The wins wore scored in two three-game winning streaks, separated by a string of eight straight losses. When asked about chances for this year’s team. Coach Ralph “Pep” Young lifted his cap and scratched his head. “We have three Sophomore pitchers who seeni to have what it takes,” he said thoughtfully. “If only two of this trio come through. I’ll be well satisfied.” And speaking thus, the Owl mentor summed up the hopes and expectations of all Temple diamond followers as practice for the 1940 baseball season got under way. It has been said that in college baseball, pitching is 75 per cent of the team, so “Pep’s” attitude concerning his hurling situation can easily be understood. Young’s three Soph hopes were Andy Toniasic, HGorge Monroe, and Don Battisto. Tomasie, the speedv halfback on the gridiron squad, was considered by some to be comparable to Temple's former standout flinger. Jack Williams. Monroe, like Tomasie. has Button Kurktr Monroe Bauer ItoiKxliick Dunn Point trow 182aise Qpach s Hopes speed and a good curve, though no! as sharpbrcaking as flu- latter's. Indocided. however, on a starter when the season l egan, Coach Young used this pair along with the lepeiulal le veteran, Joe Matchett. Temple’s highly touted infield of last season was rocked by graduation, and was replaced l»v a newer aggregation, which gave promise of being at least as valuable. George Xeinchik, leading batter in 1 ! :»! , a bulwark ait shortstop, was the only man left from last year to return to his infield spot. Ibg George Ilono-chiek was shifted from first base to the outfield, Hono-chiek was a slugger when in form. Rob Nicol, moving out from the mound, and Rill Kucker, si .300 batter, were the other outfielders. Angelo Musi, Sophomore basketball ace, captured the second base assignment, with first and third held down by two other Sophs, Johnny Pasquclla and Joe Papieves. Kd Dunn. Temple’s only three-letter man. was seen liehind the plate. With this diamond aggregation, the Owls began their wait for the season’s inaugural. And wait is the pro|KT word, for rain and even snow played its part in keeping the anxious Youngmen from getting their season properly under way. Seven of the first ten games were called due to unwarranted weather conditions. In the opener with Connecticut, inactivity took its toll and the Tern piemen were downed, 4 to 0. It was Fred Mitchell, six-foot one-inch Xutmegger liurler. who cowed the Owls, limiting them to only two hits, a single by Ilonochick and a triple by Xeinchik. George Monroe, the losing pitcher, yielded three runs in the first three innings, and was replaced in the fourth by Tomasic, who gave up one run in his three frames. West Virginia pilchcr h«l l Eildir Dunn near Owl ' Ca'alr Ih hIh out a groumi hit to the infirhl Matchett finished the game, blanking the New Kng-lauders in the final three innings with but one sparse hit. On the following day. Temple reversed its form, pounding Gettysburg to the tune of 11 to ( . It was a wild and woolly seventh inning which carried the Owls to victory. Temple tallied eight runs in that inning after engaging in a ding-dong battle previously. The Owls had taken the lead at the outset by tabbing two runs in the first but the Bullets came back with four in the third. Temple tied the score at four-all in their half of the inning but Gettysburg, by virtue of a counter in the fifth, led 5 to 4 when the Owls’ big splurge came in the seventh. Pep Young again used his trio of pitchers with Tomasic ami Matchett best holding tin Rullcts in check bv allowing only one run each in their res|K ctive three-inning tricks. Besjiec-tacled Joe also was a big gun at the bat, landing three safe hits. Musi and Monroe also landed a pair in the 13-hit Owl bombardment. The Youngmen were left out in the cold, both figuratively and literally, at Ohio Field in New York where New York Ini versify shelled the Owls, 1.3 to 5. Kd Buell, Violet flinger. allowed the Templeites only 5 hits as his mates pounded out 13. Miseues wen chiefly responsible for the Owl downfall for no less than eight errors were recorded for Pep Young’s boys. Andy Tomasic and (Jeorge Monroe fared badly on the mound as New York I’niversity’s Joe I.a Manna led the Gotham attack, batting in five runs on his three hits. Xeinchik and Papieves accounted for two each of Temple’s five safe hits. Following these tilts, the Owls traveled to Penn State where they dropped a 3- 2 twelve-inning heart-breaker. Andy Tomasic went the full distance for the Owls, scattering nine hits, five of which went to Ken Truhn. State first baseman, who singled in the winning run with two out and bases loaded in the twelfth. On the following day the Youngmen bounced back to beat Buekuell by a (1-3 count, although out hit 11 to 10 by tin- Risons. Buekuell errors helped gain the win for pitcher George Monroe who went the route for Temple. 183Vvttw «v»t«W'' wT‘'U •'•IK RECORD i o:it» l,itlxlmrjj||. Opp. Ktl 7C. Iranklin amt Marahiill.. 34 1040 SCIIKDI 1 K iVnn Rrlnyt l-ranklin Field (ieurgelown BidiitiKlon Alumni Home Manhattan Home I’ilt'tiiirgh Home 1. C A A ( am bridge r.r. Hi AN V|»r. v’li-iT May 4 Ma.v 11 May IH Mnv M May SI '(jronrlinrn Hi? Hwl . •Varsity «Wr»te«l Alumm nml I rut . TRACK Team Enters I. C. JrA; I'M IF UK appeared to Ik (lull days in store for the home team when Conch Hen Ogden sounded the e;dl for candidates for the 1940 Owl track team. “I don’t want to appear to Ik a Oil Dobie,” l egan Hen, when surveying the outlook for the season, “hut things look had for the team.” This was a typical (’gdeninn remark, leveled at the press with the advent of the traek season each year, hut this year it did seem to sum up tin situation more adequately, for from all indications tin Owls would ha e to pick up their feet a little faster if they wire to win meets with the material on hand. done from the team were such stalwarts of yesteryear as Howard Jensen, Jack Owinn, Frankie Donohue, and Oeorge Benjamin. With a small group of seasoned varsity competitors, Ogden began to build anew drawing largely on the Sophomore class which supplied over half of the team’s membership. As usual, the Owls were handicnp| ed hv a late start due to the absence of an indoor program and the p n r early season condition of the track up at the stadium. To secure some early competition for the boys, Coach Ogden entered a squad in the Middle Atlantic A. A. I . championships at Convention Hall prior to the inaugural of the collegiate season. Here, the Temple thinelads showed that they were not in such poor condition after all. In fact, the opposite appeared to be true for tin Owls came off with two relay and two individual titles to their credit. TrnM Hi«ow ki Axmu Aiken !l»rri« i ArnoM AaIiu.hhI jn k- » Buckatcw St-rfinji Atlnm On imi Hoyle Maclntire Karcnliliiiii Smith ’arl Crawford Suiter Majesty I’nrkuiiiklt-Movilch l.upoli Ogden Clyde Cmvfonl Maguire Kiirito 9 Prospects are Gloonit Jim Smith and Hull Adams stepped away from the field to lake first and second in the .'50-yard hurdles while Jim Moviteh and Jimmy Maguire a first and third in the 1100-yard run. S cond places were snared l» Art Owens in the 1000 and Al Smith in the mile. Larry Zerfing plaeed third in the latter event, (iorham (ietehell earned another place for Temple when he tied for second in the pole vault. A quartet of Boh Adams. Boh Bowen. Art Owens, and Dick Buekalew won the college mile relay crown for Temple while the medley relay (440. 440. (500. SN0 was won by the team of Jim Smith, Harvey Harrison. Larry citing, and Al Smith. In the first outdoor collegiate meet. Temple was to have faced New York I’niversity, I. C. t-A indoor champions in a dual meet at New York. Tim meet was rained out. however, and Ogden began his preparations for the remaining meets. Outstanding among the Owl sprinters was Sophomore Johnny Lupoli. who immediately stepped into the shoes of Jim Moviteh, switched hv Ogden to the 140. Harvey Harrison and Jimmy Maguire were the other sprinters who along with Lupoli were slated for hoth the loo and tin- 440. (Quarter-mile performers were Dick Buekalew, Boh Adams, and Boh Bowen, while the half-mile positions were to he held down by Art Owens, a promising Sophomore, Dave Morgans, and Larry Zerfing. The mile posts were occupied by another speedy Sophomore, Johnny Jackson, the veteran Al Smith, and Zerfing. Second year man Walt Aiken. Jackson, and Smith were the two-milers. The I’niversity record holder in both high and low-hurdles, Jim Smith, was again on hand in these events along with his great rival. Boh Adams. Stan Bosen-hlum was tin co-hurdler with the Smith-Adams pair. In tin field events. Walt Bo .owski and Sam Ashwood were the hading contenders in tin weights, Howard Happcrsctt and Boh Suiter, broad and high jumpers, ami Henry Kulak and Boh McIntyre, pole vaultcrs. Injuries Hamper Owes At the outset of the season the Owls were hampered by a great number of injuries. Among I host out of competition at least temporarily were Moviteh. ( liar-lev Fields, javelin tossor, and Bill Bathgate, stellar Sophomore hurdler and sprinter. Joe I Iceht, Sophomore two-miler, was out for the season. The 10.‘10 team, also handicapped by inclement weather and injuries, scored only one win in an abbreviated dual meet season. The Owl victim was Franklin and Marshall which bowed by a !W-!M count. Victors over the Ogden minions were New ork Fnivcrsity and Pitt, two of the nation’s most successful teams in dual meet competition. One of the highlights of lust season was the I nivorsity polo vaull r.ror.l of l:l foot ..•Ins . t I-.' I ast Vear was also outstanding, in that it marked the entrance of Temple into the I LA. and Coach Ogden will enter a Temple team m this year s I. . A. A. A. A. Championships at Cambridge. Looked 'Upon as the Owls’ In st ho|M f scoring in these are Jim Smith and Boh Adams, the hurdle duo, and Jim Moviteh, if he recovers from the leg ailment that has hampered him. Lupoli, too, is counted on to Ik a consistent scorer. The Ogdenmen failed to come through in the Penn Belays, except in the tSO-yard shuttle relay test, when the quartet of Bosenbluni, Harrison. Adams, and Smith finished third behind ale and irginia. Ina late dual mc t debut tin Owls bowed lodeorgc-town’s Hoyas hv a 74-54 count. l Blo .is, the lloyas’ weight star. proved too much for the Cherry and W hite thinclads, grabbing firsts in three events: shotput. discus, and javelin, to count fifteen points for the Hoyas. Temple winners included Aiken in the two-mile. Jackson in the mile, and Kulak, who tied for first in the pole vault. The Hoyas conceded the hurdle events to the Owls’ torrid trio of Smith, Koscnblum, and Adams. Against the Alumni and Freshmen, the varsity piled np a total of SS points to overwhelm their opposition. Aiken. Jim Smith, and Adams were outstanding for the lemplars. with Larry Cohen and Howie Jensen putting on the big show for the Alumni. Aiken, normally a two-miler. ran in the mile and grabbed the event in 4:114.7. with Smith grabbing firsts in both hurdle events, and Adams surprising to win the loo and 440-yard dashes. 185SOCCER Team Scores Qood Record Silvprs I n crxill MorrU Yost Dunn Davi Brewer Brown Biirrowcs launpprl N'apolirllo Italliptlr Tapp Connelly Aiken Kogel Nemcliik Itripuliir Orr I’nttoii l inrs W i« Knapp l.avrrMin Neprash St MMAin Opp. 0 Delaware 0 Franklin Marshall .. . 0 Dickinson.. 1 Gettysburg. 2 Burkiicll . 0 Perm State. . 0 Springfield 1 TINS year’s soccer team compiled one of the greatest r cords in Owl booting history, a record of five wins, I wo losses, and a scoreless fie. Such a season is a tribute to the coaching wizardry of Dr. William “Pete” Lea ness, rotund soccer mentor. Among the returning veterans at the beginning of the season were (ieorge Xemchik, Olympian inside right: Paul Tapp, sterling center forward: Joe Bur-rowes. high-scoring outside left; Eddie Dunn, converted into a sensational goalie, and second stringers Howard Davis, .Jen- Davis, Hod Patton, and Nip Xapolicllo. Around these men Lea ness filled in such newcomers as Joe Connelly, hard booting fullback: Malcolm Orr and (ieorge Brewer, halfbacks: Walt Aiken, Sam Fogel, and Al Laverson in tin line. Following a 5-0 win over Crsinus’ Bears in the opener, the Owls flashed a strong attack and airtight defense to score a 1-0 win over Delaware and a 2-0 score over Franklin and Marshall. Dickinson then cracked the Ix anessmen's unscored-on record, but bowed by a 4-1 count. Traveling to (Gettysburg's battlefield for the next tilt, the Owls suffered a general letdown that saw the Bullets carry off a 2-1 decision. The Templars rebounded hard enough to drop Buck nell .1-0 before facing Penn State in the all-important tussle. State, undefeated in seven years, faced a fighting Owl team, but the only goal scored was an Owl counter that was called back, so the Xittanv Lions were held to their first scoreless tie in three seasons. The season's finale was a 1-0 loss to Springfield’s Indians, New England soccer champs. 186(.'hornycz Vulrnliiic Kahn Cl..1.1 McCarthy (iniiiio ItaMiMo G O L F Newcomers Swell I lopes EARLY season prospects for the golf team were |iiitedismnl when Dr. A. . Cookcalled candidates together at the beginning of April. Only three veterans returned from last year’s team, which had scored one victory, that over West Chester, while dropping six to Fordham, Haverford, Duke, Buckne'l. Lehigh, and Lafayette. Returning veterans were Joe Chemycz, Henry kalwaie, and Howard llappersett. The annual spring tournament, captured by Casmer Kalinowski, revealed several promising newcomers among the “20 contestants. These included Joe Hayes, Dom Battisto, Paul McCarthy, Charles and William Trezona, and Tony Cimino. McCarthy, a Sophomore, was outstanding for the Owls in their first match, an 8-1 defeat at the hands of St. Joseph’s. McCarthy notched the 1’emplars’ only win, although another Sophomore, Art Cold, played a beautiful game until he three-putted on the eighteenth green to drop his match one-up. With the Lafayette tilt postponed because of floods near Kaston, the golfers worked in enough practices before flu- Haverford match to get in good enough shape to trounce the Haverford link.smcn by a l-'l count. Winners for the Cookmcu were Joe Hayes, Charley Trezona, Joe Chemyez. and Paul McCarthy. Hayes and Battisto and Chemyez and McCarthy teamed up to capture their best ball matches. The Trezona -Kalwaie duo was held to a draw in the best ball match while Kalwaie also drew in his singles set to. 'The other Haverford point was scored against Battisto. who dropped a singles match to Hnverford’s Bob Steptos. k !•: : h ns 1939-10 1980 r. r. Opp. 1 laverford •5 H 0 .. . . Ford ha in .9 4 .. West Chester . .3 1 . . Lafayette.. 8 0 Duke .9 3 . Bueknell. .6 4 .. . Lehigh. 7 into T. r Opp. 1 . si. joM-pir.s. . .s 7 . . Haverford .g 6 .. West ("liester .0 m- Lehigh.. leant eimilufttlr Irir. .1 bro. -hut. 187BOXING Shoiv ‘Pleases Fans ONK of tin highlights of the 1!)40 boxing season was I lie sensational ring show staged in Mitten Hall a week Indore the dual meet oni| etition started. C’oaeli Charley Kane had a two-fold purpose behind this carnival of fisticuffs. First, he wanted to build interest in Temple boxing, and secondly, he wanted to get a line on his varsity material. Judging from the results. Coach Kane’s plan was a good one. More than 500 Owl fans turned out to see the show, which helped Kane pick his starters fur the season's opener against West Virginia, in which the Owls gained a 1-4 tie with the Mountaineers. A hometown decision against Templar Vic Mongelli kept the Kanemcn from triumph. Following the tie in the Mountaineer meet, the Owls dropped a close 5-8 decision to Buckncll, tied Michigan State's Spartans 4-1. and closed their campaign with a tie at C. 0. X. V. Nolle of the Kancmcn’s meets were at home. Consistent winners for the Owls during the regular campaign were Dannv Falco, 145, and Lou Papa, HO. both undefeated, and l,oii Sobel. flashy newcomer in the W7-| oiind post. Other standouts were Hank Zaj-kowski. heavyweight: Vic Mongelli, 175: Bob Miller, 105: Maurice (ioodmun, 155; Angelino Sorrcntino, 175: and Vic Kushncr. 165. Following the regular season, the Kanemcn entered a full team in the Kastcrn Intercollegiate Conference championships at Buckncll. when Falco, Papa, and Zajkowski captured conference titles. Kanr (iiKNlman Miller ajko«»ki M»n is-Ili l'a|u Palm Palm v» iui la: In liliirht of I hr Ixixinjt carnival. SIM M A It r. i. I ... West Virginia. t 8... .Buckncll .. ..... t .. Michigan State ...... 4 l C.C.N.Y.... 4 Sorrrntino KrvvVr SoIm-I Ktolnirr 188SjiiczIc I .11 Inn Yil i n ('nlhoiin Sinner Iloewal Montgomery Sti-ingas Kort.n Hum Maxwell KiM-mi; Hi lf mini SWIMMING 'Team tMakes Best Record TEMPLE’S 1940 swimming team, under the tutelage- of Coach John Logan, completed the season with the best record in the four-year history of sports at Temple. The splashers log showed seven won and two lost. Triumphant over Lafayette, Carnegie Tech, West Chester, and Pordham in tin first four meets, the tankers finally went down before- a star array from Pitt by a count. Another streak of tlm e wins for the Owls listed Manhattan, Penn State, and Delaware as victims, with the lioganmcu dropping their last encounter to Franklin and Marshall. It was not until this last meed that the 400-yard fre-e-style relay team met defeat. Swimming on the quartet for the Owls were John Calhoun, Eel Spiezle, Hill Harry, and Henry Steingass. Steingass dropped the 100-yard dash after having scored fright straight wins in this event. Starring for the Owls throughout the season were Steingass. who captured a total of 15 lirst places to set a new Owl scoring record: John Calhoun, undefeated in the 150-vard backstroke; (ieorge Stoner and Don Houseal. outstanding divers; Andy Korba, in the breaststroke- events; Captain Lou Wilson, distance swimmer, and Spiezle, Harry, and Sam Montgomery, in tbedashes. Spiezle, high scorer over the past three-year period, represented the Owls in the- distance events. In addition to these men. ( barley Spangler turne-el in emtstauding performances in the- breaststroke- until declared ine-ligibh-, and Harold Patton also sparkled in this event. John Koenig scored in the back-stroke-. S I’ M M A H Y r. . Opp. 44. ... Lafayette 81 45 Carnegie Tech . .80 45 . We-st Chester. :5i H Ford ham 84 8 Pittsburgh Hi 40. .. . . . Manhattan.. . . . -it! 41. Penn State 34 41 . Delaware. . 34 30 F. M. 45 189FENCING Qoach Tics IF in 'Record T. i. S I l M A l V Opp. 9 .. Pliila. Fencers ’lub . . 8 Panzer. .. m Seton Hall i 10 .. .. . . Penn State . ,. 7 H 'A .. Drew 5 .. F. M. .. 4 K . .Newark Ka; . . . 9 8 Pliila Fencers( It.. 9 » .. . (i I5K ....P. C. P. y2 IN HIS second season ns Owl fencing mentor, Conch Si ! Paul produced a team that tied the record for the greatest number of wins during an Owl fencing season, although it failed to approach the won-lost percentage of the Temple aggregation of swordsmen of 1937, which team won six while losing only one. This year’s outfit won six and lost four. One of the Owls’ most impressive wins was their 10-7 score over Penn State. Other Owl victims were Philadelphia Fencing Club. Drew. Franklin and Marshall, St. Joe’s, and P. C. P. Outstanding among the bladesmen during the season were Captain Ted Huber, who garnered {joints consistently in the foils event, and Irv IVarlstcin, who topped the point scorers for the season. Other leaders were Len Lapinson, Roger Dombrow. and Lew Cold-berg. (Graduating this year are both IVarlstcin and Lapinson, and Coach Paul’s hopes for a successful season next year are based on finding capable replacements for these two men. IVarlstcin will la particularly missed, since his point scoring occurred in all three divisions: epee, saber, and foil. Following the regular season the Templars gave an impressive performance in the Fastern Intercollegiate Championships to garner a total of 31 points, which was enough to rank them high among the leaders. The fencers of Seton Hall, who had previously trounced the Owls in a dual meet, captured the title. (Vmc'Ii I'aul Hulx-r l tpinmn IVarlstcin (iol H cr Such- 190SI MM A K r. . 36 .. V » S3 45 3H. ltt Alumni Opp-. IS IVim State . w I’rim-vlon.. 1 M. 1 T 1) Dartmouth. to Navy Arniy . . . . Sf» VA c. Autv v rvuv Wt f tA. 'Record Is rDisa] pni i ti i ' PKOSHKCTS for Coach Max Younger’s gymnasts were Wright when the candidates for the tcam turned out at tin beginning of tin- 1044) season, with sueh stars as Sam l'ogel. K«1 and Dave I nnser. and Charley Houston returning to action. In addition. Norm Hourdman, an outstanding S i| hoinort on the horizontal har. was coming up from the l'rosh s«|uad. bed hy the Hauser brothers. Kogcl. arul Hoar lnuiu. the Owl tumblers, carried ofT wins over the Alumni. lYnn State. Princeton. M. I. 1.. and Dartmouth in their first five meets. Hut Navy, vie tors u week, before over Army’s Cadets, triumphed over the Vonngernien in Cunwell llall (iym to clinch the league diadem. It was in the Navy n eet that Norm Hourdman met his tirst defeat of the season. The t wls dropped their next meet to Army’s Cadets. Following the regular season, the Owl tumblers entered the lA ngue Championships, and Sam l'ogel and Kd llanser cop peel top honors in tlieir respective specialties. Hauser came otY No. hi the all-nmnd event, and l'ogel took the individual honors with it lirst place on the parallel bars. On April tilth, live of the Yonnj»ermen traveled to Chicago where they captured second place in p National IntcrcoWegiutcs. Ihmrdmnn, l'ogel 1 ’ iu'd F.d Hauser were the Owl point - I,. l»«n 4"r ; Tininions Kramer l’ogel VftUilf rr lie mston Itour«! man Sny !cr K. Danner Y M NASTIC SVxnutif. Sspxviti Vm k Osx’H'V'. , « « «n V nW- 7' V. 3 s l M M A It V pp. 8 Muhlenberg. .. is Lafayette. .. 2(1 1 Getlvsburg .. iiH M. I T. ... 11 1 N Y. IT. .. it n West Virginia 15 C.C N ...14 WRESTLING las Most Success ) Season IK I) l»y IVtc Bernardino, who won seven matches to complete his sccoikI successive undefeated season. Coach .J. l lov l Holm’s Owl matmen compiled their most successful record hy winning five, losing one, and ticing one. Only team to gain a win over the Owls was Lafayette. while C. O. X, V. held the Bohnmen to a 14-14 Ii . Temple victims were Muhlenberg. Gettysburg, West Virginia. X. Y. I ., and M. I. T. Leading point scorers for the Owls, in addition to Bernardino, were Frank Osinski, who lropped only one duke, and Murray Wolf, who captured five straight after missing the first two meets. Other consistent winners were Lloyd Black and Bob Hhinehart. Others who turned in triumphs during the season were George Pupschock, slim 121-pounder, and Charley Coaklev, 128-pounder. The Owls’ greatest strength lay in the heavier brackets, where Osinski. at 155, Hhinehart and Wolf, alternating at 1(15 and heavyweight, and Black at 175, carried the burden. The only matches won in the 145-pound slot were those in which Bernardino grappled. Fete moved up to this weight to capture two wins, his other five triumphs being in the Lid-pound spot. Other Owl 115-pounders were Dave Yost. Tom Bruce, and A Frankcl. A1 Windle substituted for Bernardino at 1:1(1. Boli Morgan also saw action at heavyweight. Prospects for the coming season are bright, for not even one member of the varsity squad moves on through graduation. In addition, several outstanding Frosh will be moving up. Holm f,‘«kl -v Khinclinrt | ti|»M-linck Morgan Hcrimnlimi Wolf Osin.iki I’roveiwnno (irrcnbcr Bruce Wimllc Yost Black 1 5I'iiV SUmr Harris Uniwmiiiti Hiitf |{r.».k. .. ... hs KikiIiIii iirli IVjirxiii (tranall Suijar TENNIS Veteruns Vend Racqueteers r ii k hkcokds 7. r. I ! . « Op . i .. Navy. . .8 Lafayette. “'A i 'A-- Duke. 7A 4 West Chester • , . .a 4 . Muhlenberg ... 7 Fordham.. . . 'A 7 . . Yillanova ...i :,y2 St. Joseph’s. o . 1940 .. Maryland , . .9 i Georgetown 3 t . .(ieo. Wash . .5 .. l.afayet le. . . .7 3 . . West (’hestcr. . 0 6 St. Joseph’s . .8 4 • • Manliat tan . 3 I BY SINCiFR. youthful tennis mentor, opened the 11)40 tennis season under the same handicap that has plagued so many Owl spring teams in the past, for owe more adverse weather conditions prevented the Templar coach from putting his men through practice paces in order to get a line on them. However, five veterans returned to give Singer a nucleus for his 1940 edition, headed by Ix on Bravcr-nian who established his right to the No. 1 position by the form he showed in the few indoor drills. Other veterans included Bob Brooks, who threat (Mied Braverman’s top. post. Bob Harris, Bcuhen C’op-perman. and (leorge Pearson. For tile sixth spot. Singer had six candidates available, including Morris Knoblauch. No. I man on last year’s Frosh outfit, who eventually captured the post. 'This same team, with the exception of Knoblauch, and the aid of 'Tony (iuida and Klaus Schwarz in 1939. had captured three out of eight matches. The 1939 team lost five straight, then turned the tables to capture the final three matches over Fordham. Yillanova. and St. Joe’s. In this, his first year as coach of the racqueteers. Singer is looking forward with high hopes to next season. Not even one of the present Singermen will graduate this year, while several promising Frosh, headed by Asher Waldo, are on the way up. Next year, promises Singer, the Owls will be able to vie with the strongest college tennis teams in the country. ntv lra" uf in doubles. 193INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS OFFICERS WaLTKII II. SlTIKRDAI’M .. I)ll. -I. ( ONRAD SEEDERS Karl R. Yeomans John Bstkrhai John A. McVeigh Frederick Procmti.. Director of Intramural Athletics . ...................Dean of Men Director of Athletics President of Student Commission President of Interfraternity Council Director of Health Education HO A III) OF MANAGERS Frank Liraciis Lous Milan Rai.imi Skinner President of Ad minis! ratire Hoard Secretary of Administratin' Hoard Supcrrisnr Frank Lipscics, Junior Manager Sophomore Monagers Lous Milan Raymond Stone IIkrdkkt Wisotsky Samckl Greenberg Freshman Managers John Bowles Bernard Bohine Rohkrt Hess 194rpilK school year of lDJJJMO was probably the most ■J_ successful that the Intramural Athletic program ever enjoyed. Since its inception in 11H10 bv Diree-tor Walter II. Soherbaum. the omnipresent l-M Department has continually striven in its efforts to encourage the male students of the 1'niversily to participate in sports, athletics, and other recreational activities. "Sports for All!” has ever been Mr. Scherbaum’s motto and watchword, and each year this Meal has become more and more realized and today there are few men students who have not come into contact with one form or another of Intramural activities. The program is classified into three distinct groups: All-l'niversitv, Class, and Interfraternity. Hence tin-student can find ample opportunities to develop physically as well as mentally by competing in a wide variety of sports. Im ■' '' 1 ", and in teams, eitlu-r for himself, his fraternity, or his class. For obvious reasons, men who are considered members of varsity teams are not eligible for that particular sport during the time they serve on the varsity. The season saw quite a few outstanding innovations in the Intramural Athletic program. Probably most llantlluill Limp I’or I nr,v allow tmw In- «lor» it! Sltliltdch-n wniiUI conic in hn fitly in volley liall' important of these is the tremendously popular touch-football league iu which nineteen teams competed in America’s favorite back-street sport. There was no dodging of automobiles in this case, however, as Mr. Scherbaum procured a vacant lot at Kith and Norris Streets for the would-be All-Americans’ use. Also inaugurated were the Badminton Club and the !'niversify Bowling team, both organizations engaging in outside matches, the latter competing in the Intercollegiate Bowling tournament. The Department also continued its policy in scheduling recreation and instruction hours whenever possible iu badminton, boxing, wrestling, swimming, and golf. As usual, table tennis was made available to all students in Mitten Hall for four hours daily. Bed Cross Life Saving classes were held, and a golf net was maintained for anyone wishing to practice his divot-digging. In the Fraternity division the competition centered about the James King Memorial Trophy which replaced the famed Beurv Trophy, retired last year by Sigma Pi. And once again Sigma Pi came through by winning the first leg on the new cup. As is the custom, the various champions were presented with their cups and medals at the Intramural banquet which was held on May 15th. 195 16352632You 'houlil ilvi)« yell "Fore!" even in u golf m l' INTRAMURAL WINNERS 1 939-40 AH I nivcrsily Sports Touch Toot hull: The first championship in this popular sport was won l»y the Skulls who eked out a close win over the runners-up, the powerful Phi Epsilon Kappa squad. Table Tennis Singles: Irving Weinstock. a Freshman, is the University table tennis titleholdcr for 1939-40. Bernard Brenner finished second. Handball Singles: The University handball singles crown was captured by Sophomore Joe Portnoy, with Sam Rubinstein in second place. Foul Throw: Herbert Sindberg is the foul throw champion. Fred Mohr was runner-up. Table Tennis Doubles: The ubiquitous Bernard Brenner teamed with Irving Weinstock to defeat the Rose-Ilarri team in the Table Tennis doubles tournament. Owl Teague Ilaslcllnill: In a thrilling final game, the Esquires defeated the Monarehs to dethrone the Mustangs as champions of the Owl league. Members of the new Court titleists are Hubert Brown. Norman Rushton. Bob Wilson, Dave Brewer. Ted David, Khali Nicolo, Joe Chemycz, Larry Ryan, Dick Ilanuscy, and Tom Loomis. "21" Tournament: The “21” championship was won by Sophomore Christos Stergiopoulos. Owl league Volleylxdl: Won bv the team of (Jaltonc. Hamburg. Cross, (Juentter, Karbirnvk. D'Ambrosio, Bieler, Liaouras, Maverson, and (Ilynn. Fencing: X. Dintenfass was the winner over M. Ilirsch. Badminton: Won by L. Polk, with R. Mingus the runner-up. Tin: managers manage a smile Lipseius Skinner Milan Mr. Sclwbaum Bonne lies Stone (imnlirri! 196INTRAMURAL WINNERS 19.39-40 Hailminloii hnmp Spring give hi opponent the bird! Fraternity Sports I ’alleylxill: Tlu volleyball cham- pionship was won l v Sigma I'i, whose team consisted of Ralph Skinner. Harry Will Dreau. Rillv HcchtlofT. Charles Fields. Don Henderson. (leorgc Fearson, Lou Milan. Karl Thomason, Ed Asmiis, and Art ()wens. Phi Bela Delta was runner-up. Table Trim is: I hi Beta Delta finished one-two in the table tennis tournament when Bernard Brenner and Aaron Rose came through in first and second places. res|H ctivelv. Howliiiy: The Doebler-Riee-Swarr team representing Delta Sigma Pi was the w inner, second place going to Sigma Tau Phi. Table It'nnix Doubles: Phi Beta Delta continued its monopoly of table tennis when the doubles team of Brenner and Rose finished first and the CJreenberg-Konowitch team second. Handball Singles: Sigma Tau Phi’s Portney finished first in the handball singles tournament. Runner-up was (icorge Nemchik of Phi Epsilon Kappa. liaskelbnll: Phi Epsilon Kappa’s splendid court five had little trouble in winning tin all-important basketball title. Second was Sigma Pi. Swimming: Sigma Pi was the highest point scorer in the swimming. Individual winners were: Diving Charley Houston. Phi Epsilon Kappa. 200-yard Relax Sigma Pi (Fields, Owens, Hall, (iotwals). 50-yard Breaststroke (iotwals, Sigma Pi. 50-yard Backstroke HerbertSindberg eta Lambda Phi. 100-yard Free-style (iotwals, Sigma Pi. 50-yard Free-style Hanson, Sigma Pi. I ’alley ball Doubles: The eta Lambda Phi duo. Albie Freiberg and Mendy Snyder, won the title in this division. Henderson and Skinner of Sigma Pi were runners-up. Badminton: Winner, Charles Spring of Sigma Pi. Class Sports 'oilfyball: The Sophomore class team of Hall. Hamburg. Monroe. Smith. Brobvii. Patterson. Sinythe, Spring, and Casale defeated the Juniors to win the Non-Physical Education lass Volleyball championship. The Senior combination of Citro and Small won the volleyball doubles crown. Basketball: The Sophomore basketball team of To-masie, Kovner. Robinson, Ibsen, and Sindberg are the University Non-Physical Education class champions. Physical Education class champions is the Senior team of Nemchik. Wolfson, Morgan. Tronolonc. Morris, McDermott. IIonochick, and Stone. Gel him out of portion mul Ihrn let him have il? 19714)XUM+Vl Blwckw Newltorg McConnrll IlrtHiuan Fleming Rwd Whiting H nines Walker Rankin Stover Lynch Gideon Block K»mmrl Burncu llubcl Mvlin Kinpfidd Gcarv Heineinun Mrs. Duncan OTonnel WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE COl NCI L President, Clairk IIabkl Vicc-President, Katherine Berness Secretary, Kathryn Myli.v Treasurer, Jean Emi’FIKLu I ACl'LTY COUNCIL President, Mrs. (iERTKI'DK Di N AN (Health Education) Secretary, Miss (iKRTRIiie I). Pkahody (Dean of Women) Treasurer, Miss Carol Fch lks (School of Commerce) Miss I’ridknck (ii Nso.N (Health Education) Miss Catherine Hin tiky (Liberal Arts) Miss Francks Bowers (Business Education) Katherine deary... Evelyn Wolf. Klmajean Rankin . Ellen Stover May Lynch.. . . Ruth Re ism an.... Jane Reed........ Shirley Walker ---- Marjorie Block Connie Rommel.. . Katherine Martin. M A X A (; E K S ..........Apparatus Intramural Areherv Varsity Archery ........Badminton . ........ Baseball Intramural Basketball Varsity Basketball ........... Dancing ............Fencing .... Handball ..............Hiking Margaret Blceckcr Elsie Einstein... . Bet sy I L ineman. Raquel (VConncI Virginia didcon... Rosella Ruinorc Intramural Hockey . Varsity Hockey Sens Bepresentative (trehesis Representative .......Paddle Tennis .......... Rilling Intramural Swimming Varsity Swimming Intramur.il Tennis ... Varsity Tennis . ...............Track Ellen McConnell. Olga Newborg Doris Haines...... Ruth Whiting. Phyllis Fleming. . 198Till! Women’s Athletic Association hail one of its most successful years during I!): ! - Ml with a program packed full of varsity and intramural sport events. Its membership open to all undergraduate women in the I niversity, the Association provided sports and activities to suit every feminine taste. Old and new members participated in the host of activities which included archery, dancing, badminton, baseball, apparatus, swimming, and many others. Organized fourteen years ago, W. A. A. includes both varsity and intramural sports as part of its program. For the last two years, a representative from Orchesis, and the managers of the five varsity teams have been eligible to membership on the Executive Hoard. Awards are the same for both varsity and intramural sports, and consist of blazers, letters, and numerals, based on a point system. As a gala opening of the year’s events, the Association sponsored its annual Weinie Roast and Rally for the Freshman girls. Held on September 40th at Fair-mount Park, the gathering was planned to offer an opportunity for the girls to become acquainted with one another, and for the uppcrelass members of tin-group to explain the purposes of the Association. After the rally, the fall sports program got under way. Managed by individual board members, its list of activities was as varied as it was long. Hockey, archery, tennis, and hiking were held at Oak Lane: and swimming, modern and tap dancing, and social dancing were presented at the I niversity. Opportunities for horseback riding for W. A. A. credit were offered at the Rock Hill Farms Riding Academy in Roxhor- nigh. Bicycling in Fairmount Park was also included as part of the fall program. For both horseback riding and bicycling, one hour per week throughout tin sea- son, W. A. A. coeds were awarded the regulation ten honor points. Although a comparatively new activity, social dancing proved to be one of the most popular fall offerings. I'ndcr the direction of Walter Keenan, flu- class attracted beginners and non-beginners, boys and girls to the Mitten Hall Auditorium "dance hall." The fall program gave way to winter sports after the Thanksgiving vacation. Indoor sports such as basketball, volleyball, apparatus, badminton, paddle tennis, swimming, clogging, fencing, and modern dancing, replaced the outdoor activities. Points bused on the same standards as those given for other WA. A. sports were also given to girls who made use of the ice-skating facilities at the Arena. A great deal of enthusiasm was displayed for all of the sports, and some of the groups had a large membership. The badminton group was especially well organized, ami took part in (and lost) a match with Swarthmorein March. Aimed at a better feeling between schools, the thirteenth annual Intercollegiate Play Night was held on March llth. About 150 delegates from the neighboring colleges, Osinas, Beaver, West Chester, and the I’ni-versity of Pennsylvania participated in the team events. Following registration. Miss Kva Pletsch, instructor in physical education, directed "Hello" games in the Mitten Hall Auditorium to help the players get acquainted. After this, the girls were placed on four color teams convicting in basketball, volleyball, ping-pong. paddle tennis, badminton, and swimming. Both comedy and diving events in swimming proved especially well liked. The program of the evening concluded in the Conwell Hall gymnasium with awards, refreshments, and school songs. The entire program was directed by Penny Harness, vice-president. Swimmer practice life-saving techniques. Hiking i popular nml enjoyable. Skirnmlie. for the lutll oecur in every Im-Retlmll game. 199Wxune+uL SspjViti POINT SYSTEM Officer bih! Managers 100 points each. Assistant M ,n fibers mid Representatives 50 points ,.ao||. Intramural Sports: Squad --25 points. Team « points additional. Winning Team—25 points additional. Honor Team—100 points. (The honor team for each sport is selected at the end of tin- season by the coach with the help of the manager, and is approved by the Faculty Council.) Varsity Sports: Squad Members 100 points each. Sl’RlNd sports Started after tin- first semester finals, and were given at Oak bane. Outdoors loving coeds travelled in bus-loads to play at baseball, tennis, and archery. Points also were gained by hiking with Y. A. A. board members, and by turning in bowling score sheets. Later in the spring, handball was held to give the girls a chance to play on the Mitten Hall roof. Most popular of the spring sports was soft-ball. which climaxed its season with a tournament between tin- Freshmen and Juniors, and with a challenge game with Penn on May Kith on the Museum field. On tin- week-end of April IJM-Hli, about twenty-five girls, including board members and their guests, braved tin- cold and attended the annual NY. A. A. Ilousepurtv at a member’s home in Margate. N. J. NNith Connie Rommel and May Lynch as chief planners, the party was voted a great success. The Association sent Claire llahel and Ruth Whiting to represent Temple at tin-National Convention held on the week-end of April 18th. lltth, 20th at Ohio State I ’niversity, in Columbus, Ohio. Ibdli men and women took part in the third annua' Mixed Play Day on April 251 li. I'ndcr the direction of W. A. A. managers, the activities included handball, volleyball, table tennis, and puddle tennis. Designed to fill tin need for organized coeducational games, the activities were open to all undergraduate students, and were met with an enthusiastic response. Climaxing the year was the annual banquet, which was held on May 22nd. At that time, awards for tin-entire season were presented, and the officers for next year were introduced to the members. Wiaaahickon Drive .» l-.imim.nl Park fumiahr. .. fatautiful lm -k«r«.un.l for ri.lir.ff rnlhusiaMa. 200I s « l»it »»t it crucial moment in tin- Rmnrt Sprint- arc u part of the «!« '» program for Track anil Ficlil participant-.- Ba-lmintoii player- practice for tic chullenge match with Swnrthmore AW A K US Official W. .V. Blazer 1.000 points. "T." cherry-colored, six inches high—800 points. ('lass numeral, cherry-colored, four inches high—500 points. Pin, characteristic of the sport. Awarded to each girl on the honor and varsity teams. Emblem, characteristic ,,f the sport, cherry and white- 75 points. Awarded to girls on the winning teams in any intramural tournament. Iuterclass trophy, awarded annually to the class receiving the largest number of points in tournaments during the entire school year. BulN eym urr ninny-n elm in v In the feminine n re her. 201%xxm tiX Sypx iti BASKETBALI (Ween Squad Makes (rood Record WnTII scores far ahead of those of most of their ▼ ▼ o| |Hineiits, the team rolled up a total of six victories and one defeat during the HKlB-40 season. I lie girls l o ed only to a veteran I rsinus squad in a hard-fought game near the close of the season. Most exciting game of the year was on March 8th, "ith Swarthmore on the Con well floor. The Carnet coeds rallied in the last half to threaten the lead held by Temple, but their attempts were not enough, and the Temple I niversitv players were the victors by eleven points. Composed almost entirely of lower classmen, most of whom had had little previous varsity experience, the team was handicap] ed from the start. In spite of these difficulties, the players formed a successful unit throughout the season, under the expert guidance of Coach Beatrice Y. Brown. The defense was particularly strong and consistent throughout. High scorer for the year was freshman Ann McCona-ghie, but every girl on the squad contributed her slum toward the victories. Jane Reed was manager. Junior : Si» Mylin (Captain), Kutli Whiting. June Tiipinr. Helm Hawm plug. IVnnv Bumns Siw Kaly. Sophomore . Roe DierufrM. Madeline llrnceiis l.ilynn Bovil. A rr hmm: Anne McConagbir, Kvelyn Knk. 1’al Cavanaugh. Baby Me ( artney, Betty Saltkiueycr. SIMM BY Glassboro (Away).. Beaver (Away). N. Y. I'. (Home) Penn (Away).. Swarthmore (Home). I'rsinus (Away). Manhattanville (Away) PP. .to t: I? n t: ... 12 r. U T » 11 ' ■ MclV Hawnptug Boyd Dirrnfrld ?02Cu»npl»cll Hagans Ealy McCooaghie Brow no Vundergrifl Mut elder Evans IJnyd Hiiwlrrrr Kuck (ir»vc ’r«ll Hovil Oiler l.uon u I’irkrl ■I.iiiw,» Harlow Geary Wright (ialvin HOCKEY 1 earn Wins Five on! of Six SUMMARY T. C. Opp. •£............. Glass boro.......... j H................Heaver................ •i...............Ursinus............. I $, .. Penn (l 0. ... ....Swart Inn ore... - Rhode Island State .. ,, Meeting some of the toughest teams in this part of the country, the cherry and white hockey squad came through their second varsity season successful in five out of six games. Although the schedule included such schools as I rsinus, Penn, Beaver, and Swarthmore. the fast moving squad was able to conquer all but Swarthmore, Temple’s traditional hockey foe. Much of the success of the team was the result of the fine defensive work of Captain Kay (ieary and the Sophomores in the backfield. and to the stellar playing of high-scorers Anne McConaghie, Hiiiina I'.vans, and Naomi Wright. Honorable mention shouhl idso go to Gwen l.lovd, Ruth Ragans, and Lilyan Boyd for their contributions to the winning scores. In summing up the events of the season, the record of the second team should not go unnoted, for the subs won two and tied two of the five games played. Managed by Elsie Kinstein. the squad was coached by faculty adviser Patricia Collins. Hr.it Team: Hutli Hagan ‘14, IVggy lllrrkrr I--'. I.ilvan Boyd 14. Mural (ampin'll Emm.i Evan 14. Kay Geary '! • (Captain), Marge Hinderer •|4. (Iwen l.loyd 'll. Anne McConngliie 'Cl, Virginia 1‘ickel (4. .Naomi Wrijthl " IS. •S v»«d Team: Miriam Browne '14. Edwina 'n ll 'I". June Douglas 14. Sm Kaly 'll. Evelyn Enck 'W. lamro Galvin 'll. June Grave- 'W. Barbara Harlow ‘ 4. Bo.vttn James '1:1. Angelina l.uongo 14. Emma Mutelilrr '14. Jean Oiler'IS. Betty Vandcrgrift '14. 203W xmesvi SspjVitl (iulvin llockel Marco Smith Edgar CampMI Yein«tork Flcminji aKel Rice Van AHwlalcn Net ter ARCHERY Squad Faces Hard Schedule ( M)MPOSKI) almost entirely of unseasoned new-coiners, the 11)40 Archery st|uatl faced a ditfieult schedule, and the harder task of trying to live up to the reputation of last year’s undefeated team. Cndcr the guidance of Miss Patricia Collins, the coed archers started the season with a lot of hard practice in preparation for the coining meets. The Held at Oak Lane and College Hall gym were the scenes of these pre-season target sessions. In spill of the efforts of the girls. Swarthniore triumphed with a score of 2082 to Temple’s 1885 in the first meet of the season held on May 8th at Oak Lane. Temple I nivcrsitv was also defeated at the Philadelphia College Shoot, turning in a total of 1100 points. Parly in the season, tin team’s prospects began to look brighter when Dorothy Smith, veteran of last season’s sipiad. shot a high score in tin College Shoot. Later, at the Swarthniore meet, Anna Nagel and Phyllis Fleming came through with encouragingly high totals. Manager of the team was Klnmjcan Rankin. SQt AD Muriel CiiinplM-ll. Dori Kduar, Phyllis l-'lrminc (captain). Christine Marco, Anna Naur I. Caroline Neller. Clara Rice, Hetty Rockett, Dorothy Smith. Dorothy Van Arlvljihn. I.illiun Wcinstock. •lav A I ? ' May 7 May May May May K 18 15 18-85 Mav 22 (ilasshoro. seni;i t ij. Philadelphia College Shoot Fairniounl | ,rk • • Home Home ......Home .....Home Home Swarthniore. 1 'rsinus... Pcrin. Telegraphic 2C4TENNIS ii. S( HKi)l I.K May 3—Ursinus... May ! -Swarthmore. Home Away May HI—Hoscinout. Home May 11 Georgian (’ourj Away May 17—Penn .. Home May 22- Beaver. A way Racqueteers Have Bright Prospects t,WCKI) with a difficult schedule. tin 1940 tennis lemn had good chances for a successful year, since more than half of last year’s s(|iiad returned as veteran players. The team was coached again this year l»y Miss Patricia Collins, who was responsible for its organization on a varsity level for the first time last year. I liable to top I i inus, the cherry and white coeds lost their first match of the season on May 3rd with a final score of 5-0. Peggy Bleekor, playing first singles, was defeated by Bunny llarshaw. 0-0 (!-■£: Kthcl Snyder lost the second singles to ‘‘Squeaky’’ von Kleek, 8-0 0-4. The third singles and both doubles were also lost by Temple I niversity players in hard-fought matches. Practicing indoors at Temple, and outdoors at Oak Lane, the team worked hard to make its record as good as that «if the 1939 squad, who won four out of six first string matches. The girls were able to top Beaver, Albright, Kosemont. and William and Mary, but were beaten by I rsimis and Swarthmore. Both Whiting handled the managerial duties. I’arxiVy 1‘ta ffrt: Prggy Itlcrkrr. Elbe I Snyder, F.vrlyn Wolf, Si- Mylin. Fav Me (weaver, Mirium Spilt. Stiirlry l)r Xy e. l.ilyun B iy t SfmHil Tfitnr Sur Holy. KoMiy Harlow, Kvctyn Fork. Helm 1 lu-vn-pluu. K lit It Eckstein, Jean Oiler. It nth Italian 'It juna+tX Sspxviti s VV | m M I N G « a Y uU'r Uft fc cV •Vxvc"'- txVxnVvon T. r. -i: SI 1 MAP 46; Alumni. :k . Swarthmore. HS. Savage IX Penn. !). 'e« ork 1 niversil y Hunter Kastern •'ntioual 'IV.i.K4sii rni Mkktk ,1PP- 0 : 1H 4j •i!) IK Uli plne« Uli place Squad Pleases In For nation STKIXAB «lIr«clion of the 1040 swimming season was I Ik ih wIv organized formation swimming squad. Couched by Miss Patricia Collins. Temple’s miniature Aquacade appeared ill I lie home meets. Their repertoire consisted of a series of letters and designs, which were performed between events at each meet. Willi a varsity schedule twice as heavy as last year’s, the Temple I niversity mermaids, coached by Miss Prudence (iunson, did consistently well, and won half of their meets. They outswam Swarthmore and Savage early in the year, and climaxed the season by triumphing over Hunter on April 5th. Participating in the Kastern National telegraphic meets, the coeds outdid themselves by winning 4th place in both eases. Beulah Buck carried off top honors for the season with the highest total number of points. She also holds the Conwell pool and National Intercollegiate records for the 100 yard breast-stroke. Jennie Hines and Shirley Walker proved to be the divingstars of the team, and with swimmers Muriel Campbell.Dorothy Kriebel, and Betty Haag, added their share of high scores to the winning totals. t'amiljf Tram: Peggy Meeker. Beulah Book. Muriel Campbell. Betty Hsiag. Barbara Marlow, Jennie Hines. Dorothy KricU I. Kathryn Martin, K lea nor Vogt, Shirley Walker. Formation Suimmrr : (tertrude Andrews, Dorothy K-inuine, Angelina I .non go. Marjorie Kendall, Kmtna Mutehler. Virginia Shnnk . Sylvia Shellen-licrger, Jane Sniilli, la is Townsend, Betty Vandrrgrift. Monagrr. Olga Newltnrg; Managrr, Ijiurn (inlvin. ou Zeoh Schellenliergcr Hide Haag Harlow I'inley Campliell Hiiek Sehwalm Andrews Pickett Vogt Martin Smith Walker Shank !06ORCHESIS HONORARY DANCING SOCIETY liiliiiK Huinrt Walker O'Connell Marco Harvey Itunkiu I (aI net AVARIF I' of events made the 11)30-40 season one of the most successful for Orchesissince its organization. February marked the first big event when the group attended the Martha Graham recital at Town Hall. During March, Miss Malvina Fried, a dance leader in Philadelphia, was guest instructor. As a climax to the season, Orchesis gave its second annual recital late in May. I'ndcr the direction of Miss Eva Pletsch. organiser and instructor of the group, the program featured modern and interpretive dances. At this time, interpretations of Negro spirituals, composed by Miss Fried, were danced by some of the members. Following its annual custom, Orchesis increased its membership late in the spring with the induction of a number of Junior and Senior women. New members were selected on the basis of aptitude for dancing, scholarship, and personality. At the gurdcu party in June, entertainment was provided by Orchesis. Organized eight years ago, Orchesis has been under the management of the Women’s Athletic Association for the past two years. Its members receive credit on the same basis as members of varsity teams. Katharine Harness Jean Kinpficld Doris Haines Catharine Harvey M E M I E If S Jennie Hines (-hristccn Marco Kay O’Connell Klmajean Rankin Miriam Ratner Constance Rommel Shirley Walker Margaret Woodward Katharine deary OFF 1C EKS Catiiakim IIarvky President (’lIRIHTKKN Mllini Secretary Ki.majban Rankin Hu.tine. s Manager Kay O’Conn ki.i IF. .1. .1. licpresentatirr 807 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Dean Swu w |in-» iits I!»■ scholarship trophy at the liitcrfrnt Kail. OF FICEKS John A. MoVkioh President Arthur Weiss I’ice-President J. Robert Kkli.ey Treasurer ( ' HAKI.KS NEIIIACS Recording Secretary (' Ai.uehso.v Timmons (’or res pond ing Secret a ry Morton Likbkkman nterfratemity Hall 'hairman (tEORfiK I). Swan Faculty Adviser WORKING jointly with Pan-Hellenic Association, the fraternity groups presented something new to the Temple campus this year. 'The dates were April 19th and 20th; and the event was the Greek week-end. With the cooperation of the undergraduate publications in articles connected with Greek houses and life, the fraternities and sororities sought to acquaint the students with the important part which the “houses” play on the campus. Newsreels of the fraternities and sororities were shown in Mitten Hall, followed by the "Greek Sing.” Students were entertained at a dance in Mitten Hall. Open house parties, dances, a basketball game between an All-star Fraternity team and the Freshmen, and a Greek dinner concluded the program. Again this year, the Interfraternity Council held its annual dance in Mitten Hall. Lon Mayfair provider! the music; the fraternity men the money; and December the date it was the 1st. During the intermission. Dean Seegers presented to Zeta Lambda IMii the Council award to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average. The President Henry cup for leadership in intramural competition is presented to a fraternity each year. Interfraternity Council is composed of two members from each house on the campus; its pur| ose is to act as a clearinghouse for all problems affecting the fraternities as a group. 210INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL KKTKKSENTATIVES Anthony Cimino. Joseph K. Frieri John A. McVeigh, John Patnovir Bernard Kiseiislein. Morton Siegel.. Alfred L. Kovner. Arthur Weiss.. Karl T. Kramer, Aldcrson Timindh.s Kenneth K. Lawrence. James It. Maguire. John Jackson. Charles F. N'euhaus .Alpha Phi Delta Delta Sigma Pi ....... Phi Alpha Phi Heta Delta Phi Ejtsilon Kappa Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi .arry Brahm. Julian hrtz Neely Brown, J. Robert Kelley toward It. Heinher , Herbert S. Sinberg Sigma Ian Pin Theta Kappa Phi .eta Lambda Phi £ o 'S S T W 9 9 V t b» -c o V I V' lr s • V % 1 tr w V p n r: i : - X Y t o O Cl ’ r ‘ Brown JneicMku Maguire Heinherx imino Kiwmtein Siegel Kelley Kovner Kramer Lawrence McVeigh Neuhaus i'atnovic Frieri Sinberg Timmons Weiss 211 DELTA SIGMA PI Tin- impressive eerrmony a a new memlier is »el-comrsl by Ihe fratemily. OFFICERS J. WlbLlAM OYI.KK Headmaster John A. McYkioh Senior II ardrn John I. Rick Junior II arden FOR two wtrks active and alumni members representing 51 active chapters and alumni clubs convened in Philadelphia in September, 1939, for the Thirty-third (•rand Chapter Congress of the International fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi. Omega chapter acted as host together with Beta Xu chapter of the I niversitv of Pennsylvania. The social activities included smokers, house parties, pledge banquets, and the Spring Formal at Lulu Temple Country Club in May. The fraternity played an outstanding role in Cnivcrsity ami interfraternal sjwirts. Delta Sigma Pi was well represented in extra-curricular activities with members on Student Commission, publications. Boosters, and other school organizations. Omega chapter, organized in February, 1923, is the oldest continuous fraternity on Temple campus. The international fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was founded in November, 1907, at New . ork Cnivcrsity. It is a professional fraternity of commerce students and is a member of the Federation of Professional Fraternities. F. Auikiit Swarii Scribe Stwi.i y It. Doi ai.nn Treasurer Its purpose is Ihe encouragement of scholarship and the fostering of the study of business, to associate students for their mutual advancement by research and practice, and to promote closer affiliations between the commercial world and students of commerce. 212M K 1 B E It S Ain 1940 Paul Artis Stanley Doeldor Robert Hillman John McVeigh .1. William Oyler John Rice Leonard Roberts Albert Swurr (icorge Wright 1941 Peter A. Ritteiibonder Philip ('otniil Harry Day Neill C. Miles John R. Palnovie 194 •I. Richard Hoffman William Mattes John K. Melntosh Prank P. Scot I 1949 David Hnlmcw Charles K. Cooper (icorge D. Slnfkosky icorge A. Wille Decider Artis Hnttmiiii BbIhicw Suurr Day Mile-' Mattes yl« r Scott Cot mil Wrijtht BiUcnbcinler Cooper Wille Rice Patnovic McIntosh 213fysuUesuuti i PHI ALPHA Fraternity room n(T»r l opportunity to dUplay Intent «t decoration. OF FICEKS Jonas Rosenkki.d Gram Rejnil BKitXA IU KlSKNSTKIN I 'Ice-Grand Regent Bernhard L. Broocker Ker N-r of the F.xehequer Alexander J. Stavitz Keeper of the Sacred Scrolls Morton Risen hero Hearer of the Mace ALPHA BKTA acted as host for the Semi-annual Supreme Conclave of all Phi Alpha chapters which was held in December. The Conclave was closed with an Open-house Dance given by the local chapter. In the latter part of the month the Silver Jubilee Convention of the fraternity was held in Washington, 1). ('., with Alpha Beta chapter taking an active part. I he year’s social activities began with a welcoming dance in September at the Hotel Majestic. Smokers and rush par-lies were held throughout the year, and a Freshman House Dance was given in October. In November Home-coming was celebrated in conjunction with the fraternity’s birthday by a party and dance at the chapter house. During the second semester Phi Alpha successfully conducted its annual "March of Swingtime” show and dance. The annual spring formal dinner-dance was given at the Ashbourne Country Club in April. Phi Alpha fraternity was founded at Ocorge Washington Cniversity in October, 1JH1. and now has Ml chapters and Alumni Clubs throughout the I nited States. Alpha Beta chapter was installed in May. 19$!), at Temple, succeeding a campus group called the Koffec Klub. The purpose of the fraternity is to foster fellowship and loyally a.... Jewish students. It also strives to promote higher standards for learning and endeavor. 214 D A 11)40 1,4 mnril ’antor Isadora Gross HOI Morton lllriclicr I. Alan (’olu n Morton S. KiscnlH rg M K M IIE It S Bernard Kisciistein Morris OstrolT 104 2 Martin Siegel Alexander J. Stavit . 1040 •losepli A. Dowburd liconnrd Goldberg Arnold Mandclup Irving .1. Salins I amis Weissman David Komarovsky William Werteliafter William Mlumenfcld Milton Weismnn WVi.vMiiall Wrixtium (’oltrtl Wrrlchuflcr Siegel Ki enstein BIumenfrM Mamlclup Cantor Komon v ky Kwenlicrg 215Q Sl teA4u£i i PHI BETA DELIA Tin living i a | lira-win I In rrwl nr lotrii In I In- radio. or pick its Ai.khkd Kovnkk High Priest Sa I ("iHKKNItKUCi Priest Bkrxaku Hrknnkr Scribe Howard Konowitcii Keeper of Fund ft Hkhnakd Bouink ('lerk Martin Fai.kowitz Marshal Pill BKTA DKLTA was very active in all Intramural s| orts. annexing first place in ping-|M ng singles ami doubles, and was one of the leaders in the race for the President Henry Bowling trophy. During the past year Phi Beta Delta was also successful in scholastic and social events. Among the social events were smokers and dances held at the house, located at 1850 North Thirteenth Street, which was refurnished last fall. The annual Spring Formal closed the social functions of the year. The fraternity was founded at Columbia Cnivcrsity. New York, in 1914. A local fraternity was founded in 1944, known as Sigma Iota Sigma, and became the present Alpha Delta chapter in May, 1047. From a modest beginning the fraternity has grown rapidly, although it maintains stringent entrance requirements. The pur|Ktse f Phi Beta Delta is to promote a love for higher learning, both literary and scientific: to create a circle of lasting fellowship: to promote a loyalty among its members to Temple I niversitv: and to exert throughout life an influence tending toward more manly character, higher ideals, and tolerance of mind and spirit. 216 J B A 1040 Sol Levine 1041 Alvin lleymnn Howard Konowitdi Aaron It use 1 E M It E K S Arthur Weiss 104 Hernaid lirenner Sam Creciilierj: Alfr - I Kovner Herbert Wisotsky Host lleyinnn FalkowiU U'vinr Gn-enforg Bcniur Kmnmitrli Kovner 104:1 Bernard llorine Marlin Kalkowitz (Jkadcatk School Norman I Idler Leonard Wiiinkur Wei Wisot'ky Borine 217AxziesuuiieA PHI E P S I L O N KAPPA ('hmtinas decoration added | (hr ntlrnc-tivcncv» of the bouse l l ieKKS DoNAI.li KasTIH'UN President IIAItl,K- Houston I ire-President Ai.dkrson Timmons Treasurer Kahi. T. Khamkk See retort Ross Askkw (1 u ide Pill EPSILON KAPPA, national physical education fraternity, was represented in all the sports on Temple I niversity campus during the past year. Many of its men were on varsity teams as well as active in intramural competitions. 'File fraternity, as a whole, was victorious in basketball, track and field, swimming, football, wrestling, and handball. In addition to the usual minor social a flairs of the school year, the members of Phi Epsilon Kappa held their annual Christmas party at the house, located at 1816 North Six teenth Street. The annual diuner-dance and reunion was held at the Roxborough Country Club in May. The national, professional, physical education fraternity. Phi Epsilon Kappa, was founded at the American (lymnas-tic I nion in the year IJHJJ. The local Camilla chapter was established at Temple Eniversity in l! 21. In the national circuit there are 62 collegiate chapters and 16 alumni chapters. Li.ovn Black Seryrant-af-. I ruts John Morris Historian The fraternity has as its motto, “Friendship hath power." Its members endeavor to carry this motto into their affiliations in the university and in their relationships with their fellow students. In addition to social aims, the fraternity tries to help its members scholastically and intellectually. 218$ E K 1940 Howard Coyne David Danser Donald Ka.stKuril George Honochick Donald lloiiseal Kdward McDermott Robert Morgan John Morris M E M D E K S George Nemehik Robert Ni«’ol David Kisser John Stone Alderson Timmons Micliuel J. Tronoloite 1041 Ross Askew IJoyd Mlaek (’harles Houston Karl T. Kramer (ieorge Sava 1942 Ri Jtert Bauer 'Thomas McGinnis Royal Morris 11 m eul Morgan Askew Timmons Black Roust oil Ka-tlnirn Tronolone Kraim-r Coyne McDermott Stone 219A,GteA uti L SIGMA PHI EPS! LOIN Plir. Jr: Win-re to liml a fraternity room without » Petty draw in ? O I FICHUS William T. Pottknokk President .1. Gkorok Breitlino Vice-President Sidney Kalla way, Jr. II istorian J. Edwin McDowell VnmptmU-r William E. Roan Secretary . I,. Kkkdy (! uard Wilbcr R. Parker Marshal Charles II. Wi«o, Jr. Marshal MANY social functions were held :tl tlu chapter house. 1015 North Park Avenue, during the past year. A series of dances, followed the footlmll games, rush parties ami smokers were given for potential pledges, and a Christmas Dance was given in honor of the newly initiated members. The Spring Formal dance was held at the Torres-dale Country Club. The local chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon came into existence on the Temple I niversitv campus. May, 1908, after the union of two separate fraternities Gamma Delta Tan and Theta Cpsilon Omega. Gamma Delta Tau was organized in 1920 by a group of Commerce students, and Theta I’psi-loti Omega, founded in 1924, was a charter member of a national organization. Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College. Virginia, November. 1901. The national organization includes 77 active chapters. The fraternity was founded on the basis of helping its individual members toward scholastic achievement, lasting fellowship and fraternalism among its members. Faculty members include President Charles K. Bcury, Neal Bowman, W. M. Crittenden, Wilbur G. Dunning. Walter S. Gladfelter. Frederick II. Lund, Samuel Steiner, William A. Shrug. Clarence II. Smeltzer, Charles A. Wright, and H. W. Wright. 220!YI K MIt E K S L D E 1940 .1. Cicorge Breitling Myron R. Courtney Hubert S. Drew William (i. Harry Harry C. Kirkbride Kenneth 10. Lawreitee .1. Kdwin McDowell Wilbur It. Parker William T. Pottenger Joseph W. Rogers llarrv Supplee Charles II. Wigo 1941 Kdmund R. Baron .1. Roger ierinain C. L. Keedy James B. Maguire Charles R. Malloy (ieorge B. I’earson William K. Roan Robert I.. Taylor Daniel F. Thren Ralph W. Wilt 1942 Robert P. Ahluni Sidney Kalla way John II. M user A. 'arl Valentine McDonald Pottcngrr ItoUII Sll| |drc Breitling Drew Kirkhride Nlulloy Kalla way Valentine Maguire Karon IVarson Moser Wigo Thren Wilt Aliliun huvrwicr Parker German SSIAateA+tltieA. SIGMA PI Tropliir of inlrnmiiru! sport ilrcurate llir mantel i n the living room. OFFICERS Donald J. S« iikkstkn Sage William Schmidoall First ('nunselor Raymond R. Makki.okk Second Counselor Lawson Gotwols Th ird ( V) u use lor Charles Fields Fourth Counselor Gkokoe Steoaxoa Fourth Counselor Lot is Milan Herald l{e «Knr l. ami «'■» replacnl by Field . THE awn riling of tin President Henry Howling trophy and a cup for the best decorated house during Home-coining Week-end were outstanding climaxes among the highlights of Sigma Pi’s activities during the past year. Numerous social functions were held by Kappa chapter, including dances at. the house, 1 !M)S North Thirteenth Street, smokers and rush parties for the pledges, the Spring Formal at Spottswood Farm, Ambler, and the Founder’s Day Alumni Hani|uet. Plans were made at this banquet for a permanent alumni association. Sigma Pi was the first fraternity organized at Temple Fniversitv. It was started in 1!)0W and was active until till7 when it was discontinued because its membership was depleted by tile World War. In l! 2(» it was reinstated as Kappa Phi Psi and was admitted to Sigma Pi national fraternity as the Kappa chapter in Mill. The fraternity was founded nationally at Vincennes. Indiana. February, 1SJI7. It is one of the oldest national fraternities west of the Ohio River. Kappa chapter of Sigma Pi was founded to further the personal development of its members by helping them intellectually, physically, and socially. 222M K M B E K S 1940 William Sdimitlgull Karl Tlioinanson 1941 Wallace (inimnel I .aw son (intwols Austin Keiser John Jackson William Johnson 1-oil is .Milan (’Iiarli-S Ncilhaus Harry Pierson Donald Sehersten Halpli Skinner Raymond Witkowski 1944 Her! Dobbs ( ’liarles Kirlils Robert Hess Milan Kvisrr Firl.1 Dobb Sclirrotrn Ncuhau Skinner Pierson Jackson ('•aiinml Warner Him l n Ted Huber Benton Moore Arthur ()wens (leorgc Stegeiigu iunter Trust Klwood Wray 194:1 Kliner llnnselmau William llimsicker Dudley Warner (iotwoU Hundeker Wilkonski Tro t 223Q SiGteAMAiieA THETA KAPPA PHI An informal mii around Ihr plain) while one inpni-Iwr look uvrr a nuigurinr Ol IICERS Fhank b. ZiKci.ru President .1. Rohf.ut Kki.i.ky Vice-President I.i:o I'ayayis Secret ary I . Hkkn’aki Sososki Treasurer IV.TKK I)K Sa.VTIS Scryca id-at-. 1 rins I . Nkki.y Bkown 111st nr ion TOT A CHAPTER won tin National Efficiency Award [ presented by Edward .1. Kirchner, national executive secretary of Theta Kappa Phi, and president of Pax Itoinana, International Secretariat of Catholic Students throughout the world, of which this fraternity is a meinlier. Outstanding during the past year were the induction dinner to the new brothers, bi-monthly dances at the house, the Alumni Home-coming Day, and the Spring Formal in May. The fraternity house, located at 17015 North Thirteenth Street, was improved by the acquisition of new furniture within the past year. Theta Kappa Phi. a national fraternity for Catholic men, was founded at ladiigh I’niversity in October. HMD. The local chapter. Iota, formerly known as Chi Lambda Phi. was installed in May, l!KW. Count Concilio, one of the founders, is still active in fraternity affairs. Hound table discussions are held after meetings with Rev. J. A. McPeak. the fraternity's chaplain. Cultivation of the natural and proper ways of living; furtherance of the friendship of peace and brotherly understanding; creation of a loyalty to Temple Cniversity; and achievement of high scholarship arc among the aims and principles of the fraternity. 2240 K D mo I . Neely Brown IVter Re Santis Joseph I.. 1'alvey J. Robert Kelley Kngctu Pennon P. Bernanl Sonoski Prank I.. Ziegler Ziegler Ar uagn Fitlvey Frcaney 1 K M It E K S 1041 Raphael .Vrstuiga Thud. Piilmezewski Clarence J. Narvell Ixaiis Plister Finery J. I’ngrodv I’nyavis DeSantis Itrown I.iiImcmw «ki I'ngrody Hnlxlsy Pifoter 1042 lx-o P. Pay a vis 1043 Patrick F. Kreaney Richard Hobday ieorge J. S .nc-s David A. Williams Kelley Williiim Sxuc Narvell 225steU utitieA, ZETA LAMBDA PHI Itmiilifiil bnn i carvril woodwork mnkrx I hi. living room a to mrmhmk OF FICKKS IIkkmax Hii kin (!rami F.xullrtl Ruler IIKItllKUT SlNHKIUI I ’ icc-Eralial Ruler l.KOWKI S. Wissow Record lay Hirihc Louis Viikomowitx I 'orre.tfknul imj Sf riltr Jacor Lkvinson Hurst or ZETA LAMBDA I'll I commemorated its twelfth anniversary by being awarded f »r the second consecutive year, the sluIFed Owl, symbolic of the highest collective scholarship of Temple’s fraternities. The award was made at the (Ireek Ball by Dr. .1. Conrad Secgers. Dean of Men. Numerous social functions took place in the fraternity house, outstanding of which was the House Formal in February. Throughout the year, house dances, rush parties, and smokers were held, climaxed with tin Spring Formal held at a local country club. In addition, a fireside chat was sponsored, in collaboration with .1. S. A., with Frank Allman, chairman of the Pennsylvania State Compensation Board, the main speaker. The local fraternity was founded at Temple I niversitv in September. I!»4N and moved to its present house, 4000 North Park Avenue, in September. 1000. Possessing only a membership of eight at its inception, eta Lambda Phi has grown until it now numbers thirty-one brothers, from all the undergraduate units of tin university. eta Lambda Phi’s purpose has been to strive to foster and to per| etuatc true fraternal spirit among its members and alumni, to cultivate and to promote the ideal social relationships, to voluntarily give assistance to brothers, and to perpetuate those high ideals which gave origin to its existence. 226ZAO 1040 burton AronofT Albert Freilierg Irving (iellcrt KciiiiHIi Libby Morton Liebermau Norman Morris Sol I’atrowioli 1042 I onis Ahronmwitz WlSfMiu Knolilniii'li Itifkin Ituliin ill I : M It K U s Harold ftreenliorjj Howard Kalin Murry Knoblauch Jacob Levinson Maurice Kaflle Howard Hein her Herman Kifkin Samuel Hosonberg Milton Kubin William Safra Herbert Sinberg Manuel Snyder 1941 Fred Dolgonos Sidney Goldstein Jack lx-vin William Lincoln Klliol Willner la'onard Wissow 1940 Herbert I-evin SinUrg Itriulirrx Dolgonis Amnoir M« rris Safra Willner (ioldstein I'alrowicli J. Irvin It. Irvin Irvinson 227£jO-UVutieA. PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION A houw-mothcr |K iir«-tea nl tlie I’an-Hrllcnir Tea for Fnv'limnn Kiris. OITICEKS Dorothea I)oih President Hak Timmims I’ire-President Selma CJoIjOR ('nr respond ng Serrrfon Till! purposes of tin Pan-Hellenic Association arc to coordinate the group and determine solutions to inter-sororitv problems. 'Flu Association consists of two representatives from each sorority on the campus. Through sorority rotation, officers are chosen yearly. (In February 10th, the Association held a tea in honor of all Freshman women. At this time, the Pan-Hellenic scholarship cup which is awarded annually to the sorority maintaining the highest scholastic average, was given into the permanent custody of Alpha Sigma Tan sorority, who this year merited the honor for the third successive time. To further encourage scholastic activity, a $ 2(MJ scholarship is awarded yearly by the Association to a non-sorority girl. The Pan-Hellenic Association joined with tin I liter-Fraternity Council in sponsoring the Creek Week-end. A new innovation at Temple, it met with an enthusiastic reception. During the two days which were set aside for the (ireeks, the students danced and capered through an exciting whirl of dances, parties, dinners, and basketball games. The Creat Court was made festive with banners from each house on the campus, while the houses put out the “Welcome" mat for visitors. I’hi Association's formal dance was given on Friday. .May 171 h. in Mitten Hall Auditorium. 228PAN-HELLENIC It K IMt KS ENT ATI KS Dorothea Dodd. Katherine Lutton.. . Lois Schweikurl. Phyllis Fleming., •lane! G. Davis, Alice K. I loll Connie Rommel, Penny Harness (ionevieve Sylvester. Mihireii MofTetl Olga New Long. Catherine Harvey. . Rae Timmins, Sara Anderson. Hetty Smith, Marghcrita Antoniclli Selma tioloh, Bernice' Hank Maria Murren. May E. Lynch Esther M. Ciplet. Ida Mint . Kay O'Connell. Billie Waldorf Frances Ott, Anita Kuehls Alpha Sigma . tlpha Alpha Sigma Tati . . .. I)rItn Omega Delia Pxi Kappa Di I la Sigma Kps Han rhi Delta n Phi Oamma Xu Phi Sigma Della Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Lambda Sigma Itho Lambda Phi Tltela Sigma I'jtxihm Theta I'jutilon Hunk t 'iplct Davis Dodd Hull Murrell Mint Moffett Sylvester Sehwciknrt Antunictti Fleming l.yncli Ncwborg Smith Waldorf Anderson linnu's' (iohili Harvey I.utton KuehN U'Conuell nu Itoimnrl Timniiti! 229 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA III 1 lit t-liarming living room. wIhto iiicinix'r like t» spciul i«||r nioinenl ■ . OI 1ICEKS Ai.vadkk Hutton President Marik IJaukri.k I’ iee-President Hktty Woodman Record i n j Sec rein r Ev ki.yn Woi.f ('orrespnndintj Secretary Hktty (Jakdnkr Treasurer 11 KUHN UlTTKIt Chaplain Douotiiy Amokn Registrar Maiuohik Bum k Editor Dorotiira Dodd Pan-1 Jcllen ic Representative Miss IIklkn Corky .Irfmrr KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER participated in a great number »f events this year including an Alumnae Homecoming, teas, dances, a movie party, a Regional Convention, and a mother-daughter banquet. Alumnae Homecoming took place over the week-end of October 14th. Changing the house into a realistic hospital. Alpha Sigma Alpha won first prize for the best decorated sorority house on the campus. The following day the girls, in cherry-nnd-white costumes, were awarded first prize for the best showing in the Homecoming Day Parade. A Hallowe'en barn dance was given for rushees ami members, and a tea in honor of three new housemothers on the campus. A Christmas formal was held at the house, and the pledges were given a house dance to celebrate Valentine's Day. The Spring rush season was inaugurated February l!Hh by an “old-fashioned" movie party, where two old “flickers” were met with enthusiasm. Highlight of the spring activities was the Regional Convention of the Eastern chapters of lpha Sigma Alpha, at which the Temple chapter had charge of the formal banquet. In an endeavor to promote friendship between fraternities and sororities, tin sorority entertained one fraternity each month. 230ALA 1 EM BEKS 1040 Dorothy Alcorn Marie Hauerlc Marjory Block Dorothea Dodd Hetty iahluer Nancy Ilcrr Alvndee Mutton ('hristine Knoblauch Mcrricl .lean Nissley Helen Hitler Hetty Woodman 1041 IVjrj'y Hauinert Doris Bender Doris Hciiner Thelma Detweiler .lane Evans Sally Koxhall Hetty Hardy (’harlotte Kriehel Kay button Hcggy Martin Ellen Met on it ell Sis Mylin Carrie Pierson Ellen Stover Evelyn Wolf 104 Eleanor 'onnul Until Deihert Helen Ilodges Eranees Harry Isabelle Ziegler Pledges 104 Jean Baker Kathryn Brill Joyce Brown Louise Jordan Bernice Leonard Jean Mel)aniels Clara Helen Hire Evelyn Kuos Bertha Tudereolller 4 Hutton Block Alcorn Brown Tarry Pierson N issley WihmIiiuiii Bnuerlc I.conurd inrdne-r Stover DcUktI Burner! Bender Zei filer Wolf Fuxhall Connol Dodd K riche 1 l.ut ton Mr( 'oiiell Hardy KuoMnucIi Evan Rice IfodgCh MrDunirN Hitter Martin Hawley Dot writer 231 xiAxvuii i A L P H A S I G MA T A U The Mirnril.v won Ihc -» 'holar hi|i nip for llir»f vrnr in n row. O I MC E If S Hi tii Atiikkton I’rest dent Loi.s S« IIW l.l K ART I ’ ice-l’rexident Rutty Rutii Coomno Recording Secretary Alicb Kbbi.kr 'orrespondintj Secretary Piiym.ih FbKMiNc; Treasurer (■ krtki ok IIokk ha plain Mrs. Etiiki, II. Kikkv Adeixer ALPHA SIGMA TAT sorority engaged in social and scholastic activities to mark the 10.S0-40 season. On NovcihIht 4th, the sorority marked Founder’s Day with a dinner held at the Hotel Normandie. In conjunction with the Philadelphia Alumni Chapter, the sorority collaborated on a card party. A mother and daughter tea was hold at the home of the president: while for the spring house party, the local chapter journeyed out of the city. To celebrate rush seasons, the girls gave a Hallowe’en party at the home of Phyllis Fleming, a Fair held at school, and a dinner party dow ntow n. This year the chapter won tin Pan-Hellenic scholarship cup for the third consecutive time and now has the cup in its permanent possession. 'The Lambda chapter was founded at Temple in 1025 when the local chapter. Phi Lambda Sigma, was accepted as a member of the national organization of Alpha Sigma Tau. The national sorority has now 14 collegiate and 20 alumni chapters. Tile sorority aims for the social, cultural, and scholastic advancement of its mcmliers. Requirements for membership are based on scholarship, leadership, and personality. 232ALT Iff 40 Until Atherton Lillian (iambic (Jcrlrudc Il« ir Lois Sell wci kart M E M It E It S 1941 llelly Ruth (’unlink I'hyllis I'loining Until llcancv Alice Keeler Kinily Iteedy J.ila Todd 1944 I'aiilinc Hedrick Elizabeth Hood ’la ire Jenkins ('harlotto King Until Hauselienljorger Atherton Hood II., trick Reedy Srhwcikart Keeler Heaney Cooling Todd IlnfT lt:iusdiriilwr(. r Kin iallililr Fleming 233Sxvwsutied, DELTA PS I KAPPA A livrljr inciting in th« •Thy . K«l." social room to phin nic new event. OF FICEKS Jkan Emi'kiki.I) President CoNNIK ItOMMKI. I ’ iee-President pKNNt lit KM.ss Treasurer (I WKN Ll.oVO Sr r rcluri Aoixj Smith ('orrespondintj Serrctari Jkan Rkii Custodian M. m Mitmikm. Foil Representative DELTA PS1 KAPPA, National Health ami Physical Education sorority for women, recently completed its outstanding national project of building an adequately equipped |K)ol for treating physically handicapped children at the Junior League Home, Nashville, Penn. At this time, plans and ideas are being considered for a new project, the establishment of a research fund. The girls of the local chapter meet monthly at the homes of the members, as well as meeting monthly with the alumnae group. Such key days as Mothers’ Day and Founder's Day are celebrated annually. In addition to these, dances, house parties, and other social activities are given throughout the year. The Temple chapter gives awards for high scholastic standing ami contributes to local charities. A National Convention is held every two years, and is to be held this July at Indianapolis. Indiana. Tail chapter of Delta Psi Kappa was established at Temple in IT'S, from a local sorority. Beta Xu Sigma, which had been in existence here since 1041. The sorority aims to foster a spirit of fellowship among the girls of the Physical Education Department and to stimulate professional progress. 234A Y K 1040 Margaret Coreelius Kay O'Connell Until Sinedley Adelo Smith Harriet Twines M E M B E R S 1041 Kathryn Harness ■lean Empficld Janet Leary Owen Lloyd Mary Mitchell Elsie Pat Myers June Heed Constance Unmincl 104-2 Eleanor Hingainnn Lilyan Moyd Marjorie Hinderer Janet Koepfer Knipficlil Koiiiiih-II Iturucss Lloyd O'ClIIIIK'll Koepfer l eary Ktcd Hinderer Toomcs Mitchell Boyd Silu’dley Smith Ccrcctius 235 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Newly this year. I hr Mirnritv house is -toiirce of pride In mcmhrrv OFFICERS Dorothy Davis I rex it!nit Norma Bknni I ice-l'resiilrnt Hki.kn K t 'or responding Secretary (iKSKVIKVI Svi.M si I It Fimtn ini Secretary Mii.dhki Mokfktt Treasurer Mmiy Donhah ('liaplain anil Sergeant THE local chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon celebrated its nineteenth year with the founding of a house, by parties, luncheons, a Mothers’ Day week-end. and participation in a conclave. During Homecoming week-end a house-warming was given at the newly established house at 1!)$$ North Park Avenue. On November 5th. the girls gave a tea in honor of their new housemother. Mrs. Emma Evans, mother of one of tin alumnae. Christmas time was celebrated with a house party, and a luncheon in combination with the alumnae at the Tally-Ho Inn. Also a party was given for the children of the Fifth Street Community Center. Mothers’ Day was observed by the members and their mothers with a week-end in the Pocono Mountains at the summer home of the sponsor. Mrs. Claudia Cushing. At the convention of all the chapters, held this year at tin Netherlands Plaza Hotel in Cincinnati, Ohio, the Temple chapter was well represented. The Kappa chapter is a member of the national sorority consisting of 211 alumnae chapters ami iW active chapters and is affiliated with the Association of Education Sororities. Members are elected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and personality. 236ALE 1040 Caroline Baisley Norma Benni Margaret (‘orcclius Mary Daulmer M i : M II E K S Dorothy Da is Until (ieifferl Mary Hewitt Alice McKenna (lenevieve Sylvester 1041 Helen Kelly MiMml Moffett 1944 Joan Selifjman Maxine Stilt Davis Stitt Baislcy I )iiut niT Sylvester Mullet McKenna Kelly Benni (icitlrrt Hewitt Seligtnan 237SxVUMAiiel JiKteinK from llio e smiles, I'rrwlfol IIjiIk-I must have (• !•! her sister "«good one!" OF FICEKS Cl.AlKK IIaIIKI. President Pf.SIK K INST KIN I ire-1‘resident ( iiriktink Marco lieconl i n ij See rein rtf JkNnik Minks Treasurer Kith W'iiitino ('orres Hindinij Secretari ('atiikrink IIarvkv Pan-Hellenic Pc present nl ire Oi,»;a kwiioro Pan-Hellenic Hcpreseututhe PHILANTHROPIC, social, ami professional activities arc enjoyed l v the members of the local chapter of Phi Delta Pi sorority. Many social activities during the year bring the girls together in a spirit of wholesome fun. The Beta chapter carries on a fine program which provides relief for the poor, and scholarship awards. Also, professional meetings are held during the year, which feature prominent speakers and demonstrations. At the time of these o|x»n meetings, discussions concerning the problems which arise in tin field are seriously discussed. The greatest project conducted bv tin sorority is tin maintenance of a camp for underprivileged children in Pulton County, New York. The camp has been supported for four summers; and in !!): !» another one was started in the state of I tali. Phi Delta Pi is a national sorority which has 45 active and alumnae chapters and is a member of the National Pro-fcssional Pan-llellenic Association. It is a sorority for women students and graduates of Physical and Health Education, and established the Temple chapter in 15118. 2380 A II 11)40 Elsie Einstein Katherine S. »enrv ( lain- W. I label Doris Haines Catherine Harvey Jennie Hines M K 1 IIE K S Christine Mareo Olga Newborg Elina .lean Hankin Shirley Walker 1041 l«aurn Calvin Unth Whiling 1042 Muriel Campbell Helen 'loercn Suxelle Ertly Emma Evans I label Kinxtcin Newborg Haines Campbell Rankin Cloeren Evans Marco Hilies Whiling Harvey deary Walker Galvin Ealy 239SjOA iitieA, PHI GAMMA NU Members find relaxation lirtwwn cla.w amid tli« w til I rarl ivr xurroundinj? . OF PICK It S 11 I'.I.KN Hktty Wii.i.ikk President Saraii Anokkson I ire-President Ki.kaxor Bkan Seeretart M a wa rn I.aksi s-Treasurer It a k Timm ink St rihe Miss Marion G. C’oi.kman Ad riser Till', girls of Phi Gamma Nu were kept active this year l»y a full social season. Many social activities were enjoyed by the members. Included among these gala events were a ( hristmas party, house dance and a newspaper party. Fournier’s Day was celebrated with a dinner at Heed's. 'I'liechapter honored the birthday of Mrs. Elizabeth S. Murray. hostess of the house, with a tea. Epsilon chapter boasts the first owning of its own sorority house at Temple, and is at present situated at 17 27 North Park Avenue. The sorority carries the aim to develop a spirit of fellowship and cooperation among the women students of commerce and business administration departments. Members arc elected on the basis of leadership and personality, and must have at least a “("average. The Temple chapter is a member of the National Professional Commercial Sorority, which was first founded at Northwestern I niversity in 1944. There an now eight active and seven alumnae chapters. In 1937, Phi Gamma Nu also became a member of the Women’s Professional Pan-Hellenic Association. 2434 r n MKMBEHS 1940 Murgitli Ijirscn 'ir ini:i Son I on Kae Timmins Florence Zimmerman 1041 Sarah Anderson Klea nor Mean Helen Belly Willier 1044 Mary Flizabeth Hoyle Allele Frishie Clara GalLicy Mary (»regin Miriam Lee Ann O’Brien l’eggj Searles Willier Bean Larsen Boyle O'Brien (iregin Anderson Sordon Searles Zimmerman Timmins Lee Gaffney Frisbie S4ISxVlQAjtij i PHI SIGMA DELTA Sorority a ocintior»' have ntilili«hrd many lifr-loiiK friendship OFFICERS Bktty Smith President Marianne Piiilkon I 'ice-President Elizabeth SlMKI Recording Secretary Bktty Bkswick ('orresponding Secretary Jank Sadler Treasurer Margaret Sicki.hr Chaplain RtTlI WoRMICK Keeper of the Arch ires TIIK social activities of Phi Sigma Delta this year were marked by great originality. Some hidden talent was unearthed in the Fall when a novel movie party was given by the girls. The members also have pleasant memories of the informal leap year dance given at the Stephen Girard Hotel. Besides these successful affairs, the girls entertained at a Valentine party, an informal dinner and entertainment at Schrafft’s. a Mothers’ Day tea. and a camping trip. Especially proud is the sorority of what they consider their crowning achievement of the year a Spring Concert. A keen spirit of loyalty is responsible for the great growth and the success of Phi Sigma Delta. In this healthy spirit of working and playing together, the members have formed many lasting friendships. Twelve years ago the sorority was formed at Temple for the purpose of developing and maintaining high standards of character among girls of similar interests and tastes. Girls are elected to the sorority on the basis of scholarship. leadership, and personality. As motto, the girls cam-before them, “Live and learn to serve." 2420 L A 1040 Irene Black Jennie ('iinuso Jam I .ora11 France Me Kenney Jane Sadler Betty Smith Myra Wilson 1041 Margheritn Anlonielti M E M 15 E K S Belly Beswick Marie Money Frances Hast hum Lillian Kenney Gertrude Kroekcl May MacFnrland Until Munson Marianne INiilson Margaret Siekler Elizabeth Siuiei Martha Smith Ilojie Thomson Betty Winn)ward Until Wormiek Hugenia Zipf 1042 Mildred Burton Hthelda Moon Justine Mulhciseii Isabella Huberts I). Van Arlsdalen Lillian Webster it. Smilli Mark Simri W.wxlwtinl Wormiek Ilnni irk Lonili M. Smith Zij.f Wilson Alltollirlti Munson Itiirtun East burn l’hil on Kenney Siekler 'ooney Van Arlsdalen Sadlrr McKenney Thompson Mooli ltolM-rts 243P HI S I G M A S I G M A "A homo uwxy from home” i« how n» mlx-r iIcKriiiK-thi coxy wrority hotiv. OKKICEK S Miriam Gkrbkr . I rchon Svi.viA Shames I ice-A rchon Lorraine Goldstein Seri he BERNICE 11 Kl.I KK Tribune ijjA Hki.i.in fill rgar Lorraine (in,hurt Utilise ('hairhinn Bernice Hank Hush Co plain KlaINE GltOKSMAN Hush Treasurer SlIIRI KY MaYKR ( ha pier Tililor Till'- Xi chapter of Phi Sigma Sigina filled this year with varied activities. On December ‘2nd. the alumnae of tlie local chapter held a dance at tin Rittciihouse Hotel which was attended l v most of the members. The annual Founder’s Day dinner was celebrated on December lltli with a catered dinner at the sorority’s house. Sorority delegates spent December 2Hrd and -24th in Washington, attending the Divisional Conference of the sorority. i ushered out the Fall semester with its bi-annual pajama party. Other parties, which opened the new season, and activities during rush period, kept the girls in a busy state. A number of informal get-togethers, given at the homes of various members, proved highly successful. To introduce their new housemother, Mrs. Helen Her ., two teas were held at the house at the beginning of the second semester. Mothers’ Day was observed with a tea, and an annual Spring formal dinner-dance brought tin fun-packed season to a close. This national, non-sectarian sorority is represented at Temple by the Xi chapter, established in 1! ‘2G. at 1S1( North Broad Street. 244L L AI E M IS E R S 1940 Sybil Herkovitz Lillian Cohen Helen 1C i tcin Jeanette Fishbein Adele Getz Selma Goloh Elaine Grossman Elinor Kopp Clara Lcvene Helen Liebermnn Shirley Mayer Meat rice Miller Helen Newman Eleanor Segal Sylvia Shames Sophie Singer Harriet Tannenlmlz 1941 Sylvia VraimfT Hernice Hank Ina Hellin Miriam Gerher I.orraine (Jilhert l orraine Goldstein Sybil Granoir Hern ice Heller Naomi Kuperstcin Miriam Eevitban Rita Kosenfehl Gertrude Sugarman 1942 Hilda lCseoll (iloria Gittleson Leonore Podoksik Ethel Rainer .Imlitli Ruhin Harriet Schwartz Grrtier Sh nmes Hnnk 1 teller Beilin Gilbert Miller Segal Rrrkovilt Nfwinitn Grossman Kopp l VMIC (•nlol) Singer Ito-X'llfl'M ’ohrn Eprtrin Fi'liU-in ArunolT I'odoluik Kutucr Mayer Lii-hcnnan £45£jan uti L R II () LA 1 B DA PH I Mri'tinji MiMcn Hull plnn i cinl rvrnl an«l |»hil-niiIlitopic cnlrr|»riirs. OFFICERS Ksthku Cipi.kt Chancellor Ida Mint . Vice-Chancellor .UNA II ANOVI .lt Recording Secretary Ski.ma BkoK ('orrexjnnulimj Secretary Kvki.yn I.cpin llursar Mrs. Butty I'kikiu.andkr . hi fixer THIS past year has been an exceptionally active one for It ho Lamlnla Phi sorority. Besides many informal affairs held throughout tin year, many special occasions were celebrated with much festivity. On Thanksgiving the girls cheered many hearts by the distribution of generous food baskets. A costume party was given for Hallowe'en, and later the girls gave a leap year party. Tradition was upheld by the girls when they gave an annual Mothers’Day tea to celebrate that day. So that incoming students and sorority members may become acquainted, two rush parties a semester are held. At the end of the school year a formal dinner and dance is given, at which time the pledges are inducted, the insignia of office is transferred, and the alumnae scholarship-activities cup is presented to the most deserving girl. In addition to presenting the cup. the Alumnae chapter attends all meetings of the undergraduate group iu an advisory capacity. Kho Lambda Phi was founded at Temple ill 19S1 to foster friendship and fuller social life among the undergraduate Jewish students. Membership is bast'd on character, scholarship. and extra-curricular activities. 246P A 1940 Adeline Merger Sylvia Hit man Kstlicr Bless Sliirlev Museli Shirley l undau Ida Mint , M E M K E It S Helen Rosenberg Clertrinh Stulbaum 1941 l'Jsther iplet Betty (iillon Zena Hanover Kvelyn Lupin 194 Selma Beek Helen Snyder 194:$ Alberta Cohen 'iplet Hanover l.upin Berk Luinlmi Merger HumIi Blew Stulluium Mint Hitman (iillon 247SxMxvtiti i THETA SIGMA UPSILON A mirror in every mom ix ii nrwiily in any ndl-plannol sorority. of riceus Francks M. Wixcsard President Kstiikr Toi»d I ice-President Jmn Bram Recording Secretary Kmii.y Proctor 'orres Minding Secret nr; Kay O'CoxNKIA Treasurer Mr . Editii Kt.i in Ad riser Mrs. Jkan Wiiiti: Financial Adciser THE "Theta Sigs" started the year’s social season by celebrating Alumnae Homecoming, at which time they honored their graduate members with a dinner. They chose a “tenderfoot ranch” scheme for the Texas Christian house decorations, and transported themselves into a realistic western setting. Christmas and other holiday house dances and s|»ort dances brought the girls together for many informal good times. A Coney Island atmosphere |H rvaded their first informal rush party, complete with side show and hot dogs. The Spring rush party, which was held at the Orchid Room of the Warwick Hotel, was indeed a beautiful affair. Card parties, a Mothers’ Day tea, and various "midnight snacks” rounded out the full social season. The sorority house, which is situated at ‘•20IS North Broad Street, offers recreation and study rooms for the girls, and is directed by the housemother. Miss Belle Strothers. Candidates are elected to membership on the basis of personality, character, and scholarship. A average in all subjects up to the time of candidacy is required. (iamii)B chapter of Theta Sigma Cpsilon was established at Temple in lf)ID. one of 17 chapters now existent in the country. 2480 L Y 1940 Ivlinor Beckett Helen Missell Margaret Haines KlizaBeth Harris •Icannc lleineman K(lyllie Jones Kay O’Connell Kmily I’root nr Nelly SellrI Ksllier T hIiI Margaret Willson M E M It E K S l-'ranees Wingard 1941 Jean Brain Kerol Hoffner Millie Waldorf 1942 Maryanne Adams Hive Bell Hurenee lark Mary M. Donegan Margery Hand Betsey lleineman Kdith Moyer Jean Wingard Puajuis gne Moebiiis Martini Ma.sterson Betty Welles (irnee Marklev Isalielle MeKenna Butli Dorrell Heckctt llotfiu'r HiiiiiI Winraird. J. Selirt Todd Waldorf Clark Hell llciiicinan Jones Haim- Bnuh Harris Moyer Doniyun Wingard. F. Vastersrn O'Connell Welles Mbeliius Proctor Donnell Adams Mnrkley Ilissell Willson 249 SxManiUeA, THETA UPS I EON If' ii'imll.v «ii',v to final four for ;i liritlKt- nmnc -ami at Irani one kil it . r! OF IICE K S •livs.su; Smith President Ihkni: Nkit I ice-President Ki.iz.mikth Sl I'PI.KK SV retarr Kmzaiiktii Thomas Treasurer Hiioha Wokktz Ex-Collegia Officer Ki rn Van W'vk Editor Kith Kn.p Chaplain MANY social events murketl this year for Theta I psi-lon. A reunion parly, Christmas party, various teas, and a formal dinner brought active members and alumnae together. On January 4Uth, a formal dinner-dunce was held at the Hotel Wellington to celebrate Fournier’s Day, at which 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. After the dinner mothers were given Mother Patroness degrees at the sorority house. During Spring rush season, a Treasure Hunt was held at the sorority house and a dinner was given at the Kitz-(‘arltoii Hotel. The local chapter joined others at the Province Convention which was held at the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel on April 5th, (ith, and 7th. Delta Alpha chapter of Theta I psilon was established at Temple in lDJhJ, and is a member of the national sorority which is a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Congress. The Temple chapter was formerly Alpha Theta Pi, founded here in I!) 15. Candidates are elected to membership on the basis of scholarship, character, and personality. 850MEMHERS © Y 1!»40 Dorothy Hood Anita kuclils Jean I Oiulcrhach Kathleen Mc 'rosson Vivian Nicholas Jessie Smith Vivian Snyder Elizabeth Supplcc Emily St i tea Florence Wilson Uhodn Woertz 1041 Margaret Cooke Itulli Kulp Irene Neff Frances Ott Flizahetli Thomas Until Van Wye 104- Pauline Coleman Johanna Eckert Winifred Siekniek Christine Weiss Betty Wright Plkduks Eleanor ('onn Jennie Dow Marjorie Evans Dorothy Flake Cynthia Preston Marjorie Boss Smilli Kckrrt Woerl . Evans Kulp Net! Nicholas Wright Thomas ('ookc Snyder Flood Loudcrlwch (‘olemuri Siekniek on Kueli U Suppler 131DELTA OMEGA Q l)»vis Hull Uhlijr Soehor Kelly llrunn Kamlnll Rudd OF IICEKS J m:t G. Dams President Gl ACK K. F LOTT MAN I iee-Presidrnt SlIlKLKY J. Hl'DII Secretary A lick K. IIolt Treasurer Aonks S. Kkllt Marshal DELTA OMEGA’S activities are largely of a social nature. In the fall, a week-end party was held at the home »f Agnes Kelly, in Churchville. During Christmas vacation, the sorority had a cooperative dinner to which each girl brought some part of the food; ami in March, a card party, which the alumnae helped the girls to give, was enjoyed l y those present. Each year the sorority enjoys a week-end at the close of the si-eond semester. This year a delightful week-end is planned at the summer home of Hetty Holt, in Pitman, N. J. M iss Shcnton, as in former years, invited the active members In a tea at the Lniversity Club, and the alumnae group entertained the actives with a party at the home of one »f the alumnae. Delta Omega is proud that it is the first sorority established at Temple. For five years it was affiliated with Phi Delta as its Eta chapter. It is a social sorority, admitting students from all departments of the Lniversity. A girl must have a “C” average and measure up tn the standards of character and personality to be elected to membership. 1040 Shirley J. Hudd Janet G. Davis Alice E. Holt Agues S. Kelly 1 EMBERS K. Elena Soclior Use Vlilig HD I Grace E. Plottman Dorothy Haudall 1»« Barbara Brown 252DA SIGMA n A L P I L A M B Lynch Housrnl Mcrciitili Schinvu 1‘lcUn Manicri limbic Marrcn or lie EI(S May E. Lynch President Kknkstink M. Hi hak I ice-President Brack Merc anti Secretary Makia Makkkn Treasurer Rita Schiavo Registrar Annk I). Pikbax H istarian Alba Manikki Ritualist Makia Makkkn Pan-Hellenic Representative May K. I.y.ntii Pan-Hellenic Re present at ire MEMBERS of Pi Lambda Sigma participated in many s(x ial activities this year. Social get-togethers among tin- members and alumni were enthusiastically sponsored ami encouraged. Mother’s Day and Founder’s Day were observed by the girls. Because of the sorority’s intense interest in plays and movies, many theatre parties were attendee! by the members. Outstanding among the social events of the year were two rush parties given during tin spring semester; one party was held at Whitman’s and another at the Arcadia International Restaurant. The sorority works in conjunction with the Newman Club to further social and religious interests among Catholic students in the university. The Gamma chapter of Pi Lambda Sigma was founded at Temple Cni-versitv in 10 7. The national sorority includes six chapters, and admits only Catholic girls from any undergraduate school who are working for a degree. The sorority publication is The Torrlr. official colors are yellow and white. The marguerite is the flower, and the jewel is the pearl. Faculty adviser is Miss Margaret A. Schlipf. M E M B E K S mo Theresa Dunn Maria Marrcn Grace Mercanti Ann I . IMehan 1041 Ernestine M. Iludak May K. Lynch 104 Angela Houseal Alba Manicri Rita Schiavo 853jMXVusSuf, Societies I5l.l i; KEY HONOR FRATERNITY A C'l IXCi in ils capacity as the service organisation of Temple I'niver-silv. as well as to stimulate enthusiasm. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity again participated as co-sponsor of a dinner for incoming Freshmen, and several other Freshman Week ac tivities. Heading its big list of activities for the year, the fraternity for the second consecutive time, in association with Magnet, sponsored tin- alluniversity Talent Tourney. Judges were selected from the faculty, and numerous prizes were offered to the winners in each of several fields, including: Brush and IVn and Ink Drawing or Fngraving: Sculpture: One-Act Flay: Kssay, Focm or Short Story: Photography; Musical Composition: and Dance Creation. At the Fiesta, held on April 17th, the winning entries in each field were placed on exhibition. Other activities of the Fraternity included ushering at the Annual Career Conference: representation on the I’nivcrsitv Book Kxchange; sponsorship of a Song l est; and lectures delivered by prominent men in the literary field. The semi-annual induction and dinner-dance was held in December with the traditional ceremony in the (beat Court, Mitten Hall, at which twelve new members were inducted. Another I inner-dance was later held at Ilershcy. Pa. 556Itol !i«-ni»i-l Hamilton Kitrrhai Amo» Tiilili-miin Nirol Stncfcl «Tj;« r llrnun Amiiiia Mil )n» i'|| Si’rRprH .Illinium Morri» I)«k Ipv llrril lin ; McVeigh Stnn-dii Wcdrkiml C’lnni« (iurnraii Sim|is .n Ionian !)H«eiler BLUE KEY or I I CEILS .1. (iKonc.K Breitling Josh pi i Dooley Norman Morris. Jam ns Leman. Walter Si. ('i.uh President I' ice-Preside nt . ('or res ponding Secretary Recording Secretary Financial Director (ioorgo Amos Edward Asmus J. (iconic Breitling William 'admits Robert (’limit Ix'oiiHnl Detwcilcr M E M 15 E K S Joseph Dooley John Estorhai William Hamilton Donah! Johnson James I .email Edward McDowell John McVeigh Norman Morris Robert Niool John Seogars John J. Shcaffer (Jeorgc Simpson Marvin Tahleinan 257 PYRAMI I N ■ I rS O I K rW i r other 11 rp KJETIIKK " i.l » |i;"",I'inVl Ilo.»«»r I nivcrsit.v camp 1 . ..ir (lie «-n«l of tlm«- ani at ion of flic- 1 oacc ° . - 1 - | l. » 'c ;i r t }■ in A.hMm many other .mivers.ty act.VitUfS 4li.r.«i« tilt « r acte l in one of its primary c-i» | ac _ j 1:»n wliioli was largely in flic formative st a c student vocational guidance plan which Pyranaid € ,ir campus niul vl»ic li I t»«- orgaui ;it ion f iirt of flic- st mlent life. Hut these activities were not Mii cM hers of the faeult v and student l ’ , U‘ -Vr;ir- III I a ‘, s«-|t- t «»cl wV-Vi‘ i». — — t,,nt '' an«l i v- - -- ,u ■ uctil | v • i vi t end tlurin t lio Xt-it feels I.'- it IIOC-C : to ni;i J « - nr iv: - ri » . I n ■» m T Ilf «1 S 'YVw noc'wVy a"''1 rA m pu A'icmuR H-nn ocV v Wv VAWIC DT. AW NAY. WYAA V K I - fne,- Vrluinc ( rrrn«trin Hunt Tnlih-mnn Slawetsky Margolis Williams Brvgen llul. Kornfolii Sehmookler Caldu-elt Knhinnwitz McGinnis Manns P Y R A M 1 D or lie r k s Korkkt Rahinowitz, Ja('OI( SrllMOOKLKK. William Manns . Edmund Koknfkld . Jkrkmi ii Ckrtaink ................President ..........V itr-President 'or responding Secretary Iiecorditig Secretary ... Treasurer M E M B E R S Simon Bclasco Ahniliain Bregon Douglas Hiil Jeremiah Vrlaino (’. Wa.vne Did rich Morton Grcenstein Donald 11 it 11« Edward Hunt Edmund Kornfeld William Manus Bernard M argalis Holier! Rabinowitz Richard Sahatino Jacob Sehmookler Samuel Slawctsky Edward Williams 259cttMi iG Uf' SsOcieiieA. ASTRON SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY IvittKlriti Tiinmiit Slei vr Scliwriluiri Wnlkrr Kiimi'V 0' '(in in'll Itiliis (• '! . Colien Kimp|i Ki'iuwv Snyder Worniii'k Dierolf (irary Finhliein Singer Slmmcs Srgnl ('loud TikIiI Rouen Srlinrlfer I vim- Miller Mayer llcrkell Miss Nelson Jones Thomas Work Umiak IN OltDKIi lo unify A.si roll’s administrative set-up ami program of activities, a new plan was formulated this year. An executive hoard consisting of the officers ami chairmen of the outstanding committees was established. This new hoard then planned a busy round of events for the organization for the 1IWD-104O year. These, primarily, were activities of a service nature to the I diversity. As a service organization, Astron aided at f’niversity functions, which this year included ushering at the Women’s Club Luncheon, acting as hostesses at Fournier’s Day Luncheon, and aiding Magnet to conduct the Career Conference. In addition, Astron presented nil award to the February graduate who bad attained the highest scholastic average: and one also to the Sophomore who had the highest average1 for her Freshman year. New members were inducted in the fall, at which time a banquet was given in their honor. and again in the spring. The annual formal was held at the Kitz-Cnrlton Hotel. Ol FICEItS 1 E M It E K S Elinor Bkcki it President Dorothy Alcorn 1 a rgaret IIasscuplug Lois Schweikart Dorothy Alcorn Kuniee Anderson Ernestine lludak Eleanor Segal 1 'ice-1 resident Klinor Beckett Edytlie Jones Sylvia Shames Anna Bilns Bessie Kenney Yetta Sherman Ernestine III l K Marjorie Block Lillian Kenney Sophie Singer ('t,responding Secretary 1 )orotl»y ('loud June Knapp Marion Snyder Lillian Cohen Lillian ('olien Clara Leveiic Doris Steiger lira i rd i n g Secret a ry Kdwina Croll Beatrice Luczycka Elizabeth Supplee Betty Thomas Clara Dierolf Lucy Mareliesano Elizabeth Thomas Treasurer Dorothea Dodd Shirley Mayer Hae Timmins Eleanor Dorfman Estelle Melinan Esther Todd Marjorie Block Elsie Kinslcin Beatrice Miller Shirley Walker ('ha plain •leannette Fishhcin Haquel O'Connell Frances Wingard Miss Theresa Nelson Katherine (irary Lillian Hoseu Elizabeth W K dman Adviser Ailele (Jet (iladys Schaeffer Until Wormiek 260MAGNET SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY Miller Alcorn Walker Dodd Hutton WinWord Kopp Ilabrl MAGNET girls arc chosen on a basis of scholastic achievement 'i.5 average), campus leadership, and personal eligibility. Membership is limited to not more than fifteen. The primary purpose of Magnet is to net as a service organization for the Eniversity. Together with Blue Key Senior Honor Society for men, it acts as hosts to the Freshmen at a dinner during Freshman Week. At this dinner the Magnet recognition pin is awarded to the woman student with the highest grades in the preceding Freshman class. Also with Blue Key, Magnet sponsors the All-Vniversitv Talent Tourney, to promote creative talent among the student body. Acting alone, Magnet girls conduct a Thanksgiving Drive for the needy in November. The money and food contributed by individuals and organizations is given to the Social Welfare Bureau of Temple Eniversity Hospital. In March the girls sponsor a Career Conference for Eniversity women, where outstanding women in the various vocational fields meet in round table discussion to aid students in their chosen careers. Magnet members are chosen in the spring of their Junior year or in the fall of their Senior year, and must have the unanimous vote of the Society before they are invited to join. Dorothy Alcorn Eunice Anderson Dorothea Dodd Adclc Getz MEM BEKS Claire Hal e! Jeanne Ileiueinan Alvadcc Hutton Eleanor Kopp Beatrice Miller Lillian Rosen Shirley Walker Frances W’ingard Ol EICEKS Ai.vadkk IIctton President Fu n« i:s W isean V icc-President Dorothea Dodd Secretary Lillian Rokf.n Treasurer Simhlky Walk Kit Treasurer Du. Anne Lank Lixokmiacii S ponsor 261THE BOOSTERS CLUB SyOdetieA BOOST! Boom! These an? the aims of (his all-1 niversitv organization which sponsors almost everything that calls for enthusiastic spirit on the part of the students. In other words. Boosters promotes and keeps alive earnest support of all University activities. For instance, an annual event under their direction is a Frush-Soph Feud with a (ire hose spurting 25 pounds of pressure, for which a “drenched to the skin” prize goes to the loser. Next are the pep rallies in the (treat Court held Before football games which gel everybody’s blood tingling and put plenty of spirit behind the cheers. Sale of flowers at the games is also promoted by the organization. Freshman Dinks, which do not exactly come under either boost or boom categories, but area lot of fun, arc placed on the heads of Freshmen by the group to help others get acquainted with those additions to the University. Other activities of the year included: general assistance in Alumni Homecoming and Parade, card formations at football games, and the promotion of “Howdy” Week (another “gel acquainted” idea . New members are suggested by the group and voted upon b the Committee of 1'en, which is the governing body of the organization. Induction ceremonies are held twice a year. „ v !« M,t m,mWrs cmriw V «t “r- 26 l.ugoiiuir. iiKi Morpn Gideon Nicolo OH J)nvw IIiurIi Day McDermott .1. In«or-nl! Maicr Ingersoll Hupp Supple? Talbot N'ortlilicimcr ‘ w»k Harvey Sicktiick PlVSton Holfner Kulp Maryantu Adams Edward Astnus Robert Barber Marjorie Bassler Olive Bell Helen Bissell Peter Bittenbeiider Penny Burnt ss diaries Clarke Margaret Cooke Mildred Dankel Joseph Davis Harry Day Mary Michael Donegal! 'iildorf IVarxiii Rice Lourierbaclt 1} 0 0 S T EHS (.onimitt of I'rn John Rick . President George Pearson. 1 ice-President Ei.inok Beckett Secretary Jean Locderhack . . Treasurer William Matte s William Pot linger William Oyler Shirley Walker Mary Waldorf Thomas Maicr M E M 15 E l S Jean Empficld John Ingersoll Jane Pane Vivian Snyder Robert Fcxa Edytlic Jones Richard Pennington Edward Spiczle Raymond Geiger Anita Kuehls Cynthia Preston Elizabeth Snpplcc ix ona Golcmhiewski Ruth Kulp Emily Proctor Rac Timmins Florence Goodman Augustus I ;«goniarsino Dorothy Randall Ruth Van Wye Betty Graham ('hristine Marco Khnujcnn Rankin Peggy Ward John Haigh Isabelle McKenna Betty Ixm Rapp Ruth Whiting Edward. Hall Leonard Moore Helen Rutonda Betty Willier Kathryn Harvey Edith Moyer Frank Scott Margaret Wilson Albert Hey Irene Nell Elizabeth Selirt Frances Wingnrd Richard Hoffman Vivian Nicholas Winifml Sicknick William Winslow Ferol Hoffner Madclyn Northcimcr Ralph Skinner Rhoda Woertz Charles Ingersoll Frances Ott Jessie Smith Betty Wright 263A4to iG Uf, £AcietieA. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA M. Uubin Ktmimilch Abrams l.inmln Mulranon Wolf J Rubin lliimillon Tlirru Wc-intinub .Mo kimilz Hurri- Morris lalibv M«K«iuhv Annul ESTABLISHED iii 1933, the Cyrus II. K. Curtis chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma. National Honorary Advertising Fraternity, prides itself on its ability t constantly bring its undergraduate members in contact with men in the marketing and advertising fields. Highlight of the year’s activities was the fraternity’s sponsorship of a Hound 'Iable Symposium on tin problems and practices in the fields of advertising. Such a conference coincided with the fraternity’s aim of coordinating practical experience in the professional world with the theoretical classroom studies of Marketing and Advertising. An innovation this year was an induction dinner-dance held at a down-town hotel. A three-hour trip through the (ieneral Outdoor Advertising Agency. 25th and Stoklcy Streets, was taken by the fraternity, in addition to visits to N. Y. Aver Son, W’estcott and Thompson Company, and other trips during the year. Following the customary procedure. Alpha Delta Sigma began both semesters with a smoker and ended both with induction banquets. OlI ICERS Norman Morris President Alton Ffliistkrn Vice-President First Semester ItieiiARn McKinney I' ire-President Second Semester Stanley Lkfok '(trrexjNHiding Secretary Komaiu Asmi s Pee or ding Secretary I)h. Nkai. Bowman Faculty .idriser Holiert Abrams hM ward A sinus Edmund Baron Alton Feldstcm Norton (iarfinkel Alan Hieligmaii William Hamilton Koliert Harris M K !M H K R S Morton Kohn Howard Konuwitch Kenneth bihhv William I.ineoln Stanley befkoe Howard Moth Richard McKinney Norman Morris bionel Moskowitz N'onnan Ituherg Jack Rubin Milton Rubin Daniel Tliren Charles Mulnmen Irwin Weintraiib Stanford Wolf 264ALPHA LAMBDA SIGMA Writ l n» 'jilvam-M- Jackson (uiifirlil Day Netvlon (‘orrmly Dunlmr •iinnaiii Wijjo Parker Smith Winter Slciuluu'li FOt H major phnses of transportation ware rcprrsauta«i in talks which "'"j-i"" 1 la....... Sigma at thrir .. ratings tins v.-ar. The future of tin- A.nar.aan a.rlnms . as skal.:lm,l by tin- District Managar of the T. VV. A. lines: while "things to antra' ", A....-r.c«.. trade were prophesied by Mr. Kline, of the Moore-McCormack Lines. . With lilt air and sea conquered, the fraternity Became domestic in i m « r« s s. nn Km pictures of the work of the Philadelphia Transit Company, and a lc" fa t." m onn ion wi i purchasing delivered l»y Prof. Westenberger. were other educational events on the activity list. Field trips to Baltimore. Washington, ami Norfolk were red-letter days on the calendar. In Washington tin fraternity attended meetings of the Interstate ( ommeree ( ommission and the Federal Communication Commission. From a small organization of eight members founded in I!)IW By a group of transportation Majors, Alpha Lambda Sigma has grown to a working force of over lot) members. I)r. Marvin L. Fair is still actively engaged in advising the fraternity. Ideal ’alvane.se Joseph 'infield Frank Correaty Harry Day lliihert Drew Alan Dunbar 1 E 1 H E K S J. Huger (iermaiii John Jackson Charles Neiihaus William Newton Wilbur Parker Alfred Smith Walter Smith Hubert Spencer W. A. Stcinbach George Weir Charles Wigo William Winters or lie k u s J. Hooiat (iKKM.MN’ lp resident CllAltLK Wu.o I ’ice-Presidenl Alan Di .vbau Secretary Ai.krki) Smith A"tchl Manmjcr Da. 1 p.vix I.. I,,ai« I 'amity . I driser l.KSTKK C. Hltill Associate Adviser 265cMJM'tO-'iciAy SjcxdetieA B E T A G A M M A S I G M A Williuni' Fair Mack Hhoad' 1 . Atkinson Apt S. Atkinson White Holler Sinjjrr Cold Alcorn Schniultx Cochran Alspauxh INTEHESTE1) in success both in the university and in the business world. Beta Gamma Sigma gave awards this year to undergraduates who ranked high in the School of Commerce; and made a survey among business men for information valuable to the undergraduate. To the freshman who attained the highest scholastic average in Commerce, the organization presented an award, as it has done for many years. And to the Sophomore who, similarly, had the highest average, a Beta (iamma Sigma award was presented. A university training aims, primarily, at success for the individual when he leaves school: and realizing this. Beta (iamma Sigma undertook to find out among prominent business men and Beta Gamma Sigma alumni in the Philadelphia area, those attributes deemed most necessary to succeed ill the business world. With information of this type, future graduates can mold themselves to tit the requirements. In addition to these activities. Beta Gamma Sigma held a series of luncheons during the year, at which various speakers addressed the organization members oil timely topics. I wo banquets rounded out the soci OF FICEKS Dorothy Am-orn President Sidnky Goi.n I ice-President Irwin S. IIoikkk Secretary - Treasure r Soph ik Sinokh . Issistant Secretary- Treasurer Hanoi.i I’. Ai-spai gii Pacuity Adviser ial calendar of the year. M i: M IIE It s t DKI«;HAin ATK Dorothy Alcorn Nathan Apt Dora Atkinson Morris Fox Sophie Singer Frederick White Facii.tv Harold P. Alspaugh Sterling K. Atkinson John F. Bell Harry A. Cochran Irwin S. Holler Bussell II. Mack John B. Blioads Virginia A. Blioads Martha K. Wiegand Honorary John II. Smalt , 266DELTA PHI UPSILON Kvuns I’iekrrin Pierolf Miller Itlnck Ht'inrmnn Buckminster Amram (•ntchcll Uicli I)im|i| Itisscll NEW and interesting activities highlighted Delta Phi Epsilon's social year. The old and the new were joined when the chapter invited the alumni and the new members to a dinner: and the entire Early Childhood and Elementary Education department, of which Delta Phi Epsilon is the honorary fraternity, were invited to listen to Mrs. Frederick llealy Ross, of the Pennsylvania School of Social Work, when she spoke here. Later in the year, a novel touch was added to the program when the freshmen of the department were entertained at a party by the members of the Theta chapter. Old-fashioned movies were in keeping with the costumes which everyone wore to this "Hobo Party.” To join Delta Phi Epsilon, a student must have a B average, in addition to professional potentialities. The fraternity’s purpose is to encourage scholarship and professional altitudes among undergraduate women, and to foster a closer relationship between college women and those in the field of early childhood education. Annemarie A in rain Helen Missel! Irene Black Melissa Buckminster Clara Dicrolf Dorothea Dodd 1 1 K ! I It E It S •lane Evans Rebecca (iate|iell •leaniic 11 cinema n Feme lloisington Anne Judclsohn Katherine button Ellen McConnell Beatrice Miller Frances Myers Ruth Pickering Carrie Pierson France- Rich OF I ICE It s Iukni: Bi.ack President Jka.vn’e IIkimcm n I' He-President Clara Dji.koi.i Recordiny Secretary Beatrice Miller (’orrespondiny Secretary Dorothea Dodd Treasurer 111 I.EN MissKI.I. Parliamentarian Rebecca (Iatciiell Pledge Teacher Anne .b bej»oiin Publicity Reporter £67c fjx+ui'ia'iy SacietieA ENGLISH HONORARY SOCIETY Cololi I lirlitrr Kaunrr Singer Muum Wrindrin Atkiiuon Fagan Alilxitt Folilx-in Saillrr Hifkin Hcrkovils lloniman Gel Kenney llila% Kuilinrr Nfillrr TWO interesting talks highlighted the activities «»f the English Honorary Society during the past year. 'I'lie first was an interesting treatment of laughter in the theatre l v Dr. Beaumont Bruestle. Later in the year. Dr. Walter Crittenden spoke of his experiences in Kurope while doing research for his doctor’s thesis. In addition to these talks, the organization members were treated to an enjoyable recording of Archibald MacLeish’s Air Haiti: from the beginning to the end everyone present was spellbound. Kach term two dinner meetings were held, at one of which was held a novel quiz contest on English literature and prizes awarded. The winners were Doris Slotin and ( harlottc Abbott. Members of the English Honorary Society are selected on the basis of high grades in English and recommendation by the English faculty. 'I’lie organization’s purpose is to promote a greater appreciation of English literature and to encourage creative writing. Dr. Elizabeth Schneider is the faculty adviser. Ol MCEHS Aiu i.k (Jktz !'resident IIki.ks Stki’N I' icr-I‘resident Martin Hokum an Treasurer Item Salas Hrct.nl imj Secretary Lillian Ki nnki ( itrrespondiittj Secretary ('harlottc Abbott Dora Atkinson Syvil Herkovitz Anna Bilns Martin Bordman Jack Dichter M i; M II K II S ticorge Kagan Sylvia Eishbein Ailcle CSct Selina (iolob Henry Kassner Lillian Kenney Milton Kushncr W illiam Manns Beatrice Miller Herman Hifkin Jane Sadler Sophie Singer Theodore W einstein 268HAMMOND PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY Mori Dmlnick Short- Addimii Mati((olio Slolkin Mi-lmim ImiIIitIou JihU'Imw Slwr ItciMler KiM-nitdn Simon Vnlcntiin Ivruimr 01 TSTANDINC event of flu year for the Hammond Pre-Mods was the banquet held in honor of their fouiuler and patron. Dr. Frank C. Hammond. Dean Emeritus of the Medical School, on his birthday, March 7th. The bampiet was held at the Relleviie-St rat ford Hotel, and included among the guests were the heads of the I niversity science departments, and some of Philadelphia’s famous physicians. Established in l!) 2(», the Society aims to point out to the pre-medical student his future professional work. It holds regular meetings at which motion pictures are 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. The speaker is an authority on a topic which is of interest to the undergraduate body. M E M D E R S Bernard Adclman Albert Bender Dorothy Bender Henry Dndnick Bernard Kiscnstcin Bay Flory Morris Fruniin Harry Fullerton James (ilieeliert Ilarle (J rover Matthew Johnson David Judclsohn Martha Kepplcr Selma Kramer Bernard Margolis Edward McConnell Estelle Melman Lawrence Packer Albert i'aul Milton Sarshik Steven Sawehuk Nisson Slu r Seymour Shore Bernard Simaii Sidney Slolkin Jerome Valentine I MC E K S Bkknakd Simax President IIaui.k Gaoviai I ’ ice- President Dohotiiv Bkm»:I Pen ml i rnj Secretary Jt-UtOMK YaI.K.NTIXK ('nrresponding Secretary Ibatwan Kiskxstmn Treasurer 269XMi ia uf, S,acieiieA HISTORICAL HONOR SOCIETY Gilperr Iturciurrlli Awrrhnch lin Kninn Ka nrr Kenney Tnhlcnmn Itonlmnn Itvivieli Kuthner K Salxilino Stinrr Rmintnn Umiak i:nl m Itulmiovit mUKW Wrin.tfin ohm . Knjiuii AHOrNI) five major events this year, the Historical Honor Society huilt another successful round of activities: events as widely varied as talks on topics both past and present, the sponsorship of Senator Nyc’s address on "Neutrality,” ami even a hit of the current rage the pii contest. Two professors from Philadelphia universities, our own and the I niversity of Pennsylvania, contributed their services on the subject of trade. Dr. (i. (lordon Brown, of I emple I niversity. spoke on P.uglish Colonial Trade, while Samuel Davis, of Penn, discussed the various phases of a more current aspect of trade, the Heeiproeal. On April 2nd. the Historical Honor Society sponsored the return to the I niversity of Senator (Jerald P. ve, leader of the isolationist group in the Senate: this year his address on Neutrality was even more timely than his previous one. The student body’s interest in a topic which is a bone of contention in the nation today was evidenced by the large turnout which greeted Senator Nye. The Society's list of activities for the year was completed with a Historical Quiz and a Banquet, which was rendered to the members of the Organization. or FICHUS Lillian Coiikn I‘resit I cut Sara Stinkk I 'ier-President Bessie Kilnnkv HeronIimj Secretory Kr.vkntjni: Hi oak ('orres xoitlintj Secretory THCODORK WCINSTCIX T reus urer Sylvia Arnnoif Itelia Barrow Anna Milas Morton Bloieher Martin Hordinan Tessie Bregma n nn Buceiarelli Bernard Ihidinaii Bober I.son ('hildrey Lillian (’ohen Louis (’ohen M E 1 B E l S Margaret Cooke (■eorge Pagan Burton ( Jordin Klaiue (Jrossinnn Sidney Holtznuin Krnestino llinlak (Jonlon Jones Henry Kassner Bessie Kenney June Knapp Buth Kulp Milton Kuslmer William P.. Manns Judith M areas Mildred Motlett Buth Munson nthouy Pann Albert Bahinovitz Martha Selig P.mma Soelmr Sarah Stiner Theodore Weinstein D'onard Winokur 270HONORARY ACCOUNTING SOCIETY Hose Slicriunn Fox lto$hcv ky Wrikcrl llrmtnn ltuliink.it Koplin ItoiU'innmi ltiu! ni Bari: Willin (imKhlrin Bros iallo Slmpim Vann Hiciler Nalhnnwn Mulir Mulrhrll NVx'kH Trrfjo Simpom I.ups Weinstein tii-Ilcrl MernirMrin Cox At kill non White Apt Athirinn THK Honor it 17.’ Accounting Society plans ninny field trips each year to acquaint the members with the practical problems and considerations of modern businesses. In the 1 ! :{!)-1 i)40 year, the members visited the mills of the llarxvdick and Magee Rug ( onipany, the Mahl-uin Locomotive Works, and the offices of the International business Machine Company. A banquet at the Walton Roof closed this year's activities. Dean Loehran. the accounting faculty and the members attended. The Honorary Accounting Society acts as a basis fora professional background in the accounting field. It sponsors an annual Accounting Essay Contest, encouraging non-member undergraduates to write professional, theoretical or practical essays. Prominent lecturers in the field are obtained for the regular bi-monthly meetings. Among the speakers this year were Dr. Sterling K. Atkinson, professor of accounting, and David .1. Robbins. C. P. A. 0|H n discussions are held after the lectures. New members are inducted twice yearly at a luncheon given by the society. Tin- Quarterly Iterinr of . Ienuintanry. edited by Harvey J. Goodstein and Elmer J. Rosen, published articles on accounting and its related fields, illustrating new trends and current events in the field. Nathan Apt Azad Utarian Herbert Barg Leroy (J. Herman crtion ( 'on Lewis Dndievsky Craig Dyer Morris Fox William (iallo Irving (idler! Sidney Gold Sidney 13. Goldstein M E M B E R S Harvey J. Goodstein Joseph Gross Reuben Katz Irving II. Ivoplin Joseph Laps Edward Mann Joseph Matchell Harry Mermelstein Frederick II. Mohr Aaron Nalhanson John T. Xocket Roy Reidcr Aaron Rose Robert Roseinauu Elmer J. Rosen ('armcn Rugeriis Julian Shapiro Jack E. Sherman George P. Simpson Donald J Trego 'in tis C. Weikerl Saul Weinstein Frederick W. White Morton Witlin OFFICERS Fkkdkkick W. Wiiiti: President Nathan Ait I ‘ice-Presutrnt II.AIUn M IUMKI.STKI'' Secretary Yhrnon Cox Treasurer 271cttA+tosia'iq, £,acietiel KAPPA DELTA EPSILON Fishbciu Block Hnsienpluif Slnlin io lfri ii l Davis (iclx Anderxon Smith Sadler AS Till') main activity of the year, Ivappa Delta Epsilon, national honor society for women in education, engaged in a project which immediately concerned an education society, and which is a direct outgrowth of the low I. Q. groups. What to do with these groups is becoming increasingly urgent in our secondary schools. One way may he what the organization found to he an interesting and worthwhile study this year to huild a curriculum meeting the needs of these students. Each member visited several schools in order that she might become familiar with these students and the problems involved in dealing with them. Il soon became evident that such a study would require more than a year’s work, and as a result, the study has been planned on a long range scale, each phase of the problem being carefully considered. In addition to this organized study the group has had frequent discussions on education problems with outside speakers. The discussions concerned both the low I. Q. project and education in general. The local chapter of Kappa Delta Epsilon is well represented in the administrative offices »f the national organization, with the chapter adviser. Miss Carrie E. Walter, as national treasurer. and the organization’s president as national chairman of the Junior Council. OF FICKHS Ki niok Anukhkox President Aoki.k (»ktz Vice-President Hktty Smith Secretary Mas. Hi tii Mooch Treasurer Eisik Einstkin Student Treasurer Kll:« Admneit Marjorie block Dorothy Brndfield Tessio Bregma n Janet Davis Eleanor Dorfman Elsie Einstein Jeanette Fishhcin 1 E ! 1 B E K S era (•oodfriend Helen Ibtsseuplilg June Knopp Jean Korn Jean MeKelvey Jane Sadler Kate Sandler Yetta Sherman Doris Slot in Emma Sochor Sarah Stinor Bruriah Szapiea Elizabeth Thomas Frances Wingard Elizabeth Woodman Itutli Wormiek 272KAPPA KAPPA PSI Snugcl Woohr Saylor bun Davit Jeiming Minnie Bogun bubnatcwski HoKrrtH Ortwin Moyer llillman Pika Cary Iv William' It. William White ALPHA EPSILON, a local chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, National Honorary Band Fraternity. is one of the most active oil the campus. ()f the fraternity’s annual events, the smoker, given in honor of the incoming members of the band, is the most outstanding. This year the guest speaker at the smoker was an alumnus, Hugh Jennings, who s]x kc on “The Progress of the Band." Later Mr. Pike spoke on “Fellow Relationship in the Band” and concluded with an explanation of the organization itself. Two other yearly activities are the get-together at a prominent local country club and the outing. The outing is usually held outside the city with games, prizes and awards a feature attraction. Motion pictures in color, showing various formations of the band, were also shown to the organization. Kappa Kappa Psi’s membership is derived from the I'niversitv Band whose members plan and participate in all Alpha Kpsilon’s numerous activities, one of the most popular being extended trips with the various sports teams. They also control the governing of the organization, compose a Code of Ft hies, and direct all social activities. Robert Blackman Kdwnrd Bogush Albert Cary KoIktI Childs Elston Hillman John Jenny la- Roy Jones M E M B E K S Frank I .aw Thud. I.nbaezewski Robert Mingus John Moyer William Orlmn Herbert Pinrus Edwin Rolwrts William Sanders William Saylor Irving Smigel Donald White Edward Williams Russell Williams William Woehr OF FICERS Klston Hillman President John v Mon £r I'ice-President Alkkkt Caiiy Secretary Honorary Members Raymond Barkley Horace Pike Earl Yeomans Enw van Williams Treasurer 273cAA+tosiG iif' SxxuetieA KAPPA PHI KAPPA {■otwoU :«lli hi 11 llarriMin 11 M plint-r Hunt (' mi|mt Vun Brunt Ijivloti Yi l lou«4in Mnier Stillurll Rlnkc Robinson Intrsta Ronlmnn Frazier White Snyder Smith Richette Daniels Fischer Muzzey Karr Rryzski Sanders KAPPA PHI KAPPA is a national honorary education fraternity of which Alpha Alpha is the local chapter. It is a fraternity for undergraduate men in teachers college and members are selected on the Imsis of scholarship and interest in the purpose of the organization, which is to promote education and educational ideas. During the past year many things were featured in the program of the organization. Monthly meetings were held at which Fraternity brothers as well as members of the faculty were speakers. In January the organization initiated fourteen men and later in the same month those initiates were invited to a stag dinner which the fraternity held. On April 4th the annual dinner with Kappa Delta F.psilon was held. At the final meeting in May, officers were installed for the coming year. At present Alpha Alpha is planning to be host with several other chapters when the fraternity convention is held here in Philadelphia during the coming year. OF FICEKS John It. Hark President Jack Danikus I ’ ice- resident l.AWHKNCK Itli III I I I Secretary Anthony Biizyski Treasurer John It. Barr Warner Blake Norman J. Boardinan Anthony J. Brzyski John K. Calhoun James It. ('ooper. Jr. Jack Daniels 'a rlet on Frazier I .aw.son II. (iotwols J. K. Hanison M i; M It E K S K B. Ilolpfner Kdward S. Hunt Matthew .1. latest a Fred Kraus. Jr. Milton S. Kusluter Frank P. Diw Thomas Maier Koliert Piekrou I .aw retire J. Itiehette Sherman S. Robinson Charles C. Sachette William A. Sanders W. J. Shore Donald B. Smith Kdward L. Smith William Snyder Marvin Tableman F. Norman Van Brunt Donald II. White James H. Widdowson 274PI GAMMA MIJ Mann St l( or Ituliinovilx Ruynes K lcrliiii FUlibrin Atkinson Dr. Murk Dr. Fair Tableman Dross PI GAMMA Ml , national social science society, was established to promote achievement in the field of social sciences. In furtherance of this objective, the Eta chapter at Temple this year extended a greeting to the national organization at the time of its national convention in Philadelphia during the Christmas vacation. President Charles E. Henry welcomed the convention cm behalf of tin I'niversity and many members attended the sessions. The local chapter also held a dinner in the Fall at which Clarence E. Shcnton, editorial writer for the Erening Hnlletin, spoke on municipal politics. In the spring the annual joint dinner with the I'niversity of Pennsylvania chapter was held. l)r. David S. .Muz .ey, eminent historian, was the guest of honor for the occasion. Throughout the year the fraternity has cooperated with other campus groups in seeking to solve the problems which group living has created, applying in a practical manner the information which has been derived from scientific study in the fit-id of human relations. Dora Atkinson Lillian Cohen John Estcrhui George Kagan Jeannette Fishhein M E M li E l S I .eoiuir.I (ierson Adolph Gross Hessie Kenney William Manns Albert Kabinovitx Marion Hadler Boris Haynes Jack Seltzer Marvin Tableman Ol FICE Its M ItVIN 'I 4HI.KMAN President Dora Atkinson Secretary Fa cully Members Mr. Roland J. Christy Dr. W. Brooke Graves Dr. Frank Paddock Mr. William '1'. R. Fox Dr. Hassell Mack I)r. Haymond S. Short Miss T. D. Nelson Miss Tiikrksa I). Nki.son Treasurer I)r. W. Brooke Graves Adviser 575XMi ia uf, SyOcieti L POLITICAL FORUM Fi'ln-r Monkowit T I- nnou Schooly Monster lUvtmliU Kunlmcr K»iwnrr ( onnell.v Bni li Injcertoll (lolilrit Shani» K. I nnon lltirrowr MMtel»on t«-ll«rt ItnI mowilx (im-nfielil ToLIrntmii I uvi« Sclltcr Dr. Grove KMt-rhoi Ivir« li ’a|ilnn Hry TWO important events finally gave the Temple Political Forum the necessary spark which set it whirling after a five-year struggle. The first important event was the Model Municipal Flection, helcj in November, that aroused tremendous interest not only among Temple students who are coining “of age” and want to know just what the voting procedure is, but also among star j erformers in the political arena. The next source of ignition was the Intercollegiate Political Quiz. Temple came through on top of this exam with a score of (» 2; Swarthmore and Haverford totaled 58 and 55, respectively. The prize was a silver plaque which will he retained hv each winning college if the anticipated schedule of annual quizzes continues. In tin- spring semester of 1! 40 tin- Intercollegiate Conference on (•overnment delegation, which is now part of the Temple Political Forum, participated in the Model Political Convention held at Harrisburg, and had one of the outstanding delegations there. or lieKKS John I,. Estf.riiai John I. Skltzkh Ki waki It. Kaxk.. Johkpii Kikscii. . W. Hkookk (Ijkavks. I.KONAKI) It. (iKKSON. 111 nnkks S. Smith, Jk. John I,. Ixokksoi.i. Kuwin i. Schoolv ( i:oKiie Pkahson Homs Kaynks Chairman I' iee-Chairman Secretary ........ Treasurer Faculty Adriser Assistant Faculty Adviser F.xeculirr ( 'am initfee 576STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Newton Harris Kctenwinc B ok y Mr. Swan Schweiker Block Pearson Johnson Bell Detweiler O’Connell E terhtii THE program for Student Christian Association is determine ! and carried • ut l»y tlie cabinet of the organization. During lflfflMJMO, Sunday ves| ers, student-faculty discussion groups, social programs, and joint programs with the Jewish Association, constituted the activity list. Vespers and worship services usually included speakers on subjects ranging from peace and social action to Jesus’ life and teaching. Discussions were always conducted in an informal, informative, and friendly manner. Socials included dances, parties, and other entertainments to promote enjoyment of fellowship; and the joint programs were especially featured in an Interfaith Conference in March. Two committees helping to compose the Association an the Peace Committee and the Social Action Committee. The first endeavors to study the question of peace from a basically Christian viewpoint and program of education, while the latter strives t » find a solution to social problems through Christian approach and volunteer work in settlements. Members, particularly those holding cabinet positions, attend annual Student Christian Movement Conferences at Buck Hill Falls and Kagles Mere. CABINET MEMBERS Carolyn Baislcy Marjorie Evans Dorothy Esscnwine Eleanor Harris Jeanne MacDnniels Raymond Markloff William Newton Frances Parry George Pearson Hilda Schweikcr Clifford Sinnickson Maxine Stitt Robert Winstanlcv OF FIC ERS Leonard Dktweiler President Raqckl O’Connell Iice-President Olive Bell t 'orrespotid i inj Secretary Donald Johnson Record i mj Secret a ry John Estkrii.m Treasurer 277fl lufiauA, 6AxjonifyGiiaMA. JEWISH STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Schnurziimn Krakovilx KollikolT (i -lfmi l Itown . Vllxrr Tii'clmmn Eller Weiner IVywr Mrlnick Beck Cohn FUhbein HaM i Millfrum Shani' Starr Suzman Hurwilz Wein trin 01 TSTANI)IN(i features of the organization's year were the establishment of the “Freshman Cabinet” and the Jewish Students Association Xetexi two innovations which met with immediate success. Continuing its weekly luncheon discussions this year. Jewish Students Association brought many noted and interesting personalities before the membership. Popular, too. were the excellent Fireside chats which were held periodically at the sorority and fraternity houses. Among the religious activities held during the year, the Friday evening services held at the Fllis Memorial House, the service at Adath Jeshurun Synagogue, and the Passover Seders were outstanding. The social program was fillet! with house-parties, skating parties, and numerous dances in Mitten Hall Clubrooni and Auditorium. They were, as usual, the most popular activities of what was the largest membership in many years. After an absence of several years, Rabbi Abraham F. Mdigram returned to the adviser-ship of the organization. Roth he and the officers steered Jewish Students Association through a very successful year. C A HI N FT FH ESI IMF’S CAM NET OFFICERS Joseph Shams President Jeaxkttk Fisiihki.n First Vice-President Anoi.i’ii (iaoss .Second I’ice-President Aknoi.h Mklxick. . Secretary l.oi is Kojin.. .......................Treasurer OTHER MEMBERS Joseph Cross Selina Reck Leonard ('alitor Zelda KotlikofF Rov Kinder Joseph olui Eugene (iclfand Roslyn Peyser Fresh in an lie presen ta I i re Elaine (ioldstein Fresh mi in Ur present at ire Helen Rosenberg OFFICERS Ki.aink I.iss Tn.ui: Wkinkk. David Tahciimax President Secretary Treasurer OTHER MEMRERS Louis Etter Elaine (ioldstein Esther Ilurwitz Hurl Eowenthal Irina Mailman Roslyn Peyser Doris Rosen Doris Rothstein Elsie Starr Florence Seltzer Rebecca Sussman David Tasehinan Shirley Weinstein Joseph Shanis Director of Freshman Activities 278NEWMAN CLUB C. lnRcrv ll Maier Suzo Brown Klunk Ij[ sciu« Biirii Wiswrll O’Coninll Only l.yncli Adams Duliin-ky lalllr Waldorf ’urraii Fitzpatrick I’ikv Houston Snyilcr Silvcstor l.ynrli Fr. McDonald J. Inner soil McIntosh Dotu'Knn Twl«l Jordan Kenney THE Temple Newman ( lull, a member of Hie Newman Club Federation, which is an international organization for Catholic students in non-sectarian colleges, had a busy 19311-40year. Members participated in regular meetings. Mass attendance and Communion breakfasts. Meetings were held the first and third Wednesdays of each month in the Mitten Ilall Cluhroom or in the Lady of Mercy Parish Kail, Susquehanna Avenue and Watts Street. Members attended Mass at Our Lady of Mercy Church once a month and then met for breakfast in Mitten Hall Cafeteria The social phase of the club was covered bv a bike hike to Wissahickon Park and ot her interesting get-togethers to which both Evening and Day School students were invited. The main dance of the season was the membership dance in November in Mitten Ilall Auditorium. Later in the year, two parties for the Freshmen and a Spring Formal wen given. In April several of the members attended the 19th Annual Province Convention at Washington. 1). ('. EXECUTIVE BOARD Mary M. Doticgan Florence Dubinskv Arthur Erlaclicr John J. lugersoll May E. Kenny May E. Lynch John McIntosh Robin Pace (ienevieve Sylvester J. Lee Locknrd OFFICERS John J. Isgkusoi.i. ‘resident May E. Kf.nny 1'icc-l‘rcsidcnl (iKNKVIKY K LVJ STKH Secretory May E. Lynch Treasurer Artim u Ehlachkh Sergeant-ut-. I r ms Thk Rk.v. Danikl McDkbmott ( ho plain Ml» M M'.GARKT SenI.Il F Faculty Ad riser S79 SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS Bruce Yalrnlinr Dick Burry Brown McDaniel Woolcook Knopp May ShclIcnlKTger Sinnick-wm Crease Kaly McMillin Dr. Poling William Slav : Bueei Srilx Winganl Markloy DeGour DcCusili Slcijjcrwall Itandall Fry Mh«1cImicIi Walker (laic-. Ifarte (irarf llaav Douglas MeConagir Frey Millcski O’Neil Veromnn Iluhhy Vick Galjlcr I .cone Hcuniore Carlson (iunsallus llurri Ludlow Shipman Knell Hil«lcl rnn«lt Bmminger Knnkle I’leban l.cliinnn (icrlmrl V. Xorluti D. Norton Scliu It. Dodd Mvlin D Dwlil Atkinson Salio FROM the first meeting at llic beginning of the year, I lie Cnivcrsity Sunday School Class outlined and carried out an activity-filled program which made this year one of tin most successful since the founding of tin organization on tin campus. In the social column, affairs of varied types hut with a common bond of interest constituted a good portion of the year’s activities. Ham parties in the College Hall gym. a sailing party on the Delaware River, roller skating parties, and house-parties in tin- home of Dr. Poling were enjoyed by a majority of the Class’s membership. An unusual part of the organization’s program is the frequent Forums held at the home of Dr. Poling, who heads the group of boys, while Mrs. Poling takes the girls under her wing. The questions are varied, running the gamut of the problems which confront each student, and on which the advice of both Dr. and Mrs. Poling is sought. An orchestra, composed of sixteen members, is a weekly feature in the Class, and also on special occasions. Ol PICK Its Russell Williams Thomas Bruce. . Katiibvn Mvlin Vioi.a Norton.... Hoiikht Winstam.kv Robert K. Lee Gere b- Crk-skk. I)r. Daniel A. Polino. Joseph b. McMillin. Horace K. Pike. ...... .. ......President I icc-Presidenl Recordiny Secretary ('orres ponding Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser (' lurch Adriser Church . Id riser ('lass leader . , . Orchestra Leader Committee Chairman Henry Xavgi.k M usic Raoul Hubby Entertainment Grace Markley Membership Fl )rkn( k Brku ni noer neitation Laura Grakf Publicity 280Dun ley Marks Minim Levy Peters Schaeffer Morlmis Smith TESTIMONIAL meetings, annual lectures and social gatherings were the highlight functions of the Christian Science Organization during the l!)Si ’40 season. The meetings, held on the first and third Thursday of each month, were open to all students. Mcmlters of the Board of Lectures of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, in Boston. Massachusetts, delivered the lectures. Judge Samuel Greene was the guest speaker at the April lecture, which was held in the Mitten Hall Clubroom. The local group also attended the annual lecture of the Christian Science Organization at the Cniversity of Pennsylvania this year. The Christian Science Organization at Temple Cniversity was founded seven years ago to associate those interested in Christian Science. It is one of a number of such groups in the various colleges and universities throughout the world. M E M B E K S Virginia Breithaupt It. Richard Durslcy Beatrice (irccmvald Gertrude Kolmbach Claire Ixvy Rohert V. Mingus Agnes Mochius Merritt L. Mosher Gladys Schaeffer Betty M. Smitli John S. Stowe Suzanne YYatirck OFFICERS R. KK'IIAKO Dl Hsl.KY President ( i I.A IIYS ScirAKKKKK I ire-President and Haider Roukrt Y. Minoi -Secretary-Treasurer Agnkh Moebiuk ('or res pond my Secret ary 281Sb paltmetiial G,hi(xl COMMERCIAL EDUCATION CLUB Itrzynki Ituwn (irommr ItuMnlMr Satlrr inlfncy Lynch (lulillwrf: Duhin-kv Payer lloltzman KrcilxTii Harr Kollikolf Klfimt McKelvcy Muck Tall tot ( .implx-ll Mrrrnnti Bcrkimitr. Stein Houvnl lx . c Thoinns Lillinmi WiMcniiun Kcniiun Schaeffer Harrison Maier Winnard Marron ohm (Ml Vlani Adaincit Daraerii TT NVI) '" "as 'H .v 'vor •Up main dance of the season given by the Commercial Education Club in Mitten Hall ('Iubroom early in the year. John Barr’s orchestra provided the tunes which were inviting introductions to fun for theguest-of-honor Freshmen at I lie dance. But the really biggest event of the season was the annual Alumni banquet at which Dr. John It. (Jregg, educator and founder of the (iregg Shorthand system, was the guest speaker. For several weeks, all departmental activities centered about preparation for this affair which over i»00 students and teachers attended. A spring dance, outing, and party completed the season’s program and promoted the enjoyment of the club members. Meetings were held the second Thursday in each month at which professional speakers and critics were featured. Improved literary composition and art. under the direction of Ella Adarmeit. Quarterly Editor, helped tin- publication of tin organization to have one of the best seasons in recent years. Miss Bowers was the sponsor for the club. or KICKRS Tiiomah Maikk-John Hauhison. Eka.vks Wi.wahi). (il.AOYS Sen akkkkr. President I 'ice-President Secretary Treasurer S82 Membership includes the entire Commercial T'.il neat inn DepartmentGsluhl EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION CLUB Invciiiizzi Shipmor John Bond Oiler l e Ny»e Hrcdy Hartmann Bi scll Shelley Schmid) Muyer Wilv.n Kcndull Jenkins Pickering Schwartz Kryder Mittlrr Peter Poling l-a vm K;i v«r Amran Pierson Ziegler Smith Talw ZifferMalt Cooling Hood Diehl Hildehrandt Dodd 'ei»l»iider Evan Davidson Pickering Kiumara Kauffman Barker Hanna Alwl Breithaupt Baurnert Buckminster Teeter Dudley Dirrholf Taylor Appletuich Aronson WiLson Sehrt Judrlvihn MacNamee Toplan Spink Meyle Ranere Rirg Ric h I "Iley Heyilrirk Mead Kauffman llnines Hedriek (ioloh Dunn Black l.utton Mi Johnson (iatchell Todd Mingus lleinemnn Miller FI N aplenty was the dominant chord through all of tin activities of the Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club this year. With the start of the new semester in September, the freshmen were introduced to their upperclass schoolmates at a supper dance held at the Oak Earn Country Day School; and with the pleasant memories of this dunce not yet gone, two more affairs attracted a large part of the membership of the club. These were the formal tea, and later the Holler Skating Party at the Chez Yous. At Christmas time, poor families in Philadelphia benefited from the philanthropy of the organization’s members who distributed baskets of food and toys. Four more major activities constituted the list for the year: a Parents’ Night on March (5th, followed by a theatre party and a Earn Dance at the Oak bane School. And to conclude the year with the powerful climax, the members held their annual affair, the May Dinner, the last month in the school year. CABINET MEMBERS RkBKCCA (lATClIKMy. Robert Mixer Katiirvn Hkim. Katherine Li tton Mbs. (ikokge Ivins. Miss Emma Johnson . President I 'iee-Vreside.nl . Sr ere turn Treasurer Ad riser ......Sponsor The entire membership of the Department belongs to the Club. 283 b p..GsUmenJal GAubl HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB Supiiwki l.orcnr I r»l Zrnwr Swlrn Scrino Kollni' Crninrr lloii t n Itliim-luirt Sinni Manrinrlli TruncloiM Tapp Xicol Morgan Tiuimun Ku.tlmni Wolfwm Om i Hauer Snyder Adam Saba Dougherty l'enninglon Craw fun I Cooker nnruii Willard Mclutin- I averson Cola Vogt lliuderrr Smith Haag Sattlemeyer l.inthicum Knelt Greaves Mac onaghie Slafkow.ki Apula Bathgate l.uongo Kvans Mutchler Hracchio Harlow Myers Gearv Douglas Addison Gent ley l..iml Stoner VanJegrifl Sudlow Clorren Morris Ilaliel I'rosch Askew- Leary Koepfer ielier Duncan Hinker IN AN effort to bring before the members of the Health ami Physical education Department people who are prominent in other related fields, meetings of the Club have been conducted by outside speakers, with lighter, additional entertainment furnished by departmental members. Speakers of the past year have included Alfred Kumm. Superintendent of the Wilmington Boys’ Club; Mr. Sholier. Itiflerv Coach at Beaver College, and Cordon Mullen. Swimming Coach at the Penn Athletic Club. The meetings, held the third Monday of each month, are sponsored by various classes and departmental groups including Crown and Shield Honorary Society and Delta Psi Kappa, Phi Delta Pi, and Phi Kpsilon Kappa Fraternities. Social events have their share in the Club activities, two of the meetings being replaced bv a Hallowe’en Party and a Christmas Party. In addition to these, the department presented an original pageant by Miss Kva Pletch. dancing instructor, based on The Wizard of Oz, on April doth and May 1st. OFFICERS John Morris. Ckairk IIahki.. . I toss AsKKW PKNNY III HNKSS Frederick K. Prohcii. . President I ice-Presidrnt Treasurer Secretary Pacuity Ad riser 284 Membership includes all am lied in the Health and Physical Educutinn Department.HOME ECONOMICS CL UR Kaplun Vfinpinl Na-.-i Cohen Spookier Waltman Bnehl Woofcock Yo»t Hrininprr Caholari Ludlow Tiwliiru Wolf llminintp-r Stitrlrr Smith l'av»inore MeKenna Couon MH onn Only l,i»l eck Antonirlli Sny ler Sapper Gruber Kreidrr Bliss Beyer Robb M. Hownplug Nadip Flake Gilbert II Ha mp!uR Falcon OUTSTANDING personalities in the teaching, clothing, foods, and institutional fields s|x ak before the group annually to promote fulfillment of the professional and social needs of the girls in the department. This year. Mrs. Harold . Milligan, head of the National Association of Manufacturers Women’s Division, and Miss Alberta Dent, Associate Professor of the Home Economics Department of the New Jersey State College for Women, were the featured speakers. Other important events of the past semester included a Valentine dinner-dance, gingerbread party, taffy pull, a hike or bike Freshman party, a garden frolic, an informal dance, a Christmas bazaar, and a spring luncheon. Alumni and students of nearby colleges an invited to all the professional meetings. The Club's sponsor is Dr. Elda Itobb. The Home Economics Club is affiliated with the American and Pennsylvania Home Economics Associations and was the only college club in the state for four years to fulfill tin standards of excellence for the State Honor Roll. OFF M RGARKT HaSSKNPLL'G Kl.I7.ABF.TII WOO UMAX. Ann Ha ok Dorothy Flaki. Crack Marki.ky. :eks I‘reside til I ire-President Secretary Treasurer Par Harm atari an 285 All students enrolled in the Home Economies defhirtmerit are members of the club.TcM‘J' wv.. h.m n KWP The line forms to greet President Ifeury at hi reception. DEAR DIARY Sc [item Iter 29: Back to school and to our first football game which turned out very badly. Georgetown beat us hut withal. the return to the excitement of the game and the fluttering pennants was worth it. The team was under wraps, we hear consoling thought. Odobrr (1: Tonight I shook hunt Mill, the university mlministrntion »t the rresident s Reception. W ifi, slow cirri i hi lion in my right hum I. it is :i little too much effort to write. October 7: Those wraps that the football tram arc under si eni to he developing into shrouds. h st another todayf this time to Carnegie lech, 6-0. "He'll get you Trvti Christian'' -the motto nl Alnmrii Homecoming Parade, October IS: With ;i splitting headache, yesterday comes hack to me in episodes, but cadi one is highly colored. The colors of the rainbow were in the Homecoming parade yesterday morning, and a fiery red in Texas Christian’s faces yesterday afternoon when we heat them, I,‘MI. If it were the first game, the afterglow would be the Rose Bowl. And if there weren’t house-parties lust night, the after-feeling would jot Ik Id ue.Jrnn McAllen and Bill Kautz, the “momin' after" at Poverty Ball. Paul Janie . iin I Sally Edmonds ready to go a-lwrrin in realistic manner. Dottir Dodd anil George Breitling display originality at Women' league Ball The Freshmen nrr the life of the party. October 20: My lust summer’s camping outfit made tin out-of-season showing at the Poverty Ball tonight. It didn’t win the prize, but it made a comfortable change for dancing. A'member 10: Templayers’ first show of the year Robert Sherwood’s “Petrified Forest” a psychological drama which held us spellbound and proved that Broadway hits have a definite audience ap| eul at Temple. Sorember IS: Again it happened. We were sure to l eat Yillanova this year, it seems, but some way or other, they managed to win the game in tin final moments just as the Temple fans were filling their lungs for a victory yell. Well, there’s next year. Belly Talbot Temple' lir l nvinlri . and pretty addition to the «ir for,.,. 289Mitten Hull enters into the festivities of Christmas time, cheerfully locorntc«l for the auspicious occasion December 1: With my fret in lukewarm water, I sit clown to idle away a few moments. For after all. the Interfraternity Ball comes only once a year, and the chance to write about it only in moments like this. Jitterbuging in the Greek style is definitely out of my line. December S: The Freshman Mop was (sigh) magnificent. So was the date. December 16: The seem of social activities will have to be shifted from school to tin home town for the next two weeks, but it won’t Ik parties entirely. No. there are two papers, one hundred pages in Political Science, besides the two book reports. Yes. I resolve. 290January J: A perfect vacation! And I could use another one just like it and just as long. Hut I am afraid that it won’t be possible, because 1 have too much work to do: term papers, book reports, and back reading, making up a good part of it. Besides, it might conflict with the Soph Cotillion on Friday night. January 5: Mai llallctt's orchestra was the background to an evening of whirling at the Soph Cotillion tonight. Home at .‘t o’clock which gives me ! hours sleep (» at home and ! in class. January 13: Templa.vers do it again. “Vou Can’t Take It With You’ had us all bursting with laughter. And we ne d d something like it when one remembers that mid-vears are only one week away. Celebration in coMume. with speeches nn«l cheers in the Great Court In-birr Alumni Hoiiircominff fnolluill game. 291February 6: Back again hut this time tor the final stretch. And the last time through that registration line which took a good tour hours of my time today. Even with three years’ oxpcriVnee behind me I don't seem to he aide to time that crowd right. 1 never worked .so hard to give money a way in my life. February 17: Tonight the new King and Queen of Temple were crowned at the Scribes’ Ball. Who are they? Johnny Calhoun and Maryanne Adams with paper crowns, et al. A fitting climax to Valentine week, and to make it doubly forceful— in Leap Year. It'% thr i-w-frrl lor posterity. Kink Calhoun anti Quern Adams smile at Scribes' Ball. Voter meditate at class elections.March 2: Instead of the usual Fashion Show, the Women’s League gave a revue, “What’s the Difference’’ this year. And what a difference! Instead of the clothes models who looked like Greek gods and goddesses, football players with granite-like calves and chorus girls’ gowns danced across the stage with a precision only slightly resembling the Rockettes. Al Frankel, the publications' prodigy, took care of the comedy, pulling some of his tried and true gags which kept us doubled up with laughter. March .9: There goes Templayers’ third show of the year and tin best acting to date. I felt that I was in the room with the “Double Door” instead of across the footlights when the action started to roll. And gone also is this year’s basketball; 1:5 out of 4:5 for Messikomer’s first season isn’t bad. Ruth Widder threatens Billie Putin ! in Templnvir ’ “Double Door." Women's Iintroduce foot hull player who inK and dance in original allow. £93April 8: Spring class dunces already. The end of school is approaching when they begin to appear. But I forget all about that when I'm able to listen to the orchestra we heard tonight. The band that’s been up on the top for the last decade, (ilen Gray. played for the .Junior Prom, and for the first time we didn’t sit out a dance. No, the band was that good. April 21: Today is a little bit clearer after the rainy Friday and Saturday we have just had. Not enough rain, however, to keep the Greek Weekend from being successful. The two days were filled with everything from news-reels to house-parties with basketball games, singing and a dinner in between. I have a cold but there are no regrets. April 27: Templayers gave its last show of the year tonight, and it was pleasing because of the acting which lifted a delightful but rather weak story up to the level of enjoyable entertainment. The play was Lennox Robinson’s “Is Life Worth Living?” And after all of the puns which were a part of the campus conversation during the last few days. I think that it is futile to even attempt one here. £94 Glen Cray I my. «mile al Templar' «|uix at the Junior l’nuii.May 7: Tl«‘ morning after, but in a different sense this time, because it’s only the morning after the Senior Ball. “In the Mood” was the theme for the dance with Glenn Miller’s hand, ami Hu-whole place exuded atmosphere. About tin- only thing wrong with it was the crowd which was too large: 1 hear that it was the biggest crowd that attended any Senior Ball at school. Well, it was worth attending. May 17: Last December the fraternities had their big night, but the sororities waited until spring was in the air before they had their annual dance, the Pan-Hellenic Ball. ICvcn with the memory of the Senior Ball in my mind, tin- dance was handled so well that I regretted that this was the last big formal dance of the year at Temple. May 2(i: By the way. I might remind myself that I have been going to classes during the past year and that 1 shall have to prove it tomorrow. For the finals begin- the beginning of the end. Your ticket, too,” Mr. a he ami ilato arrive for Senior Hall. 295 The Seniors gather for the last time together for graduation in Convention Hall.1'iik Hand Dons New Capes and Wins New Honors Temple Meets Pitt i Race Around the Campus' Scenes and Events -As W. A, A. Girls at Pi ay I)av East Meets West at the Temple-St. Mary’s Game "Winter Calm"— First Prize winner in the Photography Division, by Ardcllc Llewellyn. TALENT TOURNEY Enter'S Second Year FOK tin second year, I lie Talent Tourney was held »n April 17th, under the joint sponsorship of Blue Key and Magnet honor societies. First instituted by an editorial in the Temple I niversity Xcirx last year, it became such a success at the outset, that it has now become established cm the campus. So many talented persons submitted work in Fine Arts. Dance Creation, Musical Composition. Short Story, Poetry, One-act play, and Photography divisions, that it was a difficult task to determine who should receive final honors. As proof of this, the prize in the Fine Arts Division was split into three parts. The student body displayed an even more genuine interest in the activities this year, and Mitten Hall Auditorium was crowded with students who came to dance and to look. The winners received their prizes and the applause of the crowd in a ceremony on the stage, presided over by John Ksterhai. President of Student Commission. And so the Tourney concluded another year, with insurance of successful permanence. Wi+utesiA frvi 940 FINK ARTS Herman Morrison. Fine Art . '40. First Prize, “Gloucester " Freda Anton, Arts ‘4tf, Fir»l Prize, "Women." David Ruhr. Mrd., ’41. First Prize, "Hill with Loco-inotivc." Bernice Hank. Teacher . '4tf. Honorable Mention, "Iri ." Samuel Rubinstein. Art , 'W, Honorable Mention, "Blonde Nude." Sylvia Harper, Evening Teachers. Honorable Mention. "Portrait." DANCE CREATION Secondary Education Women’s Croup, First Prize, "Lament." Pliymcal Education Senior . Second Prize, "Fizzettez." Abraham B regen. Teacher . '41, Honorable Mention, " 'oncentration Camp," Ml Sl AI. COMPOSITION Marjorie Hratn. Teacher . ’40, First Prize, "Lament.” Eugenia Zipf, Teacher , ’41. Second Prize, "Anthem.” SHORT STORY Sayre Hillcr-on, Arts. '40. First Prize. "The Hope of Britain." Elizaltcth Suppler, Art . '40. Honorable Mention. "Eyes Have They." Paul Darn, Commerce. ‘40, Honorable Mention, “A Rose Is a Rose.” POETRY Man-in Mudrick. Arts 4 . First Prize. "Hymn for the Next Unknown Soldier." Paul I .earn. Commerce, ‘40, First Prize. "View of Death." J Lee I.oclcard. Arts, ‘44. Honorable Mention. "The Knife Fall ." Paul Darn. Commerce, 40, Honorable Mention, “Rilly" ESSAY George Statler, Arts '40, First Prize. "God's Acre." Eva Melkcr, Teachers '41. Honorable Mention, “What Democracy Has (inined from the United State ." ONE-ACT PLAY Louis (ioldlierg. Teachers 41, First Prize. "Thou Shalt Not.” PHOTOGRAPHY Ardelle Llewellyn. Teachers '40, First Prize. "Winter Calm.” Norman D Mackenzie, Med., '4.1, Second Prize. "Philadelphia Idyll." Harold It Carbon. Commerce, '41. Honorable Mention. "Twilight." Herbert Bary. Honorable Mention, "Miami or Bust." John 1-eonard. Arts. ’43, Honorable Mention, "On Familiar Ground." Morion Washafsky. Med., '40, Honorable Mention (no title). Herman D. Mackenzie. Med.. '43. Honorable Mention (no title). 298tf NESSI Hy- consists DOING SOME .eatdeedwiTh ITTLE MEANS CONWELL u. —. vi-.a JjTWDING high in scholastic altainincnt. Russell II. Conwcll used not his eminence as a basis of sell felicitation, hut as a platform from which to put forth the helping ham! to draw others up. By bringing education and cultural development within the reach of those of limited means, he placed in the hands of aspiring persons, potent tools for high achievement. His followers have endeavored to expand the good work he started and to make TEMPLE UNIVERSITY a continuously increasing force in the advancement of learning and of learning's practical values to society. Temple UniversityALUMNI ASSOCIATION ACTIVITIES OFFIC (•KOROK II. DeTWKILKR. Frederick Prow ii .... Frank F. Law......... Charles Klein........ Lillian K. Poktivs.. Emily V. Cinningiiam Raymond Berkley THE General Alumni Association is composed of all the alumni associations of the various colleges of Temple University. Its governing body consists of three representatives 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 Mi. 10.0. by President Charles E. Beury and Associate President Laura CarncII, and has lieen working for the University and the alumni since that time. It has kept pace with University development and is today a vital factor in tin 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 numl»ers, and each functions for tin-betterment of the I 'diversity and the individual memliers. The yearly program of the Alumni Association is varied. There is a homecoming day, at which then is a meeting of the presidents of the clubs in the morning. HRS ...... .... President .......1st Vice-President ......2nd Vice-President .. -fed I'ice-President ............... Treasurer Recording Secret art Exccutire Secretary 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-tt’ood Country Club. 'File Alumni Association holds an Award Dinner at which awards are made to representatives of tin separate college alumni groups who are selected by the respective groups for outstanding service to the I 'diversity. There are twelve alumni on the Board of Trustees, seven on the Council on Athletics, and three on the I diversity Council. An alumni loyalty Fund was started in May, 1036. '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 Loan Fund. 300WHERE 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 “Ca-ap tatuie£y Operated”HENRY TROEMNER SCALES and WEIGHTS For the Druggist Since 1840 911 ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. Cat. 32P • 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 MANUFACTURERS Cotrell and Leonard, Inc. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Local Representative FOR TWENTY YEARS TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE HAS SUPPLIED GRADUATES WITH GOWNS FURNISHED BY COTRELL and LEONARD This year wo will continue to supply tho same high grade regalia 302WHITE CROSS PRODUCTS Are Fair Trade Products Sold in Drug Stores Only JOHN M. MARIS CO. DRUGGISTS' AND LABORATORY GLASSWARE AND SUNDRIES 528 Arch Street Philadelphia, Po. COMPLIMENTS OF RACIER, ROSIN, and GREEN DRUG STORE BROKERS EVE. 7671 41st and Walnut Streets CONGRATULATIONS to the 1940 Graduates of the Temple School of Pharmacy. Our best wishes are extended lor a successful and pleasant career. PHILADELPHIA ASSOCIATION OF RETAIL DRUGGISTS ICE CREAM SHARP 5? DOHME Pharmaceuticals • Mulford Biologicals BALTIMORE PHILADELPHIACOMPLIMENTS OF W . H . LEE ARCHITECT JOHN E. SJOSTROM COMPANY INCORPORATED Designers and Manufacturers SCHOOL LIBRARY AND LABORATORY FURNITURE ARCHITECTURAL AND INDUSTRIAL WOODWORK 17IM9 N. TENTH ST. PHILADELPHIA. PA Bell: LOMbaid 6957-6958 Keystone: Mam 1707-1708 LAMB BROTHERS STATIONERS Blank Book Makers and Printers 708 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. Dangle your charms on a bracelet for “her'' A variety of Charms available Write for suggestions for GRADUATION GIFTS Jennings Hood JEWELER MEDALIST STATIONER S. E. Cor. I3th and Chestnut Streets Entrance 101 South 13th Street Philadelphia Designers and Maker of Templar Keys “Thank You” 3 [ote THE Templar Staff extends its thanks to all the individuals and organizations who have contributed to this hook, and proudly offers the finished product for your approval. Art work is by Richard Everhart, '40. Art Editor. Printing is by the Westbrook Publishing Company. The Staff acknowledges the invaluable assistance of Mr. Dwight II. Barnes and his associates in achieving unusual effects in typography and layout. The book has been set throughout by Monotype. The ty|K face is Scotch Roman, with occasional use of contrasting faces. The paper is Champion Satin Proof Enamel. Engravings were made by the Lotz Engraving Company, 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 mem-liers, assisted by Richard R. Frame, the Bouton llerald. and others. Production of the entire book was under the personal supervision of Charles A. Wright, Director of l'ndergraduate Publications. COVERS For the 1940 TEMPLAR Manufactured by NATIONAL PUBLISHING COMPANY Philadelphia, Pa. Manufacturers of De Luxe Yearbook Covers and Loose-leaf Binders 304feeUind the. Camera . 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” FOR THE SIXTH SUCCESSIVE YEAR Sarony Studio S25T2photo TncRftvinc com patty 12th ond CHERRY STREETS PHILADELPHIA Makers of Cnqravinqs in this Publication 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 REPEAT WITH LOTZ Engravers anti Designers of Searlg 100 Yearbooks Annually5800 NORTH MERVINE STREET. PHILADELPHIA, PA. limit and equipped to print hooks and magazines in an up-to-date manner. We endeavor to be orderly, and as economical in our methods as is consistent with our standards of quality. I’ltmms or tiip: mo tempur Westbrook Publishing CompanyI N I) E X IV Page A Hell. John F. . 34 AIwIk, AlrXMKtrr $0 Benedict. Don M. 48 Accounting 1 c|nirt mcnt .VI Hernii k, Doiiahl M 48 Accounting Fnciilty. :w Hein (inniinii Sigma 466 Acknowledgment 304 Henry, ( liarlr K. 11. 40. 37 Alien, Francis T 34 Biology 1 e|iarlineiil It Allison. Joint D 33 Biology Fucully 48 Alpha Delta Sigma 464 Birdsong, Henry K. 34 Alpha IjiiiiImIh Sigma 465 Illai, Boris 30 Alpha Sigma Mphn 4so Illue Key. 430 Alpha Sigma Tail. 434 Holm. J Lloyd 49 Alpha eta tmegn. II Booster . 404. 491 AUpaugli, llurnld 1 33 Hosslr, Frank N. It. 113 American Phamuifctiticid s- Bowers France H 31 sociulion. 113 Hon man, Unde t'. 49 Archery, Women's «0I lion man. N eal H 33 Arts and letter Divider U( ItoVIIIK I8H A'tron OI Hreii»tle. Hraiiinont S. 48 Athletic Divider IG4 Kroino-Seltrer (Adv.) 304 Atkinson. Sterling K. 33 ItriM-inell, 1 Norman 44 Brown, Klinor M. . 31 It Hronn, Gordon. 49 Hand. 146 Hrown. I'aul A. 48 Homes Jiilnr A 49 Kucher. J V. 48 Harr. John. 45 Hurchard. Kdward M. Burgess J- Stewart L. 40 49 Hand tall 184 Hurkley. linymond 46 Ha kell-all. V Wl) 176 Ru«h. Merrill K 31 Haskelluill, Women's. 4(» Business lain Faculty. 34 Heckinnii, Irlnnd VeK 43 Kllttrrweek. Joseph S 31, 69 SENIOR INDEX A Herkovilz, Sybil 74 A Idiot t. harlot te 10 Kerry. Mary Frances 44 Alwl. Dorothy t ... 70 Herloh-t, Constance A 44 Ahrarns Itolierl Haul 51 Beyer, Kleanor Lucille. 74 Miranison, Sylvia It 70 Kilns Anna Margaret 74 Adanieit, Klla ' 70 Hinder. Marjory May 74 Adams Jr.. Itolierl S. 70 Hinder. Martin II 106 Allen, Margaret F. . 70 Ki'sell, Helen 74 Altidiello, Alphonse J , 5 Itlark. Irene L . 74 Anirarn, Annernarie 70 Hlackinaii, Ix-tm Ixirr loo Anderson. Knnice 1. 70 Hlank. Samuel S. 14 Apt, Nathan X 51 Bless Ksthcr. 44 Aronolf, Iturton 51 Illivs Kutlier Ixiis 74 rtis Paul A, 51 Block, Marjorie Irene 74 Atherton, Ituth Sarah. 70 HIuiiiIm re. Theodore T. 14 Atkinson, 1 lorn. 51 Horcella, Italpli 51 Awrrhark. Kleanor H • 0 Hordmnii, Martin. Borriistein, Jack II. 74 106 It Borland. Uayniotid M. too Karla. Celia 71 Hover. Sheldon C. 55 Haczew ski. dzi law J. 44 Bra gar. Itrlia 74 liner. Alexander 14 Braid, Bernard 55 Ha isley, Carolyn 1 71 Hrailman. Myrtle K.. 55 Haraehofskv, Olga 71 Hrnm, Marjorie Aimer 73 Harr. John Itolierl 71 Hn-gtnun, Te sie. 73 Harrow, Helm 44 Breitling, J. (irorge 55 Karsh. David Harold lou Brenner, Marvin K... 44 Hauerle. Marie Kliralirth 71 Hroude, D i-nuril 106 Keeker. Norma Fay. 71 It rowdy, Sol 13 Heekelt. F Klinor 71 Haain. Palriek Neely 43 IL-drick. Harry Is 51 71 Beeson, Ixirrtta Bny ki, nthony Joseph 73 Hehnnann, Helene S. . 5| Hueeiarrlli. Ann (» 73 ItelnM-o, Simon 71 Buck. Ceeelia K. . 73 Bcnni, Norma 71 Buckminster, Melissa K . 73 Heiivui. George D. 54 Budd. Shirley J 73 Ilerk. Ilerlirtt. 44 Burrow i s Joseph J... 43 | ‘age Page C Conwrll Hall. It, 41. 54 Caldwell. W T 49 Coll well, Bussell. 15 ( utupliell, Nancy •. 30 ( «Mik, Arthur V 49 arm'll Hall 44 ornfeld. Ilurrx . 113 Cu.se, Francis II 49 ( olrell.V la'oiiurd, Inc. (Adv.) 3ti4 Chanilicrlin, Stanley F 33. 54 Crittenden, Waller X., 48. 154 Chemistry Faculty. 49 Curry, Kuymond J. 33 ('hiro|iody School. Christian Science Organisa- 97 I tion. 481 Dantoii. IVriaru Dr 45 Christy, Boland J . 33 Deitneh, Waller C 113 Cirroio Italiaiio 117 Delude 1 'luh 154 Civil Aeronautics Authority. 489 Della Omega. 454 Clark. Mary H . 31 Delta Phi Cpsilon 467 lass Fleet ions 494 Dilta l‘si Kappa 434 Cleveland. Arthur 48 Della Sigma Kpsilon 436 Cotie. Ilerliert M. 113 Delta Sigma Pi 414 Cochran. Harry 41,33 Dentistry. School of. on Coleman, Marion (i. 34 I)e Seahra. Alexandre 48 'ollege Faculty 48 Dias-Valenzuela, O.. . 48 College Hall 104 Dmkelueker. It- rthu 45 Collins Patricia J 30 Docrr, at hr ri lie S. 31 ( oiniiK iii cniciit SG. Commerce Faculty 34 Doyle. .Mrs. Sherman 45 Commerre, School of. 54 Diinrnti, Gertrude 1 30 'ouunerre Seniors 54 Duncan, M Helen. 48 Commercial Kducatioii Club 484 Dunham. Harrows 48 Commercial Kducatioii De- 69 Dunham. Dean Janie- II ... 41 partment Commercial Kdueation Dunning, Wilbur •. 49 Faculty 31 Du Val. T. K. 48 C Dauhiirr, Mary M 56 Calvanete. Ideal Mario. 35 Davis Dorothy Flora 75 Calaolari. Itciiatii. 73 Davis Frank K. loo CamplM-li. Alleyn K. 73 Davis Janet Gordon.. 75 Cantor, ix-onard. 55 Davis Bo.V II. 56 ( anils-. Jennie K. 73 Day, Harry P 56 Carlisle, Kdinuml II. 1 (Ml Debreii. la-sler 56 Chamberlin, Itolirrt J. . ton De Carlo. Jr., John 43 Chrrnyc . Joseph Itoliert 43 De Ix8i. Samuel Ixmi . 44 ChudolT. Myrel Ifylli 74 Derseh, ( harlt-» F.. 75 Ciiiuuo, Anllnmy It 55 DeSantis Peter Ixmi 44 Cipriani. Nicholas A 55 Delweiler. Ix-on.trd 44 Cirrlli, Klvira 106 Dierolf. Clara Orrlla 75 Citro, Daniel Joseph 43 Di laiseio, Kdith. 106 Cloud, Dorothy K.... 43 Di Silveslro. Mary. too Clymer, William Claude 43 Dodd. Dorothea. 75 Coben. Lillian 43 1 bidder. It Stanley. 56 Coleman. Pauline. 74 Doiuoll, Charles M 44 Coll line. Jr.. Stanley J .... 43 Dooley, Joseph K-lward 56 Coiicl v. All-ert Williams. 55 Dorfinun. Kleanor 75 Cooper, Jr.. Janies |{. loo Dougherty. Joseph P 75 Corry. Andrew William. 74 Drew. Ilul-rrl S. . 56 Corry. Bradford 71 Duhin. Ilerliert William 57 ('ox. Jr., Vernon D... 55 Diilun, Ix-on Kilwaid. 75 Craley. Italpli Morgan 56 Durlnick. Henry Joseph 41 ('raw ford. Kdw in M. . ton Diiid-ar, Alan 57 Crcsecnln, Kduard J. io Dunn, Theresa 1) t07 Cmll. Margaret Kdwma 71 Duvall, Alberta Lucile 75 ('ulin. Walter C 56 Dworkin. Bernard 57 Curran. Rose M 71 Cutler. Heiijaiuin 56 K Cutler, Sol 71 Fast bum, Doll It 75 D Kdeii, Thom» F.. Inn Kinbinder. Italpli in: Damrns, Stanley M 74 Kiii'tein. KUie Helene. 76 Daniels Jack 74 Kmtnons. Irvin N inn Dan er. David M. 74 Kpstein. Helm Naotno 76 3081 N I) E X Pla'jtP 1 0 JO K Freslininn lass 188 Karly Childhood Cloh. 483 Freshman Hop 400 Kurly Chihlhooil Department OS Freshman Orchestra.. 48!) Karly CliihlhiMMl Kacullv HI Freshman Week 488 Earnest, Ernest 1 . . 4S Friend (Adv.) 801 KJby. Hr Frank II 1 IH Kroff. Wesley M HH a Economics Faculty 34 (Jeascy. Itobcrl. |i;n Eggcrt vn, Paul 84 Cladfdti-r. Millard K. 41 Kichmann, Ted,. 1W. (iladfeller. Waller S. 33 English Family 4K (dr axon. II K. 4 1 English Honorary Sodrty. 408 tiolf. 187 Kswine. llarohl M. 34 (iovenimenl Divider 144 (iruhaiu. John Howard 118 F Craves. W Brooke 88 Fencing IIHI Cray. William J 88 Fin lines' Family. 33 Crral ('onrl Hi, 4Oil Finck, Funiinn .1 HU Creeks Divider. 408 Fine rl» Faculty HU Orijoj , Irwin. 4H Fineman, llayim •is liunson, I’riidenee M. SO Fi'lurr, Charles V. 45. hi Cynmastics 191 Fisk. I . M. .. 4!) Fitxgernld, T. K, 88 II Footlmll 1(18 Haniinoiid I'n Med. 400 Ford. Charles 41. 49 Ilainillon, 11 h IiImtt ' 40 Foulks, Carol 4H Handbook 101 Fox. William T. II. 88 1 larrison. James A 48 Fran lx, Calvin 4i Harter. Itichanl S. . 40 Freed, Isidore. SO Health Kdueatioii Club 48 SENIOR INDEX Kslrrhai. John 1.. 57 Goldstein. Joseph 1’. 77 Kvorharl, Richard 70 Colemhiewitki. I.mna It 58 Cololi. Selina. 78 F (•oodfrirnd, Vera Jeon 78 Fagan, George Vincent 70 (•onion. Joseph It Falcone. I .eon a K. 70 Coriii, Seymour Jay. 68 Fa Ivey, Joseph L 57 Corman. Theresa Marie .. 78 Faunglio, George 70 Gorsky. David ;.. 78 Feldman. I niis Samuel. 57 Ci it lull, Pauline. 78 Fehlslern. Ml 57 Craef, l.aiira W. 78 Frrtick, Mixer! 107 Granatt. Edward Karl 58 Fixhhrin. Jeaiinelle S. . 70 Cniuli, Milton It Fisher, Sidney la-on. 57 Crern, Doris Ella 78 Fletcher. Arnold 70 (ireenherg. Wilhur. 78 Flood. Dorothy May.. 70 •rrilirr, Paid ' 101 Fox, Harold Stanley 57 Cniss, Vdolpli M. 58 Fox. Milton. II Gross, Isadore. 45 Fox, Morris. 57 Crewman, Martin M 58 Frangipani. John A. . 70 Freed. Elsa A. 77 II Freiberg. Allicrl M. 77 Hubei, Clair.- W 78 Frieri, Joseph J. 58 Halm, Joseph 107 Friiinin. Morris J It lluigh, John 58 lluimlmeh, David. 7K C Haines. Doris Evelyn 7!) Camlile, l.illi.m Mae 77 Haines. Margaret A. 70 Gardner. Elizabeth C .. 77 1 Innimond. Philip V 107 Calehell, Relieern 15 77 Ilmikin, Perch Percy. 59 Ceary, Katharine S. 77 Harris, Isalx-llr K. 50 Cegan, Chester Owen 58 Hurt, Sarah lajvrring 79 Cellcrt. Irving. 58 Hartmann. Virginia H. 79 Get . Adelr 77 Harvey, Catherine V. 79 Cianlina. Vincent J. 11 Hassenplilg. Margaret K. 79 Ciideon. V irginia M 77 Hawk. L Burdcllc. 101 Cold. Sidney 58 Hays. Holier! T. . 5 Coldredcr, Harold M 107 Heinrinan. Jeanne Ann . 79 Coldsniith, Klixalieth S. 77 Henderson. Donald V. 59 r«iK.- Hendrickson. J. Hnynioml Hervey, John C. . - lliily. Boss K. . I «" Hinchey, M. I'iithfrini-. Kinney.’Ellis O. -s Historical Honor Society History Faculty !l Hockey, Women’s 403 Hodge. Charles. Hodges, Clarence Holler, Irwin S. IW Hoffman. Miles K. .. Holm. Anya ™ Homecoming Day 88. HIM Home Ki-oiiomir.s Chili • Home Economies Department lis Home Economics Family. 81 Honorary Accounting Society if71 Hurler. Karl :{o I Inlerfraleniity Coumil -I" Intramurnl Athletic !» Ivins Mildred M. HI J Jainrs. Arthur K. IIH James. Arthur II. . 40 Jennings HimhI (AiIv.). 301 Henderson, Jon Moore 79 Henken, Morris 79 Hey. Allieri ha 1 win 59 llillersoii, Sayre 15 Hillman. Elston laroy 79 Hines. Jennie K 80 llirsch. la-anon It rod HII Hoff, Cert rude Irene KU Hohlfrld, John Maurice 101 Holt. Alice K. 80 Horn. Louis - C 80 Hoiiscal, Donald Edwin 80 lloutoin. J Swain I0| Howe. Robert 15. 101 Hunniford. L nlir|. so limit. Edward Shields. so Hutton, Alvadee K.. 59 Hyde, Hugo N. . so 1 Fngersoll, Charles Jared 15 lugersoll. John J 15 In.sclmnii. Flrurettr so Iszard, Margaret 15 J Jagjello. John Walter SI Jensen. Noma A mi Jochinkc. Paul C 101 Johnvin. Don Frederick 107 Jones Edythr Adele 81 •Imlelsohn. David. 15 Junk. Ivan Dc Kalb 15 K Kaliner, Clarence. 107 Page Jewish Students Association. 47S Johnson, Kinuin 31 Johnston. Ann s 48 Jones, Marjorie K. . :(o Jones V ineent so Jouriuilisiii 1 lepartinenl 5:5 Journalism Faculty 34 Joyce. J. Si Ceorgc. 45 Judiciary I5..ard 130 Junior ('lass 131 Junior Prom 491 K Kudlieek. Frank C 33 Kappa Della Kp'ihui. 474 Kappa Kappa P-i 473 Kappa I’lli Kappa 471 Kappa Psi Fraternity 119 Keen. VIauric ' F. 48 Keen, Mrs Marion 45 Keiulig, Dr. II Evert 43. 113 Kern. John l 4H Kramer, John S. . 49 Kratx. Paul II 49 L Ijililb Brothers (Adv.) 301 (.arson. Edward 48 Law School 95. 97 lain toll, Walter S. 49 K.dmluich. Elizabeth M 81 Kawner. Henry S. 81 Kelloway, Jeanette K. 101 Kelly, Agnes S. . 81 Kennedy, John Eliot.. 81 Kenney. Bexxir May 81 Kerman. Herman M. . 81 Kimker. Lorna SI Kleinian, Coldicn Esther 59 Kuans . Doris Chariotle SI Kohii. Louis 84 Kohn. Morton Irvin.. 59 Kolinsky, Nathan S. 15 Kopp. Elinor. 45 Kornfeld, Edmund Carl 111 Kouieska. Bertha. 84 Krmnuroff. Annette E. 84 KrainiT, Selma •HI Kraus . Jr.. Fred 84 Kricliel, Dorothy Ely 1(1 Krigelnian, Morris. 107 KropIT. Ferdinand C 10 Kruger. Benjamin Hi Kui'hls, Anita C. 84 Kuehne. Jr.. Joseph. 104 Kur cliner. Otto. 40 Kushncr. Milton S. 84 Kusliner, Victor Hi 1. Laehmun, John W Hi laigouinrsino. Augustus D 59 Idindvoigl. Jr.. Thonin E.. 59 Ijinglarg. Michael. 84 1-apin. Mathew It Hi Idipill-sihll. Leonard. 10 I.aps. Joseph. 59 309I N D E X la-ach, W James Page 48 la-arued. Henry D 48 Ian-. ItolH-rt E. 34 la-r, H. (Adv.) 304 la-hman, Florence M 31 la-idy, Maliel M. 31 D itch. Maurice 1. 48 la-verknight. Arthur K 113 l.il«Tal Arts. College of. 40 1.literal its Senior . 44 I.ingellutch. Anna L- 41 latgun, John It 30 Dtgiiu. Thomas M 113 lad Engraving Co (Adv.) 300 I.imd, Frederick II 41 Lynch, John A 113 M Mack. Bussell II. 34 Magnet 401 Muliinasuro. Carl 113 Manta, Hurry W 113 Mnrehctaiio. Lucy 31 Mari . John M. (Adv.) 303 Marketing 53 Marketing Faculty 33 Mason, Esther R. 31 Mathematics Faculty 41 McCormack. 'Thomas D 4! McGinnis Claude S. 4! I’aRf Mnliriiir, School of 1:1.1 6 M rioter, Joseph F. . so Men's Glee Club.. 150 Meredith, Joseph A. 8 Meyers Lewis Si Miim hurl Scientific Society. 110 Mitehell, (ii-ofgc It. . " S Mitten Hall. I? Modern bnpuecs Foculty S8 Morrison, Kay 100 Morse. Anson K 40 Munson, It It 4» Musgravc. Mary :tl Music Education l)c|Ntrtmcnt 08 Music Education Facility. 30 Muric School,. 0 M uzxcy. icorgr A 31 N Xadig, Francis II. 4! Xadig. Grace K . 31 National Publishing t 'ompany (Ailv.) 301 Neel, Henri ( 48 Newman flub. 4711 News 158 Newsome, N William. 31 Newsreel 404 Nichols, Charles It 31 Noet el, Grover A J. Page 34 Nursing, School of 00 O Ogden, Benjamin V. 184 Orchesis 407 Orchestra. 149 Outstanding Senior . 144 Own 150 P Paddock, Frank 33 Pan-llellenic Association 448 Parkinson. William N. 44 IVuboily. Gertrude 1) 45, 3) IVnn, l-eo (1. 113 Perry, J Douglas. 34 I’llaum. John C, . 40 Pharmacy Basketball Team 115 Pharmacy Faculty ... 113 Pharmacy History 110 Pharmacy Officers lie Pharmacy. School of 00. 104 Phi Alpha 414 Phi Beta Delta. 410 Phi Delta Pi 438 Phi Epsilon Kappa 418 Phi Gamma Mu 440 Philadelphia Association of Retail Druggists (Adv.) 303 Page Philadelphia Wholesale l)ru|! Company (Adv.) 301 Phi Sigma Delta. 444 llii Sigma Sigma 444 Physical Kducation Department. .................... . 03 Physical Education Faculty.. 30 Physics Faculty 40 Pi (iamma Nu 475 Pike. Horace E 30, 140 Pi l imlsla Sigma 453 Piet sell, Eva M. 30 Political Forum 470 Political Science Faculty. 33 Porter, M. Itoscaniomlc 31 Poverty Hall 480 Prescription for Memories ICO President’ Reception 488 Professional Student Council 114 Prosch, Frederick. 3ft Psychology Department 41 Psychology Faculty. 40 Publications 154 Pyramid. 458 R Kncicr, Rosin and Green (Adv.) 303 Randall. Paul 144 Recreation Divider 480 SENIOR INDEX loirsen, Mnrgith. 00 I iverson. Sidney 84 Law, Frank IVchin 84 laswrence, Kenneth K. on I..i« sou, Dorothy E. 84 burn, Paul Charles. 60 Ixtdom. Jr.. John F. . 47 la-fkiie, Stanley M. on D-ihig, Charles O. lo4 D-unon. Jr., Eugene F.. 47 D-vuii, Roliert S. 47 D vene, Clara J. ,. (Ml Irvine, Sol (Ml Ixviton, lliltla J. 00 I,rwi% William A on l.iliby, Kenneth on Lirliermnn, Morton K w. lipciux, Frank 47 l.ipkowitz. David. 01 I.ipmaii. M Irvin 108 Lipowitz, Eugene. 108 Dimlerbaek. Jean F. 01 I.urzyrka. Beatrice I . 83 M Mahoney. 'Thomas F. 0| Mnier. 'Thomas Bradley 83 Mallin, Dorothy. 83 Maiirinelli, Armamlo. 8.3 Maims William Edward. 47 Marco, Christine Emma 83 Marren, Maria Alice S3 Marshall, Marion D. 83 Mnrtiiiclli, Paul 47 Mastrroir, Joseph. ni Matclicll. Joseph T, 01 Miuiskopf, Matifried.. 83 Maxwell, Robert J. 01 McArthur, la is Margaret. 83 McCrosson, Kathleen 83 McDermott, Jr., Edward J. 84 McDowell. James Edwin 61 McKenna, Alice T. 34 MrKcnney. France I. 84 McVeigh, John A. 01 Meiiister, Edward 01 Melman, Estelle E. 47 Mcltzcr, Evelyn A. . 84 Mrrcanti, Grace .... 84 Mcnnclslcin, Harry. 01 Meschter, Peggy F, . . 47 Meyers, Jack.................. 04 Mcylc, Carolyn S. 84 Mild, Gertrude.. 04 Miller. Aaron Allen 84 Mdler. Ilealriec Jean. 84 Milligan. Thomas Rnbrrt. 47 Minlz, bhi. 84 Mohr, Frederick Harry... 04 Morris. Norman.. . 04 Moskow, Shirley J. 84 Moskowilx, I Jour I E. 04 Mount. Blanche M. .. 47 Movitch, James 85 Murphy. Edith N. . 85 Murray, Gertrude Helen. 85 Murray, Maureen Jones 85 N Nagler, Sara Judith. 85 Nardur-ci, Henry Mark. 85 Xa.di. Norman II 104 Nelson, aril on N. 108 Ncmchik, George 85 Nevel, Heba 108 Ncwhofg, Olga B. 85 Newman, Helen 85 New ton, William J. 04 Nicholas Vivian i.. 85 Xicol, Robert Russell 80 Nicolo, Fiodi A. 80 Nigro, Frank. st; Nis.sly, Memel Jean 80 O O'Connell. Ra«|uel B. . 80 Ohms Frederick J. 48 Oliver, Bernard.. 80 Oman, John B. 104 Orliun, William Stephen 04 Orkin, Israel Samuel 108 Orlamlo, Francis J. 04 Osborne, Frank James. 80 Owens. Dorothy Jane 80 Oylrr, J. William 04 P Palrtiscar, Evelyn Amelia 04 I’alisca, Mario Anthony 63 Palmer, Attelio A. 03 Palumbi, S. John. 80 Parker. Wilbur It 03 Pasqunrella. Mario J. 80 Passmore. Margaret A. 87 Patrowieh, S»l 03 Patterson, Francis P.. 104 Paul, AHiert Joseph. 48 Paul. Sitlney W. . . 87 Pearl stein. Irvin A. 48 Peoples, James L.. 48 Pepper, Morton B. 108 Perlman. Beatrice A . n Pcrpcr. Hamid Earl. 03 IVsin, Bernard 03 Peters bus Anieta 87 Pincus Herbert Louis 63 l lol«n. Anne I). . 108 Plotnick, Abraham I 87 Poll slink. Arthur Thomas. . 87 Poltenger. William T.. . 48 Prrckw inkle. Jr.. Harry A.. 87 Preis Francis J 48 Pnmiano, Salvator - Paul 63 Proctor, Emily Lillian. 87 Pullen, Willard 104 It Itabinovitz, Alltert. 48 liahinowitc, Roliert 48 Itademnii, Bernard E.. 48 Itanere. Marie It. . . 87 Itankin. Elina Jean . 87 Itaskin, Abraham I).. 88 Ilntner, Miriam 8K lteese, Harry Eugene. 108 Reivich, Isidore 88 Reynolds. William W. . 03 Rice, John 1 48 Rich. Frances Miller 88 Riehelte, l-iw retire J. 88 Rieder, F. Norman 88 ltieg. Virginia Wise 88 Ritter, Helen . 88 Rizzo, Philip. 49 Roan, Frank P 108 Robinson, Charles J.. . 63 Rosemann, Jr , Roliert W,, 04 Rosen, Arnold D-omml. 04 310INDEX Pa«« Herd, I.ilium II. 31 IMin. Henry J.. 33 Him I-iioImIii I'lii -i40 Rich. Thaddeu 3 Hiller, Helen F. 43 ItolterlMin, Sluurl 48 Itolili, Kl la I 31 HoMiini. K lw. H. 49 Rogers, William 49 Rowen. Holier!. 113 Hugh, J. Torrance 48 Hiinirill. K. Elizabeth 49 S Salmtini. Raphael 30 Sarony Slmlio (Adv.) SOS Schaeffer, A. A. 48 Scherliauni, Waller II 30 Schlipf. Margaret A. 30 Schneider. Eli abeth 48 Scholar Divider. 34 Schrag, William A. .. S3 Schuster, Christian 48 Seri! - ' Valentine Hall 494 Secondary Kdueuiion Faculty 31 Secretarial Department. S3 Srcgcrs ('onrad 44 Senior Hall. 495 Senior Claw 134 Sharp Dolune (Adv.). 303 Short, Haymond S. 83 IV Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi Sjinlrom, John K. (Adv.). SOI SinnlU, John II. . '• Sinead, June V. . Smellier. ’. II. . 9 Smith, Kmily V. 30 Smith, S. Homer 34 Soccer.. 180 Societies and Clubs Divider 454 Sociology Faculty. 49 Sophomore Clan 130 Stadium 104 Sluiiller, Milton F. 8 Stokes C. Newton 49 Sludenl Commission 140 Student Christian Association 477 Sullivan Memorial l.ihrary.45. 491 Sunday School Class 480 Suppler Ice Cream Company (Adv.) 303 Swan. Fred 100 Swan, (ieorge I). 45 Swimming 189 Swimming, Women' . 400 T Talent Tourney 494 Teacher 'allege OH Teachers College, Senior 70 Teacher College Student Senate 131 Page Teacher Divider 18 Teacher Faculty 3tl Teeters, Negley K. 49 Tkmpuii 154 Tetiiplayers 143, 144. 493 Temple I niversity (Adv.) 499 Temple I'niwrsily Bookstore (Adv.) 304 Tennis 193 Tennis Women's 405 Theology. School of. 98 Theta K.ippa Phi. 444 Theta Sigma 1 |i si loll. 448 Theta 1 psilon. 450 Thomas Daniel II 49 Tomlinson, Hazel M 49 Tousaw, John A. 33 Track 184 Trocmnrr, Henry (Adv.) 304 Troisi. Haphael A 48 I ni hill, Curtis K 49 Tyler School 13 Tyson, Floyd T. . 49 I' t'dell, V. L. 31 W W A A Board 198 Walk. Dean (ieorge K. 41 Walli, Thomas Page 113 Widler, Carrie K. 4S Watkins Franklin 30 carer of "T" 107 Webster, llerliert 1 48 Wellncr. (ieorge II. 49 Welsh, (ieorge A. 40 Wrtll'l, Wallace 45 Westbrook Publishing Coin pany (Adv.) 307 Westenhurger, Ilarn II 34 White ('ro« (Adv.) 303 Wiehterman. Ralph 48 Wicgund, Martini K.. 34 Willoughliy, H Hay 43 Wintcrhum, 'harles Ids Women's la-ague 148. 493 Woodard. Janie 49 Wrestling. 194 Wright, Charles A 45. 34 Y Yeomans Karl 10d Young, P p 184 Younger. N W 30 7. Zimnirniiann. G Floyd 44 eta l-.iml.du Phi 440 ullig, Viola W. 30 SENIOR INDEX Ku-wn. Florence R. . 88 Rosen, Lillian Dorothy. 88 Hosenlierg, Helen Lot . H9 Koscnblum, A. Stanley 04 Hotonda, Helen R. . 89 Hulun s m, Florence 1. 89 S Saliatino, Richard A. 89 Sadler. Jane It. . 89 Sarshik. Milton 49 Snwchuk. Steven 49 Scharffrr. Gladys (). 89 Schcnck, laiurence W. . 04 Scherliauni. Walter II 104 Schlo'S Janet Wilier 89 Sehinidgall, William H 49 Schmookler, Jacoli. 49 Schock. Hu hard 1 . 49 Schroth, Thomas A , 49 Schwarts, Anita 89 Schwarts, Shirley. 04 Schwarzman, Sylvan S. 89 Schweikart, l is B. 89 Sciambi, Louis Joseph 90 Sears. William B. 01 Socgcrs John (’., Him Segal, Klcanor. 90 Sehrt, Betty 9o Sellist. Sidney Z. 0| Seltzer. John Lloyd 04 Seltzer, Norman J 109 Shaliis Joseph 64 Shaper, William 04 Slier. Sydney. 05 Sherman, Jack E. 05 Sherman, Yetta Kvelvn 90 Shivy, Victor William. 109 Shore, Isadore II. H .. 109 Shore. Seymour Milton 49 Silverman. Solomon. .. 109 Siman, Bernard Israel. 49 Simpson, George P. 05 Singer. Sophie B.. 05 Sinton. Hu cll Luis. . 109 Slawetsky, Sam II 90 Slotkin. Sidney. 49 Smalley, Stimson It 103 Smigel, Irving Larry 90 Smith. Jr.. Alfred R. 05 Smith, Hetty Madelyn 90 Smith, Betty McCoy 90 Smith. James I-nwrenoc 05 Smith, Jessie P. 05 Smith, Martha Emma 90 Snyder, Charlotte Silvia 90 Snyder, Ethel II. 91 Snyder, Marion K 50 Snyder, Vivian Tcvillia, 91 Snyder, William 91 Sochor, Elona E. 91 Sordoti. Virginia Nl. 05 Sorrentino, Angelo M. 91 Spec!or. Icon 65 Spencer. Clara B. . 103 Spittle, Edward P 65 Sprouts, Winfield S.. 109 St a tier. George W 50 Steiger, Doris Grace 91 Stein. Iconard J 91 Strinhach. W. Allen 00 Steinberg. Lillian 50 Stillwell. Benjamin M 103 Stiner, Surah E. 91 Stitcs Emily J, »1 Stone. Anna F. .... . 91 Stone, John Scott. 94 Stork, Francis W. 94 St ruse. Ann Montgomery. 94 Supple. Harry J. 50 Suppler, ElizalM'th Babb. 50 Sylvester. Genevieve A. 94 T Taluis Morton 00 Tableman. Marvin. 94 Tulliot, Hetty Ice 94 Tapp, Paul L . 94 Taxi . Roliert Sailer 66 Teitrlliauin, Adolph oo Thomas, K Elisabeth. 94 Thomas. Holier! ( . no Tier, Joseph K. 103 Timmins Hoc Constance 00 Timmon . Jr., C. Aldrrson 94 Titus Franklyn Hire . 94 Twitl, Esther. 93 Tofaui, George M.. 109 Tronolone, Michael J 93 Troven, Harry 50 Twer, Charles. 93 I Cmholtx. Alma Maria.. 93 Cnruh. G. Linder. 66 Crhan. Evelyn Hay. 93 V Valentine. Jerome D. 50 Van Brunt, F. Norman. 103 Vickers, Donald E. 93 W Walker. Frances Regina 93 Walker. Jr.. Robert A. 109 Walker. Shirley Mae 93 Walters Charles Wesley. Gd Weer. Russell M. 103 Weinberg, Theodore 50 Weiner. Jacob M. dd Weiner, Seymour L. 93 Weiner. Shirley Teller. GG Weinstein, Theodore J tw Weir, George II. 07 Wexlcr, Elias. 109 White, Chester N. 50 While, Frederick Wilson. 07 Wigo, Jr., Charles II. 07 Wilderman, Frances 94 Williams Jr., Edward. 07 Williams. Russell 94 Williamson. W. Bedford 103 WiIImiii. Margaret II. 94 Wilson, laiuis l 541 Wilson. Myra Beatrice 94 Wingard. France M. 9| Winters William J. 07 Wise. Ralph 51 Wise, Robert W. 103 Willin. Morton V 07 Worrt . Rhoda Mackey 51 Wolf, Stanford J 07 Wolfson, Iaiui 94 Wolpert. Ruth 07 Woodman, ElizalM'th dc . 94 Woodward. Margaret R. 94 Worrell, Rurton Edward. 51 Wright, George Lyman 07 Y Yaeger. John J 51 Yorty, Marie Keller. 04 311,--------______________________, (Member ( tsr )l939-40) SMssoa !


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