Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 391


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 391 of the 1945 volume:

xi' MLRRENQWWU Q 5 f Wm, .ki I X A'-L-1-v-QV-w....ff W QEXK GLU' S-go-ygwaxegvdmx WZQM WHMUZZTM M fQfWQQ7ffff1JL"Mff1z,5,, ,,9SfQwf 'M if ga Ay 54W an 5.6-,,.,,m,-W Jaw Q fa, - , jimi 7wf"f'i'i' mf gigs ffi,ffffg1w? mf V fgmf'm'iQmf z. Kaffbfimw. 2amQa mQ Wm W' ix Zkwigq QW WW' la QQ4"w .65 in Hgh: A? kg? Q' STX 3- STwcw-Ml7QcQqQgik EDM 21 , ii Q5 592 '95 fa qf!'SH44iq"5 Nh QQ f gif? xgwwfvwom 2MZZm5w2iQ1 'gbffgggdq L My be 9 Haig? n7!Q-iwyhomw 1 MQ 2,5 Wigagffgg MQW WK Q f? WWMf DLAW Exp . M Oiffw f MQWMMZZZQQE Qf""N f' 4' Q fm' M" I 1, 4 .lf 1' , . f' U MJ , J .NJ .i . Asfiifw ' f NMS ,, Ii-f f, ,-Ziff,-, '-,F,-I-f 'Y":c.1cn!ed by lfic Xenia-L Clam N 1 E ' QQVE 1-E WN! 0F TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA. PEN L I NSYLVANIA 746 WWW 5W L v ,!m, N H , za 1 31? 1 Z 1 5? LG S Z E3 zz gi 23 if 51? 2 sei ,Q Z 15 2 if s, 5, I 153 's DEDICATION DR. MILLARD E. GLADFELTER Vice-Pre.x'idenf of T enmple Unzbelusity wha, in Hia, fifteen geaw, af aewice, Hao, oliawn Ftilmxetf an eazcettent adminiotftatwt and an alite eazpnnent af Hia, idecw, and wha, ao, an untifting wwtkeft and cmfaiting ffaiend, Hao, endeafced Fzinwetf ta att wha haue wcvtfied with Him, the 1 9 4 5 T E M P I. A R io, faeopectfcdtg dedicated l834 , Q.,A - WHEN TEMPLE WAS THE only great charity is in giving instruction." That was the creed of Dr. Russell H. Conwell. In ISS4 Dr. Conwell laid the foundation of a dream that was later to become a reality. When seven young men asked him to teach them courses in Latin and Greek, he readily agreed. The second meeting of the class was attended by forty. ln l888 Temple College was chartered by the City of Philadelphia. Five hundred and ninety students and several volunteer instructors were meeting in the basement of Grace Baptist Church. Then, with the acquisition of a three-story brick building on Park Avenue, Temple moved into its first home. The College of Liberal Arts established a day department in 1891 and was granted full authority by the Pennsylvania Legislature to award degrees. Two years later, with the laying of the cornerstone, the building of College Hall was begun. This, Temple's first building of her own, was dedicated in I895. This same year saw the creation of the School of Law. The passing of six years brought a Medical School and a registered School of Pharmacy. Charter changes in 1907 created Temple University, and founder Russell H. Conwell became the first president. This memorable year was also marked by the establishing of a School of Dentistry. In l924 the dedication of Conwell Hall was an answer to the University's most urgent need and was the beginning of a new Temple era. On December 6, 1925, members of the University were saddened by the death of Dr. Con- well. Dr. Charles Ezra Beury became the second president of a University which had grown from a school of seven students to seven professional schools, three hospitals, three undergraduate schools, and a high school. Under Presi- - or IIAMIIND IN THE BOUGl?l dent Eeury, several building operations were completed in swift succession. The stadium was dedicated in l928. Next, in I929, came the erection of Car- nell l-lall, a memorial to Dr. Conwell's closest associate, Dean Laura l-l. Carnell. A new Medical School was built in l930, and, a year later, Mitten l-lall was dedicated. Finally, in l936, Temple saw the realization of a dream, when the Sullivan Memorial Library was completed. Each year brought additional grants of property and today the buildings and grounds extend over more than seventy-one acres. They are valued at more than six million dollars. ln the early months of 1941, Dr. Beury, after nearly sixteen years as presi- dent, announced his retirement. To succeed him, the University Board of Trustees, after careful consideration, selected Dr. Robert Livingston Johnson. At his inauguration Dr. johnson, Temple's third president, said, "My aim for Temple is to make it the finest university in America." That was on December 4, l94l. Three days later came Pearl Harbor. Former students are serving on all of the fighting fronts. Present students, including almost three hundred veterans, are taking part in all wartime activi- ties which have been launched by the University. Army and Navy units have been assigned to the University for training which will enable them to serve as doctors and dentists with the armed forces. Special instruction is also being given to men and women to fit them for war industries. Under the guidance of President johnson, the University has formulated plans for post-war reconstruction and expansion.l 1945 , , f i L .. 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Q I M 1 v A. rv 4 Q " ' ' , W ""' ' j X '-:' Q x. A I-,f 5 V 1 I ,Y K .- f""3V: R 4-9-., - , H Mywilf xg 4xwN 'ff ., -Fw v ff lf 5? f '45 A 25" 2' - ' " , A A Y :kg , ,,.. 1 Q -n we -M. ' X ff ' - W, , , YW ff ' 7' W,-,ws-,m .. qu' Qwz Hffceaidentfs, .Jlflerwage To the Men and Women of ifze Graduating Classes: It seems a very short time ago that you and I entered Temple Univer- sity-you, to pursue a definite course of studyg I, to become your President. Because of the fact that our paths, in a sense, have run parallel, I count it a special privilege to send this greeting to you. You are, indeed, to be congratulated upon your achievement. There is not a member of the faculty or the administration who does not appreciate the difficulties which you have encountered. Shortly after your entrance into the University, your world and ours was shaken to its very foundations. Turmoil, war, domestic problems, agitations, sorrows and uncertainties have surrounded you throughout the entire four years you have spent hereg yet, you have carried on your educational pursuits and have achieved the goal toward which you were striving. I-Iundreds of those who would have been here with you throughout these years also have a goal. Theirs is yet to be achieved and, by the grace of God, they will reach it soon. Think of them, if you will, as you receive your di- plomas on Commencement Day. Think, too, of your task ahead. You must and will help these absent classmates of yours to reach the end of the long and dreary road they tread. Dedicate yourselves anew to the cause for which they fight and die. The days ahead will constantly bring new challenges to be metg set your course straight and true and, having done so, do not p-ermit yourselves to deviate from it by a hair's breadth. Vow to serve humanity to the best of your abilities and pledge yourselves forever to support the cause of free- dom which is our American birthright. IHDPXVQM -.f dfheers and Members of flze Board of Trustees of fire Universrry Corporafrbrz Robert Livingston Johnson .... Charles E. Beury ............ Charles G. Erny ......... I-lon. George A. Welsh .... Millard E. Cladfelter. . . Frank Fell, Jr. .,.,.... . William. W. Tomlinson .... l-larry W. Pitts ......... Milton F. Stauffer .... A. Calvin Frantz ...,.,... ............President . . . . . .President-Emeritus . . . . .Chairman of fhe Board .............Vice-President ...............Vice-President . . . .Vice-Presialeni and Treasurer . . . . . Vice-Presidenf ana' Secretary ..................CompirolIer . . . . . . . .Secretary-Emeritus . . . .Assistant Treasurer Russell Conwell Cooney ......,.......... ...,.,........ G eneral Counsel The Governor of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia Thomas F. Armstrong Charles E. Beury Russell Conwell Cooney John A. Diemand Mrs. l-luherta Potter Earle Charles C. Erny Thomas L. Evans Frank Fell, jr. Colonel Samuel W. Fleming, Jr. Arthur S. Flemrning Walter D. Fuller Albert M. Greenfield Alfred M. l-laas Francis B. Haas Walter C. Hancock XRohert F. Holden Noel Hooper :"Deceased C1. Morton lllman Robert Livingston Johnson Mrs. Livingston E.. Jones W. Wallace Kellett Charles Klein Frank F. Law Alexander Mackie A. A. Mitten James A. Nolen l-l. W. Prentis, Jr. l-lenry N. Rodenhaugh William A. Schnader John A. Stevenson Peter l-l. Tuttle Edward Bancroft Twomhly Mrs. Stella Elkins Tyler I-lon. George A. Welsh CHARLES E- BE-URY CHARLES C. ERNY HON. GEORGE A. WELSH PY'e5ldCnf'Em'3"1fU5 Chairman of the Board Vice-Presideni FRANK FELL, jr. WILLIAM W. TOMLINSON HARRY H, PITTS Vice-Presidenl and Treasurer Vice-President and Secrelary Compfyoller A CALVIN FRANTZ RUSSELL CONWELL COONEY MILTON F. STAUFFER - Sec,-efafy-Eme,-ifus Assistant Treasurer General Counsel genefzaf adminiotfnatian GARET L OSGOOD DR J C SEEC-ERS lxgitljsianl Dean gf Students Associate Dean of llxe Faculty of Teachers College JOHN M. RI-IOADS MARION F. BOOTH University Registrar Assistant to tlle President WALLACE P. WETZEL Superintendent of Buildings ana' Cro d CHARLES E' METZQE3 un 5 Director of Of-Campus Division EARL R. YEOIVIANS Direclor of Aihlelics RAYMOND BURKLEY Excculive Secrclary of General Alumni Associalion WILLIAM A. SCI-IRAC Coordinalor of Veterans' Educaiion ROBERT V. GEASEY Director of University Publicity CHARLES A. FISHER Direclor of lhe Teachers' Placemeni Bureau HARRY H. WESTENBURGER University Purchasing Agent genefnaf adminiofbaation 'Q S: JOHN BARR MRS. MARION F. KEEN Director of ihe Induslrialplacernenl Bureau Direclor of Approved Sludenl Houses LOUISE S. ORAM MRS. DANIEL B. MURRAY Secretary of Student Aclivilies Director of University Dormiiories ,IONAS W BUCHER Diyeclor of Dufilicaling Services 1VIARIIi'Ie'2IUlflI'QE',Hj' R'N' x Director of the University High School an Intensive Secretarial School H. ERNEST HARDING JAMES CRAWFORD at llwe Director of Engineering, Science, Management, ,I U and War Training .111 .'5II I, ill N. ELDRED BINGHAM HARRISON MYERS, jr. Headmaster of the Oak Lane Country Day School Director of the University Fund Ofce N Faculty Reception awz decuw, DR CLAUDE BOWMAN DR. WILLIAM T. CALDWELL I D f Students Dean, College of Libera. Aris can o i 1 DR. HARRY A. COCI-IRAN DR. GEORGE E. WALK D a C II B ' ' ' ' ' e n, 0 ege cf usmcss andPubl1c Admmzsiralwn Dean, Teachers College 26 , 4 W ,, ,,,,,. ,,,,,- , ' f , 1 Qi .R x s Q ' V A' X, Dv-xg A th .1161 7,J,,a,' X Y y Mm? Q 2 fu fig A ,fx Q. 1 LAURENCE R. CAMPBELL JOHN D. KERIN LEAH HANCOCK GROVER A. J. NOETZEL ltssociate Pr0fcs50V of .l0U"naI1-Sm Pfofc-550' vf Eflgll-Sl'l Instructor of Home Economics Assistant Professor of Economics Ein! DON M, BENEDICT VIOLA W. ZULLIC W. JAMES LEACH PATRICIA COLLINS Instructor rf Biology lmlructor rf Physical Education Instructor cf Biology Instructor ofPl1ysical Education PWR., . ., , q 1 PRUDENCE G. FLEMINC1 CERTRUDE I. DUNCAN AMES JOHNSTON HENRY E. BIRDSONG Instructor of Physical Education Assistant Professor of Health Assistant Professor of German Professor Of ,f0L11'flClll-S111 Education 4 4 3 1 Q STANLEY F. CHAMBERLAIN RALPH D. OWEN CLARENCE A. HODGES FREDERICK H. LUND Assistant Professor of Finance Professor of Education Associate Professor of Physics Professor of Psychology ARTHUR CLEVELAND MILES E. HOFFMAN FRANK PADDOCK FRANCIS H. CASE Professor of English Instructor of Economics Associate Professor of Political Assistant Professor of Chemistry Science MYRON S. HEIDINCSFIELD BARROWS DUNHAIVI W. RAY BUCKWALTER CHRISTIAN SCHUSTER, ,Ir A5-9'5fanl P"0fe5-WT Of Wlafliefing Assistant Professor ofPl1ilosopl1y Assistant Professor of Management Instructor of German own acuity -1-1-i CHRISTINE CLAYTON JOSEPH so BUTTERWECK FREDERICK PROSCH J, DOUGLAS PERRY lnslrucior in Nutrition Direclor of Dcfaarlmenl of Direclor of ll1c Dcfoarlmenl of Assi la lP ' l Secondary Educafion Physical and Heallh Eclucalion S n mfessor of joufna mm LISABETH W. SCHNEIDER S. HOMER SMITH SAMUEL STEINER IRWIN CRICOS Assvciale Pf0f6.SSOf Of English Professor of Business Law Assislanl Professor of Spanish Assislani Professor of English WALTER S. GLADFELTER ELLIS O. HINSEY RAYMOND S. SHORT STERLING K. ATKINSON lnsiruclor in Marlfefing lnsirucior in English Assislanl Professor of Professor of Accounling Polzlzcal Science EDITORIAL NOTE: Due to acute wartime shortages of materials and the early publication date of- the yearbook, the Faculty Section, which has been revised this year, IS not complete. Therefore, the eclItors respectfully call for the understanding of those members of the faculty whose pIctures have been omlttecl, 31 fgfflffd ' 124 5012 Ziff!! C',4lENDflR 0F WAR 1941 -1942 University Defense Council In July, 1941, a University Defense Council, com- posed of deans and administrative officials, was formed to direct civilian defense at Temple, coordi- nating effective precautions for air raids and black- outs, and setting up first-aid stations. First-Aid Classes These classes were started early in 1942. United States Engineering, Science, and Management War Training On January 21, I942, Temple University was approved by the United States Office of Education to offer tuition- free courses in science and management. Engineering courses were already offered and administered by the Evening Technical School. Tyler School of Fine Arts At the outbreak of the war the Tyler School of Fine Arts offered its facilities for service along the lines of paint- ing, sculpture, jewelry, ceramics, pottery, wood and stone carving, leather work, etching, and casting. 1942-1943 Accelerated Educational Program This program, recommended by the University De- fense Council, enabled students, through a more complete summer school curriculum, to graduate in three years instead of the customary four. Fall and spring semesters were shortened from five to four months in an additional "speed-up" move. Armed Forces Adviser William A. Schrag was named Armed Forces Adviser in the spring of i942 to facilitate enlistments, serve as a liaison officer between the armed services and the Univer- sity, and to give up-to-the-minute advice and information to confused students. Reserve Programs Approximately seven hundred undergraduate students enlisted in one of the programs offered-Army, Army Air Forces, Marines, VI, V5, V7, Army Air Force Reserve Program: This program, started in May, 1942, has the distinction of being the first to be introduced at Temple and the program whose en- listed reservists were the first to leave the University as a body. Eighty-one of these reservists left the University in February, 1943. Professional Schools Seven hundred future doctors and dentists went into the Army and Navy from the professional schools. Civil Aeronautics Authority Four hundred men and women were trained to fly and repair aircraft. Temple's accomplishments won for her the distinction of leading all Pennsylvania institutions par- ticipating in assigned quotas. Heat Shortage School days were shortened and the Sullivan Memorial Library changed its hours in order to meet the fuel shortage. War Bonds As a result of the editorial appeal of the Temple Uni- versity News, a Bond Booth was opened during the first semester in Carnell l-lall. The total sales exceeded 51SI0,000. Red Cross Girls knitted sweaters and made thousands of surgical dressings. Faculty members, Universityhemployees, and students gave blood as a part of the Red Cross Blood Donor Drive. United States Engineering, Science, and Management War Training War courses in radio, physics, chemistry, naval engi- neering, Signal Corps training, and metallurgy prepared l0,U0O men and women to take their places in war in- dustries. Armed Forces There were 4,029 former students serving in the armed forces. Fifteen of these had been killed. 1943-1944 United States Engineering, Science, and Nlanagement War Training Program War training courses, administered by Charles Metz- ger, under the program of the United States Office of Education, prepared l6,700 men and women for war positions. Army and Navy Specialized Training Units Men from the Army and Navy received training in the Medical and Dental Schools. Temple's A. S. T. Unit was augmented at the beginning of l944 by the assignment of sixty pre-medical and pre-dental students to the Under- graduate School. Tyler School of Fine Arts ln accordance with its program begun at the outbreak of the war, the Tyler School of Fine Arts conducted large art classes for soldiers at Fort Dix, N. 711145 ,4L'7llfl7l6'5' War Activities Board This board was set up in the spring semester of I943 to coordinate and regulate the war activities of the dif- ferent campus organizations. United War Chest Campaign: The results of this drive far exceeded the goal which had been set. Junk Jewelry: Co-eds contributed jewelry to be used for barter in the South Sea Islands. Victory Smokes: Cigarettes were contributed by stu- dents for members of the armed forces. Old Clothes Drive. Armed Forces There were serving in the armed forces 7,241 former students. Of this number, forty-six had been killed. Institute of Postwar Planning During the year Temple University played host to this project which was a non-partisan group which considered problems that will confront us after the war and ways of solving them. International Labor Conference The twenty-sixth session of the lnternational Labor Conference was held at the University from April 20 to May l3. 1944-1945 United States Engineering, Science, and Management War Training Since December, l940, Temple University has trained l8,8l7 students, men and women, in full and part-time courses, day or evening. Eighty-five courses have been offered in the fields of electronics, chemistry, supervisory training, time and motion study, management, physics, and electricity. Temple University ranks first in enrollments among the eleven colleges and universities in the state offering the program, a report issued by the Federal Security Agency reveals. On November I4, representatives from twenty-three institutions cooperating with the United States Engineer- ing, Science, and Management War Training Program met at Temple University to discuss national trends in the program and their effect upon participating institu- tions. Veterans At the beginning of the semester, William A. Schrag was named Coordinator of Veterans' Education. It is the duty of his office to help in the adjustment of veterans to their school life. Forty-two hundred booklets based on the G. l. Bill of Rights were sent to former Temple stu- dents and alumni to acquaint them with the program adopted by the University. Six-week sessions have been started to help veterans who returned too late to begin the first semester. To date two hundred and sixty-one veterans have registered in the Undergraduate and Professional Schools of the University. A block of one hundred seats were donated so that 'wounded veterans might see Temple University's football games. Army Specialized Training Program All pre-medical and pre-dental students had finished their courses and left the University by November 8. The men have been assigned to hospitals throughout the coun- try from which they will be sent by the Army to fill vacan- cies in various medical schools throughout the country in I945. On November I2 all freshman, sophomore, and junior dental students were discharged from the Army and those who could meet the requirements listed in the Ci. l. Bill were allowed to continue their education at government expense. Senior dental students remained in the Army and upon graduation were commissioned first lieutenants. Armed Forces According to the latest figures there are 8,021 former Temple students and alumni in the armed forces. The number killed is sixty-five. War Activities Board Old Clothes Drive: This drive was sponsored by Mag- net Senior l-lonor Society for the Yugoslav Relief Drive. Clothing collected was sent to refugees in camps in Egypt. United War Chest Drive: This drive administered by students and faculty exceeded the goal of 39,000 which had been set. Contributions totaled s9,900. Sixth War Loan Drive: The Sixth War Loan Drive at Temple University was under the direction of Majoi' La- verne K. Shiffer with the cooperation of Astron Senior Women's l-lonor Society. Un November ll, at the Home- coming Game, students canvassed for subscriptions be- tween the halves. Pive hundred dollars in Bonds were sold and two hundred and fifty dollars were pledged. A Bond Booth was set up in Mitten l-lall to accommodate the alumni. On Pioneer Waters Private business and industry in Philadelphia is being offered the opportunity to advance technological researchin Philadelphia by contributing flS500,000 initial endowment for a technical research institute proposed by President Johnson. The institute will provide adequate facilities in various fields of scientific and technological research on a non- profit basis. Contributors will have voting rights in select- ing the institute's board of managers to represent business and industry. Pfc. Robert S. C. Miller Corporal George L. Cansz Thomas B. lVlcCeay Lt. g.D Rodger T. Dombrow Lieutenant D. K. Finkbeiner ef L .xl C 1' .f ...N QA., il r E . , .,. 7 f N , lf' tau . KSQQ SE3 ,I . X ' 'flag - ' 1 . 5 .,.- s - . P N R - 1. 1 W f V if -' ..., . 2 -- -t kr 1- +:.1:'--'f-.-.-- . . a -as wr r xgfakcafr-iz?"-?' ' , Q, 'EM Y Xfef? 1: ' '5"'W3??2I3'"7f1:f'k',. : f .- -- . - 1 an V 'L Richard Lee Striclcler Corporal Edward C. Kilisky Captain Albert Abrams Private Leonard Allman Robert B. Klovsky 36 l I. Ensign l-lenry Lewand, U. S. N. R l2. TlSgt. john de Cani I3. George Alama, Seaman Zlc I4. Pfc. Bernard Lipskin Private Angelo Sparagna Corporal Alvin M. Moss Captain Louis Baldino Lieutenant David P. Schofield Sergeant Carl Santoro Corporal Fred Viclcery FlO William C. Trexler Sergeant William Sabatini W. Edward Carroll, Seama Lieutenant William Glenn 1.1 ,fn p,,x,,:1vMw',, 5 ' "' figQfif+.ff , '- ' -Ja' ',:.-1- 0' 1 , - . J,-. .N I iff? f ra. 5671954 - b99'b ,2al .1 ' rf? Jriif J- "' " 1 5 min A. it -V . M. ,t Y , . :VI .,2g..f.,, qi 5 ,. K. if . - 571 ,Q 1 .6 ,.., -ff M 4 I. 2. 3. 4. f 5 Air Cadet Warren L. Conrad Private Paul L. Tiers lst Lieutenant Morton M. Hunt Sergeant Eugene Cohan Private Carlton Lake Ensign John Kurkis Sfsgt. John W. Baker, jr. Morris Snyder Lieutenant Maurice Raffel 38 . Private Harvey Pollack . Air Cadet Stan P. Osinski . Air Cadet Sid Brotman . Private Richard M. Dukes Lieutenant George D, Schoenberg 6 Lieutenant G. P. Alexandrakos 7 Cadet Clifford Seaver 8 Ensign Andy Hritz 9 Private Elton Corson I0 Pfc. Warren Zundell Harry Bassett, V-I2 Pfc. William Weisenburg Private Harry Barkan Private Marshall Klein s Lieutenant Donald E.. Funk Sergeant Nicholas Cipriani Ralph Carclillo, Seaman Zlc Corporal Joseph Hacker an N. ff' X IST LIEUTENANT STANLEY ALENIER Class of 1942 SERGEANT WILLIAM W ALLEN JR Class of 1927 ENSIGN JAMESA ANDREW JR U S N Class of 1942 HENRY BARVINSKI, Zlc, U. S. N. R. Class of 1944 WILLIAM H. BATHCATE Class of 1942 CAPTAIN JOHN J. BORTz, M.D. Class of 1930 GEORGE F. BRADLEY Class of 1943 TECHNICAL SERGEANT SAMUEL J. BURNS CHigh School, 1936-385 LIEUTENANT OSCAR L. CANTRELL, JR. Qlivening School, 1936-405 GEORGE L. CARTER Class of 1947 FRANCIS CAUTERUCCI Class of 1945 ENSIGN CHARLES R. CAVEROW, JR. Class of 1944 ZND LIEUTENANT l'lARRY CLUNN 1940-41 fE.vening School, 1941-42, THOMAS V. COLLINS Navy Aviator Radioman, Zlc Class of 1939 LIEUTENANT WILLIAM E. COMBER Class of 1939 RICHARD W. CONRAD Class of 1943 1ST LIEUTENANT NATHAN COOPER Class Of 1940 1ST LIEUTENANT JOHN DICKEL Class of 1941 SERGEANT O. E. EDWARDS QNiglIt School, 1940-41 J CORPORAL JAMES ELLIS Class of 1945 LIEUTENANT WILLIAM C. FALLON Class Of 1943 LIEUTENANT MAYER FEIGENBAUMM Class of 1943 PRIVATE BERNARD FEINSTEIN 1939-1941 CAPTAIN JERRY S. FIELDS Class of 1940 LIEUTENANT ANDREW J. FROSCH Class of 1937 JAMES F. GALLAGHER Class of 1936 LIEUTENANT THOMAS L. GALLAGHER Class of 1937 ENSIGN LEON T. GERHART Class Of 1942 LT. COMDR. HAROLD R. M. C-ILMORE Class of 1929 CAPTAIN FRANCIS E. HAND Class of 1940 WARREN A. J. HARWICK Class of 1938 PRIVATE SAYRE HILLERSON Class Of 1947 ENSIGN ROBERT H. HILLMAN Class of 1941 LIEUTENANT JOSEPH HOENNINGER, M.D Class of 1942 PRIVATE RICHARD B. HOLMES flflvening School, 1937-403 ALVA JOHNSON Class of 1939 LIEUTENANT HIRSH A. KATZ Class of 1935 ZND LIEUTENANT JOHN R. KELLEY Class Of 1941 CAPTAIN ROBERT M. KNOX 1932-1933 LIEUTENANT ALFRED KOVNER Class of 1942 LIEUTENANT NATHAN LANE Class of 1931 LIEUTENANT MILLARD N. LAWRENCE, M.D Class of 1937 LIEUTENANT COLONEL JOSEPH A. LEE Class of 1934 LIEUTENANT HENRY T. LEVITAN Class of 1941 PRIVATE FIRST CLASS JOHN S. LEVY 1938-1939 MAJOR BARNEY LIHN, M.D. Class of 1934 HOWARD M. LOTT 1934-1937 ENSIGN RAYMOND J. MACGREGOR Class of 1940 LIEUTENANT THOMAS S. MACKIE Class of 1943 LIEUTENANT DELBERT B. MALLAMS, M.D Class of 1941 --....,.---. ,W V I ........ . .. .........,.., ......... . , ..,........ ....,... . fo-22? iw? W m 5 ., . If . .. itttirttir f X . ,,,,,,,,, A ,,.- ' W , 4 . . 5 ROBERT F MARCUS Class of 1943 LIEUTENANT JOHN MATRESZEK, JR. Class of 1942 STAFF SERGEANT RALPH L. MILLER fE.venIng School, 1936-405 ZND LIEUTENAN T GEORGE MONROE Class of 1941 STAFF SERGEANT EVER ETT N. MORRIS Class of 1944 LIEUTENANT SIDNEY NOVELL Class of 1938 CORPORAL WALTER PARAZAK Class of 1941 CLINTON B. PEACOCK Class of 1933 ZND LIEUTENANT NELSON B. PHILLIPS, JR. Class of 1939 HARRY C. POLK class of 1928 SERGEANT AARON PRESSMAN Class of 1939 ZND LIEUTENANT RAYMOND F. REXNHARD Class of 1941 LIEUTENANT LEONARD BUSE ROBERTS Class of 1941 CAPTAIN HAROLD M. SACHS, M.D. Class of 1927 STAFF SERGEANT EARL SHADDINGER Class of 1936 PRI VATE SANFORD C. SI-IAPIRO Class of 1933 RUSSELL SHELLY, JR. Class of 1940 PRIVATE JOSEPH LOUIS SHORE Class of 1945 PRIVATE BENNERS S. SMITH, JR. Class of 1940 ZND LIEUTENANT HARRY J. S 1933-36 E ' OSNOFSI-:Y C vemng School, 1939-403 LIEUTENANT CHARLE S S. SPRING Class of 1941 lsr LIEUTENANT LUTHER O. THOMPSON Class of 1940 PRIVATE HERMAN H. URBAN LIEUTENANT JAMES W. WEINTRAUB Class of 1939 REUBEN C. WELLIVER Class of 1941 ZND LIEUTENANT ALBERT A. WILOS ll. Class Of 1943 AVIATION CADET RUSSELL WOLFF Class of 1939 I 1 ,A Q kir'k11r'k'k 'A' . I 1 I J W Q vw, O I WV? 4 A' QV W , R w x , N Y...--Y I QHZVM BERTI-IA BERLINGER ada NORMA D. ADNEE A E A 6225 NORTH HOPE STREET PHILADELPHIA Psychology Magnet Senior Honor Society: Student Commission 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 3, President 43 TEMPLAR 2, 3, 4, Sorority Editor 3, Senior Editor 4, Boosters 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4, Editor 3, Vice-President 43 Women's Ath- letic Association I, 25 Student Christian Association I, 43 Dean's List. EILEEN MARIE BEIER 436 SOUTH LANSDOWNE AVENUE LANSDOWNE PA Psychology Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 45 Le Cercle Francais 3 Liberal Arts Club I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4. 2038 NORTH Liberal Arts HANCOCK STREET PHILADELPHIA Club ' BERNARD BEAU BROWN I7I I NORTH RUBY STREET PHILADELPHIA Chemisiry Chemistry Society 3, 45 Dean's List: Student lnstructor in Chemistry. WILLIAM BRUNO A fb A I645 MOORE STREET PHILADELPHIA Psychology Alpha Phi Delta, Vice-President 3, President 45 lnterfraternity Council 3, President 43 Newman Club, Vice-President 4, Adver- tisement Manager, TEMPLAR 45 War Activities Board 4. DONALD BULLOCK 5 ll I28 OREENWOOD AVENUE WYNCOTE, PA. Psychology Student Commission 3, Vice-President 4: President, Second Semester 4: Pi C-amma Mu 3, 43 French Honorary Society 33 Boosters' Committee of Ten 45 Faculty-Student Committee on Controversial Issues, Secretary 3, 4: Sigma Pi 2, 4, Secretary 35 Interfraternity Council, Vice-President 45 Temple News 3, 43 TEMPLAR 3, Sports co-Editor 45 Varsity Swimming 3, 4, Manager 25 One World League 4. GRACE ELEANORE CARSON A E A 3227 FULLER STREET PHILADELPI-UA Psychology ALFRED G. CIPRESSI A iv A 2237 MOORE STREET PHILADELPHIA Prc-.Medical Alphanphi Delta, Treasurer 2, President 35 lnterfraternity Council Representative 3, 4. FELIPA DIAZ-SANTINI PIMENTEL STREET R10 GRANDE Biology OLGA DOMANSKI 4545 NORTH CARLISLE STREET PHILADELPHIA Psychology 44 EDWIN D. DRIVER 5 I50 FUNSTON STREET PHILADELPHIA Sociology BERNICE DORIS EDWARDS 111 A T 370 SOUTH iOLDEN AVENUE TRENTON, N. J. Sociology R Pi Gamma Mug Liberal Arts Club: French Honorary Society. MARJORIE A. FAVINGER GLEN RIDDLE, PA. Sociology ANTHONY CHURCH FERNANDEZ I37 NORTH I6TH STREET PHILADELPHIA H iriory Pre-Law Club I, President 4. CHARLES Q. FINLEY I023 WINGOHOCKING STREET PHILADELPHIA English ' ELAINE M. FOX 9 T 5300 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Spanish Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 4, Chairman of Welfare Com- mittee 4g Theta Upsilon 3, President 4: Reformed Club I, 2, Chairman 3, 45 Pan-Hellenic Representative 3, 4. FLORENCE GLASER 402 SOUTH I8TH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Physics ' Chemistry Society 3, 4g Mathematics Society 3, 4, Secretary Y 3, 45 A Cappella Choir I, 2, 33 Liberal Arts Club I, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD IVI. COLUB 4. 50Tx-I AND WYNNEFIELD AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Chemistry Chemistry Society 3, 43 Student Instructor in Chemistry: Dean's List. JANE P. GREEN I3TH AND CI-IANCELLOR STREETS PHILADELPHIA Economics Historical Honorary Society 45 International Relations Club 3, 4. DORIS FERGUSON HERMAN 3260 NORTH PARK AvENuE PHILADELPHIA Chemistry 45 fifcefzaf wats RENATE ROSA I-IIRSCI-I 5041 NORTH CAMAC STREET PHILADELPHIA Chemisiry Chemistry Society 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Vice-President 35 Mathe- matics Society 2g Jewish Student Association 1,- 2, 33 Liberal Arts Club 2, 35 Student Instructor in Chemistry 3. CAROL M. I-IONEGGER 223 SPRUCE STREET -BLOOMFIELD, N. 1. Biology BETTE LEE ITKIS 1307 RISING SUN AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Psychology Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Templayers 1, 2, 3, 4, Record- Secretary 2, President 33 Theta Alpha Phi 3, 45 Student Com- mission 2, 33 TEMPLAR Staff 2. SHIRLEY ANN MIARRIS 6238 CARPENTER STREET PHILADELPHIA Malhcmalics Astron Senior Honor Society 43 Pi Gamma Mug Chemistry Society: Mathematics Society. I-IARRIETT CATHERINE JONES 1215 SOUTH BONSALL STREET PHILADELPHIA Psychology SYLVIA ARLENE KASSELL fb E E 4928 CHANCELLOR STREET PHILADELPHIA Psychology Templayers 1, 2, 4: Chemistry Society 1, 4: TEMPLAR Staff 4g Hillel Foundation 1, 4, Chairman, Community Branchp Inter- national Relations Club 4, Chairman, Round Table Discussion at Scrantong Archery 4. LUDWIC KATZ K fl' K 4170 GERMANTOXVN AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Physics Kappa Phi Kappag jewish Student Associationg Mathematics Society: JANE ANN KRAUSE 103 NORTH AMBLER STREET QUAKERTOXVN, PA. English French I-Ionorary Society 2, 3, Secretary: I-Iistorical Honor Society 43 Liberal Arts Club 2, 3, 4. NETTIE KRAVITZ 2046 NORTH FRONT STREET PHILADELPHIA Psychology Debating Council 13 Archery Club 13 Social Dancing 23 Inter- national Relations Club 4. MILDRED KUTNER 1246 MAGNOLIA AVENUE CAMDEN, N. J. Psychology ' Kappa Delta Epsilon 4: Astron Senior I-Ionor Society 43 TEM- PLAR Staff 43 Crop and Saddle Club 45 International Relations Club 43 C-regg Club 13 Life Saving 1. 46 ALICE MARY LITWINCI-IUK 36I PRESTON AVENUE GIRARDVILLE, PA. H islory SHIRLEY CORINNE MARK fb E E 542I LEBANON AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Chemislry Astron Honor Society 4: Chemistry Society 3, 41 Debate Coun- N eil 25 Jewish Student Association I, 2, 3, 4: Phi Sigma Sigma, Archon 43 Student Instructor in Chemistry. HARRY MILDVAN 2559 NORTH HOWARD STREET PHILADELPHIA Biology Fencing CIub. PAUL CHARLES MILLER 6653 VANDYKE STREET PHILADELPHIA Cliemislry Y Chemistry Society 3. 4. DOROTHY P. IVIOORE ZSI SANFORD ROAD UPPER DARBY, PA. Canterbury Club 3, 43 Fencing Clubg Varsity BasketbaII. CAROLINE A. PERNA 72I NORTH 65TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Biology OLIVE STANDISI-I PETTENC-ILL 7 NORTH SWARTHMORE AVENUE RIDLEY PARK, PA. Biology French Honorary Society I, 25 LiberaI Arts Club 2, 3, 43 Ham- mond Pre-Medical Society 3, 4. MARIE CARMELA RAGNI H A E II05 MORRIS STREET PHILADELPHIA f Biology Hammond PrefIVIedicaI Society I, 2, 3, 4g Pan-Hellenic Asso- ciation, Recording Secretary 3g Pi Lambda Sigma, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 45 Liberal Arts Ciub. KENT MOPFETT REDGRAVE, NIR. I24 CENTER STREET BEACH HAVEN, N. J. Debating Council 45 Pre-Law Club 45 International Relations Club 45 Intramural Sports 4. ' RUTH RESHALL CIP E 2 lZ40 POINT BREEZE AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Sociology Phi Sigma Sigma, Social Chairman 35 Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4, Social Activities Chairman 2, 3, Membership Committee 2, 3, Publicity Committee 2, 33 International Relations Club 2, 3, 43 HiIIeI Foundation I, 2, 3, 4. 47 ' afdo ANNA GERTRUDE RICHTER 940 HARRINGTON AVENUE NORFOLK- VA Sociology Jewish Student Association 2, 33 Womens Athletic Associa- tion 3. OWI, President, 4. MARVEL ROSKIN P A 11? 709 EAST PASSYUNK AVENUE PHILADELPHIA French French Honorary Society l, 2, 3, Treasurer 45 jewish Student Association l, 2, 3, 4. ROSALIE MARGARETE ROSSKOPF LURAY, VA. Clzemislry - Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 4: Hammond Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 43 Dormitory Council, President 33 Women-s Senate 33 Presbyterian Club 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Vice-Presr dent 3: Student Christian Association l, 45 University Sunday School Class 3, 4, President 33 Chemistry Society 4, Secre- tary 4. ELAINE FURMAN SAGIN 6800 Dicics AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Sociology ,IEANNE SHIRLEY SHAPI RO - 412 E E 4917 ORMES STREET PHILADELPHIA Sociology Hillel Foundation l, 2, Treasurer 3, President 43 Phi Sigma Sigma: Pan-Hellenic Representative. ROBERT SHERMAN 7l32 OGONTZ AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Physics Pyramid Honor Society 3, President 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 43 Track Team l, 25 Chemistry Society 4. CHIEKO SHIGEKAWA ROUTE 3 Box 507 VIENNA, VA, Sociology ANNE E. SIEGEL CIP A T 205 CHURCH STREET LANCASTER, PA- Science Hammond .Pre-Medical Society l, 2, Correspondino Secre- tary 3, President 43 Liberal Arts Club 2, 3, 4. 7 DEBORAH LEONA SIEGEL 520 EAST ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD PHILADELPHIA Palifical Science International Relations Cl b 4: T S I-F3 C Saddle Cluti 25 Student Cotlinsellor 4l?llC,li.aii11imaiii of Aririiip ang Navy DIVISXOHQ Hillel Foundation l, 2, 3, 4. y an ELEANOR M. SILVERIVIAN P A fb 345 SOUTH l3TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Psychology Astron Senior Honor S ' t 4, W If C ' . Laiinllida Phi, Secretary 235333, 343 Hillel Paioiindziitiiipnnuiieg, Sill? era Tts Club li Women's Athletic Association l. 48 UDYSS SINCLAIR ' 200 ATLANTIC AVENUE ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. i f ii ' 7, Biology .f I I DOROTHY GERTRUDE SOKOL fb A 'I ' 66 RADCLIFFE STREET CHARLESTON, s. c, VV- . French Honorary Socizty 2, 3. 43 Phi Delta Tau, Pan-Hellenic mit!" Representatife and Historian 4: Women's Chorus 2. 3, 43 ' 45' 2 Debate Council 3, 43 International Relations Club 3, 4: Liberal Arts Club 3, 43 Astron Senior Honor Society 4. MYER SOLOMON 5l30 DIAMOND STREET PHILADELPHIA Clzcmitlry Chemistry Society 3, President 4: Student Instructor in Chem- istry: Jewish Student Association l, 2, 3, 4. RUTH STEKERT ALLENTOWN, N. J. 22? I - ' ' - ' .. ' ff! Hammond Pre Medical Society, Junior Sophomore Dormitory, I, A Treasurer 2, Secretary 3: Canterbury Club. HARRIET TREIBER 219 WEST STATE STREET TRENTON, N. J. Psychology Templayers 2, 3, 4: International Relations Club 43 Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4, Vice-President 4. GRACE E. ULLMAN ZI4 ROSEMORE AVENUE GLENSIDE, PA. Science Debate Council 3, 45 Presbyterian Club 3. ESTHER WISHNOFF ZI I4 SOUTH 7TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Sociology SOLOMON WOLKOFF IZO CLIFTON AVENUE LAKEVVCOD, N. J. Cherrtislfy Chemistry Society 3, 4. VIRGINIA I... YONAN 2617 NORTH .IESSUP STREET PHILADELPHIA Biology Liberal Arts Clubg Women's Athletic Association: C-lee Club. SHIRLEY S. ZIMMERMAN 4634 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Sociology Hillel Foundation 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4. 49 ff Km 7 Mx ey ff W ZW A 1 W Q69 ffffyf 56,1 1 465 ff 4 W ,' f 4 V f 341 . lf f ' f' f f f ,gfffaf W ,fi H eg, V,-1. V. f , 5 ., .642 . 5 s I b I" 'f Qi fr' ' 1 AQ, . . 3 xl 'Vg , E, Jr Ii iii 1 " ., 5 f gg fs-,I WZ' I ,211 f WZ J ,M J mi? f f Y ,445 W. - , f 1, i Q , f f M I ff 1 7 1 f f my H , I M 7, f if yy, X cf W ff f ff M i 9 f 6' WW I 9 ' Af f HGV , ff 7 ,.fl.3,Wf 0 5 A, .. Zfwfl . f A 3323" ANN ESTHER ALEXANDER I935 NORTH PARK AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Home Economics Home Economics Club5 Templayers. DORIS EVELYN ALLC-OOD ff? 1' N 325 YORK STREET CAMDEN, N. J. Business Educaiion Astron Senior Honor Society, Treasurer 45 Phi Gamma Nu I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 45 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Gregg Club 2, 3, 45 First Aid I5 Presby- terian Club 25 Business Education Quarterly 3. JOSEPH R. APPLEGATE Varsi ty Fencing 2. I324 SOUTH BANCROFT STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educciion RITA CHARLOTTE ARSHT 20 WEST 38TH STREET WILMINGTON, DEL . Secondary Education VIRGINIA DORIS AUSTIN I944 NORTH BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA Music Education Pi Mu Honorary Music Society 3, President 45 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, Treasurer 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Presi- dent, Class of Music Education 35 President, Music Educa- tion Department 45 Teachers College Senate 45 A Cappella Choir I, 2, 3, 45 Winner of Pi Mu Scholastic Award I, 2, 3. SYLVIA BEVERLY AXELROD P A KP 2738 POPLAR STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elemenlary Educaiion Delta Phi Upsilon. President 45 Rho Lambda Phi 2, 3, 45 Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Early Childhood and Elementary Education Council 45 Jewish Stu- dent Association I, 2, 3, 45 Women's Athletic Association, Archery I. ANNE JUDITH BECKER 502 EAST ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educaiion Hillel Foundation 2, 35 A Cappella Choir 2, 35 Women's Chorus EDITH S. BECKER 9 T I9I4 SHUNK STREET PHILADELPHIA Home Economics Kappa Delta Epsilon Honorary Society 42 Home EconomicS Club I, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 2, 35 Women's Athletic Associa tion. Bowling 35 Theta Upsilon 4. ANNETTE BELL 24l3 NORTH 33RD STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educaiion Kappa Delta Epsilon Honorary Society 45 Pi C-amma Mu 3, 45 Historical Honorary Society 3, 45 Secondary Education, Ex- ecutive Board 35 International Relations Club 4. BERNICE C. BELL 622 WEST ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD PHILADELPHIA Business Educalion 50 LILY EVELYN BENINCASA fl' Z A 4709 SMICK STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Astron Senior Honorary Society 43 Board of Secondary Educa- tion I, 2, 3, 43 Student Association3 Phi Sigma Delta 2, 3, 4, President 43 Debate Council 2, 3, 43 Newman Club I, 2, 3, 43 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. HERBERT BERKOWITZ ZI36 NORTH 9TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Educaiion Kappa Phi Kappa 4' Business Education Club I 2 3 4' jew' h Student Association 43 Freshman Football. Y I I I ls N DOROTHEA FLORENCE BIGGS A E E 5345 CHARLES STREET PHILADELPHIA Music Educalion Womenls Chorus 2, 3, 43 Delta Sigma Epsilon 3, 43 Concert Committee Chairman, Senior Class of Music Department. LORRAINE M. BOOTH A X' A 2428 LIBERTY STREET TRENTON, N. J. Home Economics Women's Chorus I3 Nursing Education Club I, 2, Vice-Presi- dent 23 Home Economics Club 3, 43 Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4, Registrar 3, 4. SARAH JANE BROOKS 43 T' N I I22 WAKELING STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Educclion Astron Senior Honor Society 43 Phi Gamma Nu 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 3, Vice-President 43 Women's Athletic Association Board I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 43 Archery Manager 2, 33 Business Educa- tion Club I, 2, 3, 43 Gregg Club 2, 3, 43 Business Education Quarlerly I, 2, 3, 43 Presbyterian Club 2. SHIRLEY HELEN CLAIR A Xl' K 327 STOCKTON ROAD UNION, N. J. Health and Physical Educclion Astron Senior Honor Society 4, Chaplain 43 Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4, House Manager 3j Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 43 Boosters 3, 43 Women's Senate I, 2, 33 Pan-Hellenic Represent- ative 2, 33 Varsity Hockey I, 2, 33 Varsity Basketball I, 2, 43 Varsity Softball 3, 43 Varsity Archery I, 2, Manager 43 Health and Physical Education Club I, 2, 3, 43 Women's Athletic Association, Basketball 3, Riding Club I, 2, Bowling 3, 4, Ballet 2, Modem Dance 33 Varsity Tennis I3 Women's Dor- mitory Council I, 2, Fire Chief 2. FAUST COCCIA 246 PINE STREET CAMDEN, N. J. Music Educalion Women's Chorus I, 2, 3, 43 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4. MARY ROSE COLALILLO LID E A 508 SOUTH 3RD STREET CAMDEN, N. J. Secondary Educclion Kappa Delta Epsilon Honor Society 43 Newman Club I, 4g Phi Sigma Delta 3, 43 Secondary Education, Activities Fund Chair- man 23 President, Secondary Education Student's Associationg Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Secretary 43 International Relations Club. DORIS COLTON 53I4 LocUsT STREET PHILADELPHIA Home Economics Astron Senior Honor Society 43 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 43 Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4. JANE LOUISE COOK 413 E A 406 EAST WHARTON ROAD GLENSIDE, PA. Secondary Educclion Secondary Education StuderIt's Association I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3: Debate Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 43 Pan-Hellenic Repre- sentative, Corresponding Secretary 33 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 43 His- torical Honor Society 3, 4, Vice-President 33 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Recording Secretary3 Phi Sigma Delta 4g Astron Senior Honor Society 4. 51 teacfiefw, calfege HELEN COZAN 517 2 A 735 SPRUCE STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educaiion Phi Sigma Delta 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary5 Secondary Education Student Association l, 2, 3, 45 Pi Gamma Mu 4. MARY LOUISE DE CASPER 9 T PRYUN,S TERRACE MECHANICVILLE, N. Y. Secondary Educclion Nursing Education Club l, 25 Women's Athletic Association l5 Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairmen 2, Secretary 3, 45 Red Cross Chairman of Dormitory 35 Riding Club 45 Theta Upsilon, Social Chairman 45 TEMPLAR, Business Staff 2, 45 Blue Key 25 Templayers 3, 45 Representative on Mademoiselle's College Board. 3, 45 Owl Staff 25 Debate Council 4: Secondary Educa- gon Senior Counsellor 45 Assistant Chairman, Blood Donor rive 4. MARION VIRGINIA DICKERSON A E A IZ7 WILDWOOD AVENUE EAST LANSDOWNE, PA. Business Educclicn Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Historical Honor Society 3, 45 Alpha Sigma Alpha l, 2, 3, 45 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Gregg Club 2, 3, 45 Business Education Quarlcrly 3. ANITA R. DICKLER 5336 COLUMBIA AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Home Eccncrrics Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4. GEORGIA E. DINTIMAN A If A IZO DOUGLASS STREET READING, PA. Business Educciion Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 4. Secretary 45 Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. 3, 4, House Manager 45 Business Education Club 45 MARION IRENE DORNFELD ESTELL MANOR, N. J. Music Educciion Women's Chorus l, 25 A Cappella Choir 25 Band 2, 3. Gregg Club 2. ANNA LOUISE DOW 55 I6 GIRARD AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educclion CARL JOSEPH EBERL 631 NoRTH l3TH STREET READING, PA- Niusic Eciucfiion Kappa Phi Kappa, Secretary: Band Manager. RHODA HARRIET EDDINGER R. D. No. 3 DALLAS, PA. Business Elziucciion Kappa Delta Epsifow 3, President 45 Astron Se'1ior Honor Society 3, President 45 Bisiness Education Club 2, 3, President 45 Student Commission 3, Corresponding Secretary 45 Gregg Club 2, 4, President 35 University Sunday School Class, Social Chairman 3, President 45 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 45 Magnet Senior Honor Society 45 Teachers College Senate, Treasurer 4. GERTRUDE PAULA EVANS I776 HOBART STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Hwrlih and PiIy:icclEaIucciiar1 I Astron Senior Honor Society: Secretary, Junior Physical Education Classg Women's Athletic Association, Volleyball 2, Bowling 3, Ballet 3, Modern Dance 35 Varsity Tennis l, 2, 33 Physical Education Association l, 2, 3, 4. ' 52 MARY ESTELLE FISHER 5306 MARKET STREET y PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educc lion Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. MARY LOUISE EVANS A E E I47 MORRIS STREET BUFFALO, N, Y, Music Educciion Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, Secretary 3, Chaplain 45 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 45 Women's Chorus I, 2, 3, 4. SHANLEY JEANETTE FOX P A CID . , M QW? XL . sw L ,- I56 WEST ALLEGHENY AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Bu:ir1css Educriion Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 45 0u'l Business Staff 25 TEM- PLAR Business Staff 35 News Business Staff 35 International Relations Club, Secretary and Treasurer 35 Crop and Saddle Club 25 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 jewish Student Association I, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Cabinet I5 Russian War Relief 2, 35 Rho Lambda Phi Membership Committee. REBECCA FRANK UNION GROVE, N. Y. Secondary Education Debate Council 3. DOROTHEA FRIELL Cl? II N I2-4I SOUTH I5TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Educclion Pi Gamma Mu 3, 45 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 45 Historical Honor Society 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Business Education Qxarlcrly, Editor5 Gregg Club5 Business Education Club. BLANCHE N. GANDY I5 MERWIT COURT MERCHANTVILLE N J Secondary E-duct tion Debate Council 2, 3, 4, President 45 Presbyterian Club 2 MARION LOUISE CILADFELTER , A 2 A 43 SOUTH DEWEY STREET YORK, PA. Home Economics Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 45 Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 45 Alpha Sigma Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 45 TEMPLAR Staff 3, 45 Templayers 3, 4 Box Office Chairman 45 Lutheran Club 45 Boosters 3, 4: Stu- dent Christian Associaticn I, 45 International Relations Club 4. I SELMA GREENBERG 5 I 37 WHITAKER AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educc fion Secondary Education Student Association5 French Honorary Society I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4. MARGARET HOLMES GREGORY 41 A H I343 EARL STREET PHILADELPHIA Health and Physical Ealuccfion Crown and Shield Honorary Society 3, 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Phi Delta Pi 3, 45 Varsity Tennis 2, 3: Varsity Hoc- key 25 Women's Athletic Association, Ballet 2, Modern Dance 3, Roller Skating 25 Varsity Basketball 3. VIOLET M. GRUVER A E T PIPERSVILLE, PA. Earlu Clfildliood and Elementary Educalian Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 45 Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Lutheran Club I, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Sigma Tau 4. , caffege A, -4 -1 MOLLIE GRACE I-IEINE P A 119 1832 SPRUCE STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elemeniary Educaiion Rho Lambda Phi 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4. -1'fr.- ' '-1:- Z4 ,-k., :g- -- I frigzfi? "lf-,I +':-.Iii-21:2'sf'K Q ' U' "7 - ' Evzfif-3.1941 4" ' Yi ' 7 " ' I :J fl" ff' . V 4:5 nw. gui- A 1 -- A EM., ,afgqzg xi..g:,1.-f 'z' ,-:5:'.:,,5f,- ' f f A 1 ' My ,z 5. 1- . A ' -' r r -1 :-:f. , , j Z, " ', 15Qj:Z-' ' ,4 Wiki? f A 2, 'sa Aly f .. 4 7 4 I W 'PW If gases. N Fr ' AEI f B, 7. , . ., . s .,. ., 3 I 1 1 ml 4 lx, I W J , f 4, f 495' 4 li X 9 1 .. , at A Xt, ky Q f 1 32 ,rzEf:f2','w ' A ' . fn N5 A , . ,. f V '- 1',, , a.f.'r,. ' ' 1 - I .. :.- , , 2,5 ml. ., Riser .f ,Y J f XQ, E Z' 5"'- :f -Q, . ......N..,4i, :,, . . , is . I . .f Q 1' W .M ? ff ,, . ,.. 2 ., . ' , ' 'A ,gs-1-.x Q - "" . -.1 ..::, wt- ' - " - ,, I ,. I, waz- ' ,::.5:.s, -4. :fr 11 - ,257 M...2'--sp: , me I 'EM ' --'- ' :gg ,y:.- - -,. . ,Z-V, if ' .-I , .' . IS- Y'-1-fra ff J- f.11a12:.:f -H., ,. ,y 1' ' viz- N-.4 ' ,. ' ' -' irasaifi 5 J. W. 11 ' I 7 4 2' ,r Q Q 'MWA jf , wr a g fr f ,wif A I rx , , J' Wa, I , '-1'H'v:i:b'?5f ..f 2,5 , iff f ,t iff,-,,.....,gfP 2,3791 . ' ff' ' '42 If DOROTHY JANE I-IENDRICKS fb A IT Health and Physical Education 632 GERHARD STREET PHILADELPHIA Astron Senior I-lonor Society 45 Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Softball 1, 3, 45 Phi Delta Pi, Pan-Hellenic Representative5 Women's Athletic Associa- tion, Apparatus 2, Roller Skating 2, Ballet 1, 2, Modern Dance 3, Tennis 1, 2. I-IARRIET ELIZABETH I-IENNIGI-I 9 'I' 128 SOUTH FOURTH STREET PERKASIE, PA. Secondary Educalion Theta Upsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Chaplain 45 Student Christian Association 1, 45 Boosters 1, 2, 3, 45 Executive Board, Secondary Education Student Association 4. LESLIE WILSDON HEWETT 51 16 WHITBY AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educalion MIRIAM LOUISE HOFFMAN 5210 NORTH SYDENHAM STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educaiion Kappa Delta Epsilon 15 Secondary Education Student Asso- ciation, Secretary 3, Treasurer 45 Templayers 3, 45 Interna- tional Relations Club 2. 35 jewish Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4. MARILOUISE HOLLAND 1338 FRENCH STREET WILMINGTON DEL Secondary Educalion French Honor Society 15 Womens Athletic Association Bowl ing 15 Librarian 3. HELEN V. HOLMAN A NI' K 630 EAST MAHANOY STREET MAHANOY CITY, PA. Health and Physical Educalion Dormitory Council, Treasurer 45 Varsity Hockey 1, 25 Var- sity Softball 3, 45 Basketball Manager 45 Delta Psi Kappa, Secretary 3, Vice-President 45 WOmen's Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Modern Dance 2, 3, 4, Athletic Chairman 4. RUTH SHEILA HOUSEL 49 T' N 343 WASHINGTON TERRACE AUDUBON, N. J. Business Education Gregg Club 1, 3, 45 Business Education Club 1, 3, 45 Business Education Quarterly 3, 45 Phi Gamma Nu 3, 45 Crop and Saddle Club 45 TEMPLAR Staff 4. MARION G. HYATT qi A T 3062 FEDERAL STREET CAMDEN N. J. Business Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3 4 Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 45 Business Education Club 1 2 3 4 Treasurer Phi Delta Tau 2 3 4 President 4 Templayers 3 Gregg Club 2 3 ELIVIA VICTORIA IBAUGI-I Secondary Educaiion Historical Honor Society 3 4 Secondary Education Club 1, 2, 3 4 Theta Upsilon 2 3 4 Ex COllEg10 Ofhcer 3, Rush Chair- man 3 Treasurer 4 Templayers 1 2 3 4 Student Christian , ,i 55,5 . , . , . . 'P Q' - ' 5.5 I . , , Q 1 , . -z ' H -H-i'," S., . ,.:, ' ' .-. V .' , I 206 STUART AVENUE DOWNINGTOWN, PA. . ,gif Association 45 Boosters 3, 45 TEMPLAR Staff 4. ' ..,.. - Mlgd.. i.-f A I MARIE DOLORES IMMORDINO A 2 T I247 PRINCETON AVENUE 1-RENTON, N, J, Early Childhood and Elemcnlary Eductlion Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 2, 35 Alpha Sigma Tau. ANNE E. INNES A E A 1656 EAST BERKS STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elementary Educction Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, President: Elementary Education Council, Teachers College Student Senate5 Methodist Club, Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY MARGARET JENKINS A K A I732 WEsT PAGE STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educclion OZRO T. JONES, JR. 56I 7 WEST GIRARD AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Pre-Theology ELLEN M. KELLY 9 E T 700 BERKLEY STREET CAMDEN, N. J. Business Educciion Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Vice-President 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Magnet Senior Honor Society 3, 4, Vice- President 45 Student Commission 3, 45 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Gregg Club I, 25 Templayers 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 45 Women's Athletic Association I, 2, 3, Manager Aquabelles 45 Manager, Varsity Swimming 35 Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, 3, 4, Rush Captain 3, Secretary 45 Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. I-IELEN MARION KOEI-ILER CI? I1 N 3249 NORTH FRONT STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Educciion Astron Senior Honorary Society 45 Phi Gamma Nu 3, 45 TEMPLAR Staff 45 News I5 Gregg Club I, 2, 3, Secretary 45 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Business Education Quar- lerly I, 2, 3, Editor 45 Women's Athletic Association I5 New- man Club I, 2, 3, 4. Secondary Educciion NAOMI I-IARTMAN KUZIEMSKI 328 I-IELLERMAN STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Educclion Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Student Christian Asso- ciation I, 25 Co-Art Editor of Business Education Quarierlyg Hospitality Committee, Business Education Club 3, 4: Pres- byterian Club I, 25 Astron Senior Honorary Society 45 Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. DOROTI-IEA ELIZABETI-I LANNING HIP E A 6523 GESNER STREET PHILADELPHIA Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 45 French I-lonorary Society I, 2, 3, 41 Phi Sigma Delta, Secretary 3, Chaplain 45 Temple Christian Fellowship 3, 45 Student Christian Association 45 Secondary Education Association I, 2, 3, 4. dent Christian Association I, 2, 45 Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4. EVELYN M. LE SOINE A 2 A WOODDALE ROAD EAST STROUDSBURG, PA. Business Educoiion Women's Senate 3, Secretary 45 President, William I-Iall Dormi- tory 3, 45 Boosters 3, 45 Gregg Club I, 2, 3, Treasurer 45 Busi- ness Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 War Activities Board 45 Stu- ELEANOR M. LEWANDOWSKI C19 2 A 408 GREEN STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elementary Educalion . Early Childhood and Elementary Education Council 2, 33 Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Phi Sigma Delta. . 1 fri 1 ig21.f'3.zs If-V' W., I -' :aa ,If f V V., . 1 M f .z.5ffW2'2 ...fm -Fewer. 'vga fwlerf '3 rw 'I if ' 1 I , f 1 f A 1 g y 4-'I 'V 3 4 A f ,. we-.,f..,fw .--ifffifmc, '1 f , A f 12 2' 2 teacfzefw, e ANEDA LUCKER 204 SOUTH I2TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elcmcnlary Educaiion Club JULIA MARIE MACCHIA LIDO PARK TRENTON, N. J. Heallli and Physical Educclion Intramural Basketball 23 Athletic Chairman 3, 43 Dormitory Council, Secretary 43 Newman Club I. HELEN MARY MAJCHER 'IP A II 752 SOUTH FRONT STREET PHILADELPHIA Healih and Physical Educction Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 4g Phi Delta Pi, President: Varsity Hockey 2, 3: Varsity Swimming 2, Manager 3, 45 Wo- men's Athletic Association, Ice Skating I, Apparatus I, Ballet I, 2, Modern Dance 3, Softball I: Pan-Hellenic Representative 3, 43 Physical Education Junior Class President. CONSTANCE E. MASON A E O I2I3 NORTH FRAZIER STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education Mathematics Honor Scciety 2. M. LORRAINE MASON A E 9 I9 NORTH 54TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educalicn French Honorary Society, Chaplain 3, 4. DOROTHY E. MAUCER A Z A I6 WEST 5TH STREET EAST MAUCI-I CHUNK, PA. Music Educaiion A Cappella Choir I, 2, 3, Vice-President 43 Women's Chorus I, 2, 3, 43 Band 3. 45 Pi Mu Honor Society 3, 43 Astron Senior Honor Society 4, Corresponding Secretary 45 TEMPLAR Staff 43 Dormitory Council 2, Varsity Basketball I3 Women's Athletic Associaticn I, 23 Student Christian Association I, 2, 4, Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4. ISOBEI.. ANNE MCKENNA 469 MARI-:LE STREET PHILADELPHIA Home Economics Newman Club I, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4g Boosters I, 2. ' MILDRED MERVES fb A T 229 SOUTH 58TH STREET' PHILADELPHIA Business Educclion Historical Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 43 Phi Delta Tau I, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain I, 2, Treasurer I, 2. ANNA ISABELLE MILLER A E A 2526 CORAL STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Education Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Gregg Club, Vice-President 39 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 43 Boosters 3, 43 Alpha Sigma Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4. ELEANOR MARIE MORGAN A YI' K 58 REIFFS MILL ROAD AMBLER, PA' - Heallh and Physical Edurafion Varsity Hockey I, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 43 Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secre- tary 43 Crown and Shield Honorary Society 3, 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 4. 56 I , -.. . : f f3e:Z2f-, '-P? 'T' V 7 5, .... ,b, ,,,,,. , I H qz. . 4 'f.n.-E1 .II I3 X , X fc 4 'f i' .. A N f ,pix RUTH FRANCES IVIORIARTY 3323 NORTH BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA Nursing Education MARY PAN DO RA MOURAT 200 COVE ROAD HOLLIDAY'S COVE, W. VA. Secondary Education ROSE MYERS fb A 'l' 4546 NORTH I ITH STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Edt cation Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 43 Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 4: Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 43 Phi Delta Tau 2, 3, 4, SEBASTIAN WILLIAM NICOLO ASH 76OI OXFORD AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education RUTH STEINBERG OMINSKY I624 DIAMOND STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Education LORRAINE PANTON FOXBURC., PA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education ALMA PERCI-I 3228 WEST NORRIS STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Education EVELYN PERKINS 2654 SOUTH CAMAC STREET PHILADELPHIA Health and Physical Education Senior Physical Education Class, President, Varsity Swim- ming 2, 3, 43 Junior Physical Education Class, Vice-President: Physical Education Association: Women's Athletic Association, Honor Gymnastic Team 2, Honor Volleyball Team, Bowling, Honor Team Ballet 3, 4, Honor Team Modern Dance 3. GLORITA ELISSA PORRECA li? E A I843 SOUTH BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elementary Education Newman Club I, 2, 3, 43 Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, Executive Board 33 Phi Sigma Delta 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4. EDNA L. REINSEL I603 NORTH IITH STREET READING, PA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education 57 teacfww c ANITA V. RENZE H A 2 919 WEST CRAWFORD AVENUE CONNELLSVILLE, PA- Home Economics Italian Club l, 25 Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, President 45 Boosters 45 Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 45 Pi Lambda Sigma 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4. ANTOINETTE RESCINITI 9 T 325 DEWEY AVENUE WASHINGTON, PA. Music Education Women's Chorus l, 2, 3, 45 Women's Senate 45 Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 45 Theta Upsilon 2, 3, 45 Secretary 3, 4, House Manager 4. MARCELLA K. ROSE 9Ol WALNUT STREET CAMDEN, N. J. Secondary Educciion Kappa, Delta Epsilon Honor Society 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 3. 45 PI Gamma Mu 3, 45 Historical Honor Society 3, 45 French Honorary Soziety I5 International Relations Club 4. SURAH A. ROSENTHAL CIP A T 807 NORTH 64TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Music Educaiion Jewish Student Association l, 2, 3, 45 Phi Delta Tau, Vice- President 4. BEATRICE EDNORA RYLAND I l34 SoUTH l8TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elcmeniary Educciion NANCY K. SATLOPP fl? A 'I' 223 SOUTH 58TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Education Historical Honor Society 3, 45 Business Education Club l, 2, 3, 45 Phi Delta Tau 3. GRACE ELIZABETH SCHULER A XII K 244 EAST MADISON AVENUE COLLINGSWOOD, N. J. Health and Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa 2, Treasurer 3, President 45 Crown and Shield Honorary Society 2. 3, 4, President 35 Women's Athletic Asso- ciation 3, President 45 Magnet Senior Honor Society 3, 4, Recording Secretary 45 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Recording Secretary 45 Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 45 Physical Educa- tion Department, Vice-President 3, President 45 Varsity Hockey l, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball 2. 35 Tennis l, 2. 3, 4. FREDA SCHWARTZ P A 411' 6038 ELMWOOD AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Business Educalion DOROTHY A. SEEGERS O E T 20 EAST SEDGWICK AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Business Educalion President, Junior ClaSs5 President, Senior Class5 Student Com- mission 3, 4, Vice-President 35 Magnet Senior Honor Society 3, 4, President 45 Boosters 3, 4, Committee of Ten 45 Theta Sigma Upsilon. Rush Captain 45 Student Christian Association 45 Business Education Club 3, 45 Gregg Club 3. GEORGE RUSSELL SHAW 5l6 NORTH DELAWARE STREET PAULSBORO, N. J. Secondary Eclucalion RUTH B. SHORE 5I36 NORTH IZTH STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educaiion PATRICIA BOYCE SHUNK A E T QUARRYVILLE, PA. N Early Cliildliood and Elementary Education Alpha Sigmagrlnau 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3, President 4: Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2. VERONICA SICCARDI 770 BELVIDERE AVENUE PLAINFIELD Newman Club 4. NORA JULIA SMEADER CIP Z A 3359 MALTA STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elementary Educciion Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 4g Phi Sigma Delta 3, 43 Newman Club I. ,N.J. HESTER LOUISE SNYDER A E A I7 NORTH RUSSELL STREET YORK, PA. Music Educciion Astron Senior I-lonor Society 3, 4, Vice-President 43 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 45 Pi Mu Honor Society 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 45 A Cappella Choir I, 2, 3, 4, Women's Chorus I, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 35 Band 3, 45 Templayers 2, 3, 4' Dormitory Council I, 2 Social Chairman 2 Al ha , . Z P Sigma Alpha I, 2, 3, 4: Chaplain. MAXINE BROWN SOFFER 111 A T I807 PARK BOULEVARD CAMDEN, N. 1. Business Education Astron Senior I-lonor Society 43 Secretarial Club I, 2, Debate Council lg Business Education Club 3, 43 Phi Delta Tau. MIRIAM EVANS SPERBECK GT I22 NORTH MADISON AVENUE UPPER DARBY, PA. Sc-ondary Educaiion Student Commission 41 Debate Council I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Manager 3, 4, Delta Phi Debating Fraternity 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4: Historical Honor Society 3, 45 Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Secretary 43 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Astron Senior I-lonor Society 45 Student Christian Association 43 Secondary Education Student Association, Executive Board 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4. AGNES LEONORE STEGMULLER 30 LAMONT AVENUE GLENOLDEN, PA. Health and Plulsical Educolion Varsity Hockey 3, 4g Varsity Basketball 3, 45 Varsity Softball 3, 43 Physical Education Club 3, 45 Women's Athletic Associa- tion, Bowling 3, Dancing 3. ESTHER T. STEINBERG 5227 WHITAKER AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elemcniary Educaiion Delta Phi U silon Honor Societ ' Ka a Delta E silon' Vice- P yr PP P v President, Early Childhood and Elementary Education Depart- ment. JEAN TRIPICION STEPHENS 4366 GERMANTOWN AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Music Educaiion Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4. 59 Health and Pt1ysicalEducction ' teacfzew, college RUTH MADELINE STEVENSON A E E 2081 EAST ORLEANS STREET PHILADELPHIA Music Educction Pi Mu Honor Society 1, 25 Women's Chorus 1, 2, 35 Delta Sigma Epsilon. ' ELAINE CLARFELD STURM 5824 NORTH 13TI-I STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educc tion Secondary Education Executive Board 25 Historical Honor Society 3, 45 Secondary Education Activities 1, 2, 3 4 Inter national Relations Club 4. DORIS N. TAYLOR A E 9 521 NORTH ROBINSON STREET PHILADELII-IIA Secondary Education Secondary Education Student Association, Secretary 4. MARY ELIZABETH TAYLOR A N11 K 618 LAUREL ROAD OCEAN CITY N J Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, Secretary 43 Crown and Shield Honorary Society 2, Treasr rer 3, President 43 Women's Athletic Associa- tion 3, Vice-President 45 Magnet Senior Honor Society, Treas- urer 4g Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 43 Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 45 Varsity Basketball 3: Var- sity Tennis 1. ROSINA TERRIZZI fb E A 1 129 FEDERAL STREET PHILADELPHIA Secondary Educction Phi Sigma Delta 3, 4: Secondary Education Student Associa- tion 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 3, 4. GENE V. THOMPSON A E E 208 EAST GORGAS LANE MT. AIRY, PA. Music Education Band 41 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Women's Chorus 2, 3, 43 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 43 Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. IVIARIAN E. TI-IREN A I A 803 SOUTH BROADWAY PITMAN, N. J. Home Economics Boosters 3, 49 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2: Women's Athletic Association: Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 43 Student Christian Associationg Templayersg Echoes Staff: Alpha Sigma Alphag Red Cross Drive. FLORA D. TORBERT NEWTOWN, BUCKS COUNTY, PA. Home Economics M. ROMAINE TRAVIS 951 SOUTH 9TH STREET CAMDEN, N. J. 60 Early Cliildliood and Elementary Education BARBARA WALSH A E A 331 WEST 11TH AAVENUE CONSHOHOCKEN, PA Home Economics Student Christian Association 45 Home Economics Club 3, 4 Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4. 4 an QA wtf WW S 3 . ..,, 1 CAROL E. WILLIAMS A 2 A 5 I4 MAIN STREET BETI-ILEHEM, PA. Music Educaiion Women'-s Senate I 5 Women's Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 45 Alpha Sigma Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 4. HANNA CHARLOTTE WINKLER N NORTH PARK AVENUE PHILAbELPHIA Home Economics IRENE A. WOLPERT 6543 WINDSOR AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Business Educciion Business Education Quarterly, Art Editor5 Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 45 Committee of Ten 45 Jewish Student Associa- tion I, Z, MARJORIE JANE WRIGHT A 2 A 8903 ATLANTIC AVENUE MARGATE, N. J. Home Economics Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian 2, Vice- Presiclent 3, President 45 Astron Senior I-lonor Society 3, 45 Canterbury Club 45 Student Christian Association I, 2, 45 Teachers College Senate, President 45 Women's Athletic Asso- ciation, Archery I, 2, Aquabelles 2, 35 Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4. ELIZABETH V. YOUNG I554 EAST MONTGOMERY AVENUE 'PHILADELPHIA Secondary Eciucciion League of Evangelical Students I, 25 Temple Christian Fellow- ship, Secretary 3, Treasurer 45 .Women's Chorus 45 Women's Athletic Association, Archery I. CATHERINE MARY ZAMPINO 'IP' I' N 9I2 PEARL STREET CAMDEN, N, J. Business Educciion Phi Gamma Nu 3, 45 Business Education Club 3, 45 Ctregg Club. FRANCES ZAVES 206 FAIRMOUNT AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Business Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 45 Astron Senior I-Ionor Society 3, 4. HENRIETTA LOIS ZEFF I827 NORTH 3IsT STREET PHILADELPHIA Early Childhood and Elementary Educclion Early Childhood and Elementary Education Honorary Fra- ternity5 Kappa Delta Epsilon5 Astron Senior I-Ionor Society. MARK D. WARNER I842 NORTH CAMAC STREET 4 PHILADELPHIA Liberal Arts, Pre-Medical 61 oefwol af liuo,inef.w, and pufific ' ' ization ,.., . Y , , , f. ' l DOLORES VIVIAN BATTIN 9 E T 208 NORTH STREET ATHENS, PA. ' Business Adminislralion Student Christian Association 1, 2, Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 43 Dormitory Council 39 Boosters 3, 4: Committee of Ten 4. JOYCE CROUTI-IAMEL BEER 1629 WEST BRISTOL STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Adminisiralion DAVID BLANK 6210 NORTH 13TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Business Adminislraiian I HELEN MARIE COCO Q, 1500 SOUTH RINGGOLD STREET PHILADELPHIA Q Newman Club. BERNARD COHEN 6125 WASHINGTON AVENUE PHILADELPHIA 5 Dean's List 3, International Relations Club. CLEO COSTE 4001 YORK ROAD PHILADELPHIA Secretarial Secretarial Club 1, 2, Representative 3, 4, Vice-President 4 Boosters 43 TEMPLAR, Administration Editor 3, 4. SHIRLEY MARTIN DANA ill A T - 2223 GREEN STREET PHILADELPHIA journalism Phi Delta Tau, News. ANITA R. DORFMAN 1221 NORTH 28TH STREET PHILADELPHIA journalism A Boosters 4, International Relations Club 3, 49 News 2, Asso- ciate Editor 3, 4, Editorial Writer 33 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 45 Theta Sigma Phi, President 4, War Activities Board 3, 4. HELEN FELDCOVITZ 4935 PINE STREET PHILADELPHIA journalism Astron Senior I-Ionorary Society 43 Theta Sigma Phi, President 4, Ncwg Alumni Editor 3, City Editor 45 TEIvIPLARg Interna- g tional Relations Club: Book Exchangeg War Activities Boardg V United War Chest Committeeg Jewish Student Association. MURRAY FIRESTONE , 2550 NORTH MYRTLENVOOD STREET PHILADELPHIA I journalism News, Sports Editor 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 23 Templayers 4: Owl 15 Soccer, Manager 2. 62 VIRGINIA FUNK A 2 A 1520 BLANIS STREET PHILADELPHIA Law l.aw Club 3: Aloha Sigma Alpha, Assistant Chaplain 43 Pi Gamma Mu 43 Methodist Club 4. CATHERINE RUTH GALLAGHER fl? I' N 1948 MEDARY AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4, Vice-President 43 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, President 43 Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 43 Phi Gamma Nu 3, 4, Treasurer 43 Newman Club 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, 43 International Relations Club 3. SAMUEL GAMBURG II A KI' 458 SouTH ZND STREET CAMDEN, N. J. journalism Pi Lambda Phi 3, 4, Assistant Editor, Alphaalcllagram 3, 43 Inter- national Relations Club 3, Publicity Chairman 33 Hillel Foun- dation 3,l 43 Russian War Relief 33 Owl, Editorial Adviser 3, Editorial Owl 33 News 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 2, Assistant City Editor 4, Make-up Editor 4, Associate Editor 43 TEMPLAR Associate Editor 43 Sigma Delta Chi 43 War Chest Publicist 4, SHIRLEY ESTHER GASS 5717 TYNDALE AVENUE PHILADELPHIA SCCYC-fnfffl Hillel Foundation 43 Pi Gamma Mu 4. GEORGE J. CLICK 1639 NORTH 33RD STREET PHILADELPHIA Pre-Law Pre-Law Club, Executive Committee, Publicity Director. ELAINE T. GOALD 1604 WEST COLUMBIA AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JEANNE H. HALSTEAD 11? 2 A 908 ,IENKINTOWN ROAD GLENSIDE, PA. Commerce Debate Council 23 Phi Sigma Delta 3, 43 Secondary Educa- tion Executive Board, Freshman Representative 13 Riding Club 43 Student Christian Association 3, 43 Canterbury Club 3, 4. SALLY LOUISE I-IANNON 9 Z T 248 WEST 2ND STREET MOORESTOWN, N. J. Accounling Theta Sigma Upsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3, 43 Newman Club 13 Secretarial Club 1, 23 Student Christian Association 2. WILLARD THOMPSON I-IINE E II 4541 MANAYUNK AVENUE PHILADELPHIA journalism Sigma Pi3 Ex-G. I. Club, Vice-Presidentg Student Christian Association3 TEMPLAR Staff, Tennis Team. PHYLLIS B. HIRSCH if E 2 4807 NORTH 12TH STREET PHILADELPHIA journalism News Staff 1, 2, Sports Editor 3, Editorial Writer 3, Editor-in- Chief 43 TEMPLAR, Sports Staff 1, 2, Assistant Sports Editor 3, Co-Sports Editor 4: 0u'l, Editorial Staff 2: Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4, Editor 2, 3, 43 Magnet Senior Honor Society 3, 43 Astron Senior Honor Society 3, 43 Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary 43 His- torical Honor Society 3, 43 Boosters 43 International Relations Club 43 Jewish Student Association 13 Junior Varsity Tennis 1, 23 Varsity Hockey, Assistant Manager 2, 33 Varsity Basket- ball, Assistant Manager 2, Manager 33 Women's Athletic Asso- ciation, Volleyball 13 Faculty-Student Committee on Contro- versial Issues, Represented Temple at Herald-Tribune Forumg Pi Gamma Mu 4. . 4 f. ,nfgf al. ,H 7 1 a , Q P 4 1 z - f my , ,V ,. , ' 52, ' - A " ,,2Q?QE.Lf',',M '3" ' . fl ' 3 - 1 Q I - fn- .A I 54414. 14 ' ' ' 91" I 4 Q - . , " vm , 'Q f f f ff , ff 'Y iff I If 1, f, f ,4- '12-' -2:51:97 ,tv 53.11 I , A . ' . ,.., ,yrW A A 6 ,s,,14g. 5 , . f , , ,y My I, '4 f iw 'f 'A ,I 4 W 3 , E3 4 , . ,fin fy.. A , ' .f KQV47 1 A 1 f E 22 X 4 fxfw 1 f P" f 5117027 Q., ,A if I I s .4 I f G -.1 ,- shi.: . Aw.. -A ii.. ., 54 1 r w ,W-, f.f",. ' -U 'aff-gf ' 2 - V 24,5 - I. .' , , f 4 I , , 5 mf ff I 5 X X jf' , 1 f P72 Q 1 I I 7 , 112 .,, .. -,,,,.vf7f. , 4 ,: WW:.1,?yj I, ., , , fhfffff' f 675 f f 7 I ,!,!'?g',4? , ,wr 1 1 ,.,, f if f f iff ff 1 44 ,,4 1 . ,fr ' x 1 at 1 , I,.4I.ts. .a:u..- -,f , . ,-,4:,.-., wfm- ,- 13' . ,taxi- Q-. . W. 1,-'.'--...'iI. 913525, -8135" , - Q V ff ,, ,jfs-I, 1. 4 ' f We ffl , A 1 . E." - it Acfzaol af Ezwinerw, and pudlic adminio bnatian STANLEY I. KATZ 2613 NORTH MYRTLEWOOD STREET PHILADELPHIA International Relations Club 4. SIDNEY B. KLOVSKY KID A 5463 EUCLID AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Marketing and Economics Senior Class Council 43 News Staff 1, 2, Business Manager 3, 42 Student Commission 3, Financial Director 43 Owl, Editorial Staff 1, 25 TEMPLAR 3, Publicity and Sales Director 4, Sales Supervisorg Phi Alpha 1, 2, Secretary 3, Treasurer 43 United War Chest 33 War Activities Board, Chairman 3, 43 Phi Alpha Dance Committee, Chairman 2, 3, 43 Templayers 3, 43 Boosters 43 Hillel Foundation 43 Swimming Team 1. TOSHIUKI KOIWAI 244 HARVEY STREET PHILADELPHIA Scholastic Distinction List RUTH IRENE LEVENE Q E 2 6235 NORTH 12TH STREET PHILADELPHIA journalism Astron Senior Honor Society 43 Junior Class Council 3 Student Commission 3, 4g News Staff 3, Assistant City Editor 43 Theta Sigma Phi, Vice-President 43 Phi Sigma Sigma, Rush Captain 33 Pan-Hellenic Social Chairman 43 International Relations Club, Vice-President 33 Steering Committee 43 Templayers 33 jew- ish Student Association 1, 23 TEMPLAR 43 Freshman Regula- tions Committee 43 Red Feather 33 Magnet Senior Honor Society 43 Pi Gamma Mu. ELSIE MARIE LINDEIVIAN 3446 BLEIGH STREET PHILADELPHIA journalism P1 Gamma Mu 3j Theta Sigma Phi 4. ,IEANETTE LORETTA IVIIGLIACCIO A 2 E 924 SIMPSON AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Accounling Delta Sigma Epsilon 3, Treasurer 43 Women's Senate 2 MARY LOUISE MOUL 9 112 T 5126 LARCHWOOD AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Secreiarial Theta Sigma Upsilon 2, 3, Secretary, President 43 Beta Gamma Sigma, Vice-President 43 Student Christian Association 33 Secretarial Club. ROBERT M. MOUNTENAY 151 NORTH CLINTON STREET I:.0yLE5-I-OWN P Pre-Law Pre-Law Club, Vice-President 43 Pi Gamma Mu 4. VALENTINO HENRY PASQUERELLA A E II 2708 NORTH FRONT STREET PHILADELPHIA Real Ericie and Insurance Newman Club, Executive Committee 1, 2, 3, 43 Treasurer 3, 43 Delta Sigma Pi 3, 4. I-IILDA DIANA PCIVIERANTZ KID A T 5434 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Pi Gamma Nlug Theta Sigma Phi3 City Editor, News, News Staff 2, 3. 64 ROBERT CARL RHOADS A E Tl I09 EAST 6TH STREET LANSDALE, PA, Accounting Reformed Club: TEMPLAR Business Staff. BETTY E. RHODE ili LX 'I' 5940 WOODBINE AVENUE PHILADELPHIA R Phi Delta Tau. HERBERT DAVIS RISLEY A 23 'II 2I0 EAST 4TH AVENUE CONSHOHOCKEN, PA. Accouniing Honorary Accounting Society: Delta Sigma Pi, Executive Com- mittee 4, Headmaster 3, Treasurer 2g Dean's Listg TEMPLAR 35 Baseball Manager 23 Templetarian Club I, 2, 33 Veterans' Clubg Interfraternity Council I, 2, 3. WILLIAM CHARLES RYBAK I808 EAST ZRD STREET BETHLEHEM, PA. Pre-Law Pre-Law Club 43 Newman Club 3, 4. ELEANOR SCHWARZMAN 7234 FRANKFORD AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Secreiarial W Templayers 4. BARBARA M. SELLERS NEW BRITAIN, PA. journalism University Christian Fellowship. NORMAN STA!-IL 6351 Non-rn STH STREET PHILADELPHIA United War Chest Drive, Chairman 43 War Activities Board 4: Football Manager 3. ' NAO TAKASUGI I8I2 NORTH I3TH STREET PHILADELPHIA ROBERT L. WILLS A E IT 208 GREENWOOD AVENUE JENICINTOIWN, PA. Accounting Pi Gamma Mu 4. 65 7 Viva ewzfkif-Q F55 TE LE Qmj UW? X jffvfm Norma Adnee :student cammiaaian Philip Baker William Budd Donald Bullock James Clark OFFICERS Presideni fFirst Semesterl ............ ..... N ORMA ADNEE President fSecond Semesterj ...... ,... D ONALD BULLOCK V ice-President fFirst Semesterl ..... .,.. D ONALD BULLOCK Vice-President fSecond Semesterl ...,. .... E MILY MCWILLIAMS Recording Secretary ......,....... ...... E. LEANOR JACK Corresponding Secretary .... Financial Director ..... . . . .RHODA EDDINGER . . . .SIDNEY KLovsKY MEMBERS Rhoda Eddinger Samuel Fisher Amy Ruth Hodges Eleanor jack Sidney Klovsky Edward Lavin Ruth Levene Hunting Lord Emily McWilliams Richard Prevail Dolores Reynolds Sandra Sarokin lsabel Scott Dorothy Seegers Miriam Sperbeck I I I wok: t , 5, , ,br i it as . A -ru. - iz. .., it 1 4- . 'w if' 2 . I . , Z - .M Q . 1 X' li? 1 , Bb- I . X 1 R .- .., - 'i .N Wil? I . Riga.. ,- ., Adnee Budd Seegers Fisher X Y I as ,FI-1 f' it fi wp? X'I 4 X , 24 4 ' -:. .3 Lyn'-1,,'A " , X.. f' rs if 'K N . K t in t Q ,gy 1 f + 6 X by in I t . If - . 'as' YS. . Bullock Levene Baker Scott ' - ., :-3-:Eg-V g 1 M? . f. 1, 3:1 - , he , , 1 i A i 452. 4 lfav 'Z I ff -. fam- V ,i. 1 i '- 'M f Av 4 lr ' Bit - .s ,- f, 'I' -:Q . , Y A as I 5 Q2 .' 27' -:.- , 'W-fu? ,S ,W ' 6 I K. !5E,.f11..:7,-H, VV . V : f a .' ' ' "',f' " .3 A-,, . ,,a ' 'I at A I ,W 2" .ggfgfj -' I , . f. '-1 za 4 , I 4.1.1, ff 5 f ' ' L "V"' f , 'J '- -atb .5 , f ' P. gf I a ' A ' 4 xr:-,get ,wi . pf f Y: ff' 't' I", Iigay- ' A pw -fq -' ' ' f 'Y its 7? 9 -.I " ,H AVV.l,. I. ,,,, , -I , W, z if 1-11.5, -i ,.. A 4, -. fr V ,,:, .. 4 - f i 5- 'A' . , , 1 ' fir" ' " :v:,fj?iE-V1- "J 'I , .. ' " Z. -.. ' f i - A--:mi zu. , ' - i, fv ' 4 ,. ,-, , , " '22, ty' - - f'f174ff 321-:Civ wh- ' f - -'W 1- ,w -Y-f..,ff:m. , -ft? 'It'-. , ,. 5 - fu- :ffl A - Klovsky Edclinger McWilliams Clark Sperbeck Sarokin Jack Prevail Hodges Lord Reynolds Lavin atudent In the hands of Student Commission. lies the government of the undergraduate members of Temple University. The Commission is composed of the sophomore, junior, a.nd senior class councils and appointees of the dean, of students. Its ob- jective is to carry out effective stu-dent govern- ment and to promote the best student welfare and expression. Since the Commission had elected officers be- fore the end of the last semester, this yearfs activi- ties were not delayed but began with the first day of registration. Commission members aided fresh- men by selling them dinks and by acquainting them with school life during Freshman Week. With the War Activities Board continuing its work, various projects such as War Chests and 69 cammiaiomn Bond Drives were carried out. Together with the International Relations Club, the Commission sponsored. a Political Rally and Straw Vote, prior to the national presidential election. Informal dances were given throughout the school term to encourage continued campus interest. Because of wartime conditions only two of the usual four for- mal dances were held-the Frosh-Soph Cotillion and the Junior-Senior Ball. The new student- planned "Campus Forums" were designed to pre- sent to the students timely topics of school and world interest. Students presented these talks, which were usually followed by group discussions. Spring elections and Regalia Day climaxed the Commission's numerous and varied activities of the year. w.u.men'o, senate OFFICER.S President ...... ..... G RACE WILLIAMS Vice-President ..... . . .JANET NEWSWA.NGER Secretary-Treasurer. . . , . .GLORIA TASCI-IMAN Women's Senate is that organization on campus which forrnulates and carries out the regulations governing resident women, that is, those in dor- mitories, sororities, and approved houses. It provides an opportunity for students to particip-ate in a representative governing body and to make decisions for the welfare and regulations of their fellow students. The Senate is composed of the president and representatives from the dormitories, delegates from each sorority having a house on the campus, and also two non-resident students chosen at large. During the second semester of each year one freshman girl is chosen MEMBERS Joyce Bernstein Lee Collins Vivian Davis Georgia Dintiman Bert Haines Dorothy I-Ioand Kathryn Karns Sarah Kennedy Rhoda Krane Evelyn Lesoine Janet Newswanger Jennie Palladino Mendelle Pikoos Antoinette Resciniti Gloria Taschman Trudy Varin Grace Williams by general election to represent each twenty freshman resident students, Janet Ziegenfus but her participation IS limited to discussion only. r .1: '-:'ff1l4.' . - J., V' I gif- ,W -1 I .A : . - . i,,. - ' 1 x - - I V 1 A -1 '- ' ' , . A -- - . A -:::5,'?:::i , , "" " ' A Q4 "'-.51 ,.,. ,g ,. , ' - " ' 4, I A- N 'Af 4 tif- , ezfsiviifla . 5?-A 5 .E T- 'msgs ' ie-- ,Q .,..,,.i 1 ..,I..., ' ,QI LLLLH. I .fini ,if ,, 'p g , , I, .,.,. " W 'P Q- f , ,X 3 ..,. Q Ny. , .,.. ,L-is , , , "' .,.,. 1 ,251 4 ' I - G p . Q. 'if' .4 A - ' ' Y a. .fiiii " Iir. - . i. ' ' " 3-.2' .-5. . ..,. .L . Q 2, . .. .Sm ,gifggixfjijh . . X fn, s,.v.s , fb-,::sg',-, X ,.., ,,g,1-4Aa,L1igfg.45f,5:'f : -'-- , -. L. Kjrgsteln K gollms Davis Dmtiman Haines I' S ' ' Pikoos RCHFAC' y Krane Lesome Newswanger Pallaclino CSCIHIU Taschman Varm Williams Ziegenfus 70 Stewart, Edclinger, Austin, Schuler, Wright, Dr. Fisher, Lesoigne Teachers College Student Senate is the organization that is main- tained for the welfare of all the student organizations or for the Welfare of Teachers College at large. It seeks to advance the professional growth of the students and acts as coordinator between the faculty and the stu- dent body. It is comprised of the presidents of the respective departments in Teachers College. During the year the organization sponsors an All-Teachers College Night which is its main activity. Generally an informal dance and party are held in Mitten Hall. OFFICERS President ..... ,.... M ARJORIE WRIGHT Vice-President .... ..... V IRGINIA AUSTIN Secretary ,,,,, .... j ANET STEWART Trgasurgr ,,,, .... R HODA EDDINGER teacfiefw, caffege o udent o tempfwz Dedicated to Templites all over the world, the 1945 TEMPLAR seeks to review the past and current activities in the University and takes a fling at predicting what Conwell's school will be like when the boys come home. Continuing the practice of previous wartime TEMPLARS, the editors have solicited pictures of Owl servicemen and women now serving the na- tion to be published in these pages. V This, the fourth war edition, includes records of the professional schools who, because of the accelerated program, were unable to publish yearbooks of their own, and descriptions and illustrations of every irnpor- tant activity highlighting this year at Temple. 72 the DOLORES REYNOLDS, Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM YUSCHAK, Executive Editor SIDNEY KLOVSKY, Subscription Manager Norma Adnee. . ........... Senior Editor Business Staf Bert Haines ..... .,... O rganizations Editor Harriet Jacquiery Marie Katz Nancy Derr ........ . . .Armed Services Editor Bryna Feldman Frances Erney Phyllis B. Hirsch ..,. .,.... C 0-Sports Editor Esther Rudolph Donald Bullock ..,. ..... C o-Sports Editor Advertising S105- PhIl Baker: .... ...... F raternity Editor Emily Wolever Phyllis Tapplinger Jean Loomis.. . . ..,....,. Sorority Editor Ruth Housel S- Mudelman Elaine Hurwitz. . ...,. Honor Societies Editor Helen Koehler Lolraine Binder Arlene Snyder. . ...... Photography Editor S I - K 1 I y via asse Ken Licht ..... ,..,.... A rt Editor Cleo Coste ...... ..... F acuity Editor . Sporls 'SMU' ' Joan O'Connell .... ....... A ctivities Editor Sylvan Klmg -John Esposlto William Bruno .... ..... A dvertising Editor Photography Sfaf Paul Shafer Herbert Aaronson Editorial Stal? Edward Grubin. ......... Dental Margaret Greenwood Rosemary Mcciirney Allan Goldstein ...,,..,...................... Pharmacy Dotty Mauger Bert Levine Ruth Delmar, Business Manager Marian Gladfelter Seymour Wellikson Louis Catalano ................,..,.,.............. Law Carol Williams Victor Nibauer Nomi Zuckerman ............,,............... Fine Arts Lorna Mandell Gloria Sampson William Parker ..... ........ T heology Debby Siegel Lynne Virshup Bede Feigenbaum ....... . , . ........ Oral Hygiene Sally Spear Leatrice Rosenzweig Roma Waxman .........,...,................ Chiropody Mildred Kutner Sonny Starr E. Greenbaum, Business Manager Back dRow, left to right: Yuschak, Bruno. Baker, Gamberg, Klovsky. Middle Row: Kassel, Seigel, Rudolph, McGirney, Starr, Mandel, Tenser, Spear. Front Row: Floto, McWilliams, O'Connell, Reynolds, Coste, Snyder, Loomis 73 temple nemo, The News, completing its thirteenth year as a tri- weekly publication and its twenty-third year on cam- pus, continued to carry the jobs previously handled by the Hancllvoolq and Owl which were discontinued last year because of the paper and manpower shortage. Features on campus activities, tales of Greek life, plus news of all Temple happenings aroused much in terest. For the second year, the News continued the prac tice of publishing stories sent over the United Press tele type. The Temple publication is still the only college newspaper in Pennsylvania carrying the leased wire of .- ... .- ein -1. 3 ' f1.5vi:k,:":2,1" ' ' l E i l KI. DOUGLAS PERRY Adviser the United Press. An alumni issue was published monthly, taking the place of the regular Alumni Bulletin, and gave news of former Temple students. Bi-monthly, the staff put out a service issue featuring stories about our men and women in the armed forces. Approximately 30,000 alumni and servicemen received these special issues. 74 Top Row, left to right: Kling, Felcl, Beneke, Apt. Third Row: Walker, Bernstein, Bobb, Healing, Hurwitz. ,Second Row: Snyder, Steck, Mcflirney, Dana, Gamburg, Baker. First Row: Lo Monaco, Levene, lmfeld, Hirsch, Dorfman, Klovsky, Axe, Bullock the staff FIRST SEMESTER F1-IYLLIS B. HIRSCH, Editor-in-Chief SIDNEY KLOVSKY, Business Manager Associate Editors ANITA DORFMA.N FRED K. SHECKTOR Sports Editor Betty Kimber Managing Editor Doris lrnfeld Telegraph Editor Lee Collins Features Editor Florence Bohb C ity Editor Helen Feld Ruth Levene, Assistant Ci'y Editor Make-up Editor Samuel Gamburg Margaret Lo Monoco, Alumni Editor Feature Writers Sports Stal? Murray Firestone Don Bullock Betty Steck Rosemary McGirney Reporters Bernice Wasserbly Esther Hollander Sylvan Kling William A. Silver A ,lay Apt Kathleen Healing Agnes Beneke Business Staf Elaine Hurwitz -lack Zagrans SECOND SEMESTER ANITA DORFMAN, Editor-in-Chief Sidney Klovsky, Business Manager Associate Editors SAMUEL GAMBURG FRED K. SHECKTOR Managing Editor Sports Editor Doris lmfelcl Betty Kimber Features Editor Telegraph Editor Florence Boblo Margaret Lo Monaco City Editor Make-up Staf Lee Collins Kathleen Healing Betty Steclc, Assistant City Editor Sports Staff Murray Firestone Don Bullock Sylvan Kling Reporters William A. Silver Esther Hollander jay Apt Agnes Beneke Shirley Dana cfvubtian aaaa ' ' n This year saw the return of the Student Christian Association to its place among the active organizations of Temple. With a reorganized council and a new adviser, Dr. J. Charles Mc- Kirachan, professor in the School of Theology and minister of the Chambers Wylie Presbyterian Church, a program to promote keener religious bonds among students was launched. Over one hundred and fifty students and faculty members became backers of this new movement. During Freshman Week, Student Christian Association, together with several other re- ligious groups on campus, sponsored a dance for the new Templites. A Banquet for both freshmen and upperclassmen officially opened the season's program and membership drive. Dr. Raymond Kistler, President of Beaver College, was the guest speaker. A three-prong con- ference dealing With religion in the world at war followed, with Dr. Daniel Poling, Chaplain Major in the U. S. Army, as the speaker. December I9 saw the Cafeteria dining room decked with the true Christmas array as the annual White Supper took place. A delightful story, caroling, and special harp music high- lighted the program. Throughout the remainder of the year chapel services and forum series were conducted with leaders and speakers from the campus and the city. The Student Christian Association attempts to be a coordinating body among the various religious groups on campus and to help students Hnd the place of religion in their school life. Not only does the Student Christian Association work on Temple campus, but it is affil- iated with the Middle-Atlantic region of the Student Christian movement, the Y. W. C. A., and the Y. lVl. C. A. OFFICERS President ...... ......................... I SABEL Scorr Vice-President .... ....... ......... A N TON GLASER Secretary ,.,.. . ......... FLORENCE PAPAJIAN Treasurer. ...............,. JOANIE TYSON Adviser ....................... DR. J. CHARLES MCKlRA,CHA.N Lffl '50 fighfi Mcliirachan, Scott, Tyson, Glaser, Stimson 76 Back Row, lofi io right: Di George, D'Alonzo, Gross, Scanlon, Tighe, Falco, Bonner, Musynski, , Cirotti. Fourih Row: Regoli, Rescinite, Guerrie, McGinley, jammal, Russo, Drose. Third Row: Esposito, Di Guiseppe, Romano, Monaco, Santagelo, Sabatini, Friozzi, Amoresano, Console. Second Row: Lo Monaco, Cahill, Marco, Valituttio, Mantone, Dodaro, Nagle, Zavikowski, Cal- houn. First Row: Bruno, De Casper, Renze, Gallagher, Mccirney, Donovan, Chee OFFICERS President ...... ...............,........ A NITA RENZE Vice-President .... ..,....... W ILLIAM BRUNO Secretary ....... .... M ARY Lou DE CASPER Treasurer ..,.,.. .,,. M ICHAEL J. DONOVAN Sergeant-at-Arms. . . ....... KAY GALLAGHER Editor ......... . . .ROSEMARY MCGIRNEY The Newman Club of Temple is a member of the Mid-Atlantic Prov- ince of the National Federation of Newman Clubs. its membership is open to all Catholic students on the campus. The two hundred active members of Newman Club started the year with a party to welcome Miss Jacqueline Steck, assistant in the Depart- ment of Journalism, who will assist Miss Helen C. Callaghan, faculty adviser to the group. The Rev. john Mcl-Iale, MA., is chaplain. All Newman Club Communion breakfasts, parties, socials, and the All-University St. Patriclis Day Formal were held in conjunction with the Newman organization at the Dental School. During the fall membership drive the club sponsored an appeal for blood donations to the Red Cross as a part of the program planned by the University War Activities Board. newman 5 I OFFICERS President .... .... ,I EANNE SHAPIRO i Vice-President .... . . .SYLVIA PERILSTEIN Secretary. . . ...,.. ANNE BECKER Treasurer .... . . .SHIRLEY ZIMMERMAN Fran! Row, lefl lo righl: Horwitz, Zimmerman, Perilstein, Shapiro, Becker, Soll, Rudolph, Rabbi Morgenbasser Back Row: Tenser, Kling, Williams, Spivak, Becker, Levine, Devine, Schwartz, Levine 78 The Jewish Student Association formally became a Hillel Foundation at the beginning of the school year. 1 There are such foundations on fifty college campuses throughout the nation. Motivated by the ideals of honesty and humility, exemplified by their namesake, the jewish sage Hillel, foundations have been functioning for the past twenty years. They aim to supplement university life by providing cultural, religious, and social activities. This past year has proven to be highly successful, with membership being nearly doubled. Under the counselorship of Rabbi Sidney Morgen- besser aided by housemother Miss Meta Schwab, lectures, classes and committees, social work and socials have proved their popularity and necessity. The Ellis Memorial House at 1905 North Park Avenue, where Hillel is located, has been renovated and improved. A new library has been built, new equipment added, and many other needed innovations intro- duced. Hillel, hoping to enrich the life of the student, is looking forward to years of service as a center of extra-curricular activities. 79 uniaemitg sunday acfzaaf cfaaa 1 Top Row, Icfl io riglii: Sherwood. Dubs, Thompson, Panton, Bawn, Karns, Rosskopf, Newswanger. Bollarn Row: Snelson, Dr. Poling, Mr. ,Iere L. Cresse, Eddinger OFFICERS President ........ .............. .... R H ODA EDDINGER Secretary-Treasurer. . .... FRANCES SNELSON Social Chairman ..... .......... ,I ANET PANTON Adviser .......... ..... M Rs. DANIEL MURRAY MEMBERS Martha Arbogast Marion Kindig Lorraine Panton Dorothy Snyder Rosemary Bawn Jane Livingston Flora Rossi .lean Thompson jane Beck jane McAfee Rosalie Rosskopf Mary Thompson Marilyn De Nooyer Betty Moses Arlene Sensenig Thomas Wallace Rhoda Eddinger Jerry Nakauchi Emily Sherwood Claire Webb Frances Erney janet Newswanger Alyre Smith Grace Williams Anna Cilson Janet Panton Frances Snelson Ruth Williams Katie Karns The University Sunday School Class started the year with a "bang" by increasing its mem bershipiwith new freshmen and upperclassmen. :The class meets every Sunday morning in the balcony of Baptist Temple and is ably taught andgguided by Rev. Daniel K. Poling of Baptist Temple. Their first social venture was a Doggie Roast held in October at the Baptist Camp at Col legeville. The annual Christmas Party, held just before semester vacation, was a roller skating party in the Lower Temple. This year the University Class chose a faculty adviser. The class contributes financially to the War Drives sponsored by the University 80 Virginia Austin Jerry Bass Raymond Belsky Florence Camara Harriet Canady l Alfred Cipressi Virginia Clark Faust Coccia Edward Deska Carl Eberl Rhoda Eddinger Robert Entin Mary Louise Evans Ethel Cnoslield Imogene Cuerrie Elizabeth I-lagginbothom Rudolph l-lenss William Kuser Joanne Kutz Robert Lafferty Betty Lesh MEMBERS Hunting Lord Dorothy Mauger Dorothy Mayer Frank Oppecker Mindelle Pikoos Amelia Rabinowitz Betty Ripka Jean Rost Morton Rudolph Barbara Schwartzman N Alvin Scott John Skiffington Hester Louise' Snyder Don Spivack Frank Strockbine George Taylor June Taylor john Tucker Joann Tyson Rose White Betty Witte The A Cappella Choir, under the direction of Mrs. Elaine l. Brown, is a university choir, and its membership is not limited to students of the Music Department alone. This year the male sections are well represented, even though the war has taken away many of the fine singers. The choir is a very active one, not only in the University, but also in the Philadelphia area. Two formal concerts are given annually in Great Court-a Spring Concert and a Christmas Concert-and the choir furnishes music for the University Convocations in Baptist Temple. Due to transportation facilities, the A Cappella Choir has limited its concertizing to Philadelphia and its vicinity. The robed choir sings annu- ally at Fort Dix, Fels Planetarium, and at a number of Philadelphia schools and churches. a cappeffa cfzcwc 81 Hand OFFICERS Manager. . . ............... ......, C ARL EBERL Director ........ ...........,....... H . EDWARD PIKE Drum Majoretles. . .... AUDREY ARTHUR, TERESA. A. TIGHE MEMBERS Gerald R. Andrew Allen Becker Shirley l. Brown Ruth Browne Jeanne Carey james B. Clark Catharine Dennison Edward Deska Carl Eberl Alan Eckert June Floto Adelaide Galbraith Harold Gleaner John S. Holmes Lawrence Jacobson Sidney Jenkins Allyne E. Kase Wallace Lecker Martin Leonard Nancy Lippman Jane Livingston john Markowski Dorothy E. Mauger Rudolph Morton William Padula Herbert Phillips Frank S. Posurstilo jean M. Rost Alvin L. Scott Emily Sherwood Priscilla Shutack Hester L. Snyder Gene Thompson Warren Turner William P. Walker joel Weintraub Joe Weisel Bac Row lrffi lo righi: Leonard, H. Brown, Phillips, Scott, Poswistillo, Andrew, Carey, Shutaclc, S. Brown, Jenkins. Third Row Deska Gleamer Eckert, Floto, Clark, Padulla, Thompson, Eberl. Second' Row: Rudolph, Kase, Weintraub, Livingston, Jacobson Holmes Mar lcowskx Weisel Lecher. First Row: Galbraith, Mauger, Arthur, Pike, Tighe, Dennison, Becker. Froni: Turner, Walker After a slow start the Band Hnally came through. The season started with ten old members and it was necessary to induce freshmen to join the Band. With a riht good will the new Band rehearsed and was ready to play at the third football game of the season. The spirit is evidenced by the distances traveled to the Stadium. Nine members came from Upper Darby and about eight from New Jersey. The rest came from various sections of Philadelphia. Because of the scarcity of old members and the fact that the Band did not travel as a unit on the old double-decker buses as in former years, hazing was noticeable by its absence. The unity and loyalty of the group was surprising and closely matched that of the old bands of Temple. 83 temp agefw, OFFICERS President ........ ...... P AT DETROW V ice-President ..... HARRIET TRIEBER Secretary ,.... .,.. D EDE REYNOLDS Treasurer. . .,... ELLEN KELLY Last-minute directions Ligh ts ! Camera! Action! S4 MEMBERS William Ackerman jerry Bass Bill D'Arcy Sophia Davidovitz Mary Lou De Casper Marilyn De Nooyer Anne Detwiler Gordon Fine William Fisk Frances Gittlemaeher Marian Crladfelter Howard Gleaner Leonard Godick Walter Grindrod Teddy Cuuerrie Babette Harrison Christine Henning Amy Ruth Hodges Miriam Hoffman Joseph Hogarth Miriam Hyatt Bette ltkis Hyman Kanoff Stan Kaplan Marie Katz Florence King Gyvonne Krebs Marie Lauth Edward Lavin Mary Lee Natalie Levin Burton Levine Hunting Lord Lorraine Lord Martin Matuson Jerry Melamed Lynn Myer Arthur Norman Jennie Pallaclino Edwin Reich Charlotte Roum Phyllis Schwartz Eleanor Schwarzman lsahel Scott John Shuman David Silverman Hester L. Snyder Norman Stahl F rank Strockbine Dorothy Tenser Carol Zahn Templayers faced its third war year this sea- son. During the first war year many of the boys, who filled roles in the casts or who worked on the technical staff, had not been called into military life. Last year, however, the manpower shortage really hit and resulted in an all-time low for the organization since they were able to produce only two shows that season. Une of these shows had an all-girl cast and was played on a stage with only the barest essentials of setting. The other production was done in Great Court in the "pent- house" manner. Our theatre was housing an army unit! At this time the dramatic group was really feeling the pinch of the manpower shortage. This year conditions are a little better. Tem- players, first production, Decision by Edward Chodorov, has already been done. Uur pro- duction of this play was its First Philadelphia showing. The shortage of manpower in the tech- nical departments is still being felt. Some re- turned veterans, who manifest an interest in theatre, are helping to ease the shortage of actors. Once again we were able to put this show on the Mitten Hall stageg the Army had been moved out , During the remainder of this year Templayers hopes to produce two more shows. junior Miss is tentatively scheduled for March. The third production is still to be chosen. Eacwtefw, MEMBERS Peg Battin Bill Budd Don Bullock Florence Chambers Doris Cholerton Lee Collins Dottie Colville Cleo Coste Anita Dorfman Tony Durso Frances Erny Gordon Fine June Floto Elaine Fox Marian Gladfelter George Green Betty Hagginbotham Bert Haines Carol I-lankwitz Phyllis Hirsch R. Howell Hunt Elaine Hurwitz Gerald Johnson COMMITTEE OF TEN OFFICERS President STUART TAIT Vice-President DEDE REYNOLDS Secreiary BETTE WITTE Treasurer Qlst SemesterJ NORMA ADNEE Treasurer 12nd SemesterJ LORRAINE LORD Council PAT DETROW ELEANOR JACK BILL KUSER ROSEMARY MCGIRNEY DOROTHY SEEGERS EDGAR TETER MEMBERS Katie Karns Marion H. Kindig Sidney Klovsky Evie Lessoine Burton Levine Lorraine Lord Betty Miller Lynn Myer Henrietta Nixon Mindelle Pikoos Anita Renze Warren Rozelle I-I. Bill Schmidt Jeanne Shapiro Kathleen Smith Betty Steck Ann Stewart Debbie Swing Marion Thren Bob Triozzi Ed Virshup Ruth Williams Bill Yuschak Janice Ziegenfus se. l Back Row, left lo right: Teter, Schmitt, Fine, Roselle, Levine, Budd, Klovslcy, Tait, johnson, Green, Thren, Lesoine, Bul- lock. Third Row: Dorso, Speck, Jack, Nixon, Collins, Zeigenfoos, Miller, Pikoos, Detrow, Chambers. Second Row: Booth, Gladfelter, Hodges, Welsh. Reynolds. Cholerton, Hirsh, Williams, Coste, Dorfman, Lord, Erny, l-lurwitz. Firsl Row: Adnee, Miller, Myers, Karns, Smith, McGirney, Hagginbottom, Swing, l-lankowitz, Witte liacw , Boosters is a student organization which has for its aim the Hboostingn of all the activities of the University. Together with its four executives, Boosters has six other members which comprise its Committee of Ten. This group is responsible for planning meetings, appointing committees, and generally coordinating the work of the larger body of membership which included about sixty people this year. The fall semester is a heavy one for Boosters. This year they conducted a pep rally before each football game-even those which were Hawayf' Raymond Burkley, Executive Secretary of the General Alumni Association of the University, is the sponsor of the club. Un November 28 lVlr. Burkley gave a dinner for the Boosters in the Faculty Dining Room in honor of the new mem- bers. The affair was a grand success and, as a result, Boosters intends to make it an annual occasion. 87 ln cooperation with the Student Commission, Boosters has sponsored several informal dances throughout the year, each organization alternat- ing in the sale of refreshments. ln order to promote the learning of the Uni- versity songs, Boosters has inaugurated this year a Thursday afternoon Song Fest in the Great Court. This has become a popular student activity. Together with their many other duties, Boost- ers has made a special effort to encourage the sup- port of other programs sponsored by the Univer- sity such as convocations, lectures and forum groups. During the basketball season they attempted to increase the cheering section at the games. Un the whole, Boosters has seen an unusually busy school year, and has proved itself one of the most active organizations on the Temple campus. 4 edu ' Back Row, left la right: Arsht, Hoffman, Sturm, Sperbeck Lannmg Fronl Row Colalillo Mason Bell Rose De Casper, l-lennigh, lbaugh, Crindrod, Cook Applegate Sealed Nleurat Taylor Samans OFFICERS President ..... .... M ARY COLALILLO Vice-President .... .... M IRIAM SPERBECK Secretary ...... ...... D ORIS TAYLOR Treasurer .... .... Nl IRIAM HOFFMAN Secondary Education Student Association's center of activity is its clubroom on the ninth floor of Carnell Hall. ln this pleasant room there are easy chairs, radio-phonograph, record collec- tion, magazines, new hooks, and that informal good fellowship which contributes to the inimita- ble "Spirit of Sec Eclf' l-lere friend meets friend, small groups confer, plans are made, music is heard, and occasionally organized activities take place. The Senior Class sponsored a series of open meetings led by persons of renown in the fielcl of education. The Hrst speaker was Dr. Marioln Eclman of Detroit. 88 The Activities Fund, maintained by the stu- dents, enables Sec Ed'ers to attend plays, operas, and other cultural events throughout the season at a nominal fee. Before the war this fund was also used to finance trips to attend various sec- tions Where customs and characteristics reflect a definite cultural background. The purpose of these trips was to help the students gain a better understanding and a more sympathetic attitude toward various culture groups. We look forward to resuming this practice. The Junior Class ob- tains an appropriation from the Fund toward its annual trip to New York City to visit the experi- mental schools there. Tuesday afternoons all Sec Ed'ers are busy in the activities program. The clubs in this pro- gram have developed for the purpose of fulfilling individual needs of prospective teachers. The Sec- Edifor, newspaper of the department, and a Par- ents' Night program were products of these clubs. Our department promotes these activities to unite the students in a social and professional Way, to promote better understanding of sec- ondary education, and to foster social and extra- curricular activities among its members. All Secondary Education students are auto- matically members of this club. Therefore, no membership list is included since it would be too long for publication. joseph Applegate Rita Arsht Anne Becker Annette Bell Lily Benincasa Dora Bernhardt John Buchanan Dorothy Chamberlin Mary Colalillo Jane Cook Helen Cozan Dionigia Datti Mary Lou De Casper SENIOR MEMBERS Anna Dow Mary Fisher Rebecca Frank Blanche C. Candy Charles Graham Selma Greenberg Margaret Greenwood Walter Crindrod Harriet l-lennigh Delta Henry Leslie Hewett Miriam Hoffman Marilouise Holland Elma lbaugh Dorothy Jenkins Ozro Jones Dorothea Lanning Constance Mason Lorraine Mason Mary Mourat Lawrence Myers Sebastian Nicolo Dorothea Noble John Parker Alma Perch Marcella Rose Albert Schroeder George Shaw Ruth Shore Miriam Sperbeck jean Steever Elaine Sturm Doris Taylor Rosina Terrizzi Milton Walker Theron Westcott Albert Wistert Elizabeth Young Bernard Zipper 89 Plame ecafwmico, efuli MEMBERS Alice Alna Lorraine Booth Sarah E. Carter Anita Dialrlar Marian Glaclfelter Iaalaal McKenna Anita Renze ' Mildred Schumann Marion Thren Flora Torberr Barbara Walsh Marjorie Wright Mary V. Zaehringer President .... Vice-Presidenl. . Secretary ..... Treasurer. . . . Parliamenfarian .... OFFICERS . .MARJORIE WRIGHT . . ,.... MARION GLADFELTER . . . .ELEANOR WALSH . . . .MARIE KATZ . . . .JANET PANTON 90 660112 ecafwmica The Home Economics Club seeks to stimulate interest in University and club problems and activities. ln addition to a regular meeting held once a month, there are numerous social and edu- cational activities carried on. Luncheon meetings served by the Quantity Cookery class are held every month in the Home Economics Oflice. Some of the activities which the club enjoys during the year are a Football Supper in the early fall, a Freshman Party given in the Home Management house with the theme this year of an Induction Party, a Theatre Party downtown, club trips to various places of interest such as the Planetarium, or educational lectures. The annual Christmas Party is enthusiastically anticipated by all the girls and is one of the main events. The Home Economics Club renders social service, for example this year we had a campaign to collect interesting books for the boys in the service for use in Red Cross Centers. The club project will be serving at dinners and luncheons given by various University organizations and this should prove a most enjoyable project. The theme chosen for the year is "Home Economics in the Postwar Erau and in endeavor- ing to understand this topic better we will have the pleasure of hearing leaders in the field of Home Economics speak to the group on this topic. 1 Kuoineaa education cluli This year was highlighted by three social events. During Freshmen Week the frosh and the transfers were welcomed at a party held in Mitten Hall. In Gctober the club held its first tea, in honor of Mrs. Conrad Seegers, wife of the newly appointed assistant dean of Teachers College. Mr. Clyde Blanchard of The Business Education Wortct spoke at the annual Depart- mental Dinner in February. At the monthly meetings several speakers talked about business education as a profession and the opportunities it offered. The Business Education magazine, The Quarterly, published four times a year, gave the stu- dents interesting bits of news about the boys and girls in the service. OFFICERS President ...... ............... .... R H oDA EDDINGER Vice-President ..., ...... E. LEANOR JACK Secretary ...... ..... D ORIS ALLcooD Treasurer ........... ..., .........,, M A .R1oN l'lYA.'I'T Doris Allgood Bernice Bell Herbert Berkowitz Sarah Jane Brooks Marian Dickerson Georgia Dintiman Hostess Committee. . . . ...... . ........... ANNABELLE MILLER, NAOMI l'lA,RTMA,N KUZIEMSKI, Ross MEYERS Publicity Committee ........ DOROTHEA. FRIELL, Tizssuz LIBARIS SENIOR MEMBERS Rhoda Eddinger Dorothea Friell Shanley Fox Ruth Housel Marion Hyatt Ellen Kelly Naomi Kuziemski Evelyn Lesoine Mildred Merves Rose Meyers Annabelle Miller Ruth Orlinsky Freda Schwartz Dorothy Seegers Maxine Soffer lrene Wolpert Catherine Zarnpino Frances Zaves Friell, Jack, Kuziemski, Libaris, Hyatt, Eddinger, Miller, Meyers, Allgood cfziidhaad educatian gwwp, First Row, left fo righi: lmmordino, Arrant, Hunn, Orchow, Corn, Stewart, Gittelmacher, Zahn, Revsin, Sell, Orlinger. Second Row: Sack, Black, Paoni, Davis, Keul, Cadwallader, Doerrfuss, Blank, Rothman, lnnes, Williams, Mason. Third' Row: Singer, Parsons, Giordano, Mc- Quistion, Plumely, Smith, McWilliams, Heine, Weinstein, Veshnefsky, Cohen, Crosser, Dr. Seegers. Back Row: Quinn, Fickland, Haz- zard, Trauger, Johnson, Wetter, Blackburn, Archibald, Karn, Opaque, Krane, Patton, Miller, Solomon, Atchic, Yaffe SENIOR MEMBERS OFFICERS Sylvia Axelrod Ameda Lucker Violet Gruver Lorraine Panton President ..... ..,. ,I ANET STEWART, Teachers '45 Mollie Heine Glerite Porreee Vice-President ..... E51-HER STEINBURG, Teachers,'45 Marie lmII10rCli110 Patrida Shllhk Secretary .... . FRANKIE GITTELMACHER, Teachers '47 Anne Innes Nora Srneader Treasurer ............... CAROL ZAHN, Teachers '47 Dons Kalkowltz G Esthef Steinberg Eleanor Lewandowski Romaine Travis Henrietta Zeff The Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club opened its year of social events with a dinner in their homeroom for the freshmen and their "big sistersf' 1 The club's function is to unite the classes, thus creating a feeling of oneness in a group of people striving toward the same objective, and to inform the alums of their departments activities. T Some of the events during the first semester were the Football Dinner at Uak Lane Country Day Schoolg the annual Departmental Tea to which the faculty, alumni, students, and parents were invitedg a Theatre Party to see the Russian Balletg and at Christmas the making of rag dolls and collecting used toys and books for needy Child Care Centers. During the second semester a U. S. U. Dance was held, two Theatre Parties, and the annual Spring Dinner, thus closing a very successful year. 93 muoic education The Music Education Club opened its program with a party for the freshmen in the Club Room of Mitten Hall on October 2. Concerts by the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes werelhelcl in Mitten Hall throughout the year. The Great Court was well filled for the Con- certo Concerts, the annual Christmas Concert and the annual Spring Concert. ln April, the annual Scale Match between the freshmen ancl sophomores was helcl in the Club Room. Throughout the year, the various classes held their separate get-togethers inclucl- ing the Senior Dinner-Theatre Party, their Spaghetti Dinner, ancl the Freshman l'lalloWe'en Party. Music Eels will long remember the "Gay Nineties Barn Party after the Christmas Concert. Activities were terminated at the end of the spring semester with a Department Picnic. OFFICERS President ....... .... V IRGINIA AUSTIN SENIOR MEMBERS Vice-President. . . ..,.. I-IESTER SNYDER Secretary .... .... F RANK STROCKBINE Virginia D- AUSUH Mary MCGGYQCC Treasurer .... ..... V IRGINIA CLA RK Dorothea Biggs Antoinette Resciniti Faust Coccia Surah Rosenthal Marion Dornfelcl Hester Snyder Carl Eberl Jean T. Stephens Freshman ....... .................. V IOLET STUART M L l E Sophomore. . . .... ELIZABETH l-lA.c.C.1NBoTi-IOM ary oulse Vans Ruth Stevenson junior .... ..., F LORA Ross SILVERSTEIN D01'0thY Maugef Gene Thompson Senior .... ........ R UTH STEVENSON Carol Williams grant Sow, Irft io riglii: Martin, Kutz, Mayer, Colder, Collier, Sarokin, Coccia, Bree, Goluboff, usse , Austin, Evans, Dornfelclm Second Row: McDougall, Snyder, Stuart, Clark, Soble, Wainer, Rosen, Gaines, Dubs, Hubbard, Bittinger, Benson, Patente, D. Slciffington, M. Skiffington, Burgess, Eaylor, itrockbine. Third Row: Miller, Rost, Rosenthal, Resciniti, Thompson, Stevenson, Caine, uxton, rmstrong, Laverty, Hess. Fourih Row: Gosfield, Schwartzman, Zawitkowski, Galbraith, Briggs, Williams, Mauger, Pikoos, Rabinowitz, Canady 94 Top Row, left lo righl: Schikling, D'Amico, Lesh, Lipman, Hart, Nakauch, Boyd, Minch, Bieleski, Sipes. Hallam Row: Brown, MEMUBERS Marilyn Allen Carolyn Bartholomew Mary Bielsky Clementine Bott Lois Boyd Shirley l. Brown Virginia D'Amico Valeria De Cusatis B. Ann Detwiler Zelda Einhorn Virginia l-lart Marion Kindig Elizabeth Lesh Zelda Levin Nancy Lippman ,lane Livingston Lillian Masko Kathleen Minch Gerry Nalcauchi Elizabeth Reimet Elsie Ruhlowsky Leona Rufus Margaret Schickling Elsie L. Sipes Dorothy Snyder Emily Wolever Renee Wolveck Wolever, Rublinslci, Snyder, Kindig, Davis, Livingston, Remet U I nwwmg educatwn cZu5 OFFICERS President ....... ............, .... M A R1oN KINDIC. Vice-President .... .... D OROTHY SNYDER Secretary ...... . . .ELSIE RUBLOWSKY Treasurer .... ..... S ARA ANN DAVIS Looking forward to a year full of fun in everything from dinner parties to a "visit to the skies," the Laura l-l. Carnell Education Society opened this yearis activities with the usual ''Big-Little-Sister-Get-Acquaintedu Party. One of the outstanding features of the year was the tea given in the cluh's honor by Miss Grace Nadig, adviser. Besides the monthly meetings, the "nursing eds" enjoyed professional meetings with leaders in nursing fields and a visit to the F els Planetarium to see the Christmas skies. Freshman girls toured hospitals and clinics, while sophomores had the privilege of witnessing operations. The club climaxed its activities with a Dinner-Theatre Party in the spring. 95 physical educatian dui o OFFICERS , President ....... .............. ...... G R ACE SCHULER Vice-President .... ........... A NN EVANS Secretary ..... .... F LORENCE CHAMBERS Treasurer. . .... JEANNETTE GORDON SENIOR MEMBERS Shirley Clair Gertrude P. Evans Margaret H. Gregory Virginia Henderson Dorothy Hendricks Helen V. Holman Frances Hummel Julia Macchia Helen Majcher Eleanor M. Morgan Evelyn Perkins Grace E. Schuler Agnes Stegmuller Mary Taylor The Physica.l Education Club is composed of all Physical Education majors. lts purpose is to provide opportunities for professional and cultural advance- ment as Well as for social integration of the various groups and classes which make up the department- Monthly professional meetings are held, and the de- partment gathers at l-lalloWe,en and Christmas for social enjoyment. 96 deiate cfufe OFFICERS President ..... Manager.. .... E .,.. ..... Secretary ..... Faculty Adviser . The Debate Council this year again limited its activities to colleges along the Eastern Coast, because of transportation difficulties. ln addition to the spring tour of colleges, delegates attended the annual de- baters convention at Penn and Rhode Island State Colleges. Another annual event, the Oratorical Con- test, was held in the fall. Two members, sponsored and trained by Debate Council, appeared as speakers for the first all-student convocation. The activities for the year were terminated in the spring, when keys and certificates were given to varsity members. BLANC!-ns GANDY MIRIAM SPERBECK JANE Cook . . . .DR. S. I-IOMER SMITH MEMBERS Lily Benincasa Emanuel Branch Don Bullock ,lane Cook Gordon Fine Sam Fisher Blanche Candy Nikki Goldstein Ursula Goldstein Flc renee Gross Kathleen Healing Henrietta Levin Alfred Mongin Kent Redgrave Matt Santangelo Francis Scanlon Betty Scheerbaum Miriam Sperbeck Grayce Ullman Back Row, Icfl to right: Dr. Smith, Scanlon, Cook, Candy, Sperbeck, Fine, Fisher. Front Row: De Casper, Benincasa, Ullman, Lee 97 oecmetafziaf cfuk OFFICERS President ........ .... J EAN LOOMIS Vice-President ..... . .------ CLEO COSTE Secretary ...... .... D oLoREs REYNOLDS The Secretarial Club is composed of the members of the Secretarial department of the School of Business and Public Administration. Activi- ties are planned to foster closer relationships among the members of the department, and the alumnae. A Welcoming Party was held for the freshmen in the fall, and a social later on in the term. At Christmas, the girls gave a gift to the Temple University Hospital for the Children's and jackson Wards. The annual Student-Alumnae Luncheon, held for those graduating, was given in the Club Room of lVlitten. Hall. Students of the department acted as secretaries at the annual Career Conference held in the spring. We are looking forward to the time when we can resume our usual doggie roast with the members of the Business Administration Club in the fall. i i I w 98. Back Row, Irfl io riglil: K.aplan, Redgraves, Kaufman, Lippi, Koblelc, Vishnev, Young, Bartz, Rybalc, Funk, Cohen, Click. Front Row: Dr, Paddock, Charen, Fernandez, Mountenay, Dogulov The Pre-Law Club resumed its activities this year. Lectures and social events were held in the Club Room.. Une of the most interesting events of the year was a guided tour, arranged by Judge Klein, through the various divisions of the Police Bureau at City Hall. By tradition, the final social event is the Annual Dinner held in Mitten Hall. Marietta Bortz Jerome Charen Joseph Cohen Muriel Y. Dogulov Anthony Fernandez Gordon Fine OFFICERS President ....... ................. A NTHONY FERNANDEZ Vice-President .... ..., R OBERT MOUNTENAY Secretary ....., .... M URIEL Y. DocULov Treasurer. . ...... JEROME CHA.REN Sponsor .... ..... D R. PADDOCK MEMBERS Virginia Funk George Click Roland Greenfield Zachary Kaplan Douglas E. Kaufman . Edward Kobler Andrea Lippi Alfred Mongin Robert Mountenay James Peace Richard E. Prevail Samuel Rabinowitz Kent M. Redgraves William C. Rybak Francis Scanlon Alfred Vishnev Marilyn Young pfze Kata wiEZiamo, Haw OFFICERS President ...... ........,...... . . .EVELYN LESOINE V ice-President. . .,.. GERTRUDE VARIN ,Secrefary ,.,, . . . FRANCES ERNY Treasurer ....... HENRIETTA LEVIN Social Chairman. . , Librarian ....... . NAOMI HARTMAN STELLA COMINSKY William.s Memorial Dormitory, 2000 North Park Avenue, had an active social season this year. Une of the most successful affairs, which opened the enlarged and renovated dormitory to the public for the first time, was the Qpen l-louse, held on Qctober 17th, using a l-lalloweien motif. This was followed by a party for the fraternities on November l8th. Highlight of the first semester was the Dormitory Formal, December 8th, given in the Great Court, with the music of Syd Kaye and his orchestra. Features of the second semester were a Faculty Tea early in the semester, and the second Dorm Formal, in the spring. Mrs. Kathryn Allen has been housemother of Williams l-lall for the last three years. Bac Row, left io righi: Klein, Walsh, D ' k , S h 1 , D t , T HH h S A h 1VI'll k G Third Row: Cohen, Klass, Siccardi, Nagle, lljiiiii,llflicilciisliEliny,Mglvlinailrlefilrittigigfarin I Eeind 232613, gdhii Hartman, Levin, Punchon, Schonberger, Ranere, Lord, Williams, Patterson. First Row: Etter, Brown, Le Some C-oldblatt, Levin, l-lyson, Chobany, Wolveck l00 l l -LL Back Row: Renze, Rhoads. Reese, Taylor, Wells, Treiber, Chesney, Young, Derr, Stern, Miller, Bobb, Goldstein, Dubs, Bittinger. Cenfer: Kimmel, Torbert, Ctuerrie, Miss Clark, Collier. Froni Row: Kramer, Cohen, Zelaya, Diaz, Rosskopf, Mann, Holman, Collins, Zieg- enfus, Corey, Macchia, Chesonis, Wright, Robbins, Carbone OFFICERS President ...... .............. ....... L E E COLLINS Vice-President . . .,.. JANICE ZIEGENFUS Secretary ...... ...... ,I ULIA MACCIA Treasurer ....,.. .... A .HELEN HOLMAN Social Chairman ,..... .,......,.. T EDDY GUERRIE Scholarship Chairman. . . ..... WILHEMENA RAMBERGER On November Zl, the dormitory at l830 North Park Avenue became not just a numbered dorm, but Wiatt Hall. Wiatt Hall houses 49 women: 9 seniors, I5 juniors, 2 sophomores and Z3 freshmen. Marilyn Young, Arts '46, and her committee, Sara Ann Rhoads, Teachers '48, and ,lane Mann, Bus. Ad. '46, who were appointed in the fall, comprised a list of fifteen names from which the girls chose Wiatt Hall, two to one, as the name to be presented to the Board of Di- rectors for approval. Wiatt Hall, named after the little girl whose legacy of fifty-seven cents left to Dr. Con- Well laid-perhaps not the cornerstone-but a pebble upon which our founder started his great work. Hattie Wiattis mite was indeed indicative of Conwell's ideal of "greatness through small thingsf' Wiatt Hallis social calendar was highlighted by a F all I-layride, the Faculty Tea in Novem- ber, informal parties, dinner get-togethers, birthday celebrations and the Christmas Hop and annual All-Dorm Formal. The council members include: Lee Collins, Bus. Ad. '46, Presidentg Janice Ziegenfus, Teachers '46, Vice-Presidentg Teddy Ciuerrie, Bus. Ad. '46, Social Chairmang Wilhemena Ram- berger, Teachers '46, Scholarship Chairmang Julia Maccia, Teachers '44, Secretary, and Helen Holman, Teachers '44, Treasurer. ' Hall? main dawn cauncifs Jax.. , HN - . " I ,,,.QQ3w ' W- fs, :- if ..,...,..., - ' 5 -2 ,- .,,2'1 . 1 ...N L . sw- we. uprrzw -r 'N . .-.. -.-. Y 2 N 3 X5 Y 4 0 f 533 ' s i ' 4 6 f gy x 'G Q f bf Q as a Q 3 Q , f e it 1 R amiga! ,fy :::,:,f,:,'.,:ff:5. , My fab Aa 2 aff .9 1 1, 'si of lf 3- 65' Q' Karns Taschman Denooyer Sensenig Krebs l-louseknecht Bartholomew Bott Lippman Panton Tenser Tyson QFFICERS COUNCIL MEMBERS Carol Bartholomew President ..... . . .KATHRYN KARNS Clementine Bott Vice-President. . . . . ,GLORIA TASCHMAN Nancy Lippman Secretary ...... ..,.. A RLENE SENSENIG Janet Pa-mon D th T Treasurer ...... . . .MARILYN DE NOOYER Oro y enser Joanne Tyson Social Chairman. . , , ..... GYVONNE KREBS Joan Wheeler Scholarship Chairman. . . . . ,JUNE l-IOUSEKNECHT Virginia Wright Girls will be girls and rules will be broken. That is where the Dorm Council comes in- a thankless job indeed, to sit in judgment of friends. However, there also is the task of pro- moting good fellowship and unity among the resident girls and helping them to maintain good scholarship. Then, there is still other work to he done, for the Dorrn is a social center. A host of parties and activities are planned by them: a Freshman Welcome Party, parties for service- men, Dorm Semi-Formal and Formal Dances, a Faculty Tea, picnics, theatre parties, dorm dinners and a celebration for most of the holidays. l02 Top Row, lofi lo righi: Snyder, Siegel, Bordin, Stuckelman, Kassel, Hirsch, Sturm, Bell, Rose, Swartzman. Fronl Row: Dr. Short, Rudolf, Ciellens, Levene, Jones The International Relations Club, a discussion group, meets weekly to discuss problems of world and local importance. The Bretton lwoods Conference, the problem of postwar cooperation, and the position of inter- national students were a few of the topics presented this year by faculty and students. Representatives attended the Merrywood Conference and a Temple co-ed led a panel. The United War Chest was one of the cam.pus movements aided by the club as was the Student Commission with the political rally. OFFICERS President ..... ....... ....... ..,. M 1 N KA GELLENS Vice-President. . . ...... RUTH LEVENE Secretary .... ..... V EACHEY RUDOLPH Adviser, , ......... DR. SHORT ' ' naf wlatiano, MEMBERS Annette Bell Lorraine Binder Miriam Golden Phyllis I-Iirseh Sylvia Kassel Ruth M. Koplin Marcelle Rose Veaohey Rudolph Ken Sherman Debbie Siegel Blanche Stukelman Elaine Sturm 5'6Nl0R 61,455 This is the year! We graduated. And what a year! The Junior-Senior Ball, held once again in the spring, highlighted the season. It reminded us of our freshman year. Senior Week was loads of fun with all the old gang at the Dinner and Dance. These two events held for us the usual pleasures we had found throughout our lives at Temple. The occasion that impressed us with the finality of the whole thing was the traditional planting of the ivy. We do not hope that this is the closing hlare of the trumpet in our associations with Temple. We hope it is just the beginning of a new connection with familiar times, places, and faces. We bid you hail and farewell with all our wishes for the best. IO4 COUNCIL President ........, . ,I .............. .... D oRoTHY SEEGERS Norma Adnee Don Bullock Rhoda Ecldinger Sidney Klovsky Miriam Sperbeck 105 GRACE SCI-IULER DOROTHY SEEGERS Outstanding DONALD BULLOCK 106 NORMA ADNEE Seniors s SIDNEY KLOVSKY PI-IYLLIS I-IIRSCI-I 107 RI-IODA EDDINGER JUNIOR 611455 Under the capable leadership of their elected officers, the Junior Class had a Very active year in l944-45. To aid in making the Sixth War Loan Drive a success, they sponsored a Bond Rally in Great Court, featuring speeches by an ex-C. I. and a convalescent from the Valley Forge Hospital- During the spring sem.ester, the juniors held an informal Class Night, breaking all attendance records for such an affair. The climax of the social season was the junior-Senior Ball, held on May 4th in the Mitten Hall Audi- torium. The juniors danced to the lilting strains of one of the most popular local orchestras, amid floral decorations which carried out the springtime theme. So the year closed for the Class of I946. V lO8 COUNCIL President .......,,.... ......... W ILLIAM BUDD Amy Ruth Hodges Eleanor ,lack Emily McWilliams Dolores Reynolds 109 . 55x02 Dwi wofxd agairi Better than thinking-any day All set? ll0 Can.t see a thing C . andle hght serv The same old line Last-minute rush at the News office Ill ice at Chri stings The pause that refreshes 1 , LX , , , , l l 5'0Pfl0MORf C'lv4.S'5' The Vigilantes, representing the Sophomore Class, Went all out for hazing the incoming freshmen this year. The month of intense hazing was topped off by the revived frosh-soph tug-of-war. It Was a tough fight but the sophomores won. The big event of the year was the Frosh-Soph Cotillion held in Mitten Hall on January I3. A silver backdrop provided the set- ting for Ken Keely and his orchestra, and the auditorium was deco- rated with bright banners and beautiful flowers. The Bond Rally in Great Court was a huge success, and the Sophomore Class came in second in the sale of Bonds. H2 A-m 7 W M... ,V Soph Council talks it over COUNCIL Presidcni ............. ....... H UNTING LORD Samuel Fisher Sandy Sarokin Isabel Scott ,,,4.4,,,W,,?,,geg!9fff?Q Frosh-Soph Dance I I 3 You tell that to every girl! Vigilantes put the frosh through their paces Farewell dinner for the A. S. T. P Dr. Hutchins speaks at All-University Convocation Dancing in the alcove No letter today Sleepy Hollow Gang at the Bond Rally Now, Johnny was a cl1emist's son . . . FRESHMAN 6Hl5'.S' The tread of the largest Freshman Class since the start of the war provided a march- ing theme for the activity filled l944-45 year. While the first-year students were still becoming acclimated to the intricacies of their new life, members of Student Commis- sion, together with two freshman appointees, Frances Erney and Jim Peace, steered them into a gay round of social affairs. Une of the first gatherings was the All-Freshman Theatre Party, when a large group attended Sophie Halenczic, American, one of the most popular plays of the season. Then the frosh were entertained at a reception by President and Mrs. Johnson, a gala affair, held in the Great Court of Mitten Hall. The Frosh-Soph l-lop, held January I3, was the event of the freshman year. -Ken Keely and his orchestra provided the rhythms, as the frosh glided over the floor of the Mitten Hall auditorium. The Vigilantes revived the frosh-soph tug-of-war, an activity which had not been seen in the past few years. Defeated by the superior strength of the sophomores, the frosh lost out and were forced to wear their cherry and white dinlcs another week. With the incoming February freshmen, something new in freshman counseling was introduced. Five freshmen were assigned to a selected upperclassman, whose duty it was to teach the newcomers the ropes, both academically and socially. P. S. They did a wonderful job! II6 President and Mrs, johnson greet a freshman Freshman Representatives Frances Erney James Peace Magnet Dinner for freshmen l I7 It's a long, long trail The frosh are entertained at dinner Oh, for a typewriter! Oh, those Vigilantesl After the Ball The President's Reception flisf' i Planting the Ivy Big event of the year was Hi-Time, sponsored by the War Activities Board. This all-student show was given for the benefit of the Red Cross IZO !Uf1Q'5 f 124 fam aatwn Top Row lcffl io righl: Stevenson, Aves, Schwartz, Zawitowslci, Thren, Colton, Gallagher, Feld, Shapiro. Third Row: Hirsch lmfeld Silverman Sokol, Benincasa, Morelli, Koral, Fox, Innes, Becker, Rosskopf. Second Row: Levene, Resciniti, Sperbecli Rose qchuler Taylor Clair, Dickerson. First Row: Wright, Martin, Snyder, Eddinger, Kuziemski, Le Soine, Hendrickson, Gregory Miller To become an Astron member, a Woman student must attain a high standing in both scholastic Work and extra-curricular activities. Specific qualifications are a C average for three years, work and twenty points in outside activities, as specified by the Women's League point system, or a scholastic average of B. Service to the University is Astron,s aim, and this year the group served by sponsoring the Sixth War Loan Drive in Temple University. Un December 5, a "Coffee Hour" was held for members. Admission to this was a Christmas present for a Wounded soldier at the Valley Forge Hospital. An award was given to the sophomore with the highest scholastic average for the sophomore year. An award Was also given to the February graduate with the highest scholastic average. Induction ceremonies were held on November Zl. The highlight of this year's various social events was the Spring Banquet. Astron members may be identified by their gold five-pointed star pins. The colors of the society are the colors of the rainbow. I22 oeniwc Hanna aacietg OFFICERS President ....... ..............,...... R HODA EDDINGER Vice-President ..... .... H ESTER Louisa SNYDER O Recording Secretary ...... ...... G EORGIA DINTIMAN A Corresponding Secretary .... ..... D OROTHY MAUGER Treasurer .............. ........ D oR1s ALLGOOD Chaplain ............. ............ S HIRLEY CLAIR Aalviscr. . ..... Miss EVA M. PLE1-scH Doris E. Allgood Virginia Austin Anne Becker Eileen Beier Lily Benincasa S. Jane Brooks Shirley Clair jane Cook Marion Dickerson Georgia Dintiman Rhoda Eddinger Helen Feld Elaine Fox Shanley Fox Dorothea Friell Catherine Gallagher MEMBERS Marian Gladfelter Selma Greenberg Peggy Gregory Dorothy Hendricks Phyllis Hirsch Elaine Hurwitz Marian Hyatt Jacqueline Hyberg Irma lbaugh Doris lmfelcl Ann Innes Bette ltkis Shirley ,Iarris Ellen Kelly Helen Koehler Glora Koral Mildred Kutner Naomi Kuziemski Evelyn Lesoine Ruth Levene Shirley Mark Helen Majcher Dorothy Mauger Anna Miller Jeanne Morelli Eleanor Morgan Rose Myers Antoinette Resciniti Marcella Rose Grace Schuler Freda Schwartz Jeanne Shapiro Eleanor Silverman Hester Louise Snyder Maxine Soffer Dorothy Sokol Miriam Sperback Ruth Stevenson Elaine Sturm Mary Taylor Marian Thren Rita Zawitkowski Marjorie Wright Frances Zaves Henrietta Zefl: Dr. Cleveland and A t girls enjoy themselv t their Koffee Klat h lieta gamma sigma OFFICERS President ...... .........,.. M ARY LOUISE MOUL Vice-President ............ CATHERINE GALLAGHER Secretary ......... MARY ELIZABETH MCCLAFFERTY Treasurer .... ............ M ARTHA K. WIEGAND Faculty Adviser. ..,..,......... lRWIN S. HOFFER MEMBERS Catherine Gallagher Mary E. McClafferty Mary Louise Moul Robert Carl Rhoads Elizabeth Cn. Schock William Yuschalc Faculty and Administratfon Sterling K. Atkinson Evelyn Locker Harry A. Cochran Russell Mack Alma Fry John M. Rhoads Ada Harker William A. Schrag Irwin S. Hoffer Martha K. Wiegand Honorary Walter D. Ford Wayne C. Meschter Robert L. johnson John H. Smaltz lDeceasedl Beta Ciamma Sigma is the scholastic honor society which is open to students in the School of Business and Public Administration. Membership in the so- ciety is on the basis of invitation only and is limited to the upper ten per cent of the Senior Class and the upper three per cent of the Junior Class. Requirements for membership, in addition to scholarship, are good moral character, good standing among the members of the student body, and a sincere interest in the wel- fare of Temple University. The object of the society is to encourage scholastic attainment and the personal qualities implied in the requirements for membership. The activities of the society are mainly social and during the past few years have consisted of a series of luncheons and an annual banquet. The Temple University Chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma is known as the Gamma Chapter of Pennsyl- vania and is one of approximately Fifty chapters which have been formed in the various schools of business administration which are members of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Beta Gamma Sigma ranks in the business world with Phi Beta Kappa in the world of cultural arts. Top Row, left to right: Dr. Atkinson, Mr. Rhoads, Yuschak, Schrag. Middle Row: Dr. Hofter, Rhoads, Ramsey. Front Row: Dr. Mack, Dean Cochran, Gallagher. Moul, Weigand, Fry I24 Election to membership in the Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is based on character, scholarship, leadership in student activities, and service to the University. Selections are made from men students who have completed at least two full years of under- graduate study. The depletion of male enrollments in the upper classes, resulting from Wartime circumstances, has made it necessary to hold in temporary abeyance the normal activities of the Blue Key National Honor Fra- ternity at Temple University. S 4 ? 5 AIIIIIIIIX5 Hue fieg ando' Gregory, Schuler, Taylor, Beers, Morgan, Gordon MEMBERS Nada Beers President ...... ....... M ARY TAYLOR Laura Ganglerd Vice-President .,.. ..... E LEANOR MORGAN Jeannette or on Margaret Gregory Secretary .... .... M ARGARET GREGORY Eleanor Morgan Treasurer. . .,.... LAURA CAMPER Grace Schuler Mary Taylor Crown and Shield may be one of the smallest organizations on campus, but never let it be said that it is inactive! It is always well represented at all the school,s social functions, ath- letic activities, and the girls are also quite capable scholastically. Membership in this organization is limited to women students of the Health and Physical Education Department. Women are elected on the basis of scholarship, personality, coopera- tion, professional attitude, appearance, leadership and participation in extra-curricular activities. It is the duty of the members to act as aides to the incoming freshmen in the department, sponsor a departmental meeting during the year and generally act as the coordinating body between the faculty and the student body. This year Crown and Shield did its part in caring for Room 601, the Phys Eds' lounge, and sponsored a tea for the faculty and freshmen. Crown and Shield was founded at Temple University in 1926 to foster professional and practical progress in Physical and Health Education. The faculty adviser is Dr. G. l. Duncan. 126 Left ia riglil: Roskoff, Siegal, W. Lincoff, Ross, Dworkin, Schaefer, Kunin, Jordan, M. Lincoff, Yamane, Greenfeld, Kaufman ha pfae-medic wcietq OFFICERS President .... .....,......... A NNE E. SIEGEL Secretary .... ..... A R1-'HUR W. SILVER Treasurer.. .... MARVIN L. FREEDMAN MEMBERS Leonard Bernstein Herbert Dworkin joseph Feingold Marvin Freedman Harry Gottlieb Shelley Greenberg Amy Ruth Hodges Nancy jordan Sylvia Kaufman Calvin Kunin Eugene Levin Milton Lincoff William Lincoff Ruth Lynch Qlive Pettengill Marie Ragni Mary Jane Ross Rosalie Rosskopf Gertrude Schafer Anne Siegel Arthur Silver Ruth Stekert Ada Tufhash Kate Uhlig Frederick Wescoe George Yemane The Hammond Pre-Medical Society held open bi- monthly meetings to which the entire student body was invited to hear talks and see motion pictures on cer- tain aspects of medicine and allied subjects. ln March the annual Banquet was held at the Bellevue-Stratford l-lotel in memory of Dr. Frank C. Hammond, the founder of the society. The Hammond Pre-Medical Society was estab- lished in l926 as an honorary organization for the pre- medical students with high scholastic attainments. The society aims to introduce the pre-medical students to their future professional work and its problems. I27 magnet Seegers Kelly Edclinger Schock President ..... Vice-President. . Secretary ..... Treasurer. . . 1 A I x Schuler Levene OFFICERS 128 T aylor Adnee K Snyder Hirsch DOROTHY SEEGERS . . .ELLEN KELLY . . ,GRACE SCHULER . . . .MARY TAYLOR U I 6 0 MEMBERS Norma Adnee Rhoda Eddinger Betty Groom Phyllis B. Hirsch Ellen Kelly Ruth Levene Grace Schuler Dorothy Seegers Hester L. Snyder MSS M a . Mary Taylor non Cojem Hn, Adviser Magnet Senior Honor Society was founded in 1925 by Dean Laura Carnell for the purpose of recognizing outstanding Women at Temple. Membership in the organization is limited to fifteen. High juniors are chosen in the spring and seniors aresent bids in the fall. An investigation committee is named by the group and members are chosen on the basis of three points: QU scholastic achievement, QD campus leadership, and C31 personal eligibility. Magnet women help sponsor the annual Career Conference held at the University for high school students and act as ushers at many important functions such as the Presidents Recep- tion and Convocations. This year the organization held a cake sale the proceeds of which were given to charity. Miss Marion G. Coleman is adviser and Dr. Anna Lane Linglebach is honorary adviser. 129 Top Row, lcfl io righl: Weinstein, Hoffman, Zaves, Becker, Nixon, Greenberg, Sapphir, Gerber, Soffer, Kilmer, Steven- son, l-lyatt. Middle Row: Colton, Kelly, Schuler, Eddinger, Austin, Church. Bolfom Row: Morelli, Rose, Bell, Friell. Snyder, Myers, Kuziemski, Lanning, Colalilla kappa defta ape ' MEMBERS QFFICERS Virginia Austin Rose Myers Doris Colton Olga Nowak President ...... ..... R HODA EDDINGER lane C0014 A Gl01'ia Rebel' V ice-President ..,.,.. ..... E. LLEN KELLY 1Sh0dahE'dEu?iTr Elm Sgt? I Recording Secretary ..... .... G RACE SCHULER Mcloagjacene F5233 Sihigtz Corresponding Secretary .... .... M IRIAM SPERBECK Violet Gmver Hester Snyder Treasurer .............. .... V IRGINIA AUSTIN Miriam Hoffman Miriam Spei-beck Publicity Chairman .... .... H ESTER SNYDER Marion Hyatt Esther Steinberg Ellen Kelly Mary Zaehringer Dorothea Lanning Frances Zaves Henrietta Zeff The Temple Chapter of Kappa Delta Epsilon, national honorary educational sorority, was founded in 1933. The year began with a meeting at which Dr. Conrad Seegers was guest speaker. l-lis topic was "Progressive Education." A general discussion followed the talk. Dr. Margaret Church, the new adviser, was also introduced to the group at this meeting. The annual Supper Meeting was held with Kappa Phi Kappa. Thiszwas the high point of Kappa Delta Epsilon's year. l30 UUE FAUUHA - G9 p fccumd W ,177 Q ji- T js I Y -uuww... 'Y 5: f., ,,. -:- 5:52 f 1 .mcyq grz' ., 2, ,.'., fsg.,'1 . 1- -fF,cv.gs,,-X,,Q'f2: 4 i wx- -- ggi., ffffisxzzfigg 5-42. A ' R. SHERMAN The Pyramid Honor Society is able to cooperate in all university functions and to take charge of its normal affairs if the organization has sufficient members. Under the present circumstances, a lack of partici- pants has hampered any large scale effort of the society to maintain its former standards. Again this year, as in the past, a contribution to the United War Chest has been offered. Information regarding the occupations of former members reveals varigated individualistic interests. As might be expected, a large num- ber are doing their share in the armed forces. Uthers are carrying on re- search or are in some manner engaged in essential war positions. l3I o' phi N vu ' a sr-5: .,. Q W -V - Q . , e, , , ...., . 1 , : --l,V, m,.,, , . . V ,,' - M .V .V " 1 A ', . ,..' ",, r,.V Q -' I ,i-i 'A " " V f ..- -15:3 . 'Q 4-,' f G5 ' ,g::a:.e:.I ... - , gina . -'--- I -l ' -V-L1-11:14:3 2 2 1 " "" V" iyfiffiil' :,,g , 2 :ww ' ' .V 'VAA . V VV '- . .,, H .4 Q 3 V? Z - . , EA. V - , 22: ,,.. f:ir-- V - 2.4.1 ---'-' . V- ' 'P' Ez.,-, sf. 1 -- .JNJI ,542 ,,V,,- . ' :I A ..i',.5 . 0 5. ',... . Z V, Q -.,, : x',' e ' - . ' 4 'I ,v,-,,- ' -: N" ": X-" 1 . is ' sb . -. ,v., 1: 5 ,' Q 'f:fI'5: "-.i . ,. qi, ,RN . fl.. V K in AE .K-, vr ,. , :Q . 5- XKVQQA Al VK Qvv. I :Am e , . V AIEV up Dorfman Feld Hirsch lmfelcl Kimber Levene Lindeman Bobb Collins Healing Anita Dorfman Helen Feld Phyllis B. Hirsch Doris lmfeld Betty Kimber Ruth Levene ' . H F . . President .... .... E LEN ELD Elsie Lmdeman Vice-President ....., ..,. R UTH LEVENE Recording Secretary .,... . . .ELSIE LINDEMAN Pledge-9 , . Florence Bobb Corres ondin Secrctar ..... PHYLL1-s B. I-IIRSCH . . y Natalie Collins Treasurer .......... ' . . . .... ANITA DORFMAN Rose M. Drone Y The Alpha Sigma Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, national honor fraternity for women in journalism, was established at Temple in l932. Kathleen Healing Margaret Lo Monoco Rosemary McGirney Bernice Wasserbly The organization sponsors professional meetings at which leading journalists speak. Women are elected to membership on the basis of scholarship and personality. Requirements include a C plus average in general subjects and a B average in journalism subjects. Approval by the faculty is necessary. Professor Henry E. Birdsong, head of the our nalism Department, is adviser to the group. 132 if 1 amd Back Row, lrft to right: Wills, Dr. Noetzel, Bullock, Buckwalter, Dr. Eswine. Third Row: Gallagher, Bashoff, Mountaney, Rhoads. Second Row: Hirsch, Colalilla, Green, Gass, Erlack, Sagen, Davidon, Witte, Edwards. First Row: Arsht, Rubin, Rudolph, Bell, Schwartzman, Levene, Funk, Dorfman, Martin W. Bachoff Anne Becker Annette Bell Mrs. Hilda Bernstein Donald Bullock Mary R, Colalillo ,lane Cook Helen Cozan President .... Secretary ....... Faculty Treasurer ..... Faculty Adviser. . Miriam Davidon Olga Domanski Anita Dorfman Bernice Edwards Dorothea Friell Virginia Funk Catherine Gallagher Shirley Gass Bernstein OFF I CE RS CATHERINE R. GALLAGHER . .MARY R. COLALILLO .. . .DR. W. ROY BUCKWALTER MEMBER.S Hermine Gellens Estelle Green Leon Glantzow Elizabeth Groom Phyllis B. Hirsh Shirley A. jarris lrwin A. Kavesh Ruth Levene DR. RUSSELL H. MACK Elsie Lindeman Daniel Lubeck Elinor B. Mann Mary McClafferty Robert Mountenay Mrs. Selma Pinsker Robert Rhoads Marcella Rose Shirley S. Rubin Esther L. Rudolph Elaine F. Sagin Freda Schwartz Miriam Sperbeck Doris Swartzman Robert Wills Adela Wlodarczyk The Eta Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu welcomed twenty new members for the first semester into its organization with an informal Dinner Party in the Faculty Dining Room on Decem- ber 6. Dr. Grover Noetzel of the Department of Economics, Temple University, was the speaker and discussion leader. He chose as his topic a pressing world-wide problem, "The Basis of Postwar International Cooperation." After the talk a general discussion followed which was actively participated in and enjoyed by the students. Our chapter was fortunate this year in sponsoring a lecture by Louis Nizer, author of What To Do with Germany, on january 9 in the Club Room of Mitten Hall. All students and faculty were invited. During the second semester a similar schedule of dinner meetings was carried through, and the students were addressed by men. prominent in the social science field. Pi Gamma Mu, national social scien.ce honor society, was organized in 19245 the Eta Chapter at Temple was chartered in l929. This organization endeavors to inculcate into the minds of its members Ha scientific attitude toward all social questions." 133 ?"""" x J QR xx ,I Q- , u:3."' .94 Vh,,,,,..,v W...,,., ,..,..,.,..4,.., asv . .JV .xg w w aw -1' ' ' mitgwwzcif Alpha Phi Delia William Bruno Robert Triozzi Delia Sigma Pi Alfred Sautner William Yuschak Slanding: Cole, Durso, Triozzi, Teter, Sautner. Sealed: Baker, Yusclmak, Bruno, Bullock, Ostrow Presicieni ....... OFFICERS Vice-President ...... Recording Secretary ..... Corresponding Secretary ..,.. Treasurer ...... MEMBERS Phi Alpha Sid Klovsky ,lim Ostrow Pi Lambda Ph Phil Baker Robert Cole i Sigma Phi Epsilon Tony Durso Sigma Pi L. Edgar Teter, Jr. Donald Bullock . .WILLIANM BRUNO .DONALD BULLOCK WILLIAM YUSCHAK . . . . . .PHIL BAKER . . . .JIM OSTROW Interfraternity Council began the second year of its reorganization by establishing one of the most comprehensive sports program since competition for the James King Trophy was abandoned for the duration. In its place was the Alfred Kovner Memorial Trophy-symbol of excellence in wartime interfraternity sports, and a coveted prize for the winning fraternity. Kovner was former president of Pi Lambda Phi, and active in interfraternity sports. Squadron navigatoi' with the Eighth Air Force, he was killed While participating in a bombing raid over Germany. One more fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon, was readmitted to the Council. With a membership of six fraternities, lnterfraternity Council sponsored its very successful Greek Week-End and formal dance, in conjunction with Pan-Hellenic Council. The Council is a centralized group of two representatives from each fraternity. Its purpose is to supervise rushing and coordinate the activities of the various campus fra- ternities. Bullock Baker Klovsky Bruno Yuschak Cole Teter Triozzi Ostrow Sau tner 137 alipfw PM BETA DELTA CHAPTER Founded at Syracuse University 27 Active Chapters OFFICERS . President ...... .,.,.,........ . . .WILLIAM BRUNO Vice-President ...... ....... R OBERT TRIOZZI Recording Secretary ..,.. . . . . .FRANK DI GUISEPPE Corresponding Secretary. . . .... WILLIAM DI GEORGE Treasurer ..I... ....... .... C A RMAN CONSOLE At Tem.ple University the brothers of Alpha Phi Delta Fraternity were represented in all activities. Starting out with only three active brothers, the group inducted eight new men. This group was icientifiecl with the work of the Newman Club, War Activities B-oarcl., Boosters, and other campus organizations, and notecl for its many humorous skits. The brothers of Beta Delta were active socially with two formal Post-lncluction Dinner-Dances, as well as Sunday informal parties and dances. All in all it was a successful year, which shows promise for many fine things to come, when their many brothers in service return home victoriously. 138 Bruno Di Guiseppi X , is 4, ,. 'Il 1 X .R N ' mv, . X a. ' Q5 N! i , N 1 V' ' 4 X 1 'lx 8 Cipressi Santangelo Triozzi Di George 'mi M yt 1 .1 . " Sfmt X N. ' fr .,,V . ff... ,.., ,N ,.-: Mi ,M I ff -5 .. -f'.wzwfs+ -2--K - ffgggf-' 1 - ' ' .fb Q '-LTI' ' . - T. ' ,x im :L-E: .-QQ ' ' 5 'lf 'Q 5 ' - 'Q ' "',sg":gj3:g ,- 1, V. , j . , , - .7 MEMBERS 1 . ,, ,. , , 1 fi - . - x f ' 2 i im... k 5 11 P F 4 Q 11 .M W ' N 1 gy A. ,1 1 1 1 fc 4 f L 1 f Q Console Monaco W, . 1. . 1. z . """:4a:.. . " f fi I A 4 fy 1 , I v W f 1 3 4 1 1 ' , 'ff 4 5 714 y ff 79' 1 4 0 .Wy 1 .1 j " 1 A , 45514 , ,11 1 1 A1 X 1, W 1 1,1411 1 ff 1 -57,3999 . 1 . 01 W" dz H ' f y 'Q vi f M455 M 1 7 4' f a V f W 6 514 1 ff 561 11 Z5 ff., -f11f1..,1,.1 .,... gi: 7111A .,., - - 5 A , ' A fff W A 1. fgyff df! y iff rf ' , i . .V .,.b 1 L ,945 1946 1948 John Esposito William Bruno Carmen Console Albert Amoresano Angelo Monaco Amoresano Scuderi X Alfred Cipressi Robert Triozzi William Di George Matthew Santangelo Frank Di Guiseppe Peter SCl1ClCFi 139 o ' pi OMEGA CHAPTER Founded at New York University 67 Active Chapters Delta Sigs plan a party OFFICERS Headmaster. . . .........,.......... WILLIAM YUSCHAK Senior Warden. . ...... J. STUART TAIT Chancellor .... ...., R . CARL Rx-ioADs Treasurer. . . . ..... ALFRED SA UTNER Scribe ........ .........,,.... A LBERT ZANGER Fazulty Adviser .... ..... D R. STANLEY CHAMBERLIN Alumni Adviser ........... ............. A RTHUR AUDET 1945 Herbert D. Risley Valentino Pasquarella Carl R. Rhoads Benny Nicolo I 946 William Yuschak Alfred Sautner William Budd ' Patrick Naples Philip Peace Robert Wills Executive Committee ..................... HERBERT D. RISLEY, DR. STANLEY CHAMBERLIN, ARTHUR AUDET MEMBERS 1947 J. Stuart Tait Albert Zanger Myron Deily 1948 Herbert Ryan Gene Wilhelm joe Messa Richard Cross Rickey Vergara Harry Smith John Konchak james Peace Ted Zenuk Fred Kain Chester Pisarski Frank Scanlan Martin Paglughi Robert Dunphy Edmund Kaminski Charles Wargo Pledges William Davis Edward Masters Robert Martin l4O GOLD STAR HONOR ROLL Dead Major William Benn Ensign Raymond McGregor Ensign Robert Hillman I st Lt. Leonard Roberts Pfc. George Carter Cadet Edward Knotek Prisoners Lt. Frank Scott SfSgt. Robert Smith Sh A -911: ,N 5 as we , fe 4 -f'3?:La:ff', ' - I-if 2 +P s ':J":':'!?-3127-'-1.-1 ' ' -:Q,gg,, ., f--.::,, X Q Y, f S 711- -. - :- .,.,. Q, ,W f 2 4 4 zen 1 L..-.,. ,u H... . Yuschak Wilhelm Ryna "The Rose of Delta Sig," fraternity song of Delta Sigma Pi, is still heardat Temple University. Although many chapters of Delta Sigma Pi, as well as many other fraternities, have suspended their operation for the duration, Umega Chapter still maintains the high spot it has held for many years inTemple's Greek world. The inductions of many veterans now being educated under the G. l. Bill of Rights has insured the future of the chapter as it awaits the return of its man.y prewar brothers. Umega now has over two hundred of its former members in the armed forces. Q, 2' 11 Q ik' F J 'FEE' - .ixx - -' K iwi rr V, ,. rar, iy: 'A .5 v,:f,:,'f'Ig,: ? NMI: 1 -5 Q .. , K t. ,,., a A ,. - ,. vi . - i . . , Q, 1 -ji f, 4 , ., 1 , f at ,, . f i 4, as. . V , -' V, 5 ' iq A' W . , 499 1 "9 5 is ' "Q ,X r f w f P f . ' ' 'W .gf . , Y. 'ragga -s':aR4"4Q M" ' . , . . . - - ' 2 M 2 . ,.., V, ,ia ao 3 f ' f ' ,F 1 fi .- x 14,-g -ah: .J 72 'W if l 'Q?E'rW'2v If- 'W ' " ,. ,Q 5' ' A ' V i - 'J 3 Q M 'f y R, - '- 1:2-k',-.2:ZI: ' ' , ' 1 X' '.,,:,,,g'.5-7 . . i i -- f 0 ,, ,: W ,, ' --1 ' 1- .An , . . ' - ' Q A -.'--- " - -f.w.,::,,f4'i. . ',- '- vw .-A ,- f :,. -3 r. ' -. ' w i: ' - 1: 5 J ':,5"1 XV, ff fi n. A .vii iifiiii . . -'--- ..., . :Weill ' , Qz g - f:,5I:- . . -L 1 Q, - A '4 ---i 4 2 G1A'5w135f f - , Aw .-1-Ax' J ii- 1- V 1 '3.aa'f::a2:1:21if-'111,' ' ' ' ' W4-'f --.. , 12229 3?':"if V 'f' 'Z'?":W 2'-'r "1 . " L'- lf , - . f A: A , ,.,' . , , , 1 ' 'zz f f l -fa , V .:ff'?3'Qe35f51 , 1 1' f Vi x,, A G 4 55,6526 1-,H W 1 ff fi 0 YW -L .' 5 452 . W? P2 i A A ' 'VJ v , 9 1 X 'V,k 5 ,.,,. v .2 l l -K my xv.. A 'VA7 kg- -Abd -, , ' lc Naples R 1 Rh cl Zanger Tait Zenu galitlier Vejgiia Karciiiensslci WCIIS Dl-mphy Messa Cross Pinlt ki Deily ,I Peace Scanlon Paglughi Kain NiC0l0 lsars - l4l Pasq uarella Budd Konchalc p iaepfza Big bull session 1' mfr,-32-11 Q , OFFICERS 1 erf:ff?ti-rft"23,Li5PiQxitBETA CHAPTER f l - 2010 NORTH BROAD STREET ' P Grand Regent """"""""".' ALLAN GOLDSTEIN Founded at George Washington University in l9l2 Vice-Grand Regent .,....... ..... B URTON LEVINE ' Keeper of the Sacred Scrolls . . ..,.i GORDON FINE 34 Active Chapters Keeper of the Exchequer .... .... tj osEPH Col-IEN Bearer of the Mace . . . .... MORRIS SILVER To the countless Templites and co-eds who have smiled at them- selves in the mirror above the fraternity's fireplace, Phi Alpha is the symbol of collegiate fun and fellowship. The fraternity scored its first hit of the season with an open house in honor of its twenty-one pledges, and celebrated their induction as brothers at a gala New Year's Eve Party. Following the Christmas holiday, they moved to their spacious home at 2010 North Broad Street, where they played host to Temple at a house- warming party. Some of Temple's most active leaders of student activities are to be found in the Phi Alpha roster, for fostering good school spirit, better schol- arship, and best fraternity feeling is a cardinal principle. l42 :rs ., : r',fi41.,: iw 6552 13 . ,ef -,gf :fx- Lfi.-fif X ' ty. W, ,,,f5'4I.1kf': ,Q "V ef Y Goldstein Levine Fine Qstr . . OW Steinberg Silver Kahn Kaplan Horowitz Helsler Klovsky Levit I 1 1 X 1 , .. , - ,rt X , ,f jf5f:ff5:,:g4, j ' 'I V, . QQ ' ', ffr.r:::- ,,,3W4Jf"21C , ez. 1 -A w. : ,., , .Sa I F ' V , L 25 f.f gag f "z: '- X. In 4 -. IFS' f , .4 51,121 " wa .,.-iz -,fJ'q2QSs Z ' f D . A Q. ' 21, A , 0 X ' 9 :- . ' ' ' 1 .' ' f v--- "ffl f K , 1 - N W QQ M M Q Q Y , ,.:fi2i??4i7f 57, - 5 .. ,QQUP LZ 97 5:1 5 WQS: '5'D-D1 40: 0157 pq-.-. ga: S. 1946 Burton Levine Morris Silver Harris Kahn MEMBERS 1947 Gordon Fine joseph Cohen jim Ostrow Jerry Bass Morton Malotsky Martin Lenow Joseph Entine Harold Estersohn Jerome Heisler 1948 I-lymen Kanoff Irving Steinberg Herb Levit Bass Cramer Es tersohn Brenner Cohen Lenow 1 .. , ,5 1 ,zs.,,- --, - 3 V N 1 X fi X f ' f if F X, Af f 1 f 'fi 1 f 1 ff , o . ,ff xi- if . .1 ,Wg-,gy . X x g X ' 1 f 'fm ef 'f X , 7 f A' 1 ,f 4' 5 Q , f 1 Q j' gy 472 4' f ff ,f, fzzhrigzrs-af 2 ,wa I iiifif VW? Gilbert Horowitz Frecl Meisel 1 Stanley Kaplan Seymour Sanders Philip Wexler Lester Greenberg Harold Cramer Bernard Brenner pi Zamhla phi ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER I850 NORTH 16TH STREET Golden Anniversary Year Founded at Yale University in 1895 1945 Samuel Gamburg Morton Porter 1946 Philip Baker Marvin Blumenthal What 51 heel OFFICERS Rex ................ ......,........ Archon ..........r..... Keeper ofthe Exchequer .... Scribe .... M arshal . . MEMBERS Robert Cole Paul Shafer 1947 Robert S. Peitzman Edwin Virshup 1948 joseph Biben Norman Epstein Lee Goldstein Theodore Halpern Jules Malamud Victor Nibauer .MARVIN BLUMENTHAL . . . . .EDWIN VIRSHUP . . . . .PAUL SHAFER .........PH11. BAKER . . .ROBERT PEITZMAN Seymour Wellikson Graduate Studeni 1945 Harold Shpeen fDental Schooll Golden Anniversary Year, 1895-1945 Fifty years ago, Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity was founded at Yale University. This year members of Alpha Delta at Temple, young and old, gathered with members of other Pilam chapters to pay tribute to their fraternity. It was a gala celebration marked with fraternity customs and traditions. Some of its many other activities this year included the semi-annual Parents' Day Dinner at a downtown hotel. It was at the fall meeting that Manny Kovner, father of former Rex Alfred "Koko" Kovner, who was killed in an air mission over Germany, announced the establishment of an annual scholarship fund to be given in his son,s name to the Alpha Deltan who best typifies young Kovneris spirit. Alpha Deltans participated in interfraternity sports, campus affairs, and also maintained a high standard of parties and dances at the chapter house, culminating these activities with their annual Spring Formal. In carrying out its many activities, Alpha Delta at Temple has fulfilled the pur- pose of the fraternity made fifty years ago "to promote friendship and brotherhood among its members, and be of service to the colleges or universities Where it shall estab- lish chaptersf, 7 ef sw gf 'Q . ,-Agfa' Mm , any , ' z Q gf X B 5 if 5 e x 41 Q 'za new ,349 49 X5 f 5 Q , 'si is 4 9 . Z' 1, ' ' " Y . 'H 1' 1, v, ' QQ? 'Q 3.3 7? -f,q.5- as A, V. ,se ,, V A if Q , f 45 f A Y 1 Q W ' I if Q j ,, if A 442: f V , . , 0 W ,, wmfg X' iff. A AG ? . ' ' ,., ,,., . . , , , . . Blumenthal Peitzman S wif ax IPA., :JG Q f f 4' gg I fy X I A X Q ., 3 N ef' ,fx lf... 'S-21 ' 'QV -SWA I 3 - f If-1, n .--f ,Vzt An, .7 , at u"'f35E'Z3: f- X 5- 7 ,ggg, .-my '- V ,,.., Z. ,..., f- -"' ,wfq-.if-,.i:, ,gf 2- J ,Z ..,,,,.f5.,.,,, . is f'...lw'g3iia11?-r',',, V . ,, ' '-'sa'-Ffzfi V Baker Virshup ni" '- ft' " -if'-f'2ff7"Tf.if5if'1 P? 1' - i Va., .fa ,Wye gf- .' " zu? f::5.. 'V' . '. . . Vi W . ,pp . r - Wg. . S ' - V"1f"'iV'?f1::'2f:EV.k' .djifizv . V --'N - A-r if ' - M gig , X," ' Shafer Malamud 43W . M. 53. of f 9 , A V 9,5 A 1 4 2 f 4 bf 4 1 f I ,::w,,:,w A . M, I, .f7fg,,4. V. , - , - . WZ',T,f5"1V"' ,glfigi at f am? ' f f Q , I I -EW., -.R , - gf Gamburg Wellikson -15 : 2 0 , .. J, .,,,.,,, A ,,sif,.'T:j: M-2 Ig: if- , " 'L '1 1. ' -'5:i3f:f:7 I , 55' if 1 5 , 'V Q VW ' . yin g!! ' -G " ,i ,,-1 .V , . . 5 ,, T ,sf 7.-Q V V w ., . , 34 4 V- er -- , gain: ,. 1. 1:0 U 22 . 535' s - -.gz..f1jg '- . ., . , M Q , .V . 1.55: ' Q' ' mf " 1- , ,,,,.w . -,.,,. ,1 . Y '-9355 " , ., A ' fi fiiffi . ' 1 F7135 'ff - ' . ,- My . In if, 1, fm - - 1, , Q- , Porter Nibauer Cole Epstein ' ' KAPPA CHAPTER 0 ,L a p Founded at Vincennes, Indiana, in IS97 Another famous Sigma Pi debate OFFICERS President ...... .............,.A.. L LOYD E. TETER, JR. Vice-President. . . . . .MICHAEL JOHN DONOVAN Secretary. .... ........ A NTON GLASER Treasurer .....,.... ..., R ICHARD E. PREVAIL Alumni Secretary .... ....... W ILLARD HINE Herald ........., .... R UDY FRED HENSS The decision of Kappa Cha.pter of Sigma Pi Fraternity in December to close its frater- nity house, which had been kept open despite wa.rtime difficulties, was a blow to fraternity life at Temple, but the brothers continued as an active chapter throughout the rema.inder of the year. ' , Under the able guidance of Sage Lloyd E. Teter, Jr., Kappa Cha.pter maintained its usual high standa.rds. Every member of the fraternity held at one time or another a responsible posi- tion in the varied extra-curricular activities on campus. Kappa Chapter has more men in the armed services than any other chapter of Sigma Pi, more than a hundred men. having entered the services from the Temple group. 146 I 945 Donald Bullock -I Rudy Fred Henss Willard l-line MEMBERS 1947 ohn D. Berkley Michael Donovan N Anton Glaser Luther A. Kleintop William I-I. Kuser I 946 Hunting Lord, Jr. Lloyd E. Teter, Jr. Richard E. Prevail l'E.ntered armed services in February. I Frank Strockbine I 948 Richard Dallas x'Gerald Johnson Douglas Kaufman Mike Marklow Edward Reibel - -fs ' I 1,,. ..,V..,,. . glv Y in I Z.. 14 ' ' ,., '4, 'f . V "Qc X 4.+4 HW. ,,, .f . V 4 f " . ' ,,,',U" 4 4 2,2 , ' ,. . 4 . 9 Y Y. . 4- . ' -f ' . -e V mr. . -- .4 fr ' 'G 'Q' F' CMMS,-' ' ve, f, f 121 ' af -f wx 2 ' Laffy ef- 2:-iam f . 4 IW -:fm Q ' ' :Q Q.,: ,w,4gW4, ' jg, 5,4 -' ,124 . 4 4' 4 4 r'44 3 : - 4 " X f ' xii 2 2.4 " Effif . -- ' M ' if: 42.wi"f1' 1.4:4."' "" "1-' 49 lu " 1 J ,Q ,Q A 5,-V1 aili ' . ' 4 f 4 4 4 J A up--2 -- w 4' f 4 "Sf- f H 4 V , sw, 4 4 , Eli Tk- gf. , .V Z ffl 4 A I' 45, 44 H I Q 11 " " 'I 5?-i'51f'i1 2 ,wif 4 -' ,,,. - .3 '4 ' ' , 4- ' fzV5f.I" ... fe I' 44 " 4 ' 524' " 3' ' ff 5 +2 4 , '-1, -i 5. 4 4 .4 ' ,-- - ' f 4 4. P fe, ' ' :--, 423 if 1 - :. K:-I 4 4 ' ,i.:' fa 4 WM-,.,. 1117? 1 MA 1 51" . 7 -2'4-21?m.4141f'gf114,1 n:,'?:-j,- If jg 4. 4 .aL 4 ? f ' -if q 4 4 1 P1154 9 . -41 . wg, -4 f .33 H . . ga, , -- ,rag . n,1,5g.,., , - 4.2112ff'Wf:,fa.z.crew,. f 'A 'f ""' 'V iziii-1f29 1.4-.ykif .4 ?:': .4 '- , f I - er -V '7 ' K 'Hz' wf f V-gg aka ' W 54, X x 4f 2 ff- ,., 4-f . .4 4 -I ' : - ,V "5 R " V fi' fx 4. ' . 4 Ln -,.f:fz:ix4 .. ,. .,4. .4 ' V A Bullock Strockbine Kaufman Teter Kuser Brown Prevail Glaser Burkley Klein top Dallas 147 Lord Donovan Reibel l-lenss Johnson l-line Alpha Sigma Alpha pan-Hellenic aawciatian OFFICERS President ....... ..... l Alpha Sigma Tauj IRENE WUNDERLICH Vice-President .......... lPi Lambda Sigmaj RITA ZAWITKOWSKI Recording Secretary ....... lPhi Sigma DeltaJ FLORENCE l-IORTON Corresponding Secretary. . . . lRho Lambda Phil FRIEDA SCHWA Rrz Treasurer .............,..,. lPhi Delta Tauj JOYCE BERNSTEIN Adviser .................... DEAN Oscoon Marion Gladfelter Dorothy C. Welsh Alpha Sigma Tau Patricia B. Shunk Delta Sigma Epsilon Marion Kindig Janice Ziegenfus Delta Psi Kappa Shirley Clair Helen Holman deas E 11 V' . XQE5 0 I brings ason dns year 1 Rushing REPRESENTATIVES Phi Delta Pi Phi Sigma Delta Dorothy Hendricks Lily Benincasa l-lelen Majcher Florence Horton Phi Delta Tau Marion l-lyatt Dorothy Solcol Phi Sigma Sigma Bernice Paclget Jeanne Shapiro Phi Gamma Nu Pi Lambda Sigma Doris Allgood Marie Ragni Florence Bobb Rita Zawitkowski ' l48 Rho Lambda Phi Frances Rothman Freda Schwartz Theta Sigma Upsilon Mary Lou Moul Q lst SemesterJ Sally Spear 12nd SemesterJ Polly Smith Theta Upsilon Elaine Fox Geraldine Gehringer The purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Association of Temple University is to strengthen sorority life and inter-sorority relationships, ancl to encourage high social and scholastic standards in the University. - The Association consists of the thirteen' active sororities on campus with two representatives from each sorority forming the Pan-Hellenic Council. Each year, Pan-Hellenic awards a scholarship cup to the sorority maintain- ing the highest average. The Association also sponsors a Formal Tea for eligible freshmen to open rushing season. This year, Pan-I-lellenic is cooperating with the lnterfraternity Council to produce an all-Greek Week-end complete with a Greek Sing, Supper, and Formal Ball in April. ln aclclition, our newly elected aclviser, Dean Margaret A. Usgoocl, has been very active in the chief work of Pan-Hellenic, which is the setting up of fair rushing rules for all the sororities on campus. I49 alipfza aigma afpfza KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER l938 NORTH PARK AVENUE Founded at Farmville State Teachers College in 1901 27 Active Chapters OFFICERS President MARION GLADFELTER Vice-President NORMA ADNEE .Secretary CAROL WILLIAMS Treasurer ANNABELLE MILLER Chaplain I-IESTER SNYDER Assistant Chaplain VIRGINIA FUNK Homecoming 'Week-end was really a big one for Kappa Kappa Chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha. At the annual dinner for the alumnae Friday night, it was announced that the actives had won the chapter eth- ciency award and a Kappa Kappa alum had been chosen the most outstanding of the year. The girls went on from that to win the cash award for the best decorated house for Homecoming Week-end. Parties have been the order of the year, too, every- thing from a Chefs Party to the Christmas Dance. And it was fun to initiate the new gameroom in the cellar at the Fall Rush Party. But the Alpha Sigs have not forgotten to do their part in the war. Aside from Red Cross work, Bond selling, and Canteen service, the girls sponsored the Student War Fund Drive on Temple,s campus. They opened the drive by selling refreshments after the Tem- players, production, Decision. All in all, this has been an exciting and worth- while year for Alpha Sigma Alpha. I50 1945 Norma Adnee Lorraine Booth Shirley Clair Georgia Dintiman Marion Dickerson Virginia Funk Marion Cxladfelter Anne lnnes Evelyn Lesoine Dorothy Mauger Annabelle Miller Hester Snyder Marion Thren Barbara Walsh Carol Williams Grace Williams Marjorie Wright 1946 Mary Balke Patricia Detrow Amy Ruth Hodges MEMBERS Eleanor jack Marie Katz Hazelyn Myer Jean Taylor Gertrude Varin I 947 Rosemary Bawn Virginia Clark , Dorothy C. Welsh Sarah Ann Davis Marilyn De Nooyer Ann Detweiler Virginia Evans Naomi Hartman June Houseknecht Marie Lauth Janet Panton Isabel Scott Joann Tyson Eleanor Walsh Thelma Wuchter Carol Zohn Pledges . Doris Becker Florence Chambers Dorothy Cooling Ruth Hilger Rose Marie Lachenmeyer Mildred Olsen Alice Putnam Mary Sell Violet Stuart Virginia Wright i 2 I l 'Kg 5, .ary 51: . .v .... ' "' "2 5 .i i l: in ' Q4 ' ES ' 5 " .,.,,, I , r " J . -R k Y, Gladfelter Adnee Williams, C. h Miller Booth Snyderwright Clair Williams, G. Maugef E rin Varin Detrow Dickerson 'ifrmes lgxsaiims Ciaiilgr Zohn Wuchter gigs: Digg Detweiler De NOOYCY Walsh' E' Panton 151 Funk Din timan Walsh, B. Lesoine Katz Hodges Hartman Bawll Houseknecht Lau th poi kappa airy io! 9- Q Yi ovef dans . XS X355 e gif Tb Delta Psi Kappa is a national physical educa- tional fraternity. Tau Chapter was established in 1928 at Temple University. This year the members have tried to promote pro- fessional knowledge and skill by sponsoring open meetings in which outstanding coaches and teachers contributed their knowledge. Both actives and alums enjoyed the annual Christ- mas Party. The Psi Kaps celebrated Foundefs Day, as well as other parties and teas. ln addition, the members have assisted in Univer- sity activities-the United War Chest, War Bond Drives, and many other campus organizations. l52 TAU CHAPTER Founded at Normal College, Indianapolis 32 Active Chapters OFFICERS President GRACE SCI-IULER Vice-President HELEN I-lo1.MAN Recording Secretary MARY TAYLOR Corresponding Secretary ELEANOR MORGAN Treasurer JEANNETTE GORDON MEMBERS 1945 Grace Schuler Shirley Clair Mary Taylor Helen Holman ,946 N Eleanor Morgan Jeannette Gordon Schuler Holman Taylor Clair Morgan Gordon I53 defta oigma epaiian KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER 1922 NORTH PARK AVENUE Pounded at Miami University in l9l4 31 Active Chapters The celebration of Pounder's Day, at the Hrst meeting on October 2, paved the way for an active year for the Delta Sigs. During the week-end of Cctober I5 and l6, they were hon- ored by Miss Elizabeth' Daniel, the National Secretary and A. E.. S. representative, for inspec- tion. The following week-end, the president and vice-president were sent to the Pirst Province Nleeting at Pittsburgh. ln December the Delta Sigs entertained Sigma Phi Epsilon, who are again active, and their brother chapter from Penn. Throughout the year, they met with their alums at luncheons and house socials. The alums held their meetings every month at the sorority house. ln the spring Kappa Kiippings, a newsy letter for the alums and sister chapters, was published. During the United War Chest Drive, they energetically sold aprons. They continued the adoption of a Chinese refugee girl, lVlary Yu. Added to their social service was a contribution to Pather Plannagan at Boys, Town. Not forgetting the war effort, the Delta Sigs sold and bought War Stamps and Bonds, knit for the Red Cross, and contributed to the Blood Donors Drive. The extensive national project of the sorority for the past two years has been the send- ing of various materials to the 0'Reilly General Hospital at Springfield, Mo., for occupational therapy activities. OFFICERS President JANET NEWSWANGER Vice-Presidcni LEE COLLINS Recording Secretary MYRTLE BIRCHENALL Corresponding Secretary GERALDINE RIDER Treasurer JEANNETTE MIGLIACCIO Chaplain MARY LOUISE EVANS Historian MARJORIE KILMER Sergcani ANNE STUART Plans for this term are hatched ' 154 1945 Dorothea Biggs Vivian Davis Mary Louise Evans Marian Kindig Jeannette Migliaccio Faye Miller Geraldine Nalcauchi Ruth Stevenson MEMBERS 1946 Myrtle Birchenall Natalie Collins l-lelen Ebert Mary Forgasli Rita Green Edna Hartranft Dorothy Hoard 1 , ,.- 1- Marjorie Kilmer Betty Lou Longeneclcer Ruth Lynch Janet Newswanger Geraldine Rider Anne Stuart Lois Torok Janice Ziegenfus KJ ...Q , gi - ' , .I, ' ' ' W ana' " - . , sz..-1. L' X- ' .f , :f:-: X N5 739 ' " 1 .' " A-Sri! x" .-A4 4 1 v M 5 X Y 2 wg ' Q ..w,L,, Q, . 0 X X ' 2 N X I 3550 , . . -sae:-:sw 1947 Amy Biagi Anne Evans Ruth Hess Mary Louise jones Pledge Eleanor Miller We A I 'M'-M ei E i 1 l l i4t"- r, NEI' ""'-3, 75? -.1 . ' 1" -, F5 'i"'L-.,,. ' F" - ' -,QSM . . . A512-1, f. , "3'f'g' I V - sw ap . ,,.,Q: vt. 1 ' .' Y 'I K OA, I ,,, v ,1 421' 4 5, ' , Y Cx it K . , fa . , V . , ,f E, , 1" . K1 Jones Migliaecio Sigjyanger lgflillgifs Stlewrilzciison M . Evans Blggi-i d Kindig Nakauchi Ziegenfus Fofgash Gwen Ca' , B . . A. Evans l-lartranft Longeneckef Lynch Davis lag! PLE BETA CHAPTER Founded at Normal College, Indianapolis, in 1916 I8 Active Chapters The "brain and brawnn girls smile pretty I56 OFFICERS President HELEN MAJCHER V ice-President NADA B. MCBREARTY Recording Secretary LAURA CAMPER Corresponding Secretary DORIS HIRST Treasurer ANN EVANS Editor AMY BIAGI MEMBERS 1945 Margaret Gregory Dorothy Hendricks Helen Majcher 1946 Amy Biagi Elaine Bottomley Ann Evans Laura Garnper Doris Hirst Frances Hummel Nada B. lVlcBrearty Shirley Young The members of Phi Delta Pi represent a balance combination of brain and brawn. Some of these Phys. Eds. are represented on the various varsity squads, in student government, Women's Athletic Association, and honor societies. In addition to the observance of Founder's Day, open professional meetings were held every other week. Along with Delta Psi Kappa., the Phi Delts sponsored a large card party, which was well attended and proved to be very successful. Meeting with the alums, and parties' such as the Christmas Party went to make a very busy and successful year. i l Q l l i - McBrearty Evans M h . . - H' tale er Camper Blagl Hendricks irs H 1 Gregory Bottomley Young umme 157 Iii tau The Phi Delts try a tricky new hair-do! Phi Delta Tau Sorority enjoyed a very active year. The girls began with "fix the house week," a project which grew into two months for the complete renovation of the sorority house at 2006 N. Park Avenue. The next big success was an Open House attended by graduate and undergraduate students of Temple and Penn professional schools. ln November the Phi Delts gave a tea honoring Mrs. Elizabeth Brophy, their new housemother. Also in the same month a Rush Party was given. It was built around a circus theme and there was a fortune-teller, a pitch-penny game, popcorn, peanuts, and pink lemonade. Eight new members were pledged and they were inducted at another gala affair held in the sorority house. ln order to contribute to the war effort, the Phi Delta Taus gave a Slumber Party and while the fun was going on they knitted four-inch squares for an army hospital afghan. They also sent Christmas gift packages to the servicemen at the Y. M. H. A. canteen. This busy social season is only a preview of more to come. The Phi Delts are hoping to have many more good times in the future. 158 LOCAL SORORITY 2006 NORTH PARK AVENUE Founded at Temple University in 1940 OFFICERS President MARION HYATT Vice-President SUE ROSENTHAL Recording Secretary SONIA GLASS Corresponding Secretary SELMA HULTZMAN Treasurer MILDRED MERVES 1945 Shirley Dana Marion Hyatt Mildred Merves Rose Myers Betty Rhode Sue Rosenthal Nancy Satloff Ann Siegel Maxine Soffer Dorothy Solcol I 946 Joyce Bernstein Rita Goldman Rosa Nathan Claire Rabin Bobby Schwartzman . ' fi t I W Q sw sr ,.,, -',- ' - f A 5 'Fix -7 I X K A , f six W , ' S X4 52 , '-fftxi jv ,X K, as , 5 ' 1 , vi' , ,, ff Hyatt Dana Rhode Park Shon Glass Rosenthal Bernstein Gerber White MEMBERS I 947 Sonia Caplan Sonia Cooper Edna Gerber Frankie Gittelmaeher Sonia Glass Sonia Glassman Marion Goldstein Selma Hultzman Marilyri Kron Doris Marine Shirley Oppenheirn Adele Orchow Muriel Park Leatrice Rosenzweig Bernice Satinsky Marion Selrnan Thelma Shon Joan Weinberg Rose W hite W f M at Zig I fb! , a K I 9 A , vu? V" -'5, X C- 2 ' I Merves Sokol Goldman G lassman Schwartzman 159 Myers Soffer Nathan Orchow Caplan K A f x is f f 9 , are Q Q M . 5 if .4 2.4-fx., -f. ' jql.-w V. ,, .5 f Rf . f f 1 , 6 I g ' ,N f p 45, V ,iv ! f UQ f 5 f V Q A ' ,,.,t.,, x ,,k,,X ,i r. , .. 4 . '0 ff 2 X , , ,, -,,.., V, ., ' - i W e -Q 1' 1f"5 1, 1, 'XMLJ -in-,.,,' . ' . V -:t t f ,ff ' ,,,Q2i 2 ' Q 4' nys if , Siegel Satloff Gittelmacher Marine Kron H u EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at Northwestern University in 1924 8 Chapters Epsilon Chapter of Phi Gamma Nu is a member of the national professional sorority which was established at Northwestern University in 1924, and has grown to eight chapters. Members are chosen from girls enrolled in the School of Public and Business Administra- tion and Business Education, on the basis of leadership and personality as well as on the stand- ard scholastic requirement of a C average. Two professional meetings a year are held. This year, all women in the School of Busi- ness and Public Administration were invited to hear Miss Cirace lVlerill, a buyer at Lit Brothers, tell of the opportunities for women in retail selling. The girls look forward each year to the annual Christmas Party, Founder's Day Banquet on February 19, and the Mother and Daughter Dinner in the spring. OFFICERS President DORIS ALLGOOD Vice-President S. JANE BROOKS Recording Secretary KATHLEEN HEALING Corresponding Secretary FLORENCE Bolsa Treasurer CATHERINE GALLAGI-IER Scribe DORIS IMFELD is quite 2 task . e Choosing the right on 169 MEMBERS 1945 1946 Doris Augood Florence Bobb S. Jane Brooks Dorothea Friell Doris Imfeld Catherine R. Gallagher Kathleen Healing Helen Koehler Ruth Housel Catherine Zampino l E sa" P l I i j eg, ,f is 4 ,L , ' 2 WJ K . We U 5 V.-f 'EQ' 4' ,M Y le X i 4, 1 4 e f. , 1 s k 4,-' i , s. f ., .. . . -1 in , 4, fr w -.4 1 " - 'W i ii "-ga.. ,: 4 1 ' lfgifffg 'Q , wg 5 Q MN lj E -:gzff 1' 35' a . if i I947 Mildred De Silvis Margaret La Monaco Elizabeth Steck Pledge Sylvia Anderson ,gife-QQ ' .f... 1 1" -' - -,A . 'A 9. L9 ,1.f -, ,, , , 4 'igffeg W ff! ff Af fe. ,. .fu ' ' , . . , 'rw f 'f ' .4 sgfj 5. , j 4' ' 2 1' ,-'g,:g.W,i'-1I25j:E'fv' '1w,,,,a .gh . 1 V f.. ,gf . , : ,LgZfI'Eig-IZ1::,, ' HT: 4 f' ' " ' Ev'ff-1?f:H:'21:3E?'24" , " ' Y ' , at M 4 jfm.,-'W' ': fi? ,"f'V' , , ff of , ,ff Qf'f"V'f X f 514 M '0' A ,C 1 ' f' WNW X 5 1' 9 41 fy ,ff if f 1,6 Allgoocl Brooks Healing Bobb lrnfeld Koehler ZamPi1'!0 Frieu Gallagher Steck l-lousel De Silvis La Monaco fri oigma defta ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Temple University in I928 This year has been a bigger one than ever for the girls of Phi Sigma Delta. Drawn from Teachers and Liberal Arts Colleges, and from the School of Com- merce, they put their heads together and thought up one exciting activity after another. Servicemen's parties, rush parties, alurnnae parties, skating parties, and a lVlother's Day Party brought memories that will long be treasured by all the girls. Through these social activities and participation in all-University events, such as the Greek Sing, a spirit of close cooperation and intimate friendship has developed that is helping the girls to carry forward their sorority aim "to build our Temple greatf, ' l62 OFFICERS President LILY BENINCASA Vice-President GLORITA PORRECA Recording Secretary JANE CooK Corresponding Secretary HELEN COZAN Treasurer ,IACQUELINE HYBERG Chaplain DOROTHEA LANNING I 945 Lily Benincasa Mary Colalillo Jane Cook Helen Cozan Jeanne Halstead Dorothea Lanning Eleanor Lewandowski Glorita Porrecca Nora Smeader MEMBERS Rosina Terrizzi 1946 Jeanne Di lulio Florence I-lorton Jacqueline l-lyberg Jeanne Morelli Wanda Nolywinski Gloria Paoni 1947 Mary Ferenchak Mary Jean Gibson Josephine Lagowski Jean Stevenson Adele Wlodarczyk Natalie Zdanewiecz N Pledge Lorraine Anderson Benincasa Cook Porrecca L n ng Srneader Colal llo Cozan Ter,-izl Halstead D1 I1-1110 phi o ' oigma Archon .... Vice-Archon . . Tribune .... Scribe .... Bursar ....... Rush Captain. OFFICERS 1945 Phyllis Hirsch Sylvia Kassell Gloria Koral Ruth Levene Shirley Mark Ruth Reshall Jeanne Shapiro I 946 Shirley Abrahams , . . .SHIRLEY MARK . . . .RUTH LEVENE . . .HARRIET CAINE . . . . . .RUTH GLASS ELAINE Y. SAMANS . . . . .RUTH KOPLIN MEMBERS 1935 XI CHAPTER NORTH BROAD STREET Founded at Hunter College ln l9I3 Leonore Bellitz Harriet Caine Ruth Glass Irene Jacoby Ruth Koplin Betty Miller Bernice Padgett Mindelle Pikoos Elaine Y. Samans Phyllis Schwartz Gladys Wainer Betty Allanoff Lois Brown Sophia Davidowitz Carol Fuld Elaine Green Harriet Hertz Esther Hollander Elaine Levitt Shirley Ostrurn Florence Riemer Susan Ring Shirley Rubin 1947 I9 Active Chapters Esther Rudolph Rae Sacks Beatrice Snyder Blanche Stukelman Bernice Wasserbly Marilyn Witkin Special Student Adele Altman Pledge Edith Plavin A laugh from one of those Phi Sig jokes! I' I ,i,g,g5,..'f ., A., - " : ,- 1 . 5 1 if Y i X 4 Yi ,X rw , , , . , ig AE. EW Q MQ , ev, i'w'gf Smwax' , , .,-,N We , , we fr ,Qi -Q ' Q Si 1 .X .A 5 Q 'fQ s ,. N , i rf! K M' W, ,I I 5 1' QQ , 4" 4' -,vw 11 1 , gi ,J , ' -1 W,-.g, ,,- . . ar , V ,:.A M.. 'I W wa ' , .1 I 4,113 V . ' 5 , ,gl , .- f., h' Q, , If ' 5 . 'wfgffiifgg ' 2:?f: "l7'. 1' " " :7f:" T' 'Q ' ' f' , . A 'Q ' 15.4 14. : ' 'I Ml" ' -- , . 1 if 16?- ,zkt v:- Z5-I -'J .. . ' V ' , , . . ,.!., ,,., .- . .LVM '-:-.lyk R, , s 2 W2 M fm I f K 1 f '3 " " I f ,fo gf f 1 ,, s,-,' ' ' ik, , . ,1 , , fn.. f 8 Z I 4 ,ff 4 hi -,,, ' Z"f3.7.v .- ' ' ' ,z X f 'UZ , la , Q , fr If ws? 0' , 4 'Wx 4 1, 9' Al , , WJ X , I , , , ie ff ' 9 2 .gf ' " f Q,,'9. L' .,,. , - 5 4' ras.. .- 2: 4 . 1.. - ,,,. A- , , V 1, 'W , , Q Q. , Zf 2' , fs' Y f 2.:,:g "-',:, - . Zb' , A vf' . . ,f.,.:,.r:...r- 5-,, 4 ' 2,4 , 2 , .1 ,ny 5 9 f 1 , ff vv 0. Jzffam' ' - ' -Q af ...S 1' 4, .,:.gi6,. - .,,. W., .4 , tai, .e,,3.f', .,.-,, b V :,.fv' 4, :5 . ' -' 11 K. . . , . .. Jig . 'E K , , ng., , X, :-jf: ' -1 gb .,.f ! . 4. f r-.1 ,f ' , - 'is' 5 -5 53' 3.51.3 J-"' ,N f ' I . I. b .E , X ,G up ., Q , I ' ' se 'ati' , " . ss, - 1 ' -' . . , 4, ii. "vi ,. ' "FJ .,2 N' W , ,:::f.,.,. , I - . if .wx ' M 1 a . ,fu Q. 'x,,,f 1- -1: 'WN f Q V, " ,' "-,z', qi :qw-':1?'213ffA' A fe Rf- , V- M " Q52 ,-as-q,:"'-5 'P 1. 4. v-- : ., 5-,:::,: M .- ,-...,. 41 1 . 1 , , H .- ' V"" , . X Q ' .E 'qi Ziff --A ' 5 x J-" 3 2 'f . '. Q,4:.g,f3 , - .., a u s. iz Q ,,g. j-,EM ' - '. -,PQ ' I 6 , 4if'QJf!4"1'f' Em -K me . . . . f: -.1rfa.:.:,1:::-:' :'- ,bf ff- . -. .. V. - . wg. ..,..1,. -I ,- - . 2 ,.. --, ...O ....-. .. M . . ,, , . . . ,..-.. ..,,., , .,... -. . , ,. ., ww-w w 1 '. ..,. r ,. ... ' , figyi t . ' 1 ' .V . - ' 4 .. -, ,. ----4' , ' 3 1: fi?i:.'w - 3 . iizifsiiaiefii G W g. ' , - '-: g.:,'.'-ff ,Q 5 .2 ' ' ,, 3',y!.:2LLs:f .. ' WVMW :WW ,....a.,f .y Mark Koral Miller Rudolph Stukelman Levene Shapiro Abrahams Hertz Qstrum Caine Reshall Padgett Brown Hollander Snyder .-, 5,0 Glass Bellitz Schwartz Green Davidowitz gf .. ,,, Koplin Kassell Jacoby Levit Sacks M f ff, 1 2 ff, ,,f9 , ff 7 1 ff . .4 ..,. , .7 ,,. f . , v ,,,,,,,.... . i ,ga f , "QA ., ' 3... . 2 G ,f g l ,, .f , U,- .-ff' 1"74..f ', 1 ff' K , ,lffsg .av J Af ,, 7 fl i , 40 , vf . , 'f 4' jf. 3. i . ,,.,,, ,. - 335.52 ,.wA,- . New 4, Q n' 5 , R , gf was 7 fi 5 aff W f ., -.4-.v:5,f. 54,1 -1 , f,,,6'f s , 1 , f V, 8? 51342, ,. .,. V ,nf-.... , - T a ' W Q W, ,yff ' Q , 12 ,lm Q o'a 'Cf I fyff ,Aus K' 'fr' 'K , 9, 'W f 1 X , V, 1 2 X ff W g, , , , , ' ' 'E i f 'f'-1i:75't?f'5!5-fi' 3 - , 1 -. ,,: -i Hirsch Pilcoos Riemer Witkin P lavin .. ,. . ,', .,. :" ' , Phi Sigma Sigma op-ened house this season to the tune of "Hello, Mrs. Anna Steelf' Thi S little Woman was formerly a nurse at Jefferson and Abin.gton Hospitals before coming to live with the Phi Sigs. l t Was in honor of Mrs. Steel and Miss Usgood that the University turned out to their super Fall Tea. Cn the social side, the Phi Sigs have introduced the idea of Upen House every Saturday night for the girls to drop in and bring their dates, with informal dances held once a month. Any of the Neophites will testify how' frightened they were when asked to bring a pad- dle, a rag bone, and a hank of hair to the Foundefs Day lnduction Dinner at 260l Parkway. However, they lived through it to become many of Phi Sig's representatives in scholastic and extra-curricular activities on cam.pus. Among them are positions held on the News Staff, in Magnet Senior Honor Society, Astron Senior Honor Society, Hillel Foundation, and other societies. I65 pi Zamida oigma GAMMA CHAPTER Founded in 1921 6 Active Chapters W ll 3 1 -f e 101 W' ' Plans afe mad A national Catholic sorority, Pi Lambda Sigma has as its aim to establish a sisterhood that shall stimulate the social, intellectual, and spiritual life of its members. The girls lead a busy life, with Communion Breakfasts, a Mother's Day Breakfast, lectures, and stimulating debates on religious topics. The Christmas Party is the biggest event of the year. Alums from all over the country come out to make this a big sorority reunion. Very often Pi Lambda Sigma works in conjunction with Newman Club in sponsoring affairs. Members also take an active part in University projects, such as United War Chest, and Bond selling. 166 President . . Vice-President . . . Secretary. . Treasurer. . . OFFICERS . . .MARIE RAGNI . . .ANNA NoTo . . . . . .ANITA RENZE . . .Rn-A ZKWITKOWSKI MEMBERS I 945 Anna Nom Marie Ragni Anita Renze I 946 Rita Zawitkowski Y Pledges Pauline Camiolo Isabelle McKenna Carmela Risica Mary Zaehringer .1 Q f fmyff Xa VO!!! M A SN fwfff y o f'7 fe X' f NW, , Y - ,, , K. ,lm , .1 :,, . VV V,., 3. A 'fp' ' K?" 0 K ' ' ,. -Q " 7.14. , ,' ,ygswgy ' M y Lim R ' ,f W-59 , f ,, ,x ,L x1,75,l,3 fl j 2 X Ragni Zawitkowski RCHZC I67 'tha PM LOCAL SORORITY A Founded at Temple University in 1931 Rho Lambda Phi has gon.e all out for war work this year. A campaign was held to collect money so that packages could be sent to the war prisoners. All the members are frequent visitors to the Red Cross Blood Bank. Many are active workers for the Navy League, and others are doing volunteer work for Civilian Defense, and the Nurses' Aide Corps. Emphasis was laid on support of all campaigns sponsored by Temple University. The Lamb, the newspaper of the sorority, was published several times each semester. Sev- eral times the regular business meetings were held in conjunction with the alums. ln the spring, the annual Formal Dinner-Dance was held. At this time, the new mem- bers were inducted and the new officers installed. The mothers of the girls were honored at the spring lVloth.er's Day Tea. Many informal affairs were held as well as the celebration of special events. A scavenger hunt, followed by a bang-up party, was one of the most successful of these. r OFFICERS Chancellor MOLLIE GRACE HEINE Vice-Chancellor SYLVIA PERILSTEIN Recording Scribe ELEANOR SILVERMAN Corresponding Scribe LORRAINE BINDER Bursar FREDA SCHWAR1-z Pledge Capiain ELAINE HURWITZ Records provide a pleasing pastime 168 I 945 Sylvia Axelrod Shanley Fox Mollie Grace Heine Marvel Roskin Freda Schwartz Eleanor Silverman MEMBERS 1946 lrene Becker Lorraine Binder Elaine Hurwitz Doris Kalkowitz Flora Kelberg Lillian Mandell Sylvia Perilstein Frances Rothman Sarah Saphir Doris Schwartzman I 947 Emily Auerback Claire Frieberg Roslyn Hawtof Florence King Marcelle Linette Esther Nlelnick Tamara Simon Shirley Singer 'Sylvia Starr Dorothy Tenser , lf .JT ' K Heine Perilstein SCl'1Wf?T'fZ FOX Axelrod Hurwitz Becker Mandell Kelberg Schwartzman Tenser Haw tof Auerbacl-I Melni ck I-flnette I69 Binder Roslcin Saphir Starr Simon Silverman Rothman Kalkowitz Singer King theta o ' upfaifan OFFICERS President ....... . . .MARY LOUISE MOUL Vice-President .... ..,.... S ALLY SPEAR Recording Secretary .......... ELLEN KELLY Corresponding Secretary . DOLORES REYNOLDS Treasurer ........... EVANGELINE RABAIOLI Editor. . . ....... SALLY HANNON Time out for a game of bridge GAMMA CHAPTER I936 NORTH PARK AVENUE Founded at Kansas State Teachers College in l92l 22 Chapters September found thirty-six Theta Sigs back ready for a year full of many activities. Mrs. Helen Winner joined them in the role of housemother. The pledge group started things off in the true sorority spirit with their Monday night suppers. ln their spare moments you would probably find them doing anything from wash- ing windows to shining the plaque on the front door. However, they did find time to sponsor a very successful Halloween Party. During Homecoming Week-end, the alums didn't have a spare minute. If it wasn't the buffet supper at the house or the alum meeting, there was entertainment at Mitten Hall. ln November Mrs. H. Sanders was invited to become a patroness of Theta Sig. The girls met Mrs. Sanders at an afternoon punch given in her honor by Mrs. C. Seegers, another patroness. December was a busy month-ribbon and pin pledging for the new pledges, Worm Court, when all the poor pledges worked off their black marks, initiation for fifteen girls on December ll, and the annual Pajama Party before the Christmas holidays. ln the midst of exams, the Theta Sigs bid a fond farewell to 2018 with a buffet supper and formal dance. The semester was climaxed in May with the Mother-Patroness Tea, in celebration of Rose Day, and the Senior Party. l70 I 946 I 945 Dolores Battin Sally Hannon Ellen Kelly Mary Louise Moul Dorothy Seegers Elizabeth G. Schoclc Nada B. McBrearty Laura Camper Bert l-laines Nancy Jordan Ruth Kirrstetter Jean Loomis MEMBERS Mary Jane Ross Elda Shantz Polly Smith Sally Spear Agnes Benecke Joanne Calhoun J une Floto Betty Hagginbothom Audrey ,Iones Rosemary McGirney .Ioan O'Connell Arlene Sensenig Molly Stoughton Emily Wolever Pledges Elaine Beehler Jeanette Gordon Doris Hirst Martha Stefanson Lorraine Lord Kate Uhlig Emily MCWllllamS Bette Witte Clair Melichar Evangeline Rabaioli 1947 Dolores Reynolds ,IaniceRCrowther ,. ' ' if , f- fy f ,, .r,r:..,. , ..r,. . N -r .Q ,,.. a S 2 w a , ,rrr 1 v -e 'V so gms- "1-., .V if .- -A -42' ':J'L'?'...,-3 'A i. V K . x . - . V . - .MSWQL K , , mf- - i5.:,.3l-Mix A.-: ..5--,,:,:, R . Q Hx ttf -3 if 1 . Q'CfQZ51TEQGfj:',, ' , , . ,3.,t:E.,-1? Kell Reynolds Ralaaioli HHHHQH Hamles lgifgglirs ggizik Jorcgn McWilliams Uhlig Loomis lgattln Shana MCBrearty R055 Witte Kirrstetter Smith .amper lVlcGirne Hagginlnothom Beneke Stefanson O'Connell ,IOIICS Stoughton Calhoun Melichary Sensenig Floto Wolever Hirst Gordon Lord Eeehler 171 theta ups' DELTA ALPHA CHAPTER 1928 NORTH BROAD STREET Founded at the University of California in 1909 32 Active Chapters ln traditional style, Theta Upsilon began the new school year with a Formal Afternoon Tea on Gctober l, the guests of honor being Miss Margaret L. Osgood and Mrs. George Fred- ericks, their new housemother. The tea was followed several days later by initiation. Qctober and November were busy months for the Theta Upsilon girls. Besides the usual I-lallowe'en Party and a dance for naval officers, they gave a party for the football team after the Syracuse game. Open House was held at Homecoming, and the girls had the Penn State foot- ball team as their special guests. During the Week following Homecoming, Theta Upsilon gave their first rush party, the traditional Rainbow Dinner, at Whitman's. In December, the sorority held its traditional Christmas celebration at a party for the chapter and the ex-collegio members on December IZ. Another important celebration, Found' er's Day, was held at McCallister,s on January 20. The affair was a dinner-clance given in conjunction with the ex-collegio members and the City Association. Although the sorority program was full, the girls were not entirely social-minded. ln November they gave a card party to raise their quota for the national Theta Upsilon war project, the purchase of an ambulance. Besides this project, the president, Elaine Fox, served as chair- man of the War Bond Committee. The girls were also busy in various organizations and in preparation for the annual chapter inspection. 1 OFFICERS President .................. ELAINE M. Fox Vice-President .... .... F LORENCE PAPAJIAN Secretary ....,. ..... A NTOINETTE RESCINITI Treasurer ....... .,........ E LMA IBAUGH Ex-Collegio Ojicer. . . ..... ALBA REGOLI Editor ........, .... H ENRIETTA NIXAON Chaplain .... . . . HARRIET HENNIGH Theta U girls conduct a formal ceremony l72 MEMBERS 1945 I946 Edith Smith Becker Harriet l-lennigh Geraldine Gehringer Henrietta Nixon Mary Lou De Casper Elma lbaugh Imogene Guerrie Florence Papajian Elaine M. Fox Antonette Resciniti Alba Regoli . Miriam Sperbeck l e J Fox Papajian Resciniti lbaugh Regoli Nixon Hennigh Sperbeck Becker De Casper Guerrie Gehringer Crowther 173 aldpha aigma tau LAMBDA CHAPTER Pounded at Michigan State Normal College in I899 21 Active Chapters OFFICERS President ..... .... P A1-R1c1A B. SHUNK Vice-President .... .... I RENE WUNDERLICH Recording Secretary ..... . . . Lois BLAQKBURN Corresponding Secretary ..... HELEN DoERRFUss Treasurer ................ IRENE WUNDERLICH Chaplain . . . ...... VI-OLET GRUVER Editor . . . . . . BETTY SCHEERBAUM Lambda Chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau ha.s been established at Temple University since l925. It is a national sorority consisting of sixteen collegiate chap- ters and eleven alumnae chapters. The National President, Mrs. I-Iaswell Staehle, vis- ited Temple chapter on Qctober IZ, I3, and l4, during a national tour of inspection. The chapter entertained her at dinner and also at an informal party. Un November 2, the collegiate chapter joined the Philadelphia Alumnae Chapter in celebrating Pound- er's Day with a banquet at McAllister's. Uther special activities during the year included a Christ- mas Party, a Mother and Daughter Tea in January, and a Spring I-louse Party. In addition, the chapter has regular supper and business meetings, and par- ticipates in Pan-I-Iellenic affairs. I74 Q. vzrmi , 4 V:-4, ,, ,Mr-.41 1 in-.iv 1.,,.,4 ..,,. , fo , wx f ,wg,,fgX, rr 9 4 sf, f fy, A ff fe K 2,0 .J , f 5 2' M, yfwya it 3' Q 55 ,W w ' W dy X ' X WI, 1 A- E' fb xv? C I 41, f rs .V JG? 4 " V ' .. . ,mf 9-:::f'w--aww.-'.' f' fx w e ey, .f Q A if f , 7 . xv-s f ' W Q V X W ff 4 ff 1, K af X ,g 4, 3 f 5 1 ' y gi Q f 3 X P r if -f I :gs x W . Q -. 1. i n:-, :. zz. . I N... f. Mrf-f ' 45:12 .-.' 1.1.-Q. , Ti g . ,fa n L- W .:. . .,.. . Tm " . 1 x 1 ,irs it ,- 1 1 I vi' - ' Fifi- ' Shunk Wunderlich Doerfuss Gruver Scheerbaum Immordino 1945 1947 Violet Gruver . . . Elizabeth Scheerbaum Marie Immordino Patricia B. Shunk 1948 1946 Lois Blackburn Helen Doerrfuss Irene Wunderlich Jean Gilbert Inez Plumley Doris Wetter And the angels sing" Nectar and ambrosia for the Greek dinner XYJQQXX davce the X nigh :hr0ugw who e Dancing in the dark 175 J f- I WM' 4. ,Q X S'i.:.fa::::'-fxa.-z..e: - . .,,,,. .Fm QSM X '.'-,:- 1 SP4 .M r. N.. X " .1 :' K it wif ""f'H9iU1 3 f f I-wx, . ,x ,,4,:.,..., Q V ,x X ., gym. .:......, .X . . , sr. 4 :..f,f,:-.5 X 1,34 M X X x , . X X , X X x X X 1 v 'f 1 '-Nil ,, P':.5'L,. Yi 'i'j1g552'5:E?? fEff..Q'1:fk'5'N :aw-, . .sry 15 X :..:.-.1535 4 4 JOSH CODY Line Coach l RAY MORRISON Head Coach lnventor of the swivel-hip style of running and one of the earliest exponents of the forward pass, Ray Morrison, head coach at Temple University and all-time selection for quarterback of the All-Southern Conference football team, has com- pleted five years at Temple and has a creditable record, though wartime condi- tions have not been favorable. Ray, who formerly coached at S. M. U. and then at his Alma Mater, Van- derbilt, where he developed some of the greatest Commodore elevens, built the I9-44 team about a modified T. l-le also prefers the single-wing formation. Quiet, businesslike, and no braggart, Ray has won the hearts of those who have worked with him and played for him. Big Josh Cody, whose line-coaching this year was one of the outstanding features of the season, is also one of the top basketball coaches in the country. Une of the Southland's greatest tackles, he too went to Vanderbilt. He coached at Clemson, Mercer, and Florida, and was athletic director at the latter school. Backfield Coach Harold W'illia.m.s, a University of Pittsburgh graduate, where he was a star halfback under Jock Southerlnd and played in the Rose Bowl, served under Cody in 1939 and came to Temple in l94l. He developed such men as Marshall Goldberg and Harold Stebbins and the "irresistible force" backfield while coa.ching the backfield at Pitt for two years. At Temple he was a prime factor in the development of men such as George Sutch, lnjun Joe Nej- man, and many others. I79 HAROLD WILLIAMS Backfield Coach 4, Q V ,,.. 1 , V X 'N 8, 'X x X eq R y J ggi fx ---- X Q XX P A .Og , A X. W, ,H N , lm wqy. X S 3 , f , Q " V Qiwfe 3 . bg V Q f 2 SQA is Nix if X 54, 3 in f s af 'Q , EK? 2 2 5- , K N TEMPLE UNIVERSlTY'S I944 FOOTBALL SQUAD Back Row, lcff ia righi: Kuser fStudent Managerl, Aronow, La Sorsa, Velella, Slowey, Ratonsky, Mattison, Feeney, Walsh, Rappe- port, Slater, Sirocky, McNally, Weber, Mazcjka, Darnell, Josh Cody CLine Coachj, Hal Williams CBackf1elcl Coachl. Middle Raw Chee, Vaughan, Paolucci, Virshup, Cooney, Babett, Wilson, Burns, Hochheiser, Bonner, Sakmar, Waltzer, Balitsos, Grady, Mc- Laughlin, Ungaro. Fran! Row: Ray Morrison QI-lead Coachj, Cahill, Carroll, Palko, Minns, Wood, Zawoislci, Yanisko, McDevitt Benincasa, Feldman, Crispo, O'Reilly '- 1- 'li - W... . T ,Z , ,I 4 b ,yes al . , ,,.'. M. arwwm M., 4. 255 s Q , 'f G ' ,MM Nw I 155, we' W ,. X - A , X k . wx - K 'ilk wywwm. Z ,-155: . .1 W 'TE - . 1: , , Q. -ma. V , - S, I ff Q2 , wma ' W- Y 5, 'ff , is ' s, -I K 5?f1j,,f+ , - ,,, , xl, , .. 233 ' . - VZ?" MQ . ' 1 fy QS: ,ff . x..:.., .. a.N :m-.-, Qs . 1 ,Q BW if i?f2Z,K4. P 1 Na... . Ernest Mazcjka, halfback Jack Babett, guard 180 George Waltzer, tackle Arthur Slowey, center W A ' 4' ef, f "? 5 ,. 153 25, .x f ' , , f "::fQYf25l7?'. N 4 A X ' ' fa' z -4 V, ff' , ,- f 2 QM! X Y X ' X ff 2 f f f Q y jf X ff, WM , :Z 1 h f W ff f 3 Q 7 ,7 23,1 f 4 , 4 414 0 ff f fy pf ff f -. . N I , ff l fl 1 ,f , La' f f W Q A A 5 f 1 f 5 ,. N , - ' ' , Z m f 'Nm X . , ,,j , Vfvjfxxi :.f1..af "" - 3- ' '-f-'Yff' ww ' 4' . W ' 5 e f Q4 -f f ff ' ,,,, . VM : ,..., 'gf , f' A f'25af'ff 'gs' 393 5, :J "ff M442-I 1: K -Q ,milf by ' , 711' M ff! ,kffxy "".'3, W w fef' If 'af e-:if "2 A' lv' 'ww' Q ' 'G W1 A -f f Eugene Velella, tackle Warren Rozelle, halfback A The band entertains between halves Templar Opp. Templels all-civilian 1944 gridiron aggregation, 34 g Unswarthmoreu I I ...IZ outplaying favored opponents in their final four i Q T V games and climaxing a season that featured melo- 0 """" Holy Cross' ' '44" 30 dramatic and heart-breaking battles by leading 25 A'--' "" N - Y- Uh - ' - - ' 0 Rose Bowl-bound Tennessee for Hfty minutes before 7 ..... .... S yracuse. .. 7 losing, bettered its 1943 record by winning two, 7 '.... 'EU' B uckneu IIE. Y I I 7 tieing two, and losing only four games. . . . Using a modified "TH formation that was con- 0' ' West Vlrgmla spicuous in its lack of a man-in-motion except on 6 '-"A---- Penn State. H 7 a few plays, the Cwls, called by the Inquirefs I4 ,,,,,..,, Tennessee. ,,,,, 27 Stan Baumgartner "the best-coachedl' Temple team ever to take the field on opening day, suf- fered only one trouncing, that to l-loly Cross, 30-UQ tied favored Syracuse and Bucknell, and won convincingly over Swarthmore and New York University. The Cherry and White eleven, the underdog in each of the three frays, also lost to West Virginia, Penn State, and Tennessee in its last three encounters. ,lack "Skip" Burns, playing his third year for the Owls, was the keyman in the Temple T, calling the plays from his quarterback spot behind the center and more than occasionally picking up needed yardage with sneak plays. Burns, due to his fine play throughout the season, was invited to play in the North-South game by Cornell,s Carl Snavely, coach of the North eleven. Jimmy Wilson, hard-running halfback, also playing his third season for the Cherry and White, was the big gun on the offense. l'le gained more yards and scored more points than any other player, not to mention his excellent passing and kicking of the extra 1 8-2 points. Injuries handicapped Jim during the campaign and his absence was at times badly felt. Mort Hochheiser, captain and center who began his football career last year, was a prime factor in the fine defensive play which was a highlight of Templeis play. Freshmen were once again the main cogs in the machine, backs Warren Rozelle, George Yanisko, Gene Zawoiski, and Inky Nlazcjkag and linemen Gene Velella, Rudi Wunnenberg, Jack Sugarman, Art Slowey, Ed Cahill, Charlie Ratonsky, George Walt- zer, and Bill Grady standing out. Ed Virshup, much improved since last season, Chick Cooney, and John Babett were also prominent members of the forward wall, all having played for Temple last season. Due credit must be given to Nlanager Bill Kuser and Assistant Manager Johnny Chee, who was forced to give up football due to injuries. These men made sure that the uniforms were clean, the helmets and other equipment was in good shape and in the proper place, and that everything ran smoothly. They also bore up well under the added strain of Hribbingi' from the rooters about their milkman uniforms. Trainer Frank Wiechec, genial coach of the varsity swimming team and former Temple track great, kept diligent watch on the squadis physical condition throughout the season. The cheerleaders in act on li K. 55 cf sg 183 Our opening game The team and Coach Morrison huddle before the game Temple opened the season in a most prom- ising fashion, driving for a touchdown without losing possession of the ball in the first few min- utesg tallying two more touchdowns in the first half: and counterbalancing a pair of Swarthmore touchdowns in the final half to come through with a 34-I2 triumph. Jack Burns had the honor of tallying the first Gwl I944 touchdown, going over from the one. The second score, shortly afterward, was the work of Ed Cahill, end, who recovered a i fumble and then caught a pass for the six-pointer. Jimmy Wilson added the third tally with a thirty-yard end run in the second quarter. Another Cherry and White score came in the third quarter, Wilson pass- ing first to Burns for twenty-six yards and then to Nlazcjka, who nabbed the ball in the end zone. At this point the Garnetis Danny Wiingerd interrupted the proceedings with a pair of touchdowns, but the Uwls roared right back to score on the final play of the game, Yanisko going into paydirt on a quarterback sneak. 184 Holy Gross Powerful Holy Cross evened the Temple win- loss record in the second game of the young cam- paign, rolling to a 30-O victory. The Crusaders took advantage of early pen- alties which put Temple in a hole, went on to score and were unstoppable after that, though the Morrisonmen fought gallantly against the over- whelming odds. New York Univershy K 1 The second Cherry and White triumph came in New York City, the lads from Windy Corners trouncing New York University, 25-0, with Jimmy Wilson accounting personally for two touchdowns and passing for a third. ter, reaching the end zone from two yards out. Eight plays were required for the third touch- down, Wilson passing to Sugarman, Cooney, twice to Zawoiski, and finally to Burns in the end zone. Six plays after the opening kickoff, Wilson Wilson added the final tally in the third stanza, went across from the six-yard line. lnky Mazcjka blasting across from the five, where an exchange tallied the second touchdown in the second quar- of fumbles had given the ball to the Owls. Touchdown against N. Y. U. l85 Syracuse Favored Syracuse invaded Temple Stadium the following week and was met by cold rain, a hurricane, and a fighting bunch of Temple men who came from behind in the last quarter to earn a 7-7 tie. The Urangemen had scored on a seventy-one- yard march in the opening period, Arden Mc- Connell scoring on a fourteen-yard end run. Two penalties had moved the Owls to their opponents' thirty-three, from where the amazing Mr. Wil- son, despite the damp climatical conditions, passed twice to Gene Za,woiski for a total of nineteen yards, then to jack Burns for ten yards, and lin- ished up the job by scoring from the two. l-le coolly kicked the extra point to knot the count, 7-7. However, there was one big thrill left, Bay- singer passing to Cole on the last play, who fum- bled on the two, Zawoiski recovering to save the day for Temple. Regardless of the hurricane 1 l86 Bucknell Paced by Marine Gene l-lubka playing his second season for the Blue and Grange after spend- ing his frosh year at Temple, where he showed great promise, Bucknell's high-touted outfit faced the Owls in their fifth game, and once again Morrison's boys upset the applecart, marching ninety yards in the Hnal minutes to tie the score at 7-all, and then mov- ing to the Bisons, two-yard line as the game ended. A punt out of bounds on the Qwl three set up the Bucknell touchdown, l-lubka doing the pre- cision bombing. Shortly after- wards Clyde Bennett tallied from the two-yard line and then kicked the point. With ten minutes remaining, Wilson and Rozelle disproved any theories of the relative weakness of the Morrison end-run attack, carrying the ball to the Bison thirty-five with such maneuvers. They then teamed for the touch- down, Wilson heaving to Rozelle, who fell into the end zone. Jimmy again added the vital extra point. With the minutes passing, Mazcjka intercepted a l-iubka pass. A penalty and a sustained drive produced a first down on the Bucknell five, but a fumble on second down halted the march, and the Uwls were held for downs on the two-yard line as the game ended. Temple's touchdown ties the game West Virginia Temple invaded Morgantown, West Virginia, with high hop-es of defeating the Mountaineers in a Homecoming Week-end clash, and outdid their hosts in every depart- ment of play, only to lose, 6-0. Running up more first downs and yardage, the Uwls went down to defeat, nevertheless, when a second-period Westva spurt, Jim Whithall, frosh ace, carrying the ball to scoring position, from where Gus Rader tallied, clinched the game. The Cherry and White gridders threatened twice, once near the close, but were unable to go the entire distance. ' Owls batter Nittany Lion defense Penn State Playing at home again in the Homecoming Week-end game, the Owls ran Penn State's highly rated Lions ragged for three quar- ters and then lost out in the final frame, 7-6, on lVluckle's extra point boot. Determined to do-or-die, Tem- ple marched eighty-one yards in the opening quarter against the two-touchdown favored Nittanys, but the touchdown was called back on a penalty and a fumble ended their chances. Wilson, however, grabbed a. State pass in the third period, car- rying it to the six, Warren Rozelle scoring several plays later to give Temple a 6-O lead, the extra point being blocked. State struck back in the final period, a flanker attack keeping the Uwls off-balance, and Elwood Petchell's twelve-yard pass to Mil- tenberger, Who carried the ball thirty-two yards to the five, set up their score. Petchell tallied in three plays and Muckle split the uprights with the deciding point. Ie Temple's majorettes Tennessee Away from home once again in their final encounter, the Morri- sonmen met undefeated Tennessee University. Coming from behind twice to hold a I4-I2 lead with only ten minutes to play, the Owls went down to a heart-breaking de- feat on a pair of fumbles and a blocked kick, 27-I4, after being on the verge of scoring the biggest upset of I944. Tennessee opened the scoring, but Temple bounced right back with a sixty-yard march, Inky Mazcjka scoring from the one, to hold a 7-6 halftime edge. Ten.nes- see opened the second half with a touchdown, but Rozelle pounced on a fumble on the Vols' thirty- eight and then went the entire distance on the next play to give the Uwls a I4-I2 lead. 's L. With ten minutes remaining, the Templars fumbled on their twenty-seven and Tennes- see scored on the next play. A blocked punt for a safety boosted the Vol lead two points, and later another fumble, this one in the end zone, gave Tennessee their final score. Mazcjka scores touchdown for Temple Front Row, Iqfi lo ri hi: R 'ff g C1 , Williams, l-lritz, Bramble, Allen, McFarland. B Q' ack Row: Barlow, Krug, Budd, Bahr, Rullo, Lambert SOCCER The I944 edition of the Temple soccer team, coached by Dr. Wil- liam Qpeteb Leaness, played a six- game schedule, winning four and dropping two contests. The first five games were played away, While the Hnal game of the season with Penn State was played at Temple Stadium. The Owls trimmed Muhlenberg, 2-0, in the opener, playing the entire game in the fury of a hur- ricane which ravaged the East Coast. Chick Bramble, Gwl cen- ter forward, accounted for both goals. Temple controlled the ball throughout the game, allowing the Mules only two direct shots at the goal, both of which were unsuc- cessful. ding Soccer . A out5l3an an an c . Walter Bakr, Agllairegeih the Damon Coach ' 'Pete" Leaness Traveling to Maryland for their second con- test, the Uwls ran into a host of professionals as they tangled with the sailors of the Bainbridge Naval Training Station. With Seaman Moose doing all the scoring, the Tars downed Temple, 3-0. The Owls regained their winning ways to smear Lehigh, 4-0, at Bethlehem. Again the Uwls had things their own way throughout the game. How- ever, Lehigh managed to stave off a devastating barrage of boots in the first half before succumb- ing in the second half as Tom Lambert, Chick Bramble, and Steve Hritz found the range. l-lritz scored two goals for Temple. The Qwls made it victory number three when they toppled the Garnet of Swarthmore by a 3-l score. Chick Bramble tallied two goals to run his seasonis total to five, while Steve I-lritz scored one goal. For the losers, Phil Evans registered a counter in the first quarter. Garnet Goaltender Dick Heckman was the big gun in the Swarth- more defense, warding off several Uwl boots single-handed. And then it happened. The Uwls ran into two obstacles-rain and West Point. West Pointis Cadets proved more troublesome than the weather as they, bowled over the Cherry and Wihite by a score of 6-O. The Uwls were powerless against the Big Rabble of Army, which used two full teams against the visitors. Held, scoreless in the first quarter, Army roared back to make three goals in the second period, one in the third, and two more in the fourth. McMurray tallied two goals, and Calder, Benedict, Wozencraft, and Bush made one apiece. Playing host for the first time in the season, the Gwls tore through Penn State by a 4-l score. With the sun beaming down brightly, Steve I-lritz rang up two big goals to boost his season's total to five. Tom Lambert and Walter Bahr both tal- lied one goal. This was the second time in twelve years that the Cwls were able to defeat the Staters. As for the Temple team, Walter Bahr, Tom Lambert, and Steve Hritz were the sparkplugs of the Owl attack all season. Cn defense Goaltender Bill Budd, Jerry Rullo, George Barlow, and Charley Krug stood out. Budd and Barlow co- captained the booters. The line-up had Bill Budd at goalee, Charley Krug and George Barlow at fullbacks, Jimmy Mcljarland, Tom Lambert, and Jerry Rullo at halves, Warren Allen, Ray Reiff, and Mahesh Chandra ,Iugran at wings. Chick Bramble played center forward, and Walter Bahr and Steve I-lritz manned inside positions. Art Williams saw some action as substitute outside right. George Barlow, All-Philadelphia and District soccer team '- 24:2 .. . ..-f...--we .,.,f1f.,. 2, . i, , ff 1 ? ,' " , ll Q ,W .,.. , . ,Z- Qr'77'f1E,. 7 f " V ll 'F T5 -f . ,gk -A - . , , . 41,.,,,, ,.,,,... ., ff: way " ...fv 4,2 2ffe1Zf?T'fQi r fi. 1: , 1 f f i'ii"fZ,:'xQi:,:,25'1lfiiigifffIf-Zf?c'af.:g1gf'Zn',.5 f,,,f'Q,-,,.3 Qief -ff Z'-:-. iff' f if " f 1 K5.+.,p. -, ,-M5375 , J-ff,.4:ggfa5r V 'g m Nr ,A gba ,f b ef-32+ : ' iq r ?,5gg1x4'5-' '- - A f. 2 if 'Y jf .. , f' , ' . ,. sf' -.351 ..i:f9'. - ,'g, .. f ,, fr 5, .4 - -. .ig-,A,,., - -1. , 4,-,ak-N f i' 5 fjL,gA:J?gys.gEf :Q A1551 -, 1. ' . af33?'f2'+V7 f,L iff Lvivsiilii-f5!3v,u.'-.: - .- , 5 " f if -V .,3gQ:M,4f5f+1,.g,,-1 -.tg-gf.--X ff '- ,-' 3' " ,,., -47. aff' 'f.g,Y.tii-FP.-fs' f. :vii L-'iffsl --- rf'--Ififfz. -5' '. . rf: .Mx-'Q'-.' I9I Kaafietiaff ' . 3... TEMPLE 54, HOLY CROSS 38 For their debut, the Owls walloped the Purple Cru- saders of Holy Cross by a 5438 margin. The First ten minutes the Crusaders stayed in the ball game, but the terrific height advantage held by Josh Cody's Cherry and White courtmen was to much for them. The Owls controlled the backboards throughout the contest, as well as most of the floor play, but their shoot- ing was hit-or-miss. This enabled the Purple to tie the score three times, and eight times the lead changed hands. At the half, Temple's lead was Z5-16, and it mounted rapidly the second half. Jerry Rullo was the busiest man on the floor, doing most oi th-e play-mal-:ing and collect- ing seventeen points for himself. Substitute Bill Nelson found his way into the spotlight by pouring four perfect field goals through the hoop in a beautiful exhibition of set-shooting. ln the last minutes, Temple's second stringers took the Hoor. TEMPLE 46, OKLAHOMA A. 6: M. 44 Running into the Oklahoma Aggies and seven-foot Bob Kurland, tallest player in collegiate circles, the Owls played a rip-roaring game. Whittling Kurland down to size, the Owls, trailing by seven points at the half, burned up the boards as the second half opened. ln three min- utes they tied up the score on a Held goal by Bill Budd. The Aggies came right back with a two-pointer of their own, but jimmy Joyce banked another for the Owls. With Budd pacing the attack, Temple surged ahead and refused to relinquish the lead. Wirth minutes left, the Owls froze the ball to protect a five-point advantage, but the Aggies came within two points of knotting the count. Kurland, the human totem pole, stole individual scor- ing honors by annexing a total of twenty points, includ- ing eight field goals. Despite this, he was held in check all evening, and had the ball stolen from him several times. TEMPLE 42, PRINCETON 25 Temple made it three straight as it tamed the Tigers of Princeton. Using an airtight man-to-man defense which stifled the boys from Old Nassau, the Owls ran up a 7-0 lead early in the game, and at halftime held a I9-I2 advantage. Very few times were the Princetonians able to come within range of the basket, taking most of their shots from the center of the floor. On the other hand, the Cody- men were able to maneuver as they wished. l-lowever, the Owls were not up to their usual basket-dumping standards, missing many under-the-basket shots as well as foul tries. TEMPLE 33, TENNESSEE 31 The winning streak gathered momentum as the Owls sent the Volunteers home with a 33-31 setback. Temple scored first on a foul by Dave Fox, but the Vols came back and collected five points. Then the Codymen went to town, and by halftime were leading, 20-15. ln the second half, more time was devoted to Hoor play. Fewer shots were attempted by both teams, each stressing possession of the ball. ln the late stages of the game, Tennessee began to narrow the gap and then tied the count at 29-29 as their star, Paul Walther, registered a field goal. Usually a high scorer, Walther was held to eleven points by Jerry Rullo. Fox sent the Owls out in front once more with a lay-up. Jimmy Joyce peppered the nets to widen the gap at 33-29, Temple missed two fouls, and the Vols pressed hard to knot the count, but Temple controlled the ball until the gun sounded. TEMPLE 39, WYOMING 27 Temple regained its winning ways-with a vengeance, walloping the Wyoming Cowboys, reputedly among the nation's best teams. The Cherry and White shifting man-to-man defense was so tight-knit that by the end of the half, Wyoming had garnered only six points-six points in twenty minutes of play! The second half saw the Cowboys do slightly better, but at no time were the Owls even threatened. At one time they were leading Z3-8, at another time 31-15. ln the final moments, Coach Cody sent in two second- stringers, Chick Bramble and Jack Burns. For the Cowboys, six-foot, nine-inch George Nostrand was high scorer with eight points. KENTUCKY 45, TEMPLE 44 The winning streak came to an abrupt halt-as the nation's top five, Kentucky, edged out the Owls by a single point in a spine-tingling, thrill-packed battle. Temple scored first as johnny I-lewson dumped a field goal into the hoop. ln three minutes, the score was tied at 5-5, but again the Codymen jumped ahead. Later the count was knotted at I I-all, but Dave Fox put the locals ahead as he tabbed a field goal. Then the Westerners tied it up and went iahead as Jack Tingle tallied. l-lewson evened the count again, but the Wildcats took a 20-I 7 halftime lead. It was nip-and-tuck the second half. The Owls held a three-point lead for a good while, and at one time were in front by seven points. But the Wildcats, not to be denied, slowly but surely closed the gap as the finish drew near. Alex Groza put the visitors on even terms with the Owls at 42-42. Then Crroza added a foul to make it 43-42. Jerry Rullo dropped one into the bucket to put the Owls in front, 44-43, but before the gun sounded, Cnroza rang up his tenth field goal of the evening and the Codymen went down to their first defeat of-the season. TEMPLE 63, URSINUS 39 For their second away game, the Owls presented Coach josh Cody with a lop-sided victory. ln a surprising move, Cody started four substitutes, Chick Bramble, Charlie Krug, A1 Mayer, and Norman Rosen, along with regular' jimmy Joyce. At first, the subs had a tough time pulling away from the Bears, but Joyce started the fireworks. with a field goal which made it I7-I6, favor Temple. Going into the second period after leading 32-Zl at the half, the Owls' first team came on the floor, and from there on, Ursinus was helpless. The regulars poured it on, and the score mounted rapidly. Then, Bill Comly, Ursinus center, went out on fouls, depriving the Bears: of their key man. One by one, the substitutes replaced the regulars, but the score still climbed. When it was all over, Coach Cody had used twelve men in the emphatic conquest of Ursinus. TEMPLE 62, SYRACUSE 33 For the second straight game, the Owls swept aside the opposition with ease, this time routing the Orange- men of Syracuse. For the first ten minutes things were even, but then the Codymen started to roll. They rolled with such devastating force that by halftime they were leading 23-15, although the score had been tied at 9-9 five minutes before. ln the second half, John Hewson and Bill Nelson found the basket to their liking. ln three minutes the score shot up to 30-I7 as the two alternated in hitting the nets. Another four minutes and it was 40-I7, the Owls scoring at will, the Orangemen completely bottled up. Midway in the period, the second, and later the third team took the floor. But the reserves followed in the footpaths of the regulars and gave the New Yorkers little peace as they continued to bombard the basket. Johnny Ludka, six-foot, ten and one-half-inch Syra- cuse center, made only one point all evening, and was subsequently banished on fouls. For Syracuse, this was the first defeat all season. TEMPLE 58, MUHLENBERG 47 This was the game the experts kept their eyes on, for a possible National Tourney Invitation was in the ofling for the winner. Although a close game was predicted, the Owls showed surprising strength by running away with the game in the final stages and shattering Muhlen- berg's eleven-game winning streak. ln the opening minutes, the Owls were shoved into the background as Oscar Baldwin, playing his first game since injuring his leg three weeks before, paced the Mules' scoring. With help from Charley Gillen and Jimmy Doran, Baldwin pushed the Mules ahead, I7-ll, and appeared to be running away with the contest. But Dave Fox, playing superb ball, and jimmy Joyce, recovering from his scoring slump, along with Bill Budd, who was to be the star of the evening, plugged away determindedly. It was Joyce who tied the score and Fox who put the Owls ahead, I9-I7. That was all for Muhlenberg, for at no time were they able to catch up. ST. JOI-IN'S 43, TEMPLE 41 For the second time in the season, the Codymen went down to a defeat in the closing seconds of the game- this time in an overtime. The Redmen of St. ,Iohn's, still smarting from the upset handed them last year at Madi- son Square Garden, turned the tables on the valiant but hapless Owls. With the Redmen ahead, 39-38, and with fifteen seconds left to play, Captain Bill Budd stepped to the foul line for one shot. l-le converted to keep Temple on even terms with the Redmen as the gun sounded, ending the regulation period. An extra period of five minutes was played, but St. ,Iohn's won out by scoring two baskets to the Owls' one. Temple's two Bills, Little Bill Nelson and Big Bill Budd, were the mainstays of the Cherry and White at- tack. It was Little Bill who stood out on defense, taking the ball off the backboards in spite of his five-foot, ten inch height. ln addition, he covered St. ,Iohn's star and captain, Hy Gotkin, so thoroughly that the Indian play- maker was able to get only one field goal all evening, and that came in the last minute of the extra period. On offense it was Big Bill who was terrific, scoring thirteen points in the first half and five more in the second. At one time, Big Bill scored six straight times, including three foul conversions. TEMPLE 41, VALLEY FORGE HOSPITAL 37 In another overtime contest, Temple carne out on the long end of the score, overwhelming the Medics of Val- ley Forge General Hospital in the final minutes of the extra period. In upsetting the Forge five, loaded with former all-American and professional basketball talent, the Owls put a halt to the Medios' eighteen-game winning streak. Owning a Z0-I8 halftime margin, the Owls were held scoreless in the last six minutes of the second half. With less than two minutes left, Bill Nelson went out on fouls, enabling Johnny Niemiera, ex-Notre Dame star, to tie the score at 37-37, and force the proceedings into over- time. The Owls controlled the ball, using their height, in the free period, but missed eight shots before john Hew- son rifled one into the nets. Joyce tabbed another goal to put the game on ice. TEMPLE 45, QUONSET NAVY 44 Voyaging up to Rhode Island, the Owls turned back a powerful Quonset Navy aggregation, coached by Lieu- tenant Commander Ernie Messikomer, peacetime men- tor of Temple. This was the Owls' tenth win in twelve starts. Coach Cody used six men in halting the fliers who had previ- ously defeated many highly rated New England schools including Dartmouth and Brown. Jerry Rullo and john Hewson paced the Owls with eleven points apiece, while Jimmy Joyce played a good floor game and caged nine points. For Quonset, Eadi, at forward, banked twenty-two points. TEMPLE 64, MICHIGAN STATE 47 Temple gained its twelfth victory in fourteen starts by defeating the Michigan State Spartans at Buffalo, N. Y. The rangy Owls built up a 30-7 lead early in the first half, with tall Johnny I-lewson banking sixteen points in the first eleven minutes. Not only did l-lewson cage the shots, but he was chief play maker for the Owls, feeding the ball to teammates. At the half, the Codymen held a 35-I3 margin, and ran it up to 42-I3 in the early minutes of the second half. The Owls staged a rapid-fire passing exhibition, and kept the hall well in control. At the outset, Coach Cody used his second team. Robin Roberts, Spartan's freshman forward, emerged as the chief point-maker with twenty-one points, followed by l-lewson, who had twenty points. NORFOLK N. T. S. 66, TEMPLE 49 A crowd of 2,500 servicemen saw the Norfolk Naval Training Station five go on a scoring spree in the second half to give Temple its third defeat of the season in four- teen games. ln the first six minutes of the second half, the Sailors unleashed an explosive barrage of field goals, and from that point held the lead until the finish. ln the first half, Temple stayed on even terms with the Tars. With John l-lewson caging three field goals, the Owls assumed an 8-2 lead until Red Holzman, former C. C. N. Y. ace, tied it up at I6-all. Then the Navy moved it up to 24-l8 but the Cody- men connected to take a 30-29 lead at intermission. ln the first three minutes after the half, Navy bagged eleven points. Three minutes later the score stood 56-31, with the helpless Owls on the short end. They rallied in the late stages of the game, but were unable to come close to Norfolk. I-lewson again led the Temple attack with eighteen points. ts TEMPLE 55, WEST VIRGINIA 44 Jimmy Joyce and John I-Iewson staged a two-man war against the Mountaineers from West Virginny in the second half which enabled the minions of Josh Cody to come home with the proverbial bacon. The final score doesn't tell the story as well as the running box score. Behind at intermission, 25-21, the Owls snapped out of the lethargy that enshrouded them in the first half. Three times the Templars fired close shots, only to have all three bounce off. Then I-Iewson dropped three consecutive field goals through the hoop, added one foul, and the Owls were ahead, 28-25. I-Ialfway through the final period, with Temple slightly ahead by a 38-37 count, Joyce staged a rally of his own by banking six field goals and two fouls in the ten-minute interval. That, coupled with a field goal and a foul by Hewson, put the game on ice for Temple. I-Iowever, the Owls had a tough time in the first half, with the Mountain boys following Coach John Brickel's instructions to "run ,em to deathf, This, plus a 3-2 zone defense, pretty well foiled the Owls, who were un- able to get near the basket. Both teams stressed posses- sion of the ball and took few shots, until West Virginia found the range after ten minutes and took a I4-9 lead. Joyce was high scorer for the Owls with twenty points, I-lewson was next with fifteen, and Jerry Rullo had eleven, N. Y. U. 64, TEMPLE 45 Ragged from their grueling overtime game with State, the Owls succumbed to a fast-breaking and high-scoring Violet outfit, led by Franny Mangiapane and Al Grenert. Early in the game Temple led by eleven points, 20-9, but by halftime New York University was ahead, 29-26. The Owls fell apart the second half, as New York Uni- versity raced under the basket to lay up shot after shot. As the end neared, Cody sent in his second-stringers, but they did little better than the regulars. Final totals showed that the Owls sank only eighteen of ninety-seven shots from the Hoof while New York University bagged twenty-seven in eighty-six chances. Mangiapane led in scoring with eighteen points, followed by Grenert with fifteen and Sid Tanenbaum with fourteen. John Hewson claimed thirteen points for the losers and Joyce had ten. TEMPLE 63, PENN STATE 60 A new intercollegiate record for duration was estab- lished as the Owls toppled John Lawther's Nittany Lions in a game which went five extra periods, or sixty-five minutes of actual play. With the score tied, 40-40, at the end of the regulation game, the first extra period saw Temple score from the floor to take a two-point lead, but as the gun sounded, Dick Light, Nittany captain, was fouled and converted two tosses to tie the score. ln the second extra period, Les Szepesi banked a floor shot to tie the game after Temple had gone ahead, 52-50. This called for a third overtime, and both the three thou- sand spectators, as well as the players, were close to exhaustion. Both teams failed to score in this period, and Lawther suggested a "sudden death," which meant that the first team to score two points would win. Coach Cody opposed this idea and the fourth period began. Cody gambled by removing his regulars and inserting an all-substitute team. With the Owls behind in the periods, Cody sent I-lewson in, and the big fellow tied the score, 58-58. The fifth and last extra period saw Temple, trailing 60-59, take the lead as Hewson and Bill Budd tallied before the final gun sounded. TEMPLE 49, SYRACUSE 31 ,The Owls returned to their winning standards by wal- loping the Orangemen for the second time. It was the height advantage which enabled the Owls to win, and they used it to dominate play. Jimmy Joyce powered the Codymen with twenty-two points on eleven field goals, and Jerry Rullo was next with ten points on three field goals and four fouls. Ludka, the six-foot-ten center of Syracuse, eked out seven points, and Frank Miller nine. Early in the game Hewson and Stan Acocella were removed because of a brief fist fight. Hewson, at the time, had six points. TEMPLE 39, PENN STATE 28 The Nittany Lions returned to get another pasting, but this one was no overtime. Expected to be a close game, it turned into a rout as Temple, annoyed by the slow-motion first-half tactics of the Lawthermen, pressed hard in the second half and befuddled the Lions. By deliberately slowing play, the Lions confused the Codymen, and the Staters, led by cool and poised lrwin Batnick, took the lead and held it throughout the half. The score stood 18-13, at halftime. It took the Owls half a period to knot the count. It was Joyce who scored two field goals to bring the Owls within one point of the lead. Here the Lions went to pieces, as Hewson staged a one-man spree to put the Owls ahead in a few minutes, 36-28. Temple scored six straight baskets at the end, and five before that, broken only by a twin-pointer by Bill Nugent of the Lions. N. Y. U. 85, TEMPLE 54 With a definite tourney bid for the winner at stake, the charges of Howard Cann romped to an easy victory over the bewildered and fading Owls. Ahead from the start, the New Yorkers put on the pressure, outran and outshot the Codymen, and at the end even the second and third stringers pulverized the visitors. The game was the highest scoring game at Madison Square Garden, topping the mark of eighty-four made by Fordham a few seasons ago. Al Orenert, who came through with twenty-one points, set a new scoring mark for his team by erasing the two hundred and fifty-six points made in one season by Jerry Fleishman several years before. The Violets cashed in on thirty-five field goals and fourteen foul tries. Jerry Rullo, Temple forward, tried his best to rally the Owls, but his heads-up play was of little avail. He went out on fouls fourteen minutes in the first period. However, the Owls rallied momentarily in the first half to bring the score to 30-26, after trailing by fourteen points earlier. But the Violets surged back to take a 40-26 halftime lead. TEMPLE 72, ST. ,IOSEPI-I'S 47 ln the season's finale, the Owls made good use of their height to wallop their intercity rivals by the most one- sided score in the twenty-one-game series. Trailing by three points early in the game, the Owls turned on the heat, and Charlie Krug knotted the count at 8-8. Then when the Hawks surged ahead, Jimmy Joyce, Bill Budd, and John Hewson fanned the nets to give the Owls a 27418 lead. It was all Temple the second half. The Owls sank five straight baskets before the Hawks could pull themselves together. Bill Budd, Owl captain, was superb, handing out a number of assists, controlling the backboards, and sinking seven sensational one-handers. Jimmy Joyce scored nine field goals to lead the Owls with eighteen points, and A1 Mayer made five twin-pointers in the second half for ten points. St. Josephis lost their center, Jim Reagan, late in the first half, and Temple lost Hewson early in the second half. Hewson, who needed only nineteen points to tie the Temple individual scoring mark of two hundred and forty-nine, set by Mike Bloom a few years back, failed by eight points. John fRipper1 Collins, who scored three points for the Owls last year against St. Josephs became the first man in the long series to play and score for both teams. He scored three field goals for the Hawks. SUMMARY T. Opp. 54 .... .,.. H oly Cross .... ..... 3 8 42 .... ,..... P rinceton ....... ..... 2 5 46. ..,..... Oklahoma A. fx M.. . . . . . .44 33 .... .... T ennessee ..... ,.... 3 1 44 ,... ..... K entucky .... ..... 4 5 39 ...,. ..... W yoming ...,. ..,.. 2 7 63 ..... ...... U rsinus .... ..... 3 9 62 , ..... Syracuse. . . . . . . .33 58 ........ . . .Muhlenberg .... ..... . 47 41 . .......... St. John's ..,......,.. 43 41 .... Valley Forge General Hospital ,... 37 64 ......... Michigan State .......... 47 45. . .Quonset Naval Training Station. . .44 49. , .Norfolk Naval Training Station. . .66 54 ........,.. West Virginia ...,....... 44 47 .... ...... N avy .... ...,. 5 5 63 .... ....,. P ennState... .. .....60 46 ............. Duke ............... 51 45 ........ New York University ...... 64 49 ............ Syracuse ......,...... 31 39 . , ......,. Penn State .... ....... 2 8 54 ......., New York University ...,... 85 72 ..,..,...... St. ,Ioseph's ....,....... 47 1 150 Temple, 16 wins and 7 losses 1031 COACH FRANK WIECHEC owimming Because of wartime conditions, Frank Wiechecys swimming team was able to engage only two opponents, Franklin and Marshall, and Lehigh. Franklin and Marshall outclassed the Gwl tankmen, 50-9, while Lehigh just nosed out the Wiechecmen, 4l-33, in the last event of the meet. The Temple swimmers were captained by Charles Bonner, a returned vet- eran, who had been wounded in action abroad. l-le was supported by two other ex-servicemen, Jack Bleeker and Howard Smith. Uutstanding members of the team were Charles Darcy, breast-stroker, and Clarence Clothier, who did the backstroke. The others on the team included Herb Levitt, Leonard Garret, Ray- mond Reiff, Charles lVliXon, a medical student, and Alfred Smeraglio. 201 inbncunwaaf A well-rounded program of intramural athletics was again held under the direc- tion of Walter Scherbaum, director of intramural sports. ln the all-university "ZI" contest, Bob Shellheimer captured first place, and in the fraternity HZV' division, Robert Peitzman, a representa- tive of Pi Lambda Phi. The fraternity touch football tourna- ments were won by Delta Sigma Pi, with Pi Lambda Phi second. The all-university Foul Throw Basket- ball Contest went to N. Gold, and the Fraternity Foul Throw to Phi Alpha, led bygj. l-lresch, Steinberg, and Estersohn. ln the Fraternity Bowling League, Pi Lambda Phi was again successful, with Phi Alpha and Alpha Phi Delta the run- ners-up. The Pilam team was comprised of Virshup, Porter, and Malamud. Pi Lambda Phi, continuing its domina- tion of the IF League, walked away with the basketball crown with an undefeated quintet. Peitzman, Virshup, Schlosburg, Nibauer, and Feldman paced the victors. Dick Cross of Delta Sigma Pi placed first in the Fraternity Singles Ping-Pong Elimination Contest. WALTER H. H. SCI-IERBAUM lnlramural Direclor Pi Lambda Phi vs. Alpha Phi Delta fzacfieg PAT COLLINS The second team sees action against Swarthmore Back Row, Icfi lo righl: Hendricks, Collins, Morgan, Schuler, Putnam, Evans, Stegmueller Fronl Row: Biagi, Hirst, Eastlack, Taylor, Young, Gordon, Fuld Pat Collins' stickers ended their hockey season on the unfavorable side of the ledger with one win, one tie, and two losses. East Stroudsburg was an easy-victim for the Owl- ettes in their opener which they took, ll-0. The Cherry and White's budding rival, Ursinus, set the Owlettes back, 2-0, in their second contest. A trip to Jenkintown to play Beaver resulted in the latter's favor, 4-2, after Temple had taken the halftime lead at 2-I. Penn, who had the best team in the Philadelphia area, and who was undefeated for the season, failed to beat the fighting Templars in their closing hockey game. After leading Penn, 2-I, a goal was scored for the Red and Blue in the last seconds of the game for a deadlock. Captain Grace Schuler, right fullback, Eleanor Mor- gan, right inner, and Aggie Stegrnueller, left fullback, are the only first stringers who will be lost by graduation. Goalie Jean Gordon, a junior, made the All-Collegiate team for the second year this fall at the tryouts at Swarth- more. Back Row, left to right: Fischer, Moore, Wright, Evans, Trull, Majcher, Perkins. Front Row: Gordon, Plavin, Brooks, Beers, Schuler, Taylor, Miss Collins no, athletic aaaaciatzhn OFFICERS President ....... ..,. G RACE SCHULER Vice-President ,.... MARY TAYLOR Secretary . , , ....,..,...... JANE BROOKS Treasurer . .... NADA BEERS MCBREARTY Publicity . ..,.. ......,.. J EANNE GORDON Faculty Advisor .... . . .PATRICIA J. COLLINS CLUB NIEMBERS Archery . ..,, SHIRLEY CLAIR Bowling . . .,.... ELLA PLAVIN Dancing I , .VIRGINIA WRIGHT Fencing . , ........ DORA MOORE Hockey . . . .MARY ANNE FISCHER Skating . . . I...... CARMEN TRULL Swimming ,... . . ,,,, HELEN IVIAJCHER Varsity Basketball. . . , , .GERTRUDE EVANS Intramural Basketball . . ,4,4 EVELYN PERKINS 204 Modern dance is the coming thing Varsity players receive certificates and l00 points. Club members are awarded 25 points for having at- tended 75 per cent of the meetings. Exceptional ability is recognized by an honor team and l00 points. If a par- ticipant earns 600 points, she is given her class numeralsg 800 points, a letter: and l000 points, a flannel blazer. The highest symbol of recognition awarded by the Strike C0mif1g UP Women's Athletic Association is the blazer. It is the aim of every Womenis Athletic Association member to earn the necessary credits for it. 4' . r --X. K . . , I I - -,Wh . M . 4 l ' . . t .. ' -arse The girls make a human raft A good horse and a fair clay make the ride complete 205 Back Row, lefl fo rigfil: Mrs. Egner, I-lelrnrich, Alden, Putnam, Bosler, Schuler, Beers, Lynch. Front Row: Eastlack, Fuld, King, Morgan, Chambers, Gordon, Herron Coached by Vera Egner, a Temple grad, the co-ed baslceteers brought their three- year winning streak up to twenty-eight straight wins. The girls faced only three oppo- nents that gave them trouble. These were lmmaculata, Beaver, and Ursinus. For the first time, a service team, the Philadelphia Marines, fell victim to the fast-scoring Owl- ettes in the opener. El Morgan, veteran guard, captained the Cherry and White sextet. Grace Schuler led the Philadelphia college individual scoring with a I74 average for ten games. Alice Putnam, sophomore forward, followed lmrnaculata's Betty Bissinger for third in the district. Nada Beers McBrearty, a junior forward, came in fourth. Agnes Stegmueller, EI Morgan, Ruth Lynch, and Grace Schuler played their last season this year for the Owlettes. Eaoliethlff Coach Egner ,I an. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. I7 7 SCHEDULE -Marines -Alumnae -Swarthmore -Albright -I mmaculata I 0 I 7-Beaver 27 3 East Stroudsburg -Penn -Ursinus 7.. IO-N. Y. U. I5 24 206 lt . - .. ff ' Back Row, lqfl lo rigfzl: Majcher, Hendricks, Hilger, Trull, Fischer, Greenberg, Taylor, Mrs. I-lalpin. Front Row: johnson, Lloyd, Lange, Wright, Perkins, Young, Pachucki, Fairman wimming Coach Bess l'lalpin's mermaids had one of their best seasons, dropping their lone heartbreaker to N. Y. U. The team, captained by backstroker Mary Taylor, will lose ex-captain Dorothy Hendricks, breast-stroke swimmer Evelyn Perkins, and Mary Taylor. This seasonis Freshman Class gave the coach some fine material with Isabelle John- son. Isabelle, a free styler, started as a jayVee winner, and later in the season accounted for several wins for the varsity. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. SCHEDULE 3-Penn Hall 9-Swarthmore I 0-H un ter I6-Brooklyn I 7-N. Y. U. 20-Penn 207 1 IUJQA NMA 5 S 9 E Z 2 r 5 3 3 2 e 3 5 E 2 6 E E z 2 5 2 wi ww srrzfr. ,::m.w-.flmzvzfNmmm:Q.w,a2 --fmenzwvrxwfswv'wm2:f-wrnvfvmlfln-2w,aaYwmwmmma1m,ws212sz95gar,:1'.':x.n.7:':z1,Lzsmuasaw:a s:m'mz.samzcx:za2fzmmwwmvmaemf:e21mmw:a1m:mMxaenwmx'wwwa4'mwam?swmsxrmv . , NIE SGHO0L 0F DENTISTRY ggi? YZ? , ' X X- ' 1 x ff ff ff x CD26 Jrzfnck 'QZ - A tl rj - wal! OYZQ gkjzuf af. . . .J lj JU zffzff fzf ff? Wg ll .fo ffarfozzkumafz MZ? E 'POPE APRIL 14, 1945 ...V sf l To 0ar fldvfkors WeDea'12'm'e ffu' Book DR. GEORGE I-I. SANDMAN A vw ,f V . UA- Wwfsf-.-1.-... ,Nw f--x .,,, Q wmv.. .Q h f 1 h A young man on t e acu ty w ose wi ing ea and great ability are always ready to cope witl and solve the many problems that seem to con stantly beset his students. We admire him fo his understanding and eagerness to teach us t - - be competent and lnterested 1n our chosen pr . t . . fession. Truly a man with an undergradua outlook" we wish h1m continued success and a grateful for the opportunity of having hrm as r.'Vc , . 4, friend as Well as a teacher. Rarely does a st - 3 - - dent meet a man with his fine qualities th X, command the respect and admiration of all c ri . L . t A tt'n . X i R ,g.. l 1 X g' .1 ' fit, .f,'f': Q 4 1 . M Eff? AIX ' 2 .sr - .5 ' M, In., 1 if .0 K X rw? A I 55: V Q, 1. -fe 1 ' nf unlor ear so . f We ,es w if X , - -as fi! . kfffffr R R 1 A -fx, DR. Ol-lN E. BUHLER A ,311-ze.-f.., "H R Although a comparatively recent addition to if f' SQ- r. it our faculty, Dr. Buhler soon made evident his lg, i - T desire to know each student and be able to call 1 N... N each by name. ln this Way he demonstrated his sincerity and readily formed bonds of friendship I 2 with many of us. l-le has impressed us as a fi teacher equally as much as he has as a man. We shall long remember him as an integral part of our undergraduate life. R ESA if Sophomore Year DR. LOUIS HERMAN Affectionately known to his students as "Uncle Louie," Dr. Herman was successful in helping us over the rougher spots of the sophomore year. His consideration and advice were always wel- comegas a source of encouragement in the early 2I2 as rua.-F ts 4 . f Q as s X, ex.-sw X s.. r- eff.-YRS ' - -i ii: E is Titan. - rw--Q WQSW X- ' P s , : R - hm...-,..x . t A . or , .. .s Xsxas V . ws 'N 'QYJTXQWFY1.:1IFtx'l.f . . ss-, NXXQ .WXXYAK Q, .M . .. -- . 4 Xbfs.jfss5 ' o s 5. f, as X3 exif .ar ygw . . 5. X XL A KX xx xl X X ewxxx - . r period of the accelerated program HIS obvio devotion to his profession stands out as a mod which we all may emulate. Through him N received greater understanding of the fund Inentals of dentistry and a high regard for tl ideals of the profession. 1 V , fy.-F if 'iw 4 iff ,,f,-V, , V, , 1 f DR. GEORGE K. SCHACTERLE Ph.C., Phar.D., BS. Freshman Year Adviser Tiff" 14. if ,. f,.,,, ,??1,Vf,:,: Mm, V - ., .,,.vV, ,V .,, ., V , 56.11, -yV 22? '43, . 5501, V:-4.3 5 ,-waey . .,- Q ' lfwiw? Q? zz 'Va-' 1 .. 9 ,W , , . . . , ,, ., in -s agp '- ,A . . V V' "firm-V ' -- ef! f 1 yi- ' V If f 1 '-4,4-.L,V,' V 'I - ' I Q , ,iff 4 ,V5V-VV V ., g , V f ., ,ff if -'J 1 A 4, f 1 ff f J 1 X10 f 7 I ff 7 r' 6 f n ' 61 I 15 ff , Af, r ...QV ,. Q.. 2, .,,, V A H V , .HVWIZV gd VV , ' ,V ,aim V ,, -A f- . A, ,,,9g,,.,7, . ,H . 4 ,. , V A 4. ,,, ,4.f,.,,,44,g . - -' f vff fwfr 35513455 f - -"'V 1. 1 , V 2-14 ,ma -fm. Q, ,W - ,V V . 3 V ,, , A. . , , if Q ,. 0 V.: .f V V ,V xy, i V V, ,gy 7 - ' ' ,W - ' sf fi PEL - ,-fV'fg,.,Z,.,5-,V . V ' .ffff '2 .va .ff ' j' Freshman Year f oi , 4 M 4 f . f , V4 1' . , szqgfff , . l 2 ' ' Qazaiialf - ' f2,. uma. Z! gg, , 7 -if 5 V ff' f f Z' I 2 A, f V lwdfadf r' ,yy I "4 jf 47 , ff A ' M ,, 9 f 1 ' 1 , W , If ,, I Q 5,95 7 'flgqe-1+ .Pau " ff' .gt 1 Mfrs? , , 5 4 wf ' ,ff ff ,pf W, f .1 V y is me f , 5 dv iff ,.,..' ' 4 ..,.-, , - , 45 13, I . ' . , V 'Vf- w ' !'f"w.' " 15,112 'f " V M V. .wf:.WVf 'r ' ,,,, I VVV0, M , I I 3,1 ' fi .- " .-I-ff 'lu' 1 , 1V 1 V As our first adviser, Dr. Schacterle was instrumental in organizing us into a class. His seemingly unexpendable energy and wisdom pointed out to us the proper path by which we might succeed in our work. He was a dynamic lecturer and possessed that unique ability of making educa- tion enjoyable. His knowledge, understanding and experience was vastly varied and always at the disposal of his students. It had been an honor to study with him and we profoundly appreciate all he stood for. The l945 graduating class deeply mourns his passing. 2l3 DR. G ERALD D TIM . MONS Ph G . U DD .S., FA-CD. Dean of Sch O01 of D of School entisgryb I of 0,.aIH ' D11-actor ygiene -rex-Amee wvlxvaasx-rf oawfe-x. SCHOOX, 1.-ie Pvnueoauvi-no oe:-1-rm. oouuacva no. ,nous sp-sen .fun es of fn sv- December ll, 1944 To The Senior Class: I salute the Class of 1945. Your period of dental educa- tion has been a trying time, since you are the first class to graduate from a fully accelleroted educational program. It seems just a few short months ago that I found you as FT23hm59s only recently embarked on what, to you, seemed lihe an endless roadg out now, having foregone your vacation periods, you are ready for graduation. There are many things you have missed which rightfully belong to a professional education, hut, because of occeller- ation, these things had to be sacrificed. In their stead, you encountered many experiences which, although not usually con- sidered a part of professional education, have added to your store of Knowledge, and haue aided in preparing you for the things which are to come. It is because of the manner in which you have accepted these innouations that I salute you. You are living in a challenging era. Having seen how fast time can fly, you must realize that ere long you will he the persons h81d responsible for the welfare of Dentistry, and you must be ready to accept this challenge. I HODB no fear but that there are many among your class uno will render unsel- fish service when the proper time arrives . The Faculty will watch your progress with interest and pride, and it will oe your obligation to remember that wherever you may go, whatever you may do, you will D8 a representative of your school. Be o loyal supporter of your Alma later, and ive her just cause to be proud of you. course, wish for each member of the class unlimited succe i whatever you may du, and I pledge to you that every effort will be made to give you cause to be proud of your'Alma Hater . SD? erely , G D. Timmons Dlean 2 I 4 ADMINISTRATIDN JAMES R. CAMERON D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.A. Born in Brisbane, Austra- lia. Graduated from New Zealand-Wellington College and University of Pennsyl- vania. -- Professor of Oral Surgery JOSEPH McFARLAND M.D., D.Sc., F.A.C.P. Born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Graduated from University of Pennsyl- vania. Professor of General Pathology DfP4R7 - assi .f,.: ---' ,M 5 if f X1 45 X Q , X i 5 f X 'Tiff' X fs., M. 0 f wr 1 Xf Z rw i 9 2 fr 2 sf .1 3.1, aa asf 1:2:gfm::e:g:f:: .:'iEs:f:e1:32::-. '-2: .-1 no 2- :-:sf:::s1:1:::::-4:-:f rs f:f:s:::-:frm-was MY ffif KY ' M X 4 1 'I 4 ' 'X 1. 5 1 -X. Q f msgs Y , 5, it .? U? 5. 0 'Qf 5' I 4' D ff ff A X it if I 2+ 7 2? 45 f-31 Z 1 Q f gg' 4 f Q f' of 3 fi ' 4 V '- JOHN A. KOLMER M.D., Dr.P.l-l., M.S., D.Sc., l..l...D., L..l-LD., F.A.C.P. Born in Lonaconing, Mary- land. Graduated from Uni- versity of Pennsylvania flVl.D., Dr. P.l'l.Dg Villanova College ClVl.S., l..l...D,Q, St. ,loseph's College fl...l-l.D.D. Professor of Medicine M. B. MARKUS D.D.S. Born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Graduated from University of Pennsyl- vania and Dewey School of Orthodontics. Professor of Orllioalonlics MENTAZ THEODORE D. CASTO D.D.S., F.I.C.A., F.A.C.D. Born in Buckhannon, West Virginia. Graduated from Philadelphia Dental College, I895. Professor of Razliograpliy and Pediozlonliay Direcior of Klalir ChiIalren's Dental Clinic THOMAS M. LOGAN B.A., IVI.D. Born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Graduated from Haverford College and Jefferson Medical College. Professor of Bacieriology N 5 . . . X. Q X. X. , w X 'N Q .r . . f il 4 + stew X Eg Q. Q4 Q , N . X 1 fi? x.. I xxx X w by vt, 2:14-'.:fE-:,5i:::q:w :L w . X gm- ..-:Au-. 'X- ' " .::FE'E25-'llwjii .,L5E515-S3fiiQ?E2i2lw f ' -1-.:.::2 v' 1-:Lf-3 2 H x j,f.f'1E:E..,1,'?'If5. ,f , .- 5 JAMES C. MUNCH B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Born in Farmer City, Illi- nois. Graduated from Illinois Wesleyan University CB.S., lVl.S.D3 and George Washing- ton University fPh.D.J. Professor of Pharmacology 2 I 6 H54 :21i"t2"'P.'cYfg','Z,, ''Z''5E2E'E-3EEI5E:PSIi:E'. ' 1 ' r..2:F:ZE55 5: " V' . 1, fab 192, I I f U 9' f ,zz 7' .,.4.,.- , .,, A HUNTING J. LORD D.D.S. Born in l-lonesclale, Penn- sylvania. Alumnus. Class of I9 I 9, Temple University. Professor of Crown ana' Bridge Proslliesis GEORGE W. MILLER M.D., F.A.C.S. Born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Graduated from Jefferson Medical Col- lege. Professor of Analomy -' r less. 5353: 440. . 3 . . N .51 Jgflig 2 '55 be iiv Q- 5 . -4 ""' I ' '- Y.:--nr-2' 'f ,-:aff-f1:V:-.:-e::11w'.a::a-Q-...f.. f xiilyiz .f:fE3f:' .,: -:1:fs:-r- 1. 1 s - - -- fi :sr as 4' ee .1 A. . :am 1.5. - 'c' KX.: - ' , i ' '.-11-1-:'zZ5 1, :.' 'ff-,.:11m.p:rX v :ff-fy :1i,s gz:5g.:.gg- W-2. '?' - . sffsa' sur.: fr. -we J- .' ...zlf -1-:m-.za-1 . ?-we 1' :ie .gf wa. - ev ,lf,3.Q.:gA my Ig. - FP? 4,2596 : 'ha ' sip 5 -41 M- D5 FREDERIC JAMES L.M.M,S.S.A., D.D.S. Born in London, England. Graduated from Guy's Hos- pital and University ofPenn- sylvania. Professor of Denial Hislo- palhologyg Director of Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory ,.... Saw ,X vga., Kwai 9.2 as X xwi . X N wx Q v Q t X., 5 Xx i Q .Ms ' N . Q -: Q - :as is if 1 :g.G5gf'a,:v 'Nik X.' ' 33'-'5"fLZf31i:X lg swsw' N X X QRS v N wmxvb Qi' v ti-Xw 1 ,X X . x X 1 X X Q Xia... Q ..,m.3..3?., 9,33 .GAR 3? H 'X .. '55 Q 1 X 5 z , r' as if X X ,bu K SUMN ER X. PALLARDY D.D.S. Born in Clayton, Illinois. Graduated from University of Indiana. Professor of Proslluzlic Denlislry s. suznseni BEATTV D.D.S. Alumna, Class of 1913, Temple Univer- sity. Associate Profes- sor of Rariiograpfly und Pediodontia. :nun E. BUHLER D.D.S. Graduated from Uni- versity of Indiana. Associate Profes- sor of Oral SurK2fJ'i Secretary to the Faculty- GEDRGE S. ESSIG D.D.S. Graduated from Uni- versity of Pennsyl' vania. Associate Profes- gor of Prosthetic Dentistry, LUUIS HERMAN D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 1919, Temple Univer- sity. Associate Profes- sor of Operative Den- tistry. mums: L. Lsncu B.s., M.s. Graduated from Randolph-Macon Col- lege and University of Virginia. Associate Profes- sor of General His- tology and Embry- cilogy. CARL E. MC MURRAY D.D.S- Alumnus, Class of 1934, Temple Univer- sity. 1 Anociate Profes- lor of Prosthetic Dentistry. ASSOC'lA7E AND ASSISTANT PR01'-'ESSURS smilies GEORGE H. SANDMAN D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 1934, Temple Univer- sity. Associate Profes- sor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis. CHARLES SCHABINGER Ph.c., M.D. Graduated from Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Medico- Chirurgieal College. Associate Profes- sor of Anatomy. .noun J. srzrzen, Jn. A.B.,D.D.S. Graduated from University of Pennsyl- vaniag Alumnus, Class of 1934, Temple Uni- versity. Associate Profes- sor of Oral Surgery. mwmonn c. wnuen A.B., D.D.S. Graduated from Muhlenberg College? Alumnus, Class of 1918, Temple Univer- sity. Associate Profes- sor of Operative Den- tistryg Superinten- dent of Operative Dentistry Clinic WILLIAM H. MATTHEWS A.B., D.D,S. Graduated from Buchtel College and Philadelphia Dental College. Supervisor of Clin- ical Assignments- 217 THOMAS DILWORTH D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 1934, Temple Univer- sity. Assistant Profes- sor of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOSEPH EWING D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 1934, Temple Univer- sity. Assistant Profes- sor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis, LAWRENCE E. HESS D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 11919, Temple Univer- sity. Assistant Profes- sor of Operative Den- tistry. Evznr J. LARSON as., A.M,, Pino. Graduate of Y-ale and Clark Universities. Assistant Profes- sor of Operative Den- tistry. .msern M. umounco As, Php., M.D. Graduate of Jeffer- son Mediual College- Assistant Profes- sor of Anatomy. ERNEST F. BITSERT D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 1928, Temple Univer- sity. Assistant Profes- sor of Racliography and Pediodontia. sAMusL H. nonxm B.s., D.D.S. Graduated from University of Pennsyl- vania. Assistant Profes- sor of Anatomy. ROBERT RUWEN Pl-r.C., B.C. Graduated from Philadelphia. College of Pharmacy, Temple University, and La Salle College. Assistant Profes- sor of Oral Diag- nosis. EDWARD L. SUBIN D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 1927, Temple Univer- sity. Assistant Profes- sor of Oral Diag- nosis. oeonez w. n-mnrsou B,.S., D.D.S. Alumnus, Class of 1930, Temple Univer- sity. Assistant Profes- sor of Radiograptly and Peniiodontia. DOROTHY WAUGH D.D.S. Alumna, Class of 1932, Temple Univer- sity. Assistant Profes- sor of Prosthetic Dentistry. MEMBERS of file 131460177 William Baglivo, D.D.S. ,,,, .... I nstructor in Operative Dentistry Mamie Blum, D.D.S. ,,,,4,, .,............. I nstructor in Orthodontia Victor B, Butz, D.D.S. ,,,,,, ................... I nstructor in Anatomy Richard H. Calely, .... .,... I nstructor in Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Oliver R, Campbell, D.D.S. ,,,,, ......... L ecturer on Practice Management Stephen D. Carmick, D.D.S. ...... David V. Castner, B.S., D.D.S. .... James W. Craig, D.D.S. ...... Andrew J. Donnelly, M.D. .... Edward J. Doyle, D.D.S.. . . . Harold H. Du Bois, D.D.S.. . . Instructor in Operative Dentistry Instructor in Operative Dentistry Instructor in Operative Dentistry . . . . .Instructor in General Pathology Instructor in Operative Dentistry Instructor in Operative Dentistry Hal'0ld Faggart, ..... .... I nstructor in Operative Dentistry, Lecturer on History of Dentistry J. Wallace Forbes, D.D.S. ...... John H. Githens, B.S., D.D.S. .... Robert B. Hedges, D.D.S. ...,. . J. Harmon Henry, D.D.S. ..... Edward J. Holland, M.D. ,........ , Metro J. Kotanchik, D.D.S. ....... . Arthur K. Leberknight, B.S., Ph.G.. . Robert E. Lee, B.S., LL.B., M.A., LL.M., S.J.D.. . . ...... . . . . George T. Mervine, D.D.S.. . Ralph Other, ........... .... I nstructor Albert L. Porrecca, D.D.S. ,........ , Michael F. Uuinn, Jr., D.D.S.. . . Michael A. Salerno, D.D.S.. . Instructor in Operative Dentistry . . , . . . . .Instructor in Chemistry Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . . . . . . . .Instructor in Exodentia . . . . . . . . .Instructor in Anatomy Instructor in Operative Dentistry . . . . . .Instructor in Bacteriology . , . . . .Lecturer on jurisprudence Instructor in Operative Dentistry in Radiography and Pediodontia Instructor in Operative Dentistry Instructor in Operative Dentistry Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry H. Parker SlCaII1f0I'd, ,... ..,. I nstructor in Physiology and Pharmacology Gustav C. Tassman, ..... ..................., L ecturer on Pediodontia Updegrave, . , .... Instructor in Radiography and Pediodontia E.l'l1iliO Velllliinl, .... ............,..., I nstructor in Orthodontia Evelyn Volpe, ....... .... I nstructor in Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Thomas B. Wade, .... ................ I nstructor in Radiography 218 E GILBERT R. ADELMAN Born and bred in Philly, "Gil'sH home address is 200 East Clearfield Street. After graduating from North- east High School, he entered Temple University where he obtained his pre-dental requirements. "Gil" is a mem- ber of the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society and the Junior American Dental Association. LESTER ALTMAN Lester was born in Brooklyn, N. Y., on March 20, l923, and lives at 285 Buffalo Avenue. Graduating from S. Tilden High School, he obtained his pre-dental credits at Brooklyn College. He is a member of the Kol- mer Honorary Medical Society, Sigma Epsilon Delta, and the Junior American Dental Association. On February l9, 1943, he married Miss Renee Springer. ANTHONY F. AMOROSI Born in Philadelphia on April 28, 1922, Anthony now lives at 2238 Cantrell Street. He attended Temple Uni- versity where he took his pre-dental course. He is a member of the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, James Society of Clinical Pathology, the Junior American Den- tal Association, Newman Club, and the A. S. T. P. Bas- ketball Team. STANLEY S. ASCHER Stanley lives at 180 East l63rd Street, the Bronx, N. Y. Upon graduating from De Witt Clinton High School, he traveled to Philly to obtain his pre-dental requirements at Temple University. An Alpha Omegan, he served as vice-president of the Senior Class. On November l2, I9-44, he denounced his bachelor life and married Miss Roslyn E. Kolkin. Stanley is a member of the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society and the junior American Dental Association. , STANLEY ASHER A native Philadelphian, "Stan" was born on May 22, l92l. He lives at 507 South 6th Street. Graduating from Central High School, he entered Temple University where he received his pre-dental requirements. On Octo- ber l5, l944, he married Miss Betty Gittelman. He is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Alpha Omega. LAWRENCE F. BALESTRA His birthplace is Camden, N. born May 25, l92l. He now lives in Mt. Ephraim, N. After attending Audubon High School, he went to La Salle College to obtain his pre-dental education. This Psi Omegan is a member of the Newman Club, A Cappella Choir, Junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. "Larry', was secretary of the Junior Class and Senior Class Student Council representative. He is also a member of the TEMPLAR Business Staff. JEROME BARAL This Philadelphian was born in June of 1922. He lives at 3202 West York Street. Central High School and Temple University prepared "Jerry" for dental school. He is a member of the Junior American Dental Associa- tion. NATHANQBARTH Born and raised in Brooklyn, N. Y., 2l49 Bath Ave- nue is his home address. He attended James Madison High School and New York University. His fraternity is Sigma Epsilon Delta, and he is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. HERBERT BASCH The president of the Senior Class was born on Decem- ber 2l, l920, and is strictly a Hartford, Conn., man. He lives at 203 Branford Street. An alumnus of Weaver High School, "Herb" obtained a B.S. degree at Vermont University. He served on the Temple Dental Review and A. S. T. P. Basketball Team. "Herb" is a member of the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and had the dis- tinction of being the first vice-president of the Junior American Dental Association. NORMAN S. BERENSON A favorite son of Messina, N. Y., he was born on December 29, 1919. "Norm's" home is at 2 North Main Street. He attended Messina High School and the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. An Alpha Omegan, he is a member of the Junior American Dental Association, A. S. T. P. Basketball Team, and the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. On june 25, 1944, he married Miss Claire Poclolnick. HERBERT BERKMAN South Philadelphia's gift to Temple Dental School attended La Salle College. Born on May 15, 1921, he now resides at 2651 South 7th Street. This Sigma Ep- silon Deltan is a member of the Junior American Den- tal Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. MILO M. BERKOWITZ Sporting a B.A. degree from Brooklyn College, this Brooklynite came a long way from 1051 Eastern Park- way and Boys' High School to earn membership in the Junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and james Society of Clinical Pathology. SOL I. BERMAN Sol is a graduate of New York University where he earned a B.S. degree. l-le was born on February 21, 1922, and lives at 2471 East 21st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. He is a member of Sigma Epsilon Delta, Junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Medical Honorary Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. RALPH F. BOCCELLA This member of Xi Psi Phi received his pre-dental education at La Salle College. Now living at 1530 South 13th Street, Ralph was born in this city on April 23, 1922. l-le is a member of the Newman Club, and Junior American Dental Association. MARTIN BROWN One of many Temple undergraduates, "Marty" lives at 2506 North Natrona Street, Philadelphia, and was born on January 20, 1922. A member of the junior American Dental Association, he played basketball with the A. S. T. P. Team. PAUL A. COHEN New York and Ohio Universities prepared Paul well for dental school. Although he lives at I246 Boynton Avenue, the Bronx, he was born in Manhattan on Octo- ber IO, l92l. A member of the junior American Dental Association, he is also active in Sigma Epsilon Delta and the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. SHEPARD N. COHEN A graduate of Franklin and Marshall College, New l'laven's pride and joy was born on December 6, l920, and resides at 825 Elm Street. An Alpha Omegan, he served as historian. "Shep" is a member of the junior American Dental Association, as well as a featured writer on the TEMPLAR Staff. ISADORE COOPER Born in Philadelphia on February 5, l9I8, "IZ" received his B.A. degree at La Salle College and soon thereafter married Miss Edith Zuckerman. The Coopers reside at 49ll North Broad Street. I-le is a member of the junior American Dental Association and the Kolmer l-lonorary Medical Society. PETER C. COSIER, III This New ,Ierseyite lives at 905 East Main Street, Millville. Born on October 14, 1921, he attended Perkio- men School, Millville High School, Gettysburg, Guil- ford and Muhlenburg Colleges. He is a member of the junior American Dental Association. MALCOLM L. DANA Born in Boston on March 20, 1921, "Mal" is now a resident of Brookline, Mass., living at l8I Rawson Road. He attended the University of Virginia, and on july 2, 1944, he married Miss Shirley Martin. He is a member of the junior American Dental Association and Alpha Omega. LOUIS C. DENGLER Following his graduation from Roxborough High School, Louis attended Ursinus College. Born on June 27, 1921, in Devon, Pa., he is an active Psi Omegan as well as a member of the Junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. BENJAMIN J. DI GIUSEPPE "Ben" lives at 3317 Englewood Street, Philadelphia, and was born on july 22, 1923. I-Ie attended Frankford High School and Temple University. "Ben" is a mem- ber of the Junior American Dental Association, New- man Club, and secretary of the Kolmer Honorary Medi- cal Society. MARTIN EDELSTEIN An alumnus of De Witt Clinton I-Iigh School and New York University, this native New Yorker was born on May 24, I920. I-lis home address is 66 West l82nd Street, the Bronx. A member of Alpha Omega, "Marty" was treasurer of the Sophomore Class, president of the Junior Class and chairman of the All-Dental Dance Com- mittee. I-Ie is also a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer I-Ionorary Medical Society. THEODORE EIGES Baseballs gift to A. S. T. B's Team hails from 5109 Clarendon Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. From Tilden I-Iigh School, he attended New York University and is a mem- ber of the Junior American Dental Association and Kol- mer Honorary Medical Society. I-Iis birthday is April 6, 1923. IRVING L. EISENBERG Camden, N. J., was his birthplace, date, November 22, 1922. He and his wife, the former Miss Frances Faden, live at I 140 Empire Avenue. He received his pre- dental training at Temple University, and is a member of the junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. JACOB FEIN Boys' High School and Brooklyn College prepared "Jack" for his dental career. An Alpha Omegan, he was born on February 22, l922, and lives at 9502 Kings High- way. A TEMPLAR Staff member, "Jack" is also a mem- ber of the Junior American Dental Association. EUGENE FEINSTEIN Another Brooklyn boy, "Gene" was born on Septem- ber 4, l9l7. He resides at l890 Ocean Avenue and re- ceived his B.S. degree at Long Island University. "Genel' is a member of Sigma Epsilon Delta and the Junior American Dental Association. ROBERT B. F RISCH "Bob" was born in Philly on December 3, l92l. His home is now at 3507 Shelrnire Street. Graduating from Northeast High School he attended Temple University. He is a member of the Junior American Dental Associa- tion and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. HARRY F RIST A native New Yorker, Harry received his B.A. de- gree at Brooklyn College. He was born on November I8, I92I, and lives at IZ6 Baruch Place. This former Secretary of Sigma Epsilon Delta is also a member of the Junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Hon- orary Medical Society and James Society of Clinical Pathology. On December l6, l944, he married Miss Sylvia Rosenberg. SAMUEL GITLIN A graduate of Thomas Jefferson High School in Brooklyn and City College of New York, where he earned his B.S. degree, uSam" lives at 536 Sheffield Ave- nue, Brooklyn, N. Y. He was born on October 26, 1921. This Sigma Epsilon Deltan is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. RICHARD GOODFRIEND "DickH is a native Philadelphian, born on February 2, 1922. He lives at 246 West Upsal Street, Germantown. From Central High School, he went to Temple Univer- sity. He is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. HYMAN L. GOODMAN "Hy" went to New York University from Abraham Lincoln High School. Born on August 28, 1921, he now resides at 820 East 10th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. A mem- ber of Sigma Epsilon Delta, he held the position of house manager for two years, he is also business manager of the Temple Dental Review and is on the TEMPLAR Business Staff. Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society membership lists bear his name. RAYMOND H. GORMAN The only Rutgers graduate in this Class of 1945, "Ray" bears a 13.5. degree in bacteriology. Born on April 27, 1922, in Newark, N. he lives at 222 Chan- cellor Avenue in that town, and attended Weequahic High School. This Alpha Omegan is a member of the junior American Dental Association, TFMPLAR Staff, A. S. T. P. Baseball Team, and the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. JOHN R. GRAHAM Hartford, Conn., was "jacks" birthplace, on Decem- ber ll, I920. He now lives at 98 Mansfield Street. I-Ie attended the University of Alabama. "Jack" served as acting president of the Freshman Class and as treasurer of Psi Omega. He is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical So- ciety. On November II, I944, he married Miss Edwina Ann Cotter. WILLIAM F. GROSS Before entering Temple Dental School, "Bill" at- tended Girard College and Temple University. A native Philadelphian, he was born on January 8, l923, and lives at 484-4 Duffield Street. This Psi Omegan served as secretary. He is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. Bill is engaged to Miss Lillian Hearing. MURRAY ZA. GRUBER Leaving Passaic, N. J., his birthplace, Murray now lives at 234 Eighteenth Avenue, Paterson, N. Born on January IZ, I92I, he attended Paterson State College and the University of Illinois. President of Alpha Omega, he served also as treasurer of the class during the fresh- man and junior years. I-Ie's a member of the Junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. EDWARD L. GRUBIN The editor-in-chief of the Dental Section of the TEMPLAR was born in Brooklyn, N. Y., on May IZ, l923. "E.ddie's" home is l72 Norwood Avenue. Gradu- ating from Richmond Hill High School he Went to New York University. He was secretary of Alpha Omega and is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. JACK W. HAMILTON jack was born on October 6, 1922, in Chestnut Hill, Pa. His home is at 25 East Bell's Mill Road. Springfield High School and Temple University prepared him for Dental School. Secretary of Psi Omega in his junior year, he served also as chairman of the Senior Dance Com- mittee, Jack is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. FRANK T. HARPER Born in West Hazelton, Pa., on February 28, l9l8, Frank now lives at I05 East Broad Street. From West Hazelton High School he Went to Penn State College for his pre-dental education. He is a member of the Junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medi- cal Society and James Society of Clinical Pathology. On june 24, I944, he married Miss Margaret Resinak. THEODORE H. HINDES "Ted" was born in New York City on the 5th of January, l9Z3. He resides at IOII Carroll Place, the Bronx, N. Y. From Townsend Harris High School, he went to New York University. A former vice-president of Alpha Omega, he is also a memloer of the Junior Ameri- can Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. SIDNEY HOCHBERG This Brooklynite was born on December 25, l92l. "Sicl's" home address is 780 St. Marks Avenue. After graduating from S. Tilden High School, he attained his B.A. degree from New York University. He is a member of Alpha Omega, junior American Dental Asso- ciation, A. S. T. P. Tennis Team, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. HERBERT P. HOFFMAN "Herb" received his pre-dental education at Lo-ng Island University. Born in Brooklyn on February I, l92l, he lives at 936 East 13th Street. He is a memlo-er of Alpha Omega, junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. On October 24, l943, he married Miss Estelle Seidenherg. WILLIAM D. HUMPHRIES I Early in life he left Philadelphia, where he was born on February 6, I922, and moved to 8 Letz Avenue, Lehighton, Pa. I-le attended La Salle College. "Bill" served as senator and treasurer of Psi Omega, played on the A. S. T. P. Baseball and Basketball Teams, and is also a member of the Junior American Dental Associa- tlon. HERBERT ILGOWSKY "Herb" was born in Philly on March 27, I9l9. I-Iis home address is 25 Old Lancaster Road, Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Prom South Philadelphia High School, he went to Temple University where he obtained his B.A. degree. On October I7, 1943, he married Miss Maxine I-Iarzen- stein. "I-lerbn is a member of the junior American Dental Association and Kolmer I-Ionorary Medical Society. THOMAS G. JENKINS A native of Allentown, Pa., "Tom" was born on June 4, 1922. I-lis home address is 26 North I4-th Street. He attended Muhlenberg College. This Psi Omegan was house manager in his junior year and is secretary of the Senior Class. I-Ie is a member of the Junior American Dental Association. "Tom" is engaged to Cadet Nurse Dolores I... Cunningham. SAMUEL KAPLAN A Brooklyn College alumnus, "Sam,' lives at 820 East 47th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., where he was born on June 21, 1923. A Sigma Epsilon Deltan, he's a mem- ber of the Junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. ALEX KATZ Alex was born in New York City on August 28, 1922. He resides at 141 Essex Street. From Seward Park High School, "Al" went to New York University where he received his B.A. degree. He's a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. DAVID D. KATZ "Dave" lives at 301 East Hector Street, Consho- hocken, Pa., although he was born in Philadelphia on January 4, 1922. He received his pre-dental education at Temple University. He is a member of the junior American Dental Association and is on the TEMPLAR7S Business Staff. , EDWARD J. KERNER A graduate of La Salle College with a B.A. degree, "Eddie,' is a native Philadelphian born on June 24, 1918. l-lis home is at 2410 East Clearfield Street. l'le's a mem- ber of Xi Psi Phi, Newman Club, and the junior Ameri- can Dental Association. On December 30, 1944, he mar- ried Miss Helen Wieneswska. HERBERT R. KOLB The TEMPLAR and Temple Dental Review managing editor was born on December 23, 1921, in Brooklyn, N. Y, l-le lives at 323 Alabama Avenue, attended Thomas jefferson High School and Long Island University, where he received his B.S. A former treasurer for Sigma Epsi- lon Delta, "Bob" is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolrner l-lonorary Medical So- ciety. l-le will marry Miss Lottie Schwartz on April 15, 1945. A LAWRENCE KOVALL Born in New York City on June 14, 1920, "l..arry,' went from Evander Childs l-ligh School to New York University for his B,A. degree. l-lis residence is at 1631 Nelson Avenue, the Bronx, N. Y. Associate editor of the TEMPLAR, "Larry" is also a member of the junior American Dental Association and Kolmer I-lonorary Medical Society. STANLEY J. KOWALSKI The business manager of the Dental Section of the TEMPLAR was born on December 8, I922, in Camden, N, l-lis home is at I47O South 10th Street. "Stan" took his pre-dental course at Alliance College. l-le's a member of the Newman Club, junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and james Society of Clinical Pathology. BEN Z. KREISMAN Ben was born in Poland on September IO, 1922, and traveled to America at a very early age. l-lis home is now at 4l36 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. From Thomas jefferson High School, Ben went to New York University. This Alpha Omegan is treasurer of the Senior Class, circulation manager of the TEMPLAR, mem- ber of the A, S. T. P. Baseball and Basketball Teams, Junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer Hon- orary Medical Society. RALPH W. LANGE Another New Yorker, Ralph lives at 20 Bogardus Place. A stalwart Sigma Epsilon Deltan, he is also a member of the Junior American Dental Association, Kol- mer l-lonorary Medical Society, and james Society of Clinical Pathology. Ralph attended Long Island Univer- sity for his pre-dental education. NICHOLAS E. LA ROCCA . Born in Philadelphia on June 28, l922, "Nicks" home address is ZI39 South Hicks Street. He went to La Salle College from South Philadelphia High School, joined Xi Psi Phi when he came to Temple, and has been a member of the Newman Club and the Junior American Dental Association. LEONARD LEIDER Another former Long lsland University student, "Lennie" has his home at 712 Crown Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. He celebrates june I, l922, as his birth date. "Len" is a member of the Junior American Dental Asso- ciation, Kolrner Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. THOMAS H. LEININGER Born April 5, 1923, wlqomi' lives at 41 East-Summit Street, Mohnton, Pa, He attended Mohnton High School and Albright College before starting his dental education. He served as chaplain for Psi Omega and is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. . THEODORE LEVITT Another Brooklynite, "Ted" made his pre-dental requirements at Boys' High School and Long Island University. He was born on April I3, l922, and lives at l5l4 Sterling Place. "Ted" is a member of Sigma Epsilon Delta and Junior American Dental Association. HARVEY T. LIPPE Born in Newark, N. J., on june I7, 1920, Harvey moved to lrvington, N. where he now lives at 34 Hennessey Place. After attending Irvington High School, he earned his B.S. degree at the University of Vermont. Serving as editor-in-chief of the Dental Review, "Haw" is also a member of the junior American Dental Asso- ciation and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. He was class secretary in his Freshman year. JOSEPH LIPSHITZ "Joe" was born in New York on March 23, 11922, and resides at 1532 Townsend Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. He received his AB. degree from New York University after attending De Witt Clinton High School. An Alpha Omegan, he is also a member of the Junior American Dental Association and A. S. T. P. Basketball Team. GERALD LOWENTHAL Born September 4, 1922, in Brooklyn, N. Y., "Gerry" resides at 1503 St. johns Place. After attending Boys' High School, he earned his AB. degree at New York University. He is a member of the Junior American Den- tal Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and james Society of Clinical Pathology. HARRY B. LUTZ Our Student Council representative during the fresh- man and sophomore years, Harry came to Temple Dental from Franklin and Marshall College and Lancaster High School. Born August 6, l922, he lives at 609 South West End Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. A Psi Ornegan, Harry is also a member of the Junior American Dental Associa- tion, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. THOMAS F. McGINNiS. A native of Philadelphia, "Tom" lives at 438 West Spencer Street. He attended St. Josephs Preparatory School, Villanova College and the Pennsylvania State College of Optometry, Where he received his O.D. degree. A member of Xi Psi Phi, "Tom" is also a member of the junior American Dental Association. On December 28, l940, he married Miss Helen McMullin. LOUIS MALKIN' Born in Philadelphia on February 8, l92l, "I..ouf' attended Overbrook High School and received his BS. in Education at Temple University. l-le resides at 5752 Oxford Street, is a memb-er of the James Society of Clinical Pathology, and treasurer of Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. "Lou" is also business manager of the Dental Review, and a member of the Junior American Dental Association. MORTON I. MARCUS "Mort," who lives at 222 West 83rd Street, New York City, was born on November l8, l923. l-le received his pre-dental education at De Witt Clinton High School and New York University. A member of Sigma Epsilon Delta and a TEMPLAR feature writer, "Mort" is also a member of the junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. LEONARD MEINWALD Born in New York City on February l, I922, "Len" lives at 97-50 Queens Boulevard, Forest Hills, N. Y. He attended Stuyvesant High School and received his AB. degree from Brooklyn College. "Len" is a member of the Junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer Honorary Nledical Society. EDMUND R. MIHALSKI A native of Staten Island, N, Y., "Ed" was born on january 30, 1922. He lives at 218 Nicholas Avenue. Alliance Academy and the University of New Hampshire prepared him for Dental School. "Ed" served as house manager for Psi Omega, and is a member of the junior American Dental Association. He was also on the A. S. T. P. Baseball Team. WILFRED J. MILLET "Bill" was born in Pittsfleld, Mass., on june 1, 1913. His home address is 131 Bradford Street. From Pitts- field High School he entered the University of Vermont, Where he earned his BS. degree. A Psi Omegan, "Bill" served as its grand master, junior grand master and chaplain. He served on the Publicity Committee of the Junior American Dental Association, is a member of the Newman Club, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. "Bill" is also a TEMPLAR Staff member. MARIO A. MONTICELLI A native Philadelphian, Mario was born on April 11, 1920, attended La Salle College and Temple University. This president of the james Society of Clinical Pathology is also an active member of Psi Omega, the Junior Ameri- can Dental Association, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and was circulation manager of the Denial Review, vice-president of his junior Class, and treasurer and pres- ident of the Newman Club. HERBERT L. MUSKIN This Brooklyn boy wasrlborn July 31, 1921, in New York City, lives at 139 Cordin Place. He attended S. Tilden High School and Brooklyn College for his pre- dental training. "Herb" is a member of Alpha Omega and the Junior American Dental Association. RALPH J. NIGRO An alumnus of the Drexel Institute of Technology and Temple University, Ralph was born November 7, 1919, in Philadelphia, lives at 2514 South 18th Street. Ralph is a member of Xi Psi Phi, the Junior American Dental Association, Newman Club, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. ELLIOTT OXENBERG Elliott was born in Brooklyn, N. Y., on March 12, 1921, attended james Madison I-ligh School, New York University, and Long lsland University. He resides at 919 Park Place, is a member of Alpha Omega, the junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer l-lonorary Medical Society. STEVEN R. PANNETTI "Steve" was born on May 20, 1920, lives at 45 Court- dale Avenue, Luzerne, Pa. He attended Luzerne High School and Villanova College, where he received his B.S. in Biology. ."Steve" is a member of the Junior American Dental Association. MARTIN W. PEARLMAN Born in Philadelphia on June 19, 1923, "Marty" lives at 21 10 South 7th Street. He went to South Philadelphia High School and Temple -University, is a member of the Publicity Committee of the Junior American Dental Association, and art editor of the TEMPLAR. LEON J. PINSKER The photography editor of the Dental TEMPLAR was born in Russia on July 5, 1921, came to the United States of America a year later. "Lee" married Miss Selma Kivnik on March 6, 1943, and they live at 6042 Christian Street, Philadelphia. He prepared for Dental School at Overbrook High School and Temple Univer- sity. "Lee" is a member of Alpha Omega, Publicity Com- mittee of the junior American Dental Association, Kol- mer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology, and was staff photographer for the Denial Review. STANLEY PLATT A native of Far Rockaway, Long Island, N. Y. "Stan" lives at I465 Crreenport Road. He was born in New York on December l6, l920, graduated from Far Rockaway High School, and received his AB. degree from Franklin and Marshall College. 'Stann is a member of Alpha Omega, the Junior American Dental Association, and the A.S. T. P. Basketball and Baseball Teams. ROYAL T. POPPER "Roy" received his BS. degree at Long Island Uni- versity after attending South Side High School in Newark. Born june 5, l923, he lives at 449 Belmont Avenue, Newark, N. "Roy" is a member of Sigma Epsilon Delta, junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and James Society of Clinical Pathology. DEWEY J. RAGONE Dewey was born in Camden, N. J., on April 29, l922. His home address is 601 Pine Street. After he graduated from Camden High School, Dewey entered Temple Uni- versity where he received his pre-dental requirements. He married Miss Victoria Pisano on September 3, l944. He is a member of the junior American Dental Asso- ciation. DANIEL ROBERTS A native Philadelphian, born December 14, 1933, "Dan" now lives at 4041 East Roosevelt Boulevard. An alumnus of Olney High School, he received his pre-dental training at Temple University. He married Miss Estelle Kane on June 25, 1944. "Dann is a member of thexjunior American Dental Association and the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. THEODORE RIBAK Born and bred in Brooklyn, "Ted's1' home address is 601 East 52nd Street. Born june 6, 1921, "Ted" attended S. Tilden High School, and obtained a B.A. degree from New York University. On June 24, 1944, he mar- ried Miss Pearl Angert. This Alpha Omegan is a mem- ber of the Junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and served on the TEM- PLAR Staff. MAX W. ROBINSON Max lives at 5 Crescent Street, Wakeheld, Mass., and was born on June 16, 1920. He received his pre-dental training at Tufts College. Max is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. WILLIAM ROSENBERG An alumnus of St. ,Ioseph's College, "Bill" was born January 25, I922, lives at 723 North 42nd Street, Phila- delphia. He is a member of the junior American Dental Association and Alpha Omega. ANTHONY J. ROSSI This South Philadelphian, born July 8, 1922, lives at Zl I5 South Zlst Street. The father in our class attended Villanova College and on October 9, l943, he married Miss Rita E1 Conte. September 3, I944, Anthony and his wife celebrated the birth of their first child, Henrietta Marguerita. He is a member of the Newman Club, Tem- ple Dental Review and TEMPLAR Staffs, junior Ameri- can Dental Association, James Society of Clinical Pa- thology, and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, PHILIP E. ROSSUM New York City is the home and birthplace of "Phi1." He was born October 29, l92l. He attended Evander Childs High School and New York University for his pre- dental training. February I9, 1944, he married Miss Geraldine Cohen. This Sigma Epsilon Deltan is a mem- ber of the Junior American Dental Association and Kol- Iner Honorary Medical Society. JOSEPH S. ROZUM P. O. Box 96 is Sloatsburg, N. Y.'s favorite son's address. Born July 31, 1918, Hjoeu attended Villanova College where he obtained his 13.5. in Biology. l-le is a member of Xi Psi Phi and the Newman Club. "Joe" is the president of the junior American Dental Association. CARLO H. SBARRA Carlo was born in Lynn, Mass., on February 18, 1918, and now resides at I8 Burchstead Place. I-le ob- tained his BS. degree at Tufts College. This Xi Psi Phi was secretary of the Sophomore Class, a member of the Newman Club and Junior American Dental Asso- ciation. AARON SCHLECTER Born May 27, 1922, in Reading, Pa., Aaron attended Reading High School and obtained his pre-dental train- ing at Temple University. His home address is 7 North 9th Street. l-le is a member of the Junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and Alpha Omega. WALTER Z. SCHUMAN This Sigma Epsilon Deltan's home address is 672 Beck Street, the Bronx, N. Y., where he was born Janu- ary 18, 1922. After graduating from James Monroe High School, Walter spent the next four years at New York University where he received his B.A. degree. On De- cember 25, l943, he married Miss Rhoda Gottlieb. "Wally" is a member of the junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. l-le served as a feature editor on the TEMPLAR Staff. NORMAN A. SHAMES Wilmington, Del., claims him as its own. His home address is 2618 Monroe Street, and he was born on March IS, 1922. Graduating from Wilmington l-ligh School, he attended the University of Delaware. Norman married Miss Bea Matusoff on June 25, I944. l-le is a member of Sigma Epsilon Delta, junior American Dental Asso- ciation and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. JOSEPH SHERMAN At an early age, 'floei' left' his birthplace in Berlin, Germany, and cam.e to Massachusetts, where he now lives at 73 Richmond Avenue, Worcester. l-le obtained his pre-dental requirements at Clark University after gradu- ating from Worcester Classical l-ligh School. This Alpha Omegan served as co-managing editor of Temple Dental Review and feature editor of the TEMPLAR. l-le is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. SOLOMON L. SHORE A native Philadelphian, "Sol" was born June 28, l922. His home address is 1624 West Godfrey Avenue. Upon graduation from Olney High School, he entered the University of Pennsylvania. "Sol" is on the business Staff of the TEMPLAR and is a member of the Kolmer Honorary Medical Society and Junior American Dental Association. He has been in charge of many social func- tions for Alpha Omega. HAROLD SHPEEN Born and bred in Glassboro, N. Harold still lives at the family domicile at 24 South Main Street. He was born on February 24, l923. After graduating from Glass- boro High School, he spent the following three years at Temple University. Harold is a member of the junior American Dental Association. WILLIAM P. SIKORA "Bill" lives at l57 Karrouse Street, Boonton, N. Born June 28, l92l, he spent a year at Newark Univer- sity, and finished his pre-dental training at Seton Hall College. He is a member of the Kolmer Honorary Medi- cal Society, Newman Club, Junior American Dental Association, and is co-manager of circulation of Temple Denial Review. DAVID S. SHELBY "Dave's" a New Yorker by birth. His home address is 50I3 Beverly Road and he was born on June 25, I922. He attended S. Tilden High School and New York Uni- versity. "Dave," a member of the junior American Dental Association, and Kolmer Honorary Medical So- ciety, served as president of the Freshman and Sophomore Classes. He married Miss Charlotte Faith Stahl on July I , I 944. MARVIN SILVER Camden, N. is his native town, but he now lives at 5 East Collingswood Avenue, Oaklyn, N. J. Marvin attended Collingswood High School, and received his pre- dental education at Temple University. He is a mem- ber of the junior American Dental Assocation and Kol- mer Honorary Medical Society. JEROME H. SKLAROFFI A Philadelphian, born June I I, I922, he lives at 4268 Parkside Avenue. Jerome attended Overbrook High School and the University of Pennsylvania. This Alpha Omegan is a member of the A. S. T. P. Tennis Team and Junior American Dental Association. ADRIAN N. SPITZ Adrian was born November 6, 1923, in New York, N. Y. Adrian's home address is 68-33 Juno Street, For- est l-lills. He obtained his dental requirements at New York University and Queens College. A member of Sigma Epsilon Delta, he belongs to the junior American Dental Association, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, and james Society of Clinical Pathology. On May 7, I944, he married Miss Eleanor Seigerman. FREDERIC L. STERN "Fred" was born and bred at IZI4 Decatur Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. His birthday is April I5, l923. After he graduated from Franklin K. Lane l-ligh School, he spent the next three years at New York University. This Alpha Omegan served as a photographer for the TEM- PLAR. "Fred" is a member of the Junior American Den- tal Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Associa- tion. STANLEY L. STUTMAN This Brooklynite lives at 198 Avenue U, and attended Abraham Lincoln High School and New York Univer- sity. Stanley is a member of the Kolmer Honorary Medi- cal Society, junior American Dental Association, and Sigma Epsilon Delta. ALBERT A. SUNSHINE "Al" came to us from the University of Alabama. Born February l4, l92l, his home address is I645 East 23rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. A member of Alpha Omega he served as manager of the A. S. T. P. Basketball Team., and is a member of the Kolmer l-lonorary Medical So- ciety and the Junior American Dental Association. ROY ULLNICK New York City was Roy's birthplace, October 22, l92l. However, he now lives at 396 East 34th Street, Paterson, N. l-le obtained his previous education at Eastside High School and the University of Illinois. This Alpha Omegan was captain of the A. S. T. P. Bas- ketball Team and is a member of the junior American Dental Association. THOMAS L. VOLPE Born in Brooklyn, N. Y., "Tom's" home address is 213 34th Street. Born February 27, l9ZO, he attended Straubrnullen High School, and upon graduation he en- tered Long Island University. "Tom" is a m.ember of Xi Psi Phi, the Newman Club, and junior American Dental Association. SYDNEY S. WAGMAN Born in the City of Brotherly Love, February 14, 1922, Sydney lives at 4124 West Girard Avenue. After he completed his high school education at Central, he entered Temple University and secured his pre-dental requirements. "Syd" is a member of the Junior Ameri- can Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medi- cal Society. He married Miss lrma Bleecher. A MORRIS B. WEINER The president of the Kolmer Honorary Medical So- ciety was born in Russia, December 12, 1908, and now resides at 4640 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. He at- tended Central High School and the University of Pennsylvania which granted him a B.A. degree. This Alpha Omegan is a member of the James Society of Clinical Pathology, and served as chairman of the junior American Dental Associations Publicity Committee. He married Miss Bessie Feldman. PAUL ZONIES Paul was born and bred in Camden, N. Born July 12, 1922, his home address is 1844 Broadway. He re- ceived his pre-dental training at Camden High School and Temple University. Paul is a member of the Junior American Dental Association and Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. GLA lTl-l the year's end a p p r o a c h i n g with ever-increasing ra- pidity, the Junior Class finds itself at the thresh- old of its ultimate achievement, the right to practice dentistry. Busily engaged in clin- ical work, and feeling a warmth and pride in our new white gowns, we now "take ten" to stop and reflect upon our good fortune. Five months after entering Temple Dental School, most of us were caught up in the excitement and anticipation involved in entering the Army, and many never again quite settled down to normal rou- tine educational processes. However, we are now civilians again, with the exception of a few naval students, and the full importance and responsibility of our positions as dentists during wartirre and in the postwar world are assuming their proper perspectives. This year has witnessed quite a contest between our clinical and technical requirements, as to which could in- crease in nt mber and difficulty with greatest rapidity. The result, we think, has been a tie, with the student coming out winner, rather than on the short end of the deal. Our profoundest wish for success, happiness and achieve- ment goes to the graduating class. 256 THE' C1455 0F 7946 President .,,, ..... G raham Martin Vice-President .......,.. J0hI'l Bflmba Secretary .... ....A M OTIZOD Chase Treasurer. . ..... Frank J. Sammartino Studcni Council ....,.... Albert Hellma NUTHER year has ended and Temple Dental School graduates another group of prom- ising dentists. We, of the Sophomore Class, want to extend the best of opportunity to you fel- lows and hope yo-u may continue to uphold the honor and integrity of Temple Dental School among your fellow prac- ' titioners. The world is still engaged in the great- est of conHicts and con- ditions are unstable and uncertain, yet we are sure you will meet all problems which arise and maintain your status as dentists with highest ethical standards. Two years have now been completed. We look back on the course of those years with due pride for we feel our record has been comparable to all others who have pre- ceded. But we well realize that only the preliminary stages of our careers have passed. Theory can never be accepted unless put to actual usage. We approach our junior year cautiously yet determined, and endeavor to duplicate the same degree of skill in practice which has been displayed in the laboratories. .N f i ,Y , QQ: ' - 7 , i 7195 C'l!l.S'5' OF 7947 The dental profession must never become static. It must progress if it is to benefit the people it serves, and this progress can only he accelerated when the men who practice are enthusiastic and aggressive. We shall endeavor to he those men. Many of the teachers, who directed and guided us dur- ing our preliminary training, havecompletecl their task. We wish to thank them for their efforts and forbearance, and hope that those who are to continue to instruct and guide us shall Hnd us receptive to their knowledge. President .,.... James McDowell Vice-President ..., ...... J ack Bailin S ecre tary. . . .... Leon B. Katz Treasurer ..... .... I . Ben Soifer Student Council. . . . . .Adolph Neupauer 259 2552 6' I1 R if fflf C4455 HEN our class came to Temple Dental School, some of us had just completed undergraduate studies, some were from active duty in the Army and Navy, and others came from employment, but all of us had sorrzelhing in common-we were freshmen. We began then to delve into our professional studies and start the transition that is gradually changing us from eager boys into scientific men. We had been freshmen at other schools but now we were starting on the final path. Studies have been hard, some have faltered, nevertheless we will continue on our way up to the senior year. Our freshman year has been a busy one. Experiences were numerous with studies, examinations, parties, fraternities, and dances all included. Each of us had to become adjusted to our new surroundings and we are ready now to go into our sopho- more year with increasing professional confidence. To the graduating class we want to extend our hearty good wishes for success in the service and civilian practice. We hope you will continue to carry on the traditions that the dental pro- fessipn has established through years of steady progress. As the Freshman Class, the year of graduation seems far away, but time goes rapidly on and we will be following you. Do not forget those who will come after you nor neglect the experiences of those 260 OF 1948 who have preceded you, and we are sure that you, the Class of l945, will enjoy rich success in the dental profession. In retrospect we wish to acknowledge the efforts of our teach- ers who have started us on our dental careers. They have caused us to alter our former attitudes and develop the scientific method in the field of dentistry. Especially we want to remember one man who dedicated his life to the instruction of young profes- sional men. In Dr. Ceorge K. Schacterle's memory We pledge ourselves to attain the high degree of professional standard which he strove to impart to us and to all of those whom he taught. 261 President ..... Vice-President. Secretary ..... Treasurer .... . Student Council .... . . .Gene Knopka . . . .Frank T. Kane. Salvatore Petrucelli . . .Gilbert Zayon . . . .Evan Morrow FRATERNITIES and SOGIET President .... Vice-President ..... . . . Secretary .... Treasurer Historian Murray Gruber .Morton Goode Mark Goldstick . .Lester Levien Albert Hellman !N Tl-IE year IQO7, a conference was held at the University of Maryland between the dental stu- dents of Philadelphia and lVlaryland with the purpose of forming a new fraternity, Alpha Omega. Twenty-four years later, it merged with Alpha Gamma Fraternity and the united organization kept the name of Alpha Cmega. Now in 1944 it is proud to present thirty-four Undergraduate Chapters Within the limits of the United States and Canadag and not to mention Alumni Clubs in the United States, Canada, and Nova Scotia num.bering nineteen, making Alpha Cmega an international organization. ln this war-torn world we find Alpha Gmegans in service in the United States Dental Corps who are contributing much to their profession. Some have given their lives. The Theta Ramach Chapter of Alpha Cmega Fraternity is p-roud of its interest in the future, for it is the only chapter to pledge the sum of ten dollars per man toward the National Reha- bilitation Fund. We are duly aware that the need for such funds for our returning veterans will become urgent in the near future. Our chapter has also given tribute to our members in the armed forces by presenting many fully equipped ambulances to the United States Army. In such Ways as these Alpha Omega is striving to bring honor to our country and frater- nity in order to carry on the traditions which have been handed down to us. 265 Grand Master ........... Wilfred Millet junior Grand Master. .Richard Blackwell S ecre tary ................ George Reiss Treasurer. . ........ John Graham Editor. . ..... Robert G. Bowman 266 PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY was established in Baltimore in I893 and Eta Chapter was founded three years later. Since that time the membership has risen to over twenty thousand throughout the country. Eta Chapter had thirty-eight active members here at Temple during the past year, including twelve members of the graduating class. It has been a very active year. New chapter rooms have been fixed up, the house has been redecorated, and new furniture purchased. The brothers have displayed that fraternal spirit for which Psi Qmega has becom.e famous. Social affairs during the year were frequent with the usual smokers and climaxed by a gala annual Dinner-Dance at Kugler's. Dr. Walter was the honored guest and Dr. Forbes was the master of ceremonies. The Army has come and gone since this class has been at Temple. As the fellows leave to enter active service, we know they will con- tinue to carry on the high dental standards and ethics laid down for us by our predecessors in their work in the service, as well as in civilian practice. Psi Omega has always stood for the highest degree of dental ethics and many of our profes' sion's honored men are Psi Gmegans. We at Eta Chapter will carry on their spirit and ideals of fraternalism. 267 President ,....... ..,. C hris Di Petrillo Vice-President .......,.,. Adolpho Bruni R ecor ding Secretary. ...... John Cresman Corresponding Sem-eiary. . .Louis Loscalzo Treasurer ..... .......,. G eorge Wian 268 Master ..... Secretary ..... Treasurer. Chaplain. . . Outer Guardian. . . Inner Guardian . Historian .... Norman A. Shames . .. .. .. .Louis Fink . . . .Howard Woolf . . . . .Allen Cohen . , .Irvin Hockstein . . . .Larry Goldberg . . .David Geisinger 270 HE Delta Chapter of Sigma Epsilon Delta had its inauguration in 1923. Since then it has assumed a prominent place among the other fraternities at Temple Dental. The fraternity proudly carries the banner of Sacrifice, Educa- tion and Devotion-principles which have per- mitted the organization to persevere and grow. Situated in a new house that mirrors a bright and accomplished future, Sigma Epsilon Delta has made many plans which will be fulfilled by concerted action on the part of all of its members. The very establishment and outfitting of the house is indicative of the fraternity's present policies. During the past year, membership in Sigma Epsi- lon Delta reached a total of fifty-eight, following the induction of fifteen freshmen on December 2. There is little doubt that Sigma Epsilon Delta has attained a position among the highest scho- lasticallyg this due to a concentrated effort on the part of its Executive Councils to lay particular stress on the importance of scholarship in dental education, as evidenced in the manner in which its annual smokers have been conducted in the past few years. At its last such affair, Dr. Victor Frank and Dr. Martin Entine gave table clinics and discussed new endeavors in various fields of the profession. Under the guidance of its future leaders, the fraternity graduates look forward to new scho- lastic and social achievements. Its transfusion of new blood every year and a coordination among its old members guarantees this and makes cer- tain the perpetuation of its ideals. 271 XI PSI Pl-H was founded at Ann Arbor, Mich., on February 8, l889. The original zeal and integrity has increased this small nucleus of men to the present thirty-one chapters, totaling more than l4,000 members. Knowledge, morality, and friendship are the basis of our fraternity and we at Temple have always endeavored to fulfill these principles. During the past year we have been striving to improve the general appearance of our frater- nity house by making modest improvements. Interior decoration has been undertaken and the fellows have applied themselves capably. This fraternal spirit to advance has always charac- terized Xi Psi Phi. We set up a projection and casting roomg had several outstanding lectures relative to our professiong and once more insti- tuted the serving of meals. Our leadership has been exceedingly satisfac- tory and we want to extend our appreciation to the fine fellows of the graduating class who en- abled us to continue the traditions and carry out the aims of our fraternity. We hope that Xi Psi Phi shall always mean to them the foundation of a successful professional life and has given them the fervent desire to carry on the high ideals of dentistry for which Xi Psi Phi stands. r-1 IL' 269 0Ml0RON KAPPA llPSll.0N .Matianaf gfanwcawg Scfwlaatic Qeutaf Saccetg THIS society had its inception with the Class of 1914 of Northwestern University Dental School and at present has chapters in thirty-four of the thirty-nine American dental colleges. Uutstanding teachers and students of dentistry have served the Supreme Chapter as president, among them Doctors T. 1... Gilmer, A. D. Black, H. E. Friesell, R. S. Vinsant, F. B. Noyes, R. R. Byrnes, W. A. Lasby, A. Hoffman, W. I-l. Wright, and Thomas D. Speidel. Un March 17, 1936, the Supreme Chapter, meeting in Louisville, Kentucky, au- thorized the formation of a chapter of Umicron Kappa Upsilon at Temple University Dental School to be known as Kappa Kappa. Chapter. The records of the local chapter reveal that it was not until 1937 that the first members were inducted into the newly formed Kappa Kappa Chapter. Since that time 167 Temple faculty, graduates and honorary members have been elected to wear the coveted key of the society. Up to twelve per cent of a graduating class may be elected by faculty action to membership in Umicron Kappa Upsilon, and the following students of this graduating class are the recipients of the Umicron Kappa Upsilon. key: Louis C. Dengler, Benjamin J. Di Giuseppe, Robert B. Frisch, l-larry Frist, Jack W. Hamilton, Theodore H. I-lindes, Stanley Kowalski, Thomas H. Leininger, Mario A.. lVlonticelli, Ralph Nigro, Anthony Rossi, William P. Sikora, and Morris B. Wein.er. 272 KOLMER HDNORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY HE establishment of a closer and more understanding relationship between the dentist and the physician has been one of the primary aims of the John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. A study and thorough knowledge of the general clinical diseases which are associated with dentistry is provided for its members. The society seeks to make the student a close observer of general medi- cal pathosis as well as dental diseases. With this knowledge, the dentist is able to more intelligently Work out his diagnosis and treatment. Every month a scientific meeting of the society is held at the Temple Uni- versity Hospital. The meeting consists of the presentation of two clinical cases by senior students of the society. The latter portion is devoted to a guest speaker, chosen by Dr. Kolmer, who presents a subject from general medicine and stresses its application in the field of dentistry. President, . . ....... Morris Weiner Secretary. . , . . .Benjamin DiGiuseppe Treasurer. . . .....,... Louis Malkin 273 JAMES Il0NORARY SOCIETY R. JAMES came to Temple University Dental School in l927 as Pro- fessor of l-listopathology. The students soon took an active interest in his classes and he set about to bring extra-curricular knowledge to the stu- dents by establishing a society, whose purpose is that of providing addi- tional knowledge to the members in the field of oral and dental pathology. This year, for the Hrst time since the inception of the society, the group consists of members from both the Junior and Senior Classes. Members are selected from among the scholastically highest in the class. The program of the society is varied and interesting and consists of lectures and demon- strations by men who excel in their own particular field. The society has done much to cultivate the enthusiasm of its members by having informal round table discussions with the different speakers. The knowledge and experience, which these men have had and which they con- vey to the members of the society, have proven invaluable to those who have been privileged to partake of the society meetings. 274 Presrdent MHYIO MOHtlCClll Vice Presrdcnt Morton CllaS6 Secretary Irving Diamond Treasurer Sltlney HOCl1bBl'g NEWMAN CLUB. HE Newman Club is a "club of Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship" which brings together those of similar faith and profession to experience the eternal joy of brotherhood. During the past year our organization has strived to foment our spir- 5 ' fff , I' ',, .,., V , W 4.,,- -:1, . ' 42 : l 5 . Cn, -AZQEC75 ltual alms among our members and We enjoyed considerable success IH our undertaking. H Q dir! l i" - -',.' , 'Z.:'f7 The club has monthly meetings at which time, beside the regular formalities, we are usually privileged to have a guest speaker. Rev. Father O'Nealeyon, a missionary fan . , ', from China, and Father Brennan, both delivered enlightening talks. Each year the Newman Club wlll endeavor to bring to the Catholic students added ja 1nsp1rat1on and knowledge. Those who have directed our fellowship 1n the past have ggglln gf done their Jobs W'1tl'l ambition and perseverance, and we shall carry on their work to w -,Q .1'. rf A ...Q 2,-: 1- .51 enable our members to benefit from their association with the Newman Club at Temple Dental School. Honorary President ...... Dr. RUSCEI -4 Honorary Vice-Presideni. .DIZ M. Salerno Honorary Vice-President Dr. M. F. Quinn, Jr. Chaplain . . . . . Rev. James T. Brennan President .,.... . . .Chris Di Petrillo Vice-Prcsia'ent .... ..... J ohn Filice Recording Sccrciary. ...... Rudy Palermo X Corresponding Secretary. .J0l1l1 Cardarelli Treasurer .......,.,.. John F. Cremens 275 mf-.. eQ's:wz:v'.6f+-'ra TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW STAFF Leon J. Pinsker, '45 Albert Hellman, '46 Bernard Rief, '46 Martin Siegel, '46 Mark Goldstick, '46 James Stewart, '46 Harold Kelsey, '47 Norman Sablosky, '47 FACULTY ADVISER J. Wallace.Forbes, D.D.S. Marin Unger, '47 Irving Vine, '47 URING the span of years reaching back to its inception in I930, Tem- ple Dental Schools quart-erly publication has always endeavored to bring to the student body the best of many articles on varied topics gathered and compiled by the students themselves. The majority of these papers have proven interesting and informative, many incorporating ideas that had never before seen print. This year the Review proved itself extremely fortunate in that it was able to gather together a staff of varied mental hues and literary capabili- Anthony J. Rossi, Jr., '45 EDITORIAL BOARD Harvey T. Lippe, '45 Editor-in-Chief Robert Kolb, '45 Joseph Sherman, '45 Managing Edilors Hyman Goodman, '45 Louis Malkin, '45 Business Managers Mario Monticelli, '45 William P. Sikora, '45 Circulation Managers Leon Pinsker, '45 Jack Fein, '45 Photographic Edilors 'QE ,M ,eg "rr 1 "Ti iieigg' ss. gg..-g., ff if ffifiiff ties, working together in harmony to produce what has been considered th-e , most improved magazine in nzany years. 'self . " 1960 ln Dr. Forbes, working his second year in the capacity of adviser, the 7944 ' staff found a man of unusual demeanor, alert in mind and considerate in L vi" "U j f . . . . f ,M manner. The retiring editors look to the new editors confident that they ' xiii" mn S . . . . . 'P 1 will help the magazine to attain the highest rating of all throughout the ' "'fw'ff"fffZ' country. 276 ,TEMPLI-lll STAFF STAFF W Edward L. Grubin .4.. ...,..... ..... E d itor-in-Chief H. Robert Kolb ........ ..... M anaging Editor Martin W. Pearlman ,..,. ........... A rl Editor Leon J. Pinsker ..,.. .,... P hotogrophy Editor Editorial Staff : Lawrence Kovall, Editor Shepard Cohen, William Gross, Ray Gorman, Sidney I-lochberg, Ted Ribak, and Harold Shpeen Feature Stall: Walter Schuman and Joseph Sherman, Co-Editors Anthony Amorosi, Shepard Cohen, Louis Dengler, Morton Marcus, and Anthony Rossi Business Staff : Stanley Kowalski, Business Manager Lawrence Balestra, Hyman Goodman, Ben Kreisman, David Katz, Wilfred Millet, William Sikora, and Solomon Shore Photography Staff: Jacob Fein and Frederic Stern Adviser: Dr. George H, Sandman 277 JIHIIDR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSUGIATION THE Junior American Dental Association began its second year with one hundred per cent enrollment in the upper three classes. The object of the association is to broaden the students' education through speakers, who can impart personal knowledge and information not usually encountered in the curriculum. More important still, it acquaints the student with the organization, and method of functioning of the American Dental Association. The association has had a very active Program Com- mittee headed by Jack Hamilton. Mario Monticelli, Chris D. Petrillo, Graham Martin, and jack Gordon were part of the committee. This year the Program Committee managed to give the association speakers that appealed to the dental student. Distinguished speakers heard included: Dr. Herbert K. Cooper, the President of the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Lancaster, Pa., who spoke on "Cleft Palate and Speech Correctionug Dr. Leroy Ennis, Trus- tee of the American Dental Association, University of Penn- sylvania, Who spoke on the "Interpretation of X-raysng Dr. Lester Burket, Professor of Oral Pathology of the University of Pennsylvania School of Dentistry, who pre- sented "Lesions of the Mouth", Dr. Donald A. Wallace, Secretary of the Council of Dental Therapeutics of the American Dental Association, Chicago, Ill., who explained 278 the departments of the American Dental Association and the "Newer Trends" in Dentistryg and Dr. W. Harry Archer, Professor of Anaesthesia, University of Pittsburgh. Dr. Archer spoke on Horace G. Wells, the Founder of Anaesthesia. This year the association had a diligent Publicity Committee led by Morris Weiner. William Sikora, Maxwell Gorman, ,lack Bailin, Henry Nevulis, Leon Pinsker, and Martin Pearlman were members of this committee. Dr. Baglivo and Dr. Sandman, the Junior American Dental Associationis faculty advisers, Worked successfully with the Publicity Committee in promoting a large attendance at each meeting. President ............... .loseph Rozum First Vice-President. .Robert G. Bowman Second V ice-President ..... John Rowland S ecre tary ..... ..... R ichard Blackwell Treasurer ..... ....... F ranli Filice Faculty Adviser. . .... Dr. Baglivo Faculty Adviser. . .... Dr. Sandman 279 STUDENT 00llNOIL HE Student Council consists of eight members, two from each of the four classes: the presidents and four elected representatives. The Council, meeting with the dean on the third lVlonday of every month, discusses and decides upon a course of action for such problems as arise in connection with student welfare, material improvements in the school, grievances and other matters of importance to the student body. With continued acuity and consideration in these matters, there can be no doubt that the Council will grow in prestige and enhance its role as a legislative, executive and judiciary body. Representatives in Student Council in the past year were' Senior Class-Herbert Basch and Lawrence Balestra junior Class-Graham Martin and Albert Hellman Sophomore Class-James McDowell and Adolph Neupauer Freshman Class-Gene Knopka and Evan Morrow 280 EATURE ,,,...J- "AND TH05' I7 YEAR I. GENESIS. "I-Iey, Freshman, wanna buy a Gysi articulator?,' "What the hell's that T' "Look out for a quick kick." "I-Iuh?" The beginning was something like that. It was an accelerated program and it was June, l942. It was hot and we were scheduled to finish up in three years instead of four. There was plenty of confusion and bewilderment when this class finally assembled together and was formally received in the lower amp by Dean Addie who told us of his expectations and our responsibilities. We listened to a roll call, answered to it, heard familiar and unfamiliar names mispronounced, looked around to see who answered to Kowalski, Ilgowsky, lVIihalski and Sunshine, In spite of acceleration the year began unceremoniously. We tackled opera- tive and prosthetic labs in alternate weeks, mixed tons of plaster, cut thousands of teeth, followed the beaten path to anatomy to find that Malleolus was not a member of the class though Marcus was sure he sat next to him. Like previous tastdagziiketh not classes we were Gris-bombed, quick-kicked, performed ' the Slump Test, learned something about Brinnel Hard- " "i: Vlupi 'P - ness Numbers, in addition to being taught to call it a . cuspid or a canine but never an eye-tooth. We soon associated lVIedico-Chirur- gical with Dr. Scott, traced the cerebellar pathways, studied the composition of pkgz. , ,I A M 'Q' blood and tolerated I. T. Efs mid-afternoon swing session during his lecture. '.., Q Jack Graham was temporarily class president until the fraternities squared ' if off against each other and the independents squared off against the fraternities 4 g if, kts j and Dave Silberman took over the duties. Dr. Schacterle as class adviser guided I '-'..p Z us over the rough spots-self-produced-and though we were Ubirdsn and Usuper- T educated nitwitsu and kept. those pencils moving for the full hours, his home- V LQ ,A ' if ..'i"" A"' :,l spun philosophy was sincere and not without wisdom. I !r""3 M ,' K X At the mid-year Dr. Timmons assumed his duties as dean, drank his cokes . ii H A 1 at Red's like the rest of us and let it be known that he had ideas of his own, to f""'i'fNL.,,1L,. -,,.A.. L, which we paid great respect and proceeded to get to work I, ... ' V in for the final exams in February. Before that, however, I Q The Dean is ou' we viewed the miracle of blocks of soap transformed shepherd, we shall , , I not Want. into anatomically carved teeth, money in upperclass- men's pockets, light in Dr. Ward lVliller's eyes and bags under our own. After a thorough dental anatomy course, Dr. I-Ierman gave us some of the preliminaries of operative dentistry when he wasn't in argument with joe Sherman and soon thereafter we applied these principles to plaster teeth and wax and graduated later on to "toothbrush handles" and gold foil. We attended our only All-Dental Dance in formal civilian clothes at the Ben Franklin. It was a sober affair and so was the way the year ended. We had some good and some trying times, and no one could disagree with Jack Gordon that in order to see the next three years through "You gotta be a brainf' YEAR II. ENURESIS. By this time we were in the midst of a plethora of rumors concerning our army status. What we eventually learned was that we were to resign our reserve commissions and be inducted into the regular Army for active duty in June when the first semester ended. Until then, however, Dr. lVIacFarland com- Fear not, for good manded a good deal of our attention lest the same fate befall us as did our immediate predecessors, and we learned about congestions, fatty livers and hemorrhages, substantiated by Dr. Donnelly and Mrs. Woerner. cometh to he who taketh notes. We had some more of Dr. Scott's physiology and with his notes unchanged, for which we 282 CAME 70 P!l5'5'..." were grateful, we ran smack into his pharmacology, U . S. P. The oral quizzes continued and Panetti established himself as the scholar who answered the most difficult questions in spite of his enunciating handicap which the good doctor never noticed. Pithing the nervous system of the frog fascinated us for a while up in the lab and at first there was a general eagerness to smoke the drums for the kymograph, but this was soon acquiesced when we acquired adeptness with the hypo syringes and many were championed for accuracy at twelve paces, a distance equal to three lab desks away. ln this year biochemistry provided two consecutive hours of lecture from Dr. Schacterle. The urinalysis proce- dures in the lab were well spent-in divers other places-and we tested for sugar, albumin, blood and acoustics for the quizzes. Dr. Grisbaum lectured impressively in prosthesis supplementing with anecdotes, and often preached the advisability for many of us to look into other fields of endeavor. l-lis sincere The Pot 'unneth advice usually began over' "Now, all of us can'i be dentists . . and usually ended with . . musicians, lawyers or plumbers." We got lost in the gram stains in bacteriology and learned about odontogenesis from Dr. James. Silberman was elected president again and Dr. l-lerman, class adviser. The end of the semester soon came upon us. When we finished our exams we went home, waited for our orders, and in a group reported to the Customs l-louse for induction: and from there traveled to Fort Meade. It was Saturday, june l9, I943. We arrived at camp late that evening, tired and hungry. Being certain they wouldn't send us off to bed without a snack, we paraded through a half dozen short-arms, got towels, soap and shaving apparatus and were led to the barracks where we woke everybody up and made ourselves generally distasteful to the other C. l.'s. Un- snacked, we went to sleep. Some time at dawn we were awakened by a few gentle veterans of two more days' service and we Washed by the light of the moon and waded into a breakfast of Hapjacks that even added weight to Platt and Millet. Rossi, quick as a flash, represented us by performing duties in the mess hallg Dengler spent most of the time catching up with the rest of us, and Ed Kerner devoured everything that wasn't given in the National Guard besides establishing himself as the unit's number one soldier. Dentistry at this point was a long way off. We were soldiers then and as such we counted cadence like the rest of them, goldbricked better than most of them, stopped thinking privates first class were officers and repeated Panetti's famous password to success: The North Star leadeth the way to the kitchen. "As you were, bird." The next few days consisted of getting oriented to the Army. We got our uniforms and mess kits, took the tetanus and typhoid shots standing up and lying down, saw movies on hygiene, stumbled through flanking movements on the drill field and wrote to the folks back home about the great life it was . . . going to be back in Philadelphia. The return to Philly and the hike up Eighteenth Street can't be easily forgotten. We viewed with ecstacy the upper- classmen as they drilled in Lit Brothers' Dust Bowl under the command of Major Shiffer, and we very soon joined them. Sergeant Scheitler's glassy-eyed stares emphasized the fact that it was the Army for keeps and Lieutenant Erickson took over the unit, separated us into companies and platoons and drilled us in fundamentals. A week after our return we were first class privates, in spite of wisecracks. Morn- Qlfliexal jay' gall ins and evening formations i ' n you nys ' " fell iny, were daily occurrences, and ..,,,, ' fm, 1fg..,.s62m Ws :f- "" W' N ' -. , ,',, f-,Wg for a short while we had 5 --zei Vg- - 4 . - ffl l , "- 35 ' ' T312 ,f 0 to be in quarters by eight in , ,,,, ,VQ , 'gi 133 .J ,. 4, N, P - d h ' 1 U S Of ,,w2,, '-" ' ' 'fi 1 .4-' .. . M. This soon ceased an t e citys . . .s 2 , 4 N214 -3,7 I, - - - 'fi ' ' " . ' 9+ Y H . ,. , . ' ' 1 " I ff' '-'i Qrwl noticed an increase in attendance and the Labor '- ,, ' , wi .jjfmmmmff iff .. . - .. ,i " l - f i 'r - ., ., . Plaza became a meeting place whereat to review ..,, H f V" V fi V'i' " " r H , " 'l '1' .r ua l , the Clay's lessons. l , if it' -4 Www spew" 4 .' 1 'Ssnb , .. I , 1' We settled down and got back to work. The Q " J , -.- 5 3, - - M.. ' 5-ff 'T ' 'J' " .. 7lQ,'.f Q 'F f. I-' I second semester passed rather quickly while we ,g J, I . .,.., 4'hp3Q,q . 115 1. - - - ' 'A "1"- fl' . ,,,.f.g.-'f irfldi' . , U '-4347 'J-vi' 'il l qi - finished up our operative and prosthetic lab require- ,... H -, V' vi g . - . fi':" " ' "" -" f-s.,.1 fiif ...L Q '- xi ' Z-, ments. We handed 1n our master bridges and 'hw -- typodonts, were measured for our gowns, studied ,jf 283 for exams again and when they were over looked forward to the oper- ative clinic. YEAR III. NEMESIS. ln October, l943, we entered the junior year and found to our great dismay that our gowns had not yet arrived. We despondently waited for them and in the meantime busied ourselves painting our cases and getting them checked off. When the gowns did come, how- ever, we triumphantly draped ourselves and immediately took our places on the school steps to be viewed and impress any or all who had not known us before, especially Dr. Matthews. We were taught how to adjust the chair, greeted our patients vxith mutual fear, remembered to take X-rays with the switch on and struggled through the first prophy and cavity preparation, from that day on never ceasing Thhe moving HHFC' to ask each other the hackneyed question, wrxteth, and having H H writ, de-merits. How many points ya got? We were just beginning to walk in those early days, and I-lochberg had not yet created any breezes in his flights through the clinic and Weiner had not yet taken over permanent possession of chair 53. Alex Katz, of course, had already contacted the Board of Education for pedo patients and accumulated enough points to put us all through. Gradually, we found our way and figured out the angles, not to be confused with the .classi- fication Dr. Markus had given us in orthodontia. We lost our timidity, as did Robinson with about forty pounds, and under Dr. Walter's guidance we manipulated gold foil with increasing skill on the operative Hoor, and in spite of the Army's teachings about diseases, we learned that V. D. also meant Vertical Dimension which we applied to our denture cases. We poured our crown and bridge models for Dr. Lord's lab whenever the rubber moulds could be located, and section A worked diligently upon them until the reports of Dr. James' quizzes started to pour in, and from that point on they labored with difficulty, fluctuating between their pontics and their periodontia notes. We reviewed our head and neck anatomy under Dr. Buhler who became our class adviser and learned the principles of anesthesia with emphasis on types of injections and their indications. ln our first surgery duties we learned by looking and aspirating and later on, with some added confidence, we made our maiden voyages with stout heart and shaking hand. Pea' not' fo' those Marty Edelstein became class president with a substantial plurality. Our notoriety for mis- who falter, see , . , . . walter, behavior had commenced to spread by this time and we talked our way in and out of trouble with regularity. Our individual capabilities had begun to express themselves with Kowalski and others oper- ating very well on the floor and Stutman doing some operating in his own quiet way. Goodman started to divide his time between the faculty and the class and Berenson opened an eye long enough to become engaged, while Hoffman, Altman, Spitz, Ribak, Schuman, Rossum, llgowsky, Pinsker, Rossi and Schlechter had already taken the further step and gotten ntarried, Aaron exchanging vows with Marcia Bernstein who heard for the last time our familiar chant, 'AHow many points did I get from Hess today?" We began to know each other well. Goodfriend was always being put up to something while Grubin became part of the Theatre Wing and the Hamilton vs. Dengler feuds were delights we took for granted, as we had Popper and Lange, Cosier and Jenkins, Wagman and Shpeen. We called one classmate "Wedge," another "Links," somebody else "Head," and still another "Pate" Gruber was "Murphy," Dana was "Angel," Dr. Beatty was Hclydeu and Dr. Ritsert was always BY his actifns Shall good for a morning's workout. we know hlrn, and , name him, After semester exams in February we began a medicine course under Dr. Kolmer. Each Monday and Saturday morning at eight we sat anxiously waiting as the deck was shuffled to call the quiz section down front, and those boys called on bent over backwards to answer the doctor's well-intended questions. We learned strange names, strange diseases and remem- bered that for symptoms and signs anorexia, dyspepsia and malaise could always be used in a pinch. The army routine continued with weekly drill periods and orientation lectures. Sergeant Delaney popularized himself as detective in the "Case of the Missing Passes" l 284 and we sweateduit out until, as usual, they were returned and we had three days off for Easter. The Major continued to examine our brass and his gig list was never brief. Warmer weath-er ap- Everything was fu- ban-'d on this one- was in the springtime. proached, we packed away the O.D.'s, took out the sun tans and wondered how Camp Grant Most of us eked out the 300th point, others more, and we studied for final exams again. YEAR IV. EMESIS. Our gowns weren't as new any more, the juniors took our places on the steps, and now we moved up to become the first platoons in the Company. It was July, our third and last summer, and the senior year began midst the heat and the usual cry for patients. Right at the beginning we rec-eived the ultimatum to get our requirements completed-or else-and while the tem- perature Was soaring well over ninety we took some good advic-e, got down to work, and earned Dean Timmons' congratulations as a result. Every unit count- eth, and there are rnany. The S. S. Astoria pulled into port almost about the same time that Dr. Sandman became a full-time member of the faculty and such a combination of events was a stroke of luck for us. After our three intensive weeks of work in C. and B. the Asioria pulled out again, Dr. Sandman relaxed again, and we had found a real friend. Dr. Lee immediately got us interested in his course by saying that "Lo-ah is a jealous mistressn and with such an intro- duction we listened and learned about negligence, malpractice, compensation, contracts and how the laws were affected in Noo Yawk, too. A "definite goal in life and a well- formulated plan for achieving ity' confronted us, and Dr. Campbell gave us good advice about the conduct of our office, which, unfortunately, did not include anything about the Majorls much-mentioned C. B. l. Time passed quickly. Sergeant Frank Simone, then a private, accompanied by Yarnmo, made his appearance, Rossum introduced an African explorer, Dr. Spaulding, to the class and an anonymous character by the name of Levine began to be held respon- sible for all our misdemeanors. We attended Dr. Kolmer's clinic at the Temple Hospital and Dr. Cameron's at the Pennsyl- vania. Herbie Basch was elected class president and Dr. Sand- man, as assuredly as fixed bridgework is the thing, was unani- mously and unhesitatingly chosen our class adviser. Dr. Walter lectured to us in operative dentistry and class II and class lll cavity preparations could be written up in fifteen minutes. No one disliketh us, merely looketh upon us not. Class l mock boards came along, Lieutenant Erickson left us as the discharge of the underclassmen was due, and with the points adding up the semester ended with more exams. We returned to school soon after as the only class in uniform and, unlike previ- ously, we could now conclusively be identified as seniors in spite of an occasional smile on our faces. Lieutenant Aiello became our company c-ommander and we got more serious training in preparation for our commissions. The second semester, our last, began to the tune of "Sixty-three for You and M-ey' when Dr. Waugh released her prosthetic grades which brought the thought home to mind that We weren't graduated yet. Dr. Timmons, at our request, held a class on prescription writing, which gave him the opportunity to find out whence our reputation came. After a lengthy Christmas furlough we returned and were greeted by more Like a Sheep led and bridge lab work in preparation for State Boards. away to be slaught- ered, and as a lamb is dumb before its shearer, he does not open his mouth. his listeners. Our loss has already made itself felt. Our history was something like that. To be sure, there's a great deal left out, but in - ,,- . ..f22wz'ff" , . ., .. 4111, -,QM-f' ' .Q-.zev "WZ.f434 W fr-f . f' 'Q 'f"4?.y. I V n fl M -W . 4 V . -, A ff" , ,, .. zfa N-f - :Wm , 4 ' wr . .. ,. 7 ' . 'Jw .9 gre-f7':f . ., Ay , v .f ,y ' 4--- ' ,' 1 ' 7, - iii-di-E34 2-gff' , ' H4 QA? fy W-1 , Q V , y ,,. vw i.. - f ff i -4 , 1 frm .1-I.: . ,. T..1" fa..,L'w V f g- 4 .. 'L., f,-lf. , fx-ef V , 4 .va 4 ' :-51 1... . 'fi' W- f . - - ,f My-' f' V 'iff' fm - , - V . if F 1 9 . A 4 - 0, , ,ge ' . igzifirf 1 ,fi f- 5. -- V ff?'Q4Wer mock boards and more crown The untimely death of Dr. Schacterle early in November left a void in th-e hearts and minds of his students and f-ellow members of the faculty which will not be easily filled in many years to come. His sphere of influence was wide, his impressionistic teachings struck deep into the memories of essence itls the story of a class whose members had a proximity to each other that past classes never had and future classes may never capture. Accelera- tion and the A. S. T. Program brought it about. To the school itself we owe our gratitude for our education. From Dean Timmons, the faculty and the curriculum came the incentive to make ourselves well prepared to take our places in the profession. They've done their shareg the rest is up to us. Hallelujah! 285 f ,-f Q X X 1 -""u1r"" 0 f iff f ,A Y 8919? ,f .rn 4 r gf, W Q? 'fv E25-1 1 N Y A www M ' ' is Z L ' sf f l L + lg-R 6. ,Q f,.,. , Lp P SJW, I4 .S Elf? Q . p Sq 2 -Ox Q 'NJ 4 Tiff f 7 lt Uv! f JUN, N-f"U"N xwt ff' N f N51 wg: iw. 1-'f gf f', Q5 mm mtv erm 51333 0329 ' C2399 may gggg 5 f. if Xi? x, X l F ' gl fx:-X 1 1 "ir", Jar K , 0 f -Sf A H A . A- XX f Cm R A ,S X X K 0 Q DR. AMOROSI 0 F, n - 'N A-'Q . '. . f' .."221 . . l- 7 hb' ' JQQSER? w "' 1 I SILENT GIL ADELMAN had the dubious honor of leading the class at all roll calls i if and most quizzes. He is well known for his loyal friendships-ask Bob Frisch! 'I' 3 "f:":' E i if . . . LES ALTMAN is known for his "well-rounded" personality. I-le once exhibited . Q Nfl definite dramatic talent, co-starring with Phil Rossum in that memorable mourn- fedx V ing saga, "The Lantern Slide Lovers" . . . 'Bags' " Bon Ami, TONY AMOROSI, ' Xi? has three loves-dentistry, baseball, and Rossi . . . "TUBBY," nee "Stout," ASCHER QZXZZTB: is the class blood donor, getting his red blood cells from Red's hot dogs, etc. . . . DR' BALESTRA Speaking of hot dogs, USKINNYH ASHER, the frankfurter king, is known for confi- dence in himself. Wiatch for him in the next Republican election! . . . Quiet, capa- fs 7 ble, choir-boy LARRY BALESTRA was once anaesthetised by Dr. Buhler's lecture V' . . , Unobtrusive JERRY BARAL has left his mark-with many a Hying eraser . . . 3' NAT BARTH had to make his greatest decision when he turned down West Point's A sys offer. It was either W. P. or S. K.-and they lived happily ever after! . . . HSCUTS,H N, or "Give lVle a Break" BASCH, is the diplomat of the year, heading the class with a . reputation that speaks for itself. I-Ie successfully piloted us through our last year G xllrl with a maximum of restraint . , . NORM BERENSON, better known as "Sportin' G P Life," will be best remembered for his devotion to Penn, Garden State, Claire 23 and sleep! . . . HERB BERKMAN doubles for Sinatra when he is not doing pros- i as X.. thetics. His unique brand of humor has not gone by unappreciated . . . lVlILo BERK- Mg OWITZ, a true gentleman from Brooklyn, soft spoken, mild tempered, never lets - anything worry him at all . . . Sol. BERMAN has shown quite an aptitude for the ' military. l-le has spent many a week-end demonstrating Hmopping-up" tactics to DR. P. A. Cor-nzN . the Major . . . An advocate of the Salerno technique, RALPH BoCELLA's future is in prosthetics. LHRRY l Q il ' J l i ,ff A Q ,f,f"'f"' gf! 'sr-s si" an-I X, gag 'il-fp X me Z 1-,X r ' -. lg ' ' . N fufx . A? N-:su ,R 5 4-rj Q9 M X N-ff ry 'M f Ll? 1 l L E' 0635? ELSTEIN KOLB A ROCCA I I A I i an 1. f A I Q V 55, r' 37f5!9 LAW, Q 3' 'rs-j "k" s X M' fkilx 9 ist! A iq my ffm? C-E sm mme ARTY BROWN, the Victor Mature of Strawberry Mansion, has been a big cog in our athletic machine . . . PACEY CO1-IEN has demonstrated his ability time and time again to keep out of trouble, and class. Watch him see Red at the mention of Elmer, N. sl. . , . Sl-IEP COHEN, "Quinn" Qno relationl, enjoys ribbing and is known as the "blind date king" . . . Iz COOPER has won the admiration of all by his diligence and good sense of humor . . . PETE COSIE given up his pal, Tom, for a lady named Tess . . . MAL DANA has spent more time in orthodontia than the entire class, but Shirley really straightened him out HHARGROVEU DENGLER, upon receiving his D.D.S. at graduation: "Gosh! lsn't this a medical school?" . . . The secret of BENNY DI GIUSEPPEIS success lies in the single letter "Y.', He has amused us with his impersonations again and again and again . MARTY EDELSTEIN got our numbers in the junior year, but so did the faculty!! Poor guy! . . . TEDDY EIGES is one of those G. D. I.'s, a conscientious fellow, with an affinity for athletics and Emily . . . lRv EISENBERGZ a stout heart i R, lll, is said to have n a frail frame, may he always be the same . . . JACK FEIN is said to have developed a new tech- nique for taking X-rays in technicolorg is best known for his prosthetic attachment . . . GENE FEINSTEIN will be remembered for his painstaking efliciency and rapid- fire wit. His favorite question is, "Have they taken roll yet?', . . . BOB FRISCH has finally solved the supply house problem, and is said to have a personal interest in S. S. White . . . Valiant l'lA.RRY FRIST, in his quiet way, get through dental school even if he studies!! . . . "LINKS" the most misunderstood men in our class. He really loves children . . . HGOODYI' GOODFRIEND had the honor of being one of the Hrst to receive the good conduct medal, which only goes to prove that the meek shall inherit the earth . . . HY GOoDMA.N is about to be indicted for violation of the Sherman Anti-Trust Act. He has rnonopolized the instructors for over two years!! has proven that one can GITLIN has been one of ED GORMAN still holds Rutgers close to his heart-and we've enjoyed all of his four years there, here. Watch his eyes when he smiles . . . JACK GRAHAM lost his best friend when one of our noted prosthedontists resigned. The Army, recog- nizing his analytical mind, has made him the H. V. Kaltengraham of our class . . . BILL GROSS is Boswell to Hamilton's Johnson. A keen Student of theology, he doubles as a Sunday School teacher, when he isn't practicing dentistry on Lillian . . . MURPH GRUBER is A. O.'s prexy, Platt and Ullnick's problem and Beverly's pride and joy . . . POOPSIE GRUBIN, our editor-in-chief, swerved us well with his record behind . . . "HAM" HAMILTON is a student of surgery, a retired wrestler and just a swell guy . . . "HAP" fnee Hapenovichj HARPER is a pumicing prosthedontist. During the freshman year we were sure he was an instructor . . . HINDES and HOCHBERG: real acceleration in an accelerated program. TEDDY, a dentist's son, and SID, a high-spirited lad, have won the admiration of the faculty with their many fine points . . . DUFFY HOFFMAN never had any trouble preparing class 3's since he knew all the angles. He divides his time equally between Lenny and Estelle: he married the latter . . . BILL HUMPHRIES, inventor of the compounded cough drop, is a silent chap who knows how to mix . . . HERB ILGOWSKY will be remem- bered for his mispronounceable name and for being a great big, quiet operator . . . TOM JENKINS, the Third's closest ally, is the guy who couldn't afford the doctor's bills so he married the nurse . . . SAM KAPLAN, our own Houdini, has made more patients disappear from diagnostic than Dr. Matthews. A checker devotee, he does his playing at the canteens . . . ALEX KATZ, whose arms are weak from traveling between the first and third floors, really hates kids!! 'WWI' 'VD as CQ Q67 la? are j GK I"!1' ' ' IHC ,'l,. . , . f.,,,+-.. Irsxrxre WIIIIIIW ji. is ppp, Q gh, QE 'BTP I QUE sz .X 'Risky Q CHXIZU3 ' S fi' A '-5 .Y A ,,, S . 'viii 'rio' We lrwf ag cms mt fat-um SH? UE s mf v Q L P Ma'-tw C3353 mm 'I fe.:-L , fag g wr, M, X ' -s V , W X 4 0 :xx - QU? y "?wq':Qq5 46' 'in . ' Pt .27 lx --W lax' 'Y 3 'f' 'A' ' 'Q' " N ' '-' U ' imsxovz CIQIZXETFY? mms 01321 30,9 gm ROSTHEDONTIST DAVE KATZ can turn out a denture faster than La ? Rocca can say "Gin" . . . ED "the head" KERNER is our class Held marshal- Q his capacity for reciting military rules and regulations has constantly amazed us. :X ls he really bucking for corporal? . . . BOB KOLB is a set type: a write guy. Under QHHB pressure, he promised to put brother Artie's name on his diploma . . . LARRY KOVALL I is renowned for his studious nature. An authority on most subjects, he's willingly i J helped many of us, unknowingly many . . . lnfallible STAN KOWA.LSKI, with his ly l Ly.: thousand good points, merits the top spot in anyone's class, and we're glad it's ours i ,fl . . . A ball of fire, BENNY KREISMANJS affinity for formulating faculty friendships y K-L' ,lf and faculty for facilitating financial affairs elected him class treasurer QA. OJ X 'J . . . RA.LPH LANGEIS solid trumpet playing and smooth canteen dancing are second l only to his devotion to momma and Popper . . . NICK LA ROCCA's decklared that many of his best deals at Temple Dental have gone to the dogs and Katz . . . The air resounds with LENNY "lungs" LE1DER's subdued chuckle, five minutes after , any punch line . . . THOMAS LEININGER is that remarkable fellow who never missed DR' PINSKER a class or military formation. They once scared the pants off him during military inspection . . . "ISHN LEVITT, the class George jean Nathan, is the only man who . would be more popular at a party than Charlie McCarthy . . . SAM LEVIGNE is the fellow who gets blamed for everything that happens around school. He joined our class in the junior year, and now, thanks to the faculty and Dr. Campbell, he, too, fn will take his place with us at graduation . . . Outspoken and literary minded HA.R- g C nail! VEY LIPPE has done well with his handling of compound and WACS . . . NLIEFU if X ay LIPSHITZ is individual in outline, resistance, retention and basketball form. Like k,, caries, he's universal . . . JERRY LOWENTHAL has done much to encourage Franco' ii 'zi Q S ! American relations. Comment dites-vous wubber dam en Francais, Jeri? . . . HARRY f "fi ' X I Lurz has brought us a unique kind of prestigeg he dates the debs, then dents the Y l , debs . . . TOM "Where are you" MCGINNIS is the only member of our class who 'Q , sees eye-to-eye with the instructors . . . LOU MALKIN has received all the tokens l' of esteem we can afford!! .C , 33533 ORT MARCUS has made four lifetime friends here: Rossum, Kuhs, Schu- DR. IQEEIGNE ., E man and Malleolus . . . We owe LENNY MEINWALD a debt of gratitude for DR' GRUBIN his fine piano playing before each examg i. e., we are indebted to the somnifacient ,, - action which reduces irritability via the cerebral pathways . . . ED MIHALSKI is another point maker, this time in basketball . . . fsighl Oh! BILL MILLET fget it?l 5- . . . Tall, dark, handsome and talented, MARIO MONTICELLIIS ready wit and up pleasant personality have won him popularity . . . HERB MUSKIN has a Feindish I fl N ,,,, AA 11 GDD Y outlook, though he's really quite Baschful . . . RALPH NICRO will probably restore P ras' '1 1 the itinerant dentist on the road to Atlantic City . . . EL OXENBERG "the Ox," ., ' f . , Q a tickler of the ivories, a solid sender, does his digging in the buccal groove . . . f 3 STEVE "the bird" PANETTI is well known for his ratistan with the cataphoresis. ' i i ii ' There can be no doubt that when he wiedelstadts the salivatt the enamel margin- ,L .... lays will be O. K. . . . "lVlUTTLE" PEARLMAN is the originator of the Pearlman Girl, QMYBQO His artistic skill has constantly amazed and amused us . . . "Flashbulb" LEE PINSKER shows positive proof that family dentistry clicks . . . STAN PLATT, the walk- iiiii C Mi i I I ing typodont, is a dentist whose teeth speak for him in a big way . . . ROYAL "YM" DR' PLATT FN I, 1 POPPER,S name should app-ear jointly with "HA" Langeis, for they are as inseparable 'gh J as Dr. Walter and gold foil . . . DEWEY RAGONE probably thinks a great dealg he j says so little . . . DANNY RAPOPORT was the scooter who kept us in a state of agita- ff: -,Qffxi-j ' J' N I t 5 1 1 , 2 fa A l "F, Avfgwp sal' PWR? 1 qi'-nf'Pq'f'U rl3x fax l if -9 'J If , V, D Q ,,,. X X l x g 66 my Q-531153 351512 BHK smzo mm 'am sir:-' was g,2x K cf I . Q fr 'tm 'mg 'ff In gig Tiff ff IC lvj ' I fi? -ij x f N-:Q , el? ggaw ma? me noe KKK? 2-3039 .38 "'Q . . . 3 21 ' as II' of Y Q' iw ' MXVM A25 'ww U s 'lax X N' nkfgxw Y Maifffw 4' ew rf. Q f 94 ' Ex ex XM Y 5 Y A Neg 4 fr G," 'X can 4 I we I " ' SQ!-'wk X 1 E s ,W I 'nuker as :WHAT ...QQ .I- . Y I . - . ite, tix Y A if A K Nb 9 , A tax fp. fsafife J X M c 1 e'fv'Kf2s N Y f. Q 1531 Q aka:-3,1-f , , Q , X X bias , W ww 1 . wwe... E X t X X SS-3555? I DR. SILVER tion for three years by handing in his requirements two months in advance, but he's reformed now. Marriage certainly slows one down . , . TEDDY RIBAK, a gem with a Pearl, is our cinemaddict. He has seen more and better movies than the Hays office . . . Gay and frivolous "Eh Rob" ROBINSON, streamlined for fast mov- ing, has numerous friends. We can name two offhand . . . BILL ROSENBERO is our practical prosthetic man. His cold repair technique usually worked, sometimes didn't. . ROSSI is the only father in our class. And we thought all he ever did after dinner was type up notes for us . . . PI-IIL Rossuivi is admired by all for that restrained air of dignity he maintains at all times. He developed a new use for the methyl methacrylate resin-hot footsll . . . ROZUM is sax crazy but reserved. Our Junior American Dental Association prexy is a G. l. JOE in any A. S. T, Pfs Army . . , CARLO SBA RRA, "Sabu" to the boys, is quite an expert on oral hygiene, which just goes to show what practical application to a problem can do . . . AARON SCHLECH- TER, closely bonded to prosthesis for his first two years, is one bird who found ro- mance in a cage on the clinic floor . . . WA,LLY SCI-IUMAN, noted for his tactical movements, had the privilege of being one of the first men in our unit to make a minor acquaintance of the Major. His droll humor and geniality have given the class one of its biggest assets . . . NORM SHAMESI career at school has been characterized by hard work and good fellowship . . . Looking for an argument, Louie? Pick your side and JOE SI-IERMAN's agin' it. You can be sure that when he dealt at Climax, oc? 05-XEIXTRF Q gli? Sei- FA Ci'-7, B93 Q Q 1253? we I' ... .,, 4'3- Qu", Pat, for o-nce, didn't have the last word . . . Wittle does SOL SI-IORE know how we "W x wove to hear him talk. He maintains that the highest incidence of Sportsmanis ' X' Fracture is due to trippingg i. e., dashing up to the pari-mutuel window before it closes. H-SH-Sl-ll-IHHHHPEEN is sleeping! . . . BILL SIKORA is a pleasant, affable DR' SPITZ chap withaready smile and a helping hand . . . Sardonic DAVE SHELBYfnee Silber- lg? 1 Inanl reigned as our class president for our first two years, and since that time lgvax 2 not a professor knows who he is . . . MARV SILVER is a diminutive, dynamic dentist W with an affinity for anything athletic . . . JERRY SKLAROFF, from Penn U know, is smooth, sleek and suave. He's been the toast of Parkside Avenue's elite four mm years . . . ADRIAN SPITZ combines youth and brawn with brains. Tennis is his racket . . . Light-footed FREDDIE STERN takes much to heart. just can't get lnde- , anna off his mind. fCan any of us?l . . . STANLEY "Satch" STUTMAN will always be remembered for his trigger-like responses to roll call: nor can we foret his man- ,jx P to-man talk with CI. D. T. . . . AL SUNSHINE, "Sunsh," has been terrif with those W bella-lovely trenable items he's been stashing lo these monstrous years . . . ROY l ULLNICK, the t'Pate," expects to be able to announce his much anticipated engage- zgyg , ment very shortly, as soon as Platt accepts . . . SID "l'm with you" WAGMAN is noted for his pleading voice and injured leg-convenient during drill hours . . . W' MORRIS WEINER is a serious student who consistently applied himself. He even DR, ZONES took notes at Aiello's lectures . . . PAUL ZONIES is the live-wire member of the Camden circuit. Q I That's all, folks. '--P if SSHEIXJ N N R.. .... v: ,z-, 55" p fx, il 'E' r 2 - . .l ,K V .4-J V.. 'Q R Q F! P , Q! W Xi .rf-Um 'ff' I KTM ffbf I fix' . 'Wx J X m. . ' Q7 j VQ' 'SE' 'fe' xt! f f , A ' x uaxmff see sam? mm ram 2 C5415 HUGH cms . . . And Men LAVERNE K. SHIFFER, Major, Infantry Major Shiffer, Commandant of 3314th S, U.-A. S. T. U., was born in West Reading, Pa., on August 18, 1907. I'I-e attended the University of Pennsylvania, where he earned a Bachelor of Science degreeg afterwards, he acquired his Master of Arts degree at Penn State. While up at State, the Major was an Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Prior to the war, he taught ancient history at Reading Junior I-Iigh School. Later, he was vice-president in charge of sales at Radio Station WIBG. On December 23, 1933, the Major was married, and now has two children, Laverne K., Jr., and Barbara Ann. At present Major Shif- fer serves as commandant of 3314th S. U., in charge of the dental and medical companies, and also is head of the War Bond Drive for the en- tire Temple University. NICHOLAS .I AIELLO, lst Lieutenant, A. U. S. Lieutenant Aiello, the Company Commander of Company A was, born in Chicago, III., in February, I9I3. I-Ie received his education at St. Peter's Parochial School and then at St. ,Ioseph's Seminary. In -civilian life, Lieutenant Aiello was assistant superintendent in charge of production, purchasing and personal for Dodge, Inc., trophy and jewelry manufacturers. I-Ie was engaged in this vocation from 1933 till january, 1941, at which time he volunteered for service. On May 19, l942, he was married to Virginia A. I-Iaag, and is the proud father of a son. I-Iis present duties are Executive Officer, Adjutant, Personal Officer, Com- mander Headquarters Detachment, Intelligence Qfhcer, Insurance Offi- cer, War Bond Officer, and Personal Affairs Qfficer. I'Ie holds the Ameri- can Defense and Good Conduct Service ribbons. 292 Mere Were None BRUCE A. ERICKSGN, lst Lieutenant, N. M. B. Lieutenant Erickson, after serving seventeen months as Company Commander of Company A, left for other duties in November, I944. He was assigned to the 33l4th S. U. soon after graduating from the Army Administrative Officers School at Fargo, N. D. Born in St. Paul, Minn., on September l2, I9I4, he received a B.S. in Law in 1937, and a Bachelor of Laws in l939. A member of Beta Kappa Fraternity and Gamma Eta Legal Fraternity, he practiced law in Kasson, Minn., for two years specializing in taxation. He entered the armed forces in June, l942, and was assigned to the Quartermaster Replacement Training Center at Fort Warren. From there he was sent to a specialized training company, as a non-commis- sioned officer to instruct illiterate and non-English speaking trainees, and thence to Temple University. ,Eg-V , . . PEZ- J ' FRANK J. SIMONE, Sergeant Sergeant Simone was born june 7, l92l, in New York City. He attended Textile High School and prior to his induction was the assistant business manager for a Brooklyn trucking concern. Sergeant Simone, who has been acting in the capacity of lst Sergeant, came to us ably equipped for his job by having had: seventeen months of basic training at Camp Shelby, Miss., maneuvers in Texas and Lou- isiana: mountain training in West Virginiag and amphibious training in North Carolina. l-le terms 33l4th Service Unit as a "heavenly so-called camp." On August ll, he was promoted to corporal and on the lst of September received his rank as sergeant, 293 '77 STUDENTS DID IT VY NA "THE MORE GRAIN"' . E ON, GIBBY-JUST ONE 'AW, COM Ne 'H IT HARMACY DID HP HGENTLEMEN, YOU MUST KNOW YOUR ANATOMY!". . "CALL ME IN" . . "NOO?" . 5 f . f 'f I! O x If A , In c. Q 7 her I ff of, a L I T - a I lc X t P -fl? OUR FIB' Wm at school, and already we f I jf' X ff x were involved in the complicated and zmssy 4.5: X ii, 'iff Q X I job of taking compound impressions in the N X , 14 lback rooms, Faces were not yet familiar 0 AQQ A Eyggggggg e Z? Q! 63325 and the waiting lines were long, but the 'xrgyff f 'Ax Ak' 'Ne ,NN hardening process, ranging from checked ,L I f , 'V Qgzfy teeth and maggote to histology 'blackout' ' Egiigzigiggiggjv FEEEZV lectures and dental materials ."1ngots", X X P2 in soon brought up closer together and made lggg 0 ki zzz, IFEEE us like each other. Our fondest memories ff-if K 6151! L ' ! of the freshman year still are the first ffwx-.f X if ' anatomy exam and catching the 4 o'clock train bound for New York on Friday after- noone, JN E1 ,TX NIGHT WATCH at Fort Meade, June, 1943, Shifts were for three hours duration, starting at six p,m, By the dim light of the single bulb that burned above our heads, we wrote letters, listened to a barking dog at another company barracks, discussed the negro problem with G.I.'s returning from K,P,, I looked at our watches often to sec if the time had not yet arrived to I awaken the guy on next shift from deep I slumber. Temple , Dental School Q sae tar away, 1 X R .' A ' N ,gEj?N. A I Q Rf, h f If ' Q-.ax pf V ,I Xxx - 'I FII " X if X X N1 ' 9 f , Yxwxxfi X if ",:?1:::::ig 5:31 5 X 4 "BEYOND A SHADOW OF A DOUBT, IT IS DUE TO FAILURE OF THE TOOTH BAND TO ATROPHYH . "BACK AT MEDICO CHI, DR. OTT USED TO SAY . . . . . . "THE JUNIORS DID IT!" . LEARNING TO USE the mirror was one of the chief obstacles we had to overcome when we were first introduced to the clinic floor. Others were the chip-blower. the rubber-dam clamp, the matrix retainerg and in the prosthetics departnent, mixing the secondary iumression paste and colloidal material were prime problems. Most of us didn't even see the crown and bridge department until well on into the year. fox x NXXB I lf ? T A NE! A Q X ff - DU S E f, Xl? f-QI' ff X ESX fer I jam P1691 f97'5if 'X LQ N If f li' JET 'zffqbt 5 I It Aix! I c Y 'X Figix +- uc, SURGERY CLINIC at the Pennsyl- vania Hospital was one of the primary features of interest during the senior year. we sal many things although we can't tell you exactly what. fw 'Om A+ r JHJL But the faculty gritted its teeth and bore with us until the end. which it is. N cfx i -as-J J W P' AM 4' 3 fr 0,44 Mr K FGM' Owe oo we r Ike' Am we We calico Y: IJWLVD FOV' ! C nic fffwe' ks an K3 dJo"JSI ecilicf 51 C C . nd as- , O ine, lv H so .J IV ku ,MJ P QD!! cars' rom Ll 6 Acwn from f 'DID DR. WALTER SAY IT WAS ALL RIGHT?" . . . "ANYONE TAKE ROLL THIS MORNING?" . I'I IAAONN .LS HIIOA 'NEIIAI 'NEI ITAA EIEIEIEI VCI SIAI HV .GEYDINIAA OOJ. 'EI 4 :I TIVIAI 'I'IVcI :IO SBIDVJ OAAJ., HO EINO :IO .SIIEIIAIVO K 0. IN THE SPOTLIGHT Our Hearts Were Young and Gay-Our freshman year Casanova BrownglVlarty Port of Forty Thieves-Third floor 025. '1 Q rv D S cn Ou U1 f-r Q. 3-. O 5 i W 5 N Q 2, 3 IU E' E' I 3' 5' YD lb. E? 3 T if U Q. rf 5 QA ,, fn I if ef Q 5 ' N, locker room Lost Angel-Thomas Leininger S The Conspirators - The Promotion .4 J Committee Something for the Boys-Dr. Volpe Bathing Beauty-Dr. Beatty Home in lnalianaEDoctors Pallardy, Buhler, Timmons Here Comes Private Hargrove-Give you o-ne guess Trio-Gibby, Alice, Charlie Bloomer Girl-Dr. Waugh Sensations of 1945-That's us Mr. Winkle Goes To War-Morris Weiner The Invisible Man-Levine The Impatient Years-Waiting to get the h- out of school lr I Z 71 . , 5 ,J 4 .'-191 .2 -f. , TEE. of ii-F. K - - f. 1 .W . -- -f 1 ,, . g-:, Z. . K, an, I -ui' L , 5 ,Q Q , , I BUD Q K. lx 1 J 4' 'f ' -ff , M ' I.. T' f T gg!! s f tap. f all E 57-I 1 9 -2 - , fx :ax E bg Y i XYTTTX 5 59 xxx I , X I - 1 T nf- leli' Y . :I-", I I I 1 5 ff 32, M 1 WHAT THEY WOULD BE IF THEY WEREN'T DENTISTS: Dr. Walters.' Chief Inspector for Good- year Rubber Dr. Herman: Advertisement for Kreml Hair Tonic Dr. Subin: Floorwalker in an Adler Shoe Store Dr. Beatty anal Dr. Waugh: Appearing on stage in a musical revival of Little Women Dr. Matthews: Model posing for Dick Tracy cartoons Dr. Quinn: Chief host for I-Iorn and I-Iarclart: the only restaurant in the world where you would hold up a knife and fork to call the waitress Dr. Faggart: Curate of the Indian Mu- seum for the Preservation of Ancient Tribal Customs Dr. Calely: Baker for Bond Bread Dr. Buhler: Chairman of the Republi- can National Committee Dr. Campbell: A soup manufacturer Dr. Markus: Model for smiling tooth- paste ads Dr. Doyle: Window washer Dr. Velutini: A Welder at Lockheed Dean Timmons: A drug clerk Dr. Salerno: Dr. Waugh's plaster man 1 sefwo2,7'6a1PLe Dcvvrfrc fs elm? ! rg If :y339?l L .I igiw ec :": sxgl K 92 x X cgi F Q, f xf A ' l' f l VII! if JFW, ll "eww zz, P014 A ,, 64 I ,I 'f 6 c ' 7 It I f 1 Q -, H Q. 5, f .. C E' L X' ii if he I4 -:Ji fsrjg V - I N l Illpf Ax . N1 XX 'ite' .N , . 5a P6'D!l6'06lC' PE'R5'PEL'7lVf NDER the guidance of Dean Timmons, many changes and improvements have been insti- tuted at Temple Dental School. Along with these came a new departmentfthe Department of Visual Education. This was a totally new and ingenious idea in a dental schoolg we might even say it is some- what of a new idea in education. As the head of this department, the Dean chose a man ideally fitted for this type of work. Mr. Sol Carson is richly endowed with artistic skill, but in addition-and possibly more important-he is a profound student and teacher of e-ducational methods and psychology of education. Carson was born in Philadelphia in I9I 7. After his preliminary education, he attended Temple University, and received the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Education and Bachelor of Fine Arts. At the Tyler School of Fine Arts, he established the Department of Lithography. After Temple, he attended the Barnes Foundation, an institute teaching proper interpretation of art. As an artist, Carson has exhibited his work at the New York Worldis Fair, and has some of his art on exhibit permanently at various places, including the Philadelphia Library. At present, Carson is devoting all his time, skill, and energies to the Visual Education Depart- ment, which, to his experience, is the only full-time visual education department at a dental school. The function of his department is to cooperate with all the various departments of the school in pro- viding a visual accompaniment to their lecture material. Many prominent and far-seeing educators are in accord with the opinion that close coordination between visual material and lectures will fur- ther thought-retention in the student. Carson has already done work for several departments at school, including drawings for the His- tology and Histo-Pathology Departments, which have been put to good use by Dr. James and Dr. Leitch, as we all know. However, most of his time has been spent working with Dr. Miller and the Anatomy Department. He has prepared several models of dissections, which are highly accurate and will do much to clarify anatomical structures to the student. The pic- tures accompanying this article are good examples of the type of work that can be done by the artist to aid education. A series of illustrations were made by Carson of Dr. Cameronis technique for the removal of an impacted third molar. The illustrations accompanying this article are analogous to the true value of visual education-the fine and accurate detail visible in the diagrams could not be described nearly as well in any amount of vivid language. Dr. Herman is working with Carson on a series of slides for his 297 complete course. The latter will also have a booklet which will be kept open for correction and addi- tion for the future. I t will be directly applicable to student needs and instructor purposes. Carson has innumerable plans for the future, all equally interesting and useful to both student and teacher. He plans to utilize the camera extensively for photographing of patients with anomalies, for making micro-photographs for future reference, and for photographing various stages of dissec- tion for student review. F rom this latter set of photographs, Carson plans to make up a booklet for student use during dissection. l-le feels certain this innovation would be of tremendous value to the student, both during dissection and for study. The Visual Education Department plans to m.ake casts and models of patients for future refer- ence. ln the case of a growth, we can take impressions of the neoplastic area every few weeks, and have a complete developmental record of the growth. This would aid thought-retention and thought- association in the student. Pre-operative and post-operative casts and pictures are also planned for interesting cases. Recently, an air brush was acquired by the Visual Education Department, to be used to touch up photographs in areas which cannot be shown properly by another medium. We all realize the difficulty of viewing a surgical procedure in a surgical amphitheatre. Carson has been considering this problem, and believes he can accomplish some improvement in the situation by rigging up a set of reflectors above the surgical procedure, and having the operation reflected upon some screen. Also in connection with surgery, he has an idea that it might be well to have a set of slides m.ade up, demonstrating the procedure for the operation. Wihile the operation is going on, the slides can be shown, so that the student will gain a fuller understanding of exactly what is being done during the operation. Now in the process of construction are new types of View boxes, so that models will not be handled by the observer. The View box will operate with gears, so that the model can rotate, and all surfaces will be visible to the observer. Car- son is also working on flexible models made out of materials similar to latex and synthetic resins, so that it would be possible to flap back tissue and show the area of incision. Regarding models, he is also working upon transparent models, so that arteries and other structures can be seen in the proper place for surgery, anaesthesia, and embryology. As a possibility, Carson has suggested the recording of lectures, and an accompanying library of slides. This would aid in student study, aid the instructor in pre- paring well-organized lectures, and urge the instructor to include the most up-to-date mate- rial in his lectures. From the amount of planning and work that has been done, and the plans for the future, it can readily be acknowledged that Dean Timmons has been very far-sighted in supplying Temple Dental School with a full- time Visual Education Department. There is no limit to the resources of visual education, it can be used in all subjects. Visual education can be utilized to increase public recognition 298 and understanding of dentistry as a profession. However, one matter is of the utmost importance-visual education is of no use to the student if the instructor does not utilize it properly. Carson feels that visual education will contribute to the clarification of lectures, capture and preserve an experience which can be repeated at will. It can be another link between the individual problem, teaching methods, and means of effective learning, not with the purpose of replacing verbal symbolism, but increasing and stimulating the experience the instructor is attempting to transfer, and the student is pre- pared to receive. Tfmf ll be flze day when . . Dr. Quinn says, "Don't bother with the case history. Go ahead and prepare the cavity." Dr. Walter says rubber in.stead of wubber. All the Hrneksu leave Temple Dental School. Amalgam takes the place of gold foil on the clinic floor. A Sophomore Class passes pathology in toto. Gibby stops talking about how hard she works-and Mrs. Pfeiffer agrees with her. Dr. Lord doesn't change a preparation-and Dr. Sand- man agrees with him. The Prosthetics Department becomes a coherent mass. The Gperative Department becomes a coherent mass. That rat in the upper amp actually appears. l-lip! Hip! Hooray ! 299 In App recidfion To those who have in any way contributed to the compilation of this, the Dental Section of the TEM- PLAR, the staff extends its sincere thanks: Miss Viola Yothers, we express our deep apprecia- tion, not only for speeding communications, but be- cause she was a constant friend, always ready with a smile. Mrs. Marcia Sacks and Miss V. Joy Roeder for their generous assistance. Dr. Fredric James, who went out of his way to help us obtain maximum effects from our photography. Mr. Robert Kamp of the Basil l... Smith System for his very efficient service. And for the patience he showed when the work went slowly. Dr. George Sandman, who guided us to the finish ine. 390 ocfzaafaf ORAL HYGI cl-Ass ol, 1945 : , ,, A1, , . . , . . J ,,A , I 1- .. -- :,:.1 -- , . . . - f-'1?::z2'?f- lfr- . 1 .- rr-- :.x:.a2f1va' - :Peggy a-drill " ,. wif' 'G .' 'Gig 'f5'fl'.i1'5f5I1,f.'lJ'f:7f-f'7'f:'ifi1?,i-',gf ist' --5,--Q-0:7-1 1 : -. ' 'Eiga 71-gl ,,.- - . , , 6 a I R , .E 7121. -A ??f':t3f 'fyh"'4ax'z'gfi' "QP-If-.p.fry "1 - -"ff mf- .' fa. -' .'-- "i - -- .1 1 A ' jvTfs.L ZW? :f3,g:g!i?:5igf,.j , 'ta ' 1--ag 113132 ij -. -' 1.-Fe. LQ' 'A ' vas.-ttf 'fl7'j s3gi,'g : , f" " Z - E' ' . giffigf'-iff!-Q',:i,C'fii' -- I , 5' -- mg ' , 2:1-54-..l142"?"'.-:if Nl- ,V 1 .Ir leaf.-Q 1-,f1'-434512, E ." "" f V 'IL-fil1341""f".1-Tri" ' 152 " ' 1 1, 4 U' Q -I ,ml tap. ---A cdiglf' 1 T' gn-Ecifsagr u - ' 'P' " ' -.uc-pi--:Q ,.fxA....- e-, rlsquqg - , I J NN!-'P 9 F lx :M gc gf' Elf I i El' W' 'A i if f f ? ' To fhe Urai Hygiene Class of 1945.- It is with mingled emotions that I extend to you this greeting-happiness in your successful completion of this period of preparation for your chosen pro- fession-sadness that so pleasant an association must end. As time goes on you will realize that your learning days have not ended, but merely begun. From each day's experiences will come some new knowl- edge-a new skill. You must never cease to search for means of improvement- Read your dental journals, attend your dental hygiene meetings. The papers you hear, the clinics you see, the discussions you will have of your mutual proh- lems with your sister hygienists-all this will add to your professional growth- Your Alma Mater will watch your professional advancement with pride. Always feel that you may return for help and advice. My sincere good wishes for your successful future. MARGARET A. BAILEY, Supervisor. MISS MARGARET A- BAILEY- Supervisor Miss Ru-rx-1 HECK, Assisfant Supervisor 302 cfaofo, Flin way Cn the morning of September ll, l944, twenty-seven weary and con- fused girls found their way into the Oral Hygiene Department of Temple Uni- versity. They came from various statesfl7lorida, New York, Connecticut, Miss- issippi, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Delaware, Virginia, and New Jersey. Some of the girls had been to college previously and a few had just been graduated from high school. The first week was one of general confusion-learning our way around- what class to expect next-what would our instructors be like. After books and instruments had been purchased, professors met, and a routine established, we began our course in dental hygiene. Manikin was first on our schedule with lec- tures and laboratory following. After this hurdle, to gain practical experience, we went into clinic and on special assignments into the various departments of the dental school. These included roentgenology, exodontia, orthodontia, hos- pitals, and schools. During the year we became very proud of the dental hygiene profession, and it is our aim. to uphold the high standards of this profession set for us by our predecessors. Upon completion of this course the graduates will be found working in schools, private offices, hospitals, and in various branches of the armed forces. , We wish to express our gratitude for the untiring guidance of Miss Mar- garet Bailey and Miss Ruth Heck, and for the efforts of all those who have endeav- ored to give us an insight into the specialized fields of dentistry. i f K if 2 J I f I , A . 1:51 as '- ig .v,::,:,A . f d a g .. . ,.... - . V rs? 5 y i 2, ., 1. if Y 5357 - if I 4 if ,... Wm..,,,:,?L 1 1 Fzrsf Row, seated, left to righi: Jessie McCullough, Doris Hartzell, Marilyn Tessier, Miss Bailey, Miss Heck,,Alice Lang, Alyce Smith Becle Feigenbaum. Second Row, siarzdirzg: Carmel Montano, Geraldine Bacon, Ruthelma Houser, Doris Higgins, Mildred Schwartz Kathleen Love, Judith Ploener, Ceacil Eisner, Lorna Goodman, Elsie Hepner. -Third Row, slanding: Mary Elizabeth Thompson, ,lean nette McColgan, Jean Hendricks, Jayne Levin, Norma Pollock, Kathryn Dailey, Lois Sefton, joy Blatstexn, Helen Tomases. Betty Kirstein, Henrietta Adler 303 I-IENRIETTA ADLER 402 EAST 94TH STREET BROOKLYN, N, Y, "By neatness she charms." GERALDINE DORRIS BACON HIGH ROCK, YORK COUNTY, PA. "If to her share some female errors fall, look on her face and you will forget them all." MARJORIE JOY BLATSTEIN I IOI YEADON AVENUE YEADON, PA. "As good he out of the world as out of the fashion." KATI-IRYN VIRGINIA DAILEY ISI SPRINGTON ROAD UPPER DARBY, PA "She knows not the whole of her coquetryf' CEACIL MARILYN EISNER 3303 PARKVIEXV AVENUE PITTSBURGH, PA. "Whatever is worth doing is worth doing well." BEDE FEIGENBAUM IZI WASHINGTON STREET ST. AUGUSTINE, FLA "What she dares to dream, she dares to do." LORNA GOODMAN 2224 SOUTH 7TH STREET PHILADELPHIA "Who loves her not?" DORIS LOUISE I-IARTZELL 234 NORTH BENT ROAD WYNCOTE, PA "The fairest garden in her looks." JEAN ELIZABETH I-IENDRICKS TYLER MILL ROAD WALLINGFORD, CONN. "Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever." ELSIE ALMA 1-IEPNER ROUTE NO, 5 BRIDGETON, N. J. "The Inildest manner and the gentlest heart." 304 DORIS MELANIE HIGGINS 5 I9 THIRD AVENUE WEST HAVEN, CONN "She is a part of all that she has met." RUTI-IELIVIA JANE I-IOUSER R. D. No. 2 YORK, PA. "A fair exterior is a silent recommendation." BETTY MAE KIRSTEIN 23I2 WASHINGTON STREET NVILMINGTON, DEL. "AII her faults are such that one loves her stIII the better for them." FLORENCE ALICE LANG 3527 SOUTH WAKEFIEID STREET ARLINGTON, VA. "Life is but a dream." .IAYNE RUTI-I LEVIN 825 RITNFR STREET PHILADELPHIA "She is always In haste but never in a hurry." KATHLEEN TI-IERESE LOVE IZ6 HARVARD AVENUE COLLINGSXVOOD, N J. "For all that fair is, is by Nature good." ,IEANNETTE IVIAUREEN IVICCOLGAN IZI9 BRIDGE STREET PHILADELPHIA "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." ,IESSIE MAE McCULLOUGH FERN STREET SHARON, PA, "Action speaks Iouder than words." CARMEL ANN IVIONTANO 73 ASYLUM STREET NEW HAVEN, CONN. "Consistency is a jeweI.,' JUDITI-I SHIRLEY PLOENER 25I I WASHINGTON STREET WILMINGTON, DEL. "With a smile on her lips and a sparkle in her eyes." 305 A NORMA POLLOCK 704 LAUREL STREET LONGMEADOW, MASS. ' "ln all her humors, whether grave or mellow-she is ., H ' :Q -QM: such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellow," J ,,,. :Ti ' I ' f H V ., MILDRED SCHWARTZ , 5633 CATHERINE STREET PHILADELPHIA WB' T' ' I,-If ,. . . I K , Vx A IX J R-V X. .,,.. z Z g 5 r ,QP , I 4 X A Q, 24 Arg? 9 QA! They are only truly great who are truly good." LOIS MAE SEFTON 5 CLAIRTON ROAD PXTTSBURGH, PA. I "Laugh and the world laughs with you." ALYCE MAE SMITH MAIN STREET ELKLAND, PA "She speaks, behaves, ancl acts just as she ought." ru MARILYN ELIZABETH TESSIER SPACKENKILL ROAD POUGI-IKEEPSIE, N. Y. "And as the bright sun glorifies the sky, so is her I A I face illuminecl with her eye." MARY ELIZABETH THOMPSON WEST RAILROAD AVENUE CRYSTAL SPRINGS, MISS "Who is my foe?" FRANCES HELEN TOMASES 4l9 WEST ZZND STREET WILMINGTON, DEL. "A little nonsense now and then is pleasant." CLASS OFFICERS President ..... .... M ARILYN ELIZABETH TESSIER Vice-President ..., ....... F LORENCE ALICE LANG Secretary .... .... D oRIS LOUISE HARTZELL Treasurer ....,........... ........ A LYCE MAE SMITH Editor of the Dental Review .... .... J ESSIE MA,E MCCULLOUGH Editor of the Yearbook .... ........ B EDE FEIGENBAUM 306 acfzw! af PHARMACY oem of 1945 All dicatian . . . We, their classmates, wish to dedicate the following pages to our former classmates now serving in the Armed Forces of the United States-to you who have temporarily forsaken the profession for a greater and more immediate service. We are writing this letter to tell you we are proud of what you are doing, and it is with deepest appreciation and fondness that we recall our early com- radeship. Though you have been conspicuous by your recent absence, the spirit of those "good old broken rule daysn has been maintained intact. As you turn the pages, you will find recorded the highlights of our years at Temple Univer- sity. We'd like you to join us in reminiscence. Most memorable to us all is Dean Kendig. Let his example of unselfish service be our goal, and his following words our guide toward its attainment: deans' meoaage H. EVERET KENDIG, lVl.D., Pl1ar.D. Dean of School ofPF1armacy 309 The very nature of the pharmaceutical service gives it a dual function. Pharmacy as a profession is essential to the health and welfare of the American people. ln its business aspects it is one of the country's largest and most important industries. As an economic entity it represents a capital investment of billions of dollars and gives employ- ment and, therefore, sustenance to hundreds of thousands of people. ln its professional service it contacts every one of the l30,000,000 people in the United States: every citizen enters a pharmacy or is the recipient of its administrations. Any profession so strategically situated that it has close intimate relations with the entire popula- tion of a country has an extraordinary opportunity for influencing the thought and action of that popu- lation. Correspondingly, its obligations are many and great. You graduate at a period in this country's his- tory when intelligent guidance is needed as never before. The proponents of new and untried methods of government are very vocal and aggressive. Trained, educated leadership must hold our demo- cratic way of life against questionable experiments which may adversely affect the social and economic welfare of the people. Your education fits you for analytical thought and calm, clear judgment. ln your communities you will have great responsibilities which l am sure you will discharge with credit and honor to your- selves, your Alma Mater and your country. H. EVERT KENDIG, Dean. acuity Prof. Harry W. Mantz, Ph.G., BS., lVl.S.g Phar- macyg Assistant to the Dean Dr. Frank H. Eby, Ph.C-.. Phar.D.g Botany and Phar- macognosy Mr. Arthur K. Leberknight, Ph.G., B.S.g German, Botany and Bacteriology b U Mr. Frank N. R. Bossle. Ph.G.: Inorganic Chemistry Mr Edward Faclcenthal, BS., lVI.S.g Physics and Inor- .ganic Chemistry 3 ,, . Qi 1, 72 YV f E X 7 xi X , .f .. .,,. ,. , -B? f- fwf L' ---- . ,. ,fi -i iz? . ' ww f ' A 6 , .fc - ff' , .. c 3, --,.. 2 1: I i , lffsmvu vi. ' .J -N' . for ,0,.,...-. . v is 4 Q V fx Q3 f 4 UW, I 1 2 ffff " 'E 1 my 2, ,,.mk.,.. if , .1 , f., f fa. : .,., . Dr. Neal B. Bowman, B.S.C., MA., ECLD 5 Commercial Pharmacy and Economics Con leave of absencej 310 Mr. Harry G. Cornfeld, Ph.G.: Pharmacy and His- tory of Pharmacy S. Walter Foulkrocl, -Ir., Esq., BS., LL.B.g Pharma- ceutical Law Dr. James C. Munch, BS., NLS., Ph.D.3 Pharmacology H and Bio-assays Dr. John H. Graham, BS., M.A.g Physics and Organic Chemistry Dr. Arthur E. james, BS., M.A., Ph,D.g Inorganic Biochemistry Chemistry Dr. Fritz O. Laquer, N'.D I ' ' 1 Mr. John A. Lynch, Ph.G.g Pharmacy my ' , 5 Us If v .. . , , ,K 4? .iv ...g , 4Q,.0fp,as, .W Ng.-fp 1 ' f 14,691-1633 , 1 ' f' K A f f 5 Y 'S za ,4L."N? 463' 5 4' , yfx fl 1 2 XQY M41 fs gm, .iff -1, ,. e i b wx. J -, Mr. Carl Mayo, Ph.C., BS., Mr. D. Mclntyre, BS NLS.: Physics and Organic Physiology and Organic Chemistry Chemistry Dr- Leo G- Penn' P1-.GJ Mr. Rohert Rowen, P.C., Miss Jessie Smith, Secretary Phar.D.g Pharmacy B.S,g Inorganic Chemistry to the Dean 31 I w .0 X B , 'Q .V A -f ,, 5,191 1 9 e WHY 4 Q16 A f cfcwomateo, in ,rw ww-X riff' juli. aewice U U U I. CARMEN ALFIERI Gunner I853 S. Sartain Street Philadelphia, Pa. 2. DAVID BABINSKY Corporal 4623 N. I0th Street Philadelphia, Pa. V14 3. ABRAHAM BAILIN Corporal I34 States Avenue Atlantic City, N. 4. JOHN J. CASEY Pharmacist Mate 3fc 207 Spring Street West Pittston, Pa. 5. FRANCIS CANTERRICA Ross Street Philadelphia, Pa. Killed in Service 6. IRVING CHESTER Private 808 Jackson Street Philadelphia, Pa. 7. CALVIN COUNTERMAN 364 N. Courtland Street East Stroudsburg, Pa. 8. NORMAN CRONFELD 2141 S. Sth Street Philadelphia, Pa. 9. JACK DEL BAUGI-I Corporal 59 S. 7th Street Shamokin, Pa. IO. JIMMY FOOTE I445 Thackerey Street Scranton, Pa. II. ARNOLD FYNE I500 S. 8th Street Philadelphia, Pa. I 2. DICK GABEL. Corporal I3 I4 I5 I6 I7 I8 I9 . ALBERT GALULLO 44 E. Oak Street Norristown, Pa. . COSMO GULIELMI Box I95 Curwensville, Pa. . JOHN HARVEY Navy I478 Stuyvesant Avenue Trenton, N. . RALPH JOHNSON R. D. Canton, Pa. . WILLIAM E. JUNIUS I9I2 N. I7th Street Philadelphia, Pa. . MARTIN KLEIN Private Pirst Class 740 McKean Street Philadelphia, Pa. . MATTERA Corporal 540 Fern Street Yeadon, Pa. 20. PASQUALE PETRONE ZI. Navy 420 S. W. Boulevard Vineland, N. MARVIN PLOTNICK 348 Gladstone Street Philadelphia, Pa. 22. 23 24 Z5 Z6 27. 28. 29. 30. BERNARD POKRASS 25I5 S. 8th Street Philadelphia, Pa. G EO RG E RELYEA Navy 63 Columbia Avenue Vineland, N. PAUL ROSANSKY 5529 Beaumont Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. STANLEY SANDLER ZI I6 N. 58th Street Philadelphia, Pa. SEBASTIAN SCIACCA Corporal I936 S. Camac Street Philadelphia, Pa. STANLEY SNYDER Pharmacist Mate 3lc I52I Devereaux Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. LOUIS STEZZI 9I6 Pierce Street Philadelphia, Pa. RICHARD YWEXLER 1420 Ridge Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. STANLEY ZAFRON 27I5 N. Newkirk Street Philadelphia, Pa. fl . . , , I I , ' - . + I l ng... 3 " . - I ' 32,5 i,95,p4":"ffI. 339' ' ' 1 ' ' ' 4' -" 3. 3ff2'7Wl." -V-m 0 ' '1 " Zi .. - ' ' .4-.V.,'y .' f ' A . C- f N . ., 1-' , , .My my, 3, fl.. A 'ffrs 7-Lf Y. ., ,.-We .. 217,2 4 . ' 5- -.Q fire- ga ., - A ,,,f. 4. 'f ' - :1:,:.., f . .- mqajf, f. . . , . .. , 9g2v,'-g4Zug5v- 1 ., ' ' ,' 5 .. ir-. .,.. - , 1 4 5' , - i'i' 3 'N -A 3I3 Zhifffii 1. .. -1435 X SN: 3l5 - , , , 1- ,N Q2 317 the fremingfan award Presentation of the Remington Award to our Dean for outstanding service in pharmacy On Tuesday, December I l, l944, at seven P. M., in the Salle Moderne of the Hotel Pennsylvania in New York City, I-l. Evert Kendig was pre- sented with the highest award in pharmacy. This award, mlihe Reming- ton lVledal," was presented to Dean Kendig for his outstanding Work in the establishment of a Pharmacy Corps in the United States Army. We students are justly proud of our dean whom we are sure is the outstanding man in pharmacy today. The salvation of the pharmacy profession and its greatness in the future are in the competent hands of such brilliant men as Dean Kendig. We students look upon our dean with the greatest respect, not only because of his position, but because he has proven him- self in every respect a man to be looked up to. The Army has its Eisen- howers and lVlacArthursg the Navy its Halseys and Kingsg and pharmacy has its one and only Kendig. We salute you, Dean Kendig, for receiving this great honor which you so justly deserve. 318 I I . I U U U ANGELO P. MARTELLARO ' President DR. FRANK EBY Class Adviser ff. , FAYE MILLER Sccreiary 3!9 . l lffi ' v -. .9 1- ' 1 ""1.' H."1y5:-:- H -"T, "12?:Q L ,,,,,V ' , igmf, , ,.,,g., 1. 4 V' 5, U - 5155 I ' ,, 'ZLIQJ , ."' .. 1 v ' D ,',, , 4-:ww ' .::1::.f,7 42 ' ' ' V , I ,V WW .. '-2' "'- ' r I M A f,f,,, STANLEY SCI-IEI NDLIN Vice-President RUTH DELMAR Treasurer rho. wi oxvavzitg N , . .T 4 H - , .- . ..gli . . , , .N . Q ff, - - . it . ,:. ss.. sq .- - vi- t , 's X . ' , ' ' :V :EQEE3-1- , x fm' J -Ein' f g J 7, : .' . A Q2 ' f X Q-3. ff f" '?E4'f2f::"i" P -ff "2 :F N. 'IBWIEQ 291- . . s. ' ' ' : . ' '.Z,,,I,,b C 'Ii Q . Q1 ms:-4 3. Q .. - ':. - ".g...1:g, . .4 x -' 1 wasps r in 2:1 V.-,ETS-gz f - I- ' j1i-,g,:QQ.',::3-' Q 1 ' 4, .. .. -.v,.t.:1:f.: ' . r, V ,- .- A Za- - . MS .1 .ffl ,. - 3 1.1- Mf' . -- -S. ' ' " 'if' in . ..k' .V I 5, -V - " --:f.1fiig,,.. Y gi-5" F T- ' Z Z " T-. , .- . :ri 1. T 5 ' 7 'E .12-Y". 14" f- 1" ' .,,, , - ' X -.year :- V ii ' .. 5, 2 'X 1 , V ' , x .-:H -T T 'I Presideni ..... . ..... . ........ . .... RUTH DELMAR Vice-President. . . ......... EDNA HARTRANFT Secretary ..... . . .BETTY Lou LONGENECKER Treasurer. . . . . . . .LILLIAN ANDRUCHICK Adviser. . . ....... JESSIE SMITH . MEMBERS Lillian Andruchiek Mary Forgach Mary Kovack Ella Plavin Marie Stizel Ruth Deihm Edna I-lartranft Bette Lou Longenecker Michelina Sorrentino Dolly Venuto Ruth Delmar Peggy Jacobs Miriam Orchilcl Jessie Smith Silvia Zappasodi Rho Xi was initially instituted at Temple University Pharmacy School in l940. Since then our sorority has been steadily growing. This year we are proud to say that Rho Xi has more members than any precedin.g year. After our Formal at the Warwick and the graduation of many of our sisters in June, we started our new season, with Miss Jessie Smith as our adviser, and Mr. Carl Mayo as our sponsor. Rushing and initiation of new members immediately took place and was concluded with a Theatre Party, an-d the tra-ditional removal of their big ribbons, bows, signs, and muticolored socks. Homecoming Week-end brought forth a Dinner-Theatre Party for our alums, whom we were all glad to see. Rho Xi then set down to work raising m.oney for the War Chest Drive, and making arrangements for the rushing of new members. Plans were formu- lated and on December 9 we held a very successful Servicemen's Party for our rushees. Cur prosperous year was brought to a close with a Christmas Party at Palumbo's. 320 gafen pfuvunaceuticalf aacietg MEMBERS QFFICERS Leo Prince Ralph Fox President ...... .................. H AROLD LIGHTSTONE Lawrence Jacobson Vice-President. . . ..... LAWRENCE -IACOBSON Edward Cohen Secretary-Treasurer. ..... LEONARD J. Russocr-1 Harold Lightstone Facully Adviser. ....... DR. LEO PENN Leonard Russoch Gamma Phi Sigma Chapter of Galen Pharmaceutical Society was founded in I9II at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science. The original small group was lecl by Dave Eisman, now a prominent Philadelphia pharmacist. In the years following it grew until it has become the strongest local pharmaceutical organization. The fraternity is different from other college organizations in that Galen has an Alumni Chapter that exists as a separate unit and is very active in its own right. Because of the absence of most of its members who are in the armed forces, the chapter and its alumni are carrying on with a skeleton organization until Victory is ours and Galen can mold itself into a great national society. 32l p ticaf cwfwciation The condition of the world today has led to a serious consideration of the impor- tance of an organization such as this, in which Temple students have participated since February I5, l939. ln joining the American Pharmaceutical Association at this time, we are preparing for an active part in the parent Pharmaceutical Association of America. Classroom and drugstore experience have taught us the duties of a pharmacist to the public, and to the physician. It is to help us prepare for the obligations of the phae- macist to pharmacy itself, that We now associate ourselves with this organization, whosr aim is to advance the science and art of pharmacy. The parent group of the American Pharmaceutical Association has been instrumental in stimulating and improving research methodsg fostering sound pharmaceutical education and training: developing the status of pharmacists in the government service. We look forward to becoming part of the graduate branch, so that we may perfect and enlarge our professional knowledge. For now, fully equipped, we shall contribute our share of time and energy to carry on the work of the organization and promote its welfare. OFFICERS . Presidenll ...... ..........,.............. F AYZE. MILLER Mary R. Kovach Stanley Scheindlin VzcePres1dent .... . . ANGELO MARTELLARO Harold Lightstone Michelina Barbara Secretary ...,... .......... R UTH DELMAR Bette Lou Longenecker Sorrentino Treasurer ..... ....................... V IVIAN DAVIS Peter Amadio, Jr. Martin Barr Edward F. Becker Eddie Cohen Vivian Davis MEMBERS Ruth Delmar Ruth Diehm Sarah Engold Mary L. Forgach Ralph Fox Allan M. Goldstein Edna E. I-Iartranft Miary R. Jacobs Lawrence I. Jacobson Ralph B. johnson 322 Angelo Martellaro Fred Meisel Faye Miller Miriam Orchow Ella Plavin Leo Prince William A. Richardson Leonard Ruissoch Lillian Marie Stitzel Bill Spring Dolly Venuto Edward Wydrzymski Silvia G. Zapposodi Faculty Adviser Frank H. Eby azwcfarmfziotaeg . . . l t was l942. Americans were singing "Remember Pearl Harbor" and discussing the second front issue, and wondering if we would be bombed. It was Qctober 8, and over sixty of us gathered in the Upper Amphitheatre for the first time. Dr. Kendig addressed the class and introduced Professors Eby, James, and lVlantz. Dr. Eby was named our class adviser. We were then divided into two sec- tions. Section A, which included all the co-eds, went off to botany lab while section B filed into the adjoining chemistry lab. On Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays our classes were at the University buildings on Broad Street. Besides pharmacy, chemistry, and biology, we had a language, mathematics, and English. We took a memorable semester of Latin. We can still hear Dr. Clapp booming at some erring student, "Ah-mond, you fool, ah-mondf' ln Room II5, which is equipped with a piano, an unofficial school song grew up spontaneously. During an air-raid drill one morning, this and other classes gathered on the eighth floor of Carnell Hall, outside the Department of Psychology. An unsuccessful attempt was made to divert the students by getting them to sing. The songs were good ones all right, but nobody felt like singing. Then some of our class gave out with the pharmacy song. l-lere is a portion of it: We're the boys from pharmacy You hear so much abouig People turn io look at us Whenever we go out . . . Chorus: As we go marching, pharmacy, pharmacy,-pharmacy is on parade . . . Selective Service was broadened to include eighteen-year-olds and over half the class was inducted by the end of our freshman year. Then, to comply with the Army's manpower needs, we went from an accelerated to a super-accelerated schedule of three-month semesters. This schedule only lasted during the first half of our Sophomore year, but a grueling summer it was: a season of heat and bacteriology lab. Flame needle . . . remove cotton . . . flame mouth of tube . . . withdraw loopful . . . flame tube . . . insert cotton . . . spread slide . . . flame needle. That was also the summer we struggled with physics and met Dr. Munch in physiology. The de-celerated second half of our sophomore year was sheer velvet after that summer. Of course, there was still semimicro qual lab-a never-ending affair of certifuging and pipetting and watching for reluctant precipitates and humming "lVlairzy Doatsu all the time. And then, in the winter of 1944, we became juniors. That involved, among others, pharmacology, histology, and organic chemistry. We became acquainted with the organic laboratory, an odorous fand sometimes malodorousD place full of Snyder columns, condensers, Erlenmeyer flasks, suction filters, and even blankets and a shower in case of fire. Came the spring, and after a winter of pour- ing over a hot distilling flask, we hiked the length of the Wissahickon with Dr. Graham, who proved himself as accomplished a hiker as a chemist. We hardly realized it in late October of l944, but we had become seniors. What surprised us was that it felt no different. Perhaps we just didn't have the time to think about it. We had to think seriously about pharmacy and pharmacognosy, and three different phases of chemistry. Cur social activity, hitherto curtailed, expanded. Among other things, we journeyed to New York to see Dean Kendig receive the Remington medal. An uneventful history, perhaps, in a time so crowded with epochal events Yet not even the most skillful pharmacist can assay in terms of mere events, the laughter, dreams, and deeds of yesterday. 323 - Am, VH '71 gm 1. sfocvi 80 X X V -- my A" fsk 5 cm QQ T 'H X I J 8 06 ffl r,,W Q 3 xx X bi ' ' - H1616 ne HDWMWM mb , fx!!! 0 U df, R ' Q fx em ' ' v Lpdpfy J J C 7X f ' .. " X qxefeiafkx ob f K A QQ Zi-ZBYXAXXQSXS 42 55.501 ' f New vm f W f' fi UmF"CL JTQXX 41? ? . fa Vw XX? Xmmxxxxv Kb JR T K A P .I 5 cu X X E . DDR Xe NXkv 6Z ING C1 oganovfb QQ' I 'J . 1 ws I , -w ,jam M A '4 Msg sine all 0 aux h8fMtLOQ f W-'IQ Q4 QXOV4 qua 9 Q 4:2 mwefa . I X 3 In Mk 156119 Qu gli? Warm K Y X I whi-t U5 estfon- H dfy 4.1 5 beinq Er? mdqma jwx Z Y 9 SHQr9d,9 m,,,u jx X M 1' SX 5, , Q J? 5 I . x 5fl"0 X VL1 Qizint Lab 1 I ftp ' - x K ' LV 9 N if A ,Nix - JU Z X X ' 1 gf:-Q' " wx f NwNuxK Q . Gy f '? QS? ' 132+ -Iv E . If I Q wvox at has h my 'bgffue d'fffcul1 ww QINTER c1.Ass P""11"Q 9 OQCA QUQ RTET 'iam- o 05 P A X 1' ,xg xgniqi Q3 'Wf ,5 Q 'JI I .1 uf- N 0 -ff, 300 "' SUPER SUDS LOTS PTORE suns FROM SO'0O'PER UDS . QN mC L. RR HCV ETIN EQQR I OREQB 'XCN fa if sf N, S in 'QW ,. K CN USH . 1 SOCLETEQRS A, .uu- .1-hk nummulmnlmllllmm Y I , SU-U - UH - UH - 0. : l ax X' I it i X .- RIDE-'R EN'--T ENTA XR 5 X N 1 gre: 9 N ff' 'X 2 9 .Jr , ' 5:-i. 0 1 5 "' ' Af 'gv ' - 4 L --. .. l I 1,,r1ll- ,. -f f sw - ' 50 5 - ,,Yi X H f' V -L---1 ' 0 -.1 nu -K 7 , O fo A U 7 X noi Y? a ,f V' fo if K go 0 " X X, 1 flu N' , n -rams IT ML mmm EDWARD COI-IEN Galen Pharmaceutical Association I, 2, 3, 49 American Phar- maceu tical Association 4. VIVIAN JEAN DAVIS AEE American Pharmaceutical Association 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Class Treasurer 3, Student Council 4: Women's Senate 4: Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 45 Rho Xi I. RUTI-I E. DELMAR P 'EI American Pharmaceutical Association 3, 4, Secretary 4: Class Secretary Ig Treasurer 49 Rho Xi I, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 43 New- man Club 3, 47 Delta Epsilon Sigma 2, TEMPLAR, Manager 4. ALLAN M. GOLDSTEI N American Pharmaceutical Association 45 ciation I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4: Phi Alpha I, 2, 3, 4g Basketball Team, Captain I: TEMPLAR, Editor 4. ANGELO P. MARTELLARO aeniwc cfcuw, . . . Business Jewish Student Asso- I I American Pharmaceutical Association 3, 4, Vice-President 4: , Class President 2, 43 Kappa Psi, Regent 4. FAYE I-I. MILLER AEE American Pharmaceutical Association 2, 3, 4, Secretary 33 President 43 Student Council I, 2, Secretary I, 2: Class Treas- urer 3, Class Secretary 43 Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 45 Rho Xi I. WILLIAM A. RICHARDSON American Pharmaceutical Association 4: Student Council 4. STANLEY SCI-IEINDLIN Americanipharmaceutical Association 3, 4. 326 ocfzaaf af cfwwgpndg Q ,P JH Ill 2 deanfoe mem age Greetings to the Class of 1945.- I feel confident that your class will be most successful in your chosen profession. You have received your training during one of the most trying times because of the limited enrollment caused by War conditions. You have had exceptional clinical experience and should be prepared to meet any emergency in private practice. Remember, you are professional men and women and, as such, have a greater obligation to society than the average man and woman. Con- duct yourselves accordingly, both in your practice and in your social activi- ties, and earn the respect of the citizens of your community. You have my best wishes for a successful career and a happy life. CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.C., Dean. 1 CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.YC. Dean 327 U11 H146 GEORGE KYLE SCHACTERLE, D.s.c., Phar. D., Bs. Dr. George K. Schacterle, a member of the Temple University fac- ulty since I9I3,. passed away on October 28, 1944. Professor Schacterle received his Bachelor of Science degree from La Salle College and his Chi- ropody and Pharmacy degrees from Temple University. He originally taught in the Chemistry Department of Temple University and, as such, was an instructor on the original faculty of the School of Chiropody. Later he entered the Chiropody School as a student and graduated in l920. He served as Professor of Didactic Chiropody from I922 to l928, and then was appointed Professor of Hygiene. He held this position until his death. Dr. Schacterle served as president of the Temple Chiropody Alumni Association C1922-19245, state secretary of the Chiropody Society of Penn- sylvania C1925-365, member of the N. A. C. Pharmaceutical Committee, and Pennsylvania delegate to the 1939 N. A. C. Convention in San Fran- cisco. He is a member of the Masonic Fraternity and an honorary mem- ber of Pi Epsilon Delta, Phi Alpha Pi, and Blue Key National Honorary Fraternity. GEORGE KYLE SCI-IACTERLE D.S.C., Phar.D., B.S. 328 own adwkwc w EMIL M. CHRIST, B.S., D.S.C. fd me mernaew, Of the cflifwptldg claw, af 7945 Greetings: My hearty congratulations on the completion of your course at Tem- ple University. You will always look back to the days spent here as among the most interesting and profitable of your lives. The associations formed at an educational institution are usually lasting, and your class organiza- tion Will, I hope, maintain close touch with the members of the class, so that by reunions you will refresh your recollections of college days. As you travel along lifeis pathway you will find it necessary to con- tinue the search for truth and knowledge, and to this end avail your- selves, first of the opportunities afforded by uniting with your profession's local and national organizationsg second, by joining civic organizations, and in so doing become an integral part of the community, in which you choose to reside. Endeavor always to perform the tasks which confront you to the best of your ability. As a class you have my best wishes for future success and happiness. EMIL M. CHRIST, B.S., D.S.C. 329 Robert T. Rowen, B.S., Ph.C. , 1 ' ' Y , ij-5 .4 ' ",h E 4 '5 V23 ' "-- V , , - Xf', ' . Q"-:if fa K, 1 ' A -.. ' fffmf-f-f' . ' 1. -iw? 4.25112 ffl-7' . ,Jai-. ' Frank Carleton, Elmer G. Harford, Theodore A. Engel, Reuben Friedman, D.S.C. D.S.C. D.S.C. NLD, Lewis K. I-loberman, ' Frank N. Eby, John Sharpe, M,D, Phar.D., C-.CP. D.S.C. l Anthony Raimpulla, Roger E, E. Clapp Lester A. Walsh, D.S.,,. D.S.C. 330 Thomas M, Logan A.B., M.D. Arthur Rappaport D.S.C. aeniww af 1945 ' LEO BROWN HOLLY HILL HOCKESSIN, DEL. Recording Secretary 3g Vice-President 43 Pi Epsilon Delta, President 43 Associate Member of Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3. ROBERT M. DERRICK 9 POPLAR AVENUE TAKOMA PARK, MD. Pi Epsilon Delta, Secretary l, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 4: Class Vice-President 2, President 3: Student Council 3, 4: Temple News Representative 3, 4, Stirling Honorary Anatomi- cal Society, President 3. MELVIN GOLDBERG l52l NORTH BENTALOW STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, Vice-President 2, 3: University Veterans' Club. ,IULIAN E. GREENBAUM I862 NORTH AVENUE BRIBGEPORT, coNN. TEMPLAR, Editor: Tempodian, Advertising 2, 3: Phi Alpha Pi. Sergeant-at-Arms 2, 3, Vice-President 35 Sophomore Class Party. JEROME A. GREENSPAN 5806 NORTH l5TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Secretary 35 Sergeant-at-Arms 25 Class Band 5 Freshman Party Committee. CLIVE A. HENNINGER 0 ZI6 WEST CLAPIER STREET PHILADELPHIA Sergeant-at-Arms lg TEMPLAR Staff, Advertising Committee. 331 af 1945 JOSEPH JAMES KAMETZ 5l0 EAST 5TH STREET BETHLEHEM, PA. Class President 33 Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President: Student Council: Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary 23 "G" Club, President JOHN J. KANE GREENWICH TOWERS c.REENwIcH, coNN. Secretary Ig Sergeant-at-Arms 31 Clinic Sergeant-at-Arrns 35 Pi Epsilon Delta, Treasurer 3, Secretary 45 Student Council, President 4: Class President 4. MAE D. KRAMER 6522 LEBANON AVENUE PHILADELPHIA Treasurer l, 2, 3, 43 TEMPLAR Staff, Advertising Manager: Freshman Party Cornmitteeg Women's Chiropodical Associa- tion. WALTER STEINBERG 2533 SOUTH 8TH STREET University Veterans' Club. PHILADELPHIA 3l CHARLES TRAGANZA ROXBOROUGH, Vice-President 33 Sergeant-at-Arms 4: Pi Epsilon Delta, Vice- President 4. PHI LADELPI-IIA HELEN E. TURNER 805 NORTH DUPONT STREET WILMINGTON I54, DEL. Class Historian l, 2, 3, 45 TEMPLAR Staff: Freshman Party Committee: Women's Chiropodical Society. RONA WAXMAN 3508 CLIFTON AVENUE BALTIMORE, MD. Secretary 2, 3, 43 TEMPLAR Staff, Business Manager: Freshman Party Committee: Women's Chiropodical Society. 332 Our janitor Umm,-nm Dr. Sharpe Gestapo The gang Thanks, Bill The Bahoys 333 Watch out, Mae A quickie Dr. Newman Wow Busy Editor Clinic All smiles 334 I I Fun It can now be said that the first hurdle, that of graduation, has been over- come successfully. Looking backward over the years, we review many interest- ing and varied scenes. It was on a warm july day in 1942 that we first crossed that now familiar threshold, to begin preparing for our life's work. There we were-strangers to each other, strangers to the upperclassmen, and in strange surroundings. But, before we could feel sorry for ourselves, Dean Krausz took charge of us and introduced us to Dr. Christ, our class adviser, and to our first instructor, Professor Clapp. There were some memorable events which will long be remembered as: The Freshman Party . . . the Chiropody Ball . . . Lubeck and Dr. Leiberknight . . . Mantell and Dr. Clapp . . . Dave Bachys singing . . . jack Kane in pub- lic speaking . . . l-lenninger and Redlus, hysterics . . . Frankle, Schlecker, and Greenspan . . . Dissection Month . . . Traganza's Pantomime and Manipu- lation . . . Steinburgis "Daily Worker" . . . Kramer collecting . . . the eleva- tor sequence . . . Finals and Midyears . . . Cutting classes for movies . . . 4 and 5 o'clock classes . . . Waxman steamed up . . . Greenbaum and his TEM- PLAH . . . Jokes by Hoberman . . . Pep talks by Clapp . . . Bob and Nan . . . LIoe's not-too-frequent visits to class . . . Rona and Betty running and occa- sionally cutting for week-end trains. We can consider ourselves fortunate to have had Dr. Emil Christ as our class adviser, and to have been taken under Professor Clapp's protective wing from freshman days. At the completion of our junior year John Kane took unto himself a bride. Along the way we picked up two additional students who were just back from the wars-Walter Steinberg, a Navy man, and Melvin Gold- berg from the Army. We, in our senior year, suffered a great loss in the passing of Dr. George Schacterle who was a truly great man. Thousands of students, who sat under him, are now richer in knowledge and philosophy because of a few of his well- chosen words to them. Before us lies a great task in making ourselves a credit first to the profes- sion and then by doing our utmost to aid in the advancement of our profession so that it may continue to play its part in the alleviation of human ills. Before this can be accomplished we must overcome the second hurdle-that of State Board Examinations. These examinations will, of course, differ for many of us. The purpose in all cases, however, is to determine just how well prepared we are to take our 'place along with other practitioners. ,lust how much knowledge we have absorbed over a period of years at Temple University will be put to a test at that time. With the second hurdle successfully "leaped" there comes one more that we must meet before we are successfully on our way. That is the first lean years of practice. And so we leave Temple University after having completed four years' work in three calendar years, thirteen strong, to practice the profession of chiropody. May we do so well, and always keep before us the quotation, "Heights of great men were not attained by sudden flight, but they, while their companions slept, were toiling upward through the night." The best of luck to you all! HELEN ELIZABETH TURNER, Class Historian. 335 oenicvz oagingfa, N Brown: "My Irish team came through ln Derrick: "Roxboro 9074, hello, Nan? Goldberg: "Uh, my G. I. back!" Greenbaum: "If in doubt-amputateg it'll cure the condition and prevent recurrence." Greenspan: ':Give me fifty points, and I'll betcha a dime . . Henninger: "Eleanor, where are your beaus?" Kameiz.' Uphilaclelphiag I love this town." Kane: "I have something to say to the class . . Kramer.' "Hey, Rona-I'm hunnnnngrylu Steinberg: "I-Iey, doctor--I wanna ast a question . . Traganza: H. . . Qwyattelu Turner: "Uh gosh, I'll bet I flunkecl that." Waxman: "Where,s that s6S'6c"T CZ,-3A:V2!D Kane? How About: Mae and Pete . . .Q The new janitor: "Park those cigarettes lu? Kametz with that far-away look? That new sweater of Turnerys? Steinberg's "Daily Worker," and his reference books, and constant sleeping in class? Waxman's sacro-iliac . . .? Slacks in manipulation . . .? Goldberg and his "I'm getting used to civilian clothes, but these G. I. shoes are swelln? Greenbaum and HC1reetings!" and "Stick with me and go crazyu? Derrick's, "I can'tg I gotta meet Nan?" Greenspan going home to let his wife out of the closet? "Wal, I'll meet you guys in the Salvation Armyn? I-Ienninger, HI can't pay it today, I guess you know what I meanu? Steinberg and Goldberg, the C. I. twins, C"You shudda bin in the Navy"D? Turner, Waxman, and Kramer: "Owooooo"? 336 fnememfiefa the pfwfb, Chrisi: "Eh, eh, eh,-as far as this is concerned, as it were Harford: "This is absolutely the worst class l ever had V' Rowe: "Now this has its place in the scheme of things." Hoberman.' Hlaookit Kramer: she's doin' all right!" Clapp: Nl-lell's bells! Generally speaking, dash, dash lu Logan: "Cn a summer's day, and a dead cat: putrefactionln Elny: "Where the deuce is that elevator?" Rowen: "G'wan, if you're in doubt, taste it!" Briglia: "I-lya, Mom! l-lya, Pop! I-lya feel?" Rampulla: "I don't knowg I ain't got itln Rappapori: "They gotta be opposites to be married." Bossle: "Use silver nitrate: it's good for everything." Carleton: "I like a lot of bracemakers, and l'm their chief means of living." Walshc.' "All you have to do is get the patient in the proper position." Sharpe: "Pediatrics deals with childreng it,s a conglomeration of all subjects." Sharpe: "The answers are on the board, just re-arrange them properly." Krausz: "Uh, uh, uh, uny, ony, onycha, onychamywhozisf' Engel: "I'll take on any six of you at oncef' Fisher: "Don't memorize, use your own words." Friedman: ''Dermatitisexfoliativaeccthymadifferentiatebetweenthemplease." Gamble: "I prefer not to answer that question at this timef, Leitch: "lt seems to me y'all ah not wukkin' vewwy hahdf' Kaufman: "Look it up-it'll do you more good." Cornfelcl: "What you meant to say was: ' ..., ' Wasn't it?" Daugherty: "Keep your drawers clean !" Snow: "After it's done, it looks like a whipped dogf, Leilnerlqnighi: HNu',? Forsyihe: ul want to inspect your set-up before, during, and after ln Benz: 'iwhy buy from Scholl when there are other good men around?" Abrams: "Go ask Newman." Newman: "I'll kill that guy . . Benninghovc: 'LWhere's Bob?H Caruso: "Got any conditions ya Wanna X-ray?,' Cucinatia: "I-lya, gang V' Sincloni: 'iWell, what's it gonna be?" D'Oria.' "Make your pads like the ones on the wallf' H irsh: "On Tuesdays, l'm gonna run Greenbaum raggedg boy-am I gonna be tough!" Wolf.' 'tl-ley-gimme a demonstration of manipulation, complete, will you?" Fuller: "The strap is pretty, but does it work?" Hare: "Every time I open my mouth l put my foot in it." Messinger.' "The lassie with the classy chassisf' 337 camplimento, af DR. FRANK J. CARLETON, D.S.C. DR. WILLIAM SINDONI, D.S.C. DR. FELTON O. GAMBLE, D.S.C. DR. CHARLES E. BENZ, D.S.C. DR. THEODGRE ENGEL, D.S.C. DR. C. GORDGN RGWE, D.S.C. DR. MGRRIS ABRAMS, D.S.C. DR. ARTHUR LEBERNIGHT, Ph.G., B.S DR. HARLEY HUNSICKER, D.S.C. DR. CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.C. DR. RAY DOUGHERTY, D.S C. DR. ROBERT ROWEN, Ph.C., B.S. 338 alll! DR. ELDEN S. MAGAW Adminislralor This year marks the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of Temple University School of Law. Cn this occasion we pause to pay tribute to the Founder of our great University and our Law School-Russell H. Conwell-Whose vision, courage, and apprecia- tion of real values was responsible for the establishment of the "Acres of Diamonds" University, the primary purpose of which was to afford to all equal opportunity to obtain an education, either dur- ing the day or in the evening. We also honor those men under whose guidance the Law School has made so much progress: Henry S. Borneman, Dean, 1895-1903, Francis Chapman Cdeceasedj, Dean, 1903-1939, Dr. John G. Her- vey, Associate Dean, 1930-19393 Dean, 1939-1941. To these men and to those who have served, and are serving, on the faculty, We express our gratitude and appreciation for their loyal support of our institution, their good instruction, wise counsel, and sympa- thetic understanding of the students' problems. The loyal support and assistan.ce of our alumni throughout the years is gratefully acknowledged. With its continued support, Tem- ple Law School will achieve even greater heights. ELDEN S. MAGAW 339 ROBERT E. LEE Y . law acfuwl facuftg ELDEN S. MAGAW fAdministra torj Professor of Law Warren M. Ballard Robert B. Lee William E.. Masterson WILLIAM BRADLEY WARD William C. Thompson ELVIN E. OVERTON Lieutenant, S. N. R. WILLIAM C. THOMPSON Lt. Commander, U. S. N. R. Adjunct Professor of Law Albert E.. Burling David CI. Hunter Albert B. Maris Associate in Law William M. Buchanan Bennett Clark John W. Lord, Jr. Fred L. Rosenbloom Henry W. Scarborough, Jr. Lemuel B. Schofield William Bradley Ward James R. Wilson Bertram l. Wolfe Richard H. Woolsey John Blessing Darwin C. Brown Librarian Harriet Neff Gans 340 JOHN W. LORD, JR. HENRY W. SCARBOROUGH, JR LAWRENCE N. PARK lst Lieutenant, U. S. A. WARREN M. BALLARD Lieutenant, U. S. N. R. A ' 4961945 A I f f , f 439 3 9 I 1 Q, 1 4 5 1, A Q f , 1, .IV -A. ,:.::,53:I . ' ,f..g3,.I. -. ,::,VV.5 P" ' ,MA 1 I? Y 1 7 , 16 1 f 1 ff ei' 'I , A , of . , '37 .1 .' ACA I . .lvl ., J V,,,., If .fm , ' 5:-' 51.-' ',f:+v- 1 vs? Vw-If . V 2,5545 .-1 r:s+?.lff '--.f:' P ' ' .xi I ., :q 719-431-5-53.-: -I . V, 11:4-":-f:':1-Stir "3:1,",i .. ' I - zzz '- vzzi.-1 r:'5f...M5f:S7E"5: .I f I 2-2 :IfL,L'. .. m A P 1' " 3' x ! IRA y 1 f rm. , 11, . I , X' A I A , ' W X my I5 3, Y s., 1 5, If , W, RL I., 5 JV... ,,.,.,,, A I 2? 'VNV N'-'?E'f'iE-:I:iZ1:53. 'IW -6 :it ' sir: 67 ff -V ,.g -' .,'-...?75:-:f551":?i4 -I2-51 A' . .V .. IQ 5 V9 Z 585742453 '5 3272 4 fe Veg? 'fi ff Viilix Wx Stir ' f'i?W5'f S2360 39' 'SV 'VWQQG gi QA MV af, vw , 677 -vfx 5 W? 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' - 1'-2: 23-ef' 1515- ' v.,- . ..I:V'2vf"-1511-A1-'12'+:'.2:fa914f4f95h'.Q '9,.- - 451.-7'-fVI'1.:7Pf"'-WIZ'aVH.' .- A I . .VL . - .,, f. ..-wx,-..-IA. Q2 'E-"" 5V- ' "'-:':1?2E..r"1I1:3:' -"'I!:E':k3.'QA f' 'I 'ff 1-C -' 'n r w ' 1 5-3, Iwtzs- ' -fm 2 M- '- " 4' A ' 444 XA, LOUIS WLCATALANO 5651 RIDGEWOOD STREET PHILADELPHIA TEMPLAR 4. WANDA P. CI-IOCALLO 472l,gWALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Dean'swI-Ionor List SULLIVAN CISTONE LID A A BANGOR, PA. Class4Vice-President 45 Temple Law Quarterly, Book Review Editor 4. OVID O. D'AMBROSIO fl? A A 1520 SOUTH BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA Dearfs I-Ionor List 3. HERBERT FINEMAN A E K ' l846 NORTH 54TH STREET PHILADELPHIA Dearfs I-Ionor List 2, 3g Lambda Sigma Kappa, Exchequer 3, Lord Chief Justice 4. IRUTI-I WEISS FRIEDENBERG 5207 ARBOR STREET PHILADELPHIA Class Secretary-Treasurer I, '23 Temple Law Quarterly, Asso- ciate Editor 2, Case Note Editor 3g Dean's I-Ionor List 35 Class Vice-President 3. EMORY I-IUTTON GUY V II: A A l42I-'ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA DR. CARL W. MORTENSON 'ID B K 3206 EAST ZND STREET WILMINGTON, DEL. Dean's I-Ionor List 2: Class President 4. EDWARD JOSEPH MULI-IERN Q A A I22 CASPIAN AVENUE ' ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. President of Executive Committee, Veterans' University Club. X WILLIAM I-I. SAYE 117 A A 339 'EAST GREEN STREET NANTICOKE, PA. Dean's I-Ionor List 23 Class Treasurer 23 Class Vice-President 3: Temple Law Quarterly, Associate Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4. 34I Raw qucvctedg The signal recognition now attributed to the Temple Law Quarterly is largely a W result of the untiring efforts of its Editorial Staff, who spend night after night in tedious checking and legal research. The members of this staff are those students who have con- sistently demonstrated marked superiority in the classroom and who have shown them- selves to be possessed of facile aptitude in "finding the lawn and clarity of expression. Before becoming eligible for the staff, prospective members, besides satisfying the foregoing requirements, must Write a P rd a Case Note worthy of publication in the Quarterly. ln addition to the Notes and Case Notes Written by members of the student body, the Quarterly publishes Leading Articles prepared by eminent authorities in their fields. The Quarterly, as its name signifies, is published four times each year and these four issues constitute one volume. ln normal times a different Editorial Board edits each volume but in these accelerated semesters a new staff is selected for each three issues. Although the members of the Editorial Staff devote all of their spare hours to their work, the honor, prestige and experience gained thereby give them untold advantages in their later practice. EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief ....... .... W ILLIAM I-I. SAYE Recent Case Note Editor ..... HENRY P. REILLY Note Editor ................ Louis l'l. SLIFKIN Legislation Editor ..... PATRICK N. BALSINGER Book Review Editor. . . . . ,SULLIVAN CISTONE Associate Editor .... .... W ILLIAM M. ALPER Eront Row, left to right: Sullivan Cistone fBook Review Editorj, Wil- liam l-l. Saye fliditor-in-Chiefj, Louis l-l. Slifkin fNote Editorj. Rear Row: Henry F. Reilly CRecent Case Eclitorj, Patrick N. Balsinger fLeg1slation Eclitorj, William M. Alper fAssociate Editorj 342 Ilgonl Row, left io right: Dr. Robert E. Lee, William H. Sayled fgreasurerb, Robert H. Steedle Uusticej, Patrick N. Balsinger QClerkD, B H P r. Elden Magaw. Rear Row: Howard Leary, enjamin . ong, enry . Reilly, Emory H. Guy QlVlarshalD, Sullivan Cistone, john C. Gregory OFFERS hi a defta justice, . . ....... ROBERT H. STEEDLE p Clerk .... . . . . .PATRICK N. BALSINGER Tmasure' " """ WILLIAM H' SAYE Phi Alpha Delta, National Legal Fraternity, was Mmshal """"""""' EMORY H' GUY founded in l898, and has chapters in forty-six of the leading American law schools. The Gwen J Roberts MEMBERS . ' . Chapter was lnstalled at Temple Law School in l939. Sobffrliil Agafrfs tglovlfardfiri Phi Alpha Delta is rightfully proud of its members atm , ' asmger ,K enlamm ' Ong who have attained prominence in public life, such as James Blanco AIHIHCS Marsh Martin L. Burke Sullivan Cistone Ovid D'Arnbrosio Harry B. Deems "Vincent Donohue joseph P. Gorham John C. Gregory Emory H. Guy Murray C. Haines 'Raymond A. Klemp 'William Lawker Oliver McCarron 'Fred G. lVlcGavin A. McLaughlin, jr. Edward Mulhern Edward Puhl Henry P. Reilly William H. Saye J. Edgar Spielman Robert H. Steedle Wellford H. Ware George P. Williams, III FACULTY Dr. Elden S. Magaw "Prof. Warren Ballard QAdminfsf,af0,fJ 'lVlr. Lawrence Park Dr. Robert E. Lee Dr. W. E. Masterson Judge D. G. Hunter fln Service William Howard Taft, Warren G. Harding, and Wood- row Wilson, former Presidents of the United States. lVlr. Justice William Urville Douglas, Mr. Justice Rob- ert H. Jackson, and Mr. Justice Wiley B. Rutledge of the United States Supreme Court are members of the fraternity. Among the prominent members of the Uwen Roberts Chapter are Honorable Francis Biddle, Attor- ney-General of the United Statesg Honorable George Welsh, United States District Court, Honorable Grover C. Ladner and Honorable David G. Hunter, Urphans Court of Philadelphia. Membership in the Owen Roberts Chapter is based upon high scholarship and leadership. l ts mem- bers attempt to foster, under the influence of intimate friendships, those principles that tend to form a higher type of manhood and dignity in the legal profession. 343 A Zamlida oigma kappa OFFICERS Lord Chief justice .... .,.. H ERBERT FINEMAN Lord High Chancellor ....... Louis I-I. SLIFKIN Proihonotary .....,....... WILLIAM Nl. ALPER Chancellor of the Exchequer.. .JOSEPH A. RHODE Warden ..................... lVloRToN EVANS Tipstaj. . . .... DAVID O. BOEHM Inner Temple William M. Alper David O. Boehm Morton Evans Herbert Finernan William Harris Joel Mittleman Joseph A. Rhode MEMBERS William A. Silver Louis H. Slifkin Outer Temple Alexander Deitch Howard l. Forman Abraham Golden Morris Rush Charles Weintraub First Row, left io righl: Herbert Fineman, Louis Slifkin, William N. Siana'ing: Morton Evans, Joseph A. Rhode, David O. Boehm Lambda Sigma Kappa Legal Fraternity is a professional group founded at the School of Law in l922. Following Pearl Harbor fraternal activities came to a halt as most of the barristers of the lnner Temple and their alumni brothers entered the armed services and war activities. After a lapse of more than two years a reorganization of the undergraduate group was sponsored by the few remaining brothers with the aid of returning veterans and the small group of eligible students at the Law School. The newly formed group embarked on an ambitious program designed to Weld the large alumni membership and the reborn Law School chapter into a strong association capable of rendering aid and counsel to the many brothers in service soon to return to complete their legal studies. The fraternity has initiated a Lecture Series on topics of professional interest with outstanding members of the Bar an.d Judiciary serving as speakers. Publication of the fraternity n.ews letter, The Councellor, has been resumed in furtherance of the program established before the War. Plans have been laid for further far-reaching activities to regain for Lambda Sigma Kappa the position of prominence it had occupied in prewar years, and to continue its traditions of service to the Law School, the student body, and its membership. 344 Alper acfwaf aff FINE ARTS cfaao, of 7945 345 This year Tyler is ten years old. May it continue to prosper and thrive under the able leadership of its founder and director, Boris Blai THE SENIOR CLASS BORIS BLAI, Director Stella Elkins Tyler Fine Arts School if QAKMN Mein 62 9n QV CW up Q, , ucvmlo. el-xeoenmo, W ' V Milli? wie. ZW SOME OF OUR FACULTY "C-undy" QDr. Gundersheimerj, Mr. Abels, "Poppa" Blai, "Boss" QlVlr, Sabatinij, and "Arthur" flVlr. Coreg- liadj. In the niche is the bust and hand of the late Earl Horter 346 Iwfwaf af fine auto, IVIORTON BIRKIN PI-IILADELPI-IxA B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed. August Order of the Perpendicular Plumbline 4, 55 Directors' Ball Com- mittee 55 Forum Committee 4, 55 Impasto Braille Painting Society 4. 5: Lend Lease Clay Club 4, 55 Library I-Iibernators 4, 55 Poppa Blai's Decade Dearies fMale Auxiliaryj 55 Rafe's Waifs 4, 55 Spotlighters 4, 55 Student Council 55 Studio Guild 4, 5. META COHEN NEW YORK B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed. August Order of the Perpendicular Plumbline 2, 3, 45 Directors' Ball Dra- matic Group I, 4: Foundry Feast Friar fCo-Chairman, 55 Krefcfzma Staff 35 Lend Lease Clay Club I, 2, 3, 4, 5: Library I-Iibernators CPresidentj I, 2, 3, 4, 55 Plie Plunger fpresioler-0 I, Z. 3, 4, 55 Poppa BIai's Decade Dearies 55 Rafe's Waifs 2, 3, 4, 55 Red Cross Sewing and Surgical Dressings 2. 35 Spotlight-ers 4, 55 TyIer:Civilian De- fense Corps 2, 3. UANITA ECHEV RRIA J E MOORESTOWN, N. 1. B.F.A. August Order of the Perpendicular Plumbline 3, 45 Blai's Artist Battalion Emergency Squad, Fort Dix 2, 35 Craft Crew 2, 35 Krefchma Staff 25 Lend Lease Clav Club 2. 3. 45 Poppa BIai's Decade Dearies 45 Red Cross Knitting CCO-Chairmanb, and Surgical Dressings 25 Russian War Relief 2, 35 Spotlighters 45 Studio Guild 45 Tyler :Choral Society 25 Unclerpainters Guild , 4. JEAN PORTER SOMERVILLE NEW YORK B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed. August Order of the Perpendicular Plumbline fKnight ofb 2, 3, 4, 55 Blai's Artist Battalion Emergency Squad, Fort Dix 35 Craft Crew 3, 4, 55 Direc- tors' Ball Committee I, 2, 3, 45 Lend Lease Clay Club I, 2, 35 Plie Plungers fVice-Presidentl 2, 3, 4. 55 Poona Blai's Decade Dearies 55 Rafe's Waifs 3, 4, 55 Red Cross Surgical Dressings 2, 35 Russian War Relief 3, 45 Spot- lighters 4, 55 Studio Guild 4, 55 Tyler Civilian Defense Corps 3, 45 Under- painters Guild 2, 3, 4, 5. NOMI ZUCKERMAN NEW YORK B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed. Directors' Ball, Music and Accom- panist 2, 55 Editor, Fine Arts Sec- tion of the TEMPLAR 55 Foundry Feast Friars QCO-Chairmanj 55 Im- pasto Braille Painting Society 2, 3: Krctchma Staff fCo-Chairmanj 3 5 Lend Lease Clay Club I, 2, 3, 55 Music Composition Group 2, 35 Poppa BIai's Decade Dearies 55 Rafe's Waifs 2, 3, 5: Red Cross Sewing CChairmanj, and Surgical Dressings 2, 35 Spotlighters 55 Student Council 55 Student Council Chairman of Alumni Association 55 Tyler Choral Society QAccompanistD 2. 3: Tyler Civilian Defense Corps 2, 3 THE SENIOR 347 SS 1 SOL CARSON PHILADELPHIA B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed. Director of Visual Aid at the Profes- sional School Dental College 4, 55 Di- rectors' Ball Committee 2, 4, 55 Im- pasto Braille Painting Society CPresi- dentj I, 2, 3, 4, 55 Lithographers Grinding and Printing Guild Qpresi- dentj I, 2, 3, 45 Music Composition Group 2, 35 Poppa Blai's Decade Dearies CMale Auxiliaryj 55 Tyler Choral Society I, 2, 35 Tyler Civilian Defense Corps 2, 3. CORNELIA DAMIAN PHILADELPHIA B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed. August Order of the Perpendicular Plumbline I, 2, 3, 4, 55 Blai's Artist Battalion Emergency Squad, Fort Dix 3, 45 Craft Crew 2, 3, 4, 55 Directors' Ball Committee I, 25 Lend Lease Clay Club 2, 3, 4: Poopa Blai's Decade Dearies 55 Rafeis Waifs 2, 3, 4, 55 Red Cross Sewing 25 Russian War Relief 2, 35 Spotlighters 4, 55 Studio Guild 4, 55 Tyler Choral Society 35 Tyler Civilian Defense Corps 2, 35 Under- painters Guild I, 2, 3, 4, 5. EDITH LOEB NEW YORK B.F.A. August Order of the Perpendicular Plumbline 2, 3, 45 Blai's Artist Bat- talion Emergency Squad, Fort Dix 35 Directors' Ball Committee 2, 35 Direc- tors' Ball Dramatic Group 2, 35 Im- pasto Braille Painting Society I , 2, 3, 45 Kreiclfma Staff 2. 35 Ponpa Blai's De- cade Dearies 45 Rafe's Waifs 3, 45 Red Cross Knitting fChairmanJ I, 25 Rus- sian War Relief 2, 35 Studio Guild 45 Tyler Civilian Defense Corps I5 Tyler Choral Society I, 2 5 Underpainters Guild I, 2, 3. CHARLOTTE WHITE PHILADELPHIA August Order of the Perpendicular Plumbline I, 2, 3, 45 Blai's Artist Bat- talion Emergency Squad, Fort Dix 3, 45 Directors' Ball Committee 2, 3, 45 Forum Committee fChairmanD 45 Lend Lease Clay Club 2, 35 Poppa Blai's Decade Dearies 45 Red Cross Surgical Dressings I, 25 Russian War Relief 25 Student Council fVice Presi- dent, 45 Temple News Reporter from Tyler 3, 45 Tyler Choral Society I, 25 Tyler Civilian Defense Corps I5 Underpainters Guild I, 2, 3, 45 Studio Guild 4. Mr. and Mrs. Blai, l-:ing ancl queen of their Anniversary Party Part of the skit at Tylers' Tenth Anniversary Party Nomi, Meta, Morty, Juanita and Cor- nelia on the steps of the Sculpture Building 348 ,I ean Nomi Edith ,C ,, . J Charlotte Cornelia 349 Meta odipmfaff TllE0l.0GY Dean S. Ladd Thomas l As students of theology we are endeavoring to face the day in which we live with faith and cour- age. This day is so bewildering with all its intricate situations and perplexing problems. It is so chal- lenging with all its opportunities for sacrificial service that we need a spirit of daring to live and toil effectively. This is not easy. It is not an easy matter to exercise faith and display courage in the face of difficulty and danger. So with all our desire for a strong faith and a venturesome courage, we need a spirit of true humility that will help us to see we are not alone in this gruesome struggle. ln picture and parable we have the story of men and women who achieved a great purpose, not merely by the dint of their own strength, but through a genuine dependence on and a hearty cooperation with a "Power" other than themselves. ln the story of the three l-lebrew friends who were cast into the fiery furnace, we read that there was a fourth observed to be with them "who was like a son of the gods." It iS the SeI1Se Of dependence fOr full aehievement that saves us from conceit and the certainty of failure, that always COIHCS ultimately to those who think they can stand and work in their own unaided Strength- At the basis of all Our faith and courage is the conviction, "God is with us." He is not making it easy for us to live, but He does grant us strength for the battle, in order that We may overcome the obstacles which confront us and serve this hour with courage and wisdom. This means cooperation with God, alert and intelligent cooperation. Only through this intelligent cooperation, domi- nated by faith and courage, can We be sure of the continuance of God's help and guidance. This was the promise to the old-time Hebrew leader, "Be strong and of good courage, be not affrighted, neither be thou dismayed." Thus, we face our day with humble devotion, relying upon God, yet pour- ing out ourselves in sacrificial offering, praying and hoping that in the struggle we may serve our fellows, so that together we may achieve the purpose of life according to the will of God. We are happy to feel that so many graduates of the Theological School exemplify this spirit of sincere humility, with a strong faith and daring courage. They serve in far- away places and near at home, on the battle fronts in other lands and in the settled communities of our own nation. They serve the people with the help of God. We who tarry within the precincts of the University rejoice in their far- m .- i reaching ministry, and pray for their continued effectiveness Thatcher Hall by the grace of God. 350 Chapel STUDENT COUNCIL L. R. Zelley, Jenks, Heil, Houtain, Parker, Dr. Hummer Graduate Examination FACULTY Firsl Row, lefl lo righl: Thomas, Wailes, Hummer, Morris, Albright. Second Row, lefi lo rigid: Richards, ll, Herr, Mclfirachan, Schweitzer, Lennox 351 MALACI-II CORNELIUS BLAKLEY 7244 PASCHALL AVENUE PHILADELPHIA 4 A.B., 1942, Mississippi Industrial College S.T.B., 1945, Temple University JAMES WILLIAM BRIGHT I I8 WEST FORNANCE STREET NORRISTOWN, PA. A.B., 1922, Ursinus College B.D., 1925, Central Theological Seminary S.T.M., 1945, Temple University I-IARLAND TREMONT CANT SOUTH MAIN STREET MULLICA HILL, N. J. B.S. in Ed., 1942, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University DAVID PAUL I-IEIL 2932 NORTH IZTH STREET PHILADELPHIA B.S. in Ed., 1942, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University Student Council I, 33 Chapel Committee 23 Representative on the Interseminary Executive Committeeg Conwellian Staff 2. JAY KANTNER I-IELMS R. D. No. Z WILMINGTON, DEL. B.S. in Ed., 1942, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University Student Council I, 25 Theolog, Editor Ig Temple Interseminary Conference, Chairman I. NELSON BURLIN I-IIGGINS, JR. 2I07 NORTH I2TH STREET PHILADELPHIA 22 B.S., 1942, Xavier University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University ROBERT L. JENKS I 464 SOUTH ZND STREET MILLVILLE, N. J. A.B., 1942, Asbury College S.T.B., 1945, Temple University Student Council 2, 3. WOODROW W. KERN TREvosE, PA. A.B., 1938, Dickinson College B.D., 1941, Theological Seminary ofthe Evangelical and Reformed Church S.T.M., 1945, Temple University THORNTON REGINALD LOBB CHESAPEAKE CITY, MD. A,B., 1930, Moravian College MA., 1938, New York University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University Student Council 2. MAJOR CCI-IAPLAINJ EDWARD J. MATTSON 5 CENTRAL AVENUE TULLAHOMA, TENN. A.B., 1924, Muhlenberg College B.D., 1928, Lutheran Theological Seminary, Mt. Airy, Philadelphia S. T.M., 1930, Lutheran Theological Seminary, Mt. Airy, Philadelphia S.T.D., 1945, Temple University 352 RAYMOND CLINTON MILLER I42 LEWIS STREET MINERSVILI-E' PA- A.B,, 1922, Muhlenberg College 1V1.A., 1924, Gettysburg College B.D., 1925, Yale Divinity School Th.lVl., 1929, Princeton Theological Seminary S. T.M., 1934. Lutheran Theological Seminary, Mt. Airy, Philadelphia S.T.D., 1945, Temple University I FRANCIS H. MORROW II8 EAST PROVIDENCE ROAD LANSDOWNE, PA. A.B., 1933, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University WALTER PROCTOR HALL PARKER 4205 SPRUCE STREET PHILADELPHIA 4 B.S. in Ed., 1941, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University WILLIAM ISAAC ROBERTS SALEM PIKE cLARKsBoRo, N. J. B.S. in Ed., 1943, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University SHERMAN SHARP ROBINSON I39 EAST ZND AVENUE NORTH WILDWOOD, N. 1. B.S. in Ed., 1942, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University ELLWOOD E. SCI-IAUMBERCI 2963 NORTH RINGGOLD STREET PHILADELPHIA A.B., 1941, Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Philadelphia Th.B., 1941, Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Philadelphia S.T.B., 1945, Temple University Chapel Organist. MILTON EDWARD SI-IEARER 4606 NAPLES STREET PHILADELPHIA 24 A.B., 1938, Wertminster College S.T.B., 1945, Temple University AIumni Scholarship, 1944. I-IILLMAN T. WILLIAMS I I9 MAIN STREET SOUTH RIVER, N. J. Th.B., 1932, Temple University B.S. in Ed., 1936, Temple University S.T.B,, 1936, Temple University S.T.1Vl., 1940, Temple University S.T.D., 1945, Temple University ERWIN WARREN ZINGER SOUTH ISTH STREET PHILADELPHXA B.S. in Commerce, 1941, Temple University S.T.B., 1945, Temple University Students' Reception, Program Director 3. 353 ICAL SGH DR. WILLIAM N. PARKINSUN Qlean Dr. Ersner goes into the temporo-petrosal region A perforated drum is shown by Dr. Rachlis in ear clinic Jzacuftg DR. W. WAYNE BABCOCK, A.M., M.D., I..L.D., JOHN A. KOLMER, M.S., M.D., F.A.C.P F'A'C'S' Professor of Medicine in charge of Bacleriolagy Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery and Immunology 356 Dr. Nelson will always have time for youth Drs. Uthus and Tracey consider the light-hearted evidence DR, CHEVALIER I... JACKSON, B.A., M.D., DR. JOHN ROYAL MOORE., A.B., M.D., M.Sc., F.A.C.S. Professor of Broncho-esophagology F.A.C.S., I.C.S. Professor of Orlhopadics 357 Back Row, left io righf: L. Cordey, W. T. Burns, W. L. Jones, W. C. Waltemeyer, R. I... Dickey, W. l... Dorrance, S. M. Shore, G. S. Watson. Second Row: P. R. Casey, S. M. Bissel, Buckley, W. H. Allen, P. O. Greib, R. H. Berry, A. V. Hansen, Jr., T. F. Sheehy, Jr., H. M. Edwards. Fronl Row: A. Firestone, A. M. Burton, E. H. Bedrossian, W. N. Campbell, J. D. Cross, S. P. Barlow, Jr., W. Deloziere, W. L. Chapman, W. F. Char OIIR GLASS HISTORY The three years which have elapsed since first we entered Medical School have perhaps wrought greater greater changes on us than upon any previous class in a similar period. For the world situation has conferred upon us all a greater amount of responsibility and a greater solemnity of purpose than ever before. Y . 5 Beck Row, left io righi: T. Vandenbosch, Jr., R. S. Sanford, T. F. Reale, E. P. Myhree, F. W. Durham, W. Short, R. B. BlSl'10E, G. T. Raper, L. L. Packer, Jr. Second Row: R. B. Stonehill, W. Kelly, R. F. Cunningham, Jr., E. W. Reber, G. W. Leworthy, G. A. Salness, R. L. Green, K. L. Smith, W. Stout. Froni Row: R. S. Graft, Traitz, G. R. Richard- son, M. D. Sommerness, E.. Shade, fvandenboshj, H. W. Taylor, Jr., C. H. Sillars, F. A. Erskine, R. E. MacDonald 358 ' ., ,, A nhs N j,,5' , E N Back Row, left lo right: W. S. Morgan, III, A. W. Graychee, W. Helsing, R. E. Fox, C. P. C-leson, C. H. Lentz, C. D. W. Hause, W. Kresoclc, S. C. Milner. Second Row: S. Kurtz, R. D. Jackson, W, H. Coleman, C. H. Klakey, W, Levin- sky, R. O. May, B. Hansen, B. Leibler, R. K. Gorton. Fran! Row: R. Kay, R, Allsbury, E.. H. Bair, L. Gomzales, R. C. Morotti, A. A. McLean, R. W. Mather, B. D. Colwell, H. C-ithens Many of our members, who were partial to flashy sports clothes and bizarre patterned ties, have taken their places beside more conservative brothers in the Olive Drab of the Army and the Blue and Gold of the Navy. Our schedule changed abruptly to place more accent upon problems to be met in the service. The long- awaited summer vacations turned out to be things of the past-,memories of better times. Different though the circumstances may have been, the Class of I945 leaves school with the same high ideals, the same sense of values, and the same loyalty to its profession held by every previous class. 4 Back Row, Iqfi io righl: W. A. Kates, E. Moylan, R. C. Reinsel, S. S. Seigel, H. A, Greenberg, H. H.. Steel, S. McCracken. W. V. Rumbaugh, Z. S. Schleff. Second Row: R. L. Puncheon, R. V. Santo, R. L. Uber, A. R. McKinley, A. G. Pierce, D. Frost. Fronl Row: M. Pickett, Jr., T. O'Connor, R. N. Richards, E.. McMahon, E.. E. Short, L. B. Schlaff, R. M. Rees, D. A. Mauriello, F. Santore 359 THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CONGRATU- LATES YOU UPON YOUR GRADUATION AND IN- VITES YOU TO LIEE MEMBERSHIP THROUGH A 96 CONTRIBUTION OE TWENTY DOLLARS OR MORE TO THE ALUMNI FUND. Herbert O. Erey Raymond Burkley President Executive Secretary I I Mfg lT'S A HIT ve. 2,32 Q From Freshman days to Com- 'Xf I K mencement, students shout the . 0 Q' praises ol the University Student I, eStore. lt's the friendly place iwhere you may buy all your col- lege needs, and rent your cap and 9OWn for graduation. . U T T IL R Come Baclc ' is ' ' " Alter u L fy ,Lf-fs . . in Graduation QJVE M n You're always welcome at the Store. Visit us often. I E We want to help you with your E needs, whether you're a student Sbteet or graduate. Chances are that we " can save you money-and your O , , O 'H' "2!sJ..,,, patronage will help the University! n 32 'La' Unlverslty Student Store Harry Westenburger, fllanager CARNELL HALL 360 X "DO YOUR DUTY AND TRUSTg AND YOUR NATION SHALL YET ARISE OUT OF ALL THIS AGITATION X INTO NOBLER L1viNG . . Russell H. Conwell XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX Temple UHZ'U6TSZ-LD' and the men and women educated here to serve their country, now and after the war, find inspiration in these words of the Founder. 36I Your Future 0fl92'e Modern Dental Science demands the utmost in modern operative facilities. Make certain your tirst office is designed and equipped to bring you the success so eagerly anticipated by those entering private practice. Let us help you as We have helped thousands of others who give ,testimony that Caulk designed operating rooms are outstanding by any standard ot comparisc-n. L. D. CAULK CCMPANY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA BRANCHES: Harrisburg Pittsburgh Brooklyn Wheeling Huntington Baltimore Newark Chicago Oakland San Francisco Executive Offices Scientific Research Laboratories Widener Building, Philadelphia, Pa. Milford, Delaware 362 06068 . vw fur ff s, fssf tv! S l X A! af if FREE SUPPLY on Request WERNET DENTAL MFG CO 190 Baldwin Ave , Jersey Cnty 6 N J u..xu-19 9980 xvp.f,4"'la if sfffw"y'W'3m Us t,ff1'i,4a,-igtdeeff' PP 1 '52 Jn ag-210281 Psi xv' l' "ff- e e We whether she live" or "lives to eat" . . . the new denture patient must laboriously learn to eat again She must learn new habits of chewing new habits of muscular control . . . and develop a new sense of feel To ease the patient s burden of learning to "eat" again, many dentists use and recommend Wernet's Powder during the first few weeks, to help adapt the patient to the carefully fitted dentures. Wernet s Powder contributes to the maintenance of a perfect valve seal, aids retention and helps prevent slipping under awkward manipulation. lt forms a soft protective cushion, which allows the patient to exert pressure at any point of the den- ture with comfort And fnot to be minimizedl, light dusting of Wernet s Powder onthe new dentures has the psychological effect of increasing confidence that they will be properly retained. Wernet s Powder means greater comfort and confidence for your denture patients. . . this means greater satisfaction in your skill and'abilityl WERNE'l"S POWDER ADAPTS THE PATIENT TO THE DENTURE W l 7 A fa W 'A 1, ,cg Wwe Q C32 ? yZZ4 RAW wsxzw Msggg f Z V Q 1 W X 4 iw? it 5 'xl - ""' , 363 When the call to arms thundered across the vast Pacific from Pearl Harbor, all America responded, and Weber was among the first to effect a transition from peace-time to full-scale roduction for U Foresight in the completion of a re- habilitation program and the complete modernization of the Weber equipment line months before our country entered World War II, placed Weber in a posi- tion to supply modern, down-to-date, dental appliances to our government for urgent dental clinic use. Today, Weber manufactures one of the most complete lines of scientific equipment offered the dental profession . . . Motor Chairs, Foot-Pump Chairs, Shock-Proof X-Rays, Scientific Lights, Cuspidors, Units, Engines and Stools . . . all embodying p ncle Sam. IF YCU ENTER THE ARMED SERVICE you will find it a privilege and a pleasure to work with Weber Equipment which has been designed and built to meet rigid Government specifications. IF YOU ENTER PRIVATE PRACTICE you can probably qualify for new Weber Equip- ment Cpost-war desi gnj . Ask yourWeber Dealer for particulars-or write us direct. the last word in electrical and mechanical AN EYE ingenuity, appearance, and utility. Y 0 fl- f 4, M i are I NATURAL BRISTLES ARE BAC ON PY-C0-PAY B A recent national survey of dentists showed that genuine natural bristles were preferred 3 to I. Now the Py-co-pay brush, adult size, is available with natural bristles- black-extra hard. Tell your patients to ask for Py-co-pay "Natural." Py-co-pay is recommended by more dentists than any other brush. PY- C 0 - PAY 1001 ff!'!5fe5 Wife, DW' f ES The Py-co-pay Natural" is in addition to the regular line of P y - c o - p a y brushes with ny- lon bristles. Pycope Inc. Jersey City 6, N. J. BRUSHES 365 .7lLia ia flue FREE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE Any distributor of S. S. White Equipment will gladly tell you about the S.S.White Free Office Planning Service and Easy Pay- ment Plans. Contact him, or write direct. PIIIIIII IIIII IIIMIIIIIIIIW The more you observe and study the shape of things to come, the more clear is the fact that S. S. WHITE EQUIPMENT is in perfect accord with the style trend for the post-war world. All the intimate, peek-a-boo glimpses of the "better things for better living" in the world of tomorrow are compliments to the design of the Master Unit and Motor Chair. A Simplicity in line, function in form, greater economy in operation, higher efficiency in performance, all forecast for almost everything in the post-war period, are in the Master Unit and Motor Chair today. Make it a point to see and operate the Master Unit and Motor Chair, for only by seeing and operating it can you comprehend fully the prestige and convenience it brings to the dental operating room. THE 5.S.WHlTE DENTAL MFG. CO. 211 S. 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA 5, PA. 366 l ff 9 Y-x A Complete Dental Service Designed to Set Off Your Personal Skill to tl1e Greatest Advantage Give your practice every possible benefit. You have already taken steps in that direc- tion by acguiring the finest dental educa- tion obtainable. Now Hfollow through,' and give it the best available in materials, equipment and laboratory Work. Call on 'tClimaX," Where anything you choose, whether it be merchandise or workmanship, can reflect only credit on your ability. Hundreds of successful dentists have found t'ClimaX" service of inestimable aid in building and maintaining outstanding dental reputations. I Climax Dental Supply Co. Medical Arts Bldg., Philadelphia 2 Telephone LQCust 2929 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH 528 North 18th Street SOL S. LINK, Manager 367 , P titt- .25 Ween af galidfacfaaq Sefwice Where Better Practice indicates time Use of Precision Attachments For Removable Restorations if 'k gpecifr ' 'I 'W Waxes f.v.v..,s ft 'E. ""li' .11-.L-, ',-A-4,-Q. - ROWN PRECISION ATTACH- - MENTS have been used suc- ' N'-Pit. . ,QQ cessfully since l92O, when patents " ""' . . ii' M tm were granted to their inventor, Dr. The use of Precision At- tachments is indicated in this case because they elimi- nate the need of a cumber- some continuous clasp from central to Znd bicuspid, which would be required in a clasp case in addition to clasps on both 2nd molars. Precision Attachments make the case more com- fortable to the patient, and more esthetic, avoiding the display of unsightly clasps- particularly on the central incisor. 99 2, 2' X I. Brown. This event followed by only a few years the publicity and impetus that Dr. Herman Chayes gave to the advance in removable restorations by the introduction of the precision type of attachment. So simple, yet so effective and practical are the design and me- chanical principles employed in Brown Attachments, that they have defied every effort to improve upon them for 25 years. Except with the addition, about lO years ago, of the proximal contact type, to give the convenience of a built-in proximal contact, no change in design has been made. The sizes of the Brown Attachment made today are iden- tical with those made 25 years ago- a comforting thought if replacement parts are required. Send for 12 Design Charts of Attach- ment Cases with Descriptive and Technical Literature. As makers of attachments, we are as anxious to discourage their use where contra-zndzcated as to encourage it where indicated. COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y. 368 369 0 When you select the equipment for your new office, choose the kind preferred by the majority of the leading dentists of America -Ritter. The Ritter Unit is so efficiently de- signed that it is like a live assistant beside you- W5 1 , Sp smoothing out your technique, speeding up your f work. Your dental dealer will be glad to X 2' We '- fihw demonstrate Ritter advanta es to ou- fwgvvf i Wi.: W I . . . . ixfef ,jflb Ek and enlist the services of the Ritter Office X Qsf'MSQ4f'ft1.?whi yi ysax w wtwff N nf -wk ,sfffy -X. f M I - - - ,M sec, tuck ff? Planning Department in laying out your 'Y ,ra wx . new office. Efficient arrangement can save X' Ni gf assi, you valuable time-increase your income. Rztter Co., Inc., Rztter Park, Rochester 3, N. Y. X "mais , +1 FOR ADVANCED EQUIPMENT ' LOOK T0 t SCHIVIIII IIHIRIIPUDY IIHISEIS Sharpening and Renickeling of Instruments CIRCULAR MAILED ON REQUEST Illustration of Made in U. S. A. Types of Handles Used LEOPOLD SCHMID HAND FORGED CHIROPODY CHISELS 1241 Buttonwoocl Street PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA CADMUS PHARMACY NOEL s. KOHR, Phe. ' Prescription Drug Store More Than 50 Years of Dependable Prescription Service SPRING GARDEN AND ZOth STREETS, PHILADELPHIA Compliments ot BETTY SMITH LUNCHROOM 520 N. 18th STREET iiiiiil..-L Illlll APPLIANCES ot stainless steel or duraluminum Made to Plaster Paris Casts Outlines, Impressions or Shoe Sizes, etc. Sold to the Profession Only Literature Mailed Upon Request JOSEPH YAEGER LABORATORY 108 vv. LAKE STREET Phone safe 4998 CHICAGO, ILL. LEE XAPP SHOES Correctly Balanced for Men, Women and Children Specializing in doctors' prescriptions and handling varionus lasts that are specially designed as an adjunct for the treating of various forms of foot disabilities. Specialists always in attendance to follow chiropo- dists' instructions and properly fit their patients. Shoes carried in stock to take care of Whitman plates, arch supports, shoe padstand wedges. Corrections also made according to chiropodlsts' prescriptions. ROOM 224-7 WALnut 3834 1011 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Compliments ot RED'S LUNCH STAND 18th and BUTTONWOOD STREETS For dependable service take your prescriptions to McCONOMY'S The Professional Pharmacy 19th and Buttonwood Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. Oar iner Appreciates the patronage ot the stu- dents ot Temple Universityp We have PHYSICIANS EQUIPMENT CO. Electro-Medical, Physical, Light Therapy, X-Ray Apparatus and Supplies striven to do our best. 959 With Your COHSiCle1'ali0U and COOPGTE1' 3317 WALNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA 4, PA. tion, We Will CIO belief- EVErgreen 4700 DAVID GREBERMAN, Mgr WHERE A RETAIL PHARMACIST IS MORE THAN A CUSTOMER Serving 1400 IVIemIJers witI1 50,000 Items ancI W The Profif 213 il efqq'-fs PHILADELPHIA URUG CII. "Ca-opefaatiudg C94w'Lated" f Miffiiddgiflggflg Prescription- Chemicals :E Sfandafdized Phatma'ce11tic5lsE Sulfqnariiidesh v Gefmicides Antacidsy. . Cardiagi ,PHIL Antispasmodics f Products' A V E TO THE MEDICAL PROFESSION SINCE 1860 373 Compliments' of DR. and MRS. H. W. MANTZ IOHN A. LYNCH DR. I. HOWARD GRAHAM CARL MAYO HARRY CORNFELD DR. ARTHUR E. IAMES DR. FRANK H. EBY EDWARD FACKENTHAL FRANK N. R. BOSSLE DR. IAMES C. MUNCH ARTHUR K. LEIBERKNIGHT DR. LEON Cf. PENN ROBERT ROWEN Slwarpllfllolmme E PHARMAcEuT1cALs 5 Muwonzo sloLoencALs Compliments of DR. D. JAYNE 8: SON, INC. Krull Wholesale Drug Co. v 315-319 ARCH ST., PHILA., PA. John M. Mar-is Co DRUGGIST AND LABORATORY GLASSWARE AND SUNDRIES O 528 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Compliments of TEMPLE PHARMACY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, INC. 375 ll-IMEHIIIIIIII mill Mr. and Mrs. Charles Amorosi Mr. and Mrs. William Ascher Lt. Cj.g.J David L. Ascher Pic. Rob Mr. anc. Mr. and ert I-l. Ascher Mrs. Lancy R. Balestra Mrs. Frank Basch Mr. anc. Mrs. Nicholas Boccella Mrs. Refoa Kolliin Mr. and Mrs. Mr. anc. Mrs Mr. anc, Mrs Mr. and Mrs Stephen C. Leininger Hyman Muslcin Samuel Cxenberg loseph M. Rinsker William l. Sikora Mr. anc. Mrs Capt. David Weiner Capt. Edward Weiner Dr. B. Elizabeth Beatty, '13 Dr. Peter C. Cosier, '06 Dr. lames William Craig, '28 Dr. l . Wallace Forbes Dr. Alfred Thomas lenlqins, 'l8 Dr. and Mrs. David Rosenberg Dr. l-l. Spitz Miss Lavinia R. Steidel Miss Maebel M. Barclay Star l-land Laundry M. l. Schwartzman Sgt. Francis Quincy Simone Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Millet Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levitt Mr. and Mrs. Morris Stutman Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Lippe Park Cfrocery Store Philadelphia Hand Laundry Betty's Lunch Bob and Betty Smith 376 E r ff! A or your peacetime 0 ce Q ' Your friendly dental dealer can help you lan your 5:2 y peacetime office, and his recommendations will, help you off to a better peacetime start. :th Q Ask your dealer to show you the cleanly designed, finely A engineered General Electric Model CDX dental x-ray unit, built to the highest standards by a longtime leader : a in x-ray research and manufacture. ' ARM Kaya Far Fw 12.52 11144 Kama ,a v E APPROVED by the Dental Profession for 100 Years F R E N C H ' S FINE PLASTERS AND 1411150 PRODOL'7.S' EIGHT PERFECT PRODUCTS Each one has behind it the integrity, the manufacturing skill, the experience gained during a Century of Progress. FRENCH'S IMPRESSION DENTAL PLASTER FRENl3H'S REGULAR DENTAL PLASTER rnnndl-l'S SLOW-SETTING DENTAL PLASTER FRE-2NCH'S S. C. P. LABORATORY PLASTER FRENCH'SDIAMOND-P LABORATORY PLASTER FRENCH'S FREN-ROC QARTIFICIAL STONED FRENCH'S SOLUBLE IMPRESSION PLASTER FRENCH,S 'GSNOW-WHITE" PUMICE l945 marks the lOlst anniversary of this company. During that entire time, our efforts have been devoted to quality plasters, artificial stone and pumice for the dental profession. That We have successfully completed more than a century of service is due both to the excellence of the products themselves and to the unfailinq approval of dentists in all parts of the World. TRY French's products under your own working conditions for proof of their superior qualities. Samuel French a Company 475-477 York Avenue, Philadelphia 23, Pa. 377 we ezmaayfzs- - - 'nsfzmzm fall. Gadling fnfaqfi, eaawwi ancf vqiaiffneuaii- TYPE A TYPE B TYPE C TYPE C JELENKO slpevral .,.., Moouuw 0010 naman: vm lu-o.ms.naz arf. 0510.5 Fl! Ill. SOFT MED. HARD HARD HARD for for M.O.D. lstandard Hardness! fyet Easily Burnishedl Simple and Simple for Carmichaels. for Carmichaels. Inlays Inlays Crown and Inlay Crown and Inlay Abutmonta Abutments GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR .Z S Write for our New Illus- trated Catalogue of Jel- enko Dental Golds and Specialties. 5 f' vs., SE of these lelenko Inlay Golds assures maximum service in your inlay and crown restorations. Each possesses the physical properties required for the type of restoration for which it is intended, each is certified to meet A. D. A. Specification No. 5 for its type and each is manufactured under strict shop control methods which guarantee its meeting these specifications. They are truly l'Scientifically Safe for Structural Service." New J. F. JELENKO 8c CO., INC. xc '5 We ml ug Manufacturers of Dental Golds 9 Specialties 136 West 52nd Street -it it 'iff -.Cz it New York 19, U. S. A. emple Dental Made by RINGS WILLIAM C. MARTIN Temple Unz'ver.ril.y Ojfcial Jeweler 908 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. JEFFERSON LABORATORIES 1821 SPRING GARDEN ST., PHILA. 30, PA. Phone l.OCust 1155 ' Quality Pharmaceutwals ' Dental Drugs DENTAL MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES FOR STUDENTS EST. l887 W 2223 N. FRONT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. YOUR FLORIST Compliments of SAMUEL ADELMAN Complimentf REGent 6271, NEBraska 6492 EAST 9322 378 J"'qfL-3f-1,2::q,g'-7wi5vriiS9"'- '--nl: 1--1- ni- - - f'1'Ff!?f'rv - -,..,-",.- -.Q-1519, itwh'-"51.-:ai--2-2-LWIQQ.- ,1.-,--, .--..,.,- . , Mff'1xfA- L-2--5-me-f?:::v--:+---av--v-ef::wwf----,...wee .. . 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' iff--QL-111 'f.-.-g.g,,:,.:.. l !L'f5.f5E?J'5??..- ' - '21.h w ,IQ-.55---.-Ag,. .,L-.g.j, ,. 1 o Q'i51:wg5-335.4-,5H...-9,511.1 nd CHERRY STREETS Lak? ji-ff :-:-:.,- - - PH' L9 D E L PI-HH "pi :ilu-,aQ,.g"-:9.1'-1---- ' Maker O . . . . . -:v- - 5 Vlfl CIS In I5 u lcaflon - --rw' ,f-. 31-.-z'+.-wwf.-21711 f. . , Ellffg-IE'-5-:af1Na-iff-'fwig2:-Z.-if'-':..-.7-', '-51-gr :' - . W" JK'-'al H2 yi' 'T -' R-Maul -' U x"v'1' ff-Q. . wir" 'F-553223Kf2iS,1g?1EgZ?5,:ifir5Z'52Q2-.-C5-.Ca5.p'1Z'i?:'-'f.-.:1::.---f'- -- . .. ..-.-f. . " .1-fatfwgggegpbg-::1jb5Ia'p,wsjgfa-3255-.2:v:itgf.i,--b'--:3--,.::,.-,--..-.-..,--.-1.23.1r,-1,1+':L'-5.1'321D'G1-nf.:-rgz-11?-.-...-sg..-.'v . M'-1-.-f , . . ., '-'--'- g f w.. ,..,.,:'.1--.-.-.1-veJq!f--:ANS-33n-,,w.--,-:.:yx-.-an-. -p --f1.-ff'::-H11---.wuz-.-1:-.v.----.--5.-:UN-.-. --1,-.-.fre - -L , 1 '-1 , - .-,--.,,,,g:.-,: f.-f , - '-------1.-1 1 Le'-f.rH':fINA-a"m-.----1 -qv, s-:,--.w'.1-.-.- .' f -'-f:::,.-.. f:,-'. N.. ---:-.r::-.---,---,-'-Pu:f y.--1-.-fr.--f. z.:-'-'1,.----. -, . : ,' 'J' W- nk- '15-1.a:fP1Y-"ff--'fV3'gw--ed -n-55c'f?5LQ'Si'fIi:T:ff'1--3?'-JNL-3yggqggy,:,gag..-2,11g,5,3.i5l-.53-gg-Qgp,-ng.g-ggqa., '5-,.-,-15.',-Q:-W'--15::-yggl---tw-1-.1-.-, :f:,jg,-gc3g-g,-g,g:-,B ' -.,-gg-2-L.,.,:.,..-,-,.,,,-., '54 f - ' X 17'-"J-ff 'fe "'-4'-"-'A'-2'-'1-I-'-'12--.."17-'-v,-g.-rk:3.-"nu , ,--.::7.--'ey-.-1--fry:-2: --rw--:-.4,--,,.-z--:,,r.----i-'f1 K- Y--L .-Y--.-Q ' v----+1-1 --..-mf 379 NTED When thlS lmprmt appears on a magazlne or book you may feel sure the edltors have had at thelr dlsposal every kmd of SCPVICB whlch nearly 40 years of speclahzatxon have shown to be most deslrable WESTBROOK PUBLISHING COMPANY 5800 NURTII AIERVINE STIIEET PHILADELPHIA 4I PENNSYLVANIA P n I s v GQQPLBHQH Q Q 2 . 7 380 TO TOP OFF A FORMAL the W u Opposite Garden State Track Route 40, N. J. ALWAYS A COLOREUL REVUE S2 lohn Bazzani, Mgr. STEIN DRUG COMPANY PRESORIPTIONSFSICK ROOM NEEDS SUNDRIES STEvenson 1313 Prompt Delivery N. W. COR. 13th ST. 8: COLUMBIA AVENUE Finer Food at Lower Prices That's what you get at TEMPLE GRILL RESTAURANT 1802 N. Broad Street "Opposite Conwell Hall' The Oldest Restaurant on the Campus 'A' GREETINGS to Temple Students 'ir Serving in Our Armed Forces ZAVELLE'S BOOK STORE I . - - - I Temple University Rings ,X Visit Barns tor the most com- plete selection ot rings, pins, , . i prom favors and other scholastic C O mp TL y i ? jewelry. Sorority and Fraternity X pins, our specialty. 1112 Chestnut Street 5600 Germantow A 28 South 69th Street l 4650 Frankford A Jfwsleks 0 snvERsMl1Hs I1 VZ. VC. Qineandffntefatain JZLGARDEN TERRACE PHILADELPHIIYS most beautiful Dining Room featuring an ICE SHOW on a Real Ice Rink and DANCING from Seven nightly 'llllll lill JAMI llltll ltlillll Jaisfzmififg 381 RIIIIIII ELECTRIC SERVICE CCMPANY CE PENNSYLVANIA DISTRIBUTORS OF RADIO, ELECTRONIC AND TELEVISION EQUIPMENT 'Ith and Arch Streets Philadelphia 6, Pa. . I .,.. -Branches- 3145 N. Breed Street 5133 Market Street Philadelphia 32, Pa. ' Philadelphia 39, Pa. 5l3-5l5 Cooper Street 219 W. 8th Street Camden, N. l. x Wilmington 22, Del. Templar and Templayerev' Keyf 1O4i1IiZfQjififSgfeeI Produced by Jennings I"IOOcI Jeweler Compliments S. E. Cor. 13th and Chestnut Streets Philadelphia, Pa. I WUSUUZSQEU or'-I'u'u EEESPESQQSQ Ozmsu Zvi ZDAECD 4IQO"' mmm:-m anew L-q Z +-I CR' D1 :UI-1 333.532 Vizcfi 733:02 QEQEEEQS na-502 Qrvitfmicnm ZZFUQ I-3IZ D-I Om IQCQIZEEEQ 'U Slewlimo wi mi ?H'IJag'gcn7qLm ,,4. 1- 5I55a22Fe'e5?'f E- -2 555235-EE 2311 o1DmQ,:fI:e Q' -- A393 S59 1332 259, 3535 2213 E 9-V19 CD LQ 5-. H '1 O Ha IT' O A :I . 91.519 'Url-11 'U S-U1 5 5.3. me ETs.5?.E'T '.3'.3"I'.3 Imogen QOKIG OOUQO -5325 mmgq-na - 5505 wzwzmwa EDWARD GRUBIN-Editor, School ot Dentistry STANLEY KOWALSKE-Business Manager, School of Dentistry ALLAN GOLDSTEIN-Editor, School of Pharmacy RUTH DELMAR-Business Manager, School of Pharmacy 7 WILLIAM A. SILVER-Eailer, School of Law Z NAOMI ZUCKERMAN-Editor, School ot Fine Arts l. E. GREENBAUM-Editor, School of Chiropody in RONA WAXMAN-Business Manager, School ot Chiropody WILLIAM PARKER-Editor, School of Theology Q BEDE F EIGENBAUM-Editor, School ot Oral Hygiene ROBERT ALESBURY-Editor, Sclf ool ot Medicine 'CCN HARRISON H. MYERS, IR.-Feeeily Adviser 382 - f ,TW -W', , P -A W 'K I -211' 5 4? 'f i H F 1' -4 , ? WC Il 1 fiftrlll :W I JL? MQQMMKX W, ,Q 'lim 'dt -,gl 'A X M-igfffffwf X X Auf?-Qu 1 1 IL 41 N -.NPb355Vx f' ikvn IH X um x,,-rf! QM.. EMERSOIIT5 H BRIJMU- LS 551553 HEADACHE 5 .MA11 ,E .w,,. . , I K 4 K1 1 I l 3 ,V '55 LIE' -. H. X----TF' I qw: A A ' W 5 . ... I 5 kj, ,. ..-.. Y" ' ' Mu . ---1 , ZEELQSEEQQQT 4 S 5 ' 4.-LM " f F w .E , 1 f f , 4 1 1 1 , 'QV Z , 'lf -kv. fg 7 ' 4 r K ,, 'ww z ,L .lf X.. , ,f wp,-- - ' A ,, , , J s .1 'Q ' Henry Troemner 911 ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. sure sign of superlor qualit SUPPLEE XONAL D4 Xxvf IQP if me A Q- 0 9- 00Uc1s G0 MILK AND ICE CREAM Behind Une Gamma X Lie generations of skill and pride f h' o ac ieve- ment, not only in picture taking, but also in the intricate processes of the dark-room, where th I I I e artistry of your portrait 15 brought to its highest perfection. 4 o OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER "THE TEMPLARH FOR THE ELEVENTH SUCCESSIVE YEAR S a r o n y S t u cl i o Liiiiaiiiiillffl 384 White Cross Products Finest Quality iv vw 44 44 Quick Service BIG PROFITS Maintained Selling Price O PHILADELPHIA IHADNLSIA DD. DEWey 2500 RACE 2633 O For health's sake suggest "HEALTHOL" to your customers. They will appreciate it and you will profit by it. White Cross "SKIN CREAIVIH will bring you repeat business. 9 p I89' A oU""' HEADACHE POWDERS For Relief of I-IEADACI-IE-NEURALGIA MUSCULAR ACI-IES and PAINS 10c per Package of 4 "As a Change from Aspirin" Albert G. Groblewski Sz Co. PLYMOUTH, PA., u. s. A. Compliments of J. D. MCINTYRE Compliments of WHELAN DRUG CO., INC. Compliments of PHILADELPHIA DAIRY PRDDUDIS DD. ARISTOCRAT 44 DOLLY MADISON DARLENE ICE CREAM Temple University School of Chiropody Alumni Association Every graduate should feel it his moral duty to support his alma mater by being affiliated with the Alumni Association Membership Fee 33.00-make checks payable to DR. RAY E. DOUGHERTY, Treasurer Room lOO9a-l2 S. l2th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Compliments of PHILADELPHIA ASSOCIATION OF RETAIL DRUGGISTS 2017 SPRING GARDEN STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Compliments he MEYER 15-75 X-RAY UNIT istinctive SHOCK-PROOF . . . ou.-IMMERSED E ' t SIMPLE AND SAFE TO OPERATE m IDEAL FOR THE CHIROPODIST Tube I-Iead can be lowered for fluoroscopy, or raised and rotated in any desired position for radi- ography. Available also in table stand model. Many chiropodists report that this unit is their best investment, as diagnostic information can be obtained and recorded right when it is Wanted. Other popular models to choose from in the Wm. Meyer line-designed and constructed by experi- enced crattsmen employing the best materials and latest improvements. Over forty years of experi- ence at your service. Established in 1904 flflz wm. Ca. 1749 N. WINCHESTER AVE. ' CHICAGO 22, ILL for the Ghirapodist FOR INFORMATION ON SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT, WRITE TO: TED URBAN Chiropody Supply Headquarters Incorporated 111 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY ' , XSjf2?X'2'MGK3 5aCiWm fa?iS'f?QH Wifi-5. 6'2" W!! JMX' F , AW Q Q? QM? EYQYQQM NW WM ggiw iggmf A f X XY QQ oi P W5 w MWWW ki fy fi W W iff My XZMMW' My wfffkgi

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

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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