Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1953

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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1953 volume:

PROGRESS 0 lOOO' 2000' 1 I T——J a n SchoolPublished by the Senior Class of Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.A Year of Developm lent Barbara Polss Editor m-CHicf Ruth Keller Executive Editor Dorothy Fcls Monoging Editor Eva Rostek Associate Editor Roy Whittaker Faculty AdvisorIFOREWORD Temple University is an urban university. There is no green campus and few ivy covered walls. But Temple students have the advantage of being able to draw upon the tremendous intellectual and cultural resources of a great city. Perceptive thinking, brotherhood and knowledge: these arc the hallmarks of Temple University. The belief in these intangibles is growing, nurtured by a school and a city. And in the physical apsect of this school and this city there is a similar expansion to be scon. The 1953 TEMPLAR dedicates itself to faithfully recording this spirit, and this progress. THE EDITORSPHILADELPHIA "Where should the scholar live? In the green stillness of the country, where he can hear the heart of nature beat, or in the dark, gray town, where he can hear and feel the throbbing heart of man? I will answer for him. and say, in the dark, gray town." Longfellow, "Hyperion". Six Orqaruc arcKrtecAura, (dean Wne and luncViona vtv devqn . .. Yi s V e V Wade pV a z V e {vrtute. VV ede pV en ooV tat ward ta tae V me when tae 6Vj art, mu c and Vi rtortca Measures w be oca ed n a me ropo b wWe beauty % wor o W t own. Nnd Vve rtudetd bod o tampta Unwervty, composed Wqety o "rtrap-V anqets." abo anVvc’v-pa e Ve tatate ... bnqVd cWtoomt. adequate patVvnq space, a undergraduate. protass’vooa and graduate scboob concentrated n one ptace. V»o p ans ooV wondetta on paper, and we awed tW r taWvWment. t ro'OS COUrttVi o' rnv P v O'v P-V'rwna torr»r«svo N ScicnDEDICATION . . end to PM)l L XUDM.U doctor ©t ItmtWyou Vor ot tbe tendetd ol eiceWencc t dt»Tn k»c w »cV e Vr ctei To BORIS BLAI. founder end Deen of the Stelle bikini Tyler School of Fine Artt, for « culture! contribution to the University which cennot be meeiuredrrMr „_2 0 . . 52 . . ) 6 nals......... Governing Bodies........ 1 . . 116 Organizations.......... Outstanding Graduates . . . . 1 6 10 ."200 Liberal Arts............. Business Teachers | Iheology harmacy Tyler 'J Community . . . . Ilk Ten DR. ROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON, A.B., LL.D., L.H.D. From the Desk of the President Temple University is part of its community in so many ways. It's as Philadelphian as Fairmount Park, Independence Hall, and the corner of Broad and Chestnut Streets. Push a pin in the map at the city's center of population, and you will miss by only a few blocks the location of the undergraduate schools. Arterial highways coming into Philadelphia from north, west, and south would, if extended, converge at a point not far from Temple's campus. Almost four out of five of our students come from homes in metropolitan Philadelphia, and those who stay to work and live here after graduation are in similar proportion. Thirteen hundred of 1700 Law School alumni whose addresses we know ond 5000 of 7200 School of Business alumni are part of the commercial, industrial, and professional life of Philadelphia. Approximately 75 percent of the teachers in Philadelphia public schools have degrees from Temple. Last year Temple awarded more than 1200 scholarships to high school graduates, and two-thirds of the owords went to boys and girls in the Philadelphia area. Temple makes no claim on Philadelphia's tax dollar, yet it shares the city's fate, be it one of adversity or prosperity. The growth of both the city and the University have been phenomenal in the last 12 years. The birth-place of democracy has become the armorer of democracy and the supplier of peace-time need. As industry reaches out along the Delaware north and south, new streets ore laid, thousands of acres of new homes spring up, young people come of age, and demands on education double and triple. That is the challenge to Temple University. We meet it by adding services and expanding facilities—new curriculums, more ground, more buildings. What Philadelphia requires. Temple provides. You who are being graduated have been part of that challenge for four years. As alumni, you must help us now to shape the answer. ElevenAdministration DR. MILLARD E. GLADFELTER Provost and Vice-President DR. MILO F. DRAEMEL DR. WILLIAM N. PARKINSON Vice-President Vice-President WILLIAM W. TOMLINSON Vice-President DR. HARRY A. COCHRAN Treasurer DR. EARL R. YEOMANS Secretary A. CALVIN FRANTZ Assistant Treasurer HARRY H. PITTS Comptroller RUSSELL CONWELL COONEY Asst. Secretary and General Counsel GENERAL ADMINISTRATION AND STUDENT WELFARE WALTER HAUSDORFER University Librarian JOHN M. RHOADS University Registrar CHARLES E. METZGER Administrative Assistant to the President and Director of Community Services JOHN G. 6ERRIER Assistant Registrar DR. BRUCE S. ROXBY Director of Health Service JOSHUA C. CODY Director of Athletics JOHN BaRR ... Industrial Placement Officer RAYMOND V. PHILLIPS Director of Teacher Placement W. P. WETZEL Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds HARRY H. WESTENBURGER Purchasing Agent DR. JONAS W. BUCHER Director of Duplicating Services RAYMOND C. WHITTAKER Adviser to Undergraduate Publications ELVIRA K. WOERLE Directress of Housing H. LoMARR RICE Coordinator of Religious Activities HELENE DONNELLY Directress of Social Education LOUISE ORAM Activities Counselor RAYMOND L. BURKLEY Executive Director. General Alumni Association CURTIS F. BICKER ........... Manager, Student Store TwelveBoard of Trustees BISHOP FRED P. CORSON, A.B., M.A., B.D., D.D., L.H.D., Litt.D., LL.D. Chairman of the Board THE MAYOR OF THE CITY OF PHILADELPHIA THE GOVERNOR OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA THOMAS F. ARMSTRONG MAJOR GENERAL MILTON G. BAKER BROOKS BROMLEY RUSSELL CONWELL COONEY. B.S., LL.B. JOHN A. DIEMAND THEODORE A. DISTLER. M.A.. LL.D. CHARLES G. ERNY THOMAS L EVANS COLONEL SAMUEL W. FLEMING. JR.. A.B.. M.L ARTHUR S. FLEMMING. LL.D. WALTER D. FULLER FRANCIS B. HAAS. B.S.. M.A.. Ph.D.. LL.D. WALTER C. HANCOCK MRS. RICHARD E. HANSON NOEL J. HOOPER. B.S. G. MORTON ILLMAN. M.D. ROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON. A.B.. LL.B.. L.H.D. MRS. LIVINGSTON E. JONES CHARLES KLEIN. LL.B. RALPH LUFF ALEXANDER MACKIE. D.D. JOHN A. MAWHINNEY.LL.B. JAMES A. NOLEN. SR. HOWARD C. PETERSEN ARTHUR E. PEW. JR. H. W. PRENTIS. JR.. A.B. A.M., LLD. HENRY N. RODENBAUGH. B.S. in M.E.. M.E. WILLIAM A. SCHNADER. A.8.. LL.B.. LL.D. WILLIAM R. SPOFFORD. LL.B. MRS. JOHN A. STEVENSON. B.S. JAMES M. SYMES PETER H. TUTTLE EDWARD BANCROFT TWOMBLEY. B.A.. LL.B. MRS. GEORGE F. TYLER. LH.D. GEORGE A. WELSH. LL.B., LL.D.. Vice-Preiident ThirteenMeet the Deans MR. JOHN A. BROWN AND MISS GERTRUDE D PEABODY At many large institutions the individual student often feels that his personality is being lost in the crowd. But as long at Temple University can depend upon the services of Miss Gertrude D. Peabody. Dean of Women, and Mr. John A. Brown, Dean of Men. there is no danger of this problem looming large on the local scene. Any student who has difficulty in selecting vocational objectives, in learning to study effectively, who has personality problems, trouble with health, finances or any other matter affecting his progress in college, can expect understanding, warm interest and expert guidance from Dean Peabody and Dean Brown. Some people have the false idea that to be a dean is to be a disciplinarian. Actually, the discipline of students takes but a tiny fraction of the deans' time, which is spent mainly in giving counsel to those students who request it. As prominent members of many important University groups, the deans are busy much of the day with speeches, meetings and appointments, but both agree that the work that gives most satisfaction is with students. In the midst of all these activities. Dean Peabody and Dean Brown maintain an active interest in campus organizations. It is to them that the student leaders look for advice, and no sounder advice can be sought anywhere. FourteenMEMORIAM DR. CHARLES EZRA BEURY. 1879-1953 ROBERT V. GEASEY. 1906-1953 In 1953 Temple University mourned the passing of two members of its family. Dr. Charles E. Beury. president-emeritus, and Robert V. Geasey, Director of Public Information. Dr. Beury served as president of the University from January 22, 1926. to January 24, 1941. During these fiftoen years, Dr. Beury had seven honorary degroes conferred upon him, and the University added many new buildings to its physical plant, including Carnell Hall, Sullivan Library, Mitten Hall, Temple Stadium and a new medical school. Dr. Beury died March 9. and is survived by his wife and four children. Mr. Geasey, a 1929 graduate of the School of Business and Public Administration, joined the staff of the Department of Publicity in 1928 and became its director in March. 1942. His achievements in bettering the University's public relations earned him high praiso and a reputation throughout the Philadelphia area. His attitude toward his own success is expressed in this statement: Never achieved distinction in any field. Just an average individual, happy to be born in the United States of America. Fifteenbackdrop yjss-isstt-— .AFTCSr TEMPLE • the heart of «ho Univorsity-BROWSING ROOM . . . known for the Sullivan Symphony and peaceful atmosphere. EMPLE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL ... at Broad and Ontario, home of the medical studontsSULLIVAN LIBRARY . . . storehouse for knowledge. Eighteen U SrAD, 'lUKt " 9ht, r 0n'Pie. cc„ fight,"TWcnlyFEATURES Tvcnty-oncFirst, Pure Joy, and Then . . . Hazing has been replaced at the University. Instead Temple freshmen are introduced to college 'ifo by a three day holiday— Freshman Camp. The fourth annual Freshman Camp was at Camp Hilltop. Downingtown, Sept. 17. 18 and 19. under the supervision of Chaplain H. LaMarr Rice and Fran DeLucia. student director. Students listeneo to advice from top administration members, deans and upperclassmen. But the real order of the day was fun. and a friendly Hi I" was the password. Chaplain Rica present! rabbit's foot for luck to Coach Al Kawal at campfiira. 0n9 lo n9 fy e, ’Port, Q rn Par,. Counsellor! Sii Woisfeld and Betty Jana lauchtnar loll in tha pool. Staff iat down onca in three days.Confusion Unlimited! Th« forms jr chocked: again and again. An easy way 1o momorix your roster. You pay your money and you get your education. Pens ran dry; feet ached: patience was exhausted: wallers were flat. Every semester, that was the story of registration. First you saw your advisor, after having waited your turn for an hour, or maybe two or three. Then you stood in line to have your identification picture taken—a line that stretched from the Clubroom. down the stairs, info the foyer, and sometimes snaked into the Great Court. And the photo came out terrible. "It doesn't even look like me.' was the usual cry. Students have a remarkable resistance to fatigue, so you finally reached the Auditorium, where the worst was yet to come . . . more lines. The class you were required to take was filled. Back to the advisor, three blocks away. Fill out endless forms, and then pay your money. This was registration, and you'll probably never forget it. panic.Active Minds and All through the whirl of football games, dances, meetings and other extra-curricular activities, no one was able to forget the serious, and most important, side of college: the classroom. From the early days at Cedarbrook in the freshman year to the very last days of the last semester, there always seemed to be just one more term paper" to eke out, just one more exam to study for till the small hours of the morning. For Teachers College students was the great time consumer in the junior year, while Liberal Arts majors had their biology and chemistry labs, the long acting classes and the English themes. Long hours of copy editing kept journalism majors busy, radio students produced their own shows. The work was hard and the pull was long, but Temple students could be proud of the balance achieved in their education—the all-important balanco between the humanities and practical knowledge. TOP: Copy dost in a n»w» editing class. BOTTOM: Futur CPA'i por ov r thair books.Limber Bodies Almost any afternoon you can find mombers of the Modern Dance Concert Group and Workshop gyrating around the dance studio in South Hall. Students keep their muscles toned and have a lot of fun while they go about the serious business of practicing for their productions. Supervised by Mrs. Claire Wismer. the group put on a successful program in Mitten Hall April 15 and 16. featuring three production numbers: Southern Epic, a story of the underground railway: Art Museum, an interpretation of three abstract paintings, and a series of American ballads. rOP- N Sony. J. Boone. J. Smith. BOTTOM: Standing ore J. Sl.nnon. K. Plro. M. Duckett, 0. Troutwein. G. Wllderman. M. Brunotti. Mrs. C. Wismer. Knoolmg are G. Boono. N. Suny. J. Smith. L Helpert. J. Hampton. I. Tolond. TOP: Mrs. Wiirr.er demonstrates a tricky step to her Workshop Group. MIDDLE: A member of the Concert Group does a hip swing. BOTTOM: Finis.Nothing But Politics, But Governor Warren: Temple Republicans rallied around him. Stauffer Hall—Wednesday afternoon. Oct. 29—faculty debate. Brown for Eisenhower; Hostettler for Stevenson; Galy for Eisenhower; Haakenson for Stevenson. An enthusiastic audience jammed the Hall, each faction hoping to see its favorite win a pro-election victory. Students glared at each others campaign buttons, and Broad Street was the scene of violent political oratory. Governor Earl Warren spoke in the Great Court, and the Young Republican Club cheered. Bill Mauldin, sponsored by the Thomas Jefferson Club, presided o' a Democratic rally. Paul Hicks and Ed Russell battled it out in the NEWS. The ICG straw ballot showed that Temple favored Stevenson by a narrow margin. Then came November A, ond it was Eisenhower by a landslide. And Pogo got nary a vote. Bill Mouldin' visit packed Stauffer Hall with Democrat . FAR LEFT: Brown and Ealy for Eitenhowor. FAR RIGHT; Hottettler and Haakenjon for Steven on. Attorney Raymond Speller (peak and D. A. Richardion "Gladly for Adlai" await hi turn. The itudent take their choice.Time Out for a Tribute A rare monitnl of repose for the Mitten Hell hottest. When Mitten Hail was built in 1931. Mrs. Claudia Ma Cushing watched the gray stone walls go up. Later she became its first hostess and for 22 years mode it a warm and friendly place to be in. Now that Ma" is leaving Temple, we realize how much a part of our University she has become. The dinner held in her home during Homecoming Weekend was a symbol of appreciation on the part of faculty, administration and students. In remembrance of "Ma's" ever-readiness to help, a Ma Cushing student aid fund was established thot day and is already serving its function. Ma" has met our friendship for her with these words, addressed to all who know her: Each one of you individually has enriched my life." Ma accept} award from Oean Brown at Great Dinner. Seated next to President Johnson at the Ma Cushing Dinner. Ma poses next to certificate in her honor in Mitten Hall.Homecoming Means . . . Homecominq queen Bev. Coyne leadi the pond . Twirler Bob 8u»h perform! at Pep Rally, Diamond Band color guard. Homecoming this year was filled with all the music and madness, pogeontry and parties that annually moke the gala celebration the outstanding weekend of the fall semester. Open houses all along Greek Row extended the first welcome to returning alumni in opening the gay weekond Friday night. Sororities and fraternities stayed up all night painting and hammering— putting final touches on house decorations and floats. All the usual music, pageantry, and comedy accompanied the Saturday morning parade up Broad Street. Led by John Jenny and the Diamond Band, the parade of floats, high school bands, ROTC cadets, and Homecoming Queen Bev Coyne made its way along saving best smiles for the judges' stand at Mitten Hall. The spirited pop rally aftor the parade featured presentation of awards and placing of a memorial wreath to Russell H. Conwell. The Homecoming football game kept spirits high as the Owls defeated the much-wilted Violets of New York University, 34-7, at Temple Stadium. A farewell dinner for Mrs. Claudia "Ma" Cushing and reunion dinners in Mitten Hall gave alumni more opportunity to meet old friends. Climaxing the weekend of festivity and revelry was the a'umni-student dance with two bands in Mitten Hall Saturday night. While students danced in the Auditorium, alumni danced and renewed acquaintances in the Great Court. With the ending of Homecoming ‘52. students and alumni alike agreed "... a good time was had by all." Alumni art welcomed home at dance.Alumni reunite t dinner. Cheerleader »tart off the parade of float . . . . Pep Rallies and Dancing . . . Diamond Rifle march by. Diamond Band majorette . Rally-qoert hear John JennyDecorated Houses Tau Epsilon Phi. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sigma Pi. Winning house decoration of Theta Sigma Upsilon sorority Pi Lambda Phi. WI-IC3-C3-CD GE i 5 MUG3I-1 Phi Alpha says "Down the Manhattan ." Delta Sigma Pi Thirty-two. . . And Gaiety on Broad Street Thirty-three Pharmacy—"Let' male monkey' out of NYU." Sigma Phi Epjilon.Couple dance around «he Ja-L . Cotillion. ° ‘■•"♦•rn at th Soph Every Dance a Dream Sophomores end their dates danced around the Jack O Lantern centerpiece and under the Harvest Moon on Friday. November 21. the night of the annua! Sophomore Cotillion. Class dances are always the big event of the year to any class, and the Soph Cotillion was no exception. Bright decorations and mellow music, provided by Chuck Gordon and his orchestra, highlighted the traditional Soph dance, first class affair of the year. The couples who danced in Mitten Hall were treated to a brilliant display of jack o' lanterns, pumpkin heads, scarecrows, autumn 'eaves, and the Harvest Moon ' which transformed the ole hall info a typical Harvest Setting. The Soph Cotillion as will be remembered by those who attended, was a melodious, colorful and gay affair.Brotherhood ... An Ideal Attained The brotherhood that is lived on the Temple campus was recognized this year at the Brotherhood Dinner, highlight of the annual Brotherhood Weeic. The University was presented with an Award for Distinguished Service by the National Conference of Christians and Jews for the promotion of interfaith activities among its students. Selection of Temple was based on the program conducted by the University Religious Council. Eddie Cantor was awarded the Human Service Award for his efforts to promote brotherhood and inter-faith understanding. Brotherhood Week was also observed by programs given by the University Christian Movement. Newman Club and Hillel Foundation. Mrs. Elaine Brown direct the Pellowihip Choir. Judge Loui E. Levinthel accept URC Human Service Award for Eddie Centor from Anthony Stromeyer. URC president. First audience he«r Ch pl«;n i «. n- • L M.rr R,e.. |K n Rdbb; aIw GoW m n.edv» or f0 Hi|| | FoundAll the Beauty That Is Christmas: White Supper and the Candlelight Concert ushered in the Christmas season this year as in years past as the official all-University Yule celebration. The traditional Christmas festivities were begun with the annual turkey dinner, named the White Supper because originally only white food was served and women students wore white blouses and men wore white shirts. Dr. Seymour A. Smith, assistant professor at Yale Divinity School, delivered the principal address at the dinner. During the dinner the Men's Glee Club and T-Owls Quartet under the direction of B. Stimson Carrow, instructor in music education presented music programs. The groups sang Christmas carols on both serious and lighter veins. Following the White Supper was the Candlelight Concert presented by the Women's Glee Club in Mitten Hall Great Court. Directed by Miss Virginia Austin. Women's Glee Club wore traditional white robes with red stoles made especially for the occasion and gave a program of hymns, carols, and folk songs appropriate to the season. The University Orchestra. directed by Edward Pike, added selections to the concert. Thirty-sixWhite Supper and Candlelight Concert Thirly-sevenGreat Days for the Greeks iw S.a D.V.dy.n .eciph GrfV A«-td Greeks and their dates had their fill of fun and frivolity as they cavorted through the open houses, parties, dinners. Sing, and Ball that made Greek Weoker.d one of the year's gayest. Starting off the weekend in the proper spirit was the annual Greek Sing in Mitten Hall Great , Court. Winners of the song fest wcro Sigma Pi I fraternity and Theta Sigma Upsilon sorority with | Sigma Phi Epsilon and Delta Sigma Pi fraternities. I and Delta Sigma Epsilon and Alpha Sigma Alpha sororities in the runner-up spots. A united chorus of all sorority and fraternity choral groups sang the Alma Mater to wind up the Sing on a cooperative note. Following the Sing, sororities and fraternities joined in parties in various houses. That evening all houses were open all along Greek row. Thirty-eightV IF givot !ft advlter tymbolt of hit trade. Concluding the weekend s festivities was Saturday night's Greek Ball—-climax of the two-day Greek celebration. The formal dance featured the music of Vincent Lopez, his orchestra and soloists as couples danced and whirled amid the Mardi Gras decorations. Intermission spot Ighted representatives of each sorority and fraternity in a "Shake the Maracas and fa eni contest won by Gene Fegely. Mort Stanley, and Herb Wcrtenberg. Greek Dinner on the heels of the Sing featured presentation of awards end talks by University Vice President Willi am W. Tomlinson and Attorney John W. Bodine. as the weekend's spirit of fellowship and gaiety continued to prevail. In addition to Greek Sing awards, awards were presented for scholarship, athletics, and participation in University and fraternal activities. Scholastic awards went to Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity and Phi Sigma Sigma sorority, while Phi Alpha received the all-around sports award. Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority won Panhellenic Council’s Outstanding Sorority Award. Dean Brown presented his Service Award to Sigma Pi fraternity and his House Improvement Award to Theta Kappa Phi. Individual awards were given to Sigma Phi Epsilon’s SHI Stafford. Sigma Pi’s Gail Davidyan. and Alpha Sigma Alpha's Arlene dungeon. nd Jim Johntfon hold GreetClemen Peek. Technical Director of University Theater, end Shirley Kauffman. Templayers President, discuss production book. Their Goal ? How much work and how much time is spent putting on a Templayer production? Ask any Tern-player and he’ll tell you . . . hours of studying the script, getting together props and costumes, rehearsals that last far into the night, homework completely forgotten, last minute effort for professional polish . . . and a lot of fun. For the results of their labors, see pages 160 and 161. Lan Rosenblatt hides behind his script. Sis Weisfeld. Mor Mossmen and Ruth Leon spend a grimy afternoon in the In the make-up room: dress rehearsal coming up. scene shop. FortyProfessional Plays Plenty of oction baek-itage before the thow. Mort Moumin operetei the light board. Shirley Kauffman and Director Paul E. (Pop) Randall look pleated with the elmott finished product. Forty-oneHerb Shriner Captivates Temple Too The Traditional Founders Day Dinner was also marked by the presentation of two awards: the Alumni Distinguished Service Award, to William R. Spofford, Law '26, a lawyer and a trustee of the University: and the Russell H. Conwell Award, to Dr. Gerald D. Timmons, dean of the School of Denfistry. At the dinner, which is sponsored annua by the General Alumni Association to commemorate the birthday of Russell H. Conwell, honor awards are presented to an alumnus ol each school of the University.Mr . Elaine Brown direct Concort Choir. Alo« Duff Comb . Tyler inttructor, receive honor award from Harold B. Stone. V. Pre ., Alumni A ociation. Forty-threeComic Strips at Carnival Time Forty-four ‘ •11 Even more hilarious than their funny paper counterparts were the booths at the annual all-University Carnival, for the benefit of the World Student Service Fund. First place winners were Alpha Sigma Pi. best interpretation of theme: Wiatt Hall, most attractive: Theta Sigma Upsilon, most original. Frank Johnston, chairman of the Carnival committee, predicted "four of the funniest, most enjoyable hours that can be begged borrowed or stolen." And he was right. Forty-fiveSullivan Library . . . Scholars' RetreatBiennial Torture . . . Finals! I. 8right-eyed Anticipation. 2. "Knowledge I power." 3. Which footnote has the answer? 4. Grim, but hope remains. 5. . . bothered and bewildered." 6. Tomato juice will help. 7. Osmosis: the answer to a student's prayer. Forty-se»onCreative Hands and Minds: Tyler School Proiident'i Hall at the Stella Ellcins Tylor School of Fine Art . TOP: Hallway of paintingj. BOTTOM: Lunch under a mural.Turning out ceramic : puth that treadle.Modeling in clay: a much fun at finger painting. It't more difficult than it Hour of work to develop talent. Although the Stella E’lcins Tyler School of Fine Arts is separated from the main campus, it is very much a part of Temple activity. Tyler students were proud when one of their number was elected president of Student Senate for 1953. After four years at Tyler, students are well equipped for careers in either the fine arts or commercial art. And after five years, it's all this and a teaching job too. If all right, but try again.'born yesterday , , . their oJH and easels for greasepaint Tyler Students traded « Tyler Players version :ernber .0 and ' ‘ CZ was headed by Harriet Born Yesterday. The co pe Zipin directed the — — °,hef „b„fi o, ,he «. were: Rab|nowitz Brocl: Buddy Drizin Edd,e Wilbur Thompson VOV [] • . . Arthur Kauffman Paul Verfal ........ Virgil Evans Senator Anne ParVhill Senator s Wife Mold Car°!' -I___L rThey Go To Temple . . Away from the maddinq crowd at Broad and Montgomery, the students of Community College attend classes and enjoy college iife to the utmost. Community College was set up in September, 1948, as an undergraduate, academic division of the University. Students receive an Associate degree upon completion of two and three year courses in business and vocational subjects. Freshman Commission, Standing: J. Schaffer. L Cipoletti, S. Budano, S. Cragla. Time out for a smoke. Sifting: M. Viola, S. Faechinei, R. Gold . G. Tatta. Ah, for those hours at the ping-pong table! Fifty-tvo Christmas punch-hour.To move or no o move! And Have a Campus Too ■■■■■■■■■■Maw Gergeni, R. March, B. Brody. H. Greenblet . P. Letkiy. Si ing: W. Fiffy-thftcStudent take !wingt in the balance room. Try the large, economy siie. What the Doctor Ordered . . . Grade are posted, and the results are gratifying. Taking an e«am: proctors aren't very trusting.ClaM determine the malting point in organic lab. lunchtime, altar a long morning of clatiet. . . . Pharmacy School Retearch paperi always team to be due. Mora drawing paper? Naturally.I In the lounge: student! read religious publication! even in off-duty hours. Theology Students Talking over tomorrow1! eiam in the library. A lot to chooie from in the Reading Room Lounge. Teamwork: Secretary Margaret Weeber and Student Council Preiy Tom Ogden. Fifty-sixFollowing Our Founder itttnfivt iiont, B'o-iinq in th« library. Or. DcBue dalivan a lecture. Dtan'i niiMurn can: focal point of the library. Fifty-sevenConcert Choir porforms at Move Up ceremonies The winners: John Ramsey, T.U. Award; Frank Johnston, Sword Award: Barry Miller, Arlene Swarttz. Owl Awards; Betty Jane leuehtner, Sword Award: Jane Tyson. T.U. Award. The End and the BeginningCold, but triumphant, A sea of happy tacos: graduates and guests. . . . Move Up and Graduation On© of the most solemn coremonies of the school year is Move-Up Day. On that day new organization presidents are installed, according to a ritual that has long been part of University tradition, and campus leaders in scholarship, athletics and service are honored. This year Gen. Carlos P. Romulo. permanent delegate to the United Nations from the Philippine Islands, was guest speaker and roceived an honorary Doctor of Humanitarian Service degree. And then came the high mark in every student’s career—graduation day. Ceremonies were conducted in Baptist Temple where tassels were crossed over to indicate that the first half of the Class of 1953 had become alumni. Dr. John R. Moor . Dr. Kenneth D. Wells. Ann Lord Strauss, Pres. Johnson, speaker Ruth Alexander. Trustee Peter Tuttle. Beptist Temple, commencement backdrop Berks Street was never like this.The Templars Travel Hopping on a Pennsylvania Railroad train at North Philadelphia station, an underdog Temple team traveled to State College, hoping to upset the Nittany Lions But it was a long ride home as the Owls lost 20-13. A crowd of about 18.000 watched the game, including many stalwart Temple fans. Their team lost tho game, but it was a perfect Fall day, and well worth the trip from Philadelphia. Also in the crowd were several hundred cheering State freshmen wearing bright green dinks and ribbons, part of their freshman initiation as ordered by the ' Hat men" members of State's honor societies. Boarding train at location 13. Ray Burkley make ute of the hotel lobby. Always thinking of tomething to eat.to Penn State Al Kawal coaches his team. Newsmen cover thi TEMPLE | QUARTER! PENN STATE ! DOWNS I YARD LINE 11 YDS JO G011 PENALTY YDS. Scoreboard bofore the game. Tearing down the goalposts. Long trip home for Lou DoVicaril-Sixty-fwoSPORTS Sixty-thrccFootball Team Wins 2, Ties 1 Coach Al Kawal Halfback Te Robinson again proved to be the bright spot in the not-too-successful season completed by the Temp:e footballers, Tex led the team in scoring as the Owls finished tne season with a record of two wins, 7 losses and a tie. he wins were over Albright and NYU. Losses came at the hands of Penn State, Syracuse. Bucknell. Indiana, Rutgers. Fordham and Holy Cross. The lone tie was with Boston University. Outstanding along with Robinson were Duke Wuzzardo, Joe McGee. Carmen Piccone. Boo Daniels. Paul McKernen, Pat Sarnese and Dave Lill. McGee was leading the nation's ends in pass recelvinq for a time during the season and Sarnese was selected to play in the Blue-Grey game in Alabama. The Owls opened the season on September 20 when an underdog Temple traveled to Penn State with hopes of upsetting the highly rated Lions. Fighting hard, the Owles led State 13-7 at the end of the third quarter, only to lose o;t in the final period 20-13. Injuries to quarterback Paul McKernan and defensive tackle Lou DeVarcaris. along with a general shortage of manpower at all positions, finally led to the destruction of the Owls. Temple touchdowns were scored by end Jo? McGee on passes from substitute quarterback Carmen Piccone. The touchdown plays covered 2 and 31 yards. The lone extra point was added by Dick Stolte. Tiny, but stubborn Albright College was the next Temple opponent and they were subdued 21-0. Temple scored on a quarterback sneak by Carmen Piccone and an 11 yard run by Ed Charters. Robinson coverted after both scores. Both touchdowns were in the first period. The final tally came in the last two minutes. Syracuse, held scoreless in a hard-fought first period, picked up a touchdown in the second period and came back fast and strong in the second half to add three more touchdowns on sustained drives of 69. 93 and 90 yards to defeat tho Owls. 27-0. The Owl's defensive wall, led by some brilliant work by captain Pat Sarnese, kept Bill Wetzel, one of the nation's leading ground-gainers pretty well bottled up. limiting him to 49 yards in 10 tries. Bucknell appeared next at Temple Stadium and went home with a 19-12 victory taking with them the symbolic "old shoe." The Big Ten team of Indiana proved to be a worthy opponent for the Owls as the Templars were beaten by a clean rugged Hoosier eleven 33-0. at Bloomington, Indiana. A defeat at the hands of Rutgers sandwiched in between a victory over NYU and a tie with Boston U., brought the Owls home for homecoming. A loss to Holy Cross. 28-0 dosed out the season. Co-Captaint Dav© Lill and Pat SarnaiaTemple 13 Penn State 20 Duke Wuzzardo about to catch a pan Paul McKernan and Mile Parrotta INDIVIDUAL SCORING Player TD PAT FG Points Robinson 7 3 0 45 Charters 3 0 D 18 Wuzzardo 3 0 0 18 McGee 2 0 0 12 Piccone 2 0 0 12 Stolto 0 4 1 7 Cooper 1 0 0 6 Daniels 1 0 0 8 French 0 4 0 4 Totals 19 11 1 128 The 1952 Owl football coaching staff It caught in tha midst of a daily conference. From left to right: Pete Stevens. Jack Burns. Head Coach Al Kawal, Mac Strow and John TutVo. Stevent Burns and Tutko are all former Owl football stars.KNEELING: Ciasullo. D. Lill, Edward . Parrota, Martinalli, Sarne «, Cooper. STANDING: Wuizardo. McKernan. Ramsay. Sarkos. Temple 0 Syracuse 27 Tc« Robinson off to tho raeas Duke Wunardo Doc Logan. Goary, Hoffman, Fo». Temple 12 Bucknell 1933 "Hi 'em herd . . . SUMMARY Temple 13 C 21 0 12 0 34 NYU . 28 14 6 128 Total 20 0 27 19 33 7 40 14 33 28 221 TacVIe Edward and Fullbact Hadley Paul McKcrnan pauing again ! NYU Temple 34 NYU 7Temple 28 Rutgers 40 Temple 14 Boston U. 14 Cloving in on a Nittany Lion Gary Coopar Action in tha Syracuta gameWuixerdo corneredCoach Pot Leaneu Former NCAA Champs Win 7 — Lose 2 Coach Pete Leaness ended his 23d year of coaching, as his Owl soccer team compiled a 7-2 win and loss record. The last-year NCAA soccer chamoions defeated Haverford. Lafayette. Bucknell, Delaware. Rutgers, Gettysburg, La Salle- while losing a 4-2 decision to the Black Knights from West Point and a 1-0 heartbreaker to Penn State. The 1-0 contest marked the first time the Owls were held scoreless since 1944. when a West Point squad defeated the Templars. 6-0. The State game was played in a driving rain on a soggy field and the lone score came on a penalty kick. Bill Ingram, rookie Owl goalie who filled one of the few spots left vacant by graduated veterans, warded off 11 State goal-tries. In pre-season games. Coach Leaness didn't have too many vacant positions. Ingram filled the post left opon by veteran Vic Napolitano's graduation and the return to school of Al "Lefty Didriksen from the Marines. Veterans returning to the club and who made championship dreams flourish were Olympian Jack Dunn, inside right; defensive star. Arnold Menge. All-American fullback; Len Oliver. All-American center halfback; Bob Lamey. fullback: John Logue, right halfback; Bob Casey, center forward; Harry Smith, left halfback and Ed Tatoian. inside left. Outstanding member, of this year-, socc.r ................................... L°9«- S"i,h- Buf€h ,‘ Tatoian, Corny. Dunn, Coco. Oliv r. Didrilten «nd Sha t«- Dunn number 24 and T »oi n pictured in action, SUMMARY We They Haverford 4 2 Lafayette 9 1 Buc'crnell 6 0 Delaware b 0 Army 2 4 Rutqen 7 1 Penn State . 0 1 Gettyiburq 5 3 LaSalle 5 0Tatoian Paces Soccer TeamCagers Have Successful Year Coach Harry Litwack Post 16 — 10 Log This year's plucky band of Temple courtmen will go down on the books as a team that surprised the exports, what with a new coach coming in and an ox-all-American going out. The new coach was Harry Litwack and the former All-American was Bill Mlkvy. The Owls squeezed by PMC by one point and all but dropped to the floor while being shellacked by Muhlenberg. Coach Utwack's charges finally got up speed and bowled over the Princeton Tiger in what was then termed a great upset but was later viewed as the beginning of a season of upsets. They went into overtime but lost a close one to the powerful Louisville quintet. Then finding the range, the Templars upset NYU and just missed against Fordham. The hustling hoopsters ran up a seven-game winning streak at the expense of Lafayette, St. Joseph's, Albright. Colgate, Syracuse. Lehigh and Memphis State. They bowed to Navy, took Drexel. lost again to pesky Muhlenberg, drubbed Delaware and lost to Georgetown. But against DePaul. two-time conqueror of LaSalle, the Owls pulled their greatest upset. However, LaSalle themselves proved too much and whipped the then tiring Templars. They also lost to Lehigh and St. Joseph's but went all out in upsetting Manhattan. The Owls dropped one more to LaSalle and ended the season victoriously against Penn State. It was a long road for the hard-driving courtment but they fooled the experts when then recorded a 16-10 season against some rugged opposition. Litwack started to build his squad around Jack Kane, the capable center. He began with Al Lefty' Didriksen, a returning Marine Corps veteran whose varsity athletic ability was proven only on the soccor field. The mentor shook up his roster of candidates and poured out a sophomore by the name of Harry Silcox, a who's he from last year's bench squad. Litwack tutored the hard working Sam Sylvester and gave in to his ' basketball is a tall man's game" theory and employed the ace floor man. Connie Miller. With this combination and the help of Freddy Hess. Bob Mclr.erny and the graduating Gerry Kittredge, the Owls set sail. Kane played standout ball. Didriksen blossomed into prominence and Silcox surprised everyone. Sylvester's excellent defensive work and Miller's smooth ball handling gave the Owis a surprisingly well-balanced ball club. The 1952-53 edition of the O-1's basketball squad: (Kneeling, left to right] Tom Checcia, Jim Van Zandt. Aut Felis. Connie Miller. Fred Hess and Al Didriksen. Standing. Coach Harry Litwack, Sam Sylvester, Bob Mclnerney. Carl Hopfinger. Jack Kane. Charlie Mohr, Gerry Kittredge. Harry Sileoi. and manager Frank Bitsko.Point Averagi 337 2.9 33 12.8 330 12.7 3S6 9.8 195 7.5 82 3.7 31 1.5 26 2.0 10 2.0 14 1.8 8 1.0 10 1.4 0 0 1641 63.1 1627 62.5 Won 16. loit 10. Player Garnet Field Goal Free Kane 26 III 115 Didrikten 26 112 no Silcoi 26 112 106 Sylvetter 26 93 70 Miller 26 68 59 Kittredge 22 26 30 Hast 20 9 13 Checcia 13 9 8 Mclnerney 9 8 2 Schneider 8 4 6 Hopfmger 9 4 0 Feli 7 1 8 Murphy 3 0 0 Totalt-Temple 26 557 527 Opp . Harry Silcoi dribblet on the Garden floorDidrjkien and LaSalle' Jackie Mooro jump for the ball Sam Sylvetfer charge through LiHla Connie Miller Owl’ Hopfinger fight for tha reboundTempi '} Fred He»} «t«empt» to tteel ihe bell. Opponent We Pj. Military College 57 Muhlenberg Princeton ... Louisville 65 • - • 77 N.y.u. Duke 67 Fordfiim 58 Lafayette 76 St. Joseph 70 Albright 61 Colgate 75 Syracuse 74 Lehigh 63 Memphis State .. 71 New 52 Ore el 61 Muhlenberg 69 Delaware 82 Georgetown 55 DePaul 71 42 Lehigh 48 St. Joseph’ . 45 Manhattan 62 LaSalle 45 Penn State 56 Thoy 56 Where Pleyed South Hall 76 57 ... Princeton, N. J. 85 Convention Hall 68 64 69 .. Convention Hall 51 St. Joseph's Field House 64 Convention Hall 54 Reading. Pa. 62 Hamilton, N. Y. 66 Syracuse, N, Y. 47 64 St. Joseph's Field House 59 Annapolis. Md. 56 ..... Sayre Junior High 92 Allentown, Pa. 45 72 66 Convention Hall 57 Convention Hall 68 Bethlehem. Pa. 53 St. Joseph’ Field House 57 St. Joseph’ Field House 65 St. Joseph’s Field House 54 St. Joteph't Field House Didriksen grabs a rebound Al Didriksen crethingGerry KiHredge Kane left one 90Froth Coach Jack 8urn with Coach Litwaclt Kittradge reachet for a tap in Kane driving for a layup Sylveiter and Kane run interference for Didriktan Temple Owl whoopt it upSHcom whirling iowsrdt IhtDidrikten block for Fred He Pharmacy Basketball Coach John Ballot and hi 1952-53 Pharmacy baiketball team. The Pharmacy eager ended the teaion with a record of 8 win and 10 lo te . .1Coach Mai Younger Bob McCarthy doing a cron on tha rings Gymnasts Complete Tough Schedule Although somewhat hampered by lack of depth. Temple's 1953 edition of gymnasts managed to complete a tough schedule with a log of three triumphs and four defeats. Coach Ma« Younger and his assistant. John Gallante. saw the squad come through with its best showing in the last match of the Eastern Intercollegiate season —a 59-37 victory over Syracuse. The Owls swept every event to gain the decision. After dropping their opener to Jersey City Recreation Department, the gymnasts landed on Germantown YMCA for a 60-36 win. Then, two strong service teams. Army and Navy, joined with Penn State, the season's NCAA champion, to gain triumphs over the squad. Sandwiched between the losses to the Middies and Cadets was an easy 68-28 walloping of West Chester State Teachers College. Starters for the Owls were John Bretcher, William Cocco, Robert Damerjian. John Drury, Jr., John Jengo. Robert McCarthy. Robert Morton. Russell Neiger. Gene Scholl. Ben Paul and Robert Zelinsky. Scholl was a consistent winner in the rope events, besides operating on the rings. Jengo starred with Captain Neiger in the all-around department and later won the Eastern Intercollegiate and Mid-Atlantic AAU all-around championships. Three times he gained two first places for the Owls during the season's meets. Cocco worked well on the side horse besides extra duty in the rope and tumbling events. Zelinsky led on the bars, while Damerjian and Drury worked on the side horse. McCarthy, the bars, and Bretcher. the ropes and rings. Tempi Opp. 43' , Jeney City Recreation Dapartmant 52' , 60 Germantown YMCA 36 39 Navy 57 68 Wait Chester State Teachers 28 34' , Army 61' , 35 Penn State 61 59 Syracuse 37 Robert Morton on th parallel banMcCreary Undefeated As Wrestlers Lose Coach Charlie Demetriades 1953 wrestling team, with no wins and nine losses, had one of the most unsuccessful seasons in the sport's history at Temple. The one bright spot of an otherwise dismal campaign was the individual log compiled by Bob McCreary, the Owl's 123 pound grappler. McCreary wen! through the season undefeated. He won eight matches and tied one. Four of his triumphs were registered by falls. One of the main reasons for the Owl's sub-par performance was a lack of manpower. From the start to finish of the schedule, this problem confronted Coach Demetriades. The unusually high number of forfeits, especially in the heavier weight classes, cost the team a victory on more than one occasion. Seniors Bob Long and Carl Lorenz. 137 and 147 pound wrestlers respectively, were the squad's co-captain's. Long won three bouts and dropped six, whilo Lorenz was victorious three times, a loser four times and tied once. Tom Heaney and John Edwards were the other seniors on the squad. Heaney, a two-year letterman. was idle last year though, after tearing a leg tendon in a pre-season match. He served as an advisory coach along with Bill Morino and Cal Engle, veterans of previous Temple teams. Loron: and DiFiori Lorena and 8ob Long KNEELING, lots to right: Pearion. DiFiori, Long, McCreary. Loren: and Mackey. STANDING: Coach Demetriades. Scanlon. Berger, Mutchnicl. Cherrie, W. Simmond . R. Simmondi, Cevitelle and Heaney.Fencing Team Wins 2 Victories over Haverford and the Philadelphia Mask and Sword Club highlighted the 1953 season for the University's fencing squad. In post season play in the Middle Atlantic Conference. NCAA championships, the Owls tied for third in the sabre division. The fencers, coached by Erie Ehly. concluded their cord of contests with two victories and five defeats. After dropping their opener against Lafayette, a strong fencing school, the Owls rebounded with their triumph over the Mask and Sword Club. Lehigh, which took the Middle Atlantic Collegiate fencing title, was next to halt the Templars. Fred Pierce, captain, and Larry Weisman sparked the Owl duelers to an 18-9 upset win over Haverford to even the season at 2-2. But Rutgers. Princeton and Johns Hopkins downed the Broadstreeters in successive matches. Seven lettermen returned to bolster the team's chances this year and they all repeated as letter winners. They were team Capt. Fred Pierce. Larry Weisman, Harris Meisel. Larry Heyman, Logan Harrison. H. Thomas Hall and Dick LaFean. New letter winners were John McBride. William Morrison, and Andy Schultz. STANDING: Evan,. Morton. Hi.ri.on, Hayman. McBrid.. Hall. Mo,, Coach Eaty. KNEELING: Maiial. Piarca. LaFaan. Schulti. Wain" '’. Templi 10 D Lafayatta Opp. 17 14 Phil . Mailt and Sword Club 13 6 Lehigh 21 18 Haverford 9 10 Rutgert 17 4 Princeton 18 II John Hoplin 16Coach John Logan (confer) with captain Mai Scott and Jim Howat. Lehigh Swarthmore NYU LaSalle Princeton Drexel Lafayette Gettysburg Delaware PMC Rutgers Swimmers Inexperienced But Splash Through Coach John Logan, recently returned from active duty In the Navy, relied on seven returning lettermen, in this years swimming season which ended with the Owls posting a record of 2 wins and 9 losses. The lettermen were Malcolm Scott in the 220 and 440 yard freestyle and Jim Howat. diver and 100 yard free style ace. Howat was one of Temple's most consistent winners in his specialty, the diving competition. Other experienced men were Martin Hoffman, diving and freestyle: Len Popowich, backstroke and Norm Garfield diving. Lou McFadden chalked up several victories in the 200-yard backstroke. For their two victories, the Owls defeated Gettysburg 54-29 and Pennsylvania Military College 44-40. Several of the defeats were not decided until the last events of the meets were completed, therefore the meets were more exciting then some of the scores indicate. As was the case in several other sports, the Templars suffered from the lack of experienced material. We They 19 65 34 59 31 53 24 59 17 67 38 46 34 50 6S 29 19 65 44 40 33 SI Getting et to dive are Sam Neff. Ed Tart . Len Popowich and Phil Perkin . Ju»t finithing are Bob Bernoff and Lou Saver. The other two are unindentified. STANDING: Coach Logan, Perkin , Her h, Hoffman, Popowich, Saver, Bernoff. Herman and flaming. KNEELING: Tar , Liebman, Scott, Howatt, McFadden. and Naff.Coach Bon Ogd Crojj country »tar Don Mitcholl. Track Team Appeared Strong in Field Events Temple cindermen opened their outdoor track season in a triangular meet with Lehigh University and Swarthmore College. The Owls ore hampered by the loss of a number of their outstanding performers through graduation and entrance into the service. Temple appears the strongest in the field events as most of 'ast seasons lettermen are returning. Jim Gulick. javelin record holder and last year’s high scorer; Paul Goldberg, record-heaving shotputter and second in the point department; Mike Purri. another outstanding shotputter from Coach Al Kawal's football squad: John Hadley, the locals top high and broad jumper and fullback on the football team; and Bill McKelvie. hammer-thrower, will be depended on by Coach Ben Ogden for most of the points made on the field. With several lottermen from last fall s cross-country team to bolster the Ogdon-men in the distance and middle-distance events the Owls hope to build enough points in the running events along with their strength in the field tests, to prove the margin of victory. Captain-elect Phil Richart, last seasons top miler, cross-country captain Don Mitchell and Ed Southerlan, will toe the mark in the mile and two mile races. Bob Cummings, outstanding quarter-miler, Al Scerbo and Jack Hoffman also return from the cross-country squad to contribute points in the middle-distance tests. Middle Atlantic A.A.U. High Hurdles Champion Santee Ruffin; big Phil lem-bach, footba1! player; Lou Morre and Harry Gelman should give the Cherry and White many points in the hurdles. 1 .-r v.-. - STANDING: Coteh Ogden. Richer . Cherney. Minyard. Johnson BoUky. McKelvie. Williford. Spite, BerreH. Mitchell. KNEELING: Hoffmen. Htelltr. Southerland, Lembeck, Moore, Ruffin, Goldberg. Dcmo'ieon, urri. u ic .McKelvie, Richnrt, Beltky and Charney talk things over. X-Country coach Mandel and capta Mitchell. Jim Gulick sot to throw the javelin. Paul Goldberg spins with the dims. Coach Manny Mandol and his X-Country team. STANDING: Coach Mandel, Marshall. Hoffman, Johnson, Preell. KNEELING: Cummings. Sccrbo, Cimaglia, Richert and Mitchell. Santee Ruffin clears a hurdle.Coach Ca ale Diamondmen Open 25th Season New coach Ernie Casale took over the reigns of the Temple baseball team this year as the 25th season in the game's history at Temple got underway. Casale will use four lettermen. two holdovers and three newcomers as the nucleus of his squad. Returning lettermen include first-baseman Dick Connolly, second-sacker Bob McCreary. center-fielder Ed Headley and pitcher Bill Schilling. Holdovers are shortstop Francis Sylvester, and third-baseman Connie Miller. The new faces are left-fielder A! Didriksen. catcher Bill Hall and right-fielder Sid Frankel. Schilling, one of Temple's finest prospects in recent years will be depended on to do the bulk of the pitching. He will be helped by John Lario and Dick Miglicz. both members of last year's team. In the catching department, Harold Kootchick and Joe Lopez will understudy sophomore Bill Hall. The reserve infielders will be Marth Grims at second base. Floyd Schneider at shortstop and Bill Shields at third base. The outfield reserves are Len Oliver and Mark Soifer. The Owl's will play a 20-game schedule with ten at home and twenty on the road. A Princeton Tiger i out! April 4 Princeton 8 Rutger , away II Lebanon Valley, away 13 Muhlenberg, away 18 Lehigh 24 Franklin and Marthall. away 25 Gettyiburg. away 28 Delaware, away 30 Lafayette May 2 Albright a Georgetown, away 7 Navy, away 9 Swerthmore. away II St. Joseph' , away 13 Haverford, away 16 St. Joteph't 19 La Salle 23 Penn State 26 Bucknell. away 30 Dreiel STANDING: Coach Ca ale. Soifer. Grime . Schneider. Gienin . Oliver. Kootchick. Connelly Bromke. KNEELING: Didrikien. Miller. McCreary. Sylveiter. Lario, Hall. Frankel, Headley. Shilling.Bill Shilling—ace pitcher in ection M I Itt baseman Diet Connelly Pitcher Diet Miglecz Safe or out? Bill Hall gets a hit against Lehigh. Eighty-sevenFIRST ROW: Kramer. VJlir, Abrams. SECOND ROW: Scott. Hanuscin, Felis and Coach Strow. Coach Mac Strow. Golf Team Suffered from Lack of Material Another newly appointed Owl coach. Mac Strow. made his debut this year as coach of the golf team, a position envied by no one. Due to losses by graduation, there is a great vacuum of golf material. Two newcomers taking up the slack are Mort Perkins and Ed Abrams. The brunt of the attack this Spring will fall to the veterans John Hanuscin. Aus Felis. Art Kramer and Mai Scott. Hanuscin is the captain and No. I man. Sophomore Felis. the Owls No. 2 man is consistently in the 70s. cool under pressure and should turn in a fine performance for Coach Strow. After Hanuscin and Felis. there is a gap of a few strokes in the No. 3 player. Kramer. Last season, he was still a rapidly improving learner, but Coach Arthur Cook was rounding him into shape. Scott holds down the 4th spot while Perkins and Abrams are 5th and 6th. Tennis Squad Faced Tough Schedule Director of Athletics Josh Cody announced a twelve-game schedule, evenly divided between home and away games, for the Owl's tennis team. Franklin and Marshall and Droxel Institute are the only newcomers to the slate. Temple last pidyed the Diplomats in 1950 and the Dragons in 1951. They replace NYU and Maryland on the roster. Temple will again be coached by Irv Singer, who has served as tennis mentor since I94J. Singer will mold his present unit around his returning lettermen. including Al Laveson. Karl Friedman. Don Silvers. Howie Rubin and Phil Tuters. Outstanding on the tennis teem were: Silvers. Laveson, Rubin, Faunce. Braun, Linder and Friedman. Coach Irv Singer and Captain Al Laveson.IM and IF League Activities Hockey Girls Have Good Season Despite the interruption of an undefeated streak which stretched back for five years from the 1951 squad. Mrs. Anne Volp's hockey squad has initiated another winning streak. The 1952 season ended with four victories and two ties to wind up an undefeated season. The blemish on the records can be attributed to Swarthmore and Beaver. Beaver put up a strong defensive game and succeeded in stopping the strong Temple offense. Temple found itself in a slight slump prior to the Swarthmore game and came sailing through with a perfect record defeating Penn, West Chester. Bryn Mawr and Ursinus for a whirlwind finish. Led by Captain Joan Paul in the defensive ranks, fullback Marge Kline and halfbacks Jeanne Burnett, Shirley McKay. Mary Gosnay and Freshman Ruth Derstine turned in a wonderful season in the backfield. Wherever there might be a missing link Coach Vo!p can turn to her experienced Junior Varsity to fill in the missing gaps. The schedule also included the annual All College tournament which was held at Swarthmore College this year. From the A!l College teams selected at this tournament they are sent for the All American selections. Although this year the Temple Varsity did not place on the All America teams they placed nine members of the first team on the various all college teams. Varsity Hockey Schedule Temple 6 ...... , Bryn Mawr I Temple 2 Beaver 2 Temple 5 ................ West Chester 0 Temple I .................. Swarthmore I Temple 5 ................ .... Ursinus 2 Captain Joan Paul and Coach Anne Volp discuss strategy for the crucial Ursinus gamo. The action camora catchos a glimpse of Temple's Anne Fischer and Rita Fabray closely mark Penn's offensive line which enabled Temple to score a aggressive offense with Anne Fischer and Rite Fabray 3-0 victory, rushing the Penn defense. FIRST TEAM: Mary Gosnay, Rita Fabray. Lillian Haas. Barbara Kryder, Shirley SECOND TEAM: Anna Kelly. Mgr., Ass t. Coach Hitchner, Hess. Kaplan, Hickok. McKay, Marge Kline, Ruth Derstine. Capt. Joan Paul, Jane Tyson, Joan Edenborn, Barnhart, Genther, Kline. Morrell, Evans. Reimann, Fischer, Volp. Coach. KNEELING: Jeanne Burnett, Coach Anne Volp. Hamilton. Wells. Shirakawa, Leucthner, French. Belli, omitted Hessdorfer.Girl Cagers Have 7 — 1 Log Standing: Wail, Wacker, Reiman, Tyson, Paul, Capt.; Klin . McKay, Ball. Sehnieder, Stolp. Mgr.: Volp, Coach. Knaaling: Edanborn, Wall . Klina. A., Brest!. Schuman Evans, Northay, Fischer. Sitting: Belli. Deitz. Gotnay, Ganthar, Hettdorfer, Rot . Kelly. Darttina. Temple University's Gifts' Basketball team produced one of the outstanding records in the Philadelphia College area. Suffering defeat at the hands of Immaculate College to mar a perfect season, the varsity handed a thirty point defeat to oil other colleges played. Mrs. Anne Volp's charges opened the season with Beaver College and successfully defeated Albright College and East Stroudsberg in rapid succession. After a weeks rest the remainder of the schedule was played with much enthusiasm led by the brilliant scoring Sophomore Marge Kline with 126 points for I he season's log. Closely following this scoring spree was Captain Joan Paul with I 18 points for the season, although Sophomore Shirley McKay added one more with 119 points on the scorebooks. Sterling defense work by guards Ruth Der-stine. Anne Fischer, and Carol Wacker saved Temple from disaster in the Ursinus game. This calibre of play continued for the remainder of the season with Immaculata College penetrating the wall of defense toppling the girls from the undefeated podostel to the tune of 39 to 36. The loss of only one first team player, Captain Joan Paul will indicate the potential strength and height of the 1954 Varsity. Ruth Derstine goat up tor a rebound againtt the alumni at Anne Fischer and Carol Wacker stand by to lend a helping hand. Temple 65 Beaver 59 Albright 60 East Stroudsberg 66 Rosemont 63 Swarthmore 42 Ursinut 36 Immaculata Opp. 45 43 40 33 34 _ 29 39 Coach Mrt. Anne Volp talks over team strategy with Captain Joan Paul. First Team: Mrs. Anne Volp Coach, Shirley McKay, Marge Kline, Joan Paul. Ruth Derstine. Carol Wacker. Anne Fischer. Seniors: Jane Tyson, Captain Joan Paul, Rose Brest!, Joan Hessdorter.Coach Mr . Prudence Flaming and Captain Joanna Bur natt tool over the proipoctj for thi» year' season. Standing: Mrs. Fleming, coach. Clungoon, Bones. Gingrich. Koehler. McNaughton. Hollis. Geddis, Fabray, labovitt. Mgr. Kneeling: Diehl, Portser. McDonald. Burnett. Capt., Hess. Kaplon. Adrienne McNaughton and her jecknife . . . Betty Hess. Glenn Diehl and Claire McDonald smile about their undefeated season as the 150 medley relay team swept the Intercollegiates. Mermaids Win 4, Lose 3 Temple Opp. 36 Drerel 21 30 Beaver 27 22 N.Y.U. 26 30 Penn 27 23 Swarthmore 34 30 Bryn Ma.r 27 23 Chestnut Hill 34 Coach Prudence Fleming’s mermaids chalked up a 4-3 record for the 1952-53 season. Handing defeat to the swimmers were N.Y.U- Swarthmore and Chesetnut Hill Colleges. The victory side of the column include Drexel, Beaver, Penn, and Bryn Mawr. The brilliant freestyle and breastrolling of freshman Betty Hess and the powerfu1 back-stroke of Junior Glen Diehl added needed strength to the Owlette squad. The squad this year scored three victories by the same score indicating consistency in their swimming over Beaver, Penn and Bryn Mawr. The 150 yard medley relay team composed of Glen Diehl. Betty Hess and Claire McDonald was undefeated in dual meet competition and went on to better this record by capping the Eastern Intercollegiate Title in February at the University of Pennsylvania. Miss Diehl swam the first log of backstroke with Miss McDonald in the middle with her breastroke in the homestretch Miss Hess swam the final leg of Freestyle. With the loss of only four varsity competitors, Arlene dungeon, Claire McDonald, Anne Koehler and Jeanne Burnett, Mrs. Fleming will have a strong reserve squad returning for next year. Senior : Jeanne Burnett, Capt.. Arlene dungeon. Anne Koehler. Claire McDonald.Captain and High Scorar Dolores Shakoski and Coach Maria Grail look ovar tha prospects for this year's taam. Bowlers — Champions For the second successive year Coach Mario Billie Grail's bowling team has chalked up a championship season. Losing their first match with N.Y.U. by five pins they rebounded and scored decisive victories in the eastern area. Leading this decisive comeback was Captain Dee Shakoski with a sensational season's average of 158. On the heels of the leader were Freshman Kathy Mullwig with a 142 average and Senior Marion Phillips with a 140 average. With the graduating crew of only three first team bowlers, the Junior Varsity strength will add to another eastern Intercollegiate Championship. » P«gg eiaeutas har follow through and hopes for a strike dur : r Penn match. FIRST TEAM, STANDING: Julia Pegg, Carolyn Cummings. SITTING: Marian Phillips, Doloras Shakoski. Capt., Joan Mattla, all sanlort on tha 1952-53 squad.STANDING: D'ifc Hollis. Wader. Shneider. Hat . KNEELING: Mi« Grail. Coach. Has,. Northey. Fabray, Ganther. Derstine. It's a loo-ng stretch. Rita! Owlette Sluggers Coach Mari Grail and Carol Wader, Captain. Pilcher Kay Ganth r fires one in for a called strike three. Lillian Haas demonstrate the proper bunting position.Helen McMeiten inifructj girlt in the method of icoring on archery moot, Coach Floronco Green ihowt the proper method of bringing the bow». Archery The 1953 Vanity lined up for action. TennisNinety-six GREEKSOFFICERS President Arlene Clungeon Vice-President Marion Phillips Rec. Secretary Nan Bardsley Corr. Secretary Eileen Cerami Treasurer Virginia Bahmueller Alpha Sigma Alpha FIRST ROW: V. BdhmuelUr, N. B«rdtl«y. P. Buclw.lt.r, B. Burdutt. J. BurnuM. I. C«fl»on. E. C r mi. A. Cluno.on. SECOND ROW- N. Curry. W. Curry. B. 5.,ek rt ° F l‘- J- Fr P‘„ - Si"9'ieh. M. Grininger. THIRD ROW; D. Hippl . J. Hoplin . K. K..n, R. K«ll«r. B. J. L.ucMn.r, D. lint. M. M nno, C. McDonnell. FOURTH ROW: E. P iHch. M. Phillipt, E. Porlur, N. Robison, J. Tyson, B. Vovro. Since its establishment on the University campus in 1922, the Kappa Kappa chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority has grown to a position of leadership in campus activities. Features of the group s social season are the annual Christmas party and semi-formal, the Valentine dance, and teas on Mother's Day and Founder's Day, in addition to informal parties with local fraternities. Mrs. Helen Leigh, new Alpha Sig housemother, was welcomed with a special tea in her honor this year. Founded with an aim of establishing a 'sisterhood that shall have as Its four-fold object, the physical, intellectual, social, and spiritual development of its members.' Alpha Sigma Alpha annually presents four awards: a scholarship award to the senior with the highest average, service award to an alumna. Frost Fidelity Award for service to the University and the sorority, and an award to the girl chosen Alpha Girl. Under the advisership of Miss Helen Corey, the sorority received this year, as in 1952, the Outstanding Sorority Trophy, and two trophies for the prize-winning float in the Homecoming Parade. Nin«ry- ightOFFICERS Theta Sigma Upsilon President 1st Vicc-Prosidont 2nd Vice-President Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer Joan Martin Ruth McClintocIc Joan Mattia Claire Coleman Kathryn Verona Alberta Shepp FIRST ROW: G. Andorion, M. Boccuti. J. Brenner, M. Caioy. C. Coleman. L. CoUtti. IE.• ROW R alntod A cNaugMe F. Mino.J. Moore, ffij “ K. Verona. H. WtnUrU. One of the largest social sororities on campus is Theta Sigma Upsilon. which invites to membership any woman who is a full time studont at the University in a program leading to a degree. Theta Sigma Upsilon tries to promote close friendship among members, to establish and maintain the highest standards of conduct and scholarship, ond to produce women who will be noted for their sagacity, simplicity, sincerity, stability and sympathy. Besides participation in Homecoming festivities, Greet Weekend and the Carnival, the sorority held a formal in the fall, a formal rush party at a country club, a ward party for veterans and a senior farewell party. Mrs. Edith Klain advises Theta Sigma Upsilon. which has a business meeting every Monday evening. Ninety-nineOFFICERS Phi Alpha President Bernie Wolf Vice-President Sheldon Jelin Secretary Oscar Hippensteel Treasurer Ronald Goldsman Pledge Master Lou Rosenberg Phi Alpha fraternity was founded as the Koffee Klub at Temple in 1915. In 1929 it was chartered as the Alpha Beta chapter of the Phi Alpha national fraternity. Any full-time University male student is qualified for membership. Important act-vities and programs this year included Spring Weekend in May to honor the founding of the chapter, Greek Weekend. Homecoming Weekend, Parents Day Alumni Reunion Nights, and weekend parties and open houses. Dr. Oscar S. Dooley of the Economics Department and Sylvester Aichele of the Political Science Department are the fraternity advisers. Awards given by the group are the Hiram Shore Award to the outstanding undergraduate brother, the Alumni Activity Award to the hardest working alumnus, the Gordon H. Wolfe Award to the outstanding pledge and the chapter Scholarship Award to the brother with the highest average. FIRST ROW: R. Aronovitt. H. Baker. R. Baroman, W. Colombut, B. Hodmin, SECOND ROW: J. Hoffman, E. Kay. J. Karthay, $. Koch, S. tang. THIRD ROW: J. Scully. B. Wolf. One HundredOFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jay Jaspan Bertram Shaiman Barry Wienbcrg Ben Ohrenstein Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi, the newest national fraternity on Temple's campus, has in a few short years proved itself one of the outstanding chapters in the large national organization. To qualify for membership any male must maintain at least a "C" average. The fraternity aims to promote good fellowship, mutual understanding, provide mutual scholastic aid and give moral support to one another. The men of TEP were busy this year with weekly business meetings, frequent chapter socials, a winter formal in January and a spring formal in May. The group also takes part in Greek and Homecoming weekends. Carnival, and IF sports. Tau Epsilon Phi continued its fine practice of having their pledges shine shoes during "Help Week" and giving the proceeds to the March of Dimes. FIRST ROW: M. Baroff. T. Blocl, D. Gold. J. Jaspan, M. Kali. SECOND ROW; N. Kallar, A. Lampert, A. Millar. B. Ohranslain, K. Sacks. THIRD ROW: B. Shaiman. E. Sherman. B. Weinberg. C. Zenker. One Hundred One0. BarfctdtU, M. Brown, A. Fiiher. Delta Sigma Theta President Vice-President Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Geraldine E. Burwoll Hazel Thompson Sybil Couch Betty Beclcct Orchid Humphrey Intelligence is the touch of wisdom'1 is the motto by which the women of Delta Sigma Theta try to live. Members aim for high scholarship, high moral standards, an interest in the welfare of ethers and a common bond among all college women. Delta Sigma Theta participated in several projects this year, among which were the National Job Opportunities Project to help young women obtain desired positions, the National Library Project to provide rural areas in the South with literature, and the Jabberwock. a cultural affair. The sorority was organized in 1913 at Linclon University by 22 women. Now there are more than 200 chapters and 2000 members in the United States and the Republic of Haiti. Mrs. Gertrude Barnes advises Delta Sigma Theta. Two meetings are held every month, and the sorority flower is the violet. One Hundred TwoFIRST ROW: J. Clifford. M. Furl . A. Helbi?. SECOND ROW: G. Kelley. J. Leibmen. M. Polk. Alpha Sigma Tau social sorority was founded in 1899 at Ypsilanti. Mich., by three young women. There are now 26 active chapters. The sorority was born at Temple in 1919 as the Epsilon chapter, which was disbanded in 1923. Three years later Alpha Sigma Tau. Lambda chapter this time, was reinstated. The sorority tries to develop the character of each girl, help each member to enjoy the cultural advantages in life and develop social graces in each girl. Busy with bi-weekly business meetings and frequent socials, the girls of Alpha Sigma Tau also sent delegates to the National Convention in Chicago last summer. They held a Mother's Day Tea and participated in the philanthropic projects undertaken by the National. National rewards scholarship by giving a Scholarship Cup to the chapter with the highest average and a ring to the girl with the best grades in the entire sorority. Alpha Sigma Tau OFFICERS President Gwynne Kelley Treasurer Mary Polk One Hundred ThreeSigma Pi Sage.... 1st Counselor 2nd Counselor 3rd Counselor 4th Counselor Herald Corr. Secretary Gail Davidyan Joe Ozurenda Frank Johnston, Jr. John Pringle David DcTurk Edward Sabbagh Oscar Nelson Sigma Pi has four main goals, all worthy of the oldest national fraternity at Temple University. They are: to establish a brotherhood of and for college men. to promote scholarship and literary culture, to advance the cause of education and to raise the standard of morality and to develop character of men. Members were kept busy this year with the IF Ball. Greek Weekend. Homecoming, Orchid Ball. Christmas party for orphans. Founder s Day Dinner, Community Chest Drive and numerous social activities carried on in conjunction with those of the University. Sigma Pi gives the Kappa Award, a key to the brother who has served the fraternity best, Monroe Cup. to the Greek who has contributed most to the University in the past year, and the Scholarship Award, to the brother with the highest scholastic average. Dr. Haas is adviser. Business meetings are held every week and socials at least twice monthly. FIRST ROW: A. Ambrote. G. Davidyan. J. Diuranda. B. Hatton. F. Johntton. SECOND ROW: J. Johntton, L. Knapp. F. Kraakal, R. Lato. THIRD ROW: R. Matcalfe. O. Nalton. J. O’Dell. E. Sabbagh. One Hundred FourOFFICERS President Pet" CoHone Vice-President M,,Sl",Le Secretery Ch'"1" Mol,[ Treasurer w ll “ K ,rIuck In 1932, the then local fraternity. Chi Lambda Phi. joined Theta Kappa Phi and became lota chapter. After closing during the war. it reopened in 1946 under the leadership of Ralph Foster. Since then lota has purchased its own house and has made extensive repairs on it. They have just received the National House Improvement Award at their last National convention. Aims of The a Kap are to bring students into a brotherly relationship, to promote the spirit of good fellowship, to encourage Theta Kappa Phi the attainment of a high scholastic standing. and to offer to each member the training and environment which characterizes the University man. An award is given each year to the student who has done the most for the good of the fraternity. Advisers to the group are William McKoever and Collins Healy. The fraternity gives a Christmas party for children in the neighborhood of the house. Each semester the chapter holds a Brothers Dinner. FIRST ROW: L. Barker, A. Bonevifacola. T. Capolupo. P. CoHone, J. Gavin. SECOND ROW: A. Joo». W. Kortueh. R. lotrone. M. Maealu o. M MaHeo. THIRD ROW: J. McNichol. C. Miller. I. Paludi. J. Remtey. J. Reed. One Hundred FiveOFFICERS Phi Sigma Sigma Archon Elaine Tucker Vice-Archon Lila Stein Bursar Norma Dafilou House Bursar Myra Lester Tribune Edith Waldman Aim High' is the motto of the Phi Sigma Sigma social sorority, welcomed to Temple in 1926. The philanthropic and social aims of the sorority are combined in the annual Charity Ball, proceeds of which are donated to one of the worthy charities. Purely social activities included the winter and spring formats, house and tea parties, and other functions. The Phi Sigs participated in Homecoming and Greek weekends. Pledge Cups, Active Cups, Scholarship Cups, and Improvement Cups are presented to the most deserving girls fulfilling the requirements. Sphinx Magazine is the publication of the sorority although the girls are far more active than their symbol. Tho house at 1933 N. Broad Street isn't as quiet as the Sphinx either. Advisers are Mrs. Martin Barr and Miss Lila Harris. FIRST ROW: J. Cantor, J. Coh«n. N. Dafilou. M. Latter. M. Finkelitein. R. Feldman. SECOND ROW: Z. Goldtteln, R. Horowitz, M. Roteman, 8. Sandeman, M. Scherlit. J. Schwartz. THIRD ROW: C. Stein, R. Stutmen, E. Tucker, S. Wirth. One Hundred SixOFFICERS President ..................................... Barbara Litty Vice-President Beatrice Rodgers Roc. Secretary Both Ann Rush Corr. Secretary Mary Lou Rippoy Treasurer ........................ Lona Robertson Delta Sigma Epsilon The 1952-53 school year was a banner year for Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority. Delta Sigs worked with the committee for the "Ma" Cushing Farewell Dinner—' Ma" was their adviser. First Province chapters of the sorority met in Philadelphia this year, and Temple and Dre el chapters played host to the visitors. In addition to these outstanding events, the girls found time to hold their monthly social affairs at the sorority house. These programs were highlighted by a Christmas party and a semi-formal in the Spring. But FIRST ROW: M. Corntliut, M. Frankmen, P. G »l, M. Unntlli. SECOND R. VilUni. P. Yaoman. all is not fun and parties with the Delta Sigs. The girls give money and gifts to leper colony hospital at Carville. La., and contribute financially to charity drives. The sorority holds a businessmeeting weekly. Delta Sigma Epsilon was founded nationally in 1914 at Miami University and locally in 1922. The national organization presents a loving cup to the chapter with the highest efficiency, in addition to awards for scholastic achievement and scholarships to needy girls. ROW: E. JaoicKke. B. Litfy. $. Nawtwangar, L. Robertton. THIRD ROW: One Hundred SevenOFFICERS Pi Lambda Phi Rex Peter Fuhrmon Archon Keeper of Exchequer Gilbert Bardfeld Rec. Scribe Corr. Scribe Marshall Stanley Tager Founded at Yale University nationally in 1895, and established on Temple's campus in 1927, Pi Lambda Phi has grown to 33 chapters throughout the United States and Canada, with over 10.000 members. The primary purpose of Pi Lambda Phi is social, but the group also aims to eliminate racial and religious intolerance and narrow sectarianism. Pi Lamb's advisor is Dr. Stoudt, and the fraternity holds business meetings each Monday night. The group publishes the Alpha Delta-gram. and their national publication is the Tripod. Pi Lambda Phi takes an active interest in all University affairs along with its own activities. The fraternity annually awards the Alfred Kouner Memorial Award to the outstanding athlete at Temple. The recipient of the award, which is given In memory of a post president who was killed in Germany in 1944, is selected by the athletic coaches. FIRST ROW: E. Aaron, D. Bernoulli. D. 8eliky, F. Breilau, I. Cohen. SECOND ROW: F. Delucia, 8. Finlle, P. Fghrmen S. Gillman, D. Kungmen. THIRD ROW: S. Plevintky. M. Stanley. W. Sternberg, A. Tepl'itlky. One Hundred EightOFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Joan Goldsmith Louise Gerstenfield Lonny London Estelle Botwiniclc Selma Zeiler Phi Delta Tau Phi Delta Tau, a local sorority, was founded in 1941. Formed for ‘he purpose of fostering friendship and scholarship, the organization attempts to develop character. personality and leadership. Primarily a social group, Phi Delta Tau's activities included an annual Winter Ball in December, open houses, parties and a reception for parents. The sorority also participated in Homecoming and Greek weekends. Any girl who has completed one semester with a ’ C average is eligible for admission to this sorority. This local group has built itself up under the motto, Our key to friendship is sincerity." The girls of P.D.T, own their house, and furnished it themselves Over a period of years. Their housemother, Mrs. Ethel Newman, aids the group in innumerable ways in addition to providing meals for the girls. The sorority holds business meetings every Monday night and has social affairs approximately twice a month. FIRST ROW: R. Apotoff. E. Botwlnlck. L. Garstinfi.ld. J. Gold.mlth. SECOND ROW: C. L»wi, V. Uback. R. Mark . H. N.wman. THIRD ROW Carol Finn. One Hundred NineDelta Sigma Pi President Sr. Vice-President Jr. Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Historian OFFICERS Richard Schmidt Richard C. Harris Robert Louderback Charles Oppido Joseph Petrocik Frank Gall Male students in the School of Business are eligible to belong to Delta Sigma Pi. which tries to foster the study of business in universities, encourage scholarship, promote the closer affiliation between the business world and students of commerce and further a high standard of commercial ethics and culture. In keeping with these high ideals, Dolta Sigma Pi makes two awards for outstanding scholastic achievement. One is the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key which is presented to the graduating male student in the School of Business with the highest average. The other is the Fraternity Scholastic Plaque Award. There ore also a prize to The Greek Who Has Done Most For All Fraternities'' and a Bowling Champs Award. Delta Sigma Pi was founded at the New York University School of Commerce in 1907. Omega chapter was founded at Temple in 1923. The fraternity is advised by Dr. Stanley Chamberlin, chairman of the Department of Finance. Members keep up with current fraternity affairs with the Deltasig." national publication, and the Omegazine, chapter newsletter put out twice every semester. Fraternity flower is the red rose. FIRST ROW: W. Domm. R. Haight, R. Horn . SECOND ROW: R. Horlty, D. Humrnal, J. Jackson. THIRD ROW: R. Louderback. J. Manning. J. Petrocik. FOURTH ROW: W. Saldutti, J. Scott. J. Sharamata. FIFTH ROW: J. Tarpaluk. R. Wirth. One Hundred TenKappa Alpha Psi OFFICERS Polemarch Carl A. Brown Vico-Polemarch Donald Mitcholl Keeper of Records Perry C. Fennell Keeper of Exchequer Theodore Davis Lambda chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi was organized at Temple University in 1920. fen years after the national organization was founded at the University of Indiana. Having as its broad purpose achievement in all fields of human endeavor, the fraternity qualifies for membership any male student of good moral character who is studying for the A.B. degroe or its equivalent. This year’s main activities were participating in the Spring Carnival, Provincial Council Dance, chapter dance, co-chapter tutoring services and a co-chapter zoo trip for underprivileged children. Lambda chapter, which was the cochapter recipient of the Provincial Award, holds a combined business and social meeting once every month. The sweet pea is the Kappa Alpha Psi flower, and its motto is Achievement.'' FIRST ROW: C. B-own. J. Colquitt, T. Davis. SECOND ROW: J. Dudley W. Etta, P. Fennell. THIRD ROW: J. Ford. N. Fortsom, J. Harding. FOURTH ROW: A. Heath. H. Hinei. D. Jacobe. FIFTH ROW: R Johnson, E. Meeks, M. Mendcz-Vax. SIXTH ROW; C. Morse, S. Ruffin, N. Simpson. SEVENTH ROW; B. Smith, R. Smith. T. Spicer. One Hundred ElevenFIRST ROW: A. Bernard;™. J. c; rd.in, V. D Ang.lo. L. Luca. SECOND ROW: F. Milano. R. Sanata, A. StraceJolini. D. Volpa. Alpha Phi Delta Consul Pro Consul Rcc. Tribune Corr. Tribune Quaestor Historian OFFICERS Joseph Ciardolli Dante Volpe Alfred Bernardini Leo Luca Anthony Stracciolini Hugh La Monaca Male undergraduate day students in good standing are eligible to become members of Alpha Phi Delta, a fraternity which tries to develop and perpetuate friendships, democratic ideals and the common bond. In addition to the regular participation in Greet events on campus and socials every other week. Alpha Phi Delta sold tickets to the Mom and Pop" football game, sponsored a play by the Penn Wynne Players and held a "Fra-Sority" dance in the spring. Alpha Phi Delta first came into being in 1914 at Syracuse University. The fraternity soon had 25 chapters from Boston to Miami and from New York to Chicago. Local chapter was founded in 1930. The fraternity gives two prizes: the Outstanding Undergraduate Award to a brother, and the Outstanding Alumni Award. Mr. Earl Ehly is adviser. One Hundred TwelveFIRST ROW; B. Bow«r». B. Sieide. K. Urbanoviu. SECOND ROW; J. W.lln.f, J. Wytoeka. Theta Upsilon Aim of Theta Upsilon sorority is to foster close friendship among members, to stimulate the intellectual, social and spiritual life of members, and to count as a world force through service rendered to others. Theta Upsilon took part in the Homecoming Parade, and held many chapter affairs, including the annual Founder’s Day Dinner at the Penn Sheraton Hotel, fall doggie roast at the Anglewood Estate and dances. Business meetings are held weekly. This sorority has the distinction of being the first to be founded on Temple’s campus. The group was organized in 1915 as Alpha Theta Pi. a local sorority. In 1933 members decided to become Delta Alpha chapter of Theta Upsilon. The national was founded in 1909 at the University of California. Miss Mary Smith is adviser. The iris is the flower of Theta Upsilon. and its motto is ' let there be light. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kathleen Urbanovits June Widdis June Wysocka Betty Sziede One Hundred ThirteenSigma Phi Epsilon Founded nationally at the University of Richmond in 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon it now the fifth largest fraternity in the nation with 115 chapters and 40.00 brothers. The local group came about through the merger of Gamma Delta Tau and Theta Upsilon Omega in 1938. The fraternity was the proud recipient of the Dean's Scholarship Plaque and the AH-Sports Trophy for excellence in volleyball, track and softball. According to tra- OFFICERS President William H. Stafford, Jr. Vice-President Albert J. Molitor Comptroller Vernon G. Altcmose, Jr. Corr. Secretary Frederick W. Rogers Rec. Secretary William L. Dohan dition. the Scott Memorial Key was given to the brother with the highest scholastic average. The Sig Ep calendar of events features two business meetings and two parties every month plus a Christmas party for orphans and the annual Sweethearts Ball. Adviser is Mr. Edward C. Cassel The American Beauty rose and the violet are tho fratornity's flowers. FIRST ROW: L Barbagallo. W. Boon. A. Ca»ano, H. Collin , W. C ana, W. Dalbaugh. SECOND ROW: I. DeMeo. R. Farm. E. GarrtM, D. Judd. H. Loll. A. Molitor. THIRD ROW: W. Stafford, J. Siombathy. H. WinahoJl. W. Litxewtti. One Hundred FourteenPresident Vice-President Dean of Pledges OFFICERS Ethel Harrell Marjorie Alexander Alfreda Hidalgo Alpha Kappa Alpha We aim to cultivate and encourage high scholarship and ethical standards, promote unity and friendship among college women and keep alive an interest in college life and its progressive movements.'’ These are the words by which the women of Alpha Kappa Alpha live. Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded nationally in 1908 at Howard University. Washington, D. C., by the late Ethel Hedgeman Lyle. Gamma Epsilon chapter was born at Temple in 1945. The Sorority won first prize in the Jab-berwock this year, a competetive program in which seven fraternal and sorority groups presented original plays and skits. Other activities included a Mother-Daughter Tea. AKA Ball, a civic program. Sadie Hawkins Day Dance and a Chocolate Sip. Official publication of the sorority is the "Ivy Leaf Magazine," issued quarterly. Bimonthly meetings are held by Alpha Kappa Alpha, which is advised by Miss Beatrice Wooding. One Hundred FifteenBank of the United States on Third Street . . . 1825 . . . One Hundred SixteenHONORAR ES m PROFESSIONAL One Hundred SeventeenAccounting Honorary Society OFFICERS President Martin I. Spivack Vice-President Norman Axo Secretary Michael Rand Treasurer George K. Higuchi The Honorary Accounting Society wa-formed in January, 1931, to promote a professional attitude among accounting students, to recognize their achievements and to inform them of current problems in the accounting field. Advised by Mr. William J. McKeever and Dr. Sterling K. Atkinson, the Honorary Accounting Society meets at least once a month to hear men prominent in accounting speak. In order to be eligible for membership a student must have a general scholastic average of B", two years of accounting and must have received at least a 8 in an accounting course prior to application for admission. The group cooperates with similar organizations in other colleges and universities. The society sponsors a banquet each semester to which speakers and the accounting faculty are invited. FIRST ROW; N. A. , R. Balentine. R. 8arlow. SECOND ROW; R. Bieber. R. Freedman. W. Freedman. THIRD ROW: E. Garrett. G. Higuchi, M. Letter. FOURTH ROW: A. Miller. F. Lowentchutt. L. Prince. FIFTH ROW: S. Roomberg. G. Rotenberg, N. Roiengarten. SIXTH ROW: E. Schwertl. M. Spivacl. K. Watt. SEVENTH ROW; W. Zawacki, J. Z eig. On® Hundred EighteenIN MEMORIAM Edward A. Schwartz The dass of 1953 mourns the death of Ed Schwartz who was killed in an automobile accident early this Fall. Tops in his class both socially and in scholarship. Ed was a member of the Honorary Accounting Society. Cedarbrook Student Commission. Cedarbrook Chorus. Men's Glee Club and was a candidate for membership in Pi Gamma Mu. national social science honorary. One Hundred NineteenPresident Vico-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Bernard Schwartz Charles A. Scott Richard R. Robinson Emil W. Praksta Kappa Phi Kappa FIRST ROW: S. Brockman. C. Burnt. S. Ctlder, A. Coma. L. Crowart. N. Garfield, V. Diamond. T. Griffin. SECOND ROW; F. Greco R. Jannaro. M. Kramer. G. Klein. D. Kutferoff. S. Lang S. Leon. J. Levin. THIRD ROW: A. MacDonald. W. Marino. J. Mitchell, E. Praktta. W. Pritchett. H. Purtell. L. Rovner. B. Schwartz. FOURTH ROW; G. Strelitz, C. Scott. C. Tucker, S. Wacht, W. Walter. Alpha Alpha chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa is celebrating its twenty-fifth anniversary this year. Founded nationally at Dartmouth College in 1922. this honorary fraternity for men in education came to Temple in 1927. A candidate for membership must have a "B average and a minimum of six education crodits. or the recommendation of the chairman of his department. Members aim to promote the cause of education by encouraging men of 'sound moral character and recognized ability" to engage in the study of its principles and problems. Kappa Phi Kappa gives two awards each year: the President's Key to the outgoing president for his service to the chapter, and the Honor Key. also for service. Members meet once a month to listen to outstanding guest speakers in the field of education. This year a program was held with members of the Future Teachers of America Clubs from local high schools. Kappa Phi Kappa is advised by Dr. Charles Fischer. One Hundred TwenfyChimes President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain OFFICERS Betty Jane Leuchtner Jane Tyson Arlene Swartti Jane Otto Arlene Clungeon FIRST ROW: V. Bahmueller. J. Barciuk, B. Labovitx. A. Clungaon, C. Coiaman, C. Curomingj, R. Feigenbaum, M. Frankman. SECOND ROW: R, Freedman. V, Kramer, N. Gingrich, J. Hepburn. R. Keller, A. Koehler, B. Kryder. THIRD ROW: 8. J. Leuchlner, R. McClintoek, J. OMo, M. Phillipt. B. Polt . M. Scherllt. C. Stein, A. Swarm. FOURTH ROW; J. Tyson. R. Vill.ni. For women only, Chimes is the junior honor society, sister to Magnet. To qualify for nomination candidates must be In their high sophomore or junior year. A minimum cumulative average of 3.0 plus maximum activity points, or an average of 3.5 plus minimum activity points are the prerequisites for membership. To lead with knowledge, to follow with intelligence. and to seek the worthwhile in life ' is the motto stating the high ideals of Chimes. During the past year the girls put their ideals into action in various ways: through the sale of Christmas Seals, assisting in University activities, aiding Dean Peabody with international students on campus and putting out a handbook for all Chimes chapters. The Temple honorary society started as a loca' organization in 1932. In 1948, Astron. as it was then called, joined with several other col'eoes to form the National Chimes Society. Mrs. Grace B. Huddy is adviser. One Hundred Twenty-oneOFFICERS Magnet President Jeanne Burnett Vice-President Jane Tyson Secretary Joan VanDevere Treasurer Priscilla Perkins Election to membership in the Magnet senior honorary society is one of the highest honors a woman can achieve at Temple University. Membership is limited to 15 women from oil departments of the undergraduate schools. Requisites are at least a 2.5 cumulative average, campus leadership and personal eligibility. High and low juniors are selected in the spring semester, while seniors are chosen in the fall. Primarily a service organization. Magnet has four main purposes: to stimulate the leadership of women in recognized campus activities, to oncourago an "esprit de corps' among University organizations, to recognize and promote scholarship and to aid or sponsor at least one drive for charitable purposes. In keeping with these worthy motives. Magnet co-sponsored the Homecoming Dance with the Sword Society, sold Christmas wrappings, held an informal party for international students and elected one of its members to serve on the Mitten Student Board. Magnet meets once a month and is advised by Miss Marian Coleman. FIRST ROW: J. Barciuk, G. Bern»tein, J. Burnett, A. dungeon. SECOND ROW: D. Korman, B. J. LeueMner, P. Pertin», A. Swartti. THIRD ROW: J. Tyton. J. VanDevere. One Hundred Twenty-twoSword Society Sword Society recognizes the outstanding male leaders at the University and is composed of the leaders in extra-curricular activities who have maintained at least a C" scholastic average. The emphasis in Sword is on quality and not on quantity. Membership is limited to 25, but after careful screening of applicants the number of men inducted is always much smaller. The society derives its name from the story of Johnny Ring who gave his life during the Civil War to save the sword of Russell Conwol . founder of the University. This inspired Conwel! throughout his life to live two lives: one for himself and one for Johnny Ring. Members of Sword are also committed to live two lives: one for themselves and one for Temple. Its ideals are also duty faith and loyalty. Sword presents an Alumni Award to the outstanding alumnus who has contributed his services to Temple. FIRST ROW: F. OeLucia, H. Fri.dmen, J. Geery. SECOND ROW: C. Pfetntel. H. Purwll. One Hundred Twenty-threeFIRST ROW; G. Caldtr, 8. FinlU, R. Helton. R. Jennero. SECOND ROW: F. M«n«y, J. O'Dell. B. Plercey. R. Poit. E. Sabbagh. Diamond Honorary Society OFFICERS President Roger Post Vice-President Herbert Wagner Secretary John O'Dell Treasurer William Fairheller Outstanding members of the Diamond Band who have given at least two years of service are eligible to belong to the Diamond Honorary Society, which is the governing body of the band. The society also assists director John H. Jenny in the administration of the band, and it helps him solve any problems that arise. At the Homecoming game the society presents the Robert Miller Award to the most outstanding bandsman who is not yet a member of the society. This year the coveted honor went to Robert Bush. Diamond Honorary Society, which was founded six years ago, meets one Wednesday night each month. In addition to these regular meetings, the society winds up the school year with a Spring Banquet. One Hundred Twenty.fourFIRST ROW: C. CieiielU C. Pin . B. Poltt. SECOND ROW: R. Saul. A. Swerrtj. R. Walwr. The French Honorary Society, founded in 1908 at Temple University as "Cerclo Francais," tries to present to students who have shown ability and interest in French an opportunity to come into contact with French people and French culture. This year the society sponsored a trip to New York to see Jean Barrault and his famous troupe in two Moliere ploys. At the monthly meetings speakers gave lectures on French art, the theater, and philosophy. The annual dinner featured the French custom "La Fete des Rois," complete with cakes, crowns and kings. At the University Carnival the Society set up a Parisian cafe, replete with can-can girl. Membership is limited to students with a C-f average in French who are enrolled in French 12. The organization, with Miss Jane V. Smead, has experienced a very successful year. French Honorary Society OFFICERS President Roland Weiser Vice-President Arlene Swarrtz Treasurer Julius Spaatz One Hundred Twenty-fivePi Mu Pi Mu, music honorary society for students in the Department of Music Education, has as its aim the maintenance of the high standards of the department. To be eligible for membership, students must have reached their junior year and have a B" average or better. Each prospective member must be approved by the faculty of the Department of Music Education. Each semester, Pi Mu, which is advised by Miss Emily Smith, presents an award to the student who has attained the highest semester average in the department. Other activities of Pi Mu include cake sales to help support a school in France and a Freshman Punch Hour to acquaint freshmen with the department. One Hundred Twenty-si FIRST ROW: H. Duflne. N. G«rfi ld, K. H«u» r, S. Kauffman. SECOND ROW: R. Uon. m. Moiimin, Z. W«!»f«ld. A. Zlgourei. Theta Alpha Phi The actors and actresses at Temple University aspire to membership in two important organizations—Templayers and the Penna. Zeta chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatic fraternity. Members aro elected by chapter members on the basis of outstanding work in the University theatrical productions and on character. Advised by Mr. Paul E. Randall, the group initiates members in the fall and in the spring. One of the most famous members of the Zeta chapter is Morton DaCosta who has acted with the Maurice Evans Company, and is known for his direction of several Broadway successes, including "The Grey-Eyed People. The Alchemist with Jose Ferrer, and "She Stoops to Conguer. Members proudly wear the Theta Alpha Phi pm, a gold theater mask. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary OFFICERS Herbert Dufine Norman Garfield Art Zigouras Shirley Kauffman One Hundred Twenty-sevenOFFICERS Alpha Sigma Pi President John Papaconstantinou Vice-President Chuck Pang Secretary Audrey Weber Junior biology majors with ten semester hours in biology and junior science majors with 15 semester hours in biology may become members of Alpha Sigma Pi. an honorary society. In addition, a 2.75 average in biological sciences is required. Dedicated to stimulate the interest of its members in the fundamental biological sciences, Alpha Sigma Pi was founded at the University in 1945 and was incorpo- rated in 1951. Dr. Asa A. Schaeffer is adviser to this local organization. The group gives an annual picnic in the fall and a banquet in May. Guest speakers prominent in the scientific fields are invited to speak at the Alpha Sigma Pi meetings. which are open to all students. Special coke hours" are held once very semester to give new students an opportunity to mset old members and faculty. FIRST ROW: B. Benjetiky, F. Butyn, A. Com . E. Levinion, H. Freidman, R. Gallia. SECOND ROW: P. Gail, G. Kanamori, R. Kaihofl. C. Pang, J. Papaconitantinou, L Popowich. THIRD ROW: A. Shcpp, A. Taplitxky. R. Villani, J. Wright, A. Zappalla. ■ One Hundred Twenty-eightOFFICERS President Henry Friedlander Secretary Judith Babitt Treasurer Seymour Kanter Once a month the members of Phi Alpha Theta get together for their regular meeting, at which guest speakers are frequently invited to lecture. Often these business meetings are open to all interested students. The Temple University chapter of Phi Alpha Theta Is called Alpha Upsilon, and it was founded here in 1947, The purpose of this national organization is to raise the level of scholarship and to recognize those persons outstanding in the fie'd of history. Membership in Phi Alpha Theta is by Phi Alpha Theta invitation. Those students considered must have the following qualifications: better than a B avrage in 12 semester hours of history, and at least a B' average in two-thirds of their other work. After the impressive inductive ceremonies, each member is given a diploma' by national headquarters. Because the members are above par in history, the group meetings center around topics and problems which classroom time does not permit. Dr. A. Silver is the adviser. FIRST ROW: J. Babbitt. S. Blumberg. H. Friedlander, H. Goodit, D. Greeter. SECOND ROW; S. Kanter, D. Korman, K. Lciberman. V, Kramer, J. Levin. THIRD ROW: E. Lovinton. J. Maull, R. Silbor. One Hundred Twenty-nineOFFICERS Beta Gamma Sigma Secretary Martha Wiegand Treasurer Martha Wiegand Membership in Beta Gamma Sigma is reserved for the very top students in the School of Business. The highest ten per cent of the senior class and the top three per cent of the junior class are eligible. A scholastic average of 3.0 and the approval of the members is also required. Bota Gamma Sigma, known as the Phi Beta Kappa of the business schools, was founded in 1907 at Madison, Wis. In 1935. the organization came to Temple Uni-versity. The society recognizes scholarship by placing the name of the freshman with the highest average on a plaque in Conwell Hall. A prize is awarded to the highest ranking sophomore. All members wear the coveted gold Beta Gamma Sigma key. Occasional social luncheons and an annual induction dinner are held. Mr. Irwin S. Hoffer is adviser. FIRST ROW: D. H g.r. R. Bl.b.r. M. H.v.rty, S. Higuchi. S. K.nt.r. SECOND ROW: J. Midgely. A. Miller, R. Smith. M. Spiv«ek. K. W H. THIRD ROW: J. Zwaig. On Hundred ThirtyOFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Richard R. Robinson Barbara Gordon Mary Lou Levengood Judy Babbitt English Honorary Society The English Honorary Society holds informal meetings once a month. During these meetings members have an opportunity to read their own literary efforts. The society sponsors lectures, hears play readings and listens to poets read their own works. Membership in the society is open to all undergraduate students with a B average in a minimum of twelve hours of Eng- lish. Applicants must also be approved by Dr. George S. Stokes of the English Department. Fostering a wider appreciation of the English language and English literature is the primary aim of the group. Annual awards are given to the man and woman in the graduating class who have achieved the highest over-all average in English. FIRST ROW: J. Bebbitt. J. Barciult. S. Gerber. G. GorodeHly. S. Kenter. H. Klein. SECOND ROW; M. Lynch. R. Metcino. S. Rubin. E. Shermen. R. Silber. L. Silverttein. THIRD ROW: G. Strelit . A. Swerttx. Z. Weiifeld. R. Werner. G. Wildermen. One Hundred Thirty-oneScabbard and Blade Captain lit Lt. 2nd Lt. 1st Sgt. OFFICERS Aloysius J. Ambrose, Jr. Adam Brown Harry R. Lloyd Robert E. Mayer Merit is the sole basis for membership in Scabbard and Blade, notional honorary society for men in ROTC. This organization tries to raise tho standard of military education in American colleges and universities. to unite in closer relationships the military departments of these institutions, to encourage and foster the essential qualities of efficient officers and to promote friendship and good-fellowship among the cadet officers. Adviser to the group, which holds three business meetings and one dinner per month, is Major Thomas Morehead. Scabbard and Blade stages the annual Military Ball, holds a combined dinner with the chapters from Penn and Drexel and plans ROTC parties. Scabbard and Blade Awards are given to the outstanding freshman and sophomore cadets based on leadership qualities, academic standing and aptitudo for military service. FIRST ROW: A. Ambroie. W. Boyle, R. Fi»h. SECOND ROW: M. Gins-burg, G. Headley, R. Lelo. THIRD ROW: J. Levy. H. Lloyd. F. Long FOURTH ROW: M. Mejia. M. MaHeo. A. Brown. FIFTH ROW; R. Mayer. R. Metcalfe, J. Minler. SIXTH ROW: M. Morehead, M. Spivecl. L. W.liman. SEVENTH ROW; A. Zael. E. Sabbagh. One Hundred Thirty-twoPi Gamma Mu OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary....... Sylvia Blumbcrg Sanford Soren Harriet Goodis Pi Gamma Mu. national honorary society of social science was founded nationally in 1924 at Southwestern College and the college of William and Mary, and the local Eta chapter was organized in 1925. To gain membership into the society students must have completed twenty hours of work in social studies, maintained a "B" average, and receive faculty recommendation for membership. The club holds three dinners a semester, at which outstanding men in the field of social sciences speak to the members. Throughout the country there are more than a hundred active chapters of Pi Gamma Mu. which is affiliated with the American Association for the Advancement of Science. The society publishes the magazine "Social Sciences' four times a year. This magazine features articles of interest to the various fields of social science and also news about other chapters. The clubs motto is ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free.'' FIRST ROW: J. Babbitt, S. Blumberg. R. GUsick . SECOND ROW: H. Goodis. M. Haverty. S. Kanter. THIRD ROW: M. Krimsky, R. Latronc. K. Liebermnn. FOURTH ROW: J. Midgrrly. S. Plott. J. Ros.nwnld. FIFTH ROW: R. Silber. S. Sor.n. One Hundred Thirty-threePresident Vice-President OFFICERS Louis Mitchell Leslie Erwin Phi Delta Chi FIRST ROW; W. Boiner, J. B»tdorf, R. B«rn»tine. J. Buteemi, P. C«ldw«ll. R. Cantaflo. E. Carroll. L. Catrullo. J. Charnoy. SECOND ROW: C. Chong. J. Christman, A. Ciliberti, E. Clawall, S. Coceia. R. Colleluori, J. Craig C. Custer. M. DiMarcangelo. THIRD ROW: D. Dougherty, T. Ellis. L. Erwin, P. Feh’nel. R. Haglund. A. Koch. J. Legenie. J. Maddur. S. McCahan. FOURTH ROW: W. McCorkle, G. McNaughton. R. Miller. L. Mitchell, J. Murray. A. Pacouilo. P. Pantle, J. Pa«o. R. Perill . FIFTH ROW: P. Perreca, E. Perri. W. Preiti, D. Rhoads. V. Severino, R. Siren. D. Solometo. F. Tooneo. A. Wynoiky. Phi Delta Chi. honorary Pharmacy fraternity, was founded nationally at the University of Michigan in 1883. Aiming to promote the general good welfare of its members and the profession of pharmacy as a whole, the fraternity accepts as members students in good class standing. The fraternity insists upon active participation in and support of the school's activities by its members. It also sponsors social activities for its members, and invites prominent men and women in the pharmacy field to speak at the bi-monthly business meetings. The local chapter has Mr. Edward Fackenthal as its adviser. The organization has as its motto. Each needs the help of the other, and as its symbol the Carnation. One Hundred Thirty-fourOFFICERS Alpha Zeta Omega srt=__ Excheque Signare Historian Bellarum FIRST ROW: J. Abrahmi. F. Bear. D. Black, M. Coban, F. Evant, S. Fin . SECOND ROW: D. Frank, S. Goodman. S. Markind. I. Matujow. C. Nadan. E. Nalton. THIRD ROW- F. Naisanholti. H. Romaranti, M. Sacknar. M, Saacof. J. Shanfiald. M. Smith. FOURTH ROW; D. Tamarkin, M. Winokur, E. Wolf E. Tuckar. Murray Cohen Herbert Pomerantz Ervin Zucker Joseph Shanfeld Jacob Abrams Fred Bear This professional fraternity for Pharmacy students of the Hebrew faith was first founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1919. It has now grown to twenty-eight chapters throughout the country. In 1951 a National Home was established here in Philadelphia at 3932 Spruce Street. Gamma chapter of Alpha Zeta Omega, located here at Temple, serves a social, scholastic and fraternal purpose for its members. Highlight of the social season is the Autumn Serenade. Each year a Remington Manual award is given to the member of the fraternity with the highest average for the junior and senior years. One Hundred Thn»y-fiveFIRST ROW: R. Hiclol. A. Kelly 8. Kryd.r. J. Mann. SECOND ROW: A. McNeugMon, J. Paul. K. Pira. D. Stolp. Delta Psi Kappa OFFICERS President Barbara Kryder Secretary Joan Paul TrPAiurer Doris Stolp I ■ va jui t• Chaplain Kathy Pira Historian Rita Hiclcolt Students who are second semester sophomores io seniors in the Department of Health and Physical Education and who have attained a better than average standing in the departmental activities are eligible for membership in Delta Psi Kappa, a professional fraternity for women. Delta Psi Kappa biennially awards a research fellowship worth $250 to a woman engaging in research in the field of health and physical education. This award may be presented to any graduate student in the country. The fraternity also maintains an Educational Loan Fund of more than $2,000. This money may be used by any worthy member for educational purposes. Mrs. Lillian Wright is adviser to Delta Kappa Psi. which holds two business meetings each month. Motto is a sound mind in a sound body." One Hundred Thirty-si FIRST ROW: J. Gu rin. A. H lb!g. R. K ll r. SECOND ROW: M. M«lon y. 8. Fob . Theta t Digma Phi The social event of the season, as far as the Journalism Department was concerned, was the Christmas party given by Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi, professional fraternity for women in journalism. This year. Theta Sigma Phi. which was founded nationally in 1909 and locally in 1933, instituted on annual award to the underclass woman in journalism with the highest scholastic average and the most professional promise. OFFICERS Dorothy Grabusic The group has this five-fold purpose: to unite women engag- Ruth Keller ing in or planning to engage in journalism, to confer honor upon women who distinguish themselves in journalism or letters, to achieve definite standards in journalism and letters, to improve working conditions for women in these fields and in inspire members to greater individual effort. Adviser to the organization is Miss A. Jacqueline Steck, instructor in journalism. National publication of Theta Sigma Phi Barbara Polss Vernice Vantries is The Matrix.’ issued six times annually. One Hundred Thirty-sevenOFFICERS Phi Delta Pi President Betty Labovitz Vice-President Carolyn Cummings Rcc. Secretary Jano Otto Corr. Secretary Jean Clarice Smith Treasurer Jeanne Burnett Phi Delta Pi is a professional fraternity for women majoring or minoring in physical education. Prospective members must have a 2.1 accumulative average and must meet the personal, social and professional standards of the active chapter. The group tries to provide a national physical education affiliation for women, to promote the progressive development of physical education and to emphasize and develop effective leadership. In 1916 Phi Delta Pi was started at the Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union at Indianapolis, Indiana. The fraternity was chartered by the state one year later. Mrs. Amy Rosell and Mrs. Phyllis Corl advise the local chapter. Two awards are presented pledges each year: for highest scholarship and for best all-around activity. Weekly meetings are held. FIRST ROW: J. Burnatt. M. 8run tti. A. Clvngeon. C. Cummings. J. Hewdorfer. SECOND ROW: A. Koahlor, B. labovitz. B. J. leuchtner, J. Otto J. Smith. THIRD ROW: J. Ty.on. J. W.it.anhoff.r, One Hundred Thirty-eightOFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bruce McFarland PU EpSilOD l PDa ... Eugcno Scholl ■ James Wright Robert Flynn Phi Epsilon Kappa is a professional fraternity founded at the Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union in 1913. Today it has expanded to include 28 collegiate and 12 alumni chapters. Members must have a scholastic average of no less than 2.5 and professional promise in the field of health, physical education and recreation. The organization tries to inculcate the principles of peace, friendship, and brotherhood, and to promote and enhance the happiness of its members. An Annual Spring Dinner-Dance at Medford Lakes, N. J., a hayride, o barn dance and Fishing trips as well as various athletic contests round out social activities. Business meetings are held once a month. Social meetings at various times. The Physical Educator'' and the Black and Gold News are the official publications. The Winged Foot is the symbol. Mr. Earl Ealy and Mr. Warren Conrad are advisers. FIRST ROW: J. Burcher. A. Com . L. Crowers, J. Gallento. J. Gavin. SECOND ROW: J. Geary, D. Lill, B. McFarland, R. McHenry. R. Neiger. THIRD ROW: G. Sarkoj. J. Wright. One Hundred Thirty-nineRho Pi Phi Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Exchequer Scribe OFFICERS Walter Shultz Gerald Polalcoff Seymour Gcndelman George Ginsburg Rho Pi Phi is the new name for an old and respected professional pharmaceutical fraternity. Gamma Phi Sigma. Now international in scope, boasting 16 student chapters and nine alumni chapters, the fraternity was founded in 1919 at the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. Aims are to promote fraternalism, advance pharmacy, raise professional standards and advance interprofessional relationships. Each year Rho Pi Phi presents the Leo G. Penn Award, a gold inscribed Dispensatory, to the School of Pharmacy student who has attained the highest average in dispensing laboratory. Rho Pi Phi meets twice every month, advised by Mr. Samuel Elkin. Members are kept informed by three magazines: Rope News, national: Galen Gabs, chapter, and The Galenite, local alumni publication. FIRST ROW: E. Alter, H. Bilker, C. Clever. SECOND ROW; B. Cohen. A. Devil, D. Friedmenn. THORD ROW: N. Gendlemen, S. Gendelmen. G. Giniburg. FOURTH ROW: S. Goldmen, S. Greenblett, G. Polekoff. FIFTH ROW: A. Reigel, P. Roienberg. S. Rudnick. SIXTH ROW: W. Shultz. One Hundred FortySigma Delta Chi OFFICERS President Richard Smith Vice-President Robert McCloskey Corr. Secretary Thomas Deegan Rec. Secretary Walt Fredericks Treasurer George Spencer Sigma Delta Chi is the University's men's professional journalism fraternity. Although this national fraternity was founded in 1909. it wasn't until 1930 that a student chapter was founded at Temple. Purpose of the organization is to provide a meeting ground for all male students majoring in journalism in order that they may hear prominent men in the field and discuss problems and opportunities related to the profession. During the past year the fraternity sponsored several talks by visiting newspapermen for all members of the department whether or not they wore members of the fraternity. It also published a directory of journalism graduates. SDX also sponsored, in conjunction with the Journalism Department, the Temple Press Tournament in the spring for high school journalists. Professor J. Douglas Perry is adviser. FIRST ROW: T. Deegan, M. Elman. SECOND ROW: W. Fredericks. C. Johnson. THIRD ROW: w. Leonard. R. McCloskey. FOURTH ROW: E. Montgomery, J. Petroeik. FIFTH ROW: C. Plotnick. R. Smith. One Hundred Forty-oneOFFICERS Regent Vice-Regent Secretary Treasurer Historian Chaplain Louis J. Totani Neil E. Coble Donald R. DeLong Dale E. Shelley A. T. Shambaugh William H. Hawk Kappa Psi FIRST ROW: A. Alb«rtmi, G. Behm, F. Catty. N. Coble. J. Culbert, D. Delong, J. Dodge, J. Ferki, A. Finemore. SECOND ROW: G. Fo«. C. Gertlend, T. Glenn, F. Goodhert. R. Gutthell. W. Hawk D. Humeniek. H. Koehler. R. Krum. THIRD ROW: J. Matthews. W, McKenna. John Meurini. J. Mitticien. J. Mlodsintki. V. Morse. W. Nooney. V. Pollack. R. Petusky. FOURTH ROW: B. Pitch. K. Potter. E. Prosser, W. Prosser. R. Reardon. J. Sladeck. E. Schoonover, A. Shambaugh, D. Shelley. FIFTH ROW: A. Shevock, R. Stauffer, D. Sundberg, R. Swope, L- Totani, J. Troglio, S. Wetbury, I. Williams. H. Woodshick. J. Zdrojewski. Membership in Kappa Psi. professional pharmaceutical fraternity, requires a C overage at the time of pledging, good character and a professional attitude. Among the important events which kept Kappa Psi members busy this year were a Christmas party, faculty-fraternity dance, farewell party for seniors and the publication of a quarterly news letter for undergraduate and alumni members. Organized at Temple in 1930, the fraternity was founded nationally at New Haven, Conn., in 1897. Kappa Psi annually gives Scholarship Keys to members who have achieved an overage of 3.4. A national Gold Key and certificate is awarded to a brother if he is first in his class. Kappa Psi aims to promote good scholarship and professional conduct. The group is advised by Dr. Frank H. Eby and meets monthly. 0n« Hundred Forty-twoOFFICERS Lambda Kappa Sigma President Vice-President Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer Historian Lillian Chock Roberta Alloway Myrtle Wieand Eleanor Miller Priscilla Perkins Marian Christman FIRST ROW; R. Allo-ey. C. Barton. L Chock. M. ChrUtman. F. Edation. H. Elnlg. E. Fairman. SECOND ROW: J. Halm. A. Langadinai, J. I bow. R. Licata. E. Manaiko, H. Marcu . E. Millar. THIRD ROW: P. Perkins. B. Patruno. E. Sonnanberg, A. Stolack, M. Wieand. Lambdo Kappa Sigma is the largest and oldest pharmaceutical sorority in the world, with chapters located in approved colleges of pharmacy throughout the United States. The Temple chapter became affiliated with the national organization in 1948. During the year, Lambda Kappa Sigma sponsored Founder’s Day, Hygeia Day, Christmas excursions for orphans and a picnic for freshmen. The sorority gives several cash scholarship awards, in addition to Ethel J. Heath keys which are given to outstanding women who have attained a four year scholastic overage of 90. National publication is The Blue and Gold Triangle. The chapter publishes The Lamb Tales. Advised by Miss Frances Marr. Lambda Kappa Sigma has two business meetings and one sociol each month. The sorority has for its motto To be. rather than to seem. The group s flower is the ye low chrysanthemum, and its symbol is a book, torch, oak leaves and acorns with a ceduceus. One Hundred Forfy-tfreeCity Hall as seen from Locust Street . . . 1902 . . . One Hundred Forty-fourGOVERNING BOGIES One Hundred Forty-fiveSenate OFFICERS Newt Malerman Goldie Bernstein President Vice-President The Student Senate is the chief governing body in the University. Its accomplishments were many and in varied fields. Senate definitely recognized one of the most serious problems facing students when it continued its scholarship fund to help those in financial need. This recognition was also apparent in the Student Boole Exchange which bought used texts for high prices and sold them at a saving for students. The program of reciprocal ticket agree- ments was extended which enabled students to attend away football games at no admission charge. In cooperation with the Dean of Students Office the Social Committee initiated a program of ofternoon mixers for all students and art exhibits in Mitten Hall West Alcove. An interesting highlight of the year was the reappearance of parties in Senate elections. Students Rights Party captured 14 seats to the eight filled by the University Party. FIRST ROW: G. Bernstein, F. DeLucia. V. D’Angelo. H. Freidman. SECOND ROW: M. Grow. J. Hestdorfer. K. Keen. M. Malonay. THIRD ROW: C. Plotnick, R. Wernar. One Hundred Forty-sixOFFICERS President Joan VanDevoro Vice-President Joan Mattia Secretary Eleanor Miller The governing body set up by the University for women students is Women's Senate. The organization's duties are concerned chiefly with providing and enforcing rules for resident women on campus. The Women's Senate was founded ten years ago to fulfill the above purpose and has been active in women s governmental functions ever since its inception. Since there are no specific qualifications Womens Senate for membership, any woman residing in any of the many sorority houses or dormitories is eligible for a post on the governing body. There is one representative for every 20 women resident students. Primary duties of the group are to set hours for resident women and decide on regulations for visitors. The organization also supervised business and social activities for its member students. FIRST ROW: H. Einig, L. Gerttenfield, E. Goodman, E. Hagy, D. Hippie. SECOND ROW: F. Loclwood, C. Margot, J. Mattia. E. Miller, J. Moore. THIRD ROW: P. Perlint, R. Singer, J. VanDevere. K. Verona. S. Wirth. One Hundred Fcrty-je»enWomen’s Athletic Association OFFICERS President Jane Tyjon Vice-President Betty Jane Leuchtner Rec. Secretary Jeanne Burnett Corr. Secretary Arlene Clungcon Treasurer Mary Gosnay Women's Athletic Association was founded in 1925 by Dean Laura H. Carnell and Miss Anita Preston. It is a local organization which is affiliated with the National Athletic Federation of College Women. Admission to the association is open to any woman student who participates in a WAA activity. The governing body's main purposes are to foster a spirit of good sportsmanship at Temp’e University to promote the welfare of the women students through its intermural. varsity, recreational and co-recreational activities. WAA presents a well-rounded schedule of sports ranging from A to Z. The groups sponser is Mrs. Prudence Fleming. FIRST ROW: J. Burnett, A. Clungeon. SECOND ROW: A. Fisher, I. French. THIRD ROW: N. Gingrich. M. Gosney. FOURTH ROW: B. J. Leuchtner, J. Tyson. One Hundred Forty-eightInter-Fraternity Council OFFICERS President Vice-President Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer Peter Cottone Sail Davidyan Charles Oppido Morton Stanley Dave Baker Two representatives from each fraternity on campus are elected to serve on the Inter-Fraternity Council, fraternity governing body. The council, which meets twice monthly for business purposes, was organized to promote and coordinate fraternity activities at Temple. This yeor the council has continued its policy of making the University fraternity-minded, and it has been working closely with the National Inter-Fraternity Conference to assure the best possible management of the fraternity system. Two of the most important social activities of the school year are scheduled by the Council—the Inter-Fraternity Ball and Greek Weekend, which includes the Greek Ball and Greek Sing. The most active man on the council receives an award from his fellow members. Sports trophies are awarded to the teams which have excelled in interfraternity competition. FIRST ROW: L. Barbagollo. H. Baler, P. Cotione. SECOND ROW: G Davidyan, V. D'Angelo. R. Harij. THIRD ROW: R. Horley. H. LoH, L. Luca. FOURTH ROW: F. Milano, J. Scully. B. Shaiman. FIFTH ROW: E. Sherman, M. Stanley. H. Wirth. One Hundred Forly-nineOFFICERS Pan-Hellenic Council _ ., . Joan Martin , t P.ulin. Hofowiti ce-p:ci Jo." Schl.nger 'C' Sr'ry Barbara LiHy irJr y Panhellenic is the governing body of all social sororities on campus. It is a local organization affiliated with the National Panhellenic Council. The group's adviser. Miss Donnelly, social director at Temple, meets with the council every second Thursday to plan, discuss, and arrange the activities of the social sororities. All policies concerning rushing regulations are decided by this organization. The group is composed of representatives from each of the eight social soror- ities at Temp'e. These representatives, along with the Inter-Fraternity Council, plan Greek Weekend, the biggest thing each year on the Greeks' calendar. Panhel s aim is three-fold: to assist tho University in all phases of university life: to make and keep rushing rules: to encourage and sponsor intersorority relationships. Each year the group gives tho Panhel Award to the sorority that has shown the greatest achievement during the year in accordance with a point scale set up by Panhel. FIRST ROW: A. Clungeon, J. Goldimith, G. K«Hy, 6. Litty. SECOND ROW: J. Martin, R. McClintock. E. Tucker, K. Urbanoviti. One Hundred FiftyOFFICERS President Estelle A. Sherman Vice-President Walter Fredericks Secretary Anne Marie Rosato Treasurer David L. Stoinborg Now in its fifth year of campus activity, the aim of the University Religious Council is to promote better understanding and good will among all religious groups. To be a member, a student must belong to the Nowman Club, Hillel, UCM or Christian Science. We ore all brothers" is the motto of the Council, which sponsors the annual Speech Contest, Religious Book Week, Religion in Life Week and Brotherhood Week. University Religious Council In addition there are regular weekly meetings. an opening and a closing dinner, the Religious Convocation for the entire University and the World Student Service Fund Drive. The Council annually presents its Human Service Award at the Brotherhood Dinner, one of the highlights of the year's activities. Eddie Cantor was this year's winner. Chaplain H. LaMarr Rice is the Sponsor of URC. FIRST ROW: L. Bootman, L Corchiaro, J. Clifford. W. Frederic! . SECOND ROW: A. Helbig, E. Sherman, D. Steinberg. B. Sieide. One Hundred Fifty-one •V Senior Class Council Chairman OFFICERS Rita Rosen Werner Senior Class Council is the representative body of the senior class, entrusted with the task of planning all the senior class activities. To qualify for membership a student must be a member of Student Senate, elected by the senior class, and be a senior. Activities this year include participation in Senate elections, and Moving-Up Day. They also have the responsibility for the planning of the Senior Prom, the most important function of the year. Senior Class Council is advised by tho Dean of Students Office, which works in close cooperation with it. Junior Class Council Chairman OFFICERS Marvin Jeshiva Members of the Junior Class Council are representatives of the junior class who hove been elected to Student Senate in the annual December election. The Junior Class Council directs all activities of the class, but tackles its biggest job In the spring—the Junior Prom. Members of the council who serve a year in Senate automatically become members of the Senior Class Council upon moving up. Junior Class Council meets every two weeks and is advised by Dean of Men John A. Brown. One Hundred Fifty-twoSoph Class Council Governing body of the sophomore class is the Sophomore Class Council. Chiefly its duties are concerned with sophomore class functions, but members of the Council must consider these functions in relationship to the rest of the school. This is easily accomplished since all members belong to Student Senate. all-University governing body. Most eagerly awaited activity planned by the Council was the annual Soph Cotillion, held during the first semester in Mitten Hall Auditorium, which was decorated with autumn colors and a realistic horn-of-plenty. Freshman Commission Chairman OFFICERS Rae Richman In order to give the freshman class the voice in student government which is due to it. Senate organized the Freshman Commission. Members are elected to the commission by the freshman classes of the three undergraduate schools. Serving as an adjunct of Senate, the group is advised by the Senate Freshman Affairs Committee and is given an operating budget by Senate. The commission planned the annual Frosh Hop and freshman miners where members of the class were able to meet their representatives. One Hundred Fifty-threePharmacy Council OFFICERS President Philip J. Pantle Vice-President William H. Briner Secretary Hedy Einig Treasurer Lewis Williams Pharmacy School Student Council was founded locally in 1929 for the purpose of consolidating school affairs and having student representation in the school. The council is composed of eight members, two from each class, who are elected by the Pharmacy students in an annual all-school election. The members must maintain a minimum scholastic standing of "C. The council regulates school ond social affairs, and conducts school elections. Activities this yeor include an all-Pharmacy School semi-formal dance, an all-Pharmacy School picnic and a formal presentation of scholastic awards to students. Meetings are held twice a month. The adviser is Dr. Frank H. Eby. Theology Council OFFICERS Chairman Tom Ogden This group engages in all activities which promote general spiritual enrichment, the intellectual gain and the social integration of all students of fheology. With outstanding theologians as guest speakors. Theology Council holds monthly fellowship luncheons. Sponsored throughout the year were several parties for the entire student body and faculty. Weekly chapel services were held with the different members of the council officiating. Each year two publications are put out by the council, the Conwollian and the "Theowlog. ' One Hundred Fifty-fourTyler Student Council The official student governing body of the Tyler School of Fine Arts, and the backbone of the school's student government, is the Tyler Council. Each class elects its individual representatives in an all-school election, and the officers of the council are then elected by the entire student body. A complete program of extra-curricular activities is sponsored by the council. A few of the important social affairs this year were the Freshman Dance, the Tyler Christmas Ball, and the school’s famed Dean's Ball. The organization holds weekly business meetings. Community Council OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lucien Di Meo Al Page Essie Moss Mike Bacha Community Council is the student governing body of Community College. It aids the student body in its relations with the faculty and directs all matters pertaining to government and sponsors the student newspaper "The Owletter. All arrangements for dances and other social functions held at the Community College are mace through the Community Council. The organization was founded ano chartered by tne Dean of Student s Office in 1949. To be eligible for membership a student must be of good scho'astic standing and be ab:e to serve for at last one year. Meetings are held once a week under the supe'visicn of the adviser. Dr. Edward B. Shils. One Hundred Fifty-fi cInter-Fraternity Athlotic Council was founded in 1948 by Jack Burns, head of intramural sports. Two sports delegates are elected to the council from each member fraternity of IF Council. The organization aims to further the advancement of IF Athletic Council OFFICERS President John Durso Secretary Ross Kershey fraternity sports and to form a closer affiliation among fraternity men. Among the many sports participated in are football, basketball, softball, handball, swimming, table tennis, track and volleyball. IM Athletic Council Considering the large size of Temple University and the definite concern its student body has for sport activities, a fine and substantial governing body is needed to regulate the sport; program. To fulfill this need, the University looks to the Intra- Mural Athletic Association. Sponsored by the Department of Health and Physical Education, its purpose is to provide fun and social contacts through friendly competition, at the same time improving the physical fitness of the men participating. One Hundred Fiffy-si Council of Presidents Chairman OFFICERS Daniol Waleslci Council of Presidents was organized this year by Dean of Women Gertrude D. Peabody and Dean of Men John A. 8rown to tate the place of the University Assembly. The council, which is composed of the presidents of every campus organization, moots twice every semester in a purely advisory capacity. Coordination of administra- tion policy with the wants and needs of the student body as e«pressed through campus groups is the council's main purpose. University problems are aired during the council meetings. solutions aro discussed and often a decision is reached, from which the administrators may proceed. Pharmacy IF Council Representatives from the School of Pharmacy's four fraternities and one sorority form Pharmacy's Inter-Fraternity Council. Those on the council must maintain at least a C scholastic average. Officers of tho council are rotated. The council controls pledging by setting up all rules which relate to rushing: dates, who is eligible, etc. One Hundred Fifty-se»enOne Hundred Fifty-eightORGANIZATIONS One Hundred Fifty-nineTemplayer One Hundred SixtyProductions -S on es tout imc Sr T n it One Hundred Sixty-oneTop: Faculty Editor Florianna Manno typing copy. Bottom: Sol Sharman rearranging bulletin board. Top: Butinatt Managar Sam Glanfi and Photography Editor Tom Curran. Bottom: Organiiationt Editor Ed Wainbarg writing copy. Ann Cohen filet pictures. Business Manager Debby Helfend and favorite job—-counting money. Associate Editor Eva Roit.k checks photo appointment. Executive editor Ruth Koller helps sports editor Jack Snyder with his pages. Senior Editors Joan Eekstine and Ree Brown try to match the picture with the write-up. The Templar staff planned the theme and the format of the yearbook during the summer, via the U.S. mails, and in September the real work began . . . picture appointments for every senior and every organization . . . type up senior cards and then copy read senior cards . . . beg organizations to return questionnaires and page contacts . . . page layouts and pastoups . . . feature copy and sports captions . . . crop the pictures and don't spend too much money. The editors raced to meet deadlines, sometimes made it, and haaved a unanimous sigh of relief when the last page of the 1953 yearbook was finally finished. Arf Editor Harriot Schwartx takes time out from the Templar to paint.Fall Editor Paul Hick . FALL SEMESTER PAUL HICKS Editor DOLORES KORMAN City Editor HERMAN FRIEDMAN Managing Editor STANLEY WATKINS Make-up Editor AL SHRIER SY ROSEMAN Sport Editor CHARLES PLOTNICK Featura Editor RUTH KELLER Copy Editor CLINTON JOHNSON Profetiional Editor Attiifant City Editor : Eme»f Dunbar, Dorothy Grabu ic A» i tant Feature Editor: Jeuie Bloitein A» i tant Make-up Editor : Ruth Rummler. Alma Helbig REPORTERS: Dot Felt. Gena Gelber. Kay Keen. Joan Friedman, Charlotte Lubin, Dot Grabusic, Bob Cerlvon, Joteph Petrocik, Sheldon Albert, Vernice Vantrie . Sol Memberg Sport Staff: Don Mitchell. Frank Aveto Sport Cartooniit: Earl Cherniak Adviser Bu . Mgr.: Ray Whittaker Compoting Room Foreman: Alvin Rupel Temple University News All typewriter at work in the city room. The staff was small, but the spirit was big. That was the NEWS in 1952-53. While the campus simmered during national and Tomplo elections, reporters and oditors supplied their readers with complete coverage and comment. The News campaigned vigorously in the fall semester for more student interest in Senate and struggled to meet deadlines during the Dunham caso. These were the high spots. Much of the work was routine: meetings, dinners, speeches, relieved only by the traditional April Fool's edition, parties for departing publications secretaries and lectures delivered by Paul Hicks and Herm Friedman on accuracy, sloppy copy and the importance of observing deadlines. Spring tpori staff confer . Clinton Johnson, managing aditor, and Dorothy Grabusic. features editor, busy with a policy problem. One Hundred Sixty-fourSPRING SEMESTER HERMAN FRIEDMAN Editor ERNEST DUNBAR RUTH KELLER City Editor CLINTON JOHNSON Managing Editor DOROTHY GRABUSIC Features Editor FRANK AVATO Sport! Editor Assistant City Editor: Joan Friedman Assistant Copy Editor: George Spencer Assistant Sportt Editor: Robert Kimmelblatt Assistant Mate-up Editor: Dot Fell Librarian: Natalie Swartiapel Aiiiitant Feature! Editor: Charlotte Lubin Photographer: Martin Zipin REPORTERS: Stewart Klein, Diane Schwarts. Robert Ford. Barbara Twiford. Rita Bonaccorsi Robert Carlton, Robert Wright, Renee Hoffman, Roie DeWolf, Edward Jerdin. Vernice Vantriei. Joieph Petrocit. Sporti Staff: Al Gibbons. Bill Hall, Don Mitchell. Shirley McKay. RUTH RUMMLER SOL MEMBERG Mate-up Editors NOEL CURRY Copy Editor Spring editor Herman Freidman. Composing room foreman Al Rupel and advisor Ray Whittater. Deciding on the day's lead storiei: city editors Ernest Dunbar and Ruth Keller. Ruth Rummler. Stan Watlini and Sol Memberg make up the front page. Dot Fell doesn't seem to mind crowded quarter!. One Hundred Sixty-five Joan Friedman assigns a story to Bob Ford.Clair Coleman, traffic manager, make up the log. Charle Shaffran, AM Nation managar. and Joa Rotenberger, FM program director and AM ev- i tant itation managar consult. Gana Rottana, head of tales and promotion, runs disc jockey show. WRTI Charles Shaffran and Mr. Berwyn Collantina. radio instructor, chad script. WRTI, the campus radio station is completely run by students. The studio, which is equipped just like a commercial station, boasts RCA control boards and a new record library. Students from all schools of the University learn the fundamentals of radio and television writing, broadcasting, announcing, programming and production. This year. WRTI FM was introduced under the supervision of Mr. John B. Roberts. The FM station features discussion programs, coverage of all major University events, a sports program and recorded and live music shows. Carman LaPorto, port director, starti hi thow. Sieve Cohen, mu ic director, lock over new releaiet. Joan Guerin, continuity director, doe« tome de k work. Ralph DiCocco, ipeciel event director, prepare to tape record.Lecture by Robert W. Mailer Sgt. McMahon advises William A. Columbus. John K. Francit learns to read maps ihe easy way. SuddIv Sqt. Sherman checks issues. Capt. Thomas M. Flatley. Maj. R. Dana Fish. Mai. Thomas G. Morehead and LI. Col. Francis K. Long check the charts. One Hundred Suty-eighfJohn K. Francit, Mike Metteo. Robert W. Metcalfe. Jamet Winter: round table Capt. Thomat W. Flatley teaches cadets military law. discussion. Mat. Sqt. John C. Kuhns and John Ramtay. Mika Mattao and William P. Boyle itudy strategy. Studentt tcan ROTC bulletin board at headquarters, 1928 N. Park Ave. One Hundred Sixty-nineDiamond Band OFFICERS Manager Herbert Wagner Librarian William Schilling Instrumental Mgr. Fred Rogers Uniform Mgr. Roger Post Superior musical knowledge and snoppy formations make the Diamond Band one of the top college groups in the country. On the athletic field, in parades and on the concert stage. Temple University is always proud of its band. Under the direction of Mr. John H. Jenny, the Diamnnd Band traveled to the Rutgers and Boston University games. The bandsmen were triply honored this year: Robert Rush won first prize in the Garden State Fair, Lily Ruth Brewton coppod second prize in Paul Whiteman's contest and the band itself was nominated for the Freedom Award. A i»t«nt Director Edward Robert and Musical Director Howard Chivian One Hundred Scventv-one Practising nalf- ime formation .Men’s Glee Club OFFICERS President Ralph Barclay Vice-President Bill Lonsdale Secrotary George Smith Treasurer James Johnston The Men’s Glee Club performs at the White Supper, Moving-Up Day and at class proms. It also sponsors Greek Sing, one of the highlights of Greek Weekend, and the Quartet Contest. Qualifications for membership aro a good voice, a desire to sing and a pleasing personality. Advised and directed by William Hitchner, director of the Department of Music Education, the Men's Gleo Club practices for its numerous activities every Monday and Thursday. A gold pin is awarded to members in recognition of three years of service with the group. Women’s Glee Club OFFICERS President Kathy Schoellkopf Vice-President Manara Webster Secretary Virginia Bahmucllcr Treasurer Kay Keen Women's Glee Club, a group of women students with the ability and desire to sing, is one of the outstanding musical organizations on campus. It meets twice a week for practice. This practice has led to programs such as the Candlelight Concert. The group also sings at University chapel services and this year performed in Jeanne d Arc au Bucher' at the Academy of Music. The club was organized by Miss Emily V. Smith. It was reorganized in 1948 by Miss Virginia Austin. Pins, shaped like a music book, are given to members with a four term standing plus an ability in leadership and service. One Hundred Seventy-twoA Cappella Choir f -r "t h OFFICERS President Hdrry Pursell Vice-President Ralph Barclay Secretary Janet Yamron Business Mgr. B. Stimson Carrow Highlight of the season for the Concert Choir was its participation in the performance of "Jeanne d’Arc au Bucher" at the Academy of Music in Philadelphia with the Philadelphia Orchestra. Eugene Ormandy conducted and the narrator was Vera Zorina. The Choir repeated the work at Carnegie Hall in New York, and Washington and Baltimore. Under the able direction of Mrs. Elaine Brown the group sings for University convocations, commencements and concerts. Membership in the Choir requires interest in good choral music, sight reading ability, a pleasant personality and an ability to work with others. "To promote fellowship through singing, and to present a high level of choral music" is the Choir's aim. Newman Club OFFICERS President Betty Jano Sziedc Vice-Prosident Ann Marie Rosato Treasurer Tony Stromeyer Secretary Norma Manchini The Newman Club for Catholic students was organized nationally in 1892 at the University of Pennsylvania. It aims to enrich the spiritual lives of the members and promote their intellectual and social betterment. The club's activities this year included a regional communion breakfast, an orphan s party, and a square dance. Bi-Monthly meetings, under the supervision of faculty adviser Miss Jacqueline Steck. featured speakers and other entertainment. In addition to these general membership meetings, there are two executive meetings a month. Two club members were honored this year with the John Henry Newman award for outstanding service. One Hundred Seventy-three TCF OFFICERS Prosident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Arthur Steltzer Harry Wilkinson .. Jean Starner Reg Turner Temple Christian Fellowship is an interdenominational organization with no membership requirements. Organized on an evangelical basis, it is exactly what its name implies—a fellowship. Its aims are threefold: to propagate the gospel of Jesus Christ, to promote an interest in foreign missions, and to promote good will and good relations with all men. Activities this year included fl freshman luncheon, an international students dinner, a Halloween party, and a series of lectures by the Rev. Ralph Koipcr. Besides business meetings which are scheduled bi-monthly, there is a luncheon and devotional meeting once a week. The group's adviser is Paul Carlson. UCM OFFICERS Chairman Alma E. Helbig Vice-President Walter Fredericks Secretary Kathy Schoellkopf Treasurer Dorothy Wagner The University Christian Movement was founded locally in January of 1952, uniting the Christian Association and the Protestant Student Board. The organization, however, is national, having been founded in 1922. UCM. the driving force behind most religious functions, was responsible for the White Supper, the University Christian Movement Dinner Bible study and discussion groups. The group also helped during Religion in Life Week. Religious Book Week. Religious Convocation, and Brotherhood Week. Meetings are hold regularly once a week, and there is a special evening meeting once a month. The group's adviser is the Rev. John Holden. One Hundred Seventy-fourHillel OFFICERS President Edith Lieberman Vice-President Estcllo Sherman Rec. Secretary Harriet Hoffman Corr. Secretary Rodelle Horwitz Treasurer Lois Bookman The Hillel Foundation at the University, located in the Ellis Memorial House, is affiliated with the B nai B'rith Hillel Foundations at American Universities, and is a member of the Allied Jewish Appeal. This religious organization is under the direction of Rabbi Alex Goldman. Membership is open to al! Jewish students. A well-rounded program of events is sponsored by the Foundation, including Friday evening Sabbath services, religious holiday celebrations and social affairs. Honor keys, books and certificates are awarded annually to the students who have contributed most to the organization. Wesleyans OFFICERS President Walt Fredericks Vice-President Andy Schultz Secretary Etna Edwards The Methodist Church on Temple University's campus is represented by the Wesleyans. Seven years ago 20 Methodist students who were interested in maintaining religion as a part of their college life organized this club. The Rev. Howard Brettle is adviser. Since that time, weekly meetings have been held in Mitten Hall. Admitting any student who is willing to engage in the quest for Christian Truth, the Wesleyans vary their activities with speakers, discussions. B:be study and social programs. Wesleyans provide an opportunity for students to meet socially and study the basic teachings of the faith. One Hundred Se»enfy-ti»e41BVN NAACP OFFICERS President Ernest Dunbar Vice-President Vita Gittlcman Rec. Secretary Marjorie Alexander Cor. Secretary Lerotha Ritter Treasurer John Santos NAACP. National Association for the Advancement of Colorod Poople. aro among the compus leaders in the drive to eliminate racial and religious designations from fraternity and sorority charters and registration blanks. NAACP is also known for its jazz concerts, featuring members, student musicians and guest artists: civil rights forums, and a mixer each semester at which students of various racial and religious backgrounds can get acquainted with each other. The group is advised by Dr. Irwin Griggs, professor of English. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dolores Shakoski Lawrence Knapp Ruth S. Horowitz Seymour Kantcr All students interested in foreign affairs are eligible to join the International Relations Club which aims to foster a better understanding of these vital topics. The Temp'e group was organized in 1933. the 500th chapter of IRC. Advised by Sylvester Aichele. IRC meets three times monthly with one business meeting and two meetings with prominent guest speakers. IRC sponsored United Nation Week at the University and included many educational trips in Its program. Members traveled to the UN. saw the State Department in action and attended several IRC conventions. One Hundred Seventy-sixAlpha Phi Omega OFFICERS President Vice-President Corr. Secretary Rec. Secretary Treasurer Ed Nyce Ralph Bieber Art MacDonald Charles McCullough Carl Pabst Known as the Boy Scout Fraternity.' Alpha Phi Omega specializes in service. It aims "to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship and promote service to humanity.' Qualifications for membership are three-fold: provious membership in the Boy Scouts: desire to render service to others, and satisfactory scholastic record. During the year Alpha Phi Omega holds pledge smokers and induction services, barn dances, and participates in a four-chapter ball with the University of Pennsylvania. Drexel Institute and Temple Alumni. The Zeta lota chapter meets twice monthly for business and once monthly for a social. XYW OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lois Kellar Estelle Sherman Estelle Levin Rosamunde Sklaroff XYW is a service organization, open to all sophomore girls not participating in a sorority program. It aims to increase loyalty and devotion to Temple University, and to aid all university functions and interests on campus. The organization was founded locally in 194$ by ten young women, for the purpose of performing service for Temple. XYW meets every other week with their adviser. Miss Anne Graham Nugent. Activities this year included sponsorship of the All-University Carnival, acting as hostesses both at the International Tea and the Career Conference, and ushering at Moving-Up Day and the Aiumni Dinner during the Fall semester. One Hundred Se enty-tevcnOWL OFFICERS President Morton Fields Vice-President John Santos Secretary Elizabeth Marshall Treasurer Dolores Korman One World—or no World is the motto of Ono World League, a local organization which was founded eight years ago with the hope of malting Wendell Wilkie's dream of one world a reality. OWL's main interest is in promoting intercultural understanding based on a philosophy of brotherly love. The group's aim is the eventual establishment of world government through international tolerance. During the year OWL features group discussions, lectures by foreign students on their homelands and the awarding of a plaque to the outstanding student promoter of the ideals of One World. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dick Bernstein Ed Russell Lou Able Bunny Freind Intercollegiate Conference on Government was founded at Harrisburg in 1934. Tho University chapter, which started functioning that same year, is a charter member. The club is open to any student interested in becoming better acquainted with his government. As the club motto .ays. the aim of the organization is "to study government, not preach or teach.'' ICG played an impartial role in the national elections last fall. The club sponsored a straw ballot at Broad and Montgomery and in all tho professional schools, and also presented a political debate between Democrat Richardson Dilworth and Republican Raymond Speiser. One Hundred Seventy-eightT. Jefferson Club OFFICERS President Charles Plotnick Vice-President Bobbi Gordon Secretary Ruth Rummler Treasurer Robert Grossman The Thomas Jefferson Club is an organization of politi-cal progressives. It aims to achieve the freedom and economic security of all peoples through education and political action. It is a national organization, founded on campus in 1948. Mootings are held once a week, and the adviser is Dr. Claude Bowman of the Sociology Department. The organization was active in the presidential campaign this year. They sponsored the rally at which Bill Mauldin spoke, showed a film on Adlai Stevenson, and maintained a table in Mitten Hall to distribute buttons and literature and to answer any questions about the campaign. Their over-all aim this year was to stir up interest in the campaign, and especially in Stevenson. Young Republican Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Edward Russell Richard Bernstein Samuel Plevinsky Jack Snyder The Young Republican Club is a local organization, founded and chartered in 1951. It aims to promote Republicanism through meetings, rallies, and discussion programs on the campus. Dr. Lawrence O. Ealy of the History Department is the sponsor of the group, which meets once a week. The club sponsored a rally this year and took voters to the polls on Election Day. They had a membership banquet at the end of the Spring semester. The club's motto is The Constitution guarantees to each state a republican form of government." One Hundred Seventy-"'" Advertising Club OFFICERS Presidont Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alma Helbig Daniel Walcski Alico Mae Miller June Wysocka The purpose of the Midday Advertising Club is to present outstanding advertising men and their ideas, practices and work to students in order to better acquaint them with their profession. Field trips through industrial plants and outstanding guest speakers have made it possible for the club to reach its goal. Membership in the group entails only an interest in advertising. Social and business meetings are held monthly. Adviser is Serrill Gibson of the Marketing Department. The namo "Midday" was given to the club when it was first organized because of its noon meetings. However, the club has been meeting in the evening for several years. Business Ed. Club OFFICERS President Renee Freedman Vice-President Kathryn Verona Rec. Secretary Barbara titty Corr. Secretary Estelle Botwinick The Business Education Club was formed in 1926. the same year that the Business Education Department was founded. Panel discussions of professional interest, a party for freshmen in October and the annual departmental dinner in January kept the Business Education Club members busy this year. To develop professional interest, attitude and leadership in business education and to serve Temple University to the best of its ability," is the Club's purpose. Members Publish a magazine. "The Busi-Ed.' Dr. W. M. Polishook has headed the club since 1947. Mis. Frances B. Bowers $ adviser. One Hundred EightySec. Ed. Students Assoc. OFFICERS President James G. Mitchell Vice-President Rita Rosen Werner Secretary Joan Martin Treasurer Sandra Shwartz The Secondary Education Students Association was founded in 1929 to act as student government for the department. It is unique in that it is the only student government operating outside of the Senate. All undergraduate students in the Department of Secondary Education are automatically made members. The organization aims to unite the students in order to promote better understanding of and preparation for the teaching profession. Activities this year include the Spring banquet, a series of departmental coffee hours, lectures, professional exhibits. and informal discussions. The various clubs within the organization each meet once a week. Debate Council OFFICERS President Sylvia Blumberg Vico-Prcsident Ed Russell Secretary Lillian Camaioni Treasurer Eleanor Goman Historian Henry Friedlander The Debate Council was organized to promote forensic activity pertaining to the discussion, investigation and solution of current problems. This year the debaters, under the direction of Dr. Gordon F. Hostettler. traveled to New England. Washington and Chicago for tournaments and debates. In addition, members participated in a weekly discussion program on WRTI, held a novice debate tournament here at the University and played a large role in the Student Speakers Bureau. The Debate Council is a member of the Debating Association of Pennsylvania Colleges and Delta Sigma Rho. the national debating honor society. One Hundred Eighty oneElementary Ed. Club OFFICERS Prcsidont Toby Garnick Vice-President Phylis Chase Secretary Esther Gelb Treasurer Ethel Jaeschke The Early Childhood and Elementary Education Department Club was established in 1930. It provides a program intended to foster the social, educational and intellectual development of its members. To help carry out its purposes, the group gives an annual tea. At this affair, the parents, faculty and representatives from the school systems in the metropolitan Philadelphia area are entertained. Another highlight of the year is the banquet which is attended by the members and alumni. At this time the Emma Johnson Memorial Award is presented to the outstanding student member. ACE OFFICERS President Phyllis Chase Vice-President Harry Reckner Secretary Esther Gelb Treasurer Ethel Jaeschke Publicity Marilyn Hofkins The Association of Childhood Education Club is an-other departmental organization in the Elementary Department. It works under and through ECEED Club. The group strives to help its members to participate intelligently in affairs, now as students, and later as members of a school faculty. Frequent meetings are held where problems involving the common goal of members are discussed. The activities of ACE are not limited to professional problems. It aids its sister group in planning an informal dance and other social events. One Hundred Eighty-twoPhysical Education Club OFFICERS President Bruce McFarland Vice-President Robert Flynn Secretary Nance Gingrich Treasurer Carolyn Cummings Editor Shirley McKay The Physicol Education Club includes as members all students majoring in Health and Physical Education. The club's purpose is to provide opportunities to promote student professional growth and welfaro through their own participation in professional and social activities. Meetings of the club are held on the first Thursday of every month. Mi er dances ore also monthly affairs. Among the other social affairs of the club are the department picnic, the Christmas luncheon and the sophomore Halloween party. This organization, formed in 1931. has for its adviser Mr. John Jonny and Dr. Elizabeth McHose. Music Education Club President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Bruno Rondinelli Robert Calder Leo Awad Students in the Department of Music Education who possess some piano-playing ability, acceptable singing voices and some sight-reading skill. It goes without saying that mombers love to sing and listen to good music. This year, the Department of Music Education Club performed Jeanne d'Arc au Bucher' by Arthur Honeg- ger at the Academy of Music with the Philadelphia Orchestra. The club gave a concert at Christmas, followed by a party, to which all students were invited. The department also sponsors a Scale Match, which is a musical spelling bee. and concerts by professiona vocalists and instrumentalists. One Hundred Eighty-threeNursing Education Club OFFICERS President Charmaino Bentz Vice-President Theodore Maiser Secretary Mary Belle Cruson Treasurer Ruth Bernhardt Founded for the purposes of collecting historical data relating to the nursing field, discussing professional opportunities and developments, providing a chance for members to meet people prominent in nursing and bringing students closer together for their own good and the good of nursing, the Laura H. Carnell Nursing Education C'ub invites for membership all students, alumnae and faculty members of the School of Nursing. Monthly meetings ore held under the supervision and guidance of Miss Grace Nadig. Guest speakers provide the center of activity at these meetings. Secretarial Club OFFICERS President Elly H. Schneide Social Chairman Marianne Angerma Hospital Chairman Dorothy Stavro The Secretarial Club is a departmental organization under the sponsorship of the Secretarial Department. Its principal aim is to provide a social atmosphero for its members. The only requirement for membership is that the candidate be a member of the department. Important activities during the year included a Freshman Welcome party, a Christmas party, a hospital pro- gram, and a student-alumni luncheon. Awards are given annually, to the student with the highest avorago in the two-year course and the four-year course, respectively. Meetings are held whenever necessary under the direction of Miss Martha K. Wiegand and Miss Adele Frisbie, advisers. One Hundred Eighty.fourSAM President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian OFFICERS Daniel R. Waleslci Donald E. Hammes Arnold A. Sanders Robert Metcalfe Dolores Shakoski The Society for the Advancement of Management was founded nationally in 1936 and organized on campus in 1948, for the purpose of bringing about a better understanding between management and labor, to provide means whereby those concerned can accomplish this aim, and insuring constant adherence to the highest ethical conception of responsibility. Applicants for membership in the society must be full time students in the School of Business who plan to continue a career in business and industry. SAM received the Magnet Society Award this year for the campus organization which had contributed most to Temple University. Meetings are held at least once a month under the supervision of the adviser, Dr. Harold M. Haas. Marketing Club OFFICERS President Janice Schwartz Vice-Prosident Jack Sader Rec. Secretary Eve Banks Corr. Secretary Vilma Lubeck Treasurer Dennis Hummel The Marketing Club was founded to stimulate the interest of students in marketing by increasing their knowledge of and enjoyment in the subject. AH students with a general interest in marketing and its application are eligible for membership in the club. Eight meetings featuring speakers in the marketing Field and a tea in honor of freshman and sophomore members were the highlights of the dub this year. The Temple chapter was organized in 1944 and is now a student chapter of the American Marketing Association. Dr. Myron S. Heidingsfield is the faculty adviser. One Hundred EiqKty-fiveCircle K Club OFFICERS President Sidney R. Peters Vice-President George V. Lewis Roc. Secretary Ed Russell Cor. Secretary John Snyder Treasurer Frederick Patti A newcomer to the Temple campus is the Circle "K" Club, student branch of the Kiwanis International. The group received its charter at an installation dinner Wed., March 25 in Mitten Hall Clubroom. Membership is limited to two outstanding male mem- bers from each University department, including graduate as well as undergraduate schools. Each member is sponsored by a representative of Kiwanis International. Circle "K Club is a service organization which will undertake one community project each semester. Home Economics Club OFFICERS President Miriam A. Wellington Vice-President Jane Leibmann Secretary Gilda Margut Treasurer Joan Rabin Historian Marilyn Bell Members of the Home Economics Club enjoyed a well-rounded program this year. There was a club banquet and a party for freshmen. As for social services, the group sent holiday baskets to the poor, donated to a scholarship fund, and raised money by holding cake sales and bazaars. There were also Career Days devoted to the interpretation of home economics. Alumni Days, teas, and freshman initiations. The club was founded in 1921 as a departmental club. It is now affiliated with College Clubs of Pennsylvania, which is in turn connected with a national organization, the American Home Economics Association. One Hundred Eighty-siiMathematics Society OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Allen Silverman Jack Kaplan Doris Graeser Bonnie Rudolph The wizards in math and physics compose the ranks of the Mathematics Society. It aims to further the interest of students in mathematics and help them to understand the beauty of this man-made science in addition to giving them its practical applications. During the first semester members listen to prominent guest speakers at their bi-monthly meetings. The second semester is devoted to the preparation and administration of the Mathematics Tournament, in which high school students from the Middle-Atlantic states compete. The Mathematics Society was organized in 1927 and 5s advised by Dr. Albert Schild. Pre-Law Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer John J. Ward Len Schwartz Verna Berger Sanford Soren Pre-Law Association was founded in 1934 under the sponsorship of the Political Science Department. It is a local organization. The association aims to establish contacts with the legal profession, to improve facilities for advice and counsel in the legal field, and to encourage comradeship in the attainment of mutual interests. Under the guidance of Dr. Frank Paddock, head of the Political Science Department, bi-weekly meetings are held. At these times, there are speakers from the legal field, and forum discussions are held. Service keys are awarded to executive board members. One Hundred Eighty-se»enCheerleaders The University’s cheerleading squad shares a big and important job with the Crusaders—whipping a measure of school spirit into the student body. The cheerleaders are on hand at all pep rallies and athletic contests. The squad consists of ten girls and si men which is quite an improvement over the original all-male group which was organized in 1927 by Max Younger. It wasn't until World War II that girls were allowed to become cheerleaders, out of necessity. Crusaders OFFICERS President Frank Johnston, Jr. Vice-President Milt Perry Rec. Secretary Ray Zekas Corr. Secretary Bob Gilmore Treasurer Tony Stromeyer Historian Marvin Farbstein The Crusaders were organized during the 1948 football season for the purpose of encouraging spirit, fellowship and service to Temple among the student body. Membership in the group is opon to all male students of good scholastic standing who have the desire to promote schooi spirit. Magnet Honor Society awarded the Crusaders an award last year for the outstanding organization on campus. The group sponsored pep rallies, wero co-sponsors of the University Carnival, ran the Penny Preakness in order to raise money for the Salvation Army, and bought an Owl costume for a member to wear at football and baskotball games. One Hundred Eighty eightCurtis Hall OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairmen Esther Goodman Rosalie Ligata Cynthia Barton Roborta Alloway Ruth Sinberg Phyllis Schwneck The Curtis Hall Council is a representative body of the women's dormitory. This governing group aims to maintain harmonious living quarters for the 140 resident women students. The Council, along with its judiciary functions, sponsors many social affairs, including the dormitory formal, dormi- tory tea. and the annual dinner. It also participates in Homecoming, the University Carnival, and other University events. The House Director is Mrs. Frances W. Cobbs and the assistant House Director is Mrs. B. Lenore Dickie. Wiatt Hall OFFICERS President Edith Hagy Vice-President Florence Beck Secretary Marjorie Savage Treasurer Lenny Anderson Social Chairman Marian Snyder Fire Warden Patricia Gage Wiatt Hall provides a ’ home away from home" for non-commuting women students. Among the social activities for its girls are an informal picnic get-togother, a Halloween party, a dormitory formal and installation tea, a faculty tea. a Christmas party, and a senior dinner. In addition, the girls take part in Homecoming festivities and the University Carnival. The officers of Wiatt Hall plan the social activities and school activities for the current year. House meetings are called for special occasions and regular business is conducted in House Councils. The group s adviser is Miss Eleanor Clark. One Hundred Eighfy-nineLiberal Arts Club OFFICERS President Frank Johnston, Jr. Vice-President Jeanette Barzcuk Secretary Claire Coleman Treasurer Dave De Turk Purpose of the Liberal Arts Club is to establish improved social and cultural relationships among men and women in the College of Liberal Arts, and to serve the University in any possible capacity. Regular business meetings are held twice a month in Mitten Hall, and all Liberal Arts students are eligible for membership in the organization. Sidney Axinn of the Philosophy Department is adviser. The club's activities for the year included a booth in the Carnival and several dances for Liberal Arts students. Tyler Forum OFFICERS Chairman Nancy Lou Grayson Secretary ............ Deborah LcWinn Treasurer Theodore Hallman Tyler Forum plays an important part in Tyler School life. It aims to integrate the fine artist with other mediums of cultural expression, and to interest the layman in as many of the artistic mediums as possible. The Forum tries to further its aims by bringing to the school mony educational and recreational programs. These events take various forms, which include speakers, discussion groups, movies, and modern dance demonstrations. The forum itself is an annually elected committee of five. The events are all student-sponsored, but they receive full support from the faculty. One Hundred NinetyTyler Fencing OFFICERS Vanity Captain Gloria Shurig JV Captain Anne Parkhill The Fencing Club is one of the most popular groups at the Tyler School of Fine Arts, and never seems to have any trouble finding new mombers. Unlike most fencing organizations, the club Invites women to join. The team faced strong opponents this year, including teams from Princeton, Haverford and Johns Hopkins. Members received fencing pointers and advice from Coach Erie Ehly. Tyler Dance OFFICERS Director Arnold Taraborelli Tyler s modern dance group Is based on the belief that art has many media of expression. The dancer uses his body to express feeling, just as the painter uses oils and the sculptor works in clay or stone. The students design and execute story, choreography, costumes and decor for their productions. The group gives at least one performance every semester. In cooperation with Tylorplayers, the dancers perform at the annual Dean s Ball. A member of the Philadelphia Dance Council, the group has had several of its members appear on television and with the LaScala Opera Co. One Hundred Ninety-oneGargoyles OFFICERS Editor-in-Chicf Robert DeVoe Advertising Mgr. Irving Kline Story Editor Mery Louiso Santilli Art Editors Arnold Taraborelli Walter Bartner Production Mgr. Virgil Evans Gargoyles, a professional organization, is composed of students from the Tyler School of Fine Arts, and was started in 1947 as a newspaper. In 1949 the format was changed to that of a magazine. It is a purely local organization, meeting twice a week. Its purpose is to provide an outlet for literary and artistic expression, to publicize the Tyler School, and to give students experience in editorial work, and in the management and planning of a magazine. After working on three publications, a student is eligible for the staff. Two issues were published this year. Tyler Players OFFICERS Director President Vice-President Set Design Mgrs. Lighting Make-Up Martin Zipin Rina Schwanenfeld Virgil Evans Howard Bartner Walter Bartner Newton Malerman Richard Lafean The students at Tyler are eager to express themselves in all directions, so in addition to the formal media of the classroom and extra-curricular modern dancing, there is a dramatic group, the Tyler Players. The only requirement for membership is a definite interest in performing. Because of the limited enrollment of the school, the Tyler Players cannot stage what aro known as major productions, but their performances aro of top quality. This year's big event was ' Born Yesterday" which was enthusiastically received by tho audience and critics. Martin Zipin, a former Tyler student and Templayer, and now an instructor at the school, is adviser. One Hundred Ninety-two Tyler Square Dance OFFICERS Caller and Director Newton Malerman The Tyler Folk and Square Dance group was organized 'n 51 for Tyler students who were interested in learning the art of advanced folk and square dancing. Active interest in the group led to the formation of a permanent demonstration set that has appeared at square dances and folk festivals in the Philadelphia area. The group has supported the University's Student Senate in sponsoring square dances at the Tyler School. Community Chorus No officers, no dues, just informal weekly meetings for students who want to sing for their own pleasure—that s the Community College Chorus which was organized in the spring of 1952. Members usually get together to exercise their vocal cords and have a good time, and at Community social affairs the chorus is always on hand with entertainment. One Hundred Ninety-three• f Owletter The Owletter. official newspaper of Community Col lege, was organized in 1950 and is published bi-monthly by Community students who are advised by William Page. Students at Community College have access to the Temple News: but the Owletter serves an important function, which is spotlighting news of particular interest to students who do not attend classes at the Broad St. and Montgomery Ave. campus. Tho Owlottor is not only a source of information, but it is considered an important part of tho program of extra-curricular activities of Community College. Social Committee OFFICERS Chairman Loula Perdikis Committee Esther Moss Selma Lcpow Elaine Caplan Charlotte Grode Joan Siegfried As its name implies, the Social Committee at Community College is responsible for arranging the social affairs of the school. It works under the direction of the Administrative Office. At the meetings of the Social Committee, all aspects of the schools social affairs are discussed. Considering that Community College is situated away from the main campus, the Committee performs a valuable service by keeping the Temple spirit high. One Hundred Ninety-fourMAA OFFICERS Chairman John Szombathy Men's Athletic Club was founded in 1948 with the founding of the Community College of Temple University. Only qualifications for membership are a great interest in sports and a desire to promote a like interest among the students in the school. Each year the group gives an award to the student voted as contributing most" to the cause of sports during the school year. It also gives awards to members of each team sport. The group sponsors intramural baskotball and softball and the annual spring carnival. WAA OFFICERS President Loula Perdikis Vice-President Charlotte Wolfe Secretary Esther Moss Treasurer Selma Lepow Not to be outdone by the male students at Community College, the women students have their own athletic organization. The group is known as the Women's Athletic Association. As might be expected, its job is to plan and regulate the athletic activities for women at Community College. This organization promotes the physical welfare of Community women, provides recreational opportunities and fosters good sportsmanship. The Women's Athletic Association is open to all women at the college. The sports program is as varied as facilities will permit. One Hundred Ninety-fiveModern Delaware River Bridge symbolizes . . . 1953. One Hundred Ninety-sixCLASS OF 1953 One Hundred Ninety-sevenorman nidie iJQernsteinTwo H,ln irt i One Two Hundred Two Z.La W sta„ J(a4f, man JLru P„,Jt HormanT rcinl Johnston Tw° H»nd,ed Threejnoj pajpunp) omj_ jnousfid ri% tnn fs Si rtr vitrTwo Hundred five Jancy. cjCou CjrayAon Two Hundred SixDEPARTMENT HEADS WILLIAM T. CALDWELL Dean ARTHUR N. COOK History BARROWS DUNHAM Philosophy JOSEPH A. MEREDITH Foreign Languages Two Hundred Eight J. LLOYD BOHN PhysicsERNEST P. EARNEST English NEGLEY K. TEETERS Sociology MAURICE F. KEEN Biology WILLIAM ROGERS, JR. Chemistry TOWNER B. ROOT Geology GORDON F. HOSTETTLER Speech J. LELAND MYER Metallurgy Two Hundred NineWILLIS ACKLEY. Ill S. Deltee Drive Millville. N. J. PHILOSOPHY BEN ALVAREZ 21 Arnot Piece Lodi. N. J. JEANETTE BARCZUK 127 Manheim Street Philadelphia. Pa. SPANISH Chimes 2. 3. 4: English Honor. Soc. 4; Delta Ph, Alpha 4; Theta Sigma Uptilon 2, Ed. 3. 4; Russian C'ub Pres. 3, 4; Libora! Arts Club V Pret. 3. 4; C'ub Amitfad 2. 3, 4; Newman Club I, 3 4; IRC 2: Magnet 4. DANIEL BELSKY 6906 N. 19th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Pi Lambda Phi I. 2. 3. 4: Var. Track I, 2. 3. 4 IF Football. Basketball. Vo’leyball. Softball. Bowling. Swimming I, 2. 3. 4: Hillel 2. DONALD BARNOVITZ 70 Maiden Lane Kingston, N. Y, PBE-MEDICAL Pi Lambda Phi 7. 3. V. Pres. 4 IF Footba i 3. 4 IF Bowling 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. Liberol Arts Club I. 2, 3. 4: Coder chest I. BERNARD E. BENJETSKY 834 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa. BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma Pi 3. 4- Cham. Soc. 3. C o v BENJAMIN BLANK 2340 26th Street Philadelphia, Pa. CHEMISTRY BERNARD E. BLANK 2679 Aramingo Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BiOlOGY Alpha Sigma Pi 4; H.llel 3. 4. LOIS BOOKMAN 117 E. 22nd Street Chatter, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY Pti Chi 4; Hillel 2. 3. Treat. 4; URC 3. 4. FRANK 6UZYN 102 Kent Street Brooklyn. N. Y. BIOLOGY Alpha S gma P 3, 4; Newman Club 3. 4. JOAN C. CARROLL 204 N. Balliet Street Frackville. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY Pti Chi 4 Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4; Thome . Jeffeaon Club 4. PAUL BREEN 3510 N. Broad Street Philadelphia. Pa. POLITICAL SCIENCE ELINOR B. CAPLAN 2056 Mather Way Elkint Park. Pa. BIOLOGY EILEEN CERAMI 1150 W. Ninth Street Erie. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY Alpha Sigma Apha I. 2. House Mgr. 3. Corr. Sec. 3. 4; WAA Lacrosse 3. 4 IM Bowling 2. 4; Newman Cub I, 3. 4; libc o Art C'ub 4: Wo men't Glee Club 4. BONNIE AVERBACH 140 N. 21st Street Philadelphia. Pa. MATHEMATICS Math. Soc. Treat. 3, 4; Cedar-chett I. GLORIA BECKER 710 S. 52nd Street Philedelphie, Pa. PHY5ICS Math. Soc. 2. 3. 4 Debate Council I. 2. 3- Debate Teem I, 2 Cedarchett I; Cedar-brook Bridge Oub Sec. I. ROBERT BERGER 1434 McKinley Street Philedelphie, Pa. BIOLOGY IM Basketball. Of SYLVIA BLUMBERG 2123 E. Walnut Lana POLITICAL SCIENCE Delta Sigma Rho 3. Sec.-Treat. 4 Phi Alpha Theta 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3. Pret. 4: Debate Council I. 2. Sec. 3. Pret. 4; ICG 3. 4 Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Chett Club I. Sec. 2 3. 4; OWL 4; Thomat Jefierton Oub 2. 3. 4. MYRA BUCK 364 W. Springfield Road BIOLOGY Var. Bowling I. 2. 3. 4- WAA Swimming 7: WAA Volleyball 2. 3. 4: iM Baiketball I: Var. Softball I. IRENE CARLSON 416 Park Avanua Kana. Pa. CHEMISTRY Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. Att . Treat. 3. 4; WAA Lacrosse 2. 3. 4- WAA Volleybai 2. 3. 4; Women't Gloe Club 2. 3. 4: Cham. Soc. 3, 4 ROBERT CHARNY 1522 Nedro Avenue Philadelphia. Pe. BIOLOGY Cedarbrook Commission I. Two Hundred TenCHESTER CIESIELKA 1258 Sheridan Street Camden, N. J. POLITICAL SCIENCE French Honoc. See. 2. CLAIRE J. COLEMAN 63 E. Chelfleld Road North Hill , Pa. RAOIO Chime 3, 4; Theta Sigme Upsilon I. 2. Sec. 3. 4: IM Boskotball 3: Luthoran Studont Assoc. I. 2, 3. 4; Liberal Art Club 2. Sec. 3. 4; WRTI 2. Traffic Mgr. 3, 4. ROBERT J. COURTNEY Aleiander Road Princeton Junction, N. J. BIOLOGY VINCENT F. D ANGELO 429 Main Street Ridgefield Part, N. J. BIOLOGY Alpha Phi Dolta 2. 3, 4- Alpha Phi Omega Corr. Sec. 2. 3. 4; IM Basketball I: IF Football 3, 4: IF Beitetboll 2. 3. 4: IF Volleyball 3: IF Softball: Italian Club 3. 4; IF Council 2, 3. 4; Studont Senate 3: Fro hman Commiision I. HERBERT DU FINE 747 Martey Road Philadelphia, Pa. DRAMATIC ARTS Theta Alpha Phi Pret. 4; IM 2. 3. 4; Theatre Workshop 15 Templayert 2. 3. Tree . 4; WRTI 3 4. RUTH FEIGENBAUM South East Boulevard Vineland, N. J. SPANISH Chime 3, 4; Delta Phi Alpha 4; Russian Club Trcas. 3. 4: Liberal Art Club 2, 3. 4; Club Amiitad 2. 3. 4. DAVID FINK 348 E. Albanut Street Philadelphia. Pa. HISTORY FRANCIS L. CLAY 1413 N. Vodget Strcot Philadelphia. Pa. SOCIOLOGY Radio Broadcasting Workshop 3. 4. CONRAD CONSALVI 540 High Street Philadelphia. Pa. IRMA DAITER Roosevelt Boulevard and Southampton Road Philadelphia. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY A FLOYD R. DEARDORFF, JR. 411 E. Merkot Street York. Pa. MATHEMATICS Chess Team 3 4: Math. Soc. WILLIAM E. G. ETTA Ughoton, Werri Nigeria. West Africa POLITICAL SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Pti 3. 4; OWL V. Pres- 2. 3: NAACP Tree . 3. 4; IRC 3: Socialist Club 3. 4. JULIUS FELDMAN 808 Rively Avenue Glenolden, Pa. HISTORY ICG 3. 4. ARTHUR FISHMAN 620 S. 4th Street Philadelphia. Pa. CHEMISTRY Chom Soc. 2. 3. V. Pres. 4. RALPH DICOCCO. JR. 341 N. Felton Street Philadelphie, Pa. RAOIO. SPEECH ANO THEATEP WRTI 3. 4. MARGARET J. CORNELIUS 205 E. Glenolden Avenue Glenolden. Pa. SPANISH Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, 3. Chaplain 4; Westminster Foundation 2. 3. 4; Intervarsity Fellowship 2. 4. Sec. 3: Club Amistad 2. 3. 4; Liberal Arts Club 2. 3. 4. LEONARD DASS 2252 Simon Street Philadelphie. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY r I s FRANCIS C. DE LUCIA 50 W. Corydon Street Bradford. Pa. POLITICAL SCIENCE Sword Soc. 3. 4: Pi Lambda Phi 3. 4. Senate I. 3. 4: Freshmen Camp Student Dir 4: IRC V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3. 4; Crusaders 3. 4 ICG 2. 3: Pre law Assoc. 3. 4: Freshman Commission I; Ciass Council I. 2. Sword Soc. 3. 4. DAVID FARBER 2022 Now York Avenue Union City. N. J. BIOLOGY MORTON L. FIELDS 3002 Lanier Court Philadelphia, Pa. ECONOMICS Diamond Honor Society 3. 4; Hillel I, 2. 3. 4; Diamond Band I. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 2. 3. 4: OWL 2 3. Pres. 4; IZFA 2. 3. V, Pres. 4. ELAINE B. FORMAN 2312 76th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. .OCIOlOGy Modern Dance Workshop I, 2: Concert Group 3. 4: OWL 2. 3. 4. i b v r a I Two Hundred ElevenHENRY E. FRIEDLANDER 3038 N. I6«h Street Philadelphia, Pa. HISTORY Phi Alpha Theta 3. Pres. 4; Delta Phi Alpha 4: Delta Sigma Rho 4; ICG I, 2. 3. 4; Debato Council I, 2, 3. Hitt. 4. VINCENT A. FULGINITI 344 Chestnut Street Camden. N. J. PSYCHOLOGY Pti Chi; Newman Ciub I, 2. 3. 4. STANLEY GARTMAN 4139 Leidy Avenuo Philadelphia. Pa. POLITICAL 'CIENCE IRC 3: Hillal 3. HERMAN FRIEDMAN 1715 N. Marshall Street Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY Sword Soc 3. 4; Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; IM Softball Football I: Temple Newt Atit. Makeup Ed. 2. Makeup Ed. 3. Manoq. Ed.. Ed.-in-Chiof 4: Templar 1, i orti Ed. 2. Manag. Ed. 3-Sor.ate I. 2. 3. 4- Crusader; 3. 4; Thomas Jefferson Club 2. 3, 4: Owl Mag. I. 2. 3: JAMES W. GALE 400 Edna Street Del Rio. Te as ENGLISH Men’s Glee Club 2. 3. 4. PHYLLIS GEIL 6030 Duffield Street Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma Pi 3. 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon 4. t o 11 v if v LOUISE GERSTENFIELD 200 N. Centra Street Pottsville, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY DONALD J. GOLDMAN 5747 Virginia Road Philadelphia. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY IM Baskotball. KARLIE HOUSER 13 Locust Street Westville. N. J. SPEECH Templayers 3. 4, BRUCE GRIFFITHS Staub Road Trucksville. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY Cruseden 3. 4. ROBERT GIESECKE 6720 Guyer Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SOCIAL SCIENCES Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; TCF 2: Westminster Foundation 3, 4. HARVEY GOLDMAN 5922 Sansom Street Philedelphie. Pa. MATHEMATICS DORIS GRAESER 2426 W. 80th Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. MATHEMATICS Var. Tennis I. 2. 3. 4; WAA Hortebock Riding I; IM Basketball I. 2; IM Bowlir.q 2: IM Volleyball: Math. Soc. 2. Sec. 3. 4: C’ub Amistad 2. CHARLES HALPERN 115 N. Fairview Avenue Upper Darby. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY Diamond Honor Soc. 3. 4; Diamond Band I. 2. 3. 4. MARCUS FRIEDMAN 260 S. 4th Street Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY ROSEMARIE GALLIA 401 S. Main Street Old Forge, Pa. BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma Pi 3. Treas. 4; Newman Club 3. 4. MELVIN GELEN8ERG 4513 Larchwood Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. PRE -MEDICAL Alpha Phi Omega I. 2, 3. 4. of HERBERT GILLIS 1838 E. Tulpehoclen Street Philedelphie. Pe. PHYSICS CHARLES I. GORDON 4 S. Bertram Place Atlantic City, N. J. BIOLOGY Baseball Mqr. I 2: Hillel I; Dobare I: Crusaders 2. 3: Diamond Keys 2. ALBERT GREER Brookhaven Rabbit Run Road Willingford, Pa. CHEMlSTRr DAVID HANDLER 3100 Brighton Second Street Brooklyn. N. Y. BIOLOGY Two Hundred Twelvej. Raymond hanling 363 S. Menoe Road H«y»r)own, Pa. SOCIOLOGY IM Football I; IM 8eiletba!l I. 2. 3. 4; C'ub Amiited 3: Sociology Club 4: Men' Gleo Club 4. BERNARD HOFFMAN 329 E. Sommtl Street Philadelphia, Pa. CHEMISTRY Phi Alpha 3. 4: 8aicba!l I; Var. Bosoball 2- IF Football 4; IF Basobali 4: Chom, Soc 3. 4. DAVID E. JUDD 3203 Wellington Stroot Philadelphia, Pa. BIOLOGY Sigma Phi Epiiton I, 2. 3. 4; rCF I. 2. 3. Sociol Chrmn. 4; Young Republican Club 4; URC 4: Liberal Art Club 4. L i b ROBERT L. KASHOFF 702 S. 60th Street Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma Pi 3. 4. JOHN KERSHEY R.D. I Connelltvill®. Pa. DOLORES KORMAN 612 Adami Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ECONOMICS Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4 Pi Gamma Mu 4; Temple No«i I. 2. 3. City Ed. 4: NAACP 3. 4- OWL I. 2 3. Tree . 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Liberal Art C'ub 2. 3: NSA Eajterr. Pa. Subregion 4: Magnet 4- Pi Gamma Mu 4. CARMEN J. LA PORTE 828 South Street Freeland, Pa. RAOIO WRTI 2, 3. Sport' Director 4. DEBORAH HELFAND 1730 67th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SOCIOLOGY Hillol 3. 4- Templar Butiret Manager 4' Thome Jefiercon Club 3. 4 Bridge C'ub 3 4: OWL 3. 4- Sociology C'ub 3. SAMUEL B. JOHNSON 315 Borbeck Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY GEORGE KANAMORI 3715 Pulaiki Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4. rn „-l SHIRLEY R. KAUFFMAN 1915 N. Park Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. THEATER Theta Alpha Phi 3. Sec. 4: Templayon 2. Corr. Sec. 3. Pte . 4: Theater Workthop I. 3, 4: Senate 2; Cedarbcook Commiwion I; President Council 4; Ow’ Mag. I Radio Workthop 3. 4. ROY G. KLOTZ 7352 Rugby Straet Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY GERALD KOROSS 1510 Liberty Avenue Hilltide. N. J. MATHEMATICS IM Batketbell 4: Hillel 2. ROBERT A. LATRONE 2913 S. Juniper Street Philadelphia, Pa. ECONOMICS P Gamma Mu 3, 4 Theta Kappa Ph: 2. 3. 4 IF Footba I 3 4; IF Baseba.l 3. 4; IF Baiiotba 3, 4: Economict Cub 3. V. P'et 4. DORIS HERSKOVITZ 3341 Huntingdon Street Philadelphia. Pa. SPANISH C ub Amiitad 2. 3: Hillol 2. 3: IZFA 3. 4 Liberal Arts Cub 3. FRANK R. JOHNSTON, JR. 1041 Tabor Road Philadelphia. Pa. POLITICAL SCIENCE Sigma Pi 2. 3: V. Pre». 4; IF Swimming, Softba'I. Footba! , Baiketball 2. 3, Crutadon 2. 3. Prat 4: Liberal Arti C'ub 2. 3, Prei. 4: Man' Glee C ub 2. 3: IRC 2. 3: Brotherhood Week Dinner Co-Chairmen 3. Co-Chairman Carnival Com-miltee 4; JACK H. KAPLAN 6518 N. Smedley Street Philadelphia, Pa. MATHEMATICS Hillel I. 2. 3. 4: Math. See. 3. Troei., V. Pre . 4. vt s EDWARD L. KAY 1444 E. 19th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HISTORY Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4; IM Batkotball 2. 3. LAWRENCE D. KNAPP 302 Center Stroot Weitmont. N. J. HISTORt Phi Alpha Theta 4; Sigma P-3. 4; Canterbury C ub 2. 3, 4' IRC 2. 3 V. Pro . 4. HELEN LAKISHIK 835 Florence Street Camden, N. J. BIOLOGY H. 3,,° r.. SOCIOLOGY , 3 a- Sociology HiUe' ». ' y Cub 4- Two Hundred ThirteenRUTH C. LEON 6041 Dreisl Road Philadelphia, Pa, DRAMATIC ARTS Tempiayeri Sec. 4. CHARLES LUTZ 3162 Amber Street Philadelphia, Pa. CHEMISTRY IM Bowlioq I, 2- Chem Soc. 3, 4. STANLEY MANHEIM 4804 McKean Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY ROTC I, 2, 3. 4. ELIZABETH MARSHALL 5124 Rochelle Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SOCIOLOGY OWL 3. Sec. 4; NAACP 3. 4. ROBERTA LERMAN 6031 Ellsworth Street Philadelphia, Pa. ENGLISH English Honor. Soc. 4. MARIANNE P. LYNCH 205 Krewson Terrace Willow Grove, Pa. ENGLISH English Honor. Soc. 3. 4; Newman Club I, Sec. 2, 3, 4; Mutic Ed Chorus 4. MARIE MANNO 525 15th Avenue Newark. N. J. PSYCHOLOGY Alpha Sigma Alpha House Mqr. 2, Social Chrmn 3, Chaplain 4: IM Basketball I, 2. 3: IM Bowling 3: WAA Bowling 3, 4; Lacrosso 2, 4; Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4: Liberal Arts Club 2. 3, 4; Women's Senato 3: Chemistry Soc 3: Women's Glee Club 3. 4. EDWARD MATSUI 975 Roosevelt Street Seabrook, N. J. PSYCHOLOGY WILLIAM M. LONSDALE 5333 Wakefield Street Philadelphia. Pa. MATHEMATICS A Cappella Choir I, 2. 3. Treas. 4: Men's Glee Oub 2. 3. V. Pres. 4; Math. Soc. 3. 4. MICHAEL MAJKA 4242 Salmon Street Philedelphia, Pe. 8IOLOGY Scabbard and Blada 3. 4: Alpha Sigma Pi 3. 4: Rifla Team 2. 3. 4: IM Football 2. 3. 4: IM Basketball 2. 3. 4; Newman Club I. 2, 3. 4; Club Amisfad 3. 4. LEON MARGARITE 1917 S. Ilth Street Philadelphia, Pa. HISTORY French Honor. Soc. 4; Phi Alpha The'a 4. of MICHAEL D. MATTEO 3108 Mt. Ephraim Avanue Cemden. N. J. HISTORY Scabbard and 8lede 3. 4: Theta Kappa Phi 3. 4: Baseball I: Football I: IF Football 2. 3: ROTC R-fla Team 3. 4; New-man Club 4. C olio if v JAMES M. MAULL Street Road Trevose. Pe. MATHEMATICS Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4: Math. Soc. 4. Charles t. McCullough 537 E. Tulpehocken Street Philadelphia, Pe. Alpha Phi Omega V. Pres. I, 2. 3. Sec 4; Wesleyant 3. KATHLEEN McDERMOTT 205 N. 41st Straet Camden, N. J. ENGLISH WILLIAM H. McKELVIE 700 Lawson Avenue Hevertown. Pe. HISTORY Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; Var. Track 3. 4. R08ERT MERCANTI 6 E. Plumstaad Avenue Lansdowne. Pa. CHEMISTRY Chom. Soc. 3. 4. BARRY MILLER 613 E. Wyoming Avenue Philadelphia. Pe. CHEMISTRY Alpha Phi Omaga I, 4; Cham. Soc. 3. Pros. 4. HALSEY W. MILLER. JR. 478 Newton Avenue Camden, N. J. GEOLOSt Geology Club 3. Pres. 4. JOHN L MILLER 6803 Emlen Street Philedelphia. Pa. SOCIOLOGY Theta Kappa Epsilon 4: Sociology Club 4. NEIL MILLER 4945 Gransback Straat Philadelphia, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY English Honor. Soc. 3; Tom-playars 2. 3: Cedorbrook Student Commission Pret. I. Two Hundred FourteenROBERT W. MILLER 312 Miner Terrace Linden, N. J. CHEMISTRY IM Beitetball 2: Chom. Soc. 3. 4. DAVIO MORGENSTERN 1123 N. Stale Street Philadelphia, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY OSCAR W. NELSON 823 Gordon Street Allentown, Pa. BIOLOGY Sigma Pi 1.2. Carr. Sec. 3. 4: IF Sport I. 2. 3. 4; IF Sport Council 3. NANCY PEPPER 4915 Wynnefield Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SOCIOLOGY SARET7A PLATT 1422 Edgevele Road Philadelphia. Pa. POLITICAL SCIENCE Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4. HOWARD RABINOWITZ 5319 Montgomery Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW Debate I. 2. 4: Millet I. 2, 3. 4. IRWIN ROSENBAUM 5608 Gainor Road Philadelphia. Pa. SCIENCE JOHN C. MOBYED 339 Clinton Street Brooklyn, N. Y. SOCIOLOGY MORTIMER Y. MOSSMAN 5440 Willow Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. DRAMATIC ARTS Theta Alpha Phi 4; Temptayeu 2. 3. 4. JOSEPH ORIORDAN 514 W. Bert Street Philadelphia. Pa. MATHEMATICS Math. Soc. 4. .1 ALBERT F. PHELAN 70th and Green Hill Road Overbroot. Pa. IM BaiVetball I. 2 3. 4: IM Football I: IM Baieball I: Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4. LEONARD POPOWICH 518 E. Roo evelt Boulevard Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma P 3. 4: Var. Swimming 2, 3. HERBERT L. R08INS0N. JR. 123 E. Holly Avenue Oatlyn. N. J. BIOLOGY JERRY ROSEN8AUM 7611 Brout Street Philadelphia, Pa. ALBERT MOLITOR 510 Phillip Street Seeford, Del. HISTORY Sigma Phi Eptilon 2 Chap. 3. V Prat. 4- Alpha Phi Omega 1. 2: IM Footbe'l, Bow'mq I; Owlettor I; University A em-bly I; TCF I. 2: Pre-Theology Feilow.hip 2 PrC . 3- URC 2. 3; Prote fent Student 8d. 2 V. Pre . 3: UCM 3- Wot'eyen 2. 3. 4; BERTRAM NEEDELMAN 1462 N. Dover Street Philedelphie. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY CHUCK PANG 908 Kinau Street Honolulu, Hawaii 8IOLOG1 Alpha Sigma Pi 3. V. Prer 4 rt s JOHN PHOTIS 4012 L Straet Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY PATRICIA M. QUIGLEY 519 Abbottiford Road Philadelphia. Pa. RADIO CA I. 2. 3. 4 Wottminiter Fellowthip I. 2. 3. 4- WRTI I. 2. 3, Program Dir. 4. janice m. Rogers 211 S. Siith Street Ea ton, Pa. SOCIAL SCIENCES Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4. SIDNEY ROSENFELD 2747 S. Tenth Street Philadelphia. Pa. GERMAN Delta Phi Alpha Pre . 4. L i b v m Two Hundred FifteenAL8ERT ROSS 2223 Locus) Streot Philadelphia, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY EDWIN M. ROWLAND 8112 Frankford Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. POLITICAL SCIENCE Alpha Phi Omogo 2. CONRAD SANDLER 2108 N. Wanamaker Strccf Philadelphia, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY IM Baskotba'I ball I. Baseball. Foot- RITA SAUL 2233 N. Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. ENGLISH French Honor Soc. 3. 4: Delta Sigma Rho 3. 4; Debate Council 3. ROBERT H. SCHWAB 2253 Georges Lane Philadelphia. Pa. CHEMISTRY Chem. Soc. 4. AGNES M. SCHWARTZ 321 Billings Avenue Paulsboro, N. J. V Oil C f V MALCOLM SCOn. JR. St. Davids. Pa. ECONOMICS Var Swimming 2. 3. 4; Var. Golf 3. ROBERT SHANBERG 635 Greenwood Avenue Trenton. N. J. PSYCHOLOGY JV Wrestling I. DAVID SHIMOMURA R.D. 3 Princoton. N. J. BIOLOGY TCP I, 2. 3. 4; A Coppella Choir I, Librarian 2. 3. 4. SANFORD SOREN 230 Norman Court Trenton. N. J. POLITICAL SCIENCE Pi Gamma Mu 3, V. Prei. 4: IM Basketball I, 2. 3: Pre-Law Assoc. 2, 3. Treas. 4; ICG 3. ■ IRC 3. 4. ROSALIE S. SILBER 1750 E. Mohican Street Philadelphia, Pa. HISTORY Phi Alpho Theta 3. 4: English Honor Soc. 3. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; L'bera Arts Club t, 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. MORTON J. STANLEY 25th and High Streets Reeding, Pa. BIOLOGY Pi Lambda Phi I, 3, 4. Stoward 2; IF Sports I. 2. 3. 4; IF Council Treas. 3. 4; Diamond Bond 2, 3. 4. ALBERT W. STEIN 1616 N. 29th Street Philadelphia. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY LILA STEIN 1725 N. 33rd Street Philadelphia, Pa. PSYCHOLOGY Chimes: French Honor Soc. 3. 4; Psi Chi Psychology Honor Soc 4: Phi Sigma Sigma I. 2. 3, V. Pres. 4. Pros.: Cedar-brook Commission I: Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Libera Arts Club I. 2. 3. 4;; Mitton Student Beard Committee I. D. RICHARD SALAMACK 371 Forest Avenue Amsterdam, N. Y. ENGLISH ICG 4; Young Republicans, LAWRENCE SCHEIN 3230 W. Diamond Street Philadelphie, Pa. SOCIOLOGY Pi Gamma Mu Hillel 2. 3. 4: NAACP I. 2. 3: Sociology Club. LEONARD E. SCHWARTZ 1413 Levick Street Philadelphia, Pa. POLITICAL SCIENCE Hillel I. 2. 3. 4: IZFA Pres. 2. 3. 4: IRC 2. 3: Pre-Law Aisoc. I. 2. V Pres 3. Of WILLIAM C. SHANER. JR. 1616 Ridgeway Road Havertown, Pa. BIOLOGY Sigma Pi I. 2. 3. 4; Alpha Phi Omoqn I. 2. 3. 4; Diamond Band I. 2. ALLEN SILVERMAN 932 S. Ninth Street Philadelphia. Pa. MAthEMATICS Math. Soc. 2. 3. Pres. 4. JOAN STAPLETON 299 Wyoming Avenue Wyoming. Pa. ENGLISH Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 4: Newman Club 2. 3. 4; Gloo Club 2. ALLEN J. STEIN8ERG 5940 N. 19th Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-MEDICAL Basketball I: Hille' I. 2. 3. 4. Two Hundred SixteenDavid l Steinberg 6437 N. 15th Street Philadelphia. Pa. MAT Mf MAT ICS Hil'el I, 2. V. Pros. 3. 4: URC 3. Trees. 4: Math. Soe. 4. JAMES STICKLER 215 Wayne Avenue Lensdowne. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY ARTHUR L. TEPLITZKY 5405 Clarendon Road Brooklyn, N. Y. BlCXOGr Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Pi Lambda Phi 3. 4; IF Bowling 3, 4; IF Baseball 3 . Liberal Art. Club 3, 4- Hillol 1.2. 3.4. DANTE F. VOLPE 666 Chain Street Norri.town, Pa. JACK STEINBERG 2524 S. Percy Street Philadelphia. Pa. PHYSICS ALEXANDER G. SWYSTUN 3720 N. Ninth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ENGLISH REDVERS TURNER 3159 N. Ninth Street Philadelphia, Pa. PHILOSOPHY Pro-Thoology Fellow.hip 2. 3. Pro. 4: iCF 2, Mi.tionary Chrmn 3. Tree.. 4. A HARRY C. WEIDLER. JR. 5815 Sylvester Street Philadelphia, Pa. rOUTICAL SCIENCE Alpha Phi Omega I, 2. 3, 4. ARTHUR J. STELTZER. JR. 2716 N. Ilth Street Philadelphia. Pa. MATHEMATICS Math Soc. 3. 4; Diamcrd 8and I; TCF I. 2. 3. Pre. 4; Wevtminster Fellowship 3. FRIEDA TABAK 29 E. Tenth Street Marcus Hook, Pa. CHEMISTRY Havortown Glee Club I: Hillol 2. SANDRA VITT 4641 Boudinot Street Philadelphia, Pa. SPANISH Club Ami.ted 2. 3. 4: Hillol I. 2: NAACP 2. 3. FRANK WEINER 124 N. Huntington Avenue Margate. N. J. MATHEMATICS ISADORE WEINSTEIN I 107 Sloan Street Philadelphia, Pa. SCIENCE PATSY YEAMAN 1123 Terrill Street Chester, Pa. ENGLISH French Honor. Soc. 2: Dolta S'qma Epsilon 2. 3. Ed. 4; Havortown Gleo Club I: Havortown Theetor I. ZELMA WEISFELD 4751 N. Ninth Street Philadelphia, Pa. DRAMATIC ARTS English Honor. Soc. Tree.. 3. 4; Theta Alpha Phi 3. 4; WAA Concert Dance I, 2: Tem-ployort 2. Rec. Sec. 3. 4; Liberal A t. Club 2, 3, 4: Hillol I, 3. 4: Philosophy Club 3, Pres. 4: Freshman Camp Staff 4; NAACP 4. DAVID E. ZACHARIAS 1143 N. 63rd Street Philadelphia. Pa. CHEMISTRY Geology Soc. 3. 4. JOAN L. WOODRUFF 4701 Wayne Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. CHEMISTRY Chom. Soc. 3. 4. ALFRED F. ZAPPALA 1852 S. Sartain Street Philadelphia. Pa. BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Newman Club I. 2. ARTHUR ZIGOURAS 725 Bullock Avenue Yeadon. Pa. DRAMATIC ARTS The a Alpha Phi Treat. 3. 4; Templayee. 2. 3. Treat. 4 LEONARD ZUBRZYCKI 1120 Liberty Street Camden. N. J. BIOLOGY IM Fcotba’I I: IM Basketball 3. Two Hundred Seventeenm .f t... The graduates whose pictures appear on this page are not necessarily in the College of Liberal Arts. They may be from the School of Business, Tyler, or any of the University's schools. But for one of many possible reasons the Templar staff was unable to identify these seniors except for their names. One groduote, whose photograph is fully annotated, appears here because of a mix-up in deadlines. Their mistalce . . . our mistake ... at any rate the editors wish to apologize for errors we may have made, and extend special best wishes to these graduates who landed on the wrong page. Tcmplo I’m irvrsil JAMES MANNING T. MOORE 2239 N. Lawrence Street Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING Cfilta Sigma Pi 3 : IF Football 3, 4 Advertitirg Club 2, 3: Marte og Dub 3. J. SABATINE GEORGE SANFORD ANN THOMAS Two Hundred EighteenDEPARTMENT HEADS HARRY A. COCHRAN Dean J. DOUGLAS PERRY Journalism WILLIAM A. SCHRAG Assistant Dean W. ROY BUCKWALTER Management RUSSELL H. MACK Economics IRWIN S. HOFFER StatisticsFRANK PADDOCK Political Science FRANCIS T. ALLEN Insurance STERLING K. ATKINSON Accounting MYRON S. HEIDINGSFIELD Marketing J. HAZEN HARDY Real Estato STANLEY F. CHAMBERLIN Finance Two Hundred Twenty-oneFRANK G. ABSALOM 246 Rutland Avenue Mount Holly, N. J. PRE-LAW Pre-Law Club I 4. ALOYSIUS J. AMBROSE. JR. 706 Crestview Road Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW Scabbard and Blade 3. Pres. 4; Sigma Pi 3. 4: IF Footbal 3: IF Bowling 4; Diamond Rifles I, 2 E ec. Officer 3. NORMAN G. AXE 1524 Stevans Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. V. Pret. 4: National Dofense Transport. Attoe. V. Pret. 3. 4. LEONARD ADELMAN 105 S. 54th Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Ping-pong I; Chess I; IM Basketball, Football I: Debate Team 2; Honor. Insurance Attoe. 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3. 4. JACOB A. ANGEL 1539 Third Avenue York, Pa. ACCOUNTING HAROLD BAKER 2710 Holly Street Aleiandria. Va. REAL ESTATE MICHAEL AISENSTEIN 353 Trevor Lane Cynwyd. Pa. ACCOUNTING Phi A'pha 2. 3. 4- Rifl0 Toam I: Diamond Band I, 2. JOHN E. ARESCHOUG. JR. 1154 Sanger Street Philadelphia. Pa. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION MARVIN BAKER 5622 Gainor Road Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW S v h o o I o RICHARD A. BALENTINE 7541 Parkview Road Upper Darby. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 4. LIONEL A. BARKER 2603 W. Silver Street Philadelphia, Pa. PRE-LAW Theta Kappa Phi 2. 3. 4: IF Football, Baseba'l Track 2. 3. 4 Pre-Law C'ub. ROBERT BAUMGARD 4914 N. Smedley Street Philadelphia, Pa. PRE-LAW AUGUSTUS J. BALLIET Ocean City, N. J. MANAGEMENT Baseball I Marketing Club 2: SAM 2. Treat 3. 4; Speaker's Bureau 4. ROBERT BARLOW 2908 Franklin Street Wilmington. Del. ACCOUNTING IM Basketball. Football. Base-ba I I. ?. EDWARD BERMAN 7546 Greenhill Road Philadelphia, Pa. MARKETING LEONARD 8. BARBAGALLO 276 Ketwick Avenue Glcntide, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Eps-ion I, 2. Guard 3, 4; IF Football, Bowling, Basketball. Tabla Tennit, Volleyball. Track, Softball I, 2. 3. 4; Adverting Club 3. 4; Marketing Club 2. 3. 4; Young Republicans 3. 4 IF Council 2. 3. 4. MARVIN BAROFF 5121 N. Tenth Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE Tau Epsilon Phi 2. 3. Social Chrmn„ Hist. 4; IF Football, Bowling, Basketball, Swimming, Volleyball, Softball. Track, Table Tennis, Handball 2 3. 4; Student Bool E»chanqe 3: Presidents Council 4. STANLEY BERENBAUM 6036 Chestnut Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING BERYL BERKINSKY S524 Chester Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. RETAILING IRVIN BERMAN 1307 E. Duval Street Philedelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING Basaba'I I: IM Basketball. Soft-ba i I; IRC 3. 4. EDWIN BERMON 2025 Wenameker Street Philedelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Two Hundred Twenty-twoALFRED M. BIASI 4455 Burwood Avenue Merchentville, N. J. 8U5INESS ADMINISTRATION HOWARD BLUM 726 Marley Road Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MICHAEL BOSICK 49 N. Providence Road Madia. P«. ACCOUNTING it BURTON J. BRODO 6133 Waihington Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ver. Tennlt ?. 3. 4, JAMES E. BUCK. JR. 40 A Hurley Court Millbourne, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi 3 4: SAM 3. 4. ANTHONY S. CASSANO 628 N. Church Street Hailefon, Pa. ACCOUNTING Sigma Phi Eptilon I. 2, 3: IF Football, Softball. Bowling 2. 3 4; IF Bailatball I, 2. 3: IF Track 3. 4. JANE B. CLIFFORD 225 Roaborough Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Tau 3, Corr. Sec 3. V. Prei. 4; Cedarbrook Chorui I: Women't G'ee Club 2, 3, 4: Lutheran Studenti Ahoc, 4 Pr«j 3: UCM 3. Preu 4 IJRC ■» SAM 4. RALPH BlEBER 4652 N. Ilth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Beta Gamma Sigma 3. 4 Honor. Accounting Soc. 3 4 Alpha Phi Omeaa I. 2. 3. 4 Hillel I. 2. 3. 4 THEODORE 8LOCK 251 W. Broad Street Tamaqua, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Eptilon Phi I. 2. 3. 4- IF Football. Baikotboll Bateball I, 2. 3. 4 Hillel I. 2 0 1 Mag. I. 2. THOMAS BRADISH 332 N. Broad Street Haileton. Pa. MARKETING HENRY M. BRUSH 320 N. Maple Street Mt. Carmel. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pre-Law Club I, Treat. 2. Pret. 3. 4. ICG 3 4. THOMAS D. CAPOLUPO 2527 S. Mole Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS AOMIMi r.TRATlON Theta Kappa Phi 2. 3. 4: Now-man Club 2. 3. 4: SAM 4 HAROLD B. CHARLESTEIN 1012 Serrill Avenue Yeadon. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hillel I. 2. 3. 4: O.eMe I. 2. ARNOLD COHEN 5332 Arlington Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING IM Batke'baH. Football, Soft-bai' 2. 3. 4 Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM C. BINDER 1851 N. Park Avenua Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Men't G ea Cub 2. 3. 4 Neman C „b 2 3. 4- Cruiadort 4; Marketing C'ub •' Bridge Club 4. ALEXANDER BONAVITACOLA 2013 S. 19th Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW Theta Kappa Phi 3. 4; IF Bate-ball, Footba‘1 3. 4; Newman Club 4- Marketing Club 2. MARVIN H. BRENNER 521 S. Melville Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HARRY W. BRYANT. JR. 304 E. Walnut Street Philadelphie, Pa. ACCOUNTING JAMES W. CARR 8033 Albion Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IRC 4; SAM 4. ANDREW CHEESAR, JR. 402 Elm Street Arlington, N. J. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION IRWIN J. COHEN 73 School Street Bradford. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Lambda Phi I, 2 3. 4- IF Footba’I. Tab's Tenmi Softbel . Track. Swimmlna. Bowlina, Bailetbali I. 2. 3." 4- Hil'el I. 2. 3. 4. u s i n v sis Two Hundred Twenty-threeNORMAN S. COHEN 1736 Academy Lane Havertown. Pa. PRE-LAW Pre-La Club 2. 3. 4. ROBERT P. CORSINI 1306 Mein Street Darby. Pe. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IM Basketball I 2, 3, 4; IM Football. Baseball I. 2. PAUL G. CUDDY 4312 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING SAUL COHEN 1229 Stirling Street Philadelphia, Pa. REAL ESTATE Cederbrook Commission I. WALTER D. CRANE 2507 Ocean Avenuo Brigantine, N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Eoiilon I, 2, Comptroller 3. 4; IF Swimming 3. NORMA DAFILOU 2323 79th Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Sigma 2. Tree . 3. 4; Hiilel I. 2 3. 4 ICG I. 2: Coaarchest I. HERBERT B. COLLINS 1812 Roberta Avenue Willow Grove. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon I. Comptroller 2. 3. 4 IF Football. Bowling. Tab’ Tennis. Volley-ball, Track. Softball I. 2. 3. 4: Advertising Club 4: Marketing Club 3. 4; Young Republicans Club 3. 4- IF Council I. 2: Wejieyans 3. 4. GEORGE L. CROWTHER 19 S. Seventh Street Quakertown, Pa. MARKETING Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4: Mon’s G'oo Club 2, 3, 4. SAM 3, 4; Advertising Club 2: Marketing C'ub 2. 3. 4. GAIL K. DAVIDYAN 1931 N. Broad Street Philadelphia. Pa. FINANCE Sigma Pi 1.2. V. Pres. 3. Pres. 4; IF Swimming I, 2. 3. 4; IF Football 2. 3, 4; IF Council 2. V Prej 3. 4: Young Republicans C'ub 3. 4; Diamond Rifles 2: Diamond Band 3. 4: Cornwell Club 2. 3: Freshman Camp Committee 4. S«? If o o o f DANIEL F. DAVIS M and Bristol Streets Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SYLVAN DAVIS 2146 Fanshawo Street Philadelphia, Pa. JOURNALISM THOMAS J. DEEGAN. JR. 17 Fremont Avenue Somerville. Mass. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi Sec. 3. 4: Var. Basketball I. 2: Ver. Baseball I: Temple News 2, 3. Asst. Sports Ed. 4. WILLIAM F. DELBAUGH 1123 W. Independence Street Shamokin, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2. 3. 4: Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4: Economics Club 3. ANDREW B. DEL TITO 1606 S. Franklin Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING THOMAS F. DEUTSCH 556 Warren Street Phillipsburg. N. J. FINANCE Newman Club 4. LILLIAN DIAMANTI 818 S. Si«th Street Camden, N. J. JOURNALISM Newman Club I, 2. 3. 4. GLORIA DICHTER 15 W. Main Street Millville. N. J. RETAILING Marketing C'ub 2. 3. 4; Hllle' I. 2. 4; Templar I. ANGELO Dl DESIDERO 2629 S. Mildred Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING ROBERT Dl SILVERIO 7232 Barnard Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION STANLEY DOLNICK 1930 N. Stanley Street Philadelphia, Pa. PRE-LAW WILLIAM D. DOMM 2118 66th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING Della Sigma Pi 2. 3. 4; IF Soft-ball. Football, Bowling 2. 3; Marketing Club 4. Two Hundred Twenty-fourJOHN DORFMAN 6433 Malvern Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW MURRAY ELMAN 59 Webster Street Irvington. N. J. JOURNALISM IF Basketba'I I. 2: IM Ballot. ball 3. 4; Temple News 3. 4; Sigm« De'te Chi 4. JOHN J. FASY 6026 Bridget Street Philadelphia. Pa. JOURNALISM Temple Newt 4. it DAVID FINKEl 812 Ritner Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW Pre law Club 3. 4. ROBERT FREEDENBERG 3117 W. York Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING NATHAN FRIEDMAN 201B Morte Street Camden, N. J. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION IM Basketball 2. 3. 4: Tam-playert I. 2. 3. 4 WRTI 2. 3. 4. LOUIS D. GAEV 2601 Parkway Philadalphia. Pa. RETAILING Tau Epsilon Phi 2. 3. 4: Marketing C'ub 2. 3. 4 IF Swimming, Basketball. Foofbal 2. 3- Owl Mag. 2. But Mgr. 3. RICHARD EKSTRACT Forest Hillt Long Island. N. Y. JOURNALISM WRTI |, Astt. Pub-icity Dir. 2. Publicity Dir. 3. Adv. ond Publicity Coordinator 4; Zugs 2. Publicity Dir. 3. 4: Temp o News 2, 3: Cedarbrook Commission Trees. I: Young Re-publicant Club 3. 4. PHILIP S. ESSNER 4914 Woodcrest Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING JOSEPH ELLIS 5930 N. 19th Street Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING FREDERICK FAHRENBRUCH 101 Garden Street Mount Holly. N. J. ACCOUNTING MARVIN PAYER 5222 Lebanon Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. MANAGEMENT WILLIAM FERGUSON 138 S. 44th Street Philadelphia. Pa. FINANCE u s i n v s s DAMION FRANZA 1178 S. Ilth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING WARREN FREEDMAN 3210 Monument Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. WALTER Y. FREDERICKS 515 Bloom Street Baltimore, Md. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi Sec. 4; URC 3, V. Pres. 4; UCM 3. 4- Wei-leyans 2. Prei. 3. 4; Temple Newt 3. DANIEL FRIEDMAN 6549 N. Bouvier Street Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING Rifle Team 2. 3. 4: IM Basket-ba I. Footbe'l 2 3. 4; Marketing Club 3. 4 WARREN FRIEDMAN 900 N. Si.th Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Men’s Glee Club 2. 3. PETER FUHRMAN 246 W. Upsel Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Lambda Phi I, Sec. 2. V. Pret. 3. Pres. 4 IF Council I. 2. 3. EDWARD GARRETT MAURICE GARZIO 433 Beechwood Avenue 192 Walker Avenue Heddonfield, N. J. West Trenton, N. J. ACCOUNTING BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Honor. Accounting $oc. 3. 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. 2. Pres. A 3. ■ President s Council 3: IF Sports 1, 2 3. 4: Lutheran Student Assoc. 1. 2. Two Hundred Twenty-fir HARVEY GELLMAN 1758 S. 60th Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING oofl MANAGEMENT MORTON B. GEROFSKY 1542 Devereaui Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. REAL ESTATE DONALD S. GINSBERG 425 S. 62nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING JACOB GENSIB 2504 N. Myrtlewood Street Philadelphia, Pa. MARKETING JEROLD GERSTEIN 237 Morse Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION RICHARD S. GlTHS ■ 42 Lebanon Avenue Philadelphia ?»■ ACCOUNT INO .■5 3 4: Cedar- Cheerleader I. Cru ad- brook CommtiVOn »• or, 2; Hi!'.' I. • JOSEPH GERHART 17 N. Fifth Street Perkalie. Pa. ACCOUNTING CHARLES GETZOW 1609 W. Venango Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Diamond Key 4: Var. Wrestling Asst. Mgr. 2. 3. 4. EDWARO GLICKMAN 426 S. 57th Street Philadelphia, Pa. ECONOMICS .S’ V h © © © f DAVID GOLD 1141 E. Magee Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING Tau Epvlon Phi 3. 4. ARTHUR GOLDSTEIN 5625 Woodcrest Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING M Basketball 2: IM Football I Marketing Club 3. 4. GEORGE GOODMAN 5512 Belmer Street Philadelphia, Pa. REAL ESTATE IM Baskotba I. Football. Softball 2. 3. 4. MORRIS GOLDBERG 4227 Viola Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS AOMIN TOATlQN MITCHELL GOLDSTEIN 3207 W. Diamond Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION GERALD GORBERG 1725 Academy Lane Havertown, Pa. PRE-LAW Rifle Club 2. 3. 4; Chess Oub 2. 3. 4. IRVING GOLDFINGER 5222 N. Arbor Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING IM Football. 8at«e'ba!l 2. 3. 4. JOSEPH GOODBODY 8416 Williams Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. FINANCE SAM 3. 4; Marketing Club 3. 4. A. BRUCE GOULD 43 Lafayette Road Audubon, N. J. IM Bow ing I, Sec. 2: Marketing Club 4. ALAN E. GREENSPAN 443 W. Ellef Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IM Basketball 3. 4: Marketing Club 3. 4: IRC 3 4 Hiliel I. 2, 3. 4. JOAN GUERIN 3130 N. Park Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. JOURNALISM WRTI Asst. Continuity Dir. 3. Continuity D'r. ; Owl Mag. Assoc. Ed. I. 2: Temple News 3. DONALD HAGER 1225 W. Broad Street Quakortown, Pa. MARKETING Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4; Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4; Marketing Club 2. 3. 4; SAM 3, 4; Advertising Club 2. Two Hundred Twenty-sixROBERT L HAIGHT. JR. 4601 Cheiter Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi 2. 3 4: SAM 4. WILLIAM HARKINS 1108 Parker Street Chatter, Pa. ACCOUNTING MICHAEL T. HAVERTY IS2 Wellington Road Upper Darby, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bora Gemma Sigma 3 4 ?■ Gamma Mo 3. SAM 2. 3 4. it HELMUTH M. HEISE 4331 Pino Street Philadelphia. Pa. MANAGEMENT SAM 4. PAUL HICKS. JR. 5 2 Shadelend Avenue D'eiel Hill, Pa. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi 3. 4; Temple Newt 2. 3. Ed. 4. ROBERT HOPBERG 3214 W. Norm Street Philadelphia, Pa. JOURNALISM Temple Newt 2, 3. ROBERT E. HOZIER 300 Ath Street Delanco. N. J. MARKETING Marketing Club 2. 3, 4. JOSEPH R. HALPIN 3307 Indian Queen Lane Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION RICHARD C. HARRIS Woodlawn Drive Dallat, Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Della Siqme P 2. 3, Senior V. Pres., Chancellor 4 Var. Football I. 2: IF Footbal' 3. 4; IF SatLorball. Track. Softball 2. 3. 4; IF Athletic Council 2. 3: IF E «C. Council 4- 8ridge Club Presidents Council 4; Student Marketing Ir.ttifuta 4. GEORGE H. HEADLEY 8238 Welt Chatter Pile Upper Darby, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Scabbard and Blade 3. 4. ALMA E. HELBIG R.D. j. I, Angelica Mohnton. Pa. JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Pi: Alpha Sigma Tau 3, V. Prat Theta Sigma Phi 4: CA I. Sec. 2. 3: Protei-tant Student Bd. 2. 3: UCM See.. Pret. 4- URC 4- Adver-fiting Club 2, Treat. 3. Pret. 4: Marketing Club 2. 3. 4. GEORGE K. HIGUCHI 5327 Cheitnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc 3. Treat, 4; Beta Gamma Sigma V. Prat. 4. LEONARD L. HOFFMAN 6645 Sprague Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ICG 3. 4: Debate Club 3. 4: Speake't Bureau 3. 4; Pre-Law Club 3, 4; Delta Sigma Rho. DENNIS HUMMEL 409 E. Godfray Avanua Philadelphia. Pe. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Deita Sigma Pi Social Chrmn, 3. Houio Mgr. 4: IF Football. Baiketball 3. 4; Marketing Club 2 3. 4; Advertiting Club 2. 3. 4. DONALD E. HAMMES 323 Kremt Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT SAM 3. V Pret. 4; Ecoromic-dub 3. 4. CHESTER W. HARVEY 621 Perkiomen Avenue Lantdele. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDWIN T. HEADIY 205 Sumac Streat Philadalphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Var Betabal 2, 3. 4 CHARLES B. HESTON. JR. 3015 Cottman Avanua Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Diamond Honor. Soc. 3. 4 Sigma Pi 2, 3. 4; IRC I. 2. 3: A Caopella Choir 2. 3, Men’s Glee Club Librarian 2 3. 4: ICG I: Diamond Band I. 2. 3. 4. RICHARD J. HOBIN 675 Rannard Streat PRE-LAW RICHARD E. HORLEY 1935 Brookwood Street Harritburg. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Delta S:oma Pi I. 2. Scribe 3, 4; Pretidenti Counci 4; $tu-Sac. 3. 4; Young Republicans Club 3. 4: Lutheian Studon Attoc. I. 2. 3. MELVIN J. HUNT 6612 N. American Street Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING Marketing Club 2. 3. 4 Advertising Club 4. if .s’ i n v s s Two Hundred Twenty-sevenWILLIAM HUNTER 6331 Vine Street Philadelphia, Pa. FINANCE NORMAN ISRAEL 5206 Berki Street Philadelphia, Pa. MARKETING Marketing Club 2, 3 ■ MILTON JACOBSON 6320 Chew Street Philadelphia, Pa. JOURNALISM Baseball I: Golf I; Table Tennis I; H.llel I. 2. 3, WRTI 2. 3. 4: Tomp'e Nows 2. 3. JAY L. JASPAN 3748 King Avenue Camden, N. J. ACCOUNTING Taj Epsilon Phi I, 2, Bursar 3. Chancellor 4; IF Baseba!', Basketball, Football I. 2. 3. 4; IF Bowling 2, 3. 4; IF Swimming. Track I, 2. 3, JAMES H. JOHNSTON 658 W. Springfield Road Springfield. Pa. ACCOUNTING S gma Pi 2. 3. 4; IF Sports 2. 3. 4; Mon's Glee C:ub 2. 3. Treat. 4; A Ceppolla Choir 2, 3. 4. ROBERT JOOS 2132 Chatterton Avenue Brons. N. Y. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Thota Kappa Phi 2. 3, 4; Var, Football I, 2. .S’ V It O O I O RAYMOND KAHN 5472 Euclid Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING EDWARD KEAN 1502 Roselyn Street Philadelphia, Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE SEYMOUR 2. KANTER 1721 Erlen Road Melrose Park, Pa. PRE-LAW Phi Alpha Theta 3, Treas. 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; English Honor. Soc. 3. 4; ECEE Club I. 2; IRC 2. Troas. 3. : Pro-Law Club 2. Exec. Bd. 3. 4; OWL 2. 3: Young Repubhcani Club 4 Beta Gamma Sigma 4 NORMAN KELLER 5123 Whitaker Avenue Philadelphie, Pe. ACCOUNTING Tau Epsilon Phi 2, 3. 4. LOUIS KESSLER 4512 D Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING BEVERLY G. KESSNER 385 Huguenot Avenue Union, N. J. SECRETARIAL ECEE Club I: Hillel I. 2. 3: Orchestra I: Secretarial Club 2. 3. RAYMOND KLEIMAN 1026 46th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. PRE-LAW DONALD J. KLEIN 4927 Wooderest Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. MARKETING Marketing Club 2 3. 4. CHARLES JACOBS 1608 N. 29th Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING CLINTON H. JOHNSON 10 Ohio Avenue Blackwood. N. J. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi 4; Temple Newt 2. 3 Professional Ed.. Manag. Ed. 4. JOHN KABALA. JR. 18 N. Bnrtlotf Avenuo Atlantic City, N. J. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Economic; Club 4: SAM 3. 4. f LEONARD E. KARTER 535 Arlington Avenue Milmont Park, Pa. MANAGEMEfJT MORTON KERR 2318 Baird Boulevard Camden. N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IM Baikoibalt 2. 3: IM Football 3. 4: IM Tennit 4; IM Ping-pong: WRTI 2. 3: Theatre Workshop 2. 3 GERALD J. KITTREDGE 1935 N. Park Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Var. Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. STANTON U KOCH 20 Conshohoeken Avenue Bala-Cynwyd. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE IF Footbali I; IF Basketball I. 2. 4. IF Baseball I. 2. 3. : IF Bowling 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3, 4: IF Council I: Senate 2. Two Hundred Twenty-eightJACK S. KOEHLER 1619 W. Erie Avenue Philadelphia. Pe. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDMUND M. KOLODGIE 5217 N. Tenth Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MARTIN KRIMSKY 1259 Unruh Street Philadelphia, Pa. PRE-LAW Pi Gemma Mu 3. 4: Pro-Lew Cub 2. 3. 4. n LAWRENCE P. LAWFER 544 Continental Road Hatboro, Pa. FINANCE WALLACE T. KORZUCK 1722 N. Park Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. REAL ESTATE Theta Kappa Phi I. 2. 3. 4. ARTHUR KRAMER 6519 N. 13th Street Philadelphia. Pa. Var. Golf I. 2. 3. 4. DAVID KUNZMAN 912 Pennlield Avenue Pennfield, N. J. Pi Lambda Phi FREDERICK LEAP 1480 Bartlett Walk Camden, N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DONALD KRACKEL 524 Wellesley Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ISADOR KRANZEL 4746 Bingham Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi A'pha Theta 3. 4; Hi I lei I: Debate Club 2. EMANUEL LANDMAN 10 Alerander Yarmay Street Tel-Aviv, Israel PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Hitlel I. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM B. LEONARD. JR. 512A Parkview Aptt. Collingswood, N. J. JOURNALISM Sigma De' a Chi J. 4; Marle -inq Club 2. 3. 4- Adovrtijirg Club 2. 3. Temple News 3. 4. u s i n v s s JEROME W. LERMAN 2646 S. Marshall Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING LENORE LICHTERMAN 7617 Thouron Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECRETARIAL CARL F. LORENZ. II 418 Aleiander Avenue Dre»el Hill. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Var. Wrostling I, 2. 3. 4. RUDOLPH A. LETO 5907 Christian Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Scabbard and Blade 4, Sec. 3; Sigma Pi 3. 4: IF Football 4: Martetinq Club 2. 3. 4: Advertising C'ub 2. 3: Diamond Rifles 3. 4. NORMAN LINEFSKY 5616 Wynnefleld Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ROBERT M. LOUDERBACK 1721 67th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi 3. 4: IF Baseball. Ping-pong. Football 3. 4; IF Sw Track 3. JOHN LEVY Kent Hollow Road New Preston, Conn. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Var. Soccer 2. 3. 4: V restling 3. 4; Men's Glee Club I. 2. 3: TemDlayors I. 2. 3. 4: Diamond Rifles 3. 4 HENRY G. LOKEN 17 Riverside Drive Breton Woods. N. J. MARKETING Diamond 8and I; Marketing Club 3. 4. FRED LOWENSCHUSS 6044 Webster Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4: IM Basketball 3. • Two Hundred Twenty-mneVILMA IU8ECK 7900 Rugby Street Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING Hill ! I. 2 Phi D Ha Tou I. 2. 3. 4; Marketing Cub 2. 3. Ccrr. Sec. 4. JOSEPH LURIE 447 S. 56th Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW IM 8av»etbeil 2. 3. 4; Prelaw Club 2. 3. 4. STEPHEN F. LUX 1318 W. Cambria Street Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING Marketing Club 4. MICHAEL D. MACALUSO 2219 Mifflin Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW Theta Kappa Phi 2, 3, 4: Football I; Baseball I: IF Batoball, Football. Basketball 2. 3. . ALLISTAIRE MacINNES 19 Locu.t Road Wayne. Pa. MARKETING IM Football, 3oseba;l I, 2: IM Basketball I, 2. 3. 4; Marketing Club 4. HARRY MADER. JR. 3026 N. Stillman Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AMO INSURANCE MARIE T. MALONEY 1468 Kenwood Avenue Camden, N. J, JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Phi 4- Thota Sigma Uptilon 2. 3, 4 Sonata 3. 4: Class Council 3. 4; Temple News 2, 3: Newman Club 2. 3. 4. JAMES MeGONIGLE 302 N. 35th Street Philadelphia, Pa. JOURNALISM Mew. 2, 3: Ow Mag. 3: Rifle Squad 2. 3, 4. ROBERT MAYER 2487 78th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. PSYCHOLOGY ? 1 o o john p. McIntyre 207 S. State Road Upper Darby. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ROBERT McCLOSKEY 1127 S. Wilton Street Philadelphia. Pa. JOURNALISM Sigma De a Chi 3. 4. Ot PALMER McMASTER 414 W. Wellen. Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. MARKETING Marketing Cub 4. CHARLES S. McNEAR I3M Eagle Street Chester. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Conweli Club Troas 3: SAM 4 Marketing Ciub 4. FRANCIS MEANEY 519 Gibson Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDWARD B. MENIN 1235 E. Cliveden Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marketing Club 2. 3. 4; Advertising Cub 3, 4. ROBERT W. METCALFE 8330 Holman Avonuo Delair. N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION S gma P. 4; SAM 2. 3. Trees. 4- Diomond Riflos 3, 4: ROTC Cadet Col. 4: Nat. Defonto Transport. Assoc. 3. 4- Scabbard end 8 ade 4. JOHN H. MIDGLEY 11614 Bane. Street Philadelphia. Pa. FINANCE AND MANAGEMENT P' Gamma Mu 3. 4; Beta Gamma Siqma 3. Pres, 4. FRANCIS MILANO 105 Spruce Street Bloomfiold. N. J. PRE-LAW AARON J. MILLER 5119 N. Ilth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Sec. 2. 3. 4; Befo Gamma Siqma 3. 4; Tau Ept.lon Phi I. 2. 3, 4. ELLIS W. MEYERS 1113 Somerville Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING BERNARD MILLER 4817 N. Eighth Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hillel 3. 4; SAM 3. 4. Two Hundred ThirtyRALPH G. MILLER. JR. 4907 Walton Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING MARTIN MUSICANl 2429 78th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SAM 3, 4. ROY A. NUSS 308 N. Easton Road Willow Grove. Pa. MANAGEMENT EUGENE P. MONTGOMERY 508 Bergen Street Gloucester, N. J. JOURNALISM Siqma Delta Chi 4, LEONARD NAIDS 5971 N. 21st Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IM Footbai I Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. FRANK O'CONNOR 5837 Cobbs Creek Parkway Philadelphia, Pa. BU5INESS ADMINISTRATION ARNOLD MOSKOWITZ 1438 Stirling Street Philadelphia. Pa. MANAGEMENT Hillel I. 2. 3. 4 SAM 3, 4. SARA L NEWSWANGER Honey Brook, Pa. business adminisTRVion Data $ qme Eosilon I. 2 V Pras. 3. Pros, 4' WAA Bowling 2. 3 4; Women’s Glee Oub I. 2 Women's Senate 3 Pa — h«!!«rlc Assoc. Troos. 3. BENJAMIN S. OHRENSTEIN 5624 Catherine Street Philadelphia. Pa, ACCOUNTING Teu Epsilon Phi 3. Bursar 4 IF Baseball. Football 3. 4: Hillel I, 2. 3, 4. n u s i If i .V .V EVAN OLSTER 2210 Delancey Street Philadelphia, Pa. BU MNESS AOMINISTRA! ION Bridge Club I, 2. 3. 4. DONALO OWEN 1849 Woll Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CARL A. PABST 2139 Sutquahanna Road Abington. Pa. TRANSPORTATION Alpha Phi Omeqe 2 Treat. 3 4; Nat. Defense Transport. Assoc. 4. ARTHUR PACKEL 488 Merion Road Merion. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LOUIS PALUDI 127 N. Nowport Avenuo Ventnor. N. J. Theta Kappa Phi 2. 3. 4 Vor. Football 12 3. 4; Baseball I: IF 8ow'ing. BaslctbaT 2. 3, 4; Owl Mag. 2, 3. ALFRED PIERCE 17 W. Thompson Avenue Pleasantville, N. J. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PHILIP R. PADOL 1613 Mayland Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Young Republicans Club 3. 4. JACOB PERA 7101 Cherokee Stroet Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE JOHN PETRUCCO 2025 N. 62nd Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Baseball 2: Football 2: Soccer I. 2: 8asletba!l I. 2: Senate I. 2: Honor. Insurance Soc. 3. 4: Debate I. 2. RUDOLPH S. PALLASTRONE 725 Atwood Road Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING IM Football I: Marketing Ciub 2. 3 4. ESTHER 8. PERKIN 2218 N. Howard Street Philadelphia. Pa. BU5INES5 ADMINISTRATION Cedarb-ook Payers I SAM 4. SAMUEL E. PLEVINSKY 1160 Magnolia Avenue Camden. N. J. PRE-LAW Pi Lambda Phi I. 2, 3. 4-Wrestling I: IF Footba I. 2. 4; Cebate 3. 4: Senate I: Hillel I. 2: Yeung Repub leans Club Trees. 3. 4. Two Hundred Thirty-oneCHARLES PLOTNICK 2400 N. 50th Street Philedelphie, Pe. ROGER $. POST 229 Sylvenie Avenue Glentide, Pa. MACKEN K. PRATHER 322 S. 42nd Street Philadelphia. Pa. JOURNALISM MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING Sword Society 4: Sigma Delta Chi 2. 3. 4; IM Basketball 1. 2: Thomas Jefferson Club 3. Pres. 4: Temple Newt 2. 3. Asst. Mate-up Ed. 4, Feature; Ed 4; Senate 4. Diomond Honor. Soc. 3, Pres. 4; Diamond Band 2. Mgr. 3. 4-Wettmimter Fellowship 4; TCF 4; UCM 4: SAM 2. 3. 4; Marketing Club 2. 3. 4. HERBERT D. PREMIT 2136 Brighton Street Philadelphia. Pa. LIONEL PRINCE 4 Bale Avenue Bela-Cynwyd, Pe. EDGAR RALFF 991 E. 42nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MARKETING ACCOUNTING BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marketing Club 3. 4. Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. JOHN T. RAMSEY 188 W. Fern Street Philadelphia. Pe. MARKETING AIpLa De'ta Sigma 3. 4; Be a Gamma Sigma 4: Theta Kappa Phi 2. 3. 4; Ver. Football 2. 3. 4; IF Track. Basketball 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Marketing Club 3. 4. MICHAEL D. RAND 5628 Lebanon Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. ROBERT H. RATHSMILL 1303 Yerkes Street Philadelphia. Pe. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Rifle Team 1. S' V It o o 1 of MAURICE S. REYNOLDS R.D. 2. Bo» 304 Pottitown, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Christian Science Assoc. 4. PHILIP J. RICHART 619 Mt. Vernon Street Lentdele. Pe. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Var. Track 1. 2. 3. Capt. 4: Var. Cross Country 1, 2. 3. 4; SAM 3. 4: Marketing Club 2. 3. 4. LONA B. ROBERTSON 311 S. 13th Street Philadelphia. Pe. COMMUNICATIONS Delta Sigma Epsilon Corr. Sec. 2. Trees. 3. 4. SANFORD ROOMBERG 5657 Gainor Road Philedelphie. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. SEYMOUR ROSEMAN 4952 D Street Philadelphia, Pa. JOURNALISM IM Basketball 2. 3. 4: Temp e News Astt. Sports Ed. 3. Sports Ed. 4. GERALD A. ROSENBERG 5921 Chancellor Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. NORMAN ROSENGARTEN 6031 Cederhurst Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. JEROME ROSENWALD 6531 N. 17th Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING Pre-Lew C'ub 2: ICG 1. MAURICE ROSOFF 5846 Norfolk Street Philadelphia. Pe. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AUGUSTUS A. ROSSI 709 Pennell Street Chester, Pe. PRE-LAW HOWARD RUBIN Wingate Hell Apts. 50th end Spruce Street! Philedelphie, Pe. ACCOUNTING V«r. Tennis 2, 3. 4. JEROME RUDERMAN 4746 N. Tenth Street Philedelphie, Pe. MARKETING Marketing Oub 3. 4. Two Hundred Thirty-twoWILLIAM RUDERMAN 4746 N. Tenth Sire, Philadelphia, Pa. MARKETING Marketing Club 3. 4. WILLIAM F. SALDUHI. JR. 5961 N. Palmetto Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Stgma Pi 3. 4: IF Football. Badotball 4; IF Softball 3. 4; SAM 3, 4; Newman Club I. 2. ARNOLD SANDERS 309 Single Avenue. Collin Park, New Cattle. Del. MANAGEMENT Economic Club 3 4: SAM 2, 3. Sec. 4 it ILENE Z. SCHAFF 5827 Riting Sun Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. 8U5INESS ADMINISTRATION Hillel I, 2, 3: Marketing Club 3. 4. NORMAN SCHUTZ8ANK Park Drive Manor Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAV Hillel I. 2. 3. 4: ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. NORMAN R. SEGAL 5801 Haverford Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. POLITICAL SCIENCE Rifle Team I; IM Bowling I; Owlatte I. SIDNEY F. SETZMAN 4138 W. Girard Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING EDWARD N. SABBAGH I Bellevue Hill Road We»t Roibury, Mai . INSURANCE Sigma Pi 2. 3. 4; IF Football. Bailotball, Boseball 2. 3, 4. PHILIP SALLER. JR. 6020 Tackawanna Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Alpha Phi Omega I. KARL E. SACKS 1416 E. Cliveden Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Teu Epsilon Phi 2. 3, 4; IF Baskatboll. Football, Handball, Track 2. 3, 4 Hillel I. 2, 3. 4: Marketing Cub 3. 4, ENRICO A. SAMMARTINO 926 Catherine Street Philadelphia. Pa. FINANCE CARL E. SARAVO 2401 Cedar Lane Draiel Hill. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION GEORGE K. SATTERFIELD 292S N. Mariton Street Philadelphia. Pa, PRE-LAV ICG 3. u s i n v s s ROBERT SCHAFFER 2900 S. 62nd Straat Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING JANICE SCHWARTZ 5501 Wayne Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. RETAILING Phi Sigma Sigma 2. 3. 4: Marketing Club Pret. 4. CONSTANTINE SEISS 6127 Samom Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi Omega 3. 4. ELLY SCHNEIDER 6259 N. Third Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECRETARIAL Phi Gemma Nu Tree 4; Soc-reteriel C'ub I. 2. 3. Pres. 4. JOSEPH SCHWARTZ 2200 N. 17th Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW SHEILA SERATA 25 N. Lawronca Straet Bridgeton, N. J. SECRETARIAL Phi Sigma Sigma 2. 3; Hillol 2. 3. 4. BERTRAM SHAIMAN 3067 N. Tenth Street Philadelphie, Pa. REAL ESTATE Teu Epsilon Phi I, 2, 3. V. Pres. 4: IF Footba 1 2 3: IF Basketball 2: IF Softball I. 2. 3, 4: Hillel 2, 4. IRVING J. SHANEFIELD 4085 Ford Road Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING Marketing Club 2, 3. 4; Adverting Club 4. Two Hundred Thirty-threeEDWARD N. SHAPIRO 3418 Baring Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING ELLIOT SHAW. II 409 Woodsido Avonuo Narberth, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi De'ra Eptilan Mag. 4. JOSEPH SHEREMETA 86S N. 22nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. MANAGEMENT Delta Sigma Pi 2 3. 4; SAM 3. 4. EDWIN D. SHERMAN 6516 N. 18th Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUMNESS ADMINISTRATION Tau Epsilon Phi 3. 4; IF Football, Basletbal'. Bowi ng, Swimming 3. 4 Codarbrook Commission I: Hide' 2 3: IF Council 3. 4 Marketing Club 3. 4: Presidents Council 4. ALLEN SHRIER 5901 Spruce Street Philadelphia. Pa. tOURNAil'M Tennis Mgr. I. 3, 4 Temp'e News 2, Asst. Sports Ed. 3. Sports Ed. 4. SAMUEL SHEVLIN 731 S- 57th Street Philadelphia. Pa. PR E-LAW Hil'al I. 2. 3. 4; Pre-Law Club 3. 4. HYMAN SILVER 1756 Georges Lane Philadelphia, Pa. SU INESS ADMINISTRATION HOWARD J. SHORT, JR. 26 Center Avenue Willow Grove, Pe. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SAM 3. 4. RONALD P. SILVERMAN 5902 Ventnor Avenue Ventnor City. N. J. ACCOUNTING IM Basketball 3: Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. S DONALD SILVERS 4914 Pine Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ver. Tennis 2. 3, 4. • 1 O O ROBERT L. SIMPKINS 340 Christian Street Philadelphia, Pa. PEAL ESTATE NAACP 3. 4. r JEROME SITKOFF 6116 N. Broad Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE RENEE SLOAN 1709 N. S4th Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECRETARIAL GEORGE W. SMITH 1118 Easton Road Willow Grove. Pa. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION IM 8esletbal I. 2: Man's Glee Club 2 3. Sec. 4; A Cappol'a Choir 3. 4 T-Owli Quartet 3. 4. THEODORE J. SOSLOW 1511 Conlyn Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marketing Club 2: Advertising C'ub 2; Hillol I. 2, 3. 4. RUSSELL R. SMEAL 1534 N. 15th Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SIDNEY SMOLINSKY 5947 Woodcrest Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW HERMAN SPECTOR 932 N. Marshall Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUIINESS ADMINISTRATION Marketing Club 2. 3. 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4. RICHARD H. SMITH 66 S. Woodland Avenue Woodbury. N. J. JOURNALISM Bata Gamma Sigma 4: Siame Delta Chi 3, Pres. 4. RALPH M. SOLOMON 200IA N. John Russell Circle Elkins Park, Pa. JOURNALISM JACK SPECTOR 5823 Norfolk Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Two Hundred Thirty-fourHARVEY SPIEGEL 1519 67th Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING Tau Epsilon Phi Treat. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM H. STAFFORD. JR. 715 S. Slate Line Road Sharon. Pa. BUSINE5S ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Eptllon 2 3. prat. 4; IF FootbaO 3. 4; IF Basket-bal' 3. 4: IF Softball 4: Men's Glee C!ub 2. 3. 4 Young Ro-publican! Club Publicity D r. 3. 4; Presidents Council V. Prat. 4. NORMAN STERN 4549 N. Eighth Street Philadelphia. Pa. PRE-LAW n JOHN STOOPS Speaker Apt!.. 61 Bewley Road Kirklyn, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Frethman Committion V. Prat. I: Man't G'ee Club I. 2. 3. HENRY J. TEBBS 6569 N. Woodttock Street Philadelphia. Pa. JOURNALISM Tamole Nowi 3. 4. MARTIN I. SPIVACK 1310 E. Cliveden Street Philadelphia, Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. V. Prat. 3. Prat. 4; Nat. Defence Trantport. Attoc, 3. 4 Bela Gamma Sigma 4 Scabbard and Blade 4: Diamond Rifloi 4. HYMAN D. STEIN 563 Rockland Street Lencetter, Pa. ACCOUNTING KENNETH STIER 17 Windtor Circle Springfield, Pa. 8USINES5 ADMINISTRATION IM Basketball. Football. Softball I. 2 IM Be-.eball 4; Ad-vertiting Club 2 3 4, CONSTANTINE SUFLAS 223 E. Ellet Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ETHEL B. TEITELMAN 3926 W. Girard Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECRETARIAL EDWIN R. SQUIRES 5443 Montgomery Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hiilel I. 2, 3. 4: Markotino Club 4 ROBERT STEINBERG 406 W. Marshall Street Norriitown. Pe. ACCOUNTING SEYMOUR STILMAN 1449 N. Randolph Streat Philadelphia. Pa. accounting MAX SYKEN 368 Tree Streel Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MURRAY TELLER 2137 Malvin Streel Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ff .V f f I V s s FRANK TERC 189 51 45th Road Ruthing, Long Island, N. Y. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION ROBERT THOMAS 254 La Circle Bryn Mawr, Pa. MARKETING Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4; Marketing C’ub 4. JOHN TERPELUK 2310 Atpan Street Philadelphia. Pa. MANAGEMENT Delta Sigma Pi 3. 4; SAM 4; Marketing Club 4: Newman Cub 4. ALBERT TOMALIS 96 Dagobert Street Wilket-Barre. Pa. PRE-LAW ROBERT L. THOMAS. JR. 4716 Kingtetting Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. JOURNALISM JAMES M. TRUCKSESS. JR. 7913 Michener Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Two Hundred Thirty-fiveDONALD TUCKERMAN 6210 Webster Street Philadelphia. Pa. MARKETING IW Basketba'I 3. 4- Marketing Club 3. 4; Hille! I. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM TWEEDY 1322 Cattle Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING MARTIN TWERSKY 4900 N. Eighth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ei SINESS ADMINISTRATION G. VERNICE VANTRIES 1220 N. Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Phi Treat. 4; Tcmplo Newt 3. 4. JACK W. VENUS 5901 Bennington Street Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE MARVIN M. WAGMAN 114 S. Eatton Road Glentide. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Alpha I: IF Besfcotball, Baseball I: Advertising Club 3. DANIEL R. WALESKI 34 Elm Street Derby, Conn. INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT Cedarbroolc Fencing I; SAM Sec. 2. 3. Pres. 4; Philosophy Club 3. 4; Advertising Club 3. V. Pres. 4 Economics Club 3. 4 Marketing Club 2. 3. 4; Presidents Council Pres. 4. FRANCIS B. WARD 16 Wildwood Avenue Pitman, N. J. MANAGEMENT SAM 2. 3. 4. JACK WARREN 260 W. Walnut Lane Philadelphia. Pa. REAL ESTATE P.OTC 4. STANLEY J. WATKINS 5027 Whitaker Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi 3. 4: Temple Newt I, Prof. Ed. 2, 3. Make-Up Ed. 4. KENNETH C. WATT. JR. 522 E. Clearfield Street Philadelphia. Pa. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. JULES WEINSTOCK 1723 67th Avenue Philadelphia, Pe. ACCOUNTING GEORGE WEISS 15 E. 15th Street Chetter, Pa. MARKETING Alpha Delta Sigma 3. 4: Sigma Alpha Mu 3. 4; Alpha Phi Omaga I, 2. 3. 4: Nat. Defense Treniport. Attoc. 3. 4; Marketing Club 4. MARTIN H. WEISSMAN 4921 N. Seventh Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Hillel 4; Speakers Bureau 4. JOSEPH N. WEXLER 5417 Gainor Road Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Meriefing Club 3. 4, WILLIAM YOUNG 7411 Fourth Avenue Melrose Perk. Pa. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ALBERT ZAID 5408 Morse Street Philadelphia, Pe. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE YALE ZAID 7973 Thouron Avenue Philadelphia. Pe. MARKETING WALTER H. ZAWACKI 2837 B Street Philadelphia, Pe. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3. 4. CARL I. ZENKER 615 W. 30th Street Wilmington. Del. ACCOUNTING Tau Epsilon Phi I. 2. V. Pres. 3 4- Hillel I. 3. 4: Owl Mag. • : Senate 3. JEANNE ZWEIG 5804 Rodman Street Philadelphia, Pe. ACCOUNTING Honor. Accounting Soc. 3, 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 3. 4. Two Hundred Thirty-jix1 J Two Hundred Thirty-tevenDEPARTMENT HEADS J. CONRAD SEEGERS Dean JOSEPH S. BUTTERWECK Secretarial Education DAVID L. STONE Music Education Two Hundred Thirty-eightWILLIAM M. POLISHOOK Business Education WILLIAM L. HUGHES Health and Physical Education GRACE K. NADIG Home Economics ESTHER R. MASON Elementary Education Two Hundred Thirty-nineMAXINE ABRAMS 3078 Federal Str«• t Camden, N. J. ELEMENTARY education JANET A. ARINSBERG 2009 N. Broad Sira. Philadelphia, Pa. ECONOARY EOUCATION WRTI I. RALPH P. BARCLAY, JR. June and Brown Avenuat Eddington, Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION Mon'i Glee Club 2, 3. Pro». 4; A Cappe'la Choir 2. 3. V. Pre». 4. LORRAINE BERLINER 5709 Jefferson Street Philadelphia, P«. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION Hillel I. 2, 3. 4; ECEE dub I. 7, 3. 4. IRWIN BERSCHLER 730 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EOUCATION Var. BatUtball 4. DOLORES E. BARKSDALE 2414 W. Cumberland Streat Philadelphia, Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION Delta Sigma Theta 2. 3, 4; A Cappol'n Choir 3. 4; Women'i G ee Club 2. 3: NAACP 3. RUTH ABRAMSON 1617 W. Grange Avenue Philadelphia, Pe. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Sigma Sigma 2. 3; Cedar-cheit Feature Ed. I: Sec. Ed. Ajjoc. Rop. I. 2: Seceditor AjjIjI. Ed. 3. JUDITH BABITT 1102 W. Somerville Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Alpha Theta 3. Sac. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; EnglUh Honor. $oc. 4: Sac. Ed. tree. 8d. 2. 3: Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Seceditor 2. NAN BARDSLEY Myrtle and Foreit Avanuei Trevoie, Pa. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. tec. 3, 4: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; Women'i Glee Club I. 2. 3; Mitten Hall Board I: Young Republican! C'ub 4; Student Senate 3: ACE 3. 4. v a r l« v GRETA BARON 1103 69th Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ANTHONY BELLOS 5619 Santom Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION GLORIA ALEXENBERG 1430 McKinley Street Philedelphie, Pe. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hill ! I: ECEE Cub t. 2. 3. A IRMA R. BAILER 5730 Hegermen Street Philedelphie, Pe. BUSINESS EDUCATION WAA I: Newman C'ub I: Bui. Ed. Club I. 2. 3. 4-. Marketing Club 2. 3; Young Republican! Club 4. ELAINE BARG 220 Clamar Avenue Havertown, Pa. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION .V RUTH E. BECKER 2B4I N. Filth Street Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS EOUCATION Hillel I. 2. 3; Marketing C:ub I. 2, 3: Advertising Cub 2-IRC 2: But. Ed. C'ub I. 2. 3. 4. CHARMAINE A. BENT! 1630 W. Market Street York. Pe. NURSING EDUCATION Nurjinq Ed. Club 3. Proi. 4. ALFRED BERNARDINI 1434 S. 58th Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Alpha Ph: Dolta 7. 3, Sac. 4. GOLDIE BERNSTEIN 2636 S. Marshall Stteet Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Magnet 4-. Senate I, 2, 3. V, Prev 4-, Fraihmon Commiuion I: N$A Coordinator 2, Oub Amittad 2. 3. 4; OWL 2, NAACP 2. 3, 4. RENEE BESSEL 5724 Woodcrett Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS EDUCATION Var. Tenni 3: Var. BoiVetball 2. 3: Var. Softball 2: But. Ed. Club 2. 3. 4. LEATRICE D. BIATT 6S00 N. 16th Straet Philadelphia. Pa. elementary EDUCATION ECEE Cub I. 2. 3. 4; Hill I. 7• OWL 3. 4. Two Hundred FortyWILLIAM P. BOYLE 3109 Cottman Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Scabbard and Blado 4; ROTC Rifle Team 2. 3. 4: Diamond Rifles I. 2. 3. 4. ROSE BRESSI 123 Church Road Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Var. Basketball 2. 3. 4: Var. Softball I. 2. 3. 4: IM Volleyball 3. MARCELLA BROWN 5640 Girard Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta Sigma Thota 3, 4. c MARY-ANN BRUNETTI IS28 McKean Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Delta Pi 3. 4; Var. Hockey I. 2, 3: Var. Tennii 2: Modern Dance Concert 2, 3. 4; WAA Bowling 2- IM Archery 2: Modem Dance I; Basketball I. JEANNE A. BURNETT 141 Highland Terrace Pitman. N. J. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Magnot Pres. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. 3. Ed. 4- Phi Delta Pi 2. 3. Treas. 4; WAA E ec. Board Publicity Dir. 3, Rec. Sec. 4: Var. Hockay I. 2. 3. 4 Var. Basketball. Softball I, 2: Var. Swimming 3. 4; Cheerleader 2. 3, 4, WIDMON BUTLER, JR. 2132 N. Camac Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Conwell Club 2. JAMES CARRICK 56 N. Keystone Avenue Upper Darby, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION URC I. 2. 3. 4. STANLEY BRASON 417 E. Rockland Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION SAMUEL BROCKMAN 1803 Rosalyn Street Philadelphie, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappo EpsJon Phi 3. 4. ROSLYN BROWN 406 S. 60th Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Enqlish Honor. Soc. 3, 4; Club Amistad 2. 3. 4; Hillel 2. 4- N$A 2, 3: IZFA I. Oil V ( JOSEPH G. BURCHER Harkar Avenue Berlin. N. J. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. 3. 4; Diamond Key Soc. 2. 3: Biology Soc. 3. 4: Var. Soccer 3. 4-Gym Team Mqr. 3. 4. COLEMAN BURNS 413 High Street Perth Amboy. N. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION GEORGE A. CALDER 930 llth Avenue Prospect Park. Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION P Mu 2, 3. Pres. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 2. 3, 4; Diamond Band I. 2. 3. 4 Diamond Honor Soc. 3. 4, Symphony Orchestra I 2. 4. Pres. 3: Music Ed. Chorus I. 2. 3: A Cappella Choir 3. 4; Music Ed. Not. Conf. I. 2 Pres. 3. 4. PASQUALE CELENZA 2848 Disston Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4- ACE I. 2. 3. 4. MARGARET E. BRADY 653 Line Street Camden. N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DAWN W. BROOKLAND 246 W. Upsal Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hillel I. 2. 3 4; ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. LEONARD BROWNSTEIN 5456 Arlington Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Club Amistad Sec. 3: Opera Club 3. 4; Faculty Evaluation Comm. 3. BARBARA A. BURDETT 2428 S. 74th Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Alpha Sigma Alpha 2 Registrar 3. 4; Rhythmic Swimming I. 4. RAYMOND M. BUSSEMER 2136 Bellmore Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; Sec Ed. Assoc. I. 2. 3. Treas. 4. WILLIAM J. CAMPION 1514 Arrott Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. PHYLLIS CHASE 6423 N. 17th Street Philadelphie. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION NAACP 3. 4 ACE I. V. Pres 3. 4- ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. Two Hundred Forty-oneKIDNORKED P. CINSOETE 267 Kaighn Avenue Camden, N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Alpha Phi Alpha: ECEE Cub, LEONORE K. COHEN 2732 Kruger Road Roslyn, Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATiON A Cappella Choir 2. 3. 4; Hlllel Choir 3, 4. FREMA CIPLET 429 Balnbridge Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS EDUCATION But. Ed. Cub I. 2. 3 4: Hillal I. 2. 3. 4. JUDITH COLBS 6609 N. Grati Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. ARLENE B. CLUNGEON 121 E. Gorge Lane Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chime Chaplain 3. 4; Magnet 3. 4; Phi Delta Pi Hi,t. 2. 3. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. Pres. 3. 4: Var. Hockey I. 2. 3: Vor. Swimming I. 2, 3 4; IM Swimmmg I. 2, 3. 4; Lacrosse I. 2. 3. 4: WAA E«ec. Bd. Corr. Sac. 2. 3. 4; Penhellenic Council 3 4. MARIA COIUMBIS 17 Tioumeyiet Street Athen . Greece ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. ANTHONY COMA 6025 Latona Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EOUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 2. 3. 4: Phi Epsilon Kappa 3, 4: Alpha Sigma PI 3, 4; Bestotbell I; Baseball I: Var Baseball 2: Orchestra 2. MARY CORNELY 6703 Lincoln Drive Philadelphie. Pe. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION PETER COTTONE 1301 Sloen Street Scranton, Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION Theta Kappa Phi I, 2, Sac. 3. Prei. 4; IF Council I. 2 3. Pres. 4: Nowman Club I. 2. 3. 4: Mu . Ed. Club I. 2. 3. • : Orchestra I. 2. 4; Glee Cub 2. 3. 4. T e a 4 If f r s VIRGINIA CRESCENZO Church Street Atco. N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Oub 1,2 3. 4. BENJAMIN L. CROWERS 2115 W. Estaugh Street Philadelphie, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa 3. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; IM Basketball I. 2. 3. 4. MARYBELLE CRUSAN Black Lick. Pa. NURSING EDUCATION CAROLYN R. CUMMINGS 427 W. Sedgwick Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EOUCATION Chimes 3. 4: Phi Delta P. 2. V. Pras. 3. 4; Var. Archary I, 2. 3. 4; Var. Hockey I: Var. Basketball Mgr. I. 2, 3: WAA Modern Dance I; IM Bowling I. 2. 3- Health and Phy . Ed. Club I. 2, Sec. 3, Trees. 4. JOSEPH E. DEPOLIS 423 W. Durham Street Philadelphia. Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION das Pres. 4. ABRAHAM D. DUCHOVNAY 3841 Cambridge Street Philadelphie, Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATION Hillel I. 2. 3 4. THOMAS CUTE 8950 Ridga Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION VICTOR DIAMOND 2345 Germantown Avenue Philadelphia, Pa SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Modern Dance 3. 4 Amistod 2. 3: SESA I. 2. 3. 4; Sec. Ed. E«oc. 8d. I. 2. 3. 4; Lunch Co-op Chrmn. 3. JOSEPH V. DZURENDA 567 Main Street Pennsburg. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Sigma Pi 2. 3, Alumni Soc. 4; IF Football, 8asletball. Softball 3. 4; Diamond Bard 3, 4. GERALD DECKER 648 W. Rockland Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATION IM Basketball I. 2. 3. 4. DARWIN DOBSON 5918 Hagerman Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION RICHARD A. EASTMAN 3726 N. Eighth Street Philadelphia, Pa. SOCIAL WORK. Dalta Sigma Pi 2. 3. 4. Two Hundred Forty-twoRICHARD ELLIS 34 Valley Forgo Road Devon, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION IRENE FINKELSTEIN 4431 Sherwood Road Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4- Hillol 2. 3. 4. JACK FORMAN 2112 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION I MARGARET FRANKMAN 7019 Ogonti Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Chimes 3. 4; Delta Sgma Epsilon 2. 3. 4. ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; ACE I. 2. 3. 4. ESTELLE FREEMAN 4721 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. SHIRLEY GARBER 523 Oregon Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honor. Soc. 3. 4: Sec. Ed. Assoc. I. 2, 3. 4. JOSEPH M. GAVIN 524 Hamilton Boulevard Morrisville, Pa. HEALTH Cr PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Koppa 3. 4: Theta Kappa Phi 3, 4; JV Baskotball I. 2, 3; Var Basoball I: Class Pros. 3. 4. WALTER ENGLE 3043 W. Dauphin Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EOUCAliON ECEE Club I, 2, 3. 4. DEVORA H. FELDMAN 2526 S. Eighth Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION GEORGE L. FITZGERALD CHARLES E. FORD Choptank Terrace Orchard Road Cambridge, Md Vineland. N. J. 5ECONOAP.Y EDUCATION SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 4: Sec. Ed. Assoc. I. 2: Newman Club 2; IRC 4. LOIS FOREMAN 6645 N. Gratz Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hillel 3. 4: Bridge Club 2. 3. 4. SAMUEL FORSTER 2607 S. Bancroft Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Intervarsity Christian Fellowship I, 2, 3, 4 Canterbury Club I. 2. 3. 4. ' • f RENEE J. FREEDMAN 5511 Chester Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS EDUCATION Chimes 3. 4; Honor. Accounting Soc. Sec. 3. 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 2. 3: Hillel I. 2: Bus. Ed. Club I. 2. Pres. 3. 4. MARY E. FRETZ 776 Rock Lane Elkins Park. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4: Diamond Band Mejorotto I, 2. 3. 4: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. THELMA S. GARNICK 2028 N. 32nd Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION OWL 2: NAACP 2, Trees. 3. V. Pros.. Pres. 4; ACE 3, V. Pres. 4; Assembly 2. JOHN O. GEARY 1312 E. Columbia Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EOUCATlON Sword Soc. 3. 4: Diamond Keys 2. Sec. 3. 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. 3. 4; Var. Swimming 2. 3. 4; Atst. Athlc'ic Trainer I. 2: Asst. Dir. of Athlofic Training Staff 3, 4. NORMAN GARFIELD 2542 S. Fifth Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Theta Alpha Phi 3. V. Pres. 4; Delto Sigma Rho 3. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Kappa Epsilon Phi I, 2. 3. 4; Var. Swimming 2. 3. 4 Var. Track 3. 4: WRTI I. 2, 3, 4; Tamplayers I. 2. 3. 4: Hillel I, 2. 4 Debate I, 2 3. 4. JOHN GALLANTE 607 Annin Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH Ci PHYSICAL EOUCATlON Phi Epsilon Kappa 3: Var. Gymnasticcs 2, 3. Capt. 4; Freshman Gymnastics Capt. I. HELENE R. GASSEL 1203 Unruh Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. ESTHER GELB 5004 Gransback Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION A Cappolle Choir I; Orchestra Concartmastor, Librarian I, 2. 3. 4: ACE 3, 4; ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. Two Hundred Forty-threeMURRAY GINSBURG 5752 N. 12th Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Scabbard and Blade 4; Diamond Rifle I, 2. 3. 4: Sec. Ed. Attoc. 2. LORRAINE GOLDSTEIN 5 Edward Road Hatboro. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION EC EE Club I. 2. 3. 4. SONYA GOLDBERG 1855 Pastorius Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION SALLY J. GOOD 111 Campu Drive Snyder, N. Y. NURSING EOUCATION Nuning Ed. Club I, Sac. 2. ESTHER J. GOODMAN 106 Roosevelt Place Atlantic City. N. J. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION Phi Sigma Sigma 2. Corr, Sec. 3- IM Boi'.etball I. 2. 3. 4; IM Swimming I; Women's Senate 2, 3, 4; Student Senate I: Curtii Hall Council Pret. 3, 4: Hillel I. 2, 3. 4; Auembly I. 2: Owl Mag. 2: ECEE Club i, 2, 3, 4; IRC ?. BARBARA GORDON 1547 Orland Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATION English Honor. Soc. 3. 4; Thomai Jefferson Club V. Prei. 2. 3. 4; See Ed. Assoc. I. 2. 3, 4; NAACP 3. 4. T a t h v FRANK GRECO 4536 Magee Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. Yappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; Sac. Ed. Amoc. I. 2. 3. 4. THOMAS GRIFFIN 126 W. Elm Street Norriitown. Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION Pi Mu 3. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3. ■ : Junior Clan Rep. 3: NAACP 2. V. Pret. 3. Prei. 4; Orcheitra I. 2. 3, 4; Men's Glee Club Lib'. 3. MARILYN R. GROSSMAN 26 N. Baton Rouge Avenue Ventnor City, N. J. NURSING EDUCATION Nurjing Ed. Club 3. 4. EVELYN HICKS 542 Shadeland Avenue Dreiel Hill. Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATION Bridge Club 3. 4: Club Ami-itad 3. 4; Fronch Honor. Soc. 4. JOAN M. HESSDORFER 7032 Ogonti Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Theta Sigma Upiilon I, Ruth Captain 2. 3. 4 Phi Del»a Pi 2. 3. Editor : Var. Hockey 2. 3. Var. Basketball 2. 3. 4; Rhythmic Swimming 2. 3. 4; Women's Gleo Oub 2: Student Senate 2 3. 4 Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4. LEON HIGHKIN 305 M and Bristol Streets Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION PHYLLIS HIRSHFIELD 5727 Catharine Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION ECEE C ub I. 2. 3. 4; ACE 3. MYRNA HOFFERMAN 5638 Wooderest Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Cub 4. JOAN S. GOLDSMITH 6015 Limokiln Pile Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Dalta Tau 3 Pres. 4; Pan-hellenic Astoc. Rec. Sec. 4. HARRIET GOODIS 1119 E. Upsal Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, Sec. 4. GLORIA G. F. GORODETZKY 1627 McPhorson Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATION Enqlith Honor. Soc. 4: Club Amittad 2. 3. 4: Hillal 2, 4. ALBERT GROSS 430 S. 60th Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION RITA HICKOK 834 Guenther Avenue Yeadon. Pa. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Delta Pii Kappa 3. 4: Var. Archery I. 3: Vor. Bowling I, 2. 3. 4: IM Volleyball I, 2: Var. Softball 2, 4; Var. Hockey 3. 4. DORIS R. HIPPLE 2625 Franklin Avenue Broomed, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. House Mgr. 3. 4: IM Basketball 2. 3. 4; Bowling 3. 4; Volleyball 4; Westminster Foundation Sec.-Trees. 2. 3. Pret. 4; Women's Senate 3. 4: UCM 3. 4; URC 4; Sec. Ed. Assoc. I, 2. 3. 4. Harriet s. hoffman 5613 Warrington Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. Hillel I. 2. 3. Rec. Sec. 4: IZFA 2. Sec. 3. V. Pres. 4. Two Hundred Forty-fourJ. MARGOT HOFFMAN 5117 Diamond Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Cedarbrook Commission I: Hillel I, 2. 3: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. . FLORA 6. HURWITZ 5721 Draiel Road Philadelphia. Pa. HOME ECONOMICS Horn Ec. Club I, 2, 3. 4. BARBARA P. JACOBSON M5I N. ISth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4: Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. 4 JOAN M. KALANTY 3411 Tilton Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Theta Sigma Upsilon 3. 4: Newman Club 3, 4: Geology Club 3. 4 Mitten Student Bd. 4. LUCILLE KAPELSON 5356 Morse Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY education ECEE Club t. 2. 3. 4. MARILYN S. HOFKINS 6415 N. 17th Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Ant. Mgr. Var, Softball I: IM Barbell I; ECEE Oub 2. 3. 4. MARIE IANNELLI 1126 Tree Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta S.gma Ep-.lon 3, 4: Women' Glee Club 3. 4; Cornwall Club 2. 3. : ECEE Club I 2. 3. 4: ACE 2. 3, 4. ETHEL JAESCHKE 141 Dudley Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta S:gma Epsilon 3. 4: Women's Glen Club 2. 3. 4: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4: ACE 2. 3. Trees. 4. O II V If BETTY KAMEN 4817 N. Ninth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION V RTI 2. 3; Hillel I. 2. 3: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. JOSEPH S. KAUFMAN 2159 N. Ninth Street Philedelphie. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Hillel Glee Club I, 2. 3: Owl Meg. 2. THOMAS S. HOWLAND. JR. 1900 Emerson Street Philedelphie, Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4 Scab bard and B ade 4 Phi Ep.ilor Kappa ,3.4- Baseball I; IM Basketball I; IF Football 2: Men's Gloo Club 2, 3, 4: Modern Dance 2 Rifle Toam 4: Water Show I. 2, 3: National Defense Trees, Assoc 3. 4; Winged Wheel Feature-Ed. 4. WILLIAM J. INGRAM 6330 Newtown Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. 3. 4: Var. Soccor 4; Gym Team Mgr. 3. 4. JULIA JOHNSON 838 Harrison Avenue Scranton, Pa. HOME ECONOMICS Homo Ec. Club 2, 3. 4, SYLVIA KAMINSKY 4149 Leidy Avenue Philedelphie, Pa. SECONOARY EDUCATION English Honor. Soc. A Cap-peia Choir 4; Opera and Music Club 3. RUSSELL KEEFER. JR. 28 Yeates Street Hetboro. Pe. I ECONO ARY EDUCATION ROTC 3. 4. JANE KENDALL 6445 N. 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; Hill ! I, 2. 3. 4. LILLIAN K. KLEIN 1901 S. Fifth Street Philadelphia. Pa. NOIlVOnaj AKVONOD3S GERALD KLEIN 5883 Roosevelt Boulevard Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 2. 3. 4; Sec. Ed. Assoc. I. 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. FRANK KOCHEY 3312 N. 13th Street Philadelphia, Pe. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Var. Swimming 3; ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; Christian Science Club 2, V. Pres. 3. Pres. 4. HARRIET KLEIN 5721 N. Cemac Stroat Philadelphia. Pa. SECOt+DARY EDUCATION Chimes 3. 4; English Honor. See. 4; S'udent Commission 1; Freshman Camp Staff 2. 3: Student Senate 2. 3; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4 ANNE KOEHLER 1234 Brighton Street Philedelphie. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chimes 3. 4; Theta Sigma Up-siion I. 2. 3. 4; Phi Delta Pi 2 3. Chap. 4; Var. Swimming I 2. 3. 4: Modern Dene 2. 3 Rhythmic Swimming I, 2. 3. Var. Tennis 2: Lacrosse 2. Two Hundred Forty-fiveRAYMOND J. KOLMAN 1928 E. Cambria Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION VIVIAN KRAMER 2116 N. Wanamaker Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Chimes 2, 3: Phi Alpha Thote 3, 4; English Honor. Soc. 3: IRC 2; ECEE C'ub I. 4; Hillal I. 2. DONALD R. KUTTEROFF 1632 Harrison Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEANOR KRAMER 1722 Nedro Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. CHORAL CONDUCTING Hillel I. 2. 3. 4; Hillal Choir Conductor 2, 3. 4: Women's Glee Club I: A Cappe1 a Choir I, 2. 3. 4; Music Ed. Chorus I. 2, 3. 4 BAR8ARA KRYDER 2077 Glenwood Avenue Glenside, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chimes 3. 4 Delta Pti Kappa 2, Pros 3, 4- Var. Hockey I. 2. 3. 4 Var. Basketball 3. 4 Var Softball I, 2, 3. 4: Var. Swimming 2: IM Bowling 2, 3. BETTY LABOVITZ 3729 N. Sixth Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chimes 3. 4- Phi Delta Pi 2, 3. Pros. 4; Var. Hockey 2, 3: Var. Tennis I, 3, 4; Var. Swimming 2, 3. 4; Modern Dance I 2. 4; Lacrosse I. 3. 4. T » • If » ANTONETTA LASPROGATA 2119 S. 22nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION IM Basketball I: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4: Newman Chib I. 2. 3. ANN LEIBOWITZ 2S4 Harding Court York. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION ROBERT LERNER 920 W. Rockland Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Soc. Ed. Assoc. I. 2. V. Pros. 3: Assembly I. 2. V. Pres. 3. IRWIN LEVENTHAL 152 W. Mein Street Norristown. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Hillel 2. 3. 4 IZFA 4; Soc. Ed. Assoc. 3. JAMES F. LAVELLF 1215 Friendship Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Theator Workshop I. 2. SIDNEY LEON 7106 Large Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Sec. Editor 2. 3, 4 Bridge Club 2. Baseball I. BETTY JANE LEUCHTNER 610 Carbon Street Pottsville, Pa. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EOOCATiON Chimes 3. Pres. 4; Magnet 4; Phi Delta Pi 2. 3. 4; A pha Sigma Alpha 2. 3, Rush Capt. 4; Var. Hockey 3. 4; Var. Swimming 3. Capt. 4 Modern Danco Workshop I. Concert 2 3: Lacrosse 3. Rhythmic Swimming 4; Cheorieeden. JOSEPH A. LEVIN 2448 N. 32nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4; Kappo Phi Koppe 3, 4; Dobate I. MELVIN KRAMER 1027 Spruce Street Phitedelphie, Pe. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4: pi Gamma Mu 4; English Honor. Soc. 4: Ph. Alpha Theta 4. FANNIE KURMAN 5742 Woodcrest Avenue Philadelphia, Pe. SECONDARY EDUCATION SHURA H. LANG 5523 Chester Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Alpha I. 2. 3. 4; Var. Fencing 2. 3. 4; IF Football 2. 3: IF Baseball I. 2. 3: IF Bowling |, 2. 3: IF Council 1 Kappa Phi Kappa 4. S ALAN LAVESON 6102 Washington Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chi Epsilon Pi 3. 4; Var. Ter.nit 2, 3. 4. ROBERT LEOPOLD 2532 N. Corlies Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION ETHEL C. LEVENSON 5615 Florence Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4: Alpha Sigma Pi 3. 4. HELEN F. LEVY 1401 Plainfield Avenue Plainfield. N. J. SECONDARY EDUCATION Fronch Honor. Society 4. Two Hundred Forty-suEDITH S. IIEBERMAN 6928 Lawnton Avenua Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. Pres. 3. 4; URC 2. 3: IZFA I. 2. 3. 4: ACE 3. 4. J. WALLACE LILES 1521 Elltworth Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION A ph Phi Alpha ■ Kappa Phi Kappa 4. EDITH LITT 4599 Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Gloa Club I. 2. 3: Owl Mag. 2: Hill©: 2. 3. 0 GLORIA LUCHANIN 419 Kantner Street Minersville. Pa. NURSING EDUCATION Nurting Ed. Club. SYLVIA MANDELL 2416 S. Ilth Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. JAMES MARTINELLI 532 Cheitnut Street Dunmore, Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EOUCATiON Var. Football 2, 3, 4- IM Softball 2. 3. 4. JOAN E. MATTIA 24 S. 19th Street Harrisburg, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Thoto Sigma Upsilon 3. 4: Var. Bowling 3. 4; IM Boikotball, Bowling I. 2. 3. 4; Women's Senate 3, V. Pros. 4- Presidents Council Sec. 4; Young Republican; Club 4- Dorm. Council Trees. 2- Newman Club I. 2: Sac, Ed. E.oc. 8oard 3. JANE LIEBMAN 3404 Shelmir Street Philadelphia, Pa. HOME ECONOMICS DAVID W. LILL 6340 Edmund Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH Er PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. 3. 4; Var. Football 2. 3. 4 IM Basketball I. 2. 3. 4. BARBARA A. LITTY 235 Bayard Road Upper Darby. Pa. BUSINESS EDUCATION De!la Sigma Epsilon 2. 3, Pres. 4; IM Bowlinq 3: Business Ed. Club I. 2, 3. 4; Owletie I; Intorvanity Christian Club I. 2; Women’s Glee Club I; Presidents Council 4; Marketing Club 3: Panhallenic Assoc. Corres. Sec. 4. O I I V GEORGE LYSHON 2340 E. Susquehanna Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION EVELYN MARCOVITZ 1407 S. 58th Strool Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ROSEMARIE MASCINO 7140 Edmund Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATION English Honor. Soc. 4; French Honor. Soc. 3. 4; Sec. Ed. Assoc. 2. william McClellan Bo. 123 Marienville, Pa. PHYSICAL THERAPY Diamond Honor Society 4; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4: Sigma Pi I, 2. V. Pro;. 3. Pres. 4; IF Sport; I. 2. 3. 4: IF Athletic Council 3. 4- President's Council 3. 4: Health and Physical Ed. Club I. 2. 3. 4. KAY LIEBERMAN 525 E. Courtland Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Phi Alpha The a 3. 4; P, Gamma Mu 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. LENORE LISS 6526 N. Sixth Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION DOROTHY M. LOVELL 1736 N. 22nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION P ANNETTE S. MALIN 2557 N. 28th Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Hillel I. 2. 3: IZFA 4: Sac. Ed. Exec. Comm. 3. WILLIAM A. MARINO 5028 N. Ilth Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATION Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Var Wrostling I, 2, 3, 4. PHILLIP MASTRANGELO Main Avenue Richland. N. J. SECONDARY EOUCATION Sec. Ed. As soc c. Rep. I. RUTH E. McCLINTOCK 121 Rochelle Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EOUCATION Chime; 3. 4; Theta S:gma Up-lilon 2. Sec. 3, V. Pr i. 4- IM Bowling 2: IM Basketball 3: ECEE Club I. Council 2. 3. 4; Wesleyens 2. 3: Young Republican; C'ub 4- Panhelianic Assoc. 4. Two Hundred Forty-sevenclaire McDonnell M and Bristol Streets Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Var. Swimming I. 7; Rhythmic Swimming 2; ECEE Club I, 2, 3. 4: Newman Club I, 2. ROBERT H. McHENRY 423-B Whitman Drive Haddonfield. N. J. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Eptilon Kappa 3. 4. BERNICE MEYEROWITZ 2719 W. Alleghany Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. atMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; Hide! I, 2, 3. 4: ACE I. 2. 3. 4. MARGARET M. McFADDEN 2419 Stanwood Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. BARBARA MERKEL 2028 Webb Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION NAACP I, 2, 3. 4: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. RICHARD MIGLECZ 26 McKinley Avenue Carteret, N. J. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Var. Baseba' 2. 3, 4, T v u v « v i JEAN MIDDLETON Oriolo Avenue Media, Pa. PRE-THEOLOGY Wovloyent 2, 4; Pre-Theology Fellowship 3. 4. Sec. 2. JAMES G. MITCHELL 833 S. 48th Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4: Sec. Ed. Assoc. I. 2. 3. Pres. 4. JULIA MOORE Peach Bottom. Pa. Theta Sigma Upsilon. NATHANIEL MORGAN 3217 N. 15th Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION A'pha Phi Omega 2, 3. 4. MJLDRED S. MOSKO 5121 N. Ninth Street Philadelphie. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; Hlllel I. 2, 3. 4. JAMES MOSS 2445 N. 30th Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Var. Fenc ng 3. 4; Cron Country I; Track I. ROGER E. NATHAN 128 Depot Street Millville. N. J. SECOtiDAP.Y EDUCATION Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3. Pres. 4. RUSSELL N. NEIGER 6131 N. Matcher Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Eptilon Kappa 2, 3. 4: Vor. Gymnattict 2, 3. 4. w. bruce McFarland 5621 N. Palethorp Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. 3. Pret. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Health and Phys. Ed. Club 1.2, 3, Pret. 4 Oats V. Pres. 3: Freshman Camp S aff 4. LEON MESSA 6913 N. Broad Street Philadelphia. Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION Men't Gloe Club Accompanist I: Mutic Ed Nat. Conf. Trees. 3. GLORIA M. MILES 5307 Haverford Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATlON Woman's G'ee Club 2. 3. 4; A Cappella Choir 3. 4; Modern Dance Workshop 4; OWL 2. S DOROTHEA MOETSCH 6962 Forrest Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Math. Soc 3. ; Seceditor 2. JOHN R. MORRELL. JR. 555 E. Adams Avenua Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATlON Alpha Ph. Omega 3. 4; Wes-leyant I. 2, 3. 4; A Cappella Choir 2. 3; Mon's Glee Club I, 2: Music Ed. Club 2. Pres. I. SYLVIA MOSS 5247 Lebanon Avenue Philadelphie, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; Hillel I. 2. 3. 4. MARY C. NICKLES 115 N. Woodstock Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Hockey Mgr. 2; IM Basketball 2; Rec. Swimming 2; Archery 2: Var. Softball I: Var. Tennis 4; Modern Donee 4. Two Hundred Forty-eightJEAN T. NOCH 431 W. Glen Echo Road Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I, 2. 3. 4: H.Hel I. 2. 3. 4. EDWARD J. PASQUAY 260 W. Albanus Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION JACQUELINE PERKINS 1952 N. 29th Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4: H.llel I. 2. 3. 4: IZFA 3. JANE OTTO 104 E. Tioga Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH b PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chime Treat. 3. 4: Phi Delta Pi 2. 3. Roc. Soc. 4: Var. Bowling I. 2: Coil Treat. 4. JOAN PAUL 602 Tennit Avenue Ambler, Pa. HEALTH b PHYSICAL EDUCATION Delto P»i Kappa 2. Roc. Soc. 3, 4; Va'. Hockey I. 2. 3. 4; Var. Bavletbali I. 2, 3. 4: Var. Softball I. 2. 3. 4. LOUIS R. PETRONE 1612 S. 19th Street Philadelphia. Pa, SECONDARY EDUCATION MICHAEL PARROTTA 745 E. 213th Street New York. N. Y. HEALTH b PHYSICAL EOUCATlON ELEANORE PElTSCH 5220 N. Marthall Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Alpha Sigma Alpha I. 2. 3. 4; Chom. Society 3. 4: Sec. Ed. Attoc 1.2. 3. 4. MARIAN A. PHILLIPS 534 Kerper Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Chime 2. 3. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. 3. v. Pret. 4; Var. Bowling I. 2, 3. 4- Coderbrook Committion Sec. I. C o 11 v ij v FREDERICK H. PIERCE 6600 McCallum Street Philadelphia, Pa. Var. Fencing 2. 3. KATHARINE A. PIRA 534 E. Wathington Lane Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH b PHYSICAL EDUCATION Delto Pii Kappa 2. Chap. 3. 4. V AA Modern Dance I. 2. 3. 4; Rec. Swimming 2: Rhythmic Swimming 2: Tennit 4; Volley ba I 2 H P. E Club I. 2. 3. 4. PEARL PLUMER 6641 Wayne Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. HOME ECONOMlC-Home Ec. C ub I. 2. 3. 4. MARCIA POLONSKY 845 N. Marthall Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hillel I. 2. 3. 4: ECEE Club I, 2. 3. 4: Temple Newt 2: Student Service Officer 2. EMIL PRAKSTA 340 Jackton Street Brittol. Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATlON Kappa Phi Kappa Treat. 3, 4: IM Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Var. Beiketbel' Mgr. 2. 4; IM Soft-ball I: Sec Ed. A toc. 3. 4. HARRY PURSELL 561 W. Fisher Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION Pi Mu 3. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 2. 3. 4; Sword Soc. 4; Men'i G'oo Club I, 2. 3. Pret. 4: A Cappello Choir I. 2, V. Pret. 3. Pret. 4; Mutic Ed. Cub I. 2. Sec. 3. Pret. 4: T-Owlt Quartet 2. 3. 4; Orchettra 2. 3. 4. EDWIN POPPER 5071 F Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH b PHYSICAL EDUCATION ANTOINETTE M. PRICE R.D. m Phoenirville. Pa. NURSING EDUCATION DONALD RASKE 3218 W. Clifford Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION FLORENCE S. PRAJZNER 1112 Rhawn Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4: ACE 3. WENDELL PRITCHETT 227 N. Tenth Street Derby. Pa. MUSIC SUPERVISION Pi Mu 3 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; A Cappelle Choir I, 2. 3. 4. ROSEMARIE REILLY 7S6 Rosalie Street Philedelphie, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Newman Club I. 2: Sec. Ed. E«ec. Bd. I. Two Hundred Forty-mneALBERT J. ROSSI 6 Bellevue Avenue Atco. N. J. BUSINESS EDUCATION Wrestling I, 2‘ Newman C'ub I. 2: But. Ed. Club I. 2. 3. 4. CAROLYN G. RIEGER 6153 N. Franklin Street Philadelphia, Pa. MU5IC SUPERVISION ROBERT RIZZO 560' j AleoM Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; ACE I. 2. 3. 4. JENNARO ROSE 909 N. Fourth Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4; Diamond Band I. 2. 3, 4: IM Softball: Sec. Ed. Attoc. 2. 3. ELLIS ROSENBERG 4130 Parktido Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION MARLYN ROSEMAN 2415 Federal Street Camden, N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Phi Sigmo Sigma 2. 3. 4; ECEE Club 2. 3. 4; Hillol 4. GEORGE ROSENBERG 985 E. Tremont Avenue New York. N. Y. SECONDARY EDUCATION CAROL ROSEN 800 65th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4- Hillol I. 2. 3. 4. EILEEN ROSENTHAL 109 Statei Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. Corr. Sec. 3. V. Pres. 4. T i» a c h v r s LENORE A. ROSS 823 E. Sharpnack Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Sec. Ed. Assoc. I. 2. 3. 4: Hiliel I. 2. JOAN RUDOLPH 5329 Sherwood Terrace Merchantville. N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club 2. 3. 4: Hiliel 2. 3. 4. ALBERT K. SCHAAF 3409 Princeton, Avenue Philedelphie. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Cedar Cheit Feeturei Ed. I: WRTI 2. 3 4: E«ec. Ed. Attoc. I. 2. LEONARD ROVNER 2728 S. 7th Street Philedelphie. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION NICHOLAS SALATINO 1935 McKean Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION CONRAD C. SCHEUER, JR. 6545 Torratdale Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Var, Baseball 2. SELMA RUBIN 1719 S. 58th Street Philedelphie. Pe. SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honor. Soc. 4; Math. Soc. 3. 4. GEORGE SARKOS 2408 Arctic Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. 3. 4; Var. Football 2. 3, 4; IM Basketball 2. 3. 4; Claw V. Pres. 4. ISABELLE H. SCHOICHET 1628 N. Marshall Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hiliel Choir 2. 4; ECEE Club 1. 2. 3. 4; IZFA 4; Hiliel I. 2. 3. 4. BERNARD SCHWARTZ 2514 S. 7th Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3. Pres. 4; Sec. Ed. Assoc. I. 2. JUDITH SCHWARTZ 5612 Lebanon Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hiliel I. 2. 3. 4; ECEE Club I 2, 3. 4. SANDRA SCHWARTZ 2404 S. Percy Street Philedelphie, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Var. Bowling I. 2. 4; IM Volleyball 2. 3. 4; Vor. Softball Asst. Mgr.: Sec. Ed. Assoc. I. 2, Troas. 3. 4; Sec. Ed. E«ec. Bd. 2. 3. 4. Two Hundred FiftyCHARLES SCOn 4603 Princeton Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3, V. Pres. 4; Cednrbrook Committion I; Sac. Ed. Attoc. I, 2. 3, . DOROTHY SHAPIRO 5433 Woodcrett Avenu Philadelphia, Pa. SECONOARY EDUCATION ALBERTA SHEPP 1472 Lardner Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Alpha Sigma P- 3. 4; Theta Sigma Uptilon I. 2, Treat. 3. 4: Bowling I, 3. 0 BAR8ARA SILVERMAN 1920 W. Pattyunk Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hillel I. 2: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. MARILYN SLEPACK 819 Porter Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCAT.ON Hillel I. 2. 3: IZFA 2. 3: Sac. Ed. Attoc. 1.2 3. 4. SIDNEY SEGAL 5423 Chancellor Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION JOHN W. SHEA. JR. 3225 N. Newkirk Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION ESTELLE A. SHERMAN 5602 N. Marvine Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Englith Honor. Soc. 3. 4; Hilla! I. 2. V. Pret. 3. 4: XYW 3. V. Prnt. 4: Cedarbrook Commit-sion I: Ow! Maq. 2; URC 3. Pret. 4: ECEE I. 2. 3 4: Scribbler'i Cub 2. 3: IRC 4: Protidontt Council 3, 4. O LOU L. SILVERSTEIN 1617 N. Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honor. Soc. 3. 4; Modom Dance I, 2. DUDLEY B. SMITH 2087 Bridga Straat Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Soc. Ed. Student Bd I. MICHAEL SHAIKA 4450 Germantown Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Var. Soccer 2. 3. 4. DOROTHY SHECHTMAN 4912 D Straat Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Sec. Ed. Attoc I 2, 3. 4; HiHel I. 2: Cederbrook Com million I. SOLOMON SHERMAN 7416 Brout Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Sec. Ed. Attoc. 2: Hillel 3. 4; HiHel Choir 4- Temper 4; WRTI 4. ROSE SINGER 20 N. Jackton Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION HiPel I, 2. 3. 4; Women' Senate 3. 4: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. JEAN C. SMITH 1210 Harry Street Conthohockan, Pa. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EDUCATION RAYMOND E. SMITH 164-51 Nedel Place Jamaica, N. Y. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Alpha Psi 3. 4: Scab-bard ord Bade 4; Baseball I: IM Basketball I. 2: Diamond Riflai 2. 3. 4' Rifle Team 2. EDITH SPITZER 1601 E. Ml. Pleasant Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hillel I. 2: ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4; ACE 3. 4. BERNARD SOLAR 3207 Diamond Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION CAROLYN C. STEINGARD 6500 Wittahickon Avenue Philedefphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE C ub I. 2. 3. 4. JOAN H. SPECTOR 2103 N. Melvin Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Cedarbrook Committion I; Sec. Ed. Attoc. I. 2. 3. 4. ROSALIE STERN 18th and Walnut Streets Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Owl Mag. I: ECEE Club I. 2. Treat. 3. Pret. 4, Two Hundred Fifty-oneGERALD H. STREtITZ 2133 Unruh Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY £DUCAT ION English Honor. Soc. 3. 4: Kappa Phi Kappa I. 2. 3, Pres. 4; Sec. Ed. Activity Bureau Chrmn. I; Sec. Ed. Eioc. Bd. 3: Soc. Ed. Publicity Dept. Coordinator 2. WILLIAM TAUBER 1619 N. 33rd Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATIO-N Philosophy Club 4. DOROTHY V. TRAUTWEIN 134 W. Hunting Park Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Var. Hockey I. 2, 3. 4; Basketball I. 2. 3, 4. LOUISE STUART 6158 Webster Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I, 2, 3. 4. STEVEN TODARELLO 202 Hirst Avenue East Lansdowne, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION CHARLES M. TUCKER 4153 Hellerman Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Bridge Club 3. 4. T v u • h v i JANET TUFT 4613 Larchwood Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. .OCIAL WORK EDWARD VAVOLO 536 E. Main Street Maple Shade. N. J. PRE-THEOLOGY Westminster Fellowship I. 2. 3. 4 TCF I. 2. 3. 4: ROTC I. 2. 3. 4. SAUL WACHS 6237 Pine Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3. •. Chess Team I. 2. 3. 4: Hill ! I. 2. 3. 4. CHARLES E. WARREN 525 S. Audubon Road Indianapolis. Ind. SECONDARY EDUCATION Var Golf I. 2. 3. 4. JANE B. TYSON 501 E. 21st Street Chester, Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chimes V. Pres. 3. 4; Magnet 3. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. Registrar 3. 4; Phi Delta Pi Editor 2 3, 4: Var. Hockoy, Basketball I 2. 3. 4: WAA Eiec. Bd. V. Pros. 2. 3. Pres. 4: Freshmen Camp Stooring Comm. 4: Magnet V. Pres. 4. 3. 4: ICG 3. KATHRYN VERONA Bos 461 Pen Argyl. Pe. BUSINESS EDUCATION Theta Sigma Upsilon 2. 3. Corr. Sec. 4: IM Basketball I, 3. 4: Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4; Marketing Club I, 2. 3. 4; Bus. Ed. Club I. 2. Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4. MARLENE WAGMAN 5056 Whitaker Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Cedarbrook Commission Rec. Sec. I. richard j. watson 5523 Loretto Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION ARLENE J. SWaRTTZ 5225 Arlington Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Chimes 3, Sec. 4; Fronch Honor. Soc. 2. 3. V. Pres. 4; English Honor. Soc. 3. 4; Tempter 3, 4: Soc. Ed Assoc. 4: Magnet 4. AL TRAUTWEIN 310 Van Kirk Straet Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION ELAINE TUCKER 3139 Wharton Street Philadelphia. P.s. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Phi Sigmo Sigma 2, Corr. Sec. 3. Pres. 4; Hillel I. 2: ECEE Club t. 2. 3, A THEODORE VARBALOW 1626 N. Marshall Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION ROSALBA VILLANI 102 Campbell Avenue Havertown. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Chimes 3. 4: Alpha Siqma Pi 3. 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon 2. 3. 4; Newman Club I, 2. 3. 4; Italian Club I. 2, 3. 4. WILLIAM L. WALTER 7210 Dungan Road Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4: Sec. Ed. Assoc. Cass Rep. I. 2. 3. 4. CARL WEINBERG 2159 66th Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION Two Hundred Fifty-twoHERBERT WEINBERG 2123 E. Chelten Avenuo Philadelphia, Pd. HEALTH 6 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Traci. Football I. 2. 3. 4. HERBERT WEINTRAU8 6937 Ogonti Avenue Philadelphia. Pd. ELEMENTARY EOUCATlON ECEE Club I. 2. 3. Hiilel I. 2. 3. : IZFA I. 2. 3. 4; ACE I. 2: Diamond Band I, 2. 3: Owl Band I. 2. Chon Club I. 2. 3. 4. MIRIAM A. WELLINGTON 1821 N. Park Avanua Philadalphia, Pa. HOME ECONOMICS IM Basketba' I Social Dane I; Homo Ec Club I. Sac. 2. Pre». 3. 4 OWL I: Hillal I. 3. 4 HARRY F. WILKINSON. JR. 3109 F Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION TCF I. 2 V Pros. 3. 4: Pre-Theology Fellowship I 2. 3. 4; Woileyani 2. 4; Philosophy Club 2. 3. 4. ALBERT ZACK 975 N. Si.th Street Philadalphia. Pa. BUSINESS EOUCATlON MARCIA ZISERMAN 5212 Euclid Avenue Philadalphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. MARION LEBOVITZ ELINOR WEINBERGER 629 W. Cliveden Street Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Hillal I. 2. 3 4; ECEE Club I. 2. 3 4 PHYLLIS WEISGOLD 1102 Glenview Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION RITA R. WERNER 5249 N. Hutchinson Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECONDARY EOUCATlON English Honor. Soc. 3. 4: Council Chrmn. 3. 4; Student Senate 2. 3. 4: Codorbrook Commission I: Templar 3. 4. ' o 4 i e g JAMES N. WRIGHT. JR. Laurel Lana Feasterville. Pa. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Alpha Sigma Pi 3. 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa Roe. Sec. 2, 3, 4; Var. Swimming 2: Cheerleaders 4. PASQUALE ZARRO 1118 Titan Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION PAULA W. ZUCKERMAN 4249 Walnut Street Philadelphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4: Owl Mag. 2. 3. SHIRLEY NEMEROFF 1427 Fisher Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club I. 2. 3. 4. CONSTANCE WEINSWEIG 6420 N. Camae Street Philadalphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION JANE WEITZENHOFFER 804 S. 57th Straat Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Delta Pi 2. 3. 4 Var. Bfl'.letball 2. 3. 4: Var Hockoy I. 2. 3: IM Bowling 2. 3: Rhythmic Swimming I. 2. 3: WAA Modern Dance 3. 4. GAIL J. WILDERMAN 2235 N. 33rd Straat Philadalphia. Pa. SECONDARY EDUCATION English Honor. Soc 3. 4 WAA Modern Dance 1.2 3. JOHN WUZZARDO 28 South Avenue Bridgeton, N. J. HEALTH 0 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Var. Football 2. 3. 4 Var. Botobell 3. 4; IM Basketball 2. 3. 4. MARY E. ZIELINSKI 2742 Bridge Street Philadalphia. Pa. NURSING EDUCATION DORIS I. STOLP 5404 N. Fifth Street Philadelphia. Pa. HEALTH PHYSICAL E0UCATI ON Delta Ps Kappa 2. Treat. 3. 4; Var. Hockoy I. 2 3. 4: Var. Basketball Mgr. I, 2, 3. 4; Var Tennis Mgr I, 2 3. 4. LORETTA RABINOWITZ 1625 Conlyn Straat Philadalphia. Pa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ECEE Club 1.2 4: H I ! I. 2 3 4 XYW 2 Sec 3. 4 Two Hundred Fifty-threeFACULTY J. S. LADD THOMAS Dean O. SPURGEON ENGLISH Psychiatry GEORGE HANDY WAILES Professor Emeritus EDWIN LEWIS Systematic Theology ANDREW W. BLACKWOOD Biblical Homiletics ROSS HARRISON STOVER Public Speaking ARCHIBALD G. ADAMS World MissionsF. ERNEST STOEFFLER Church History CLINTON M. CHERRY New Testament HARRY DAVID HUMMER Practical Theology ROBERT D. MORRIS GEORGE B. KRANTZ Practical Theology Episcopalian Polity CHARLES P. ROBSHAW Old Testament JOHN D. HERR Systematic Theology CORNELIUS M. DEBOE Christian Philosophy STUART M. FINCH Psychiatry RICHARD KRONER Philosophy Two Hundred Fifty-sevenROBERT G. GRAVES Huntingdon Valley, Pa. A. JASON BLUNDON 903 Wait Street Wilmington. Del. 8 c I o o EDWIN J. AMEY 424 N. Pearl Street Bridgeton, N. J. Templar 4. ALBERT A. ATTENBOROUGH 1619 Elaine Street Philadelphia, Pa. WILLIAM B. BUNDICK Dagtboro, Del. FREDERICK H. KILBURN Almonetton. N. J. HRAND H. ARAKELIAN 6239 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. RALPH L. BARRETT 1034 S. Fifth Street Camden, N. J. KENNETH E. 8UCKWALTER R.D. f I Downingtown. Pa. Order ef St. Lulo. Of DONALD O. CLENDANIEL Church Hill. Md. THOMAS G. HOFFMAN Hightpire, Pa. KENNETH KOLVA 1934 Holly Street Harritburg, Pa. Ordor of St. Luko: Chapel OrganWt. Two Hundred Fifty-eightGEORGE H. MOORE Sherwood, Md. BERNARD N. MORRIS 1423 Elmwood Avenue Sheron Hill, Pa. GEORGE H. MURPHEY 124 Soulh Avenue Bridgeton. N. J. THOMAS B. OGDEN Morris and Clothier Roads Wynnewood. Pa. Theology Student Council Pros. EDWARD RETTEW, JR. WALTER A. ROGERS 26 Price Street East Dover, V». West Chester, Pa. T h v o I o if THEODORE SIMONSON 201 Mary Street Downingtown. Pa. THOMAS SMITH. JR. 5513-A Cherry Street Philadelphia. Pa. ROLAND G. STRANG Fifth and Asbury Avenues National Pari, N. J. ELMER G. STRATTON Bo. 78 Manehawkin, N. J. HARRY B. ZANE 327 White Horse Pile Berlin. N. J. Two Hundred Fifty-nineby Gothic architecture. StU Ws' symbolized T o Hundred S«»yTwo Hundred Sixty-oneFACULTY JOSEPH B. SPROWLS Dean MAURICE L. LEITCH Biology EVERT J. LARSON Physiology ARTHUR K. LEBERKNIGHT Bacteriology Two Hundred Sixty-two ALFRED E. LIVINGSTON PharmacologyARTHUR E. JAMES Inorganic Chemistry ROBERT L. MEYERS Pharmacognosy JOSEPH A. MARLINO Organic Chemistry EDWARD FACKENTHAL Physics SAMUEL ELKIN Inorganic Chemistry FREDERICK DEMARTINIS. JR. Physiology FRITZ O. LAQUER Biochemistry FRANCES MARR Pharmacy THOMAS M. LOGAN Public Health Two Hundred Sixty-threeANGELO V. ALBERTINI FRED BEAR GEORGE A. BEHM, JR. 7007 Atlantic Avenue 6732 N. 17th Street 3426 N. 21st Street Upper Darby. Pa. Philadelphia. Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. L J Kappa Psi 2. 3. 4; APhA 1. 2. Alpha Zeta Omega 2, 4. Social Kappa Psi 2. 3. 4: APhA 3. 4. kI 3. 4 Chrmn. 3; IF Basketball 2, 3. 4; IF Football 4; APhA 4. MORTON BERG 5874 Malvorn Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. APhA 4. LOUIS L. CETRULLO 2330 S. Mol Street Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Chi 2. 3. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4: Class V. Pros. 1,2.3. ROBERT A. CANTAFIO 912 Edgemore Road Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Chi 2. Tree-.. 3. 4; APhA 2. 3. 4. BERNARD CHERNOFF 5013 D Street Philadelphia, Pa. APhA 4; Jr. Prom Chrmn 3. FRANK J. CASEY 3440 N. Sydenham Street Philadelphia. Pa. Kappa Pii 2. 3. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4. LILLIAN CHOCK 3566 Harding Avenue Honolulu. T. H. Lambda Kappa Sigma I, Hist. 2. V. Pros. 3. Pres. 4: Pharmacy Council 2; IF Council Trees. 3: APhA I. 2. 3, 4. S V I O O © S ANTHONY CILIBERTI 2425 S. Camac Street Philadelphia. Pa. Phi Delta Chi 3. 4; APhA 4. NEIL E. C08LE R D. f I Etlers. Pa. Kappa Pii 2, 3. V. Pres. 4; APhA 3. . MURRAY H. COHEN 7700 Pickering Street Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega I, 3, Sec. 2, Pros. 4; IF Sotlball 3; IF Council V. Pres. 3: APhA I. 3. 4. JOSEPH CRAMER 3017 Ridge Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. APhA 4. DONALD DELONG R.D. 2 Quarryville, Pa. Kappa P«i 2, 3, Sec. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4. FREORIC S. EVANS 4933 Sansom Street Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Ze a Omoga 3, 4; IF 8aseboll 3: APhA 2. 3. 4. JAMES E. CULBERT 936 Lindale Avenue Droxel Hill. Pa. Kappa Psi 2, 3. Plodgomoster 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4. ALLAN DOVBERG 635 Fitzgerald Street Philadelphia, Pa. APhA I, Membership Chrmn. 2. 3. Pros. 4. CECILIA M. EXTER 116 Spring Brook Avenue Moosic, Pa. APhA 4. RICHARD DEAN 108 E. Tulpehoeken Street Philadelphia, Pa. APhA 3, 4. LESLIE T. ERWIN 844 S.W. Eighth Court Miami, Fla. Phi Delta Chi 2. 3. V. Pres. 4; APhA 4. ESTELLE FAIRMAN 4939 N. Boudinot Street Philadelphia. Pa. Lambda Kappa Sigma I, 2, 3. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4. Two Hundred Sixty-fourJOSEPH M. FERKI 243 W. Westmoreland Street Philadelphia, Pa. Koppa Psi 3. 4. DONALD M. FRIEDMANN 4721 N. Ninth Street Philadelphia, Pa. Rho Pi Phi I. Senator 2. 3, 4; IF Baseball 2. 3. 4: APhA I. 2. 3. 4; IF Council Sec. 4. SIDNEY GOLD 230 E. Roosevelt Boulevard Philadelphia, Pa. GERALD P. FOX 2013 McKinley Street Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Psi 2. 3. 4; APhA 4. SEYMOUR GENDELMAN 6717 N. 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Rho Pi Phi I, 2. 3. Trees. «• Traci I: IM Baslotball I 2. 3. 4 IF Basketball I, 2. 3. 4- IF Softball 3. 4: APhA I. STANFORD GOODMAN 1828 Widener Place Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha Zota Omoga 2. Hist. 3. 4; IF Bastefba'I 3 IM Softball 3: APhA 2. 3. 4; IF Council 2. 3. P es. 4. DONALD A. FRANK 504 S. Melville Street Philadelphia. Pa. A'pha Ze a Omega 3. 4: IF Baseball 3. 4. GEORGE M. GINSBURG 4812 Hutchinson Street Philadelphia, Pa. Rho Pi Phi I. 2, 3, Sec. 4: APhA I. 2. 3. 4. MARILYN D. HAISE 533 W. Fourth Street Erie. Pa. Lambda Kappa Sigma I, 2: APhA I. 2. i r m a • 1 WILLIAM H. HAWK 13 Haas Avenue Sunbury, Pa. Kappa Psi 2. 3. Chap. 4: APhA I. 3, 4. ALFRED HEATH Prindens Gade j 27 Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands Kappa Alpha Psi Hist. 3. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4; ROTC. JANET HELM 11 Cheltenham Avenue Cheltenham. Pa. Lambda Kappa Siqma I 2. Corres. Sec. 3. 4: APhA I. 2. 3 4 Cass See. 4. HERBERT HORWITZ 4919 Grans back Street Philadelphia. Pa. APhA 3. 4. HAROLD W. KOEHLER 228 E. Union Boulevard Bethlehem. Pa. Kappa Psi 3. 4: APhA 2 3. 4. LORRAINE M. LANZA 379 Hamilton Avenue Trenton, N. J. APhA I, 2. 3. 4; Pharmacy Show 2. DOROTHY ITZIKOFF 2716 N. Dover Street Philadelphia, Pa. APhA I. 3: Hillol I. 2. 3. 4: IZFA I. 2. 3. 4. GILBERT Y. KOFF 626 W. Master Street Philadelphia. Pa. Gamma Phi Sigma I, 2: APhA JOHN P. LEATHERMAN Kahler's Trailer Park. R.D. ?2 Phoeniiville, Pa. APhA 3. 4. ELI JAFFE 2748 Stevens Street Philadelphia. Pa. APhA I. 2. 3. 4. ROBERT A. KRUM 1017 Main Street Slatington, Pa. Kappa Psi 4; IF Basketball 2. 3. 4: APhA 4. STEPHEN McCAHAN Saiton, Pa. Phi Delta Chi 2, 3, Trees. 4; APhA I. 2 3. 4. Two Hundred Sixty-fiveWILLIAM T. McKENNA 2636 Tulip Street Philadelphia. Pa. Kappa P:i 2. 3, 4: APhA I, 2. 3. 4. SHELDON M. MARKING 3103 W. Euclid Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. A'pha Zeia Omega 3. 4; Pharmacy Baiketbah 2: IP Bailetbail I, 2. 3: If Softbal' 3- APhA I. 2, 3. G. RALPH MILLER 739 Parkway Boulevard York. Pa. Phi Delta Chi 2, V. Prei. 3. 4; APhA I, 2. 3. 4; C’oii Pres. 3. 4. GERALD McNAUGHTON. JR. 4 E. Main Street Middleton. Del. Phi Delta Chi 2. 3. Chop. 4. IRWIN MATUSOW 7377 Rugby Street Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha Zeto Omega I. 2. 3. 4; IP BeUe’be'l 2. 3. 4: IF Soft-ball 3 4: IF Football 4 APhA I. ?. 3. 4. JOHN MISTICIAN, JR. Buck Run. Pa. Kappa Pii 2. 3 4: IF Boiiet-ball I. 2. 3, 4: APhA I. 2. 3. 4. JOHN 6. MADDUX 3421 N. 17th Street Philadelphia. Pa. Phi Delta Chi Corros. Sec. 3. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4. ELEANOR M. MILLER 1702 Clay Avenue Dunmore, Pa. Lambda Kappa Sigma I. 2. 3. Corros. Soc. 4; Pharmocy Council I; Clan Sec. 3; Cheerleader 3: Women'i Senate 3. Sec.-T'oav 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4. LOUIS M. MITCHELL 573 Clinton Street Camden, N. J. Ph. Delto CM 2. Pret. 3. 4; IM and IF Bailetbail 3. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4; Dance Comm. 3. 4. S v h o o o f CARL NADEN EUGENE NELSON JULES NETTER 1503 Baird Avenue 6113 Delancey Street 5548 Chester Avenue Camden. N. J. Philadelphia. Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zota Omoga 1, 2. 3. 4; Alpha Zota Omega 2. 3. 4. APhA 1. 2. 4. FREDERICK NISENHOLTZ 5937 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zota Omega 2. 3. 4. RALPH PERILLA 418 W. Fir it Street Hazleton, Pa. Phi Della Chi 2. Sac. 3. 4; APhA 2. 3. 4. WALLACE T. PREITZ 812 12th Avenue Scranton. Pa. Phi Delta Chi 2. 3. 4-. APhA 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM ORANSKY 1739 Hamilton Avenue Trenton, N. J. PHILIP J. PANTLE 523 Cedar Avenue Scranton. Pa. Phi Dalta Chi 2. Chop. 3. 4; APhA 2. 3. 4; Pharmacy Council V. Prot. 3. Pret. 4. PRISCILLA E. PERKINS 3527 Nottingham Way Hamilton Square, N. J. Lambda Kappa Sigma I. 2. 3. Treai. 4: APhA I. 2. 3. Eiec. Comm. 4; Can Soc. I, 2; Dorm. Council 4; Sonata 4; lemp:or 4- Magnet Treoi. 4. PAUL PERRECA 3418 Aihville Street Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Chi 3. 4. ELMER P. PROSSER 719 High Strcot Bethlehem. Pa. Kappa Pii 3. IF Baikotball 4. WILLIAM K. PROSSER 51 W. Depot Street Hellertown, Pa. Kappa Pii 4. Two Hundred Sixty-si RICHARD J. REARDEN 3300 N. Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa, Kappa Psi 2. 3. 4. ARNOLD RIGEL 391 S. River Street Wilkes-Barre. Pa. Rho Pi Phi 2, 4. Athletic Chrmn. 3: Var. Track 2: IM Basketball 2, 3: APhA 2. 3, 4. MARVIN A. SACKNER 1636 W. Venango Street Philadelphia, Pa. A:pha Zota Omega I. 2. 3, Chap. 4: APhA I. 2. 3. 4. JOSEPH SHANFELD 6016 Webster Street Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega I, Hist. 2. Sec. 3. 4: Cost Treos. 4; APhA 2. 3. 4. DONALD L. RHOADS. II 605 Jansen Avenue Essington, Pa. Phi Delta Chi 2. 3. 4 APhA 2. 3. E«oc. Comm. 4. PHILIP ROSENBERG 961 N. Randolph Street Philadelphia. Pa. Rho Pi Phi I. Sac. 2. 3. 4; APhA 3, 4. MARTIN SEECOF 2227 N. 33rd Street Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega 2. 3. 4. DALE E. SHELLEY 100 E. Main Street Litifx. Pa. Kappa Psi 2. 3. Trees. 4; IF Ba'.kotball 2, 3, 4; APhA I, 2. 3. E»0C. Cornm. 4. IF Council 3. 4. NATHAN RICKLES 4608 N. Eighth Street Philadelphia, Pa. APhA 4. SEYMOUR RUDNICK 6239 N. 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Rho Pi Phi I. 3. 4. Treat. 2: APhA I. ARDEN SHAMBAUGH R.D. 6 Carlisle. Pa. Kappa Pti 3. Hist. 4; APhA 3. 4. u WALTER SHULTZ 2652 S. Tenth Street Philadelphia, Pa. Rho P- Phi I. V. Prat. 2. 3. Pros 4; IF Baskotboll I. 2. 3. 4: APhA I. 2. 3, 4- Class Trees. I. 2, 3: IF Council Corros. See. 3. h a r in n RONALD SILVERS 229 Cuyler Avenue Trenton. N. J. WILLIAM STERNBERG 836 Crown Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Pi Lambda Phi I. 2. Sac. 3. Social Chrmn. 4- IF Baskotball. Foo ball. Baseball. Ping-Pong I. 2. 3. 4: IP Basketball : Diamond Band 2. MURRAY TUCKERMAN 6601 Walker Street Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha Chi Sigma 3, : APhA I. 2. 3. 4; American Cham. Soc. 3, 4. MORTON B. SMITH 1443 Dovereaux Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega I, 2. 3. 4; APhA I. 2. 3. 4. DAVID TAMARKIN 426 Hartel Street Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha Zeta Omega 2. 3. 4; APhA I. 4. SEBASTIAN J. VASTA 6611 Cornelius Street Philadelphia, Pa. Pharmacy Show 2, 3, 4. DONALD F. SOLOMETO 146 Althea Lane Morton, Pa. Phi Delta Chi 3. 4- IF 8asket-ball. Baseball. Football 3. 4; APnA I. 2. 3. 4. LOUIS J. TOTANI 863 E. Patterson Street Lantford, Pa. Kappa Psi 2. 3. Regent 4; IF Soltba Basketba I 3, 4: APhA I. 2. Eiec. Comm. 3. 4; Class Pres. 1,2' Class V. Pres. 4. CHESTER WAJDA 3172 Belgrade Street Philadelphia, Pa. Two Hundred Sixty-sevenMYRTLE M. WIEAND 431 Chettnut Street Reeding, Pa. Lambda Kappa Sigma I, Rec. Sec. 2. 3. 4: APhA I. 2, 3. Sec. 4: Pharmacy Council Treot. 3. 4. EDWARD WOLF 5233 Spruce Street Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zeta Omoga 2, Troat. 3. 4; APhA 3. 4. 1 u r m a e if Two Hundred Sixty-eight(---------V at L-. I I 1 Two Hundred Siity-nincFACULTY BORIS BLAI Doan RAPHAEL SABATINI Fine Arts ALEXANDER ABELS Fine Arts HERMAN S. SUNDERSHEIMER History of Art Two Hundred Se»enty VINCENT P. RODGERS Jewelry and Metalwork ALDEN WICKS Painting RUDOLF STAFFEL Ceramics ALEX DUFF COMBS Ceramics and Pottery MARTIN ZIPIN Industrial Design ARTHUR FLORY Etching and Printmaking FURMAN J. FINCK Painting and Watercolor T»o Hundred $even»v-oncMINNIE J. BAKER 1037 Park Avenue Trenton, N. J. FINE ARTS Fencing 3. 4. WALTER BARTNER Bey Avenue Tom» River. N. J. PAINTING AND SCULPTURE Fencing 4; Gorgoylos Art Dir. 4- Tylerplayer Sot Designer I, 2, 3: Fi'm Forum I. 2. 3: Tern-playert 4. JACOB DAVIS 67 Gwenyth Way Trenton, N. J. PAINTING AND SCULPTURE IP Basketball I. 2. 3. 4. 5: IM Sottbell I. 2. 3. 4: Tyler Council 2. 3: Dean- Bal! Chrmn. 3. HOWARD BARTNER Bay Avenue Toms River. N. J. PAINTING AND SCULPTURE Fencing Gargoyle Adv. Staff I 2. 3. 4; Film Forum I, 2. 3; Templayer 4- Tyler-player Sot DeUgnor I. ?. 3. ANITA BONDIRA 5132 Castor Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. PAINTING BARBARA M. DORTORT 2076-B S. John Russell Circle Elkins Park, Pa. F'NE ARTS S c I o o © f MARVIN S. DRIZIN 6537 N. 18th Street Philadelphia, Pa. FINE ARTS RUTH C. FRANK 2259 Bryn Mawr Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. SCULPTURE RICHARD L. HARRISON 140 Hewett Road Wyncotc, Pa. FINE ARTS VIRGIL L EVANS r.d. a2 Kennett Square, Pa. PAINTING S«vo»d Soc. 4; Alpha Phi Omoga Rec. Soc. I. Ccrres. Sec. 2. V. Pros. 3. E ec. V. Pres. 4; Tyler Council Pres. 3. 4: Gargoylos 3. Production Mgr. 4; Tyto»ployors 2. 3. 4; Chorus 2. 3: Havertown Chorus I; Boosters 2: Square Dance 2. 3. 4; Key Club 4-Templar Rep. 4; Presidents Council 4. NANCY L. GRAYSON 580 Hooks Avenue Beaumont, Tex. PAINTING Fencing 2 Capt. 3, 4: Chorus I. 2: Dance Club 2. 3. 4: Tyler Forum Sec. 3. 4; Tyler-p'ayors I. 2, 3, 4: Tompler 2: Square Dance 2. 3, 4; Doan's Bell Committee I, 2. HERBERT H. HICKMOTT, III 2904 N. Taney Street Philadelphie, Pa. PAINTING Tylerplayors 2: Dean's Ball Committee 2. 3. 4. Two Hundred Seventy-twoPHILIP w. HILLEY-SWANK 3 Hickory Court, Hollybrook Estates Mount Holly, N. J. PAINTING Fencing 2. 3. JOAN D. KOSS 1329 E. Sedgwick Street Philadelphia, Pa. FINE ARTS JUDY KRUEGER 6501 Ogontx Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. PAINTING Forum Committee 2. 3: Gargoyles I, 2. 3. Assoc. Ed. 4. AVEDIS KHANTZlAN 1957 Penfield Street Philadelphia. Pa. PAINTING AMD SCULPTURE SONIA-MARIE KRAMER 20 Earlwood Drive White Plaint. N. Y. PAINTING Chorut 2; Recorder Orchestra 2. ADOLPHUS LEWIS. JR. 4029 Brown Street Philadelphia. Pa. PAINTING AND SCULPTURE IM Bs'.rotball ?■ Deon’i Boll Committoo I, 2. I I n v MORTON H. LIEBMAN 333 S. 22nd Street Philadelphia. Pa. FINE ARTS AVC I. 2. 3. MICHAEL A. RAPACH 207 First Street Barberton. Ohio PAINTING IP Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; IM Volleyball I. 2. 3. 4: IM Foot-ball I. 2. 3. 4 Chorus I. 2: Sonior Show 3. V. JOAN WALLACE 4920 N. 12th Street Philadelphia, Pa. PAINTING AND SCULPTURE Chorut I, 2. .1 r t s YALE RABINOWITZ SO Hudson Street Trenton. N. J. CERAMICS AND PAINTING Tyle'playert 4, 5. LOUIS H. VERNON 1014 Stratford Street Philadelphia. Pa. PAINTING YVONNE WATLINGTON R.D. ffl Lantdale. Pa. PAINTING Modern Dance I. 2 Chorut I 2: Ty:or Council I. Sec. 2: Dean t Bah Committee 2 Gar-qoylet 2. Two Hundred Seventy-threeMAIN BUILDING . . . Tyler School of Fine Arts.Two Hundred Seventy-fiveFACULTY I :: «- M HARRY C. ROUNTREE Dean ROBERT L. D. DAVIDSON Assistant Dean, Community College JAMES J. CRAWFORD Assistant Dean, Technical Institute Two Hundred Seventy-six JOHN W. TREGO Administrative AssistantEMILY M. COOPER Psychology and Student Counselor EDWARD B. SHILS Social Science i JOHN V. BOSCH Business WILLIAM J. PAGE Social Scicnco WILLIAM F. SASSAMAN Business HORACE P. BECK English HOWARD YAWN Photography Two Hundred Scvcnty-sevcnGEORGE B. AMEY 529 Suiquehanna Avenue Sunbury, Pa. TELEVISION JONATHAN BABA. JR. 4936 N. 13th Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Men' A.A 2: Carnival Comm. 2. RICHARD BAUMAN 3356 Jaiper Street Philadelphia, Pa. CHEMISTRY I KENNETH I. BENDER 229 Hentbury Street Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION JOSEPH E. ARIETH 1223 Foullrod Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION MICHAEL W. 8ACHA 32 River Avenue Natrona. Pa MORTUARY SCIENCE Community Council Troaj. 2 MORTON BAYER 885 N. Sixth Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION AND RADIO GLORIA BLUM 1807 Champlost Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. BUSINESS Owletter I; Templar I. 2. RUSSELL ARTZ 93 2 Stedman Avenue Leighton. Pa. TELEVISION EMIL BADWAY 4| I Railroad Avenue Phillipiburg. N. J. ELECTRONICS JOSEPH BEDNARCHEK 727 Fern Street Allentown, Pa. TELEVISION 9 CARL BOHS 726 Friedenjburg Road Reading, Pa. MECHANICAL DESIGN Community Council I. JAMES H. BOTT 1502 N. Tenth Street Reading. Pa. TELEVISION WILLIAM E. BRADY 56 Fo Street Progrett Height . Pa. TELEVISION HUBERT BOWLING 38 Rebel Road Brandywine Village, Pa. BASIC BUSINESS LUVONIA M. BOWSER N.E. Cheiter Creek Road Cheyney, Pa. BUSINESS DANIEL BRIER 6305 Elmhurit Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION BARRY L. BRODY 822 E. Sharpnack Street Philadelphia, Pa. GENERAL BUSINESS Beteboll I, 2; 8owiinq I, 2: Basketball I. 2: Owletter I. 2. EDWARD A. BROGDEN 658 Seminole Street Foi Cheie Manor, Pa. MECHANICAL DESIGN Scabbard and Blade 2; D o-mond Rifioi 2. VICTOR BROMBERG 5760 Otago Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. 8A5IC BUSINESS ALBERT K. BROWN. JR. 23 W. Holly Avenue Oaklyn, N. J. TELEVISION Two Hundred Seventy eightNELSON E. BROWN 119 S. Alden Street Philadelphia, Pa. 8 -lC BUSINESS JOSEPH T. BYRD 290 Third Avenue Weitville Grove, N. J. TELEVISION LEWIS A. CARLIN. JR. 206S Granite Street Philadelphia, Pa. aECTRONICS Siqma Pi 4 IF Bowling 4. I RAYMOND A. CAVALIERI 3005 N. 18th Street Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION PAUL CLARK 238 Rockglen Road Philadelphia. Pa. MACHINE DESIGN BoiLetball I. 2; Community Council 2. ELEANORE CONRAD R.D. i I Penniburg, Pa. LABORATORY TECHNICIAN WILLIAM COTTRELL 1227 Cobbt Street Dreiel Hill, Pa. BUSINESS Owletfer Ed 12: Tomplar I. 2. WALTER S. BROWN 2213 Chieheiter Road Chester, Pa. TELEVISION ELAINE CAPLAN 5903 Woodcrest Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. SECRETARIAL Hillet I. 2. DAVID CARMICHAEL 27 L Afhent Avenue Ardmore, Pa. MOfTUARY SCIENCE Pi Sigma Eta I. 2. JAMES R. BUCCIAGLIA 325 Walnut Street Pottitown. Pa. HEATING, REFRIGERATION AND AIR. CONDITIONING HARRY J. CAPPA EDWARD J. CARR 395 Turner Street Allentown, Pa. TELEVISION ol ley ALFRED CERASOLI 2036 S. Beechwood Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION JACK COLE 4 Porter Avenue Carbondale, Pa. TELEVISION EDWARD F. COOPER 1944 Dalkieth Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION V CLAYTON CHRISTIAN 407 Magee Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. MECHANICAL DESIGN AND DRAFTING JOHN A. COOPER 637 Walnut Lane Haverford. Pa. TELEVISION JOHN CORBETT 3301 Wharton Street Philadelphia. Pa. BASIC BUSINESS JAMES CRAIG 522 Spring Street Mootic, Pa. GLENDAL R. CRINER 1216 12th Street Nitro, W. Va. MECHANICAL DESIGN AND DRAFTING TELEVISION Two Hundred Seventy-nineJOSEPH W. DAHL St. John's Place Camp Hill. Pa. TELEVISION LUCIEN Dl MEO 164 Socond Street Hamden. Conn. LIGHT BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Sigma Phi Epiilon 2, Jr. Marshall 3, 4- Community Council I. 2. Pros. 3. 4; Sono’o 3. 4. JACKSON W. DUDLEY 2116 Fernon Street Philadelphia, Pa. CHEMISTRY Kappa Alpha P:i 2: Owlotter I. 2. VINCENT A. FERRANT. JR. 537 Market Street Camden. N. J. TELEVISION DONALD FRANTZ 135 N. Poplar Street Allentown. Pa. TELEVISION SELMA GARSON 584 Pine Street Camden, N. J. RETAILING VICTOR J. GODLEWSKI Perlasie, Pa. TELEVISION DONALD A. DAUGHERTY 157 S. Main Street Hughesville. Pa. RETAILING Student Council 4. SAMUEL DOCK 217 Mount Joy Street Mount Joy. Pa. TELEVISION JAMES EDMONDSON 7331 Claridge Street Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION JAMES C. FORD 1343 N. 56th Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS Keppo Alpha Psi 2. 3. 4. MURRAY FRISS 126 S. Rhode Island Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. TELEVISION ENGINEERING Football I 2 8asketball I. 2: Baioball I. 2 H.ilel I. 2. ROY GARVERICK 640 Maclay Street Harrisburg. Pa. TREVISlON STANLEY M. GOLDMAN 4709 D Street Philadelphia, Po. TELEVISION Hillol I. 2. CHARLES R. DAVIS 58 Meeting House Lene Springfield. Pa. RADIO. TELEVISION ELECTRONICS JOHN DRESCHLER R.D. 1 Palmyra, Pa. TELEVISION FRANK FARBER 900 N. Fourth Street Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION AND RADIO Hi.'lel I. 2. KENNETH FOX R.F.D. 21 Washington, N. J. TELEVISION ROBERT GALLAGHER 412 Longshore Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION VINCENT GIORDANO 1009 Wolf Street Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION BARBARA GREEN 218 S. 45th Street Philadelphia, Pa. SECRETARIAL Two Hundred EightyEMERSON GRIFFIN 2143 Pierce Street Philadelphia. Pa. LIGHT BUILOING CONSTRUCTION NAACP I. 4. CHARLOTTE GRODE 5733 N. 20 h Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECRETARIAL WAA I. 2: Hide! Choir I. 2. THOMAS A. HAMMELL 1257 Marlyn Road Philadelphia. Pa. HEATING. REFRIGERATION •ND AIR CONDITIONIN' MORTON L HARRIS 2021 Melrose Avenue Chester, Pa. TELEVISION HENRY HARTWICK 508 N. Second Street Steelton. Pa. TELEVISION JOHN HAUGHNEY 241 Hull Street Sinking Springs, Pa. TELEVISION Bowling, Swimming, Riding I. 2. Tonnit, ROY E. HEANEY HARRY J. HELM LOUIS HERMAN wA Black Horse Pike Moreland and Welsh Roads 1814 N. Natrona Street Turncrville, N. J. Willow Grove. Pe. Philadelphia. Pa. A TELEVISION TELEVISION AND RADIO BASIC 8USIMESS I C o i I' e ARTHUR R. HILL Friedonsburg Road Stony Creelt Mills. Pa. TELEVISION ALBIN HODELL Limerick, Pa. TELEVISION JAMES S. HOWLEY. JR. 235 Shorbrook Boulevard Upper Darby. Pa. WALTER H. HULLINGS. JR. 8 Middlesex Street Mount Holly, N. J. HEATING. REFRIGERATION ANO AIR CONDITIONING RICHARD L IONNI 231 W. Caracas Avenue Hershey. Pa. TELEVISION GEORGE JAMISON Country House Huntington Valloy, Pa. HEATING. REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING THOMAS J. JOHNS 2027 W. Berks Street Philadelphia, Pa. BUSINESS Kappa Alpha Psi I. 2. DAVID ISAAC. JR. 22 Fulmer Avenue Havertown, Pa. TELEVISION RALPH JOHNSON 5138 Funston Streat Philadelphia. Pa. GENERAL BUSINESS RICHARD W. JOHNSON EDWARD K. JONES 8 Hayhurst Avenue Valhalla. N. Y. PHILATELY 3oskotbaICG: Young Republican Club: Luthoron Students Assoc. LIUTAVERAS K. JURSKIS 526 Mifflin Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEATING. REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING Two Hundred Eighty-oncCHRISTIAN H. KAISER JR. 234 Penn Street Tamequa, Re. TELEVISION STANLEY F. KIJEK 1041 N. Adams Street Pottstown. Pa. TELEVISION IRVING KOROSTOFF 4325 Devereaui Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEATING REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING RICHARO T. LARENZ 1718 Hoffenagle Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION AND RADIO ROY A. KAMPMEYER 22 Plaia Place Runnemede, N. J. TELEVISION ALFRED KIRKPATRICK, JR. 133 E. Durham Street Philadelphia. Pa. BASIC BUSINESS SERGE KRIKORIAN, JR. 7615 W. Chatter Pile Upper Darby. Pa. TELEVISION AND RADIO f PHILIP LASKEY 5933 Catherine Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION A HO RADIO MICHAEL LITWACK WILLIAM H. LOWDEN. JR. 620 Miller Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION JAMES E. MACKEY 334 Simpton Street Peckville. Pa. TELEVISION AND RADIO SELMA LEPOW 326 Federal Street Camden, N. J. SECRETARIAL Community Council 4 valentine lutrzykowski 1102 Columbia Avenge Wilmington. Del. TELEVISION ELROY J. MaeLEAN 417 E. Federal Street Allentown. Pa. TELEVISION GENE E. KESSLER 3002 W. Chestnut Avenue Altoona. Pa. HEATING, REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING Alpha Phi Omega I. 2. 3. 4; IM Batletbs I 2. 3: Ballet-ball 3 ANN L KOBEL Comly Road Philadelphia. Pa. LIBRARY SCIENCE Student Librarian I. 2 3. 4. ARNOLD LAMPERT 7th and Olive Streett Media, Pa. BASIC BUSINESS Tau Epsilon Phi I. 2: IF Sports I. 2. • u WILLIAM D. LAURENTIS. JR. 364 E. Meehan Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELECTRONICS WRTI I. 2. 3. ANTHONY LOMBARDO 45 N. Third Straat Reading. Pa. TELEVISION PAUL A. MACCINILE 210 W. Lincoln Street Media. Pa. BUSINESS Astoc, Ed. Ow’etter: Temp’ar I. 2. JOSEPH A. MAHAN 2303 N. Grati Street Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION Two Hundred Eighty-twoPETER T. MAKACHINAS 98 Cliff Street PitUton. Pa. ROBERT MARCH 1102 Liberty Avenue Canton. Ohio HERBERT G. MAY. JR. 7231 Briar Road Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION MORTUARV SCIENCE 8ASIC BUSINESS JAMES McCORMICK 155 Lewis Street Philadelphia, Pe. ROBERT D. MeINTYRE 530 Walnut Street Hollidaytburg. Pe. JOHN J. MeMAHON 1 1 S. Feirview Avenue Upper Darby. Pa. ELECTRONICS TELEVISION TELEVISION AND RADIO ROBERT L. MEYER 4428 Marple Street Philadelphia. Pe. THEODORE MICKLE 1 S. Harley Avenue Glouceiter City. N. J. ALBERT W. MILLER Audubon, N. J. BUSINESS PHOTOGRAPH TELEVISION C o 11 v tj v Raymond w. miller, jr. 570 Summit Street Milleriburg, P«. TELEVISION ROBERT M. MOORE. JR. 34 Elder Avenue Yeedon, Pa. PHOTOGRAPH FREDERICK J. MORGAN 2717 Unruh Street Philadelphia. Pe. LIGHT BUILDING CONSTRUCTION ESTHER MOSS 725 N. Poerl Street Bridgeton, N. J. SECRETARIAL Bowling: Beiletball; Go'f: Student Council, Sec. H. EDWARD NYCE 231 Lewn Avenue Sellertville. Pe. TELEVISION Alpha Phi Omega I. Alumni Sec. 2. Proi. 3: Community Council 3: Pretidentt Council 3- Freshman Camp Staff 3. LOULA PERDIKIS 612 Third Avenue Bethlehem. Pe. SECRETARIAL IM Bowling I. 2: Community Council Social Chrmn. 2; Wlatt Hall Social Chrmn. 2: W.att Hall Council 2: Ortho-do Chriitian Fa! owjhlp Sec. I. 2. ELEANOR MOZENTER R.O. 1 Monroeville, N. J. SECRETARIAL Bowling I. 2: HiHel I. 2: Community Council I. 2. ROBERT J. O HARA 8 Stafford Avenue Scranton. Pa. TELEVISION AND RADIO Can Prat. 2: Community Council V. Pro . 2. IRENE PERLOFF 6851 N. 19th Street Philadelphia. Pa. BASIC BUSINESS Community Counci' I. 2. JOSEPH W. NUSCHKE 160 E. High Street CarliUe, Pa. TELEVISION EDWARD A. PEEK 1224 Cheitnut Street Kulpmont. Pa. TELEVISION ANO RAD 0 CHARLES M. PIERCE. JR. 17 Burlington Avenue Bridgeton, N. J. MACHINE DESIGN Two Hundred Eighty-threeBERNARD PINKOWITZ 4845 N. Franklin Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION LEON S. REED. JR. 1104 Kaighn Avenue Camden. N. J. TELEVISION ANO RADIO FRANKLIN M. ROSHON 388 Firit Avenue Phoeniiville, Pa. TELEVISION C o CLAYTON B. SCHAEFFER 1536 Lehigh Street Eatton, Pa. TELEVISION ANO RADIO HENRY M. PLAZA 2346 Orthodoi Street Philadelphia, Pa. LI MT BUILDING CONSTRUCTION JEROME E. RESNIKOFF 3117 W. Montgomery Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION AND RADIO LAWRENCE A. RUGGIERO 212 Roieto Avenue Roteto. Pa. BUILDING CONSTRUCTION III III II II STANFORD SCHAFFER 638 Moetinghou e Road Elkin Park, Pa. BUSINESS IM Ba-.le'bali: Owletter. WALTER POWERS 238 Deiwood Drive Woodlyn, Pa. TELEVISION FRANK L. ROSE 42 Arlington Street Reading. Pa. TELEVISION DELPHINO RUZZO 2214 Rittenhoute Square Philadelphia, Pa. BASIC BUSINESS it', EDWARD C. SCHOENER Port Clinton, Pa. TELEVISION JOHN SCHULTZ 4812 Tyjon Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. BASIC BUSINESS EDMUND SHANAHAN Conthohocken Windermere Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION JAMES J. SHEETZ 913 Pear Street Reading, Pa. TELEVISION FRANK SHINGLE 157 Levering Street Philadelphia. Pa. MECHANICAL DESIGN JOAN SIEGFRIED 238 E. Eleanor Street Philadelphia. Pa. SECRETARIAL NICHOLAS A. SILVERIO 315 Pine Street Reading, Pa. TELEVISION WILLIAM SING 530 N. Si.th Street Camden, N. J. TELEVISION MORTON SKLAROFF 4901 Spruce Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION ROBERT S. SMITH 12 Marlborough Road Upper Darby, Pa. TELEVISION Two Hundred Eighty-fourSTANTON A. SNYDERMAN 6005 Nassau Road Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION ALLEN STONE 1431 Devereaui Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. ELECTRONICS TELEVISION AMO RADIO EDWARD SWAN 32 N. Sloan Street Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION ROBERT D. THREN 803 S. Broadway Pitman, N. J. BASIC BUSINESS JOHN F. TURNER 38-A W. Oakland Avonue Oaklyn. N. J. TELEVISION AND RADIO HAROLD SPANGENBURG R.D. 82 Easton, Pa. TELEVISION JOHN E. STRICKLAND 1258 Protpoct Drive Wilmington, Del. TELEVISION JOHN J. SZOMBATHY 90 North Street Hamden, Conn. BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Sigma Phi Epsilon I. 2, 3: IF Football. 8a;eball. Track I. 2. 3; Men's AA Basketball: Student Govt. I. 2. V. Pres. 3: Newman Club I. 2. LEE TURNER 3147 Tuckehoe Road Camden. N. J. TELEVISION FLORINE R. SPITZ West Lincoln Highway Coatesville, Pa. RETAILING BENJAMIN J. STRUDWICK 1008 Reno Place Philadelphia, Pa. HEATING REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING STANLEY J. TETLOCK 519 Sampson Stroct Old Forge. Pa. TELEVISION TELEVISION Owlettor 3. 4: Chorus 3, 4. WILLIAM G. UMSTEAD. JR. R.D. 82 Lansdale. Pa. MECHANICAL DRAFTING AND DESIGN Diomond Honor See. 3. 4; Diamond Band I. 2. 3. 4; Community Council 4. C o lie if e WILLIAM TRENT PETER TRICOFF 420 Main Street Steelton, Pa. JOSEPH VARGO 726 Pembroke Road Bethlehem. Pa. TELEVISION VYTAUTAS VIDUGIRIS 1529 S. Second Street Philadelphia, Pa. HEATING, REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING Men's AA I, 2. HARRY WALKER. JR. 2640 0 Ridge Drive Philadelphia. Pa. TELEVISION ARLENE WASSERMAN 35 S. Stanton Place Atlantic City. N. J. SECRETARIAL 8owlirq I, 2. HiI•'d I, 2. ROBERT S. WEKO 541 Lowthor Street Lemoyna. Pa. TELEVISION JOSEPH WEINSTEIN 3115 W. Columbia Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION Bawling 2; Tennis 2. Two Hundred Eighty-fiveGEORGE WENDELL 112 Reed Street Redding, Pa. TELEVISION KENNETH WERNER 17 E. Summit Street Mohnton, Pa. TELEVISION JOSEPH C. WILSON 458 Levering Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. TELEVISION WALTER W. WINTER 4243 $i th Avenue South Temple, Pa. TELEVISION CHARLOTTE WOLF 105 Toivanda Avenue Melroio Parle. Pa. BUSINESS STANLEY YEAKEL R.D. 2 Allontown, Pa. TELEVISION r © m in ii n MORRIS F. ZIMMERMAN 50 W. Maple Avenue Merchantville. N. J. DAIRY TECHNOLOGY JOHN R. WILSON 1217 Chew Street Allentown, Pa. TELEVISION CHARLES V. WITHERS 554 S. Hamilton Street Mobile. Ala. LIGHT BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Omeqo Psi Phi 1,2 Men'j AA I, 2: Community Council 2. MARION J. ZIELINSKI 2514 S, Broad Street Philadelphia, P«. TELEVISION ELECTRONICS tu Two Hundred Eighty- ixToo often during the busy year that has just passed, words of thanks were forgotten in the rush to "get the Templar out on time." So now I would like to express my appreciation to those who worked so hard for so little reward . . . Ray Whittaker, Publications Advisor; Nason B. Clark, Clark Printing House, Inc.; Marvin Merin, Morin Studios; Marty Zipin, photographer extraordinaire; and the staff members, Ruth Keller, Dot Fels, Eva Rostek, Ed Weinberg. Jack Snyder. Florianna Manno, Debby Helfand, Sam Glanti, Sol Sherman, Rae Brown, Joan Eckstine, Harriet Schwartx, Tom Curran, Jack McCafferty, Anno Cohen, Marjorie Alexander, E. Jay Amey, Gloria Blum. Bill Cottrell, Priscilla Perkins and Virgil Evans. Sincerely, Barbara Polss Two Hundred Eighty-wnenTwo Hundred Eighty-eightARALLEL ES AREAS INCLUDEO IN A.P.H.A HOUSING QUALITY SURVEY AREAS CERTIFIED FOR REDEVELOPMENT ■1 AREAS WHICH ARE COVEREO BY A. P.H.A. SURVEY AND CERTIFIED FOR REDEVELOPMENT A TEMPLE B. TRIANGLE C. PASSYUNK SQUARE 0. UNIVERSITY E. MILL CREEK F. LOWER EASTWICK G. ARAMINGO H. OLO CITY J SOUTHEAST CENTRAL K, EAST 1 _ k;west)po r PHILADELPHIA PHILADELPHIA CITY PLANNING COMMISSION SCALC IN UIUS OCTOMR !•«• ( ity PROGRESS an T E M P L A R Volume XXXI TEMPIE UNIVERSITY


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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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