Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 296


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1958 Edition, Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1958 volume:

, .-A HI w A tytf Acre shed tif the Pkilajelpkia, We Tribute I to Our We take Pride in Ow The 1958 TEMPLAR is constructed around the idea that the most im- portant element of Temple University today is its people. It is only fitting that we begin this yearbook with the person who made the Temple of today possible, our founder, Russell H. Conwell. We end our book with the class of 1958 as they are the present group of people to graduate from this University. The remainder of this TEMPLAR attempts to put a little more em- phasis on the people who are a part of our great University. For the first time we have devoted a portion of the book to the activities of members of our faculty in the fields of scien- tific research, literature, business and writing. Naturally, in sports, activities, and social life of the University, it -is the people who make the story and we hope ours is a complete one. TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication 10 Administration 12 Academic Life 18 Features 56 Governing Bodies 94 Greek Societies 106 Honoraries and Professionals 126 Athletics 146 Organizations 182 Outstanding Seniors 212 Graduates 220 Index .. .276 Claire Kostenbader Art Editor Lucille Hoshabjian Editor-in-Chief Palmira Silva Executive Editor Raymond C. Whittaker Adviser ' = Out! vers oil SK : incl of. orie vise Lasi :. nan - fN u For star - to( DEAN GERTRUDE D. PEABODY 10 . . . (jertruje The 1958 TEMPLAR is gratefully dedicated to an outstanding woman who has served Temple Uni- versity for 35 years, Gertrude D. Peabody, Dean of Women. Miss Peabody came to Temple as an instructor in home economics in 1923 and rose to the post of department head and assistant professor in 1926. Since 1930 she has held the post of Dean of Women and in this capacity has won the respect and admiration of all those who have known her. Besides general administrative work for the Uni- versity, her roles as Dean have been varied aod include teaching, cooperation with and supervision of extra-curricular programs, housing supervision, orientation and personal counseling of individual students. Foreign students have a special fondness for Miss Peabody for she has served as their ad- viser for eight years. Last year the University honored Miss Peabody by building a new women ' s dormitory which bears her name. This is an unusual distinction for someone still in active service in a university. We of the yearbook staff would like to add our tribute to this fine administrator. For her wonderful guidance, sympathetic under- standing and sincere interest in all those with whom she comes in contact we dedicate this book to Gertrude D. Peabody. II . . . ROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON, A.B., LLD., L.H.D. 12 For the 1958 Templar: For most of the years of its existence, Temple University has thought of itself as an institution of commuting students, despite the fact that certain of its divisions have always attracted people from many states and from foreign lands. We have been prqud of this local character. Great regional institutions of higher learning are as vital a part of the educational purposes as those of broader geographic scope. During the academic careers of seniors now being graduated changes in the University ' s composition have been evident. The advantages of education in an urban center and the unusual character of many of our offerings have brought increasing numbers of students from more distant points. Peabody Hall and other recently acquired residential facilities for the out-of-town are recog- nition of this. The University will a ways have a special responsibility to the city in which it is located and to the metropolitan community of which Philadelphia is the focal point. Our first ambition is to have and to deserve the confidence of those at home who know us best. At the same time, we welcome an increased core of residents on campus to provide better geographic balance. To the seniors who leave us, wherever their homes, they go from here as sons and daughters of Temple University, taking with them, we hope, some part of the Temple character. May the influence of that character and their recollections of Temple prompt them to send back to us sometime at least one young person, perhaps more, as a kind of replacement for themselves. Such ties, lengthening and strengthening, are the living links that benefit both the institution and the individual. ROBERT L JOHNSON 13 DR MILLARD E. GLADFELTER A.B., M.A., Ph.D., D.Sc. in Ed., LLD. Provost and Vice-President Dr. Millard E. Gladfelter Provost and Vice-President Dr. William M. Tomlinson Vice-President Hon. George A. Welsh Vice-President Dr. William N. Parkinson Vice-President Dr. Harry A. Cochran Vice-President Dr. Sterling Atkinson Vice-President and Treasurer Dr. Earl R. Yeomans Vice-President and Secretary Charles E. Metzger Business Manager and Assistant Treasurer Harry H. Pitts Comptroller and Assistant Treasurer Russell Conwell Cooney Assistant Secretary and General Counsel Elizabeth A. Reid Assistant Secretary John M. Rhoads Vice- Provost Frederick T. Kain, Jr Assistant Comptroller William E. McGowan Assistant Comptroller Gene W. Owens Assistant Comptroller - : : SYLVESTER S. AICHELE , Director of Placement JOHN G. BERRIER Director of Extension Services CURTIS R. BICKER Manager of Student Store JOHN A. BROWN, JR Assistant to the President for Development RAYMOND L. BURKLEY Executive Director, General Alumni Association ALBERT CARLISLE Director of Public Information JOSHUA C. CODY Director of Athletics BURLYN G. DERR Superintendent of Physical Plant Department EDWARD EICHMANN Assistant Dean of Men WALTER HAUSDORFER University Librarian ROBERT HILLIARD Residence Director ELIZABETH LANDIS University Recorder IRVING LILLY University Register LOUISE ORAM Activities Counselor DR. BRUCE S. ROXBY Director of Health Service ALVIN RUPEL Director of Duplicating Services HARRY H. WESTENBURGER Purchasing Agent W. P. WETZEL Director, Department of Physical Plant RAYMOND C. WHITTAKER Director of Student Activities CHAKl THOM coio , WALTH M. LO! C--: : M. Hoi :: ' :, W. if JOHN! : ; = HON c 14 BISHOP FRED F. CORSON A.B., M.A., B.D., L.H.D., Litt.D., LLD. Chairman of the Board THE GOVERNOR OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA THE MAYOR OF THE CITY OF PHILADELPHIA idence DirictM nit to A LIEUTENANT GENERAL MILTON G. BAKER MAJOR GENERAL ANTHONY J. DREXEL BIDDLE, JR. WILLIAM W. BODINE, JR. RUSSELL CONWELL COONEY, B.S., LL.B. BISHOP FRED P. CORSON JOHN A. DIEMAND CHARLES G. ERNY THOMAS L. EVANS COLONEL SAMUEL W. FLEMING, JR., A.B., M.E. WALTER D. FULLER DR. LOUIS P. HOYER, B.S., Ed.M., LLD., Sc.D. CHARLES M. JOHNSON DR. ROBERT L. JOHNSON, A.B., LLD., L.H.D. WENTWORTH P. JOHNSON MRS. LIVIGSTON E. JONES JOHN G. KECK DR. RICHARD A. KERN HON. CHARLES KLEIN RALPH G. LUFF ALEXANDER MACKIE, M.D. FRANK C. P. McGLINN ARTHUR T. McGONIGLE R. ALEXANDER MONTGOMERY JAMES A. NOLEN ARTHUR E. PEW, JR. DR. HENRY N. RODENBAUGH, B.S., M.E. HON. WILLIAM SCHNADER, A.B., LL.B., LLD. WYNNE SHARPLES, M.D. WILLIAM R. SPOFFORD, ESQUIRE, LL.B. MRS. JOHN A. STEVENSON, B.S. WILLIAM H. SYLK JAMES M. SYMES HON. PETER H. TUTTLE EDWARD B. TWOMBLY, ESQUIRE MRS. GEORGE F. TYLER HON. GEORGE A. WELSH, LL.B., LLD. 15 bean tjf GERTRUDE D. PEABODY. Dean of Women To the 1958 Graduate: Our warmest good wishes go with you as you move from Temple University into new responsibilities. We expect to be proud of every one of you. We shall miss you all. We shall miss, especially, the distinguished group of students selected as " outstanding " by their associates and featured in this issue of the Templar. They are fine representatives of your class and we are very proud of them. However, among the hundreds of graduates whose photographs ap- pear in this book, there are many others who will be sorely missed in special areas of the University in academic departments, where they have made a solid contribution as superior students and in dozens of individuals interest spots such as athletics, music, drama, publications, or Greek affiliation. We urge you, as alumni, to keep close to these interest groups, for a time, but ask you not to be distressed by inevitable changes in personnel and in emphasis. Because there is danger of dropping out of everything when you find yourself a bit out of step with undergraduate en- thusiasms, it is extremely important to have an active affilia- tion with the University through the general Alumni Associa- tion. The University needs your support and you need the backing of this great University. We want you to note with pride the physical changes which are already beginning to show and to continue to be proud of the unique charac- teristics which make Temple University something other than the typical large urban institution. God bless you, everyone. GERTRUDE PEABODY Dean of Women EABODY VJ TO THE CLASS OF 1958 At the turn of the century, when only about 4 per cent of the young men and women of our country went on to col- lege, a college degree was surely a mark of distinction. Today when more than 30 per cent of your contemporaries are attending college, possession of a college degree does not automatically place one in such a small company of elite. Indeed, in a world of very rapid technological and cultural change, advanced education, once a privilege, is becoming a necessity. It is your good fortune that society has great need for people with skills such as those you have been developing during your years at the University. Those of us in education are extremely thankful that such rich opportunities await our graduates. In addition to our responsibility to provide you with the opportunity to acquire a good education, we feel great obligation to our entire society to provide it with the keen minds that will be needed to cope with the ever increasing complex of social and technological problems so charac- teristic of our era. The unbounded optimism of earlier generations of Ameri- cans rested upon seemingly inexhaustible geographical frontiers and material opportunities. The frontiers open to you today are less tangible and demand mental resourceful- ness and creativity. We hope that in the process of acquir- ing your degree your wits have been sharpened. We hope that your appetites are whetted for the kinds of challenges which await you. . . CARL M. GRIP, Dean of Men CARL M. GRIP Dean of Men 16 ACADEMIC LIFE You who are graduates in the Class of 1958 are an Installment on Temple University ' s largest debt. It is a debt owed to the City of Philadelphia and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Over the years, City and State have aided this institution often, generously, and in many ways. Each year the University pays something back. The coin or repayment is the trained potential leadership which we deliver when you return to your homes. The installment which the School of Business and Public Ad- ministration is sending this year into the community is especially satisfying. From it will come tomorrow ' s leaders in banking, mer- chandising, manufacturing, the service industries, governmental ad- ministration, and many other callings that are the bedrock to the general welfare. Our faculty is giving back men and women whose industry, knowledge, and creative genius will add not only to the material prosperity but to the civic and cultural development of these times. Good citizenship is the yoke-mate of good education. HARRY A. COCHRAN, B.S., M.S., Ed.D., LLD. Dean Harry A. Cochran Dean STANLEY F. CHAMBERLIN, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Finance RAYMOND S. SHORT, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Political Science MYRON HEIDINGSFIELD. B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Marketing 18 J. DOUGLAS PERRY, A.B., A.M. Journalism W. ROY BUCKWALTER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Management RUSSELL H. MACK, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Economics J. HAZEN HARDY, JR., A.B., LL.B. Real Estate, Insurance, Business Law ROSELLA JAMES, B.S.. M.B.A. Statistics JOHN B. ROBERTS, B.A., M.A. Communications M. ADELE FRISBIE, B.S., M.A. Secretarial Studies W. ASQUITH HOWE, B.S., M.B.A., Ph.D. Accounting 19 taweHce, te n to Writing and MYRON S. HEIDINGSFIELD, Professor of Marketing and Chairman of the Department. B.S., 1937; College of City of New York; M.A., 1939; Ph.D.. 1943 New York University. Four articles and a volume are among the recent contributions of Dr. Gayle K. Lawrence, assistant professor of political science. " Government and Administration of Pennsylvania " is planned for Thomas Y. Crowell Company. In his article, " The Price of Patronage, " the political implications of the spoils system in the American civil service are discussed. " The American Political Science Review " will probably receive " The Crawford County System, " Dr. Lawrence ' s study of Pennsylvania origins of the direct primary system of party nominations. Dr. Lawrence ' s article, " Bovine Ward of the State, " should prove of great interest. It is a study of milk-control systems in Pennsylvania and elsewhere. His last article deals with the assumptions and commonly-accepted " principles " underlying the development of a science of admini- stration. It is to be titled, " Postulates and Precepts in Public Administration. " Stones, wild flowers, mammals, and .birds are of special interest to Dr. Lawrence who enjoys nature study hikes. Hi-Fi and gardening are also leisure-time activities to Dr. Lawrence. GAYLE K. LAWRENCE, Assistant Professor of Political Science. A.B., 1941, Temple University; M.B.A., 1943; Ph.D., 1951 University of Pennsylvania. Prior to his association with Temple in 1945, Dr. Myron S. Heid- ingsfield, professor of marketing, was a member of the faculty of Columbia University and the College of William and Mary. An expert in his field, Dr. Heidingsfield has appeared as a vital witness on problems related to marketing before such government groups as the Federal Trade Commissions, Federal Communica- tions Commission, and recently in the Federal District Court of Philadelphia. Dr. Heidingsfield is also the co-author of two text- books and author of twenty-six papers associated with business and marketing problems. As chairman of the sub-committee of Market Research Technics for the American Marketing Association, he is completing a monograph with his committee on interview training. This will be published as a separate monograph by the American Marketing Association. In addition, Dr. Heidingsfield ' s market research class is beginning to work with him on the eleventh annual project which will be published in the Economic and Business Bulletin of Temple in the fall of 1958. On campus, Dr. Heidingsfield is the adviser to Marketing Club, Alpha Delta Sigma, national honorary advertising fraternity, and its sister society, Gamma Alpha Chi. Assistant Professor Karl H. Stein ' s approach to teaching marketing is based on his background in the behavioral sciences. " Markets are people, " and Dr. Stein has studied people and behavior on three continents. In the summer of 1957 Dr. Stein attended a course for university professors in Electronic Data Processing to further understanding of managerial marketing, his special field of interest. It is marketing from an integrated point of view of its functions within the organization as a whole. At the sixth Inter- national Congress on Distribution in Switzerland he participatec in discussions on retailing problems in Europe and the problem; arising out of increased leisure time. He also talked with some fifty German leaders in industry, labor and research about de- velopments in marketing and industrial relations. In his leisure time, Dr. Stein goes skiing and mountaineering. Dr. Stein gives his students an opportunity to learn to express themselves in English, a necessary qualification, he believes, for working at the executive level. KARL H. STEIN, Assistant Professor of Marketing. B.A., M.A. University of Oxford; M.B.A. Harvard Uni- versity; Ph.D., New York University. 20 , CetntnuH catitHJ tu feHfa An unusual Mr. Robe support mmmmmm .jmmmmmii m k j mm mma _; fanramitmm mmmmmm mmmmm al thing happened this year at the annual Christmas party given for students in the journalism and communications departments, irts, Chairman of the Communications Department, led the singing of carols while Stan Saltzman and William Seibel gave him Theta Sigma Phi, national professional fraternity for women in journalism, and Sigma Delta Chi, fraternity for men in journalism and communications, sponsored the party. Members of Theta Sigma Phi: E. Smith, C. Stein, S. Cherry, L Sherman, D. Greitzer, L. Hoshabjian, J. Montgomery. Mr. Perry, Chairman of the Journalism Department, speaks to students and instructors of the journalism and communications department (jain experience in Sophomore students in journalism are required to work on the Temple News to gain experience in new; are typing up their reports while Alex Michelini, Managing Editor, attempts to solve a problem, and a typewriter. Marty Kreiner waits to begin his job as announcer while Bill Wotrang waits to record in the WRTI station. In accounting labs students practice on actual boots as if they were working for a firm. 22 Writing tfcc cunt ing and SnajcaAtty . . . Tom Cardella checks the wire for any late developments, and Joel Albert checks some Information on a local story. Here a students operates a camera at the WFIL-TV station. Cameras and booms are operated by students. WILLIAM T. CALDWELL, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Dean To the Class of 1958: In this geophysical year, this time of Sputnik and of Explorer, the directors of the 1958 Annual Fund for Temple University chose as their maxim " Non est ad astra mollis e terris via " in order to remind us that lofty goals are not easily attained. This brings to mind obversely another quotation to the effect that " Facilis est descensus in Avernum. " It is my hope that the years devoted to learning will enable you to cope better with life ' s ups and downs, to keep your feet on the ground and to be on the level. The courses that you have had while here in history, philosophy, economics, literature, language, political science, sociology, physical and biologica sciences, psychology indeed, all of them, have one thing in common; namely, the purpose of improving your criteria of truth and of values. With more knowledge and greater wisdom derived from such, not simply among you but among the peoples of the world, we can hope that an increasing part of the technological developments based upon the physical sciences may be de- voted in the future to man ' s welfare. William T. Caldwell Dean SIDNEY AXINN, A.B., Ph.D. Philosophy J. LLOYD BOHN, B.S., Ph.D. Physics ARTHUR N. COOK, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. History ERNEST P. EARNEST, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. English 24 TO i, GORDON F. HOSTETTLER, A.B., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Speech and Dramatics Arts MAURICE F. KEEN. A.B., M.A. Biology WALTER LAV TON, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Mathematics JAMES D. POWELL, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Foreign Languages 25 WILLIAM ROGERS, JR., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Chemistry 7 keA Part in fate opulent 0jf atettite J. LLOYD BOHN, Professor of Physics and Chairman of the Department B.S., 1924, The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., 1928, California Institute of Technology Assistant Professor Mary Harbold of the Physics Department considers her primary role to be that of a teacher. Along with her physics courses, Dr. Harold teaches music acoustics. Her interest in music led to a scholarship to the Curtis Institute for composition. Later, as a teacher, Dr. Harbold ' s interest in physics, superseded for awhile by music, was revived. Al- though she plays piano and likes the outdoors, she now finds little time for these. Having recently completed work on a radia- tion-detector, Dr. Harbold has started writing a text-book for music students. It is her hope, that the book will be com- pleted within a year. The title will be decided after the book is finihsed. Dr. Harbold is very enthused about the University ' s plans for a " new science building and she ' s especially happy about the non-echoing (anechoic) chamber where she will be able to perform her experiments. Professor J. Lloyd Bohn, Chairman of Temple ' s Physics Depart- ment has recently been busy explaining to the layman his part in the development of the satellite " Explorer. " He designed the equipment for micrometeorite detection in space. This was done by using amplifiers to scale down the device from c. 28 pounds to the size of a pack of gum. Dr. Bohn is now working on plasma (ionized gas) acceleration with a possible application to space travel. Dr. Bohn has great facility for explaining to the layman many aspects of his work. Students have seen his articles in the Temple News and the Alumni Review. In answer to the question of outside interests, Dr. Bohn said that he plays the flute was in fact the first flutist in the oldest orchestra in America (Harvard University). The Muses can thank him also for his devotion to their cause in painting. Dr. Bohn is credited with developing the technique of x-raying canvases of old masters for determining the originals. The test is based upon the fact that pigments used in more recent times are more easily penetrable by x-ray. Dr. Bohn, who likes sports, was once coach of Temple ' s wrestling team (1930-43) but physics now requires most of- his time. Associate Professor Leonard Muldawer ' s devotion to psychics is carried into his classroom for the benefit of his students. Dr. Muldawer has acted as a consultant for both industry and laboratories such as the Franklin Institute Laboratories. He has directed research projects here at Temple for the Air Force and for Army Ordnance. His main interests are in x-ray diffraction and metal physics. He is interested in determining atomic arrangement in alloys and how these vary with temper- ature. Diffraction techniques provide the only means of study- ing such atomic design. His present research at Temple Dr. Muldawer considers " color- ful " he is studying the colors of alloys. He is an experimental scientist, because he is fascinated by the unpredictable in natural phenomena. He likes to teach because he is stimulated by the challenge of getting methods of thinking and difficult subject matter through to the students. As a physicist and educator, Dr. Muldawer is interested in his students and feels concern for the present high-school system. For relaxation Dr. Muldawer turns to singing. He is a member of the Singing City Chorale. MARLY L. HARBOLD, Assistant Professor of Physics A.B., 1933, Goucher College; M.S. in Ed., 1946, University of Pennsylvania; M.A., 1955; Ph.D., 1957, Temple University. 26 LEONARD MULDAWER, Associate Professor of Physics A.B., 1942; A.M., 1944, Temple University; Ph.D., 1948, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. . . . Jtoe Colleague A fa Research . . llll! aidone to space FRANCIS NADIG, Professor of Physics A.B., 1925, Temple University; A.M., 1929, University of. Pennsylvania. Associate Professor Elmer L Offenbacher received his early formal education in the S. R. Hirsch day school in Germany. He was born in Frankfurt am Main, Germany in 1923. Dr. Offenbacher teaches quantum-mechanics of solid state physics. He is interested in solid state physics from the theoretical approach and is absorbed with the theory of e lectrical con- ductivity and breakdown of insulators (dialectrics) applied to ionic crystals such as table salt. He is also working on propaga- tion of stress waves in metals and plastics. For his students, Dr. Offenbacher tries to create an atmosphere of challenge which he considers essential for developing the maximum edu- cational potential of students. Dr. Offenbacher is fighting the natural inertia of his laboratory students with a propellent in the form of a diary report. The students are assigned to ques- tion the " why ' s " of their experiments and to find the answers and record them. Dr. Offenbacher ' s interests are otherwise directed to gymnastics and " participation " sports, which he considers necessary to an integrated personality. Dr. Offen- bacher is a practicing Orthodox Jew and interested in religion from the point of integration with science. He is a founder of the Association of Orthodox Jewish Scientists. Associate Professor Francis H. Nadig has constructed a high- speed camera which will photograph what happens to a rapidly changing phenomenum, for example, to an exploding device, in one-half millionth of a second. It is a very useful recorder of split-second timed action. Mr. Nadig has worked with produc- ing apparatus as an illustration of general physics principles. Before coming to Temple as an undergraduate, Mr. Nadig had developed an interest in mechanics, as an apprenticed ma- chinist for three years. Students benefit from his interests in this field for their study of the law of refraction and the study of spectra which is accom- plished by seeing illustrations of them on a spectrometer. A member of the University staff since 1925 Mr. Nadig has en- joyed his work because whatever he did was " largely a matter of my own judgment. " He has a favorable impression of his stu- dents that makes him feel students are not " chasing credits. " Professor William F. G. Swann ' s teaching had covered a span of more than fifty years. Among his students were Professors Hodges and Bonn of the Physics Department. Dr. Ernest Lawrence, Nobel Prize winner for his work with the cyclotron, is one of his most famous students. In 1954, Dr. Swann was the recipient of an honorary doctorate degree from Temple Uni- versity. His classes at Temple University consist of lectures to graduate students. Honorary degrees conferred on him, as well as membership in many learned societies, among them the American Physical Society (pres. 193 1-33), American Philosophi- cal Society (counc. 1939-42, Sec ' y 1939-46) give evidence of a lifelong contribution to the development of science. He is also founder and conductor of the Swarthmore Symphony. Since 1927, Dr. Swann has been director of the Bartol Research Foundation in Swarthmore, where only pure research is done. There Dr. Swann and his staff are studying the relationship of mass to energy and how a tiny particle of cosmic ray can ac- quire billions of electron volts. It involves the study of the mechanism responsible for the generation of energies of cosmic-rays. ELMER L. OFFENBACHER, Associate Professor of Physics B.A., 1943, Brooklyn College; M.S., 1949; Ph.D., 1951, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. 27 W. F. G. SWANN, Professor of Physics B.Sc., 1905; D.Sc., 1910, University of London; M.A., 1924, Yale University; .D.Sc., 1929, Swarthmore College; F.T.C.L.. 1936, Trinity College of Music, London; D.L., 1954, Temple University. tu jif fat genie Variation, JAMES A. HARRISON, Professor of Biology A.B., 1926, Trinity University; Ph.D., 1935, University of Chicago. Dr. James A. Harrison, professor of biology, has been working on the antigenic variation in the Salmonelli, a specific species of bacteria. Dr. Harrison explained that the most invariable thing about living organisms is their continual variation. This variation can be found in any measurable characteristic. In humans this is hard to see but not in bacteria that multiply so rapidly one today, several trillion tomorrow. Amonq these trillion, some are unlike the original parent in certain measur- able characteristics. Here lies Dr. Harrison ' s interest. Dr. Harrison has also written many articles for " Science " and the " Annual Review of Microbiology. " " The Antigenic Varia- tion in Protozoa and Bacteria " appeared in 1947. Before his arrival at Temple in 1935, Dr. Harrison was a high school instructor in Texas, a lab assistant in Chicago, and an associate professor in the University of Texas Medical School. Dr. Harrison likes to play the piano for his own amusement and to work in the shop. In his spare time, he has been able to make a plugging machine for test tubes and also automatic machine for both filling and plugging test tubes. Why do students find Dr. Harry N. Stoudt ' s botany classes so interesting and enjoyable? Dr. Stoudt ' s informality in the class- room may be the answer. He admits, " Even though I resolve each semester to be more reserved, I find that before the first lab period is over, I ' m as informal as before. " Dr. Stoudt has been working out the sporogenesis of the Magnolia which is of a primitive group in the phylogeny of plants. Although the in- vestigation of the Magnolia will aid the study of other groups, very little had yet been done on it. In order to complete his research on the Magnolia, Dr. Stoudt said that buds were collected for four years, over 1 ,000 slides prepared, photomicrographs taken, a thorough study made, and a proper sequence of events established. The results of Dr. Stoudt ' s research will be sent to either the International Society of Plant Morphologists or the Botonic Society of America for publication. Dr. Stoudt is a member of both societies. In his office, above the slides and photomicrographs of his research work, hangs his favorite Ben Franklin quotation, " Knowledge is the discovery of ignorance. " HARRY N. STOUDT, Assistant Professor of Biology B.S. in Ed., 1931; Ed.M., 1933, Temple University; Ph.D., 1939, The Johns Hopkins University. 28 A highly respected man for his knowledge in the field of bio- chemistry is Dr. John M. Ward, assistant profesor of biology. At the fourth International Congress for Biochemistry in Vienna to be held in the fall of 1958, Dr. Ward will speak on " Bio- chemical System Governing Differentiation of Fungi. " Since 1954 Dr. Ward has been doing research on the fungi. He is particularly interested in the cellular division mechanism and the physiological pathways of these chlorophyll-free plants. In 1955, a research publication, " Enzymatic Oxidation of Ascor- bic Acid in the Slime Mold, Physarum Polycephalon, " appeared. To carry on his research work, Dr. Ward has received grants from the Lalor Foundation, Temple University Committee on Research, and the Curtiss Wright Corporation. In 1953 Dr. Ward was a United States Public Health pre-doctoral fellow and later a post-doctoral fellow at the Institute of Microbiology at Rutgers. Since his arrival at Temple in 1954, Dr. Ward has been appointed research associate at the Academy of Natural Science in Philadelphia. When asked what hobbies he had, Dr. Ward ad mitted, " I ' m not very good at any, but I do like to play golf. " IT ' - T JOHN M. WARD, Assistant Professor of Biology B.S., 1949, Rutgers University; Ph.D., 1954, University of Pennsylvania. ' X-radiatfoH . CJtetnfoU fa RALPH WICHTERMAN, Professor of Biology B.S. in Ed., 1930, Temple University; A.M., 1932; Ph.D., 1936, University of Pennsylvania. Solid solutions of metals in metal oxides, with their unusual properties, are of great interest to Dr. Lawrence E. Conroy, instructor in chemistry. With the aid of four day and three evening students, most of whom are working on their Master ' s degree, he is doing basic research on these compounds. To determine methods of preparation, chemical and physical prop- erties, and reasons for behavior of these compounds are all part of Dr. Conroy ' s research. If one were to look at the crystals of these compounds, they would appear metallic due to their luster. However Dr. Conroy explained that these crystals do not possess all the properties of metals. The electronic prop- erties are those of metals, but they are unlike metals in that they are not malleable. Dr. Conroy added that temperatures of 800 to 1200 degrees centigrade are necessary to prepare these compounds. Some of these solid solutions of metals in metal oxides may be useful as semiconductors, the basic units in transistors, which can replace electron tubes for many pur- poses and have the advantages over electron tubes of smaller size and lower consumption. Dr. Ralph Wichterman, winner of the 1955 Darbaker Prize in Microscopical Biology, presented by the Pennsylvania Acad- emy of Science, is working on the effects of high dosage X-radiation on one-celled animals. For the past twenty years, one could find Dr. Wichterman at the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole, Massachusetts from. June to mid September experimenting on these protozoa. During the re- mainder of the year the data obtained in Massach usetts are analyzed and studied at Temple. Dr. Wichterman has received grant from both the Temple University Committee on Research and the Office of Naval Research. Why use protozoa? Dr. Wichterman explained that these animals are invaluable because of their prevalence and the ease to which they lend themselves effects of radiation may be discovered with speed and precision. Protozoa can even survive exceedingly high dosages of radiation. Their radiation resistance is 850 times greater than that of man. In addition to this research work, Dr. Wichterman is writing a histology text. Reprints of his articles written for various journals are also sent to scientists throughout the world. No national boundaries exist to the scientist. Dr. Edgar Howard is presently engaged in fundamental studies in the field of organophosphorus compounds. This important re- search work includes the investigation of the methods of preparations of various types of organophosphorus compounds, their behavior, and their properties. An attempt is also being made to study the mechanism of organic reaction and to deter- mine the way molecules react with each other. Dr. Howard said that these compounds may have great potential in the preparations of synthetic polymers. Such polymers may be un- usually resistant and stable to extremely high temperature. Other possible applications of these compounds could be in the preparation of insecticides and therapeutic agents. Dr. Howard has developed various techniques in using the infrared-spectrophotometer which have aided in the .analysis and study of organophosphorus compounds. A brilliant chemist once said " by each chemical reaction Nature is trying to tell us some of its secrets, and it is up to the chemist to find out what is being said. " Dr. Howard is indeed playing an important role in unraveling some of these secrets. LAWRENCE E. CONROY, Instructor in Chemistry B.S., 1949, University of Rhode Island; M.S., 1952; 1955, Cornell University. Ph.D., 29 EDGAR HOWARD, JR., Associate Professor of Chemistry Sc.B., 1943, Brown University; Ph.D., 1946, University of Illinois. , and ltetwic an WILLIAM ROGERS, JR., Professor of Chemistry and Chairman of the Department B.S.. 1921; M.A., 1922; Ph.D., 1924, Princeton University. FLOYD T. TYSON, Professor of Chemistry B.S., 1920, The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., 1923, Yale University. For sixteen years the chemistry depart- ment has been headed by Dr. William Rogers, Jr., Professor of Chemistry. Only seven years after his arrival at Temple in 1934, as an instructor, he was ap- pointed to this position. Dr. Rogers ' present research study is on the kinetics of hydrolysis of substituted amides. He is also busy with a study of formation constants and the kinetics of isomerism of coordination compounds. " Di-substi- tuted Phosphene Oxides " was contrib- uted by Dr. Rogers in 1957. The pro- fessor finds time to be a member of the Metropolitan Board of the YMCA and the Education Committee of Health and Welfare Council. He also likes gar- dening. Professor of Chemistry at Temple and apiarist (bee keeper) and gardener in his spare time is Dr. Floyd T. Tyson. Before arriving at Temple in 1924. Dr. Tyson was an assistant chemist at Yale and a chemist in the Naval Aircraft Factory in Philadelphia. In the past, Dr. Tyson has worked on the improvements in methods of the productions of indole and certain of its derivatives. At present, he is in- terested in the separation of certain stereo-isomers which are formed in the course of catalytic hydrogenation, and also the methods for the preparation of indantrione and related compounds. JOHN J. FISHER, Assistant Professor of Philosophy A.B., 1947, Wheaton College; M.A., 1950, North- western University; Ph.D., 1952, University of Pennsylvania. Dr. John L. Fisher, Assistant Professor of Philosophy, has completed what he considers his " very small part in a large program. " This was a three year Ford Foundation experimental program with the purpose of giving those public school teacher who have never had liberal arts subjects, a chance to study the humanities, the social sciences, and the natural sciences. This program was initiated in various American colleges. Dr. Fisher ' s contribution was in the biology department and Dr. Jacob Wil- liam Gruber of the sociology depart- ment also participated in this program. Dr. Fisher says that he likes to dabble in music and to paint a little. GORDON F. HOSTETTLER, Associate Professor of Speech and Chairman of the Department of Speech and Dramatic Arts. A.B., and B.S., 1940, Kent State University; M.A., 1942; Ph.D., 1947, State University of Iowa. Dr. Gordon F. Hostettler, Associate Pro- fessor of Speech and Chairman of the Department of Speech and Dramatic Arts, still finds time to do some research and writing. Dr. Hostettler is presently working on " Analysis and Criticism of the Public Speaking of Robert La Fol- lette, Sr. " This article will appear in a volume, " Twentieth Century American Speakers. " Also for publication this year is an article, " Analysis of the Brownlow- Pryne Debate on Slavery, Philadelphia 1858, " for a volume, " Case Studies in American Public Address. " 30 tiajt tt, Joyce JhttoMAt Cttgfak Jfatnicttr RICHARD O ' CONNELL, Instructor in Englfeh B.S., 1946, Temple University; M.A., 1947, The Johns Hopkins University. ELISABETH W. SCHNEIDER, Professor of English A.B., 1920, Smith College; A.M. ,1926; Ph.D., 1933, Univer- sity of Pennsylvania. Richard O ' Connell had already established a fine reputation as a poet before joining the staff of Temple ' s English Department this year. A book, " Four New Poets, " edited by Mary Owings Miller, and pub- lished in December of 1957, has O ' Connell as one of its four contributors. Mr. O ' Con- nell, who received his Master ' s degree from the writing seminar at Johns Hopkins, di- rected by poet and writer Elliott Coleman, has had poetry published in the " Paris Review " and an international magazine " Botteghe Oscura. " A vital member and full professor of the English Department is Dr. Elisabeth W. Schneider. Dr. Schneider has made a num- ber of notable contributions in the field of English literature including a book on Coleridge. Her most recent accomplish- ment is a " review of the research and an evaluation of the criticism " to date on William Hazlitt. This study has been re- cently published in a book, " English Ro- mantic Poets and Essayists, " edited by L. and C. Houtchens. Of prominent stance is Dr. Mabel P. Worthington among the authorities on James Joyce. Her latest work on the Irish novelist takes the form of a book to be published in collaboration with M. J. C. Hodjart of Pembroke College. The book, to be printed by T. U. publications, is tentatively titled " Music in the Work of James Joyce. " Also slated for publication this year is an article " Nursery Rhymes " for a new " Dictionary of Poetry and Poetics. " Dr. Worthington has also pub- lished a variety of articles on Joyce in journals including " The Explicator. " " PMLA, " " American Literature, " and the " Journal of American Folklore. " In De- cember of 1957, she contributed a study, " Byron ' s Don Juan Some Psychological As- pects " to " Literature and Psychology. " MABEL P. WORTHINGTON, Assistant Professor of English A.B., 1931; A.M., 1944, Temple University; Ph.D., 1953. Columbia University. 31 lab Jhu ' tiateJ at Temple . In individual sound-equipped booths of the new Foreign Language Laboratory, which accommodates forty students every one- half hour, students listen to recordings by native-speakers, repeat phrases, and answer questions in the foreign language beina studied. Each lesson is three to five minutes long and is automatically repeated. The lab lessons are prepared by instructors and recorded by native speakers. Temple ' s lab is unique in that it is the first to be run entirely by one technician. Through the individual practice that the lab provides, Dr. James D. Powell, Chairman of the Language Department, said that students at temple will develop a " feeling " for language. Students listen to recordings and repeat phrases in booths of new language lab. The Speech and Hearing Clinic of Temple University serves all persons desiring speech evaluation and speech therapy. Services are avai ' ab ' e to members of the student body on a faculty-referral or self- referra basis. The C ' inic is equipped and staffed to deal with articulation, stuttering, voice, delayed speech, hearing loss, cleft pa ' ate, cerebral palsy, aphasia, laryngec- tomy, bu ' bar poliomyelitis, and foreign dialect. Individual therapy is given by pro- fessionally trained therapists and student therapists under supervision of staff members. Donna Goodman, senior student therapist, administers hearing test to " Carol. 1 Psychology students listen in and observe a client being interviewed. The Department of Psychology, through its Psychological Clinic, Educational and Vo- cational Guidance Clinic, Reading Clinic, and Testing Bureau, offers services to people of various communities as well as the entire student body. " Diagnostic De- velopmental Study " is offered each year to students needing specific help in their academic programs. prepare far (jrajuate W PnjeMienal Ronald Green, Liberal Arts senior, exams the bulletin board of College Hall for graduate programs of various universities. Helmut Pessen, a graduate student, is working on experiments with proteolytic enzymes in a physical bio-chemistry laboratory. To receive a Master of Arts Degree, the graduate student in chemistry must complete twenty-four semesters, nine of which must be spent in research. On completion of this experimental work, the student must present a written thesis. Wendell Wolf and Frank Musselman, pre-dental students, compare the external features of the turtle and dogfish shark while Henry Sirois and Robert Zimmerman confirm observations in Com- parative Anatomy Lab. D. WILLARD ZAHN, B.S., M.S., D.Sc. Dean College To The Graduating Class of Teachers College ' 58: Your senior year in college will probably go down in history as marking the break-through of one of the most sig- nificant scientific barriers of history outer space. Im- portant elements in this achievement have blasted us drama- tically out of an easy life of complacency and smugness, an attitude that for many was fast assuming proportions dan- gerously close to breaking down our sense of values as a people. That this feeling of national self-satisfaction was intellectual as well as material is quite evident. For you, the graduates of ' 58, the point is obvious! You have tremendous responsibilities as well as opportuni- ties. The factors of supply and demand operate to present you with ' opportunities perhaps never presented before in the history of American Education: the significance of the age presents you with responsibilities so important that you may, as teachers, represent the difference between in- tellectual progress and the continuing dry-rot of the decay which accompanies mere mediocrity. For some, abundance of jobs will invite the continuance of their mediocrity: for others a sensitivity to the acceptance of responsibility will make their service professionally dy- namic, creative, and therefore developmental. The choice is yours D. WillardZahn Dean GEORGE H. HUGANIR, JR.. B.A., M.A. Sociology and Anthropology LESLIE W. KINDRED, B.S.. M.A., Ph.D. Educational Administration 34 JOHN M. MICKELSON, B.A., M.A., Ed.D. Secondary Education GRACE NADIG, B.S., M.A. Home Economics WILLIAM POLISHOOK, B.S., Ed.M.. Ed.D. Assistant Dean KENNETH C. RUNQUIST, B.S., Ed.M., Ed.D. Acting Head of Health, Physical and Recreational Education DAVID STONE, B.Music., M.A., Ph.D. Music Education WAYNE A. SMITH, B.S., M.A., Ed.D. Elementary Education 35 Variw JOSEPH F. CARROLL, Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation B.S. in Ed., 1949; Ed.M., 1950; Ed.D., 1953, Temple. Philosophy and American physical education are the subjects for a book which Dr. Joseph F. Carroll is presently writing. Also for publication is " Study of Muscular Movement. " In February of 1958, Dr. Carroll ' s article, " Effect of Hydro-Cortisone on Rheumatoid and Osteoarthritus, " appeared in the " Journal of Industrial Medicine. " Dr. Carroll has also done research for Sidney Hillman Medical Center. After completion of undergraduate work in 1949, Dr. Carroll remained at Temple to teach, and in 1953 he was coach of the swimming team. Kenneth C. Runquist, associate professor of health, physical education, and recreation, is presently at work on a book which will deal with hospital recrea- tion. Dr. Runquist is collaborating with Melvin Schmidt, Arthur Jarvis, head of recreation at Coatsville V.A. Hospital, and Dr. William Garner, noted psychiatrist and Temple Medical graduate. Dr. Runquist has been teaching at Temple for three years. KENNETH C. RUNQUIST, Associate Professor of Health, Physi- cal Education, and Recreation B.S., 1943, Springfield College; Ed.M., 1947; Ed.D. 1952, Columbia University. ROBERT V. DUFFEY, Associate Professor of Elementary Education B.S., 1938, Millersville State Teachers College; Ed.M., 1948; Ed.D., 1954, University of Florida. Dr. Robert V. Duffey, associate professor of ele- mentary education, is collaborating with Dr. Blake on a book, " Unit Method of Teaching in Elementary School. " Both Dr. Duffey and Dr. Blake teach a course at the University with the same title. Since both of these educators feel there is no adequate treatment of the subject, they are directing their efforts to complete a book which will be satisfactory. Dr. William M. Polishook has various duties in Teachers College. In addition to teaching, Dr. Polishook is Assistant Dean and Director of the Department of Business Education. With t hese many responsibilities he still finds time to do some writing. In " Today ' s General Business, " " practical " econom- ics for the high school student is discussed by Dr. Polishook. " Today ' s General Business " has a number of predecessors and will replace " Elements of Gen- eral Business, " which was used by approximately one-half million students. WILLIAM M. POLISHOOK, Assistant Dean of Teachers College, Director of Department of Business Education, and Professor of Education B.S. in Ed., 1931, Salem State Teachers College; Ed.M., 1935, Harvard University; Ed.D., 1945, New York University. 36 College Mr. Hergolroth, fine arts instructor, observes the paintings of his students. Two hours a week are spent in the fine arts studio to learn painting and sculpture. A physical education class performs calisthenics. Sue Bell tails to Santa at the physical education Christmas party. IH . . . The Christmas Concert, presented by the Music Education Department, included " Amahl and the Night Visitors, " a one act opera. Secondary Education students gather around to sing carols at their annual party. Students prepare for the Secondary Education Christmas party. 38 . . . ft tke Mrs. Volp (far left) observes the form of a physical education student, Joyce Barrett serves herself coffee at the Secondary Education Christmas party. Miss Hottel demonstrates the operation of a stove to freshmen home economics majors. L. to R: F. Bones, M. Caterina, S. Myers, E. Maiack. R. Ai. , WILLIAM A. SCHRAG, B.S., M.B.A., D.C.S. Dean DAVID L. CHOMITZ, B.S., M.A., Ed.D. Business College faculty To the Graduates of Community College: Congratulations and best wishes to you, the graduating class of 1957. Your stay at Community College has been all too short, however, you will be re- membered by your colleagues from Community College. You have been fortunate to have studied in a " small " college where you personally knew each student and where each instructor knew you as an individ- ual, and as a friend. These associations you ' ve made and the training you ' ve received at Community College will be rewarding to you throughout your life. We, the staff of the Community Col- lege, are proud of you, our graduates, and we will watch with pride your suc- cessful progress in your chosen careers, and your leadership and contributions to your community. Sincerely yours, William A. Schrag Dean EMILY M. FLETCHER COOPER, B.Sc., A.M. Psychology and Student Counselor HAROLD E. COX, B.A., M.A. Social Science 40 MARY E. CRAWFORD, B.S. JOHN FREEHAFER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. English JAMES W. GAITHER, B.A., Ed.M., Ed.D. Psychology DAVID HARVEY, B.S., M.S. Social Science KENNETH JACOBY, B.S., M.B.A. Social Science 41 DONALD D. PETERSON, B.S.. M.A. Social Science WILLIAM F. SASSAMAN, B.S., Ed.M., Ed.D. Business HOWARD H. THOMPSON, B.A., M.A. English ANNE SPRINGER, B.A., M.A. English CAROL KUCHMEISTER, B.S. Business 42 Five representatives of the Newman Club Ken Jams, Leo Bacha, Butch Cahill, and Mac McCarthy gaze sympathetically as Mrs. Rooney prepares her happy patient, Don Madden, for a blood donation. Student-Faculty Advisory Committee (seated) Mr. Cox, Miss Manno, Mrs. Cooper, Mrs. Crawford, Miss Kuchmeister, Dr. Sassaman. (l-r standing) Leo Bacha, Florence Shapiro, Sandra Dering, Don Madd en. (Not Pictured: Dr. Chomiti, Mrs. Springer.) Our basketball team takes time out from practice. Holiday spirit prevails as Student Council repre- sentatives decorate the Christmas tree. Students meet in the lounge to relax and watch others finish a ping pong tournament. The President of Temple University in 1942 appointed a special committee to study the educational needs of the Philadelphia community. This committee concluded that there were a number of semi-professional occupations for which training was unobtainable or inadequate. As a result they proposed the development of a new college program planned to meet the vocational needs and social needs of these occupations. The President of the United States later appointed a commission on Higher Education to report to the American people on the condition of post-high school education. Later in their report, the Commission recom- mended the establishment of community college programs. Our Community College, is the youngest member of the large Temple University family. It was established in 1948 as a special undergraduate, academic division, and in 1951 was united with the Technical Institute. Dr. William A. Schrag is Dean and James J. Crawford is Associate Dean. 43 iti Social i Surprise! Don Trichon and Rhoda Freize congratulate Sandra Dering upon her election as Mistletoe Queen. Community ' s social activities take place in the above building which houses the cafeteria and lounge. What ' s this? You ' re not tired already! It is the business of a university to assist its students to grow in personality, to develop social effectiveness, and to acquire sound habits of co- operative citizenship, as well as to train the mind and teach vocational skills. A program of social activities is offered in which students can develop the skills that are so important to a well-rounded person. These activities provide recreation and are the basis f or lasting friendships. The majority of these activities are either spon- sored or supported by the Student Council of Community College. The Student Council is the student governing body having both legislative and executive responsibilities. It serves as an inter- mediary between the student body, the faculty and administration; regulates various student activities, such as convocations and dances. As part of a coordinated program, the Student Council supports the functions of the Technical Institute. Besides the various school-sponsored activities, the Community College Student Council aids many organizations which are affiliated with but are not part of the school. Among these is the Pi Sigma Eta national mortuary science fraternity. One of the annual activities sponsored by the fraternity is the " Autumn Leaves " Dance, which is also sup- ported by the Student Council of the Community College. This little group is arriving just in time to join in the -festivities of Pi Sigma Eta ' s " Autumn Leaves " dance. 44 W With avid interest and excellent supervision by Mr. Peterson, Biology students observe the structure of muscular tissue. assist its ;:: ;:: ' = lits of co- ! mind and i! activities 3 Mils id person. e die basis (her soon- iuncil of ncil is the s ' afive and an inter- acuity and activities, Busy, busy, busy, are Dean Schrag s secretaries, Miss Reardon and Mrs. Odendahl, as students crowd their office. activities, aids many iiit are not Pi Sigma , ' , One of s also sup- munity Mr. Yenish, Librarian, imparts vital information to inquisitive students. The vocational programs are developed to pre- pare students for immediate employment at the end of two or three years of study, and to provide a proper balance between studies necessary to earn a livelihood and those needed for understand- ing and participating in social, political and cultural activities. Community College teaching emphasizes the use of current materials to vitalize theoretical in- struction. In order to keep the teaching program practical and current, plans are continually being revised and evaluated. Businessmen, Industrialists, and graduates are consulted for advice and recom- mendations, and programs of other institutions are continually studied. As a result, the Community College continues to move toward the goal of pro- ducing Graduates who are vocationally sound, cul- turally challenged, and socially concerned. I ! - In n A student stops to chat with Mrs. Hall, our switchboard operator. Lowering " Old Glory " at the end of each day is one of the faithful duties of Walter, left, and Otto. 45 faculty BORIS BLAI, D.F.A., Professor of Sculpture, Dean and Founder of this College. Studied at Imperial Academy of Fine Arts, Kiev and Leningrad, and Ecole des Beau Arts, Paris. To My 1958 Graduates: My faculty and I have done our best to give you, through the years, honest, construc- tive teaching in the fields of all the arts and of education. Those of you who teach will adapt our principles to your own work and ways of personal expression and bring our philosophy to the organizations and schools which you serve. Those of you who become professional artists have the same obligation, for it is up to you to develop taste and appreciation for the cultural side of life in the communities where you live and work. Who- ever comes in contact with you should have his life enriched by a greater understanding of creativity. You will influence the growth of future generations and teach the layman not to be afraid of our cultural heritage. Whatever you create, as an artist, should be done with the idea that it is to be understood and enjoyed by society and contribute to the masterpiece that is life itself. This will be the final reward for the efforts your teachers have made during their years of working with you that others may learn and grow with your help. Boris Blai, Dean Tyler School of Fine Arts ALEXANDER ABELS, Professor of Fine Arts. Studied at Academy of Fine Arts, Berlin and Munich. Formerly instructor at Art Students ' League, New York and Technical Advisor, Treasury Department, Section of Painting and Sculpture. Artist and lecturer on the Science of Painting. HERMAN S. GUNDERSHEIMER, Ph.D. University of Leipzig, Pro- fessor of History of Art. Studied at Universities of Munich, Wuerz- burg, Berlin, Leipzig. Formerly Director, Rothschild Museum, Franltfurt- on-Main. Author and lecturer. In charge of academic program, cur- riculum, and library. 46 KARL STIRNER, Instructor in Jewelry and Metalworlc. Studied at Tyler School of Fine Arts and Drexel Institute of Technology. RAPHAEL SABATINI, Professor of Fine Arts. Studied at Penn- sylvania Academy of Fine Arts and with Antoine Courdelle and Fernand Leger. Painter, sculptor, and print maker. RUDOLPH STAFFEL, Assistant Professor of Ceramics, Gradu- ate, Art Institute of Chicago. Studied under Jose Arpa and Xavier Gonzalez. Extensive research in early Mexican and American Indian crafts. ARTHUR FLORY, Instructor in Graphic Arts, Graduate, Phila- delphia Museum School of Art. Exhibits Prints, Oils, Water- colors and Ceramics in National Shows. The Tyler Faculty-STANDING: K. Stirner, A. Flory, R. Staffel N Koch, E. H rgelroth. J. Riely. SEATED: Furman Fink, Painting; R. Sabatini, S ' Ipture; Dean Blai, Mrs. Taylor, A. Abels. 47 Well-founded Mr. Flory advises John how to work a lithograph. U Students at the Tyler School of Fine Arts enjoy not only excellent facilities but also a beautiful campus. A Tyler Student is offered a wide range of courses in which to satisfy his artistic talents. Courses are given in sculpture, painting, etching and printing, ewelry and metal work, ceramics and pottery, watercolor and industria and commercial design. The extra-curricular program is large and varied therefore allowing the students to participate in many activities, such as dance groups dra- matic groups, singing ind instrumental groups, athletics, student council and various cultural groups. t-j Students greet each other on the walk outside President ' s Hall. , A good lunch in a happy atmosphere is all Tyler students need to help them through a hard day in the studios. The Tyler chorus gathers around the piano, during a rehearsal break, for an old-fashioned sing. 48 in J ne Joan and Mrs. Taylor are the running forces behind the office staff. The fencing class meets outdoors for some fun and practice. Doris Cole and Bruce Brown are talking over some printing problems during a coffee break. Carl Medoff is very busy putting the finishing touches on his statue. 49 Peopl Boss gives Marilyn Gleeson some criticism while Janet is hard at work in the background. Mr. Stirner tells Isabel Bixler how to put a stone in a silver ring. Tamara Mass asks Louise about an intricate step while the rest of the Modern Dance class looks on. Nothing like volleyball to keep oneself in shape, but only if you wear nose guards and arm braces. 50 President ' s Hall is the center of much activity at Tyler. m mm Thomas Hall houses all the classes and activities of Theology students. 51 J. S. LADD THOMAS, A.B., D.D., D.F.A. Dean To the Graduates of Theology: Once again it is my high privilege to wish the members of the senior class " God speed " as they receive their diplomas from the President of the University and continue their work in the larger field of service for God and humanity. It has been a close relationship and a ripening fellow- ship during the past three years. At times the road seemed rugged and the tasks appeared difficult, but you soon realized that all this proved to be not detrimental to work but a challenge to achievement. We all, faculty and stu- dents, rejoice over your achievement and earnestly desire and pray that sacrificial effort like that which has charac- terized your school days may be exercised and prove to be equally effective in the church and parish where you are privileged to render the ministry to which God and the church has called you. You have an opportunity to render service which will bring redemptive power to the people of a bewildering and perplexing age. If you clearly recognize the duties in the church where you minister and maintain a vital interest in the tremendous events which are shaking the world today, we shall have no doubt concerning the ministry you will render. J Kxr-vr-t - J. S. Ladd Thomas JOHN D. HERR B.D., Th.M., Th.D. Systematic Theology ARCHIBALD G. ADAMS A.B., B.D., S.T.M., Th.D. World Missions CLARENCE R. PARKER, M.D. Psychiatry 52 ' STEPHEN BENKO, B.D., Th.D. Old Testament JOHN E. STEVENS, JR., A.B., B.D., S.T.M. Greek ROSS HARRISON STOVER, A.B., B.D., D.D., LL.D., S.T.D. Public Speaking HARRY DAVID HUMMER, A.B., B.D., Th.M., Th.D. Practical Theology WILLIAM H. SEIBEL, JR., A.B., M.A. Radio and Television m i t GWYN WALTERS, A.B., B.D., Ph.D. Christian Ethics 53 Contribute to Andrew W. Blackwood, A.B., D.D. Homiletics Prior to his arrival at Temple in 1950, Dr. Andrew W. Blackwood taught at Princeton Seminary for twenty years and Louisville Seminary for five. Since 1937 he has spent a great deal of time writing. Nineteen bound books and various other articles are among his published works. Nine of his books have been selected for ministerial book clubs. In " Leading in Public Prayers " Dr. Blackwood ' s current book, conduct of worship is discussed. Three of Dr. Black- wood ' s four children have become religious leaders two are ministers and one is a minister of music. Bowling and playing checkers are Dr. Blackwood ' s favorite hobbies. Dr. Richard Kroner has spent most of his time in Germany. He attended the Uni- versities of Breslau, Berlin, Heidelberg, and Freiburg. After his dismissal by Hitler as a professor in the University of Kiel, he immigrated to England. Here he lectured at the University of Oxford and later came to the United States as a visiting lecturer. Dr. Kroner taught at Union Theological Seminary before coming to Temple in 1952. The first volume of his " Speculation and Revelation in the History of Philos- ophy " has already been published. Yet to come is " Tragedy of Faith, " a collection of lectures given at Wilson College. Dr. Kroner is also author of " Primacy of Faith " and " How Do We Know God? " Howard A. Slaatte, A.B., B.D., Ph.D. Systematic Theology Dr. Howard A. Slaatte is presently work- ing on " The Pertinence of the Paradox " an essay on existence, .reason, and revela- tion. " Time and Its End, " another of his works, is a comparative study of the mean- ing of time with special attention given to the philosophy of Michola and Berdyaeve, a former communist who came to accept Christianity. Dr. Slaatte has a variety of hobbies collecting limestone fossils, sing- ing, and playing sports. Richard Kroner, Ph.D. Philosophy As a church historian believing that the movement of Pretism is one of the most influential in American Christianity, Dr. F. Ernest Stoeffler has been working on " Rise of Pretism. " This will be the first book ever published in English on the subject although it previously was treated in Latin and German. Dr. Stoeffler received his B.S. and S.T.D. from Temple and has taught here for nine years. Whenever he is not teaching or writing, Dr. Stoeffler finds time to do carpentry work. John E. Skinner, A.B., S.T.E., M.A., S.T.D. Biblical Studies F. Ernest Stoeffler, B.S., B.D., S.T.M., S.T.D. Church History Kroner ' s religious philosophy has never been a subject for any pub- lished book. However, Dr. John E. Skinner is working on " Self in the World " dealing with just this subject. In the past, Dr. Skinner has written articles for " Anglican Theological Review " and " Analytic Church. " Dr . Skinner has studied at the University of Denver, Iliff School of Theology, Episcopal Divinity School, and Temple. 54 FEATURE EVENTS to fif This is where incoming freshmen began; three days at Camp Hilltop. Square dancing is always a favorite among our frosh and staff. The campers don ' t mind being quiet for a minute if food is coming. The campers listen attentively as Dean Grip speaks words of wisdom. Freshman Camp is the incoming student ' s first view o Temple University, and what a delightful first view it is! This year the staffers and faculty led by Luellen D ' Angelo, Bil Donaldson, Miss Hinchey, and Mr. Aichele presented the fresh- men with a fast moving program of getting acquainted, athletic activities, and all sorts of just-plain-fun. The program was helc at Camp Hilltop near Downingtown, Pa. on September 13, 14 and 15. 1 he 198 incoming freshmen who attended made it the largest camp in the history of Temple. Along with good spirits, good weather prevailed to make these a most enjoyable three days. These freshmen had the opportunity to see the faculty with their hair down, and similarly they made the opportunity of seeing Luellen with her hair down The gals encourage the guys to exercise their gentlemanly talents. One Wl 9 towing her nit ' Among the hie Newt Malern an In athletics to sraen in volleyt teben came thn After the fun, feiert and Mrs. cipated in the they moved ii ytasint memories Cmp, fe liudii ind J 56 Indent ' s first vie I fi ' st view it i s i I An D ' Angeic, . i presented tke ire ] acquainted, A he program was b in September 13, attended made it t er prevailed to ma :se freshmen dad t sir down, and simii en with ner hair dc One dink In hand, one on head, frosh do the job. by throwing her into the swimming pool. Among the highlights of the program were the folk singing of Newt Mallern and the student-staff skit. In athletics the staffers showed their superiority over the freshmen in volleyball. When it came to Softball, though, the freshmen came through with the goods to top the staff. After the fun, the freshmen returned to the city to greet President and Mrs. Johnson and the dean of their college. They participated in the orientation program and registration. From here they moved into their first classes carrying with them the pleasant memories of their initial experiences at Freshman Camp. Elaine Leandri and Judy Schiffman prefer a chat to a swim. Patsy Gotchel knows that you can ' t do two things at once. Major Brennan and Mr. Bell really seem to need that rest. If this is a barbershop quartette what voice does Mr. Bell sing? 57 Orientation Freshmen gather in the Great Court before dividing into groups. Some orientation staffers lead newcomers on a tour of the campus. Slater System waitresses serve the hungry freshmen a hearty meal. During registration week incoming freshmen are " oriented " to the Temple way of life. Newcomers have the opportunity of meeting the most active students on campus as well as their classmates-to-be. Although Temple is very much co-ed, the guys and gals separate for speeches by Dean Grip and Dean Peabody. Meetings on publications, radio, dramatics, sororities and fraternities introduce freshmen to extra-curricular activities. Included in the program are some enjoyable meals their pleasantness increases when you realize they are free! After luncheon the cheerleaders teach the frosh some Temple yells. student l eader gives helpful hints to frosh before lunch begins. ,t,: t q w feeing i 58 Wkat, What would administration specialists recommend concerning our registration procedures? The size of the group to be served is somewhat staggering! Anyway, maybe we enjoy sociable grumbling twice a year. You can fill out those cards while chatting with eight of your pals who agree that last semester ' s philosophy exam was too hard. In the bursar ' s line you can resolve again that you ' ll not fall behind this semester. And if you ' re heading for the grille work out your own system for finishing in twenty minutes! The registrar ' s checkers work carefully; and the lines get longer. There seem to be many people gathering around the information desk. The English Department ' s tables always has many students registering. Bobby Clark hands out those cards which take so long to fill in. Not many people here; is it the beginning of the day or the end? 59 The AXP house is one of many to be replaced by a science building. The Placement Bureau has moved to its new home at 1751 N. Park Ave. Curious students gaie at model of Temple ' s future campus. The Registrar ' s Office in Conwell Hall has been totally modernized. " Temple Continue A to The Temple student is proud that his University is constantly expanding, and that there are destruction and construction plans that will carry through many years of future senior givings. There is continual change and improvement in our plant. At this time last year we witnessed the completion of Peabody Hall. The next -major project will be the erection of a new science building in the block bordered by Park Avenue and 13th Street, Berks and Norris Streets. This building will fill a need for modern chemistry and physics facilities absent in the out-dated labs along Broad Street. Miss Christa Noll worts as a technician in the language laboratory. 60 Dr. Bronner, surely you ' re not sneering at these freshman midterms! ty is constantly iid construction if future senior ;.:-; ' ; ' ! completion of the erection of by Part Avenue nis building will facilities absent JaU Jntball iwjilikontoy. Upper classmen met the incoming freshmen with enthusiasm, warmth. We hope they will come to feel that Temple is a part of them, that they are a part of it. We were sorry if the flu necessi- tated their studying twice as hard afterward, but we didn ' t enjoy it either. We hope that if they were interested in a winning foot- ball team they at least did their part of the cheering at the games. The President ' s convocation and the religious convocation should .have caught their interest; and also, they might have participated in the widely publicized student council e ections for the freshman class. The fall activities also included many Mitten Student League programs and fraternity and sorority rushing. A little bit of snow didn ' t discourage these football enthusiasts. Marv Merin, of Merin Studios, prepares to take a senior ' s picture. Dave Simpson introduces convocation speaker Dr. Fair-child to Dr. Elder. Trainers Logan and Baker cheer from the sidelines as Temple scores. 61 (jreek fan and To start the rushing season the sororities gave din- ners and parties and the fraternities gave smokers to acquaint those students interested in Greek life on campus with their members and their activities. The Greeks, aiming for a well-rounded education, take part in all phases of the University life as well as their own individual affairs. The Panhellenic Council and the Interfraternity Council, the gov- erning bodies for all sororities and fraternities, respectively, unify the groups in a spirit of partici- pation and cooperation. The Greek men and women also combine for the spectacular social event of the year, Greek Weekend. Dave Hicks conducts Sig Pi in a Greek Sing rehearsal. Theta Kap performs at Greek Sing. Carl Farrington shows one of Sig Ep ' s trophies to two future fraternity men. P! Lam greets prospective pledges at a smoker in the fraternity house. 62 Traces of Halloween fun are evident on the steps of Panhel. AEPhi sponsors the fund-raising " Mr. Fraternity " contest. This year ' s winner was! Bruce Fuller. Aloha Sigs smile in appreciation of the audience ' s applause. Theta Sig entertains rusrgees at their " Pajama Party. ' Fraternity men make their selections for May Queen in Mitten Hall. 63 Pi Lamb fraternity had the float the judges felt was most comical. Gladys Christman, Teachers College 57, reigned as Homecoming queen. Undaunted by the brisk air and the flu bug our home- coming floats and house decorations showed just as much work ' and ingenuity as ever. As the floats passed the reviewing stand in front of Mitten Hall, we saw the many terrible fates which were to befall our rivals, the leopards from Lafayette. This year the floats were classified in originality, comic, and beauty divisions. Each group was awarded a first prize. Gladys Christman, ' our homecoming queen, added just the touch of glamor our parade needed. To curtail as much as possible the rapidly spreading flu, the Friday evening open houses at the fraternities were changed to closed parties, and the Saturday evening dance was cancelled. These changes did not dampen our spirits too greatly, and we went right on to cheer our team to its one- point victory over Lafayette. Sigma Pi came up with a winning Idea for the most beautiful float. The fellows from William ' s Hall picked Cleopatra as an appealing theme for an original float, and they won! 64 owning qutm, Pi Lambda Phi fraternity alto won first prize for house decorations. u bug our hero TO |uit as not ised die review: iany terrible :rt s from Lafayeiti lalify, comic, si first prk Siao) i.it the touch c ' . Tau Epsilon Phi won third prize with their clever poem and eye-catching decorations. jly spreading 81 L fraternities v y evening dant in our spirits to team to its ot I Sigma Pi house decorations, similar to their float, won second prize. Be assured TEP worked long and late to win third prize. I U1U Ui inuwniiBt ton (01 w i DIM mi toy; ' | lr, l fp(,iiiil nurd tut ninlit u wlu anil ' ,,, V Ini irHm W til iw lutk (or i n aulf wn at! wie bHWicd Fart tteir Frt! oil llw tote 65 Jacu tif kare in the i Cheerleaders lead those gathered for the pep rally in a yea team. - S r-..A This alum from just a few years back seems to be having a gay time. Dr. Ealy, Mr. Freiburg, Dr. Cook, and Mr. Berrier in athletics seminar. Guy Rodgers (left) accepts outstanding athlete award at pep rally. After the parade on Saturday morning students and grads (some of those from most recent years feeling just like the students again) moved into the Great Court of Mitten Hall to take part in a high-spirited pep rally. A wreath was placed on the bust of Russell Conwell to honor our founder. Awards were given to the outstanding majorette and band member. Guy Rodgers received the outstanding athlete award amid applause and cheers which were already looking forward to the basket- ball season. Concert Choir received Magnet ' s award for outstanding service to the University. The pep rally ended, students were invited to lunch in Mitten Hall Auditorium. Then on to the game! The floats made Pete Stevens (right), football coach, discusses problems with alums. 66 hints and grai Ing just tie tiy af Mitten Ha k ith was placea si der. Awards e r s no member. 6.) I ' d amid appiaa rd to the baslet- |nets award : ' i n ' ted to lunch ir !Ihe floats made I lilh ilnim. Ron Orenstein, captain of cheerleaders, smiles happily with the owl. their final appearances at the stadium before the action began. The cheerleaders did a fine job of leading the crowd in team yells, and perhaps their work might be responsible for one point, maybe for the point that won the game. Everyone being pleased with the results of our first home game of the season, afternoon parties may have been some- what gayer and dinners a bit more pleasant as well. Saturday evening fraternity houses offered parties with lots of cheers, Mots of singing. Yet those who had worked on their floats and house decorations untif the sun came up must have been quite tired by this time and very thankful that the next day was Sunday, not Monday. Jack Vandegrift tells his date of memories from the Sig Ep album. An alum works with the team to make that goal line stand successful. Bud Fahey was Injured playing hard against Leopards of Lafayette. Opinion there is nothing like the privacy of a fraternity house! 67 The dancers enjoy just the needed space to do their favorite steps. Jay Weiss and Dave Atkinson share the African air with their dates. The colorful center piece displays the theme of a moonlight safari. w These sophs take time from the dance for some liquid refreshment. Tk Each year the Sophomore Class Council sponsors the Sophomore Cotillion. This year the council ' s theme was " A Moonlight Safari. " Posters advertising the dance suggested that a moonlight safari held on November 16 had all the ingredients for an ideal date night. The Herby Collins band provided the music for the evening in Mitten Hall Auditorium. Those attending the first class dance of the year found that its unusual theme provided an extra spice and a good conversa- tional topic. Two of the Herby Collins group play a special number on the drums. e Senjamin Frar " fraternity toll. i is sponsored tke loudest in ' (i through the uc, hich iept fi :::;.:;!::: I 68 Some of the guests gather ' round the Tigertown 5 to enjoy the music. x The men of TEP leave their dates to sing the praises of their frat. CH H$ frith tke (jreek The Benjamin Franklin Hotel was the site of this year ' s Interfraternity Ball, held on Saturday, November 23. The 1 affair is sponsored by the IF Council, and each fraternity attempts to be well represented so that they will be able to sing the loudest in those moments when the fraternity rivalries " break through the atmosphere of dignity and formality. The ear found tkat ii jmusic, which kept fraternity men and their dates dancing and 2 c:o3c:v :: tapping their feet, was performed by the Tigertown Five. n tke dim Barbara Super and Ed linger of Sigma Pi enjoy this musical number. TEP ' s and their dates find the balcony fine for keeping the rhythm. Larry Mazer of Pi Lambda Phi converses privately with his date. Gloria Graham helps Guy Rodgers to look " real purty " for his part. The junior phys. ed. class chose ' ' Dessert Song " as its theme. Judy Newlcirk smiles happily at the close of a well-performed act. These swimmers find pinochle helps to pass the time between numbers. The annual water show, sponsored by the W.A.A. and this year directed by Judy Newkirk and Linda Schneeman used as its theme " The Best of Broadway. " Some of the hits which were portrayed in water were " March of the Siamese Children, " " Stranger in Paradise, " " Carousel Waltz, " and " Old Matt River. " If the audience didn ' t enjoy " Tea for Two " enacted by the senior phys. ed. class more than any of the numbers, you may be assured that those participating in it had the best time of all. Perhaps the statement should be qualified the senior men who tried to drown the senior girls in time to thai music had the biggest fling. Chuck Nealy looks a little {earful of his landing after that dive. He fans tod a laetball team! pe! Other enjoy ;; - ; " .: ; : " " .. ' concert; I fas. And liow il flat really caused ( MHO-norcai 1 70 Wke Witter Can gpi-ty Se Jar M tuf? Basketball fans cheer the Owls on to a victory over Texas A. and M. " ' betwin nimbi -Aa-r i ' . " 5emn used if the hits which K S ' aTOse Ch orei h and ' Old M a for Two :-;: any of the nwbe ng in it had the t( d be qualified -t ' girls In time to I ittir Hut diw. Temple fans had a wonderful time this year cheering for our basketball team! Game after game we rolled up the winning score! Other enjoyable events also came our way. The faculty had their annual art exhibit; the Concert Choir presented a post-tour concert; University Theatre offered two fine produc- tions. And how it snowed! The thirteen-inch storm was the one that really caused confusion. But, as usual, nothing can stop the ma i| m en nor can anything stop the University from holding classes! Pam Silva gets a polio shot from Mrs. Workman at the Health Service. The Red Cross Bloodmobile set up shop in Room 204 on January 13. Many attended the All-University Mixer early in the second semester. Pavements on Broad Street have been plowed after one of many snowstorms 71 ReAifamt tu fente Cttjeif fife There was a big change in this year ' s housing facilities. A new dormitory named for the dean of women, Gertrude Peabody, was opened in the fall at the corner of Park and Norris Streets. Peabody Hall is of modern functional architecture as well as decorated and furnished modernly. Bright, gay colors fit in with the vivacious tone of living which the co-eds create. The dorm is presently a home for two hundred and fifty girls, all living in double rooms. The rooms show the utmost in space- saving fixtures. With this change came a change for the men too. They moved into what was previously the women ' s dormitory at 1808 N. Park, Williams Hall. First floor lounge of Peabody Hall is suited to an afternoon chat. Members of Delta Psi Kappa leave Peabody Hall for their rush party. Carol Fraps pours for Mary Peterson, Mr. Vlandis and Mrs. Jowers. Williams Hall men join the coeds for meals in Peabody dining room. Residents sign out for the weekend at the desk in Peabody Hall. 72 Lois Rutt stops in to chat with Elaine Steinburg and Gary Levin jjiijtooni. Williams Hall residents relax reading the Temple News and magazines. The living room piano in Williams Hall is a favorite meeting place. HP Dee Kelly and Ruth Himmelfarb take time from studies lor a call. The guys in Williams Hall just walk across the street to classes. 73 Winter fantasy has been made appealing by professional decorators. Punch and pretzels are refreshing for those who have jitterbugged. How nice to see snowy mountains at the corner of Broad and Berks! Dancers enjoy the music of Bob Fredricks in Mitten Hall Auditorium. I.J Jon glid til " Winter Fantasy was the theme for this year ' s dorm formal. The affair was held in Mitten Hall on January 10. Bob Fredricks j supplied ( the music for dancing, or enjoyable listening if residents and their dates preferred to sit at the tables which were spaced along the sides. All of those who attended the dance were impressed by the loveliness and atmosphere that the decorations lent to the Auditorium that night. Younger members of the administration fit right in with residents. YAll t . 4 . 74 Mitten Hall, Center ejf Hilloriutn. i ' :( " Buck Jones gladly takes Gordy Griffiths ' coat into the check room. How fortunate we are to have had a Mr. Mitten who felt that his money should be spent on a building where no classes were to be held! This gives Temple students a wonderful opportunity to hold dramatic productions, lectures, dinners, dances; to play ping pong, chess, checkers; to enjoy music; to play the piano; to watch television. The building is often used for larger func- tions the reading institute, U.S. naturalization ceremonies. Perhaps more important, Mitten Hall is a place where the student can sit down and relax. A jitterbug dance draws onlookers at the sorority-fraternity mixer. Mitten Hall hosts a spectrum of activities birthday parties too. Commuters enjoy Mitten Hall Grille. It is clean and friendly here. Students are absorbed in the World Series, televised in East Alcove. 75 7 tne fteaM ftutic Ji Three musical programs were offered for Temple students ' enjoyment this Christmas season. The concert choir and or- chestra presented the " Messiah " and " Amahl and the Night Visitors. " The production of Amahl was the first one-act opera to have been given at the University. The audience found the " Messiah " inspiring through its magnificence and familiarity; whereas, the story of Amahl was enjoyed in part for its newness on the campus. The Mitten Student League invited all students to attend the Carol Sing in the West Alcove of Mitten Hall in the after- noon of December 17. Guys and gals could come and go as they pleased, or as classes required. Daryl McCoy accompanies the carolers in West Alcove of Mitten Hall. A scene from the opera " Amahl and the Night Visitors " by Menotti a -v S -rfiir T The Concert Choir with the orchestra performs Handel ' s " Messiah. " Vic Sjostrom makes sure his make-up is fine for his part in Amahl. 76 White uppe w V 9 Dr. Tomlinson, Judy Strahorn Dr. Gladfelter, Linda Schierse at head table. VMia ' ak " Betty Jo Campbell sings " Ave Maria " at the candle light concert. ttiiAiiulil. to tke ChriMtna White Supper, the annual Christmas dinner sponsored by the University Christian Movement, was held December 16. Linda Schierse and Gordon Griffiths were co-chairmen. After the students, dressed traditionally in wh ite shirts and dark skirts or trousers, had eaten, they were led in the favorite Christmas songs by Mr. Page. Everyone found most pleasure in the " Twelve Days of Christmas " the singing of which required Mr. Page to move hurriedly around the auditorium for all twelve days. The men ' s glee club sang a few numbers after the group singing. In the Great Court the women ' s glee club pre- sented its annual Candlelight Concert. Mr. Page leads a rear table in its part in " Twelve Days of Christmas. ' The men ' s glee club, Louis Gordon soloist, sings after White Supper. 77 Ron Becker studies for his exams while working in the check room. Excluding some dull scenery, the East Alcove is conducive to study. Studying in the Great Court may not be quiet, but it ' s comfortable Many of the final exams are given here, in Mitten Hall Auditorium. A cup of coffee in Mitten Hall Cafeteria makes study more enjoyable. The final minutes before an exam can be worse than the exam itself! 78 Here we are, face to face with the inevitable final exams. This is the time of year when the no-dose industry doesn ' t even need to advertise, and students stay up all night (but not for a party). Sometimes exam schedules are good, sometimes they are bad enough to use as an excuse for a poor grade. But the studying task is always difficult and never looked forward to with pleasure. Good intentions but this student finds sleep easier than study. Outside College Hall Gym discussion of the exam begins promptly. The grille is as good a place as any to discuss an English exam! After the exam, it ' s always interesting to compare notes and answers. Studying is less work if pretty gals and handsome guys collaborate. 79 into a Orbit 4 4 iift The audience stands as members of the class of February 1958 enter. Some of those who have graduated in years gone by enter ihe Temple. Seniors make their way from College Hall after al! others have come. The Concert Choir awaits its part, watching the oncoming dignitaries. Moving beyond the college fun of study is in a way a frighten- ing experience; we have been warned many times that as college students we exist in a comparative utopia. This year ' s mid-year graduation ceremonies with Dr. I. M. Levitt, director of Pels Planetarium, as speaker represented for most of the seniors the end of a selective world. We go now to mingle completely with others of different abilities. Friends and relatives hurry to the comfortable warmth inside. fagnition Day ' srrJsgiventosi jefcement, sen d Leonard Pod d Larry Ma:er r ,, e;r ,, bis year?) Si " : ' :(; Derm d 80 Luellen D ' Angelo receives Sword Award for service from Dr. Wetter. Students fill Baptist Temple to hear Charles Van Doren, quiz winner. Recognition Day was highlighted this year, as always, by awards given to six outstanding seniors in the fields of scholastic achievement, service, and athletic performance. Leah Zoole and Leonard Podolin received the Owl Award; Luellen D ' Angelo and Larry Mazer, the Sword Award; Connie Whitcraft and Guy Rodgers, the TU Award. Unfortunately for the basketball fans present (and what Temple student was not a basketball fan this year?) Guy Rodgers and company had not yet returned from the Wake Forrest game, so the award was given in absentia. Charles Van Doren defends the study of the humanities to students. Connie Brady Whitcraft was selected as outstanding woman athlete. Concert Choir sings " Cantate Domino " by Schuti, " Alleluia " by Thompson. 81 The Hillel Choir sings in its native tongue after the dinner. Harold Stassen admires the award from University Religious Council. Many students attend this important function of the second semester. A spirit of gaiety and friendliness set the tone of this year ' s Brotherhood Dinner. The Slater System served an exceptionally tasty meal to start the evening off right. Pennsylvania Guber- natorial candidate Harold Stassen was the main speaker of the evening. All the guests found the entire program to be extremely interesting. In the theme of Russell Conwell ' s " Acres of Diamonds " the Human Service award was presented to our own Dr. Earl Elder. m k_. . v Dr. Earl Elder receives the Human Service Award from Judy Strahorn. Harold Stassen speaks to us about " Peace in the Atomic Space Age. " 82 In spite of obstacles such as Asian Flu and unexpected snow niagjL storms, the University Theatre still managed to come through th ' s Y ear w n wo excellent plays. The first production was " Deep Are the Roots, " a drama depicting racial segregation. At the end of March the group presented " Desire Under the Elms, " a drama by Eugene O ' Neill. The work of the University Theatre is under the direction of Paul E. Randall, associate professor of Dramatic Arts, affectionately called " Pop " by those who work under him. Jkeati-e The crew works long and hard to produce an atractive setting. Director Ketels offers suggestions on how to achieve the proper mood. Van Jacobs and Arnie Kendall rehearse with Aram Aghazarian (center). Linda Simon, as Abbie, and John La Gioia, as Eben, prefect their lines for " Desire Under the Elms. " In this scene, gold helps Eben get his brother ' s share ot the farm. 83 From 10 am Friday morning, April 14, until 5 pm Saturday evening April 15, Mitten Hall Auditorium was the setting for hardworking students preparing their booths for the all-University Carnival. In only a few hours the auditorium acquired an atmosphere of " Future Fantasy, " the scene of the ' 58 Carnival. The booths, constructed entirely by the members of the campus organizations that partici- pated, presented a variety of games and refreshments to entice the fun-seekers that attended. Sponsored by XYW and Circle K, two service organizations, the co-chairmanship was shared by Nancy Wexler and Bruce Fuller. Theta Sigma Upsilon carried off first prize honors in the " most attractive " class for their booth, " Floral Fantasia. " In the " most original " division Sigma Pi Sigma took a prize and, for the second year, the Chemistry Society placed first with the booth " most keeping with the theme. " The Queen, chosen by a money vote of those who attend Carnival, was Mary Jane Caesar from Pharmacy School. Runners-up were Lois Rutt and Maxine Kerdeman. Lois Rutt makes a sales at Theta Sig ' s booth, " Floral antasia, " first-prize winner as " most attractive. " " Dump the Denizen " was the object of APD ' s booth, a prize winner in the " most original " class. C arrival Joe Sands stops at Sigma Pi ' s booth, " Celestial Louvre Members of TEP invite customers into " The Forbidden Planet. " The voting booth was under the direction of XYW, co-sponsors of Carnival. fiwtlen try tk SpMmntcli 84 Colorful balloons add to the festive spirit of the evening. Fun-seekers try their luck at one of the booths. Spectators watch UCM ' s Rocket on its way. Preparation for the ' 58 Carnival gets under way on Friday. Co-Chairmen Bruce Fuller crowns Carnival Queen, Mary Jane Ceasar. A capacity crowd fills the auditorium, scene of " Future Fantasy. ' 85 fyeek Weekend . . . Jenitk Pat Harper accepts the Greek Sing plaque for Delta Sigma Theta sorority. The enthusiasm of Co-Chairmen Luellen D ' Angelo and Tony Fasolo led the Greek men and women of Temple through another successful Greek Weekend this year. A new arrangement of the weekend ' s activities put new life into the spirit of the affair. It began with Greek Sing on Friday evening in the Great Court. The quality of the competition and the swift movement of the program brightened the enjoyment of the Sing. The fraternities were hosts at open houses after the Sing. On Saturday night the Broadwood Hotel was the scene of the first Greek Weekend Dinner-Dance held outside of Mitten Hall. Alpha Chi Rho, who tied for second-place, leaves the Great Court after performing. Sigma Pi sings " Jerico " to win for the second year. Award Luellen winners: Lucille Hoshabjian, Ge orge S. Monroe Memorial award, Bill Donaldson and D ' Angelo, Outstanding Greek man and woman. Ed Zinger accepts the " Most Valuable Player " trophy, presented by Sig Ep president, Frank Guido. 86 i fraternity Greeks and their dates en|oy dancing to the music of Buddy Morrow. President Linda Sheeman accepts the Panhel Achievement Cup fo Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. Theta Sigma Upsilon takes second-place in the Sing. Sigma Pi director, David Hicks, receives the Greek Sing award from Dr. Page. The highpoint of the dinner-dance was the presen- tation of awards to certain fraternities and indi- viduals. Alpha Phi Delta received two major awards the all-Sports Trophy and the Scholarship Cup while the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup went to Alpha Sigma Alpha. The Dean ' s Service Award was presented to Alpha Chi Rho and TEP ' s Dave Wolf and Bonnie Gelman of Alpha Epsilon Phi were honored as outstanding pledges. After dinner, Greeks and their dates danced to the rhythmic music of Buddy Morrow and his orchestra to bring to a close the festivities of the 1958 fraternity- sorority weekend. Panhel president, Lucille D ' Antonio presents the Outstanding non-Greek Woman Award to Carole Stein. 87 cJLovelu oLoi6 r utt reiqned at the vfniveriitu J annual ff t annual fl ttii oLJance, Jke 19SX fray Queen jeti gutt . . . 88 oLotuee -Stniervitz Jour Cwrt . . . C.U ' 89 an y (Janet aLeldahl Queen ' fear Other . . . ' ana Jarama 90 Ul kltcraft J Wi ita,y Ball Q. ueen. Cadet Colonel fcwiA Chan an 91 At the beginning of each semester the book store business booms! Temjtte Se a Part An overwhelming majority of Temple students commute by subway. In Curtis Hall Mrs. Harm instructs a class in American History 51. Probably more than any particular event that we will remember from college days as we look back more than the senior prom, or graduation we will remember the familiar surround- ings of Temple. There will remain with us a mental image of the classrooms in Conwell Hall, and the newer ones of Curtis Hall. We ' ll also remember narrow Watts Street and cold, windy Broad Street. These are the things about Temple that will be ... a part of us forever. Periodicals Division of the library is used often by all students. Mr. Snyder teaches this class its Economic Geography in Conwell Hall. 92 GOVERNING BODIES OFFICERS President Larry Mazer Vice-President Anthony Fasolo Secretary Richard Cherner Treasurer Steve Saltzman FIRST ROW: L Anserviti, R. Cherner, L. D ' Angelo, A. Fasolo, J. Hogan. SECOND ROW: M. Kerdeman, L. Mazer, J. Opack, F. Stofman, N. Wexler. The Student Council operates under a new con- stitution adopted in 1955. The council succeeded the Student Senate in 1956 as the ruling body of Temple. Four members are elected from each of the four classes, and student members are elected as category representatives from fraternities, sorori- ties, political organizations, religious organizations, service organizations, men ' s dormitories, women ' s dormitories, and Community College. The purpose of student government at Temple has been defined in the constitution as the regulation and settlement of matters concerning the student body, the establishment of a closer union of stu- dents, and the achievement of mutual and beneficial understanding with faculty and administration. Temple ' s Student Council is a member of the Na- tional Student Association. Dean Carl Grip is the Student Council adviser. 94 Let ' s do away with tuition. Secret Balloting! Officers S. Saltiman, L. Mazer, A. Fasola, R. Cherner go over the agenda. The first impression that one gets of a leader and of his brains is Motion is tabled, from seeing the men he has about him. 95 OFFICERS President Lois Anservitz Vice-President Lee Rhea Secretary Janice Gould Treasurer. Jackie Williams Viet V FIRST ROW: L. Anserviti, J. Birnbaum. J. Blatteis, B. Durgin. SECOND ROW: J. Gould, F. Seals, J. Williams. The Resident Women ' s Student Association is the governing body of all undergraduate women in residence. It plans and carries out a varied social program as well as being responsible for all regula- tions covering dormitory living. In order to help orient new students to campus life, upperclass women, called Junior Counselors, act as advisers to small groups of incoming freshman residents. Peabody Hall, the beautiful new dormitory for women residents was ready for occupancy at the beginning of the first semester. Activities on this years schedule included Homecoming, Carnival, a Christmas Party, and a tea for the faculty and one for Parents. The gala social event of the year was the Dormitory Formal held in conjunction with the men from Williams Hall Dormitory. The resident girls captured the championship in the volleyball league sponsored by the Women ' s Ath- letic Association. The association awards Service and Scholarship Plaques and presents pins to the Executive Board and Council members. Mrs. Gladys Jowers is the resident adviser to the girls of Pea- body Hall. 96 tiki Gould OFFICERS President Sally Jacobs Vice-President Lucille Hoshabjian Secretary Betty Hayek Treasurer.... Joan Laws ' c Cwncil V FIRST ROW: F. Chauncey, S. Cole, B. Hayek, L ' Hoshabjian. SECOND ROW: S. Jacobs, B. Malceta, B. McCray, L. Schreiber. The sororities at Temple offer a " Home away from Home " to the women of our urban university, and provide opportunities for close friendship between resident and non-resident students. The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of all the sorori- ties on campus. Its responsibilities are to be of serv- ice to the university, to make and enforce rules governing rushing and pledging, and to stimulate interest in sorority life. Each sorority elects its own representative to the council. Panhellenic Association joins with Interfraternity Council each year to present the gala social event of the year Greek Weekend. The weekend which includes a ball, dinner and sing is remembered by all who attend it. The association also sponsors a tea for all incoming freshman women and open house during Homecoming. The most active Greek woman, the most active Non-Greek woman and the most active sorority receive awards from the Panhellenic Association at Greek Dinner. Miss M. Catherine Hinchey is the adviser to all sorority women. 97 Cvuncil OFFICERS President Gordon Griffiths Vice-President Anthony Fasolo Secretary Richard Brown Treasurer Peter Petray TIM FIRST ROW: S. Ballet, R. Bunch, W. Donaldson. SECOND ROW: A. Fasolo, G. Griffiths, H. Jacobs. THIRD ROW: E. Petray, N. Pockell, D. Wright. Aiming to make Temple University more fraternity minded is the policy of the Interfraternity Council. The group serves as the governing and coordinating instrument of all member fraternities on campus and regulates fraternity affairs. The membership of the council is composed of active brothers in Temple ' s social fraternities. The council sponsored its annual IF Ball, and in conjunction with Panhellenic Council presented Greek Weekend in March. An athletic program promoting competition among the fraternities is also sponsored by the council. 98 OFFICERS President Connie Whitcraft Vice-President Marian Boldrick Recording Secretary Lois Anservitz Corresponding Secretary Ann Louise McKernan Treasurer.... Ronnie Moll fltkletic FIRST ROW- L. Anserviti. A. Beckett, J. Blatteis, G. Gram. SECOND ROW: C. Litt, R. Moll, A. McKernan, F. Nemerowsky. THIRD ROW: B. Paul, J. Rockovits, C. Whitcraft. also The purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to promote the physical welfare of students, foster a spirit of good sportsmanship, and provide recreational opportunities through a larg e program of activities. All women students in the University are welcome and urged to participate. Membership is automatically acquired after participation in any WAA activity. Awards based on points accumulated in varsity and or infra-mural participation in various sports activities were given at the annual WAA banquet. The program this year was highlighted with a winter outing in the Pocorvos and a Water Ballet Show. Mrs. Prudence Flemming is the adviser to the group who besides participating in Homecoming and Carnival also sponsoring all Co-ed recreational activities. 99 College Council The Student Council of Community College, which is the student governing body, came into existence in 1948. In addition to govern- ing, the group aids the student body relations with the faculty. In order to become a mem- ber of the Council, a student must have and maintain a " C " average. Among other affairs, the Council sponsors an annual Mistletoe Ball; a Christmas Party; Spring Dance; the annual Community College Picnic; and also participates in the All-Uni- versity Carnival. To reward them for their enthusiasm in making Temple University grow the Community Col- lege Student Council won the Annual Senior Giving Merit Award. C. McAllister, R. Palatucci, I. Goldberg, S. Holt, D. Tortu. OFFICERS President Irv Goldberg Vice-President Chuck McAllister Secretary Rosalie Palatucci Treasurer .. .Dino Tortu 11 sVi I010II6HT: : -n : - OFFICERS President Leo Bacha Vice-President Donald Madden Secretary Sandra Dering Treasurer Florence Shapiro SEATED: D. Madden, S. Dering, L Bacha, F. Shapiro. STANDING: M. Rodack, D. Carlin, D. Chanin, R. Shalti, S. Holt, I. Segal, J. Kraft, W. Pirie. The Freshmen Commission of Community Col- lege is in its second year of active existence. This year campaigning was keen for those freshmen interested in becoming members of the executive committee. The new freshmen, anxious to spread their ideas for the better- ment of the school show signs of making this year the most successful in the history of the Frosh commission. Members of the freshmen class form the Freshmen Commission which is to provide government for new students at Community College. The organization sponsors informal dances and is a big help in assisting student council. conn d( 100 LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Helms, Leonard Smalls, George DeKrafft, William Dore, Dr. Harry D. Hummer, Frank Lucia, Gerald Henderson, Earl Snyder. OFFICERS President Willia m Dore Secretary Walter Wenlc Treasurer Gerald Henderson Council The School of Theology ' s Student Council works with the office of the Dean in co- ordinating the activities of the University and the Seminary. The council plans activities which promote general spiritual enrichment, intellectual gain and social integration of all students of Theology. Members of the council are elected by the student body or appointment by the President. The council established a committe of ushers for the daily chapel services. They have also set up a liason with the University Office of Religion. The council members also publish " The Seminary Crier, " a bi-monthly publica- tion. Dr. Harry D. Hammer is the council ' s adviser. Council OFFICERS President Riniga! Stanley Vice-President Pat MacGrath Secretary-Treasurer Sue Trickel minify Col- e eiistence. i for those members of die better- mating this itory of the i form fa to provide Commit jfi informs ' Indent The official governing body of the Tyler School of Fine Arts is the Tyler Council. Each class elects its individual representative in an all school election, and the officers of the council are then elected by the entire student body. The councilmen represent their respec- tive class interests in student government. In order to be eligible for council, a student must have a " C " average. The council sponsors a complete program of activities including most of the social func- tions which are highlighted by the class dances. STANDING: Rinigai Stanley. FIRST ROW: Claire Evangalist, Bonnie Thompson, Sue Trickel. SECOND ROW: Carol Bauer, Tama Perlow, Pat MacGrath. Council OFFICERS President Debby Medvene Secretary-Treasurer Steven Epstein LEFT TO RIGHT: S. Epstein, D. Medvene, A. Teplitisky, M. Braverman. The Freshman Class by vote, elected a Frosh Coun- cil composed of four freshman students. The four councilmen represent their class on Student Coun- cil. This group acts with the advice of Dean Carl Grip and Miss Louise Oram. The principal function of the Freshman Class Coun- cil is to sponsor class social events and acquaint Temple freshmen with University life. The council aims to improve class spirit through organized class activities. This year the Freshman Hop with a theme of " Winter Fantasy, " was the biggest social event planned by the counci . ClaAA Cwttcil OFFICERS President Fay Stof man Secretary-Treasurer Robert Leo LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Leo. F. Stofman, E. GalowHz, S. Saltiman. The Sophomore Class Council is the governing body of the Sophomore class. Elected by members of their class in a general election, the four students selected to compose the sophomore governing body automatically become members of Student Council. This group is responsible for all sophomore class functions and activities. The most important task of the group this past year was the annual Sopho- more Cotillion held in Mitten Hall Auditorium in November. " Safari " was the theme of the dance held for the members of the sophomore tribe. A Frosh-Soph Hop was also held this year. Dean Carl Grip and Miss Louise Oram advise the Council. 102 Junto Council OFFICERS President Maxine Kerdema n Secretary-Treasurer Richard Brown A. Fasolo, M. Kerdeman, A. Cortese. Through a general election by members of the Junior Class four students were selected to form the Junior Class Council. The four councilmen represent their class in Student Council. The purpose of the Junior Class Council is to pro- vide affairs for the cass and also to offer oppor- tunities for student participation in class events. The Junior Prom which is the high point on the junior social calendar is prepared in its entirety by the members of the council. Dean Carl Grip is the adviser to the group and Miss Louise Oram guides them in their financial matters. u tofman !rt Leo Council OFFICERS President Luellen D ' Angelo Secretary-Treasurer Joyce Opack LEFT TO RIGHT: L. D ' Angelo, L. Mazer, J. Opack, R. Cherner. Planning and directing the activities of the Senior Class are the tasks of the Senior Class Council. The four councilmen are elected by the members of the Senior Class in a general election in the spring. Aside from serving as the Senior Class governing body they are also the class representatives in Student Council. Dean Carl Grip and Miss Louise Oram act as ad- visers to the group. The most important task of the council this year was the organizing and planning of the annual Senior Ball held at the end of May. 103 William ' Hall Council OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer. Neal Roth Edward Speshock LEFT TO RIGHT: T. Madden, N. Roth, I. Kreitman, E. Speshock, F. Rogel, M. McGuernin, F. Ell. This year the co-eds of Temple moved on to occupy the newly opened Peabody Hall for Women Resi- dents. Williams Hall their former home also saw a change. Rooms once filled with giggling girls now house the less gentle tones of male bull sessions. The exuberant men of Williams Hall carried off first place honors for their float in the 1957 Home- coming Parade. One of their more interesting social endeavors this year was a combined dormitory formal with Peabody Hall which was held in Mitten Hall Auditorium. The council is the governing body of Williams Hall. Mr. John Vlandis is the head resident adviser to the Dorm Men. Cwmcil OFFICERS Chairman Vonnie Sterner LEFT TO RIGHT: S. Bernstein, S. Bleiberg, L. Rutt, N. Hindman, B. Treistman, W. Daniel, V. Sterner, L. Rubinstein. Peabody Hall Council is a disciplinary body and handles all infractions of the women ' s dormitory rules. The purpose of the group is to promote the best possible campus citizenship. Members of the council are elected by the Resident Women ' s Student Association on the basis of a satisfactory academic standing. Class representation is appointed equally, two representatives being chosen from each of the four classes; the dormitory vice-president automatically acts as chairman of the council. 104 GREEK SOCIETIES Jati OFFICERS President Dale E. Brown Vice-President Norman Williamson Secretary Donald C. Shukan Treasurer Charles King Vrt Tau Omicron Chapter of Tau Delta Phi Fra- ternity was established at Temple University in 1953 by five students who realized the need for a liberal, non-sectarian fraternity on campus. Although one of the smaller and younger fraternities on campus, a great deal has been accomplished, not only for the bene- fit of the fraternity and its members, but also for the University as a whole. By participating in extra-curricular activities, the Tau Delts have helped the University to perpetuate and improve these organizations. By services to organizations outside the campus, such as parties during the holiday seasons at the Pennsylvania Association for Retarded Chil- dren, they have given outsiders a better opinion of Temple. Their purpose is for scholastic achievement and brotherhood and their adviser is Mr. John C. Ritchie. D. Brown, H. Gutterman. N. Williamson. 106 i Kino OFFICERS President Alfred W. Cortese, Jr. Vice-President Robert L Arangio Recording Secretary Anthony V. Fasolo Corresponding Secretary... Anthony J. Di Gregorio Treasurer Nicholas J. D ' Antonio fltpka Pki belt This national fraternity began its career at Syracuse University in 1914 The local chapter was incorporated in 1930. Temple ' s Beta Delta Chapter of the Italian-American group dis- tinguished itself by winning the coveted All- Sports Trophy given to the most outstanding fraternity in intrsmural athletics And no wonder the fraternity received trophies in football, handball, swimming, and volleyball. Sports are not the only field in which Alpha Phi Delta men star. They received the Dean ' s Scholarship Award four times. The award is presented to the fraternity showing the highest scholastic average throughout the school year. The Alpha Phi Delta brothers have a sparkling social life. The men celebrate the arrival of spring via their Spring Formal. At the yearly Purple and White Dance, the men com- memorate the founding of Alpha Phi Delta. Parties and special events brighten the rest of their school year. The fraternity symbol is the White Carnation and its colors are purple and white. A. Cortese, J. Cosadonte, A. Fasola. 107 Theta Kappa Pki OFFICERS President Richard L Watson Vice-President Victor B. Palmer Secretary John Bell Treasurer.... Robert Gillece !rdC Theta Kappa Phi, the social fraternity for Catholic students at Temple, was organized here in 1930. In 1932 the local fraternity, Chi Lambda Phi, became the lota chapter of Theta Kappa Phi. Theta Kap aims at bringing students into brotherly re ationship, promoting the spirit of good fellowship, encouraging the attainment of high scholastic standing, and offering to each member the training and environment that makes the University man. For the past four years the fraternity has pre- sented the Ralph J. Foster Award to the out- standing graduating brother. This award was named in honor of the brother whose leader- ship enabled the group to reopen after being closed during World War II. Active in interfraternity sports, the fraternity gave a Christmas party for neighboring chil- dren. Along with the rest of the Greeks on campus, Theta Kap participates in Home- coming, Carnival, IF Ball, and Greek Weekend. To these are added annual Brothers ' Dinner and Spring Formal Dinner-Dance, and regular weekend parties. The fraternities colors are red, silver and gold. FIRST ROW: R. Campbell. M. Dobrowski, V. Palmer. SECOND ROW: E. Petray. R. Watson. 108 Watson P4er Gillece OFFICERS Sage William E. Donaldson 1st Counselor Warner B. Hinkle 2nd Counselor Donald Samson 3rd Counselor J. Kenneth Painter 4th Counselor Frederic A. Epting Sigma Pi, established at Temple in 1909 as the first national fraternity on campus, was organized to create a brotherhood of and for college men. The ideals of the fraternity are to promote scholarship, encourage chivalry, diffuse culture, and develop character. In the past year, Kappa of Sigma Pi has risen to leadership prominence in fulfilling its ideals. At Greek Weekend, 1957, the men of Sigma Pi won the coveted Greek Sing Plaque for the eleventh time in thirteen years, the Sports- manship Trophy, and the Scholarship Improve- ment Plaque. Homecoming, 1957, saw Sigma Pi receive three more trophies for the chapter house by winning first place in float decora- tions and second place in house decorations. The social program of the chapter is as varied as its achievements. Comicstrip, bermuda short, and Roman toga parties are held an- nually in addition to Orchid Ball, their spring formal held in the Pocono Mountains. FIRST ROW: W. Donaldson, W. Hinkle, W. Medve, J. Sands. SECOND ROW: A. Schaffer, T. Sheehan, D. Wright. 109 OFFICERS President Joe Merback Vice-President Herb Fichman Recording Secretary Milt Abowiti Corresponding Secretary Joel Fleisher Treasurer Stan Kelinson Phi Alpha Fraternity was known as the Koffee Club until 1927, when they were inducted into the national fraternity as Alpha Beta Chapter. Their purpose is to combine social fun and academic work. The Phi Alpha brothers received an award for house decorations and second place in the Homecoming Parade. The fraternity itself gives several awards each year. The Phi Alpha men take part in all interfra- ternity athletics. Their other activities for the year included a Homecoming Party, Greek Weekend, Spring Weekend, and numerous parties at their house. A high emphasis is placed upon academic work and several brothers are on the Dean ' s list. The brothers also take part in many of the Universities activities. Jheir flower is a red rose and their motto is " A Home Away From Home. " HRST ROW: H. Fichman. H. Jacobs, H. Kligman, J. Merback. SECOND ROW: R. Paul, F. Skiffer. J. Shup .1 no " bad, OFFICERS President James Howell Vice-President Ophie Franklin Secretary-Treasurer Frank McLeod Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi a social fraternity on Temple ' s campus was founded in 1911 by ten men dedicated to the principle of " achieve- ment. " The fraternity has grown until, today, it has more than two hundred and twenty chapters in the U. S. with a combined mem- bership of more than 200,000 members. Kappa Alpha Psi is now completing its third year of membership in Temple ' s Interfraternity Council. The group is active in University events, par- ticipating in Homecoming, the All-University Mixer, I.F. Council and I.F. sports, as well as sponsoring an annual Christmas Party and Achievement Banquet. The fraternity presents the John M. Lee award to the outstanding Kappa in the country and also presents an award to the chapter brother with the highest scholastic average. The fra- ternity ' s colors are crimson and cream and their motto is " to achieve in all fields of human endeavor. " The group is advised by Dr. John Williams. FIRST ROW: C. Davii. T. Davij, R. Hansford, J. Hausley. SECOND ROW: B. Henderson, J. Howell, K. Moseley. OFFICERS President Carl Farrington Vice-President Gordon Griffiths Recording Secretary Robert Staeger Corresponding Secretary Robert Ferguson Comptroller Frank Guide Sfli kfl Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon is one of the largest fraternities in the nation. The Temple Univer- sity chapter chartered in 1938 is also one of the largest social groups on campus. Sig Ep brothers carry on an extensive service project, giving a Christmas Party at the Methodist Orphanage and raising contribu- tions for the Green Lane Camp for boys. In addition,, the brothers participate in inter- fraternity Ball, Greek Weekend, and in their own annual Sweethearts ' Ball. This past year Sig Ep has won first place in Interfraternity bowling and placed high in other athletic events. The purpose of Sigma Phi Epsilon is to pro- mote scholarship, brotherhood and character and its traditional flowers are the violet and the rose. Dr. David H. Webster is the new adviser for the " House With the Heart. " FIRST ROW: P. Bacon, R. Bailey, P. Boulder, J. Chambers, P. Clark. SECOND ROW: P. Cowen, R. Earl. C. Farrington. G. Griffiths. H. Jones, Jr. THIRD ROW: W. Marks, M. Porter, R. White, D. Willis. 112 njtor Snide OFFICERS Chancellor David Silverstein Vice-Chancellor Stan Borris Scribe Saul Braunstein Bursar Fred Rudolph Member at Large Phil Horowitz Tau Epsilon Phi, Zeta Lambda Phi Chapter, is the largest social fraternity on Temple ' s campus. The local chapter was organized in 1927, but did not become affiliated with the national organization, which was formed at Columbia in 1910, until 1951. Active in university affairs, TEP captured the Dean ' s Service Cup for service to Temple for the fourth year in a row. Also, at Greek Weekend, the All-Sports Trophy and MVP ' s were awarded to TEP and its brothers for out- standing achievements on the athletic field. TEP was the first fraternity on campus to do away with " Hell Week, " and initiate for its pledges a " Help Week. " During this time the pledges shine shoes and collect money for charity. At the National Convention this past Sep- tember the local chapter was awarded the Grand Chaplains plaque for the chapter work- ing best with school and community to further closer relations. Zeta Lambda Phi was also awarded a runner up for the most brothers active in campus activities, while one brother was the recipient of a national award for scholarship and extra-curricular activities. Activities during this past year included par- ticipation in IF sports, two or more parties a month, and their annual Jubilee and Spring Formal. FIRST ROW: B. Cohen, S. Cohen, T. Freed man. SECOND ROW: P. Horowitz, B. Katz, M. Landis. THIRD ROW: D. Silverstein, I. Zeniner. 113 P phi OFFICERS Rex Lou Garbor Ardhon Art Rabelow Keeper of Exchequer Joe Kaplan Scribe Al BoKen Corresponding Scribe Bob Schwartz Vice-P Recof Co Treasi Pi Lambda Phi a national fraternity was founded on March 21, 1895 at Yale Univer- sity. The local chapter was set up in 1924. Even though much of their time was occupied with fixing up their new house the Pi Lam men still had time to participate in intra- mural sports and hold a Brotherhood Dinner and a Kouner Dinner. The Miss Incoming Freshman Contest sponsored by Pi Lam has become an annual event at Temple. Their numerous endeavors have earned for them the Dean ' s Award. The fraternity itself annually presents its Alfred Kouner Memorial Award to the outstanding athlete at Temple. The recipient of the award, which is given in memory of a past president who was killed over Germany in June, 1944, is selected by the athletic coaches. FIRST ROW: R. Bregman, M. Brodsly, J. Chiniti, A. Feldscher, S. Field. SECOND ROW: R. Gold- berg, R. Gordon, J. Hoffman, J. Kaplan. THIRD ROW: L. Karp, H. Mayerson, L. Maier, D. Ponnoclc. FOURTH ROW: A. Rabelow, J. Rabinowiti, J. Rose, J. Zimmerman. 14 Men OFFICERS President David M. Weand Vice-President Carl M. Graver Recording Secretary Ronald K. Magargle Correspondent William H. Baker Treasurer... Bruce P. Fuller Atpka Chi ' Be Men " is the motto of Alpha Chi Rho Fraternity which was founded at Trinity Col- lege in 1895. To secure a membership of the highest standard, thoroughly homogeneous in quality and permanent in its allegiance, and effort for the fraternity is their purpose. The garnet and white carnation are the symbol and flower of the fraternity. This year awards were given to the outstand- ing pledge, the brother with the highest aver- age, and to the brother who has made the greatest scholastic improvement. A recogni- tion plaque was awarded to Dr. Lawrence O. Ealy, the groups adviser, for service to the fraternity. Social activities for the year included a Christmas Party, Halloween Party, New Years Party and a Pan-Hel Party. The selection of a Chapter Sweetheart added to the festivities of the Alpha Chi Rho men. FIRST ROW: G. Ashford, W. Baker, H. Bierbrunner, N. Buehler, F. Everhart. SECOND ROW: H. Ferguson, B. Fuller, J. Geiger, C. Graver, C. Hulet. THIRD ROW: W. lies, G. Isaac, Jr., R. Joseph, R. Margargle, V. Sjostrom. FOURTH ROW: W. Starsinic, W. Walker, P. Weathers, F. White, Jr., J. Zacel. 15 ViceJ Secrt Treat Mem FIRST ROW: R. Becker, E. Bittle, R. Bunch, W. Fanno i, W. Feather, L. Flanders. SECOND ROW: C. Hansell, G. Heberling, T. Herb, R. Hanamiriu, W. Irvine, L. Jones. THIRD ROW: N. Kaiser, A. Kaskashian, R. Kranick, R. Lice, M. Malvizzi. FOURTH ROW: R. Perkins, J. Reynolds, F. Rocca, B. Shaver, A. S+ailey. By successfully combining business and social affairs Delta Sigma Pi, international business fraternity fulfills its aim to further a higher standard of com- mercial ethics and culture. The fraternity was or- ganized at New York University in 1907, while Omega Chapter was started here at Temple in 1923. Students with a " C " average who show the proper professional attitude through participation in activities are eligible for membership. Each year Delta Sigma Pi presents a scholarship key to the highest ranking male senior in the School of Business. This year the fraternity sponsored a Testi- monial Banquet dinner in honor of Dr. Stanley Chamberlain, a Founders Day Cocktail Party, Hal- lowe ' en Party, Thanksgiving Party, Kiddies Christ- mas Party, New Years Eve Party, and a Sweater Party. Advisers to the fraternity are Dr. Stanley Chamber- lain and Mr. Willard Moore. fcelta OFFICERS President Bill Irvine Senior Vice-President Arsen Kashkashian Junior Vice-President Bill Feather Secretary Neal Kaiser Treasurer Gerry Heberling Nc sta a is A| : 3S 16 OFFICERS President Leonard Marcus Vice-President Arthur Cohen Secretary Earl Helfand Treasurer Alvin Beckman Member-At-Large Jay Gottlieb .. , . . Alpha Epsilon Pi is the newest social fraternity on Temple ' s Campus. The fraternity started two yearS ago as a local group but after several months be- came Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. The fraternity gives annual awards for scholastic distinction and for outstanding service. The men of Alpha Epsilon Pi participated in I.F. sports, took part in special projects, sponsored numerous social affairs, and charity work such as collecting for " Fight for Sight. " Extensive repairs and alterations continually being made on the chapter house during the year were highlighted by the addition of a completely new kitchen. Their symbol is a lion and their colors are blue and gold. FIRST ROW: S. Balick, A. Fox, M. Monroe, N. Perloff. SEC- OND ROW: R. Silikoviti, R. Wasko, C. Wayne. " All sisters together " is the motto of Alpha Sigma Tau sorority founded in 1899 at the Michigan State Normal College. Temple ' s Lambda Chapter was started in 1919 and was reinstated in 1926. Whether large or small Lambda has always maintained a high scholastic standing. The groups purposes are to develop sincere friend- ship, true womanliness, graciousness in living, fi- delity to purpose and to serve others. Their symbol is the yellow rose. Alpha Sigma Tau participated in Carnival, Greek Weekend and Homecoming besides such activities as a celebration for Founder ' s Day, dinners and teas. Two sisters from Lambda Chapter attend Alpha Sigma Tau ' s national convention which is held every third year. Miss M. Grail is adviser to the group. OFFICERS President Deanna Tropea Vice-President Betty Hayek Recording Secretary Ja ckie Goodman Corresponding Secretary Myrna Giordano Treasurer Verna Prusinowski 1 , FIRST ROW: T. Demi, M. Giordano, S. Goodman. SECOND ROW: B. Hayek, V. Prusinowski, D. Tropea. FIRST ROW: L. Anseviti, P. Batty, B. Blank, H. Buda. SECOND ROW: F. Chauncey, C. Kitlowslci, C. Love, A. McKernan. THIRD ROW: B. Paul, J. Rockovits, L. Schneeman, C. Whitcraft. In 1922 Kappa Kappa chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded at Temple University. The sorority is one of the largest and most active social groups at the university. The national organization, founded in 1901 at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia consists of 37 chapters. These active gals can be credited with winning Greek Sing, the Sorority Achievement Cup, the Intra-mural Basketball Championship, and placing second in scholarship. The Alpha Sig sisters find it an easy task to live up to their motto which is " Aspire, Seek, Attain. " The purpose of Alpha Sigma Alpha is to establish a sisterhood that shall have for its object the physi- ' cal, intellectual, social, and spiritual development of its members. The narcissus and aster are the groups flowers. Activities for this year included participation in Homecoming, Carnival, and Greek Weekend. Their adviser is Miss Helen Corey. Alpha tyfta jtlftha I OFFICERS President Ann Louise McKernan Vice-President Lois Anservitx Recording Secretary Margaret Parcel Corresponding Secretary Jeanne Rockovits Treasurer Helga Buda A: V: lr Tn ic 18 FIRST ROW: E. Adler, E. Friedman, R. Israel, A. Israelitan, S. Jacobs. SECOND ROW: M. Kerdeman, R. Leibowiti, R. Marcus, S. Marlcowiti, M. Ravitch. THIRD ROW: M. Ruttenberg, L. Sherman, N. Shtofman, L. Specter, G. Stapler, E. Wagner. OFFICERS fyw t Parcel odoviti Archon Vice Archon Tribune Treasurer Scribes Aviva Israelitan Eileen Wagner Florence Levitt Enie Specter Marian Goldberg Barbara Freedman 119 Phi Sigma Sigma was founded at Hunter College in 1913 and now has 24 chapters in and out of the United States which makes it an international sorority. The aims of the sorority are to perpetuate the mutual interest of its members in the furtherance of higher education, the advancement of womanhood through a close union of congenial friends and philanthropic service. This year the entire organiza- tion was able to present a $20,000 Cardiac research laboratory to the Einstein Medical Center in New York. In addition Temple ' s chapter did much work for the Philadelphia chapter of the heart fund. The girls in reward for service given to Temple received 3rd place in the Sorority Achievement Award. The Phi Sigs also found time for social events to round out their schedule and they took part in Home- coming, Carnival, Greek Weekend, besides holding numerous dances and socials throughout the year. Their flower is the American Beauty Rose. fcetta fheta OFFICERS President Joan Laws Vice-President Carolyn Higgins Secretary Rosalyn Jones Treasurer Barbara McCray Vice-l Secre Treas Delta Sigma Theta Sorority has 267 chapters throughout the United States and the Republic of Haiti with a membership of over 1 8,000 women. The group was founded in 1913 at Howard Univer- sity in Washington, D. C. Each year the sorority awards a four year scholar- ship to a deserving girl upon her high school gradu- ation. On the national level, the sorority donates $1000 a year to help rehabilitate a village de- stroyed by a hurricane in Haiti. Their purpose is to uphold the highest ideals of womanhood, high scholastic achievements and serv- ice. A one year pledge period and a 2.0 average are the qualifications for membership. This year the group won second place in Greek Sing and their pledges helped collect contributions for the United Fund Campaign. Their flower is the Violet and their advisers Miss Orchid Humphrey and Mrs. Evelyn Joell. FIRST ROW: C. Higgins, C. Johnson, J. Laws. B. McCray. SECOND ROW: F. Seals, M. Stuart. J. Taylor. 120 .:! 99is lows OFFICERS President Marie Regeis Vice-President Barbara Maketa Secretary Marion Moore Treasurer Pauline Sparling Jketa Founded in 1914 at the University of California Theta Upsilon, a national sorority, established in 1933 the Delta Alpha chapter on Temple ' s campus. This sorority, which was the first social sorority to be founded at Temple, has as their motto " Let there be light. " Their main purpose is to foster close friendship and sisterhood and to maintain a high level of intel- lectual, social and spiritual life. Among the activities for the season were a Christ- mas Party, and a Founder ' s Day dinner in January. Theta Upsilon sisters also participated in Carnival and Greek Weekend. Qualifications for membership are to be a degree candidate and to maintain a 2.0 average. Mrs. Marion DePater is the group ' s adviser. Their flower is the Iris, and the seven colors of the rainbow are prominently displayed by the members at sorority functions. FIRST ROW: C. Calderoni, B. Maleeta, M. Moore. SECOND ROW: M. Regeis, P. Sparling, L. Waldin. 121 fllpk Ptu OFFICERS President Mryna Novack Vice-President Lois Schreiber Secretary Evelyn Schlank Treasurer Bunny Belkin Preside Vice RecofJ ' Corr| Treatf C. LHt, R. Moll, M. Novak, L Schreiber. In the fall of 1957 Phi Delta Tau a local sorority went national as a colony of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, which was founded at Barnard College in 1909. Their main purpose is to foster lasting friend- ships and all around personal development as stated in their motto " May friendship be everlasting. " This year they gave the best pledge award to the pledge with the highest scholastic average. The sorority is active in university functions, philan- thropic activities and social events. Some of their activities included a float in the homecoming parade, participation in Greek Weekend, Carnival, alumni tea, rush parties, socials, cake sales, an pajama parties and other informal get-togethers. This past year marked the first " Mr. Fraternity " contest which was a big success on campus. Their flower, is the Lily of the Valley and Harriette Newman is their adviser. 122 tinier UU yfcfc. OFFICERS President Rose Anne Yudinsky Vice-President Beatrice Tylutki Recording Secretary Lois Geisser Corresponding Secretary Nancy Wood Treasurer Nancy Samp kelta feta L. Geisser. N. Samp, B. Tylutki, R. Yudinsky. To unite its members in sincere and lasting friend- ships, to stimulate one another in the pursuit of knowledge, to promote the moral and social culture of its members is the three-fold purpose of Delta Zeta Sorority. Qua ification for membership is matriculation in a four year curriculum leading to a degree. The group founded by six women, has since grown to a national organization of more than 32,000 members. Temple ' s chapter, Delta Tau, is one of the 120 active chapters. There are also 55 alumni Chapters. The sorority is a member of the National Pan-hellenic Association. Delta Zeta participates in such campus activities as Homecoming, Greek Weekend, Carnival and White Supper. This year the group had a Founder ' s Day, a Christmas Party for under-privileged chil- dren and a Chapter Day. Their flower is the Kil- larney Rose and their colors are old rose and vieux green. 123 FIRST ROW: G. Barnett, E. Benson, F. Bessick, C. Boone, C. Buck, L. Crane, L. D ' Angelo, L D ' Antonio, B. Dean. SECOND ROW: M. Dobisch, E. Dugan, D. Elvanian, D. Foester. G. Goodwin, S. Graham, A. Griffith, J. Hewitt. J. Hogan. THIRD ROW: L. Hoshabjian, N. Kelly, J. Leldahl, G. Lepone, P. Marvel, C. McMurray, J. Montgomery, M. Mullen, M. Petrik. FOURTH ROW: A. Porreca, G. Reedy, L Rutt. M. Sarama, L. Schierse, C. Sedden, L Shell, D. Simpers, J. Wilbert. Tketa OFFICERS President Luellen D ' Angelo 1st Vice-President Linda Schierse 2nd Vice-President Diane Simpers Secretary Doris Elvanian Treasurer.. ...Maria Sarama Theta Sigma Upsilon, a national sorority was founded at Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, Kansas in 1921. The Gamma Chapter at Temple University was founded at Temple University in 1924. Theta Sigs participated in the 1957 Homecoming Parade, won second place in the University Carnival and long noted for their singing talent, claimed third prize in the Greek Sing. Other busy dates on the sorority calendar included a rush party and dinner, a dinner dance, Christmas tree trimming party, a caroling party and the girls prepared and delivered their traditional Thanksgiving and Christ- mas baskets to needy families. The sorority also awarded a Scholarship Plaque and a Scholarship Achievement Plaque this year Mrs. Edith Klain is adviser to the sorority whose motto is " The Higher Good, " and the rose is their flower. Their purpose is to promote close friend- ship among its members. 124 HONORARIES AND OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Robert Arrow Earl Lewin Roberta E. Clark Secret Jreasu FIRST ROW: R. Arrow, R. Clark, B. Hoffman. SECOND ROW: J. Newberg, E. Shiller. The Templayers is a local honorary society to honor members of the dramatic organizations at Temple University. To qualify for membership a student must earn points which are stated in the organiza- tion ' s constitution. These points are earned by par- ticipation in the various theatre programs presented during the year and by working in the scene shop. A card is awarded for 24 points amd a key is given for 36 points. The group sponsors Vest Pocket Theatre held on Wednesday afternoons, Readers Theatre held on Friday afternoons in the Browsing Room of Sullivan Library, and all major theatre productions. The productions for this year included " Deep are the Roots, " " Billy Budd, " and " Desire under the Elms. " Paul Randall, associate professor of speech and dramatic arts, is their adviser. 126 OFFICERS ' I Lewin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ben Tepliti John Dotson Donald Marks Robert Keif rider Chi FIRST ROW: J. Dotson, G. Duff. G. Griffiths, W. Harper, A. Schaffer. SECOND ROW: L Smugar, B. Teplitz. j on ion . Tte ,tte hi. " The national professional fraternity for men major- ing in journalism is Sigma Delta Chi. The national group was founded in 1909 at De Pawn University and the local chapter was established here at Temple in 1930. The fraternity aims to provide a place for men in journalism to meet for discussion of problems and opportunities in the field. Men of junior standing with a " B " average and majoring in journalism or communications are eligible for membership in the group. Along with Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism fraternity for women Sigma Delta Chi aided in the Temple Press Tournament for high school journalists. The members heard speakers prominent in the field of journalism this year. The organization is advised by Raymond Whittaker. 127 Jketa gflia phi OFFICERS President Barbara Watson Vice-President Carole Stein Secretary Doris Elvanian Treasurer Lucille Hosha bjian Secret! Treaiu ' FIRST ROW: S. Cherry, D. Elvanian, L Hoshabjian, I. Pilbosian. SECOND ROW: L. Schierse, L. Sherman, C. Stein, B. Watson. Alpha Sigma Chapter of I beta Sigma Phi is one of 58 student chapters in this international sorority. The membership of the sorority include women in their junior and senior years who are majoring in journalism and communications and who have worked in some capacity for student publications or the radio station WRTI. Founded by seven women at the University of Washington in Seattle on April 8, 1909, its member- ship has grown to more than 10,000 women in student and professional chapters. Its purposes are to unite women in journalism; confer honor upon the outstanding ones, raise the standards of journal- ism working conditions, and inspire effort. Some activities for the sorority include entertaining freshmen at a tea, inviting journalism alumni back to speak at professional meetings, and assisting in the Temple Press Tournament. Miss Jacqueline Steck is adviser to the group. The organizations colors are violet and green and their symbol is the Matrix. 128 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Joseph L. Kromash Mitchell R. Blank Albert Becfer Terrence Downes FIRST ROW: S. Adams. M. Blanlc, T. Downes, B. Felgoise. SECOND ROW: G. Hagmeir, G. Kline J. Kromasch. D. Wright. Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor society with local chapters called companies, lo- cated in about ninety leading colleges and univer- sities which have the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps Program. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is primarily to raise the standard of military education in American Colleges and Universities; to unite in closer rela- tionship the military department; to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient fellowship among cadet officers. The society was founded at the University of Wis- consin in 1904. Temple ' s chapter, " G Company, 9th Regiment, " began in 1949. To qualify for member- ship a student must be above average academically, receive the approval of the military department, and possess qualities of leadership. The members meet at the R.O.T.C. Administrative Office with their adviser, Major John A. Brenner. This years activities, include pledgeship and the Military Ball in the spring. 129 Kappa Pftt Kappa OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer William Medve Irv Zentner Bruce P. Fuller Ralph Baker Vice-P ' Secret ' FIRST ROW: R. Baker, I. Blau, B. Fuller, E. Jacobs, B. Perry. SECOND ROW: V. Sjostrom. L. Staton, W. Starsinic, I. Zentner. Kappa Phi Kappa, the National Professional Edu- cational Honorary Fraternity, was founded on February 27, 1922 at Dartmouth College. The pur- pose of Kappa Phi Kappa is 1o promote the causes of education by encouraging men of sound moral character and recognized ability to engage in the study of its principles and problems. Temple ' s Chap- ter, Alpha Alpha, emphasizes among its members social intercourse, scholarly attainment and profes- sional ideals. lo qualify for membership a student must have the recommendation of his department head and a 2.5 average. An outstanding educational award given to the man who has greatly contributed to education was awarded in June. The fraternity held discussions on education and heard several speakers in the field of education. The Torch is the fraternities symbol and their motto is " Education Promotes Knowledge. 130 ledv e OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lucille Hoshabjian Nancy Wexler Anne L. McKernan Helen Schr eiber FIRST ROW: L. Anservitz, S. Graham, L. Hoshabjian, A. McKernan, L. Schierse. SECOND ROW: C. Stein, B. Watson, N. Wexler, C. Whitcraft. One of the highest honors bestowed upon women students at Temple University is membership in Magnet Honor Society for senior women. The so- ciety was founded in 1925 by Dr. Laurel Carnell. Only 15 women are selected for membership each year, and each must qualify with a 2.5 scholastic average and qualities of outstanding leadership and personality. The purposes of the group are to stimulate the leadership of women in recognized campus activi- lies, to encourage a spirit of ' esprit de corps " among organizations on campus, to recognize and promote scholarship among women of the univer- sity, and to aid or sponsor ai least one organized drive of current importance for charitable purposes. Magnet annually gives an award for scholarship to the freshman woman who has attained the highest scholastic average and the service award to the organization that has shown outstanding service to the university. Miss Adele Frisbie is their adviser. 131 Pi OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Barbara B. Thumler Peggy S. Marvel Mary M. Petrik Dorothy Wismer Dorothy Walton FIRST ROW: G. Amarosa, B. Dean, R. Gripman. SECOND ROW: B. Haggans, P. Marvel, M. Petrik. THIRD ROW: G. Reedy, B. Thumler, D. Walton. Phi Delta Pi, the national professional Women ' s Physical Education fraternity was founded on Octo- ber 23, 1916 at the Normal College in Indiana. The group ' s purpose is to promote progressive development of physical education and to empha- size and develop effective leadership. To qualify for membership a woman must meet the personal, social, and professional qualifications of the active chapter and maintain a 2. 1 average. A scholarship award was given to the active mem- ber who attained the highest average and a fra- ternal ring was given to the girl who had the highest physical education grades. The local chapter was selected by the national office to develop a symposium on the subject of cheerleading for distribution throughout the United States. They also conducted a cheerleading jam- boree for high school girls with their alumna group. The motto of this group is Above all things to thine own self be true " and their flower is the Daffodil. 132 OFFICERS President Carl Graver Vice-President John Urban Recording Secretary Martin Nayowith Corresponding Secretary Bruce P. Fuller Treasurer William Medve Phi FIRST ROW: R. Baker, J. Dorf, B. Fuller. C. Graver. SECOND ROW: C. Neely, C. Panella, N. Rosen, R. Sarokin. THIRD ROW: L. Staton. L. Taweel, J. Urban. As the National Professional fraternity for the promotion of professional interests in fields of health, physical education, and recreation, Phi Epsilon Kappa was founded on April 13, 1913, at the Normal College of American Gymnastic Union in Indianapolis, Indiana by 14 chapter members. Temple ' s Gamma chapter came into existence m 1921. Those having a 2.0 average and high profes- sional attitude are eligible for membership. Their motto is " Peace, Friendship, and Brotherly Love. " Activities for this year include the AAHPER membership drive, a Gymnastic Meet for Junior High School boys and girls, sponsorship of a pro- fessional meeting, officiating at the intramural swimming meet, and supplying referees for intra- mural basketball games. The " Outstanding Physical Education Award " is gven in June. The Winged Foot is the symbol of Phi Epsiion Kappa. Mr. Carl Patterson and Mr. Gavin White advise the group. The Daisy is their flower, and their colors are Black and Gold. 133 belt fat OFFICERS President Beverly Durgin V ice-President Barbara Paul Recording Secretary Dotty Garfinkle Corresponding Secretary Linda Schneeman Treasurer Letty Villari Preside " ' fa-PfW Secret FIRST ROW: L. Anserviti, J. Barriclt, B. Durgin, H. Gerstein. SECOND ROW: P. Hinneburg N Kelly, C. Litf. A. McKernan. THIRD ROW: R. Moll, B. Paul, L Schneeman, C. Whitcraft. Tau Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa, an honorary sorority organized to promote high educational standards in the professional field of physical educa- tion was formed at Temple University in 1928. Qualifications for membership in the sophomore year are a 2.5 HPER average, a 2.0 accumulative average, and a HPER major. Their activities for 1958 include the selling of raffles, a Christmas Party at the John B. Kelly House, their annual Basketball Playday for high school students, ushering at football games, and a rush party after which twelve pledges were selected. For the first time since the organization was formed the Delta Psi Kappa girls can be seen on campus wearing sorority blazers in blue with the shield on the pocket in yellow. Delta Psi Kappa members are planning to attend their national convention in March at Kansas City. The sorority ' s motto is a " Sound mind in a sound body " and their flower is the yellow tea rose. The group has Mrs. Mary Levin as their adviser. 134 Ckin V folio : e. 3rq; I ' M; tke OFFICERS President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Linda Schierse Nancy Wexler ShirLee Graham Sara Lee Kornfeld FIRST ROW: G. Barrett, P. Batty, S. Graham, J. Leldahl, G. Lieberman. SECOND ROW: C. Lift, L Litt, C. Love, A. McKernan, L. Schierse. THIRD ROW: H. Schreibner, E. Shiiler, N. Wexler, C. Whitcraft. Chimes, the honorary society for those |unior women who have shown loyalty to the University through academic standing, service, and leadership, has as its motto " To lead with knowledge, to follow with intelligence, to seek the worthwhile in life. " Chimes was originally on campus as a local organization known as the Astion Society but in 1947 at Pennsylvania State University they joined the National Chimes Society. It participates in such affairs as Carnival, charity work, sponsoring the Christmas Seal Drive, and co-sponsoring the May Dance. An award is also given to the Senior Home Economics major who is considered to have the best scholastic average and the most extra-curricular activities. Social events are held for its members. These usually consist of an interesting speech fol- lowed by a general discussion and then refreshments. The high sophomore or low junior women who qualify for Chimes must have either a minimum average of 3.0 and maximum activities, or a 3.5 average and minimum activities. Mrs. Dorothy Bradfield is adviser to Chimes whose flower is the Yellow Rose. 135 OFFICERS President Harold Jacobs Vice-President Al Cortese Secretary Harry Worster Treasurer Anthony Fasolo Vice-P FIRST ROW: S. Balick, A. Cortese, S. Cohen, W. Donaldson, A. Fasolo. SECOND ROW: B. Fuller, G. Griffiths, J. Howell, W. Irvine, H. Jacobs. THIRD ROW: J. Merbaclc, N. Packell, V. Palmer, D. Silverstein, D. Wright. Lambda Tau Sigma, the Interfraternity Honor So- city, was organized at Temple University in 1957 to give recognition to the most outstanding fratern- ity men on campus. The society is aiming to pro- mote scholarship and service among fraternity men. A fraternity man is eligible for membership in the society if he is either a senior IF Council Represent- ative or through election if he has a 2.0 average. The men elected to this society have not only served their own fraternities unselfishly but the fraternity system and Temple University in general. The society, which was newly organized this year, held its first induction ceremony at the IF Ball. The symbol of Lambda Tau Sigma is the Lamp Torch Shield and their adviser is Mr. Sylvester Aichele. emp :-.,, emp 136 Jacobs OFFICERS President Bernard Katz Vice-President Al Cortese Recording Secretary Sylvester Aichele Corresponding Secretary Fred Steinberg Treasurer Ernest Casale FIRST ROW: L. Berger, A. Cortese, C. Farrington, A. Finlcel, T. Freedman. SECOND ROW: B. Fuller, C. Graver, B. Kati, P. Kornblith, I. Margolis. THIRD ROW: W. Medve, M. Monroe, J. Sands, G. Schulti, B. Tepliti. erved ftiity year, Ball. Lamp The Sword Honor Society which was founded at Temple University is a local honorary organization for upper classmen whose primary purpose is 1o unite leaders so that by cooperative and |oint action they may in turn bo able to further the extra-curricular program of the University, to raise scholastic standards, and to promote loyalty of Temple University men to their Alma Mater. The emphasis in Sword is on quality and not on quantity. Membership is limited, and applicants are accepted only after a careful screening. The so- ciety is composed of junior and senior men who have qualified by having a 3.0 average and are outstanding in character, scholarship and service to the university. The emblem of the Sword is the symbol of Johnny Ring whose death caused Russell Conwell, the founder of Temple University, to live two lives of service. Adviser to the group is Mr. Sylvester Aichele. 137 Phi Jketa OFFICERS President Robert V. Sanders, Jr. Treasurer Michael Sulman Secretary Sandra Weisman Historian William Kulik Viee-l Seere Treas FIRST ROW: R. Ague, L. Becker. F. Berkowitz, M. Hammerman. SECOND ROW: J. Jennings, M. Krasny, M. Lehrman, L Lift. THIRD ROW: S. Loigman, J. Melaten, R. Paul. R. Sanders. FOURTH ROW: H. Schreiber, E. Smith, L. Specter, S. Specter. Phi Alpha Theta is the national fraternity formed to " encourage the study of History. " The national group began at the University of Arkansas in 1921. Temple ' s Alpha Upsilon Chapter was formed in 1947. To qualify for membership one must possess a B average in 125 hours of History: and a B aver- age or better in two thirds of the other studies. Its motto is " Seek Truth. " The Phi Alpha Theta flower is the red rose, while Madonna blue and deep red are the symbolic colors. The star and the serpent serve as the fra- ternity ' s symbols. Activities for this year include two initiation din- ners, one each semester; at least two coffee hours, and meetings at which guest speakers are generally present. Their adviser is Dr. Lawrence O. Ealy of the history department. ; inl The :. 9 ' ic : 138 " dm, Jr. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer John Beem Barry Loigman Jacqueline Williams Mohamed Sallam FIRST ROW: J. Beem, D. Biddle, R. Bloch, J. Chinitz, J. Hellig. SECOND ROW: J. Honigman. B. Katz, R. Lapat, I. Lin, B. Loigman. THIRD ROW: M. Monroe, L. Pachman, J. Ringold, M. Sallam. FOURTH ROW: H. Weiner, L. Willc, J. Williams, M. Ziskin. symbolic i the ( Alpha Sigma Pi was founded at Temple University in 1945 for the promotion of biological matters. The club embodies the elements of a seminar and journal club, a forum for presenting and discussing graduate theses, group organization, based on par- liamentary law and conducted primarily by under- graduate students. In order to qualify for membership ten semester hours of Biology with a B average is necessary. Alpha Sigma Pi ' s motto is " Analyzation, deduction, and correct experimentation. " Their symbol is a pin of oxyhemoglobin red and cyanogen blue. Listed among the activities for this year were the annual Picnic in October, the Induction Ceremony in January, and the Annual Banquet in May. Dr. Asa A. Schaeffer is the adviser for the group. 139 Seta Alpha OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Leonard N. Berger Frank H. Reeves Howard Bernard James A. Elsten Charles S. Diener FIRST ROW: B. Baskow, L. Berger, H. Bernard, I. Blau, T. Brower, R. Cohen, C. Diener. SECOND ROW: J. Elsten, A. Katzowslcy, H. Klaciyslti, A. Kline, . Kline, S. Kotien, A. Levinson. THIRD ROW: D. McKeniie, J. O ' Neill, S. Pines, L. Podolin, F. Reeves, G.. Saulino. FOURTH ROW: G. Schultz, J. Schwarti, S. Silverstein, J. Snyder, P. Weindorfer, D. Whitman. Holding as its motto " Scholarship, Sociability, Prac- ticality, " Beta Alpha Psi is an honorary fraternity for the purpose of the advancement of accounting and the accounting profession. The fraternity was founded at the University of Illinois in 1919 and was installed at Temple in 1956 Alpha Phi Chapter placed sixteenth out of forty- three chapters in 1957 in the National Chapter Activity Plan. Membership has increased from the 64 charter members to a total of 113. Membership is open to both men and women who have at least a junior standing, a B average in Accounting, and an overall B average. Activities for this year include the Accounting Tutoring Clinic, sales of " Accounting Review, " and " Journal of Accountancy, " and several field trips and banquets. Each year a scholarship is given to the graduating senior with the highest average. The fraternity colors are crimson and black and their symbols a rising sun above crossed keys. Their adviser is Dr. W. A. Howe. 140 President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Secretary OFFICERS Seta Use Imgraben Arnold Katzowsky Rosella James Ruth Horowitz FIRST ROW: L. Becker, J. Bruce, Z. Decker, C. Diener, C. Farrington, L. Flanders, G. Glendenning. SECOND ROW: M. Hammerman, R. Horowitz, I. Imgraben, A. Katzowsky, A. Kline, S. Kotzen, G. Kushner. THIRD ROW: W. Marks, J. Merback, S. Petsis, A. Pfister, S. Pines, F. Reeves. FOURTH ROW: R. Sansweet, G. Saulino, G. Schultz, S. Silverstein, P. Weindorfer, D. Whitman. Beta Gamma Sigma is the national honorary fra- ternity for the highest ranking men and women students in the School of Business. Members are elected on the basis of high scholarship and promise of future marked business ability. Membership is limited to the upper 10% of the junior class. Beta Gamma Sigma was founded at the University of Wisconsin on February 26, 1913. An award is given annually to the business student with the highest average in the Freshman Class and a gift to the hi ghest ranking sophomore. The group ' s activities include monthly luncheons and an annual spring banquet. Dr. James M. Mullen is the group ' s adviser and a gold key is their symbol. 141 tflpka fcelta i Alpha Delta Sigma is the National Advertising Fra- ternity. It was founded at the University of Missouri in November of 1913 as a local organization to provide honorary recognition for outstanding stu- dents in the field of advertising. This local was quickly nationalized and at the present time the fra- ternity numbers over fifty chapters throughout the nation. The Cyrus H. Curtis Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma was organized at Temple University in 1948. Rather than limiting itself to the specialized field of Advertising, Alpha Delta Sigma at Temple, has come to be recognized as the honor organiza- tion for students in the marketing curriculum. Alpha Delta Sigma initiations are held in November and May of each year. The chapter is currently composed of seven students and five faculty mem- bers. Dr. Myron S. Heidingsfield, chairman of the marketing department, is the chapter ' s adviser. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA OFFICERS President Joseph Merback Secretary-Treasurer Jerry Kushner Preside Vice-to Ires FIRST ROW: M. Heidingsfield, Adviser; G. Kushner. SECOND ROW: J. Merback, F. Shaffer. FUST LM OFFICERS President Stanley Schopak Vice-President Richard Montemarro Secretary Larry Lee Treasurer Guy Eberhart ccietif Founded in 1927 as Kappa Kappa Psi, Diamond Honor Society became a local group in 1938. The purpose of the group is to govern the band and band policy as well as to set high standards for bandsmen. To qualify for membership a student must have served two football seasons and one concert season with the band. The group is limited to 15 members. The society aims to help the band grow and become a more integral part of the universit y. Mr. Bruce Howden is the group ' s adviser. 1924, then dents ' : sorori tone 1 acade andd Pfises A Phi inCa Day FIRST ROW: L. Lee. P. Mailshanker. SECOND ROW: S. Schupak, D. Wright. OFFICERS President Harry Saltzman Vice-President Rhoda Orucher Recording Secretary Charlotte Ann Girsh Corresponding Secretary Joy Melaten Treasurer.. Geraldine Tishler Pi kelta ? 1ri Beta lota, Temple ' s chapter of Pi Delta Phi, Na- tional French Honorary Society started in 1954. The national group began in 1906 at the University of California. Pi Delta Phi promotes the wider knowledge of. and a greater love for the contributions of France to world culture. to be eligible for membership in Pi Delta Phi, a student must have a minimum average of 3.0 in all French courses and a general average of 2.8 in other course s. Students must also be taking or have completed French 21. Mr. Guy R. Mermier acts as adviser to the group. FIRST ROW: G. Hagmeier, H. Laiofson. SECOND ROW: J. Melaten, L. Packman. (jatntna fju OFFICERS President Barbara Kairis Vice-President Use Imgraben Secretary Louise Williams Treasurer Use Imgraben Phi Gamma Nu is a national professional sorority which was founded at Northwestern University in 1924. Its main purpose is to educate and broaden the minds of students in professional qualities. Stu- dents in Business Education or Business Administra- tion qualify for membership in this group. The sorority offers its knowledge of the business world to new members, encourages school spirit, furthers academic study and a high standard of scholarship, and further interest in civic and professional enter- prises. A Phi Gamma Nu scholarship key is awarded an- nually to the senior woman in commerce with the highest scholastic average. As well as participating in Carnival, a Founder ' s Day Dinner, and a Mother ' s Day luncheon are also held. FIRST ROW: I. Imgraben, B. Kairis, G. Stignani, J. Strahorn, L. Williams. D. Maron. SECOND ROW: Kappa fce ta OFFICERS President Rochelle Bakove Vice-President Helen Schreiber Recording Secretary Barbara S. Cohen Corresponding Secretary Elaine Lipschutz FIRST ROW: M. Arost. C. Barren, P.. Batty. G. Baylinson, A. Berk. F. Bernstein, I. Bernstein. S. Blum, W. Bonikowski. SECOND ROW: C. Buck, H. Butler, A. Forman, B. Gelman, H. Goldman, R. Gordon, A. Gorn, R. Greenspun, N. Hoffman. THIRD ROW: D. Kattler, R. Kruger, J. Laws, P. Leonard, G. Lieberman, L. Litt, S. Loigman, S. Mailman, J. Malamut. FOURTH ROW: L. Mandel, R. Marcus, S. Markowiti, B. McCray, S. Melmed, A. Miller, J. Neff, G. Pontarelli, M. Rabinowiti. FIFTH ROW: B. Rosenblum, H. Rudolph, H. Schrieber, A. Schwartz, A. Specter, L. Specter, E. Sussman, C. Vance, N. Wexler. by fostering To promote the cause of education by a spirit of fellowship, high standards of scholastic attainment and professional ideals among it ' s mem- bers is the purpose of Kappa Delta Epsilon, National Professional Education Organization for women. The sorority was founded in Washington, D.C. in 1933. Temple ' s Zeta Chapter was reactivated in 1951. Qualifications for membership include six semester hours of education subjects and a minimum average of 2.5. Planning their programs around the theme of edu- cation the group ' s activities include having promi- nent guests to speak on professional topics. Kappa Delta Epsilon ' s motto is " Logos, " while the symbolic flower is the purple and white iris. 144 Jwtbalt eaJ nt produce One Win . . . Jimmy Thompson, I957 ' s Most Valuable Player, shows his defensive ability with tackle of Herb Owetis behind Muhlenberg line. SCORES Temple 6 Bucknell University 19 7 Hofstra College 13 13 Lafayette College 12 Scranton University (cancelled) 16 Muhlenberg College 40 7 University of Delaware 71 7 Gettysburg College 42 7 University of Buffalo 13 FIRST ROW: Gavin White, Coach; R. Norton, B. Shoen, P. Kulinski, Pete Stevens, Head Coach; M. Drobowolski, P. Holloway, J. Thompson, John Rogers, Coach. SECOND ROW: Roger White, Coach; E. Mattia, D. Vishab, D. Resniclc, J. Urban, M. Grossman, D. Diehl, T. DiSantis, M. Stoltz, trainer. THIRD ROW: Lou Grandizio, Coach; J. Soboeiro, S. Wolinslci, G. Curcio, B. Fahey, N. D ' Antonio, J. DiGregorio, B. Wunder, J. Pooler, Bill Medve, Coach. FOURTH ROW: M. Logan, C. Hubbard, J. Charters, C. Panella, P. Petray, B. Levin, B. Arangio. FIFTH ROW: D. Walsh, T. Allen, E. Shirk, O. Weiner, D. DePalma, G. Kasnic, J. Lankitus, R. Becker. i a a _ k Mi t .. ' .A w V ,. N. ' . - ' WC? 1 A ; 42 1 13 , John low I him, IHIIO duck. TOW D. DiPibi, Pete Stevens stood near the sideline, his hands in the big overcoat pockets, an expression on his face that showed he was trying to convince himself that history had not repeated itself, that his star quarterback, Bud Fahey, was not limping off the field, injured. But it was reality: Fahey was injured, lost for the rest of the season after only three games, and with him went a big part of Temple ' s football hopes. From there the Owls went on to log four more losses in a devastating 1-6 season, the second worst log since 1924 (the Owls had an 0-8 season in 1955). Although the schedule held more formidable foes for the Owls than the year before, Head Coach Stevens was all optimism, predicting that his burly charges would come through with a better than .500 record. Everything pointed to it: a big squad with better-than-average talent, all-Public and all-Catholic stars now college sophomores, tried veterans and a hard-running halfback, Jimmy Thompson. " Depth " was the word Stevens used to describe the Owls. Minus the services of senior, lettered fullback Chad O ' Shea, who had broken his foot in pre-season exercises, and end Lonnie Staton, whose leg was also in a cast after an operation, Stevens ' gridders went confidently into the opening game, only to be turned back by an inspired Bucknell eleven, 19-6, and the tradi- tional " Old Shoe " remained at Lewisburg for another year. But the Ow s set a precedent in that game that they were destined to repeat in every contest to come: Temple scored a lone touchdown. It was a storybook TD at that, with fullback Mike Logan starring. The scene was set when an interference penalty was called on the last play before the final gun and had to be run again. Undaunted, the Bisons went to the air, since the game was already over, but Logan snatched the errant pass and scampered 84 yards to paydirt, spoiling the Bucknell shutout. Coaches John Rogers, Pete Stevens, and Gavin White ponder over the Muhlenberg game. Norton arrives too late to prevent a Muhlenberg score by Madsen. 147 tone Although small, Hofstra College stood as the first powerhouse the Owls were to meet. Temple looked promising against the Flying Dutchmen scoring the first touchdown on the little loaded club after it had come through three games unscored upon. Then Hofstra struck back twice to lock up the victory, 1 3-7. Again interception opened the way to the lone Owl marker when center Ron Becker made off with Dutchman Quarterback Larry McGilligam ' s pass and raced 22 yards for the touchdown. Temple alumni had little to look forward to when Homecoming weekend rolled around, but the Owls were not yet whipped emotionally. Instead, it was an irritable, grow ing squad that rushed into Temple Staduim to play its heart out for the first Home- coming victory in six years. Quarterback Fahey provided the spark and senior halfback Thompson, flared, burning up I 14 yards, while fullback Jack Charters provided the winning margin on a con- version in the 13-12 victory over highly-touted Lafayette. The game had its good points and its bad. Thompson was rewarded for his play when Phila- delphia Daily News sports reporters picked him as their " Back of the Week " . It was here, also, that Stevens lost his sparky field general, Bud Fahey. Lanlcitus reaches out to pull down Lafayette ballcarrier for a loss. M Wta A short gain for Logan after a pitchout from Lankitus. 148 8 COn- Thompson catches pass as Owls eat up yardage against Lafayette. It takes three Leopards to stop Jimmy Thompson just short of the goal. Diet Westmass, Lafayette, carries ball around end in his team ' s loss to the Owls on Homecoming. H 149 Jed Lankitus makes no gain on " keep play " against Muhlenberg. Ball fumbled by Temple on goal line! But the whistle had sounded. !hat swept up to its " triumph at the Owens compl Owls made th Ray Norton skirts end with the help of a block by Lankitus. Tony Caporale of Muhlenberg waits in vain for pass that is blocked by Temple ' s Jack Charters. But Ita? pljy], Nortor could not ward the nei Blue Hens, a ron of spor in the worst eitremes, ?! Temple durir The Owls in storybook yards in the shadowed b After a st raqmuffin g rolling hills o :--;;:: " -IT win. Templf quarter con smacbd th against the It was a s home -23 against thei tions still ti win over ! brand of optimism, they move better, 13 onlyW bid Jed I Heibad kactawart Us play on 150 i " Fahey ' s loss showed two weeks later after the Scranton game was cancelled because of the flu that swept the country when Muhlenberg lived up to its nickname, Mules, and romped to a 40-16 triumph at the Stadium. While Mule halfback Herb Owens compiled 18 points on three IDs, two new Owls made the scoring columns senior Ray Norton scored on a two-yard plunge and Cliff Hubbard grabbed a touchdown pass. But Thompson, Fahey (if he had been able to play), Norton, Hubbard, Logan, or anyone else could not have stemmed the tide that swept Owl- ward the next weekend. It came in the form of Blue Hens, a Delaware squad looking for an after- noon of sport. And sport it had, routing the Owls in the worst way ever, in fact, to history-recording extremes, 71-7, the worst football defeat dealt to Temple during the twentieth century. The Owls managed to score at least once, again in storybook fashion, as 1 Eddie Mattia galloped 94 yards in the last quarter. But even Mattia was over- shadowed by Delaware ' s Tony Toto, who ticked off I 83 yards on I I carries. After a stern appraisal of their strategy, Temple ' s ragmuffin grid soldiers attempted to invade the rolling hills of southeastern Pennsylvania, but fell flat on their faces and were routed easily by the superior Gettysburg forces. The wingless Owls scrambled around haplessly while the Bullets rolled to a 42-7 win. Temple managed to score its weekly last- quarter consolation touchdown when Jim Walsh smacked the ine to culminate a 67-yard drive against the Delaware scrubs in the last period. It was a sorry record that the Owls carried back home 23 touchdowns and 143 points scored against them in the last three games but predic- tions still rated them to wind up the season with a win over Buffalo. The Owls, displaying again the brand of football that prompted Pete Stevens ' optimism, romped in the snow at the Stadium as they moved downfield with spirit several times. The disappointing result, however, showed the Bulls better, 13-7. Temple ' s air attack clicked for the only Owl TD, going 51 yards from senior quarter- back Jed Lankitus to Thompson. Halfback Thompson and center Becker garnered the post-season team honors at the quarterback club ' s banquet. Thompson received the outstanding back award and Becker copped the same award for his play on the line. Thompson later was lauded by the Oak Lane Lions Club as the most valuable foot- ball player at Temple. Ed Mattia snares a Lankitus pass despite a Buffalo defender. Whoops! Jed Lankitus is stopped by his own teammate. It ' s not too slippery for a Temple tackle as Thompson moves up for insurance. WfaleM Linemen DiNardo and Ro+hstein. Fleet halfback, Bill Craig. Temple University ' s freshman football team ended a dis- appointing season by dropping a ' 27 to 7 decision to Borden- town Military institute at Bordentown, New Jersey. In their first, outing of the year, the little Owls played to a 1 3 to 13 tie with Drexel. Thereafter, even the standout play of fullback Neal Roth, halfback Jerry Brodsky, and lineman Dave Rothstein and Tony Egan could not put the Owls on the long end of the score in any of the next four games. Temple 13 Drexel Institute 13 7 Lehigh University 27 University of Delaware 21 Muhlenberg College 13 7 Bordentown Military Institute 27 FIRST ROW: Wright, Ranellio, Grouch, Egan, Sable, Somensky, DiNardo, Rothstein, Walinski, Brown, Douglas, McDevitt. SECOND ROW: Roger White, Head Coach; Lou Grandizio, Line Coach; Bill Medve, Backfield Coach; Freas, Claypoole, Evans, Taylor, Craig, Fameghetti. Miller, Roth, Gillespie, Morris, Trendler, Conyer, Palmer. - - " s s s w;R$rr ft 152 Harrier A ' ecw4 Hurt by tnalt J e 21 The cross-country team met no mqre su ' ccess during the 1957 sea- son than any other of the fall teams, The record of Ed Baron ' s harriers was a discouraging count of six losses and no victories. Like soccer, a lack of men to compete handicapped the cross-country team and Coach Baron often lacked a full squad at the sched- uled meets. Bud Lawson was first man for the varsity, and Freshman Steve Whe- len forged his way to second place in the Middle Atlantic champion- ships. Bud and Steve will both re- turn to the team next year. To further the outlook for next year, only two men will graduate which guarantees some seasoned mate- rial for 1958. The seniors are Bill Loftis and George McNaughton. Start of a grueling race for Templars. i, Mora, Trenfe Harriers rest after a day ' s practice. 153 Scoter Win . . . Pete Leaness gives a needed half-time pep talk. FRONT ROW: John Smykal, Bill Davis, Frank Murphy. SECOND ROW: John Harrison, Dick Sorokin, Pete Leon, Ed Schwartz, Jim Cromton. BACK ROW: Pete Leaness, coach; Ralph Baker, Edward Mika, Arnold Selig, Skip Kellogg, Walt Manning, Mel Singer. NOT SHOWN: Bill Donaldson. Circumstances and bad luck combined during the 1957 season to deal Temple ' s previously nationally recognized soccer team a severe blow. Pete Leaness, coaching the booters for his twenty- eighth consecutive year, had to contend with lack of men from the first game of the season when the Templars eked a 2 to I win over Bucknell at Temple Stadium. The home team could muster only twelve men to meet the Bisons because six players had been declared ineligible because of grades. The loss of these men was severely felt in the next two games which were played without the benefit of substitutes, earning the Temple team the name of " iron men. " Rutgers employed free substi- tution to down the Owls 3 to in the second half of the game played at New Brunswick, while Hofstra could only manage a tie, using the same substitution system. After a 5 to 3 loss at home to Drexel, two men were added to the squad to bolster the troops as they descended on Penn State and CCNY, only to meet humiliating 8 to defeats by both schools. In spite of the lop-sided scores, Temple had some bright spots in the crafty and talented play of lineman John Smykal and superb defensive work in the goal by Walt Manning. The " iron men " rebounded in their next game to stop Delaware 4 to 2 at Temple Stadium, only to lose a heartbreaker 3 to 2 in two overtimes at Haverford College. Again Smykal, in combination with sophomore Skip Kellogg, led the Owl offense while breaking up the Ford ' s offensive plays. Although a winning season was beyond them, the Temple booters returned home for their last two games. They took the field against city-rival LaSalle and visiting Wagner College with sincere determination, only to lose by one goal in each encounter. A referee ' s call and lack of Owl substitutions ended the season on a note of dejection. But each man on Temple ' s 1957 soccer squad could rest assured that he had done his best. Temple 2 Bucknell University Rutgers University 2 Hofstra College 1 Drexel Institute Penn State CCNY 4 University of Delaware 2 Haverford College LaSalle College 4 Wagner College Kellogg and Murphy converge to break up Wagner offense. Schwartz winces but his pass -forward was scored against Bucknell. Baker clears the ball from the Temple goal area. Smykal moves Into center of the ring to head the descending ball. 155 Sophomore Surprise Bill Kennedy Aggressive Jay Norman All-American Guy Rodgers Owls 83 Delaware 83 Kentucky 57 Cincinnati 75 Bucknell 38 85 80 59 60 Texas A. and M. 44 72 Muhlenberg ...... 54 76 Pittsburgh .......... 71 91 Seattle .............. 73 69 California .......... 59 72 Leb. Valley ........ 52 64 Penn State ........ 45 83 Lafayette .......... 66 71 Pennsylvania ...... 60 83 73 81 72 89 7 1 62 61 73 77 76 58 91 Gettysburg ...... St. Joseph ' s .... St. John ' s ........ Duquesne ........ Seton Hall ........ La Salle .. S.Washington Wake Forrest .. Villanova .......... Lafayette ........ Duquesne ........ Lehigh .. St. Joseph ' s .... 62 58 58 48 53 61 55 49 58 54 40 51 77 ' : ' :: " ' tt NCAA East s::. ' " ' " fell tee as an ioitkeneitsii jyriiq Ike entii overtimes to Jo .,;-..= : : 5 officials a (ictorv for Ke State five and Steady Mel Brodsky Board Man Tint Van Patton Clutch Man Dan Fleming Not since the Temple University football team competed in the Sugar Bowl in the thirties, has the student body displayed the school spirit that followed the 1957-58 basketball team to the NCAA finals. After two early season defeats, the Owls marched past every regular season opponent. When the regular season con- cluded, the Owls were preparing to represent the Middle Atlantic Conference in the NCAA Eastern Regional Championship at Charlotte, N. C. In the semi-final game, fifth-ranked Temple bested sixth-ranked Maryland 71-67, and moved on to meet Dartmouth Saturday night. There was no doubt anywhere in the country that Temple had the greatest team in the East after they walloped the Indians 69-50. There was an intense feeling of anxiety throughout the Broad Street campus for the next six days, for the Owls were slated to meet Kentucky in the national semi-finals. The Wildcats were one of two teams that had won over the Owls during the entire season, and it took a last second, 47-foot field goal and three overtimes to do it. Temple fans were sure that Guy Rodgers and Co. would spill the Southern foe in spite of the Kentucky game-site and the notorious Kentucky cheering section that would be on hand for the championship round of play. No student body could ever be as proud of their team and disgusted with game officials as Temple students were during the contest. The result was a 61-60 victory for Kentucky which left a host of disappointed Temple fans and ended Temple ' s record-breaking 25-game winning streak. With the national championship beyond reach, the Owls moved in the following night to topple the tall Kansas State five and capture third place. Owl mentor, Harry Litwack, Coach of the Year. I9S7-SX in Cart FRONT ROW: J. Goldenberg, A. Stain.s, J. Lipsin. SECOND ROW: C. Hulet, mgr.; B. Kennedy, G. Rodgers, M. Brodsky, C. Crispin, J. Peepe. THIRD ROW: E. Baron, asst. coach; I. Abrams, J. Norman, T. VanPatton, P. Goss, D. Fleming, O. Franklin, H. Li ' -wack, coach. 157 -- ' 0 nw Four La Salle players couldn ' t stop our Guy. La Salle Explorers have to look hard for that fast Guy. Brolly of La Salle got a free ride. Rodgers got two free points. From the word " go, " the Owls eyed national prominence and, after being dropped from the top twenty in the ratings at the hands of Kentucky and Cincinnati, began a slow, steady climb. Many heads drooped with the devastating bombardment unloaded by Cin- cinnati, but Temple fans cautiously raised their eyes again as the Owls won constantly to vault back into the fifth spot on all polls by the end of the season. Speculation fired for awhile as to what had happened on the long road trip after the opening 83-38 swamp of Delaware. What it nar- rowed to, was a big " letdown " after Kentucky ' s Vern Hatton put the damper on Owl spirits with a 47-foot desperation, game-tying shot with one second left. The Wildcats went on to win that joust, 85-83, in three extra sessions and the Templars moved to Cincinnati. The Bearcats, led by Osca r Rob- ertson ' s 36 points, bested the Owls in an 80-57 triumph. 158 U Jay doesn ' t think La Salle really wants the ball. Before moving southward for the tournament, Temple packed away several laurels to look back upon just in case something went wrong in Charlotte. The Owls made sure of their first Big Five title by running over all City competition, then returned to the Palestra to update a fifty-year-old winning record by romping over St. Joseph ' s College for the second time, 91-77, their twenty-third straight victory. The Owls were jubilant that night for several reasons. While putting Temple ' s win streak on the books as the longest in the area, re- placing Penn ' s twenty-two game mark of 1907-08, the greatest Temple squad in history also set a school record with a 24-2 log. Litwack glowed throughout the game after being named as the " Coach of the Year " by the New York Metropolitan Basketball Writers Association, while fans looking back knew that he had earned the title. The national spotlight had beamed brightly upon Temple courtmen early in the season, reaching its first intensity as the Owls walked off with the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Con- ference (ECAC) Holiday Festival crown. To the Broad Streeters, it was the proving ground for pressure play and the addition of three blossoms to their growing win streak; to the Madison Square Garden press row, it was looked upon as a revolution in team play. After getting over the stage fright of the Garden with a cautious 76-71 win over Pitts- burgh, Temple came back to crush Seattle, 91-73, while holding National-scoring-crown contender, Elgin Baylor, to 18 points. In the title game, California was outplayed in the first half before Temple let up for a con- vincing 69-59 victory. Jerry Lipsin sneaks between two Delaware forwards for a lay-up and two points. Jack Peepe repeats Lipsin ' s feat and the Owls are two points richer. The " Masked Bandit " Guy Rodgers and Jay Norman have an Aggie cornered. Guy to Pickles! An incomparable scoring combination. 159 Watch out for that long leg, Mel! Dan Fleming seems to help Mel Brodsky push ball up and into basket. St. Joe ' s star, Bob McNeill, drives past Jay Norman. Jay Norman and Tink Van Patton display rebounding strength that was effective all season. Small man Kennedy gets the jump on the big men from St. John ' s. ,!!! " Jay and Tink get the fast break moving with a tap to Bill Kennedy. 160 f ' to Hill Even the charges of Dudey Moore could not stop the Rodgers-Kennedy fast break. Tink shows the " Dukes " how to tap in two points. link ' s or Mel ' s Basket? Two for the Owls in any case. Rodgers pulls down a rebound, too. This time, Kennendy to Rodgers, as the Owls trample Duquesne. " Pickles " Kennedy ' s devastating drive amazes Seton Hall defender. 161 Big Five play began on an ominous note when upset- minded University of Pennsylvania threatened big before bowing, 71-60, as Rodgers was checked for a season low of 12. Rodgers was still off from the field two games later, but Tempie boomed into the City lead with a 73-58 triumph over St. Joseph ' s. Number 16 straight was in the making when the Owls next took the Palestra floor in City Series competition against La Salle College, and the strain began to show early in the game, but Rodgers settled down to show the way with 1 7 of his 25 points in the second period for a 71-61 victory. That game had more significance for Rodgers than anyone else for it posted his name above all others in the Univer sity scoring log. With six regulation games left, Rodgers had time to bloat his career total of 1545, which had already eclipsed that of Bill Mlkvy. Temple courtmen spread the icing thick in the title- clinching maneuver, walking over Villanova Univer- sity in easy fashion, 73-58, to post the first unde- feated log in Big Five Series play. Again, it wa. c Rodgers in the limelight with 27 markers before little Joey Goldenberg stole the last second of the show with a 79-foot heave that ripped the cords too late, just as the buzzer sounded the end of the game. Guy stops, jumps, and shoots before Lafayette players can set up a defense. Kennedy completes a perfect block as Norman soars freely to the basket. In compiling their twenty-five game winning streak, Harry Litwack ' s charges have traveled north to New York City, west to Pittsburgh and south to North Carolina and Washington. After their loss to Cincinnati, the Owls returned to the Pennsylvania battle-scene and opened up both barrels at Lewisburg to slip a 75-59 practice session on Bucknell for the first of 25 wins in preparation for the tall, tough Texas Aggies. Not all was good news at Bucknell, though, for Rodgers came out of the fray with an eye injury. Back on the familiar Palestra hardwoods again, optimism was shaky with a hard team to face and Rodgers of doubtful value. But Guy, wearing a protective eyeguard, erased all notes of pessimism as he paced the Owls with 22 markers in a 60-44 romp over the Aggies. From there, it was an easy step over Muhlenberg (72-54) to the Holiday Festival title. After setting back Penn State 64-45, Lafayette next fell victim to the high-flying Owls, 83-66, as Temple climbed the rungs to an NCAA bid. In between Big Five conquests of Penn and St. Joseph ' s, Temple sandwiched mountainous victories over Gettysburg (83-62), nationally-ranked but untested St. John ' s (81-58) and Duquesne (72-48). The first University record surpasse d by Litwack ' s hot five came in a surprisingly easy 89-53 stomp of Seton Hall, the Owls ' fifteenth straight win to better the record of 14 consecutive by the 1937-38 NIT champs and the 1955-56 NCAA third-place winners. On two successive trips south, the Owls showed all forecasters that it is useless to pick any team over Temple, home or away. George Washington fell 62-55 and Wake Forest collapsed before the Owl onslaught, 61-49. Aft easy 77-54 home victory over Lafayette prepped the Templars for what was termed the hardest contest of the late-season campaign. The Owls moved out to Pittsburgh and the difficult home floor of Duquesne. But still the Owls prevailed and in devastating fashion by humbling the Dukes and astounding the partisan crowd by handing Dudey Moore ' s team its worst beating ever, 76-40. 162 intet oi link jumps, twists, shoots, and scores a deuce against Villanova. Mel ' s ball-handling has a Wildcat in agony. Rodger ' s look of determination means that Villanova ' s Harrison might as we give up. Steps high or low can ' t stop a true All American like Guv. 163 FRONT ROW: S. Watts, N. Ginsberg, H. Mock, B. Oeschlin, B. Murray, B. Walters. SECOND ROW: B. Goldstein, Coach; B. Ivens, R. Rodriquei, G. Palmer, D. Gibbons, T. Valelly, C. Hulet, Mgr.; J. Wilson, Coach. NOT SHOWN: L. Linderman. Put Wimty in Although lacking in height and ball han- dling ability, the Owl freshman basketball team made up for these, shortcomings with hustle and sharp-shooting enroute to a 6-5 record for the season. Top Owl scorers during the 1957-58 season were Norm Ginsberg, Bernie Ivens, Stodie Watts, and George Palmer. Ginsberg posted the top point average with a I 7.5. His season high was 31 points against St. Joseph ' s College. In recording their six victories, the frosh beat city rivals Penn and St. Joseph ' s. Brown Prep and Penn State Ogontz Center each fell twice before the Owl attack. After an early season win over the Hawk fledglings, our freshmen fell to the same team later on in the campaign. In other city competition, the Explorers from La Salle knocked the wind out of Temple ' s sails on two different occasions. Villanova, in the final game of the season, soundly whipped the Owls before a full house at the Villanova field house. Gibbons lays one up and Linderman gets set to rebound. Gibbons ' dance hides ball from Penn State freshmen. 164 . . . s against St. Al Shrier (in hat), Coach John Rogers, and star Art McCall show mixed emotions about meet with Hofstra. Temple grappler uses arm lock to throw opponent on his back. The Owl wrestling team ended its 1957-58 season with a loss to Franklin and Marshall in South Hall. The Templars posted their on y win against Elizabeth- town in a discouraging twelve-meet season. However, senior Art McCall, team captain, provided a bright light in an otherwise dark situation. Art went through the regular twelve-meet season undefeated to record 22 consecutive victories over a three-year period. Heavyweight Ted Quedenfeld also provided a bit of encouragement for Coach John Rogers. Ted, although winning only five out of his twelve matches, compiled a record which bettered that of any Owl heavyweight grappler in twenty years. In scanning the year ' s record, injury was the jinx for John Rogers and his squad. John DiGregorio and Bob Cornley, both promising wrestlers, saw only occasional action. Winner of 22 straight, senior Art McCall. Bob Cornley gets side view of audience during Hofstra meet. Ray Norton squares off for a nine-minute match. Joe Ray executes an " iron cross " for coach Carl Patterson. Win One ftleet . . . Carl Patterson, Coach; K. Peterson, Mgr.; M. Stulti, trainer; S. Glauser; S. Chatis; B. Stalford; J. Kane; A. Cortese; M. Nayowith; A. McCloud; A. Hoffman; J. Ray. Carl Patterson opened his second season as coach of the Gymnastics team when he sent the Templars against Springfield College in their first of seven meets. The Owls received their first of six defeats at the hands of the visiting New Englanders and gained their only win at West Chester State Teachers College later in the season. Although the team was considerably weakened by the graduation of key men in 1957, three undergraduates stepped forward and bolstered the morale and point totals by their efforts in their respective events. Strong performances by junior Marty Nayowith and seniors Al Cortese and Joe Ray prevented several of the Owl losses from becoming routs. The team was further strengthened by the addi- tion of Bill Stalford during the second semester. Temple was represented at the 1958 National Championships by the team captain, Joe Ray. I Bill Stalford starts a " giant swing " on the hori- zontal ba. Marty Nayowith reverses on the parallel bars. Stan Chatis shows his form on the horiiontal bar. During the school year 1956-57, swimmirvg was dropped from the list of University teams because of a lack of men to compete. Although handicapped by a similar shortage this year, Coach Mac Straw reorganized the swimming team which competed in six intercollegiate meets. The Templars were unable to taste team victory at any time during the season. However, Frank Guido, Temple ' s only diving com- petitor, and Ed Hall, 100 and 440 yd. freestyle swimmer, frequently won their respective events. Although a winless season resulted, the formation of the 1957-58 swimming team was a necessary step in the rebuilding program that may not fully develop for several years. Both Guido and Hall will return next year as a nucleus of the team. Ralph Baker, Bruce Fuller, Barry Goldstein, Jay Holstein, Chuck Neely, and Dick Sorokin will all be lost to the team through graduation Bill Conlin comes up for air while swimming the backstroke Ctack Templar fencer foils lunge by foe. The 1957-58 edition of the fencing team compiled, a four and two record, losing only to NYU and Johns Hopkins. Haver- ford, Rutgers, Lehigh, and Muhlenberg all fell to the Owls who were led by captain Art Maselow. Joe Maioriello was a par- ticular standout of the team as he fenced all three weapons as the situation de- manded. Fred Sharfstein gained personal honors by winning a gold medal for first place in the sabre at the Middle Atlantic championships in which the Owls placed second. The seniors of the team are Fred Sharfstein, Joe Maioriello, Art Maselow, and Richard Chillemi. Intramural athletics have developed into a very extensive program in the past few years. Ted Eichman, who was ap- pointed assistant dean of men in September 1957, has administered the intramural program for a number of years. Ted is an alumnus of the University and as an undergraduate here, was a member of Sigma Pi fraternity and participated in intercollegiate athletics. Under his guidance, various sports are offered in season including football, basketball, swimming and Softball. Bas- ketball has become the main attraction, and as a result of its popularity, three leagues have evolved interfraternity, professional, and independent. At the conclusion of the regular season, playoffs are held among the four top teams from each division to determine, the IM champion. Because of the close proximity of the member organiza- tions, the IF League has established its own IF Sports Council. This group meets regularly to make rules and regu- lations regarding schedules, eligibility of players, and awards. Each March at Greek Dinner, awards are made to the winners in each sport and to the most valuable players in each sport. An All-Sports Trophy is presented to the house which has compiled the greatest number of points in interfraternity competition. An improvement in the intramural program became effec- tive this past semester when the fields on the west side of Broad Street were put into use for IM football games. Community College player scores in intramural basketball game at South Hall. Amiable Ted Eichmann, Director of Men ' s Intramural Sports. SPE and APD men bowl In Interfraternity match at Glen wood Alleys. , Arch-rivals, Sig Pi and Sig Ep, battle it out at Fairmount Part in an IF football gam . Late snow and spring rain kept the track team from early drills at the stadium, but in spite of the bad weather, a large number of candidates have turned out for Ben Ogden ' s squad. Members of the football team have been enlisted to compete in the field events of discus throw and shotput, thus increasing the overall strength of the team. 1958 appears to be a year for building as the bulk of the team is sophomores and juniors. The only two seniors are Mike Grossman and George McNaughton. The rivalry in other sports among city schools has finally spread to track as the Templars expect their hardest meets to be with St. Joseph ' s and Villanova. Coaches Ogden and Baron time Owl sprinters. 1 j Alliji Owl high-jumper seems to be resting on air. Combined pull and kick send Owl pole vaulter over the bar. 169 Out SaAebalt eek to Repeat in During the 1957 season, the Temple University baseball team amassed a season record of sixteen wins and four losses. Included in the four losses was a defeat at the hands of Lafayette at Princeton ' s field in the first round of NCAA tournament play. Coach Ernie Casale has hopes of bettering the 1957 record as his team moves into the 1958 campaign. Mr. Casale has an experienced pitching staff in Mike Logan, Bob White, and Harry Simpson. Frank Fanucci, Purn Goldy, and Norm Velykis form an experienced and almost impenetrable infield combination and they are all strong men at the plate. A position opened as catcher when Goldy moved to first base, but sophomore Dick Kessel was so impressive during the early spring drills that he was named by Coach Casale as the starter behind the plate.. The four men that will be lost by graduation before next season are Bob Lucarini, Frank Fanucci, Sid Fleischman, and Mike Logan. v ,,,... Owl baseball coach, red-haired Ernie Casale. hriiU |y ' 11 Catcher Purn Goldy aims his mighty bat too high. Trainer Ralph Baker tails with the team in the dugout. ' to Ml, L 170 Teplitsky at end of round trip hit against La Salli Fanucci slides back to first safely on a pick-off attempt by La Salle. Fleischman falls down after a close pitch. Pitcher Mike Logan makes a put-out at first. Al Shrier, in charge of sports publicity, talks with La Salle coach, Jim Pollard. 171 Ctack fake tjefa ojf femti The 1958 edition of Temple ' s tennis team reported to Temple Stadium for practice under a new coach. Dr. Allen Chapline, instructor in secondary educa- tion, has taken charge of the squad which boasts five experienced seniors who will team with three promising sophomores, Elliot Snitzer, Sunder Ad- vani, and Steve Saltzman. A twelve match season has been scheduled for the netmen, and they will meet the traditional city rivals, St. Joseph ' s, La Salle ; and Penn. The graduating seniors this year are Bernard Decker, Ted Freidman, Bernard Katz, Sandor Lipschutz, and Les Stillman. Mickey Pinsky stands on toes to serve. A high bounce sends Owl netman into air. in MeepJ (jelfoi-A . . . The Temple University golf team opened its 1958 schedule at home against Lehigh. This match was the first of ten for the inksmen who are headed by Mac Strow of the Physical Education Department. The Temple golfers have four other home matches against Villanova, West Chester, La Salle, and Scranton. The away matches will be against Haver- ford, Bucknell, St. Joseph ' s, Delaware and Lafayette. Golfers check their grips. Coach Mac Strow putts ball across the green. 172 v Temple Owlette dribbles toward goal on right, as Nancy Kelly stands ready in the background. Sue Bell and two opponents rush for the ball In the tense West Chester game. VARSITY SQUAD: C. Lift (Mgr.J. P. Conroy, M. Stevenson, B. Paul, G. Gentile, M. McKernan, B. Hart. S. Bell, J. Gentieu, N. Kelly, B. Durgin, M. A. Leight, Mrs. Anne Volp (Coach). . Wll Named to All-College First Team in hockey are: B. Paul, S. Bell, B. Durgin, M. McKernan, N. Kelly, M. A. Leight. Tempie s hockey squad, under the direction of Mrs. Anne Volp, completed an exceptional season this year with the Varsity winning eight games and losing only one. Under the leadership of Co-Captains Barbara Paul and Bev Durgin, Temple scored a total of 49 goals to their opponent ' s 9 goals. Freshman Mary Ann Leight was high scorer for the Owlettes with 23 goals. Coached by All-American Joan Edenborn the Junior Varsity was undefeated this year. Dorothy Walton served as captain of the J.V. squad. At the All-College Tournament, held annually at Swarthmore College, Temple placed six girls on the All- College eleven. Those honored were Barbara Paul, Bev Durgin, Mike McKernan, Nancy Kelly, Sue Bell, and Mary Ann Leight. Eight Temple girls went on to participate in the National Field Hockey Tournaments held this year at Vassar College in Poughkeepsie, New York. There, Varsity Coach Anne Volp and Junior Varsity Coach Joan Edenborn were named to the All-American team. This was the 13th time Mrs. Volp placed on the First United States team, while it was the fourth time for Miss Edenborn. Bev Durgin and Mary Ann Leight received honorable mention. The selection of Coach Edenborn and Co-Captain Durgin as members of the United States Hockey Touring Team, which will go to South Africa, was also announced at a banquet following the Vassar Tournament. The last and most exciting game of the season was with West Chester. The final score was in Temple ' s favor, 1-0, the tally being made in the last 30 seconds of the game by Sophomore Sue Bell. Temple 9 Gettysburg 8 Swarthmore .... 2 Ursinus I 3 Bryn Mawr 3 Beaver 8 Drexel 3 Penn 2 Rosemont I .. West Chester.. Opp. 3 I 2 Freshman Mary Ann Leight tackles back on a West Chester p Betty Hart in the right foreground lunges as Mim Stevenson in the left waits to receive her pass at practice. CO-CAPTAINS: Beverly Durgin and Barbara Paul, Mrs. A. Volp (coach). Mim Stevenson stretches her long leg in a lunge. Scoring 29 goals this season, and " meriting high scorer " is outstanding hockey player, Mary Ann Leight. : :-T ' " " " V- - ' . - " " , - . __ . - + ' .. ; ..- _. 7 - -- " % ' S? - - - - - .-t . - i 5 ' . " ,, ' . . ' " " .. ' ' - " A %yt;S ' ? : t -- ' ;-:W.- " - ' ' f ,. - % - --- v ,-. -.-. ' ' In in iid Ml 176 %tt feature . . Coach Marie Grail checks Delores Gofer ' s fingerguard as Richard Chilleni takes aim. On guard is Melvin Schmidt, Coach of IM Fencing. IM sports at Temple provide the student with an opportunity to develop his skill in a variety of sports. Most popular among those offered in the autumn season are fencing and archery. This year fencing was coached by Melvin Schmidt, instructor in the department of health and physical education. He worked with Fred Pierce, an outstanding fencer and teacher. Under the guidance of Miss Marie Grail, the archery drew a substantial number of students. As true competition was non-existent, the Temple students worked leisurely but meaningfully with the bow -and arrow. In line and on the target! ' Coach Mel Schmidt checks the " en garde " stance of Daryl McCoy, Carole Levy and Betty Jo Campbell. The women ' s basketball team had a good record this season. The varsity, captained by Connie Whitcraft and Mike McKernan, both returning letter-winners, lost only two games out of the ten- game season. Beaver and East Stroudsburg were the teams that overpowered the varsity squad. The Junior Varsity Squad, however, had an unde- feated season. The captain and an able player of the juniors was Peggy Marvel. Sue Bell merited the title of outstanding player of the varsity, with an average of 20 points per game. The strongest side of the team was the guarding section, Barbara Paul., and the co-captains. In 1957 the varsity only lost one game. In spite of the absence of Nancy Kelly, who was the strongest peg of the team, the 1958 owlettes played a steady and admirable game this season. L Betty Hart shoots guarded by an opponent from Swarthmore. Varsity and J.V. squad FIRST ROW: P. Marvell, S. Bell, M. A. Leight, P. Shane, M. A. Smelick, B. Epstein. SECOND ROW: B. Paul, C. Whitcraft, M. McKernan, D. Barbieri, J. Gentieu. THIRD ROW: Miss D. Miller (coach), M. Koutz, F. Gasper, P. Conroy, M. Stevenson, L. Glen, M. Becker, B. Hart, G. Gentile, Miss J. Edenborn (j.v. coach). We. 178 Co-captains: Connie Whitcraft, Mike McKernan. Betty Hart and Peggy Conroy sandwich two opponents in a first quarter tussle. Sue Bell stretches in shooting in the Temple-Swarthmore game. A Swarthmore player snatches the ball from Betty Hart while Sue Bell figures her next move. 179 . . . fooler A Wfa 6 Sandy Ralston, varsity breaststroker, takes a deep " gulp " for the final sprint. Temple backstrokers. D. McCoy and Ruth Arranow, in lanes I and 3 wait lor the starting gun as Mrs. Howatt, diving coach, watches from the far side of the pool. The Temple Women ' s swimming team finished this season on March 20 with only one favorable match. But Sarah Fluck, Arts ' 61, showed notable promise, in the free style. Daryl McCoy and Carol Fraps fought a rough battle, by virtue of their accomplished diving. The squad received ample coaching by Miss Dottie Wismer and the divers received special attention with the guidance of Mrs. B. T. Howatt. The failure of the team to secure more wins was due to a number of factors. Carol Fraps states " our coaches are excel- lent, the team as such really works, but we really need more swimming support from the students. The girls just aren ' t coming out for the sport. " Marian Bolderick, a returning letter girl, was a valuable aid in the butterfly. This spring the women ' s bowling team ended their seven-meet season with better than a .500 average. Their final record was four wins and three losses. The team was co-captained by Lorraine Casparro and Lowee Anservitz. The girls averaged 1 800 to 2200 pins per me et and high scorer for the season was Betty Seidel. Miss Marie Grail of the Physical Education de- partment gave the girls expert coaching. " The individual girls ' games fluctuated a great deal and it ' s a bit difficult to assign the title of outstanding player to anyone, " said Co-Captain Lowee Anservitz. Linda Schneeman displays a well-balanced ap- proach while Lowee Anservitz smiles her approval. Bowling team: C. Leavy, L. Casparri, Miss M. Grail, coach; L. Schneeman, L. Anservitz. D. Wismer, A. Young, 6. Seidle, and A. Porreca. 180 ORGANIZATIONS Pam Silva Executive Editor William Donaldson Men ' s Sports Editor Joann McHugh Community Editor Helga Buda Business Manager Lucille Hoshabjian Editor-in-Chief Cynthia Buck Seniors Editor Pearl Kauffman Faculty Editor Raymond Whittaker Adviser Fran Chauncey Features Editor Darrah Ribble George Roebas Photographers Claire Kostenbader Art Editor Marcia Ruttenberg Claudia Kitlowski Organizations Editor Women ' s Sports Editor Tama Perlow Tyler Editor Tom Stanwood Record Editor Lucille Hoshabjian, Editor-in-Chief. Staff: Lois Brittner, Lolly Chernikoff, SaraLee Kornfeld, Lou Criden, John Dotson, Marilyn Garfield, Ton! M. Griffith, Bill Irvine, Rosalie Mersky, Judy Montgomery, Tom Obsenki, Maria Sarama, Joe Sands, June Wilbert, Doris Workman. He!ga Buda, Business Manager. Claire Kostenbader, Art Editor William Donaldson, Men ' s Sports Editor. Cynthia Buck, Seniors Editor. 182 Pam Silva, Executive Editor. Marcia Ruttenberg Organizations Editor. Fran Chauncy, Features Editor. Tama Perlow, Tyler Editor. Joann McHugh, Community Editor. Claudia Kitlowski, Women ' s Sports Editor. 183 Pearl Kauffman, Faculty Editor. Carol Stein, Fall Semester Editor-in-Chief. ALEX MICHELINI City Editor CAROLE STEIN Editor ADRIENNE HARRISON Make-Up Editor GEORGE BOND Copy Editor JOHN DOTSON Sports Editor Assistant Make-Up Editor: Merle Minlcoff Features Writer: Fred Mazie Reporters: l Becker, Herman Rogul, Steve Saltiman, Carl Schoettler, Jac Naugle, Ron Silvergold, Gill Ritt, Herbert Dudnick, Gordon Griffiths. Sports Reporters: Allen Metzger, Bill Malone, Nick Xenakes, Bill Conlln, John DIGiacomo, Richard Anderson. In the midst of newspapers, typewriters, copy desks, ringing telephones, and pictures, the NEWS, official University student newspaper appeared three times a week. Shouting and confusion filled the city room on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday with constant cries of " Get that copy in! " The NEWS attempts to give full coverage to all of the events of interest. No one passing the brownstone building at 1930 N. Park could have known the crises which often occurred on the first and second floors within. CLINTON JOHNSON Comp. Rm. Foreman RAY WHITTAKER Adviser But. Mgr. ALVIN RUPEL Production Supervisor Alex Michelini, Spring Semester Managing Editor. Bill Conlin, Spring Semester Sports Editor. Merle Minkoff, Spring Semester Makeup Editor. 184 Herman Rogul, Spring Semester Copy Editor. it ' ydesb Editorials in the paper helped to point up vital issues on campus and stimulate students. Many of the columns were devoted to getting good student government at Temple. While much of the work involved covering the regular news beats every once in awhile, a real news " scoop " would banish monotony and keep the staff on its toes. At all times, staff members tried to remember the News motto -Accuracy, accuracy, accuracy get it right. " nn John Dotson, Spring Semester Editor-in-Chief. ALEX MICHELINI Managing Editor MERLE MINKOFF Makeup Editor JOHN L. DOTSON JR. Editor GEORGE BOND City Editor HERMAN ROGUL Copy Editor BILL CONLIN Sports Editor RON SILVERGOLD Features Editor Assistant Sports Editors: JOHN DiGIACOMO Reporters: Steve Rubins, Gordon Griffiths, Steve Saltiman, Carl Sehoettler, Jac Naugle, Herbert Dudnick, Nessa Leis. Features Writer: Fred Maiie Photographer: Dee Ribble Sports Reporters: Nick Xenakes, Bill Malone , ' ,,. George Bond, Spring Semester City Editor. CLINTON JOHNSON Comp. Rm. Foreman RAY WHITTAKER Adviser Bus. Mgr. ALVIN RUPEL Production Supervisor Al Jacobson, Advertising Manager. Clinton Johnson, Composing Room Foreman and Raymond Whittaker, Adviser. Ron Silvergold, Spring Semester Features Editor. 1 85 Editors Joseph Ray Irving M. Rose Faculty Adviser Stanley V. Baum Editorial Board Joseph Baker Elaine Goldstein Sheila Graff Claudia Kitlowski Sally Wittels Irv Rose, Editor-in-Chief. An interest in good literature is the only qualifica- tion needed to become a member of the Stylus, the University ' s literary magazine. Founded in September 1955, the Stylus publishes one issue a semester with the help of their adviser, Stanley Baum. The Stylus is sold at various book stores in the Philadelphia area as well as on the Temple campus and features fresh, new literature Joseph Ray, Editor-in-Chief. and art work. Around the stylus office there ' s usually someone evaluating submitted material and checking manu- scripts. The Stylus hopes that someday the magazine will attain a similar position in Philadelphia, as held by the Chicago Revue, published by the University of Chicago. fc Men stud and Date Hie DM ' peril Staff members I Rose, E. Goldstein, C. Kitlowski, J. Ray, S. Graff, busy at work on the Stylus. 186 Ann Scene from " The Lady ' s Not for Burning " with Esther Lawrence, Vince Petti, Ronnie Swanger and Bill Kushner. Bill Kushner, Walt Klaus, Angela Pa van and Don Friel on the set of " Candida. " Theati-e The Temple University Theatre has been in existence on Temple s campus since 1929. The group operates under the leadership of Paul E. ' Pop ' Randall to present plays of quality on the college level. Membership in the organization is open to any student who expresses an interest in the theater and members include all persons who have partici- pated in any phase of the theater ' s program. The theater productions for this year included ' Deep are the Roots " and " Desire Under the Elms. " The group is also active in Philadelphia television performances and participates in Vest Pocket Theatre laboratory productions. Florence Ceals, Sandy Penn and Walt Bryd perform in " Deep Are the Roots. " Another view of " Deep Are the Roots. ' 187 Arnold Flnkel, station Manager, at the turntable. Marvin Berezow, Nona Klein, and Stan Saltzman in the midst of a live drama program. June Hon i Don Kimberlmg and Ron Yeakley on the air. WRTI, the Radio Voice of Temple, began opera- tions in September 1948 from a grant given by the Philadelphia Inquirer and Station WFIL, beaming programs to Campus residences. The station was established as a radio workshop for the Communications ' classes to test program ideas and to put classroom knowledge to practical use. The station, equipped with professional equipment throughout, began expanding almost immediately. In 1950, the Philadelphia Collegiate Network was established with Temple as the head station. The network included the University of Pennsylvania and Swarthmore College. Network operations were cur- tailed after two years. The engineer takes care of control room duties during each program. 188 fl III ol i lin drini Jeanne Horviti interviews the famous " Roland. Doris Elvanian and Barbara Watson checking last minute publicity details. n opera- in by the beaming linop for Later, in 1955, a second network was established with the University of Pennsylvania ' s station, WXPN, known as the Temple-Penn Network. It has been in successful operation for three semesters, exchanging programs between the two universities. In 1953, with another grant from the Philadelphia Inquirer and WFIL, WRTI-FM went on the air serving the Greater Philadelphia area. This operation is a member of the National Association of Educational Broadcasters and offers educational programs and Jassical music to its audience. Dr. Dusenbury directs another WRTI program. Irv Margolis and Joel Albert in the WRTI News Room. 189 The aims of the ROlC, which are the development of a spirit of unity and pride in the service that will make outstanding officers of the men, are developed at 2125 Broad Street. Here the future officers of the United States Army learn the funda- mentals of mi itary courtesy, leadership and strategy. In addition to these sterner tasks, the men enjoy social activities, such as the annual Military Ball, when an honorary Cadet Colon el is crowned, who is selected from among Temple ' s senior co-eds. Scabbard and Blade, national honorary fraternity; a drill team, Diamond Rifles; a newspaper, The Winged Wheel; a rifle team; and the National De- fense Transportation Association, are groups which Cadets Dave Silverstein, Ron Becker, Ron Earl and Harris Kligman get a briefing from Don Wright. President Al Cortese, meets with officers of the Reserve Officers Association Ron Clark, Wayne Worthington, Tony DiGregoria, and David Weand. Sergeant Dune gives some pointers to M. Blanc. I Sergeant Rovinsky fits Len Grades in ROTC ' s own store. Members of ROTC participate in Homecoming. comprise the local ROTC unit here. The new crest of Temple ROTC is a distinctive insignia symbolic of Temple University since the entire design was developed by combining the already existent symbols used by the University with new ideas and an elaboration of the old. The of ficial University colors red and white are etched on a shield selected to symbolize the desire of man for all freedoms. The owls are the symbol of wisdom of the University while the diamonds in the lower right field are taken from a lecture by Dr. Conwell, founder, " Acres of Diamonds. " Diamond Rifle Dri! | Team-Ten-shun! Colonel Gibson Niles, Director of the ROTC Program. ROTC Cadets parade at Homecoming Parade. The members of the Rifle Team practice at the armory. Dave Silverstein, Cadet Colonel receives his commission from Colonel Niles. 191 The Diamond Band, one of the most spirited groups on campus, is under the direction of a newcomer to Temple University this year, Dr. Bruce Howden. Although ham- pered by a decrease in membership, the band still actively participated at many school athletic events. The group was a familiar sight at all the football games, where the spectators were treated to the precision drills and forma- tions for which the group is known. ff Let it snow Let it snow Let it snow! The Diamond Band in formation during halftime. Let ' s go Temple! C ' est Fini! 192 As an extra added attraction, the ' basketball band, " selected spirited members of the parent organization to attend Temple games at the Palestra to bolster the stu- dent cheering section. International Airport got a sample of Temple spirit when the band and cheerleaders lead the motorcade and the pep rally at the airport to see the team off to the NCAA Tournament in North Carolina. i Talented Larry Lee performs for the fans. Cheerleaders KNEELING: D. Elvanian, S. Graham, F. Ceals, F. Stofman, L. Schneeman. STANDING: P. Nicholson, R. Orenstein, B. Leo, M. Rech, J. Aron. The Diamond Band leads the Homecoming Parade. Majorettes 3. Johnson, D. Almes, M. Boldriclc, V. Sterner, C. Fisher, C. Litt, A. Wascho. ' j (jlee Club FIRST ROW: R. Rudolph, R. Cambell, D. Jacobs, G. Kean, N. Faust, B. Isaac, S. Kornfeld. E. Roth, L. Gordon, J. Howell, R. Weiss. SECOND ROW: M. Kurman, V. Sjostrom, R. Lucci, A. Metiger, J. Cohn, J. McCormick, D. Minnich, J. Braman, M. Rodman. THIRD ROW: B. Hedriclt, F. Hector, B. Singer, R. Anderson, D. Naus, J. Roberts, G. Joss, R. Cirillo. FOURTH ROW: R. Robinson, G. McCurdy, C. Perry, W. Walker, J. Conlin, J. Altman, C. Rapchick, S. Fein, K. Szogas, H. Harvis. OFFICERS President Victor Sjostrom Vice-President William Walker Secretary-Treasurer Donald Jacobs Presii Vice- Seen The Men ' s Glee Club of Temple University under the direction of Mr. Robert E. Page aims to bring together men from all schools of the University who like to sing for their own enjoyment and the enjoy- ment of others. The only qualifications for member- ship are the ability and desire to sing. Awards for service are presented each year to members who have participated for at least two years. A silver key is given for two years and a gold key for three years. The activities of the Men ' s Glee Club included the presentation of many concerts in and around the Philadelphia area and joining the forces with other University choirs in presenting the Beethoven Ninth Symphony with the Philadelphia Orchestra and the Spring Concert Program. Mem toar Unde Cfo Aim ' 194 (jlee Club itrom Ith FIRST ROW: L. Alston, A. Boysen, C. Rostek, B. Karlowici, J. Meyers, E. Goddard, J. Hirshfeld, K. Zampier, M. Anderson, G. Gentile. SECOND ROW: B. Stupine, P. Kesselman, A. Dupre, A. Lane, J. Massey, R. Davis, M. (-(unit, G. Everly, J. Kati, E. Campbell, P. Jones, B. Blank, A. Ceier, J. Buda, E. McCarthy, K. Tucker. THIRD ROW: J. Gladstone, M. Hudson, R. Chanen, J. Schum, J. Marlow, K. Cain, M. lovino, P. Simons, Z. Dunchak, E. McNamara, K. Klimczak. H. Zagoria, F. Besich, G. Lepone, R. Marlowe, A. Blackwell, A. Gropp. OFFICERS President Rida Davis Vice-President Christel Rostek Secretary-Treasurer Kathryn Tucker ndtlie Membership in the Women ' s Glee Club is open to any University woman with the desire to sing. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Page the group this year sang in several Philadelphia high schools, a Christmas concert at the Philadelphia International Airport, the annual Christmas Candlelight concert in Mitten Hall, at one of the convocations, and combined with the Concert Choir, Music Educa- tion Chorus, and the Men ' s Glee Club to sing the Beethoven 9th Symphony with the Philadelphia Or- chestra in Philadelphia and in Carnegie Hall in New York. As an extra performance they also sang with the Westchester Symphony in Westchester, New York. 195 FIRST ROW: S. Kornfeld, A. Dewberry, C. Courtman, H. Ballow, C. Rostek, P. Harper, M. Miller, G. Barnett, L. Crane, C. Sedden, F. Levin. SECOND ROW: C. Hancock, C. Love, R. Davis, L. Segal, R. Mansell, N. Faust, E. Salus, N. Soggs, M. Griywaci. J. Yamoon, P. Knapp. THIRD ROW: D. Jacobs, J. Braman, D. Thullen, B. Starsinic. J. Vassalusso, A. Metzger, G. Brobyn, P. Morgart, B. Kraftician, T. Mcllhenny. FOURTH ROW: F. Horowitz, D. Hicks, W. Young, D. Jacobs, D. Rhoads, E. Stanley, E. Hagopian. F. Epting, V. Sjostrom, R. Lucci, O. Smith. FIRST LS IHIRt ROW; Ccucert Ckci President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Claire Love Tom Mcllhenny Norma Fiss Marianne Gnycacy Presii Vice- Seen Treai The Temple University Concert Choir which meets every Monday and Thursday under the direction of Mr. Robert E. Page, was duefully honored this year when Magnet Honor Society awarded them the Magnet award for service to the University. In the past year, this group has sung programs in many Philadelphia High Schools in .addition to their regu- lar concerts in Mitten Hall. In December the Choir gave a concert for the Pennsylvania Music Educa- tors Association in Harrisburg. Between semesters the Choir toured the Middle Atlantic states which included concerts in Connecticut, New York and Pennsylvania. In April the Choir made their annual appearance with the Philadelphia Orchestra in Phila- delphia and New York with performances of Beetho- ven ' s Ninth Symphony. The Choir also sang the Ninth Symphony with the Westchester County Orchestra in New York State to make complete a vary busy year. 196 luten torn merr :r- FIRST ROW: R. Castillo, R. Fioriglio, P. Vasudeva. M. Bonos, R. Romero, L Szekely, A. Martinez, L. Stevens. SECOND ROW: A. Munii, A. Gokhole, V. Eck, M. Mendei-Vei, C. Raiti, C. Gupta. THIRD ROW: Dr. W. Loupabartel, Mrs. W. Loupabartel, M. Sellem, M. Flores, N. Moured. FOURTH ROW: B. Bilolcur, K. Wallace, N. Njorope, M. Tsokos, D. Petropole, A. Bonos, M. Goldman. OFFICERS President Pra bhu Vasudeva Vice-President Lidiko Siekely Secretary Rosila Fioriglio Treasurer... Nada Dick S wttCn orl f J r annual in ftila- Beetlio- aog tfce County npiet During the spring semester of 1957, the Temple International Club was formed. The club was formed to meet the great need at Temple University as a result of the ever increasing number of foreign students enrolled. One of the largest groups on campus, the International Club has over a hundred members. The creation of a group of this size and type is a definite indication of Temple ' s progress as an in- stitution of higher learning. The members of the group are striving to promote a lasting relationship between American and foreign students through various cultural and social activities. The members participated in many activities throughout the year, including the Brotherhood Dinner and the All-University Carnival. Meetings are held every Friday evening and a special pro- gram is usually presented. Miss Gertrude Peabody, Dean of Women, is the adviser to all foreign students. 197 FIRST ROW: J. Casadonte, R. Horowitz. J. Merbaclt, F. Shaffer, Dr. M. Heidingsfield, Adviser. SECOND ROW: H. Glass, D. Gold, E. Ginsberg, A. Patlove, J. Wiseman, M. Ravitch, S. Bennett, E. Eslcin, J. Painter, E. Bogosian, E. Kliqman, A. Feldscher. THIRD ROW: S. Rose, C. Williams, L. Brown, A. Widra, C. Bauer, J. Shur, J. Falkenstein, J. Bloch, H. Coniad, P. Bacon. Club OFFICERS President Joseph Merback 1st Vice-President Ruth Horowitz 2nd Vice-President Joseph Casadonte Secretary Ted Silverman Treasurer Fred Shaffer The Marketing Club of Temple University is a local member of the American Marketing Association. Dr. Myron S. Heidingsfield, who founded the group in 1944, serves as adviser. The purpose of the club is to supplement formal education with application and experience. The major requirement for membership in the club is an interest in the field of marketing. To increase the interest of students in marketing fields, distribution, and marketing application various pro- grams are held throughout the year. An outstanding feature of these programs is the opportunity to hear prominent men and women in the field of mar- keting discuss their careers with the members in order to increase their knowledge of marketing and its opportunities. 198 OFFICERS President Gloria Rettig Vice-President Lois Geisser Secretary Diane Foster al Club Open to all students in the department, the Secre- tarial Club ' s aim is to further professional attitudes for those enrolled in the curriculum. The club offers a stimulating environment in which its members can develop leadership and gai ' n increased interest and activitiy in their chosen field. Activities this year were toys for the Temple Hospi- tal at Christmas, a welcoming luncheon for Septem- ber freshmen, and a spring luncheon for alumnae. Awards are given to students in the department who have attained the highest average in the fresh- man, sophomore, junior and senior classes. The club has professional meetings each semester under the direction of Miss Adele Frisbie and Mrs. D. B. Yocum, the club advisers. FIRST ROW: S. Zibelman, R. Antinoff, J. Kolbhoff, G. Rettig, L. Geisser, P. O ' Brien. SECOND ROW: S. Maskin, J. Weiss, Mrs. Yocum, adviser, J. Birenbaum, H. Pepper, S. Gross, D. Segal, Miss Winn, S. Liebowitz, Miss Frisbie, adviser. Merbact Horowitz asaJonte rious p- H nit to 199 SEATED: N. Mowzad, G. Scott, W. Walker, G. Menkin, A. Selig, C. Wilson. STANDING: M. Yudis, E. Yocum, J. Aron, S. Schupak, H. Schneier, R. Smith, D. Simpson, R. Ciriillo, H. Cylinder. OFFICERS President Gabriel Menkin Vice-President Norman Smith Secretary Bill Walker Treasurer George Scott Alpha Phi Omega national service fraternity was founded on December 16, 1925 at Lafayette Col- lege. Temple ' s Zeta iota chapter was established in 1948. The purpose of the fraternity is to render service to the campus and the community. Boy Scout affiliation and an adequate scholastic average are the qualifications for membership. The chapter which is rebuilding after several years of little activity is one of over three hundred chapters throughout the country. Their activities for this year included the sponsorship of the Book Ex- change, ushering at freshmen physicals, assisting in homecoming, a carnival project, assisting crippled students get to and from classes, and helping in the United Fund Campaign. ' e 200 CM OFFICERS President Maria Stumpo Vice-President Richard Montemurro Recording Secretary Audrey Novak Corresponding Secretary Peggy Lasky Treasurer. ... ..Joan Corvan FIRST ROW: M. Coleman, Adviser, M. Stumpo, F. Martinei, M. Holshouser, J. Pierce. SECOND ROW: E. Kligman, S. Ellison, J. Cowan, B. Kairis, M. Leader. THIRD ROW: F. Gorenstein, H. Briskin, S. Glauser, B. Goldstein, B. Lazowick, E. Jacobs, J. De Leone. Waller i Scott jl years hundred life for iookfr assist crippled ig in the The Business Education Club is a local group which came into existence at Temple University in 1926. Open for membership to all students registered in the Business Education department the group aims to provide a professional .and social atmos- phere for all Business Education students. Awards are given each year for participation in extra-curricular activities in the department and also for outstanding scholarship. Publication of the " Busi-Ed " magazine, punch hours held for in- coming freshman, a banquet in January, participa- tion in Carnival, and a dinner for Seniors held in June rounded out the groups activities for the year. OFFICERS President Paul Lee Kornblith Vice-President Francis Everhart Secretary Francis Klinman Treasurer ....Edward Fonder LEFT TO RIGHT: F. Everhart, P. Kornblith, A. Softer, F. Robinson, A. Freedman, B. Flank. Uzinkas, G. Horowitz, E. Fonder, F. Klinman, I. Ghanayem. The Chemistry Society is a local group at the Uni- versity that aims to further interest in the study of chemistry. Any student who has had at least one year of chemistry is eligible for membership. Temple ' s group is a member society of the Phila- delphia area Student Chemistry Society of ACS. They are also members of the Inter-collegiate Science Conference and the Eastern Colleges Science Conference. This year the group heard several major speeches from prominent people in the area. In April a miniature meeting was held for the Philadelphia area Student Chemical Association. The society which is advised by Dr. Hazel M. Tomlinson re- ceived a first prize in Carnival last year. Circle OFFICERS President Bruce P. Fuller Vice-President Irv Zentner Recording Secretary Dave Berlcowitz Corresponding Secretary Ralph Baker Treasurer Bernard Kati SEATED: R. Brown, I. Zentner, B. Kati, B. Fuller, J. Elsten. STANDING: J. Carroll, Adviser, S. Rubinstein, C. Graver, W. Medve. Temple ' s Chapter of Circle K, an international serv- ice organization, was founded in February 1953, by Dr. M. Gladfelter. The group which is dedicated to service wherever needed is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Philadelphia. In order to qualify for membership a student must receive the recom- mendation of his department head and have a 2.5 average. The group whose m otto is " We Build " received a service award from the Kiwanis Club of Philadel- phia. An award was given by the group to Dr. Gladfelter as founder and for service to Circle K and the University. Activities for the year included Homecoming, Toys for Tots, Penny Preakness, All-University Carnival, Community Youth Activities day and a dinner for Founders Day and one honoring the outstanding man of the University. ty College for am als am tic II OFFICERS President Pat Vakula Vice-President Rosalie Palatucci Secretary Dolores Wilson Treasurer. .Eleanor Panacois President... Viee-Presidj Recording ! Treasurer LEFT TO RIGHT: Standing: P. Vakula. Sitting: D. Wilson, E. Panaccio, L. McCullum, R. Frieie, L. Segal, J. McHugh, D. Chanin, F. Shapiro, S. Dering, Miss Kuchmeister, Adviser. The Community College Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation came into existence in 1952 as the body to fulfill the requests of the Women of the Community for more activities. A spring golf instruction pro- gram was promoted by the W.A.A. and the girls benefited in a social and material manner. In conjunction with Community College Men s Athletic Association, a bowling league has been developed. The W.A.A. has brought unity along with athletics to the Women of Community Col- lege. Miss Carol Kuchmeister is the group ' s adviser. 202 M , S. ; e 3 to Df. Circle K ng, Toys Carnival, inner for kebate OFFICERS Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Ann Berlin Robert Sillespie SEATED: Dr. P. Burgess, adviser. FIRST ROW: J. Vlandis, adviser; C. Caoacino, H. Keen, E. Russell, R. Gillespie, C. Hesser, J. Czarechi. SECOND ROW: A. Hoover, B. Rosen, D. Rosen, M. Goldman, N. Schessin ' ger, J. Horwiti. The Debate Society of Temple University was formed in 1947 for the p urpose of teaching men and women the mechanics of formal debating. It also aims to develop mechanisms for critical analysis and spontaneous thinking. This year the group par- ticipated regularly in scheduled inter-collegiate debates as well as collegiate tournaments. Dr. P. G. Burgess serves as adviser to this group, who in addition to actual participation in oratorical affairs, also sponsors, an annual Novice Tournament for high school debaters teaching the fine points of the art as well as providing actual practice in the field. m PatVaW) Rosalie Platu Delores Wilson Eleanor Panacois been dviser. OFFICERS President Helen Schreiber Vice-President Ray Poliner Recording Secretary Priva Widawski Corresponding Secretary Kay Salus Treasurer.... . .Fred Sharfstein SEATED: J. Eisbart, S. Cohen, R. Segal, A. Sirinsky, L Muderich. STANDING: H. Greenberg, B. Softer, B. Stupine, P. Flacher, K. Salus, M. Rossman, B. Satzberg, S. Seidel. Ellis Memorial House located at 1905 N. Park Ave. is the campus headquarters of Hillel Foundation for Jewish students. This national organization was formed in 1945 and is affiliated with the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation of America. Hillel is open to all University Jewish students. 203 Social affairs, Jewish holiday observations, and stu- dent discussions are some of the activities Hillel sponsors. Each year awards are given to students who have given outstanding service to the group. Rabbi Shalom Segal is the foundation ' s adviser. Hillel is also a member of the Allied Jewish Appeal. Clul OFFICERS President Beth Joseph Vice-President Nancy Stoudt Secretary Harriet Davidson Treasurer Lois Schrieber Historian Lila Berger te-PtesiJe Secretary tauref FIRST ROW: N. Stoudt, L Schreiber, B. Joseph, L Berger, H. Davidson. SECOND ROW: R. Daniels, I. LeBaris, M. Hunniford, M. Caterina, R. Axe, E. Wong. THIRD ROW: G . Starr, Adviser; A. Kleiman, B. Bereiow, S. Cohan, P. Sarman, S. Banko, S. Warner. FOURTH ROW: F. Bones, E. Holmes, M. Dobisch. The Home Economics Club a national group was organized in 1929. Its purpose is to develop per- sonality, leadership and self-professional interest. The group also aims to foster an interest in higher education and research and to become acquainted with the important leaders in the Home Economics field. The club is affiliated with other college clubs of Pennsylvania and with the American Home Economics Association. All students in the home economics department qualify for membership. This year the group was awarded the State Home Economics Club Certifi- cate of Merit. Activities participated in this year were cake sales, a Christmas Bazaar, a philanthropic project, an open house and a senior dinner. Miss Gladys Starr is the group ' s adviser. Club OFFICERS President Ralph Baker Vice-President John DiGregorio Recording Secretary Suzanne Bell Corresponding Secretary Patricia Novatka Treasurer Peggy Marvel soc Thi ' : LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Baker, P. Novatka. J. DiGregorio, P. Marvel, S. Bell. HPER is a national organization for all of the Health, Physical Education, and Recreation De- partments. The purpose of HPER is to foster aware- ness of current trends, events, and ideas on health, physical education and recreation. Meetings are held every month and prominent 204 speakers in the field help develop professional growth and attitude of the members. Activities this year included a Christmas luncheon and participa- tion in the HPER State Convention in Bethlehem, Pa. The club received its national charter in May 1955 and its present adviser is Dr. E. McHose FI S1 low. KKJ - 1 OJ gelation Club OFFICERS President Prabhu Vasudeva Vice-President Barbara Shanis Secretary Jeffrey Fischer Treasurer Victor Margolis LUrjer FIRST ROW: J. Fischer, V. Margolis. SECOND ROW: L. Spector, J. Klieman. R. Castillo. THIRD ROW: R. Sallcowitx, D. Fineman, Rabbi S. Segal, Dr. E. Elder, R. Laiar, L. Tiesdel, Adviser- M Mahtab, R. Brody, P. Vasudeva. rtment ip was " i sales, d, an s Starr The International Relations Club of Temple Univer- sity is associated with the National Association of International Relations Clubs, the Pennsylvania As- sociation of IRC ' s and the World Affairs Council. This student organization helps to develop student interest and understanding in the international con- ditions of our time. Through study, program activi- ties and the presentation of prominent international speakers, the club serves as an educational instru- ment to inform a larger audience on campus. The IRC does not espouse any partciular solutions in international questions, but does seek to encour- age study and understanding of foreign policy issues. OFFICERS President Anthony Sepan Secretary Vera Lewis Treasurer.... ... Sheila Cohen ities A. Sepan, President FIRST ROW: S. Cohen, S. Evangelista, V. Lewis. SECOND ROW: M. Sr Alessandrini, S. Shusterman, Z. Dunchak. THIRD ROW: R. Green, J. Ricciuti, M. Gordon. The Mathematics Society of Temple University is a local organization under the direction of Dr. Albert Schield. Any student interested in the field of mathematics is qualified for membership in this society. Every Thursday afternoon the society meets to lelilc. A. Lapinson, G. H. Gabai, I. Learman, further their interest in the study of mathematics as well as for the planning of various activities. One of the biggest projects undertaken by the society is the sponsoring of a Mathematics Day for high school students. An examination is given to each student and an award is given to the student with 205 the highest average. Mitten OFFICERS President Joanne Gervais Vice-President Maxine Kerdeman Recording Secretary Sandra Berlant Corresponding Secretary Susan Evans Treasurer Marcia Ruttenberg SEATED: B. Antinoff, E. Swimmer, Adviser. STANDING: C. Lee, A. Giacobbe, S. Berlant, G. Goodwin, M. Ruttenberg, S. Evans, B. Fassler, E. Dick, R. Israel, R. Russo, E. McCarthy, R. Zimmerman, J. Gervais. All during the semester Mitten Student League is busy keeping students happy. A local organization under the direction of Miss Esther Swimmer, Mitten Student League asks only that its members be willing to plan activities for Mitten Hall. Dancing lessons, punch hours, drama reviews these are the things planned every Monday at their meet- ings in Mitten Hall. The purpose of Mitten Student League is to provide activities that are not offered by other organizations to round out students social life. The All-University Mixer, Faculty Art and Hobby Show, Carol Sing and Tyler Art Exhibit are among the many affairs Mitten Student League sponsors each semester. Fir; Cai Str in nai chi SOI tia Club OFFICERS President Charles Modricker Vice-President John Huber Recording Secretary Joyce Lampe Corresponding Secretary Carol Liebscher Treasurer Ellen Bossard PiesideM IstW 2nd Vw Secret Treasurer SEATED: S. Stolka, D. Simpson, Rev. J. Popovch, D. Moutsatsos, C. Markellas. STANDING: G. Rhzis, L. Karlos, D. Yuschax, I. Lebaris, C. Gorbacevich, D. Bykowec, R. Shramchenko. Through activities such as cultural programs, study groups, and lectures by specialists the Orthodox Christian Club tries to help orthodox students be- come more fully acquainted with and better in- formed about their heritage. The Fellowship is open for membership to all stu- dents in the Philadelphia area who are interested in Orthodoxy. The cultural heritage is the most unique feature of this group. The members in the group make various contributions which include Folk dancing native to the various national groups and knowledge of their national languages which include Russian, Greek, Armenian, Serbian, Ukranian, Syrian, and Rumanian. 206 k( . S. Mini, 6, OFFICER Editor-in-Chief Lee McCallum LEFT TO RIGHT: J. McHugh, L McCallum, D. Wilson, L Segal, D. Trichon, P. Vakula, F. Shapiro, D. Chanin, R. Prieze. social lobby mong mm First known as the " Buttonwood Commuter " be- cause it was founded at 18th and Buttonwood Street, then changed to " The Community Owlet " in 1949, this paper was finally given its present name the " Owletter " in 1950. The names changed but never the purpose to be a source of information for students and faculty of Pi i Job Huber Joyce Lamp arol Liebscder OFFICERS President Walter O. Carroll 1st Vice-President Edward Jagielski 2nd Vice-President Richard Carlin Secretary Robert L Novak Treasurer John Gormley the Technical Institute and Community College. Since the " Owletter " is an extra-curricular activity, staff members must maintain a " C " average or better for continued participation. The organiza- tion ' s adviser is Mr. Joseph Yenish, Librarian of the Community College. SEATED: J. Shwarti, D. Schmidt, D. Carlin, R. Novak, V. Stcele. STANDING: R. James, D. McCarthy, L. Bacha, S. Stephens, K. Blight, C. Freeberg, F. White, K. Murphy, T. Castello, A. Palladino. (Mi ide roupi Pi Sigma Eta National Mortuary Science Fraternity was organized in 1927 and nationalized in 1930. lota Chapter was founded at Community College in 1955. The fraternity is a professional organization for those students who want to obtain a better under- standing of the fields of denominated embalming and plastic surgery. The members may qualify for higher honors in the fraternity if the contributions they make advance toward a better knowledge of embalming and plastic surgery. Activities this year included an annual dinner- dance, other dances throughout the year and serv- ice projects. The fraternity ' s flower is the white carnation and their adviser is Mr. Donald Peterson. 207 OFFICERS President George Glendenning Vice-President Ernest Fannin Secretary Fred Boesch Treasurer ...Robert Gotlieb FIRST ROW: J. Boyle, H. DiGiuseppe, F. Boesch, H. Goldberg, L. McDonough. SECOND ROW: R. Block, G. MacNaughton, H. Lawson, J. Burns. THIRD ROW: E. Mika, E. DiGiacomo. STANDING: G. Glendenning, Dr. S. M. Wilson, Faculty Adviser. The Society for the Advancement of Management was organized on Temple ' s campus in 1948 for the purp se of developing and promoting study and interest in scientific management and modern man- agement techniques. The group which is one of the outstanding chapters in the entire state has been quite active during this school year. Visiting several industrial plants in Philadelphia and the surrounding areas as well as meeting with outstanding persons in the field of management were the highlighting events of the year. Membership in the group is open to all students who possess a genuine interest in management, its problems and its potential. The group is advised by Dr. Samuel M. Wilson. Hie If associ ' Movei logica yean rent wasb ing 4 OFFICERS President Madge Malcoan Connor Vice-President Ida Seflin Secretary Lucy Mangano Treasurer.... ...Lawrence Kucharciuk FIRST ROW: H. Wilson, S. Whitlock, A. Brignoli. R. Moone, K. Thieroff. SECOND ROW: L Mangano, M. Connor, I. Seflin, L. Kuchanuk, P. Blair. THIRD ROW: I. Westerman, R. Wilcox, R. Smith, R. Brody, R. Chpuani. fiw now The Secondary Education Students ' Association, open for membership to all full-time day students in Secondary Education, strives to unite these stu- dents in a social and professional way. Aiming to promote better understanding of the problems of Secondary Education and to foster 208 social and extra-curricular activities among its mem- bers the club sponsors coffee hours, an art contest, a banquet a Christmas party and various trips. An award to the outstanding student in Secondary Education and also four officers awards are given each year. The club ' s adviser is Mr. R. Kenneth Pierce. tk 1 t CkriMian c tie went l Sotlieb das OFFICERS President Judith Strahorn Vice-President Mary Jane Anderson Secretary Marilyn Blatt Treasurer Rose Marie Hall The Temple University Christian Movement became associated with the National Student Christian Movement in 1 952 and for four years hired theo- logical students as advisers. For the first time this year since the organization was founded, a perma- nent protestant minister, Reverend 1 Robert James was brought to Temple to work full-time coordinat- ing the activities of University Christian Movement. Rev. Robert James, Adviser, D. Koch, M. Blatt, J. Strahorn. The Protestant Minister was selected by the Protestant Advisory Board which consists of faculty members and representatives of most of the de- nominations. The Advsory Board is the body to which the UCM is responsible. The group sponsors a fall and winter study con- ference, study groups, White Supper, workcamps, service projects and worship services. Cwhdl OFFICERS President David Simpson Vice-President Ellen Bossard Secretary Louise Bill ' " ' - : ' .- --: ' FIRST ROW: D. Simpson, L. Bell, E. Elder, E. Bossard, R. James, Jr. SECOND ROW: S. Stoika, J. Strahorn, D. Bykowec, Jr., G. Gram, P. Vasudeva, A. Taylor, J. Barrett, N. Stearns. Founded at Temple University in 1948, the Uni- versity Religious Council a local organization, co- ordinates religious activities and represents religious organizations on campus. The Council is composed of representatives from Canterbury Club, Hillel Foundation, Newman Club, Orthodox Christian Fel- lowship, Christian Science Group, Temple Christian 209 Fellowship and University Christian Movement. Rep- resentatives are selected by the adviser of each religious group. Religion in Life Week, Brotherhood Dinner and the Religious Convocation are a few of the activities this organization sponsors. At Brotherhood Dinner, the group gives a Brotherhood Award for outstand- ing service. Dr. Earl Elder is the group ' s adviser. Womett ' FIRST ROW: K. Tucker, P. Taksey, M. Anderson, E. Campbell. K. Zampier. SECOND ROW: R. Davis, T. Myers, J. Schum, S. Lepone, J. Gladstone, B. Getzinger. The Women ' s Ensemble, a special feature group, is composed of fen members of the Women ' s Glee Club. The Ensemble was created this year mainly to add interest to concert programs through the nature of its repertoire. The group also serves to highlight certain voices and personalities within the Glee Club. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Page, the girls rehearse every Friday afternoon in addition to their weekly practices with the Glee Club. The Ensemble made one of its earliest perforances this year at the Annual Candlelight Service in Mitten Hall. The reputation which they have earned has made them a welcome addition to the other University Choirs. OFFICERS President Deanne Scherlis Vice-President Nancy Wexler Recording Secretary Lois Cohen Corresponding Secretary Joan Kopeland Treasurer... Sheila Graff FIRST ROW: B. Smiegal, S. Graff. SECOND ROW: N. Wexler, D. Scherlis, J. Kopeland. THIRD ROW: J. Weiss, A. Nugent, Adviser; F. Stofman, J. Rosenberg. It all started with Ten Young Women now its increased to twenty thar ' s XYW. A group of ten non-sorority women wishing to give service to their university, its students and faculty started at Temple in 1 945. Today, twenty strong, they sponsor the All University Carnival, Student Directory Board, 2IO and work as chairwomen of Brotherhood Dinner. XYW is always ready to give their service wherever needed. This organization meets twice a month in Mitten Hall with Miss Anne Nugent; and is open to low sophomore, non-sorority women interested in serving Temple University. GRADUATES " : : ' ; totiieir nsemble ir at trie ill. Hie ietnem Jeanne Sekerti Nancy Weib Lois Conti Joan fopeljJ Sheila 6ra finer. ,ereer LOIS ANSERVITZ One of the heralded students of Community Co - ' ege during the past four years has been Leo Bacha. In his junior year, Leo served three organizations in the capacity of vice-president; Community Co ' lege Athletic Association, lota Chapter of Pi Sigma Eta, and the Community College Student Council. As a senior, he capped his activities with the presi- dencies of Student Council and Pi Sigma Eta. Leo ' s other activities during his career of service to the Community College were Newman Club, Circle K, Homecoming and Carnival Committees, IM soft- ball and bowling. His interest and enthusiasm will ' ong be remembered at Community College. r Lois " Lowee " Anservitz, physical education major, had a big assignment this year as president of the new women ' s dormitory, Peabody Hall. Lowee has been on the dormitory council each of her four years at Temple, holding the office of vice-president last year. For three years Lowee served as record- ing secretary of WAA. Along with her many activi- ties, Lowee .has been a faithful member of the Diamond and Concert Bands for four years. Student Council, Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, and Delta Psi Kappa, professional Phys Ed sorority, have also benefited from the membership of this outstanding senior. LEO BACHA Although he spent a great deal of time and effort in his major field of jouranlism as .Temple NEWS copy editor, and later city editor, George Bond distinguished himself in student government. He served as president of the junior class, a member of Student Council and IF Council, and as the University ' s representative to the National Student Association. This year George headed the Senior Giving Program, which established a fund for the Johnny Ring statue, the senior class ' s gift to the University. In addition, this Sigma Phi Epsilon fra- ternity man was an assistant resident adviser in the freshman dormitory. 212 The highly coveted Sword Award for outstanding service to the University went to a senior woman richly deserving of it, Luellen D ' Angelo. Luellen ' s achievements at Temple have been concentrated in three fields student government, sorority work, and freshmen activities. Secretary of Student Coun- cil, in her sophomore year, she returned to council this year as president of the senior class. Lu also served a two-year term as president of her sorority, Theta Sigma Upsilon. Active on the Freshman Orientation committee and the Freshman Camp staff since her sophomore year, this well-liked young woman served as co-director of Freshman Camp in September. Recognition also came to Luellen from all sorority women at Greek Weekend when she was named Outstanding Greek Woman. LUELLEN D ' ANGELO Ted Buckner extended his efforts into several as- pects of Pharmacy School ' s activities program. A member of Rho Pi Phi, national pharmaceutical fra- ternity, Ted represented his house on Interfraternity Council. Ted was also a member of Pharmacy ' s intercollegiate basketball team. As a junior, he was elected president of his class and was reelected as a senior. He was of service to the University when he acted as Pharmacy school chairman during the Senior Giving campaign. This popular pharmacy man was known to all his fellow students as a cap- able worker. TED BUCKNER A sincere interest in his University has been a major factor for Bill Donaldson ' s many contributions to Temple during his college career. Bill ' s leadership qualities were recognized early in his sophomore year by his election as a class officer and student councilman. As a junior, this friendly young man not only served a second term on Council, but also held the important post of treasurer of his frater- nity, Sigma Pi. Bill then went on to become presi- dent of his house, a fitting climax for four years of service to both his fraternity and IF Council. The University ' s confidence in Bill ' s abilities was justified by his fine work last September as co- director of Freshman Camp. Fraternities on campus also honored Bill by selecting him as the Outstand- ing Greek man. BILL DONALDbUN 213 JOHN DOTSON Bruce Fuller has combined ambition and efficiency fo complete a successful college life. In his varied activities, Bruce ' s friendly nature has made him a pleasant working companion. He made important contributions in service to the University as co- chairman of 1957 Homecoming and 1958 All- University Carnival in additi on to his work with Circle K, a service organization. In his senior year, Bruce held the office of treasurer in his fraternity, Alpha Chi Rho. He has displayed all-round athletic ability in IF sports and on the varsity football and swimming teams. His academic success as a physical education major is marked by his membership in Sword Society and Kappa Phi Kappa. After three years on the Temple NEWS staff, John Dotson ' s achievements were rewarded by his ap- pointment as sports editor, only to be further heightened by his appointment as editor of the NEWS this semester. John ' s avid interest in sports, and in particular Temple sporting events, was re- flected in his many columns and editorials in the NEWS. In line with his interest in journalism, he was a member of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity. Other activities in which John excelled were the ROTC Diamond Rifles, ' and Diamond Torch. He is also a member of Omega Psi Phi, national social fraternity. BRUCE FULLER Lucille Hoshabjian was elected president of Magnet, senior women ' s honorary, in her final year to climax her career at Temple as one of the Uni- versity ' s outstanding women. She joined the TEMPLAR staff as a sophomore and was named to the post of executive editor as a junior. Her service in this capacity won for Lucille the appoint- ment to the editorship of the TEMPLAR in her senior year. Lucille s contributions as vice-president of Panhellenic Council have been as invaluable as her work in her sorority, Theta Sigma Upsilon. In recognition of her service to the University and Temple Greeks, she received the Monroe Cup, awarded annually to an outstanding greek by Sigma Pi fraternity. LUCILLE HOSHABJIAN 214 ' - ' - ' " - ' of tr, e ' " sports, s; re- ' s in the alism, idi John , end Onega Larry Mazer has distinguished himself in student government during his four years at Temple. In his freshman year, Larry was elected to the Assem- bly which drafted the constitution for a new Student Council. Not only was he a member of the Consti- tutional Assembly, but he also served as class presi- dent. Larry continued his services to Council until his senior year when he was elected president. This fine parliamentarian was also a sophomore class officer, and as a junior, was Student Council vice- president. In addition to his work in Council, Larry participated in the Speakers Union, Senior Giving, and Collegiate D. A membe.r of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity, Larry was active in Circle K. . . . ClaM et I9S8 LARRY MAZER Anne McKernan, nicknamed " Mike " held the im- portant post of president of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority as a senior. However, Mike is best known for her contributions in sports. For four years she has been a varsity competitor in basketball and hockey. This year she served as co-captain of the ' 58 basketball squad. Mike also played Softball her first two years at Temple and then joined the lacrosse team when it was offered in place of soft- ball. Treasurer of WAA as a freshman and sopho- more, Mike was elected to Chimes Honor Society as a junior. This year she served as secretary of both Magnet Honor Society and WAA. ANN L McKERNAN nt of jl year ellni- rj the named r. Her jpoint- in he ' iiident Ion. In y and Cup. A pharmacy student, Lee Rhea received the un- usual distinction of being elected president of Pharmacy Student Council in her senior year by a predominantly male student body. Her personality and efficiency have also gained for her offices in her sorority, Lambda Kappa Sigma, and in the women ' s dormitory. Lee was named a resident as- sistant adviser in Peabody Hall this year and was vice-president of the dormitory ' s Council at the same time. She had further oppo rtunity to display her ability as activities editor of Pharmacy School ' s own yearbook, the ARREX. LEE RHEA 215 GUY RODGERS A look at the long list of her activities, more than proves Linda Schierse ' s versatility and loyalty to Temple University. For three years incoming fresh- men have been infected by Linda ' s enthusiasm for Temple through her participation on the Freshman Orientation committee and Freshman Camp staff. An active worker in Mitten Student League since her freshman days, Linda served this organization both as secretary and president. At different times in her college career, Linda was co-chairman of White Supper, secretary of Student Council, and first vice-president of her sorority, Theta Sigma Upsilon. Combined with these talents, Linda ' s scholastic achievements merited membership in Chimes and Magnet Honor Societies. When Guy Rodgers retired from the Palestra hard- woods as a collegiate basketball great, he received an ovation timed in the vicinity of five minutes and fitting for the exodus of one of the brightest stars in Temple ' s athletic history. The accomplishments of this court whirlwind can best be seen in news- paper clippings, but those who know him realize the Owls ' " most valuable player " is more than an athlete. The All-American crown that national bas- ketballmen placed on his head rested lightly with easy-going Guy. When it came to honors, he would rather have had them diffused to the rest of the team, even though he earned them. In almost every- one ' s estimation, it will be many a year before another Guy like Rodgers comes along. LINDA SCHIERSE An outstanding scholastic record is one of the many attributes of elementary education major Helen Schreiber. Her fine scholarship was an important factor in Helen ' s election to Chimes and Magnet Honor Societies. Two other honor societies also list Helen in their membership: Phi Alpha Theta, history honorary, and the English Honor Society. One of Helen ' s major tasks this year was the direction of Hillel activities. Her other interests were varied, and extended to the Philosophy Club, Panel of Americans, Speakers Union. Kappa Delta Epsilon, professional educational sorority, received her serv- ices as vice-president for two years. HELEN SCHREIBER 216 ! received " and tars 1 in ne s . m realize ' 6 than an ta ould t of the ost every. sr before Dave Silverstein was named Cadet Colonel of the University ' s ROTC unit in September, and served in this capacity during his senior year. His leader- ship ability was further recognized by his election to the presidency of his house, Tau Epsilorr Phi, national social fraternity. In addition to his execu- tive duties at TEP, Dave played IF sports. He was elected to the junior class council, and during his last two years, was a member of Circle K and served on the Freshman Orientation Committee. Dave is known as an earnest worker for the ad- vancement of fraternities on Temple ' s campus. . . . 9S DAVID SILVERSTEIN RINAGAI STANLEY the many ir Helen uportsnt Magnet also Irf i, history One of dion of varied, W of This year ' s Outstanding Non-Greek Woman, Carole Stein, is one who, from her freshman year, has been known for her excellent service as a devoted mem- ber of the Temple NEWS staff. It was evident from the beginning that Carole would gain a major posi- tion at the NEWS. In a short time she became a staff member, and as a sophomore- worked as copy editor. The following year she was promoted to the post of managing editor. As editor-in-chief last semester, Carole became well known for her honest and intelligent approach to Temple .problems. Al- though everyone did not always agree with Carole ' s editorials, she was respected for her conviction and courage. Rinagai Stanley, an outstanding senior from Tyler School of Fine Arts, has not only contributed her artistic talents to further Tyler ' s reputation, but has devoted four years to Tyler Student Council. Rinagai was elected president of the Council in her senior year. As a worker in student show manage- ment, she was instrumental in the productions of the Tyler Players and Dance Group. Rinagai was a member of the Dance Group herself and also sang with the Tyler Chorus. She is known by Tyler stu- dents as one who contributes her time to work for others and at the same time maintains a good academic record. CAROLE STEIN 217 Ou Ut and kg . . . NANCY WEXLER CONNIE BRADY WHITCRAFT As co-director of the 1958 Carnival, Nancy Wexler culmi- nated four years of service to the University. In her senior year, Nancy held vice-presidencies in three organizations Magnet and Chimes Honor Societies, and XYZ, women ' s service group. Sfie also has served as treasurer of IRC and secretary of Hillel. For three years Nancy participated in the Freshman Orientation program. As an elementary edu- cation student, Nancy has made a fine record academically and is known around campus for her efficiency in any job she tackles. During her four years at Temple, Connie Brady Whitcraft has exemplified athletic ability and leadership. In all the sports in which she participated, Connie has always shown consistency and sincere interest. A member of the hockey team for three years, she also played on the Softball and lacrosse squads. This year Connie was co-captain of the winning basketball team. Her services have also extended to the executive level, for in her senior year she presided over WAA activities. This Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority woman was elected to both Chimes and Magnet Honor Societies. On Recognition Day Connie received the Owl Award for outstanding athletic service to the University. DON WRIGHT PRABHU VASUDEVA Starting off as a member of the Diamond Rifle Drill Team in his freshman year, Don Wright advanced to be Comman- der of the Team in his senior year. He also added the Scabbard and Blade honor society to his list of military achievements. A four-year member of the Diamond Band, he capped that activity with his induction into the Diamond Honor Society. A member of Sigma Pi fraternity, Don was an active participant in IF sports. He also served on IF Council and was elected to membership in the newly-organ- ized IF honorary society, Lambda Tau Sigma. 218 For his service to Temple, Prabhu Vasudeva, a graduate student from India, is given special recognition by the Uni- versity and named to this list of seniors as an outstanding student. Prabhu helped with the organization of the Temple International Club and served as president this past year. At the same time, he was elected president of International Relations Club. He also distinguished himself as a member of the Guest Speakers Bureau, Sword Honor Society, World Affairs Council, and Delta Sigma Pi, national social fra- ternity. Although a student at Temple for only two years, Prabhu has left with a fine record of achievements. School of Business Mil f MALCOLM ABERMAN 6304 Large Street. Philadelphia Accounting. Hillel. JOEL RICHARD ALBERT 8023 Woolston Avenue, Philadelphia Communications. Pi Lambda Phi; WRTI Announcer I, Film and Remotes Director 2, News Director 3, Station Mgr. 4. FRANK RICHARD AMORESANO 630 E. Tabor Road. Philadelphia Accounting. MARTIN JACK ANFLICK 1355 Kerper Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Freshman Player I, Jazz Club 3; SAM 4. BOBBE ANTINOFF 5113 Westford Road, Philadelphia Secretarial Science. TEMPLAR 2; Secretarial Club. ..4824 Rorer Street. Philadelphia ALLEN L AXE Accounting. MERLE JOY AXE I Wiltshire Road, Philadelphia Business Administration. PHILIP W. BACON 141 Sproul Road, Villanova, Pa. Marketing. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Marketing Club; Circle K. ROBERT EARL BAILEY 829 S. Second Street, Millville, N. vl. Management. IF Softball 2, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Football I; Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2 4. Jr. Marshall 3; IF Sports Council 3; Temple News 3; SAM 3, 4: Marketing Club 4 EDWARD LOUIS BAKER 1350 Weils Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. WRTI. HAROLD DAVID BAKER 436 Monticello Boulevard. Alexandria. Va. Finance. IM Basketball; IF Basketball, Football, Baseball, Softball, Swimming; Phi Alpha; I F Council. STANLEY WILLIAM BALICK 101 W. 39th Street. Wilmington, Del. Journalism. Lambda Tau Sigma 4; IM 3, 4; IF 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Rho 2. Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4; IF Council 3, 4; Temple News I; Hillel I; Freshman Camp Staff 4. ALAN PAUL BANDEL 920 E. Vernon Road, Philadelphia Accounting. CLARENCE O. BARON 7640 Massey Way. Elkins Park, Pa. Accounting. BARTON BASKOW 4629 Shelbourne Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 3, Sec. 4; SAM 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. ALLAN PHILIP BAUMHOLTZ 2138 A Mather Way. Elkins Park, Pa. Pre-Law. CHARLES W. BAVER. JR 5330 Baynton Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club. BERNARD S. BECKER 5339 Berks Street, Philadelphia Accounting. LEWIS BECKER 4920 Ormes Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Phi Alpha Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma: Pre-Law Society. RONALD CHARLES BECKER 500 S. Temple Boulevard. Temple. Pa. Business Administration. Varsity Football 2. 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi 1,2. 3. 4. MILTON BENEN 1508 Kinsdale Street, Philadelphia Accounting. IM Basketball 1,2. 3; Hillel. 220 LEONARD BERGER 1809 68th Avenue, Phiadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4; Finance Society 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; Sword Society 3, 4. ARNOLD CARL BERMAN 261 Barwynne Lane, Wynnewood, Pa. Communications. WRTI. STERLING WILCOX BERMENDER. JR 321 N. Narberth Avenue, Narberth, Pa. Management. Varsity Tennis 3, 4; SAM. HOWARD BERNARD 25 Maple Boulevard, Somerdale, N. J. Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi. ARTHUR BEYER 1421 Elbridge Street, Philadelphia Insurance. HENRY WM. BIERBRUNNER 315 Crestview Circle, Media. Pa. Accounting. Alpha Chi Rho. JUDY BIRNBAUM 15 W. 30th Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. W.A.A. Bowling, Horseback Riding; University Theatre I: Inter-Collegiate Gov ' t; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2. ELMER EDWARD BITTLE 51 Princeton Avenue, Bellmawr Park, N. J. Management. IF Sports; Delta Sigma Pi 1,2, 4, Pres. 3. WILLIAM THOMAS BLANCHAR 1219 Fairacres Road, Jenkintown, Pa. Accounting. CUu MITCHELL RICHARD BLANK 52nd Montgomery Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Scabbard Blade 3, Vice Pres. 4; Diamond Rifle Drill Team I, 2, Sec 3, 4; R.O.A. JULES JACQUES BLOCH, JR 1408 Juniper Avenue, Elkins Park, Pa. Marketing. Hillel I; Marketing Club I. RUDOLPH A. BLOCK 5727 N. 20th St., Philadelphia Management. SAM 3, 4. GEORGE NELSON BOND, III 526 Evans Road, Springfield, Pa. Journalism. Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 4, Historian 2, 3; Student Council 2, 3; IF Rep. 4; Junior Class Pies.; NSA Coordinator 4; Senior Giving Chairman 4; Temple News Copy Editor, City Editor 4. CHARLES STANLEY BOSWELL Jenkintown Gardens, Jenkintown, Pa. Business Administration. Varsity Soccer 3. PHILIP BOULDEN 1140 Fillmore Street, Philadelphia Maagement. IF Football 2, 3, Softball 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. WILLIAM L BRADFORD 25 S. Haviland Avenue, Audubon, N. J. Pro-Law. Men ' s Glee Club; SAM. RALPH BREGMAN 5908 Roosevelt Boulevard, Philadelphia Pre-Law. IM Basketball Capt. 2; Pi Lambda Phi; Hillel; Debate Club; SAM; IRC; Young Republicans; Thomas Jefferson Club; Pre-Law Society; Chess Club Capt. 3, 4. WILLIAM JOSEPH BREINER 3324 N. 15th Street, Philadelphia Accounting. .130 Fourth Avenue, Broomall, Pa. CLYDE BROADBELT. JR. Marketing. THOMAS WELLS BROWER 348 Woodley Road, Merion, Pa. Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4. DALE EUGENE BROWN Church Street, Sellersville, Pa. Business Administration. Tau Delta Phi Treas. 3, Pres. 4; SAM 3, 4. 221 DANIEL JOSEPH BROWN 3240 Princeton Avenue, Philadelphia Management. Little Theatre; Newman Club. JOSEPH BRUCE, JR 1941 S. Norwood Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Beta Gamma Sigma 3; SAM 2. BRUCE B. BUBB 256 Wyoming Avenue, Audubon, N. J. Accounting. JOHN VINCENT BURNS 1608 Upland Avenue, Jenkintown, Pa. Business Administration. SAM 4. ROBERT MICHAEL CAMPBELL 3024 Hellerman Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. IF Football, Basketball; Theta Kappa Phi I, 2, 4, Sgt. of Arms 3; Advertising Club 4, Vice Pres. 3. JOSEPH LOUIS CASADONTE 1817 Hoffman Street, Philadelphia Marketing. IF Football; Alpha Phi Delta, Pledge Chairman 3; Marketing Club 2, Vice Pres. 3, 4. JOHN W. CHAMBERS 20 Woodside Avenue, Narberth, Pa. Journalism. Sigma Phi Epsilon. JOHN AARON CHANIN 5435 Spruce Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. IM Basketball 2, 3: Debate I : Pre-Law Club I, 2. JOHN W. S. CHANNELL 259 W. Johnson Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Finance Society, SAM. ZINO CHEMENAS 718 Oakwood Drive, Glenolden, Pa. Pre-Law. Eastern Orthodox Assoc.; Pre-Law Assoc. Vice Pres. 4. RICHARD ALAN CHERNER 867 W. Walnut Lane, Philadelphia Business Management. Sigma Alpha Mu; ICG 3, 4; Young Republicans Pres. 3; Student Council Sec. 3; Senior Class Rep. 4. ARTHUR CHERRY 1214 Levick Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. SUSAN DEBORAH CHERRY 1964 Penfield Street, Philadelphia Journalism. English Honor Society; Theta Sigma Phi. ROBERT A. CHOFNAS 5823 N. Camac Street, Philadelphia Accounting. PETER G. CLARK 1435 Lawrence Road, Havertown, Pa. Marketing. Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club I, 2, 3, 4. VINCENT F. CLEMENTE 2504 Jackson Street, Philadelphia Business Administraton. Beta Gamma Sigma; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4. BERLE COHEN 120 Price Street, West Chester, Pa. Pre-Law. Tau Epsilon Phi. ROBERT COHEN 2119 N. Hobart Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 4; Hillel I. STANLEY MYRON COHEN 120 Price Street, West Chester, Pa. Business Administration. Tau Epsilon Phi. JEROME LOUIS COHN 7225 Lynford Street, Philadelphia Finance. Finance Society 2, 3, 4; WRTI I. CHARLES EDWARD COOPER La Floridadaracas, Venezuela Business Administration. Varsity Football 2, 3. 222 PHILIP CHARLES COWEN, JR 859 Mitchell Avenue, Morton, Pa. Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. ..8028 Albion Street, Philadelphia JAMES CROMTON Business Administration. Varsity Baseball, Soccer. LUELLEN B. D ' ANGELO 2924 S. Sydenham Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. IM Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, Pres. 3, 4; Greek Weekend Comm. 2, 3, Co-Chairman 4; Student Council 4, Sec. 2; Senior Class Pres.; Collegiate D I, 2, 3; Mitten Student League I, 2, 3; Freshman Orientation 2, 3. 4; Freshman Camp Staff 2, Steering Comm. 3, Co-Director 4. THEODORE Z. DAVIS 464 Trenton Avenue, Camden, N. J. Accounting. Kappa Alpha Psi; Finance Society. CHARLES SAMUEL DIENER 1239 W. Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Gamma Sigmar Beta Alpha Psi Treas. 4. ERNEST ANTHONY DIGIACOMO 2324 Fernon Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Society for the Advancement of Management. LEONARD E. DIMARE 1251 N. Second Street, Philadelphia Accounting. STEPHEN ALAN DISTELL 4739 Osage Avenue, Philadelphia Real Estate. MATTHEW JOHN DOBROWOLSKI 3449 Englewood Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; IF Basketball 2, 3, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4. Bowling 2, 3, 4; Tau Kappa Phi I, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4; SAM. .-.: A. DALE DOERING Br V n A thyn, Pa. Management. JOHN LOUIS DOTSON. JR 401 E. 25th Street, Paterson, N. J. Journalism. Omega Psi Phi, Sigma Delta Chi; Temple News I, 2, 3, Sports Editor, Editor-in-Chief 4; TEMPLAR 4; ROTC Diamond Rifles 2, 3; Diamond Torch 2. ALBERT DRAGON 4817 Gransback Street, Philadelphia Pro-Law. Pre-Law Society.. GLEE ADDISON DUFF, JR 68-2 Drexelbrook Drive, Drexei Hill, Pa. Communications. Sigma Delta Chi. FILBERT JAMES DUFFY, JR 2626 S. Carroll Street, Philadelphia Management. SAM 4. RONALD ALBERT EARL 7814 Arlington Avenue, Upper Darby, Pa. Management. Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 3, 4, Sec. 2. ROBERT EDELSON 2569 N. Charles Street, Philadelphia Accounting. LEROY ERVIN EDWARDS. JR 4636 Penn Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Varsity Golf 3; Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4. ARTHUR EDWIN ELLMAN 7919 Rugby Street, Philadelphia Insurance. SAM; Finance Society. DORIS MAE ELVANIAN 6069 Angora Terrace, Philadelphia Communications. Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, IM Basketball 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, Sec. ' 3, 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, Sec. 4; WRTI, Pub. Editor 3, Promotion 3, 4, Con- tinuity I ; Mitten Student League 2, 3, 4; Organization X, 2, 3, 4. JAMES ALLAN ELSTEN 1538 Brittain Street, Berwick, Pa. Accounting. Accounting Society 2; Beta Alpha Psi I, 2,, Rec. Sec. 3, Corr. Sec. 4; Circle K 3, 4. HARRY JOSEPH EMIG 211 Reading Avenue, Oaklyn, N. J. Management. ELLEN EPSTEIN 2326 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Communications. WRTI Traffic Manager 2. LEONARD EPSTEIN 8553 Williams Avenue, Philadelphia Real Estate. Finance Society; Society for the Advancement of Management. ERNEST ESKIN 1752 Wynsam Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club. ROBERT V. EVEREST 306 Congress Court Apartments, Lansdowne, Pa. Management. JEROME GERALD FALKENSTEIN 1522 Easton Road, Roslyn, Pa. Marketing. Marketing Club 4. ERNEST JAMES FANNIN 2517 W. Marshall Road, Drexel Hill, Pa. Accounting. Society for Advancement of Management 3, Vice Pres. 4. WILLIAM ROBERT FANNON 100 Ninth Avenue, Haddon Heights, N. J. Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi 3, 4; Circle K 2, 3, 4. CARL C. FARRINGTON 450 Keswick Avenue, Glenside, Pa. Business Administration. Sword Society 3, 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4; IF Sports; Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, Vce Pres. 3, Pres. 4; SAM. MICHAEL WALTER FEINBERG 4730 Pine Street, Philadelphia Accounting. of SuAfaeAA PAUL LEWIS FEINER 1623 Widner Place, Philadelphia Accounting. JOHN RICHARD FELDER 221 Lakeview Avenue, Blackwood, N. J. Accounting. LAMBERT KENNETH FELDGOS 7351 Thooron Avenue, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Temple Theatre Group; Jazz Club; Pre-Law Club. ALBERT FELDMAN 1833 Tulpehocken Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. IM Basketball. ALAN MURRAY FELDSCHER 2109 Bryn Mawr Avenue, Philadelphia Marketing. Pi Lambda Phi I, 2, Reporter 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. BERTRAM MELVIN FELGOISE 238 E. Church Road, Elkins Park, Pa. Accounting. Scabbard Blade; Football 2; Wrestling 2; Diamond-Torch; Hillel. .1137 Fillmore Street, Philadelphia GERALD FELLER Real Estate and Insurance. JOSEPH LEON FERDMAN 6041 Locust Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Society for the Advancement of Management. CARMEN FERRAIOLI 314 S. 49th Street, Philadelphia Accounting. SAM 3; Beta Alpha Psi 4. ARNOLD M. FINKEL 5639 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia Communications. Sword 4; WRTI I, Traffic Mgr. 2, Production Mgr. 3, Station Mgr. 4. .7606 Brous Avenue, Philadelphia PAUL IRA FLACKER Pre-Law. WRTI I; Hillel I, 2, 3, House Chairman 4. LEE HARVEY FLANDERS 902 S. 46th Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi, Social Chairman 4; So- ciety for Advancement of Management; Finance Society. 224 I LOUIS FLEISHER 33 Edgemoor Road, Melrose Park, fa. Pre-Law. Pre-Law Society; Society tor the Advanceinent of Management. D. DIANE FOESTER 33 Green Tree Drive, West Chester, Pa. Secretarial. Rhythmic Swimming I, 2, 3. 4; Varsity Swimming I, Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic Handbook 2; UCM. ALLAN KENNETH FOX 1514 S. 66th Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi; IM Basketball; IF Basketball, Baseball, Football, Swim ming; Alpha Epsilon Pi Treas. 4. PAUL BERTRAM FREEDMAN 7249 Haverford Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. TED ERWIN FREEDMAN 5017 Gainor Road, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Sword, Board of Nominations 3; Varsity Tennis; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pre-Law So- ciety, Treas 3; Circle K. MARSHALL FRUMER 2644 Green Street, Harrisburg, Pa. Pre-Law. Pre-Law Assoc. 3, 4; Thomas Jefferson Club 1. LEONARD GARBER 7130 Rutland Street. Philadelphia Management. LOUIS GARBER 290 W. Bryn Mawr Avenue, Lansdowne, Pa. Pre-Law. IF Football I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball I. 2, 3. 4: Bowling I, 2, 3. 4; Pi Lambda Phi Social Chairman 2, 3, Pres. 4. GERALD GARFINKLE 6610 N. Eighth Street. Philadelphia Pre-Law. IRC 2, Vice Pres. 3. LOIS RUTH GEISSER ................................. . ' . ........... 1914 E. Ontario Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. Delta Zeta I, Sec. 2, Panhellenic Rep. 2, Pres. 3; Secretarial Club I, 2, 3, Treas. 4; Senior Giving 3. THEODORE GELFAND ............................................ 6824 Horrocks Street, Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. MYRNA MARIE GIORDANO ............................ 307 Haverford Road. Wynnewood, Pa. Journalism. Alpha Sigma Tau 2, Pres. 3, Corr. Sec. 4; Panhellenic Representative 2; Mit- ten Student League 3. ROBERT GORDON GINSBURG ................................ 5157 N. Ninth Street. Philadelphia Pre-Law. IM Sports I. LOUIS MICHAEL GIRONE .................................... 1232 W. Butler Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi, Finance Society. SAMUEL I. M. GIRSON ............................................ 5346 Chew Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. Hillel 2, 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4. GEORGE WILLIAM GLENDENNING .................. 6157 Hagerman Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Society for the Advancement of Management Pres. 4. HAROLD GOLDBERG .................................................. 3879 Jasper Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Finance Society, Management Society; Hillel; Beta Alpha Psi 4. BARRY GOLDBERG .................................................... 1211 Magee Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club. HERBERT LAWRENCE GOLDBERG 1855 E. Pastorius Street, Philadelphia Accounting. ROBERT GOLDBERG 5700 Woodbine Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Pi Lambda Phi. HERBERT GERSON GOLDMAN 8030 Mansfield Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. 225 STEPHEN GARRY GOLDMAN 1424 Devereaux Avenue, Philadelphia Marketing. Varsity Football: Marketing Club. ROBERT ANDREW GOLENSKY 6522 Rising Sun Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. MURRAY L. GOLKOW 5420 Berks Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. IM Basketball. BLAINE GOODIS 1501 N. 57th Street, Philadelphia Acounting. RAPHAEL G. GOODMAN 107 N. Third Street, Vineland, N. J. Management. SAM 2, 3. 4. S. JACQUELINE GOODMAN Honey Brook, Pa. Journalism. Varsity Hockey I; Alpha Sigma Tau. Treas. 2. Vice Pres. 3, Rec. Sec. 4; Panhellenic Council Sec. 3. JACK GORDESKY 6143 Locust Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club 3, 4. ROBERT SCOn GORDON 5222 W. Berks Street, Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. IF Football. Baseball, Basketball I. 2, 3 4; Pi Lambda Phi I, Social Chairman 2, 3, Junior Executive 3, 4; Pre-Law Society. ROBERT SAUL GOTTLIEB 4819 Walnut Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAM Treas. 3, 4; IRC 3, 4. . . . CARL MARVIN GRAVER R.D. I, Bethel, Pa. Physical Education. Circle K 3, Sword Society 3, 4: Student Trainer I, 2. 3, 4; IF Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 4, Bowling 2, 3, 4: Phi Epsilon Kappa Sec. 2, Pres. 3, 4; Alpha Chi Rho 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4; IF Council 2, 3; HPRE Club I, 2. Vice Pres. 3, 4; HPRE Class Pres. I, 2. JAMES ERNEST GREEN 1012 Cooper Street, Camden. N. J. Accounting. BARTON BERNARD GREENBERG 4720 N. Wamock Street. Philadelphia Accounting. GORDON PIKE GRIFFITHS 913 High Street, Pottstown, Pa. Journalism. IF Football I, 2. Softball 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon I, Treas. 2, 3. Vice Pres., Rush Chairman 4: Sigma Delta Chi 4; Temple News I. 2, Staff 4; Stylus 2, 3; UMC I: IF Council 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Greek Weekend Comm. 3, 4: freshman Orientation 3. 4; Homecoming Comm. 4: Nat ' l IF Rep. 3. 4. STEFFI GROSS 443 Burns Drive. Springfield, Pa. Secretarial. Intercollegiate Conference on Government. JAMES KNOWLTON GULICK R.D. I. North Wales, Pa. Pre-Law. Varsity Track 2, 3, Capt. 4: IM Basketball 2. 3. 4; SAM. HOWARD MORTON GUTTMAN 146 Central Park West, New York. N. Y. Business Administration. IM Sports I, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 4, Ping Pong: IF Athletic Council Treas. 3; Tau Delta Phi Sec. 3, Alumni Scribe 4: SAM. MERVYN HAMBURG 5200 " F " Street. Philadelphia Accounting. IM Basketball 3: Hillel I. 2. 3 4: Thomas Jefferson Club 4. MARY BELL HAMMERMAN 433 Bryn Mawr Avenue, Cynwyd. Pa. Pre-Law. Phi Alpha Theta: Beta Gamma Sigma. ALAN HARRIS 2251 N. 33rd Street. Philadelphia Accounting. ALFRED ANTHONY HARRY 216 Main Street. Darby. Pa. Real Estate and Insurance. SAM. GERALD KERVIN HEBERLING Chestnut Street, Richland, Pa. Communications. IF Football 2, 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 4, Bowling 2. 3. 4 Basketball 2. 3, 4: Delta Sigma Pi I, 2, Sr. Vice Pres. 3. Treas. 4- WRTI I. 226 ili fa I BERNARD HENDERSON 1928 Marvine Street. Philadelphia Accounting. Kappa Alpha Psi. RICHARD HARRY HETTRICK : Carversville, Pa. Public Administration. HERBERT J. HOFFERMAN Business Administration. ,.5638 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia .18 N. Fredericksburg Avenue, Margate, N. J. JOEL CHARLES HOFFMAN Accounting. Pi Lambda Phi I, 2, 3, 4. PHILIP EDWARD HOROWITZ 5637 N. llth Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Football I, Tau Epsilon Phi I, 2, 3, 4: Hillel I, 2; Pre-Law Assn. 3, Exec. Board 4; Student Rep. Party Co-Chairman 3, 4; Circle K 3, 4; Organization X 3; Fresh- man Orientation 4; Homecoming Comm. 3, 4; Brotherhood Dinner Comm. 3. LUCILLE M. HOSHABJIAN 328 S. Carol Boulevard, Upper Darby, Pa. Journalism. English Honor Society 3, 4; Magnet 3, Pres. 4: Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, 1st Vice Pres., Pledgemaster 3; Panhellenic Rep. 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, Treas. 4; TEMPLAR 2, Exec. Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Panhellenic Handbook Editor 3; Pan- hellenic Council Vice Fres. 4; Freshman Camp Staff 3, 4; Freshman Orientation 3, 4; IM Volleyball 3, 4; Panel of Americans 2, 3, 4; Mitten Student League I, 2, 3. ILSE ANNE IMGRABEN Box 215, Route 1, Sellersville, Pa. Business Administration. Beta Gamma Sigma 3, Pres. 4; Phi Gamma Nu 2, Treas. 3, 4; German Club I, 2. Sec. 3, Pres. 4. HAROLD JACOBS 1214 Kerper Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club 3, 4. V LEONARD JACOBS 6409 Akron Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Ctau oj I9SS ? m + JOSEPH STANLEY JENNINGS Davisville Road, Hatboro. Pa. Journalism. Phi Alpha Theta. RONALD DUANE JESS 5316 Akron Street, Philadelphia Accounting. CAROLYN ROSETTA JOHNSON 138 W. Spicer Avenue, Wildwood, N. J. Accounting. Delta Sigma Theta Social Chairman 2, Rec. Sec. 3, Sgt. at Arms 4. HAROLD YOUNG JONES, JR 514 Fern Street, Yeadon, Pa. Business Administration. IF Football 2, Softball I, 2, 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon I, Social Chairman 2, Homecomng Chairman 2, 3, Executive Comm. 3, 4; Diamond Rifle Drill Team 3, 4. LLOYD H. JONES 40 Pocahontas Road, Hi-Nolla, N. J. Business Administration . Delta Sigma Pi. MORTON WILLIAM KAFRISSEN 4931 N. Ninth Street, Philadelphia Accounting. NORMAN KANEFSKY 762 Herkness Street, Philadelphia Accounting. JOSEPH KAPLAN 9210 Ventnor Avenue, Margate, N. J. Accounting. IM Basketball I, IF Basketball 2, 3. Football I, 2. 3, 4, Softball I, 2, 3; Pi Lambda Phi I. Treas. 2, 3, 4. LEWIS M. KARP 5865 Malvern Avenue Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. Pi Lambda Phi. HAROLD AARON KATZ 5501 Warrington Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. Marketing Club. MARVIN JACOB KATZ 6054 N. Marvine Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Hillel; Marketing Club; French Club; Young Democratic League. ARNOLD KATZOWSKY 5014 " C " Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Gamma Sigma Vice Pres. 4; Beta Alpha Psi 3, Treas . 4; Amistad Club I; Finance Society 3, 4; SAM 4. 227 GODFREY R. KEAN Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands Public Administration. Men ' s Glee Club, Pub. Chairman 3. EUGENE EDWARD KELLIS 1338 N. Seventh Street, Philadelphia Pro-Law. Freshman Basketball, IM Basketball 2, 3; Hillel I, 2, 3: Management Club 2, 3; Pre-Law Club 3, 4. JERRY KARL KESSLER 2525 Spangler Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Finance Society 2. 3, 4; Marketing Club 2, 3, 4; SAM 2, 3, 4. DONALD D. KIMBERLING 710 State Street, Shillington, Pa. Communications. WRTl I, 2, 3, 4. HENRY KLACZYNSKI 3430 Chippendale Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 4. ROBERT WARNER KLEIN 300 N. Essex Avenue, Narberth, Pa. Business Administration. HARRIS LEONARD KLIGMAN 1524 E. Johnson Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. ROTC Rifle Team I, 2, Capt. 3, 4; Varsity Rifle Team 2, Capt. 3, 4; Diamond Rifle Drill Team 3, 4; IF Football, Baseball, Basketball 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha 2, 3, Pledge Master 4; Reserve Officers Assoc. 2, 3. Vice Pres. 4. ALBERT KLINE 5515 Florence Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma. DONALD KLINE . ' . 6787 Crittenden Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. WRTl I: Debate I, 2, 3; ICG Parliamentarian I, Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3. GEORGE IRA KLINE South Water Street, Knoxville, Pa. Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi: Scabbard and Blade. JOAN PHYLLIS KOLBHOFF 5202 " D " Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. JERRY KOMINS 1313 E. Johnson Street. Philadelphia. Accounting. RONALD S. KOWALSKI 312 Manton Street, Philadelphia Accounting. STANLEY ROBERT KOTZEN 5 W. Third Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4: Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4: Hillel I; Pre-Law Society 3, 4. MARVIN KRASNY 1235 Fanshawe Street, Philadelphia Pro-Law. Hillel I; Pre-Law Society 3, 4. WILLIAM JOSEPH KRAUTER 6215 N. Hancock Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. GERALD KUSHNER 6618 N. Smedley Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Beta Gamma Sigma: Alpha Delta Sigma 4, Treas.: Marketing Club: Young Democratic League. ARNOLD SANDER KURTZ 5712 Woodbine Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. MYRNA ANITA LANDBERG 2964 N. Taney Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. MARILYN LEHRMAN 7666 Wyndale Avenue, Philadelphia Medical Secretarial. Vest Pocket Theater I; Hillel I. LINDA LERMAN 8024 Temple Road, Philadelphia Secretarial. Vest Pocket Theater I . 228 ANNETTE FRANCES LEVIN 720 W. Rockland Street, Philadelphia Communications. Temple News 2, 3; Vest Pocket Theatre I, 2; Templayers Publicity I; WRTI I, Music Director 2, 3. MANFRED LEVINE 6216 Addison Street, Philadelphia Communications. Temple News 3. ARNOLD EUGENE LEVINSON 6148 Walnut Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Hillel. NORMAN LIPTON 5127 Whitaker Avenue, Philadelphia Marketing. IM Basketball; Hillel; Marketing Club; SAM. DAVID R. LITTLE 1633 Wakeling Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAM 2, 3, 4; Finance Society 3, 4. BILLY JAMES LOFTIS 328 Harrison Avenue, Glenside, Pa. Business Administration. Varsity Track, Cross Country; SAM. DARWIN A. LOIGMAN 7910 Castor Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAM 2, 4. MANFRED LOWENSTEIN 506 S. 41st Street, Philadelphia Finance. Hillel; SAM; Finance Society. ROBERT SANTO LUCARINI 2603 W. Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Varsity Football 2, Baseball 2, 3, 4; Newman Club. CUu o I9SZ ROBERT E. LYNN 1027 Minden Lane, Collingdale, Pa. Business Administration. BARRY STUART LYONS 5230 Church Road, Philadelphia Accounting. Varsity Swimming; Hillel. GEORGE MacNAUGHTON. JR 3417 Baring Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Varsity Track, Cross Country 2, 3, 4. MARIO RENZO MALVIZZI 4449 Cottman Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi; Society for Advancement, of Management 3, 4. IRWIN MARGOLIS 1018 Sydney Street, Philadelphia Communications. Sword 4; WRTI I, Music Director 2, News Director 3, Program Director 4. WILLIAM JOSEPH MARKS 26 Roumfort Road, Philadelphia Business Administration. Beta Gamma Sigma 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4. DOROTHY MARON I I Washington Street, Riverside, N. J. Accounting. Phi Gamma Nu, Rep. 3, 4; SAM 3. YALE MARTIN 5760 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. HY MAYERSON 5650 Diamond Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Varsity Wrestling 2, 3; Pi Lambda Phi. JAMES M. McALEER 3103 Custer Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. LEONARD LAURENT McCLAY 173 Thompson Street, New Bedford, Mass. Business Administration. Society for the Advancement of Management. LEO ANTHONY McDONOUGH, JR 5831 Willows Avenue, Philadelphia Management. Society for the Advancement of Management 2, 3, 4. 229 DONALD RICHARD McKENZIE 1348 Edgewood Avenue, Roslyn, Pa. Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4; UCM 3, 4. JOSEPH HARRY MERBACK 5752 Kemble Avenue, Philadelphia Marketing. Beta Gamma Sigma: Freshman Basketball; IF Football, Basketball, Soft- ball; Greek Sing Comm. Co-Chairman 3; Marketing Club Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Phi Alpha 2, 3, Pres. 4; Alpha Delta Sigma Pres. 4. HARRY MEYERS 1437 Benner Street, Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. JERRY MILLER 1240 S. 24th Street, Philadelphia Public Administration. LAWRENCE ANGSTADT MILLER Box 81, Boyertown, Pa. Accounting. MARTIN MILLER 2422 S. Mildred Street, Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. WILLIAM MILLER 1412 N. Franklin Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. RALPH H. MONDRESS 6238 Ogontz Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Hillel. WILLIAM THOMAS MULLINEAUX, JR 969 Wakeling Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. HOP " i ( fin ' ' t small " DAVID LIONEL NOVACK Journalism. JAMES ODGERS Accounting. JAMES G. O ' NEILL Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 4; SAM 3, 4. . . .190 W. Wyoming Avenue, Philadelphia 2747 N. 29th Street, Philadelphia 6714 Van Dyke Street, Philadelphia ,.5105 Diamond Street, Philadelphia CHARLES ORLO Pre-Law. EDMUND RONALD PAIGE 2119 Parkwyn Road, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club. VICTOR BERNARD PALMER Townline Road, Johnsonburg, N. Y. Pre-Law. IF Sports 3, 4; Theta Kappa Phi Treas. 3; Vice Pres. 4, Pledge Master 4; New- man Club; IF Council Senior Rep.; Hungarian Action Comm. RICHARD LAWRENCE PAPIERNIK Journalism. Newman Club. ABRAM E. PATLOVE Marketing. Hillel Foundation; Marketing Club. ...306 Kingsley Street, Philadelphia ..6711 N. 17th Street, Philadelphia ROBERT STANLEY PAUL 8435 Bayard Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Varsity Baseball 2, IF Football I. 2, 3, Softball I, 2, 3, Basketball I, 2. 3; Phi Alpha; Marketing Society 4; Marketing Club 3. CHARLES D. PEDRICK, III Business Administration. French Club 2, 3, 4; IRC 2, 4. .7 West Street, Glassboro, N. J. HEDY LEA PEPPER Secretarial. Hillel. HERMAN PERILSTEIN . Business Administration. 230 ..834 Whitby Avenue, Yeadon, Pa. ..2337 N. 52nd Street, Philadelphia ROBERT VICTOR PERKINS 1124 Morgan Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa. Finance. Delta Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; Finance Society 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4; IRC 3. E. REYNOLD PETRAY 6620 N. 7th Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; Theta Kappa Phi I, Social Chairman 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4; IF Council Treas. 3, 4: Temple News 3. I ,.3822 N. 10th Street, Philadelphia STEPHEN PETSIS Accounting. Beta Gamma Sigma. ALFRED RICHARD PRISTER 215 N. 36th Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4. IRIS PILBOSIAN 6826 Wyncote Avenue, Philadelphia Journalism. Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Debating I, 2. SANDRA NAN PINCUS 7935 Fayette Street, Philadelphia Accounting. SIMON PHILIP PINES 5131 N. 9th Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Gamma Sigma 4; Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4; Pre-Law Club 3, 4. JOSEPH ANTHONY PINIZZOTTO 1919 S. 29th Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAM; Diamond Band I, 2. ALLEN PINSK 6102 Nassau Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Society for Advancement of Management 3, 4; Marketing Club 4; Finance Society 4. LEONARD PODOLIN 6657 Ogontz Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. JOSEPH PODOLSKY 6018 Latona Street, Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. IRVING POLLACK 1510 N. Franklin Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Hillel I, 2; Management Club 2, 3; Pre-Law Club 3, 4. DENNIS MARVIN PONNOCK 5819 Drexel Road, Philadelphia Business Administration. IF Football, Baseball 3, 4; Pi Lambda Phi 3, Exec. Comm. 4: SAM 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Student Council Rep. GERALD W. POPPER 911 Longshore Avenue, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club 2, 3, 4. MALCOLM JAMES PORTER 426 S. Glassboro Road, Woodbury Heights, N.J. Accounting. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4. ABRAHAM PRASHKER 539 Morris Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. ELIZABETH G. PROKSA 2614 S. 79th Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. Fencing; Secretarial Club I, 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR DAVID RABELOW 1519 Elbridge Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Pi Lambda Phi. JERRY MYRON RABINOWITZ 5603 Wynnefield Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting and Law. IF Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Football 3, 4; Pi Lambda Phi. MIRIAM HOPE RAVITCH 1508 W. Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia Retailing. Phi Sigma Sigma I, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3; Marketing Club I, 2, 3, 4; Mitten Student League 2, 3. FRANK HOWARD REEVES 3049 N. Water Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 2, Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4; Circle K 3, 4. 231 ANTHONY JOSEPH RENZI 6317 Torresdale Avenue, Philadelphia Insurance. GLORIA RETTIG 3136 W. Columbia Avenue, Philadelphia Secretarial. Secretarial Club I, Sec. I, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Student Council Rec. Sec. 2, 3, 4. THOMAS C. REYNOLDS. JR 1811 S. Cecil Street, Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. DANIEL IRVING RHODE 1547 Levick Street, Philadelphia Insurance. JOHN DONALD ROBERTS 1468 Mt. Ephraim Avenue, Camden, N.J. Business Administration. Temple Men ' s Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. COLLIEN BERNARD ROBINSON 1615 N. 56th Street, Philadelphia Accounting. JERALD BERNARD ROSE 52 Wellington Road, Ardmore, Pa. Accounting. Pi Lambda Phi I, 2, 3, 4; Hillel I. SEYMOUR ROSE 3600 Lancaster Avenue, Philadelphia Marketing. Marketing Club; SAM. NATHAN HALE ROSENSTEIN. Accounting. .1327 Barnett Street, Philadelphia MARCIA JOAN ROVNER 1721 E. Wynsam Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. Hillel I; Secretarial Club 2. SANDRA RUBIN 4820 N. 9th Street, Philadelphia Management. Concert Choir 1,2; SAM 4. MARVIN SEYMOUR RUBINSTEIN 5823 Malvern Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Hillel. MARVIN JACK RUSSIKOFF 7952 Gilbert Street, Philadelphia Accounting. THOMAS JOSEPH RUTH 3136 Sycamore Lane, Norristown, Pa. Communications. Marketing Club; Newman Club. JOSEPH JOHN SANDS 522 Lenox Street, Stroudsburg, Pa. Communications. Sword 3, 4; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; WRTI News Director 3; Sigma Delta Chi 4. ..2110 N. Hobart Street, Philadelphia RICHARD HERBERT SANSWEET Accounting. Beta Gamma Sigma 4. JOHN SARIAN 5554 Whitby Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAM 4. GERALD R. SAULINO 1933 Princeton Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. EDMOND GILBERT SAVELL 4835 N. Camac Street, Philadelphia Accounting. ROBERT EDWARD SAUTNER 4645 Sheldon Street, Philadelphia Accounting. THOMAS PHILIP SCATTAREGIA 6 E. Camden Avenue, Moorestown, N.J. Business Administration. Newman Club 4; Marketing Club 2, 3, 4; Management Club 232 ARTHUR ANDRE SCHAFFER .............................. 27 S. Locust Street, Mount Carmel, Pa. Journalism. Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4. LOUIS C. SCHEINFELD ............................................ 6966 Ogontz Avenue, Philadelphia Journalism. IM Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Football I. Baseball I; Sigma Delta Chi 4; Temple News Copy Editor 3, 4; WRTI I, 2; Hillel; Stylus. LINDA MAY SCHIERSE .................................................. 956 S. 55th Street, Philadelphia Journalism. Magnet 3, 4; Chimes 3, Pres. 4; WAA Horseback Riding 3, 4. Badminton 3, 4, Tennis 3; " lM Volleyball, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2. 3, 1st Vice Pres. 4; Theta Sigma Phi 4; UCM I, 2, 3, White Supper Chairman 4; Student Council Sec. 3: Freshman Orientation 2, Steering Comm. 3, 4; Mitten Student League I. 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, Collegiate D 2, Sec. 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 2, 3, 4. RONALD EDGAR SCHLATER ...................................... 54 Seyers Avenue, Lansdowne. Pa Pro- Law. HARVEY SCHLEY .......................................................... 5205 Tabor Road, Philadelphia Accounting. RICHARD ALLEN SCHMELTZER .............................. Park Spring Manor, Elkins Park. Pa. Accounting. GERALD DAVID SCHULTZ .................................... 5802 N. Camac Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 4: Finance Club; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. BURTON SCHWARTZ ................................................ 1232 Stirling Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Hillel. JEROME SCHWARTZ .............................................. 601 Chestnut Street, Camden, N.J. Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi. CUu LEONARD M. SCHWARTZ 703 Fordham Road, Cynwyd, Pa. Accounting. MORTON LOUIS SCHWARTZ 7032 Forrest Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. GEORGE HOWARD SCOTT Box 246, Bradley Beach, N.J. Business Administration. Varsity Swimming 3, 4; Management Club 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, Treas. 4. SANDRA ESTHER SCRIBNER 55 Virginia Avenue, Vineland, N.J. Business Administration. JOHN AMBROSE SERGOVIC 1409 Oak Street, Coatesville, Pa. Accounting. FRED SHAFFER 169 E. 32nd Street, Paterson, N.J. Marketing. Phi Alpha I, 2, Vice Pres. 3, 4; Alpha Delta Sigma 4; Marketing Club 3, Treas. 4. BERNARD SHANDER 5463 Diamond Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. EUGENE D. SHAPIRO 1933 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. STEPHEN SHAPIRO 4844 N. 9th Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Pre-Law Society; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. ALFRED SHARFSTEIN 1413 Greeby Street, Philadelphia Real Estate and Insurance. Varsity Fencing 2, 3, 4; Hillel Athletic Director I, 2, Treas. 3. THOMAS PATRICK SHEEHAN 1727 W. Cheltenham Avenue, Philadelphia Pre-Law. IF Football, Baseball 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi Sec. 3, Parliamentarian 3, IF Council 3; Newman Club I, 2; SAM 4; IRC 3, 4. ROY SHENBERG 5457 Euclid Street, Philadelphia Communications. Temple News I, 2; WRTI I, 2, 3, 4; Vest Pocket Theatre 4. 233 JACK LAWRENCE SHER 5704 N. 5th Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Varsity Golf. LOIS DIANNE SHERMAN 915 N. Marshall Street, Philadelphia Communications. Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma I, 2. 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; Thomas Jefferson Club I. JEROME SHUPAK 1929 B Humphrey Merry Way, Ellcins Park, Pa. Business Administration. Phi Alpha: IF Sports. EDWARD EUGENE SIKORSKI Wycombe, Pa. Business Administration. Philosophy Club 4; Marketing Club 4. ROBERT BERNARD SILIKOVITZ 4756 Loring Street, Philadelphia Accounting. IM Basketball 3: IF Football 2, 4: Alpha Epsilon Phi 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 2. PAUL KARL SILVERMAN 914 Magee Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. THEODORE A. SILVERMAN 5823 Addison Street, Philadelphia Retailing. Hillel 2: Marketing Club, Sec. 4; Alpha Phi Omega, Pledgemaster 3. DAVID SILVERSTEIN Park Drive Manor, Philadelphia Pre-Law. IF Bowling, Football 3, 4; Tau Epsilon Phi I, 2, 3, Chancellor 4: Hillel 3, 4; Student Council 3, Circle K 3, 4. STANLEY SILVERSTEIN 2147 Stevens Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. . . . EVELYN O ' HARA SMITH 217 First Avenue, Phoenixville, Pa. Journalism. Newman Club. FREDERICK ROBERT SMITH 129 Sumac Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. LARRY SMUGAR 552C Spruce Street, Philadelphia Communications. JOHN EDWARD SMYKAL 4662 Penn Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Varsity Soccer 3, Capt. 4; Newman Club. JAMES NATHANIEL SNIPE 44 N. Sloan Street, Philadelphia Public Administration. CURTIS L. SNODGRASS 709 Defense Road, Chester, Pa. Communications. Temple News 4. ARNOLD I. SNYDER 4642 N. 10th Street, Philadelphia Journalism. JULES SNYDER 2141 N. 59th Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi; Hillel. BERNARD SOFFER 6711 Souden Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Hillel. .1947 N. Lawrence Street, Philadelphia ' ARNOLD HOWES SOUSA.. Pre-Law. SEYMOUR SPECTOR 7731 Roosevelt Boulevard, Philadelphia Business Administration. Hillel. RUTH HOROWITZ SPERGEL 5123 N. 9th Street, Philadelphia Marketing. Beta Gamma Sigma Sec. 3, 4; Gamma Alpha Chi 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, Vice Pros. 4. 234 Ittf tf : CAROLE S. STEIN 5660 Lebanon Avenue, Philadelphia Journalism. Temple News Reporter I, Copy Editor 2, Managing Editor 3, Editor-in- Chie-f 4, Theta Sigma Phi 3, Vice Pres. 4; Magnet 3, 4. LENNARD B. STEINBERG 1629 Mohican Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. RICHARD STEINBERG 4536 N. Marvine Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. Boxing 2; Hillel 1,2; Marketng Club I, 2, 3, 4. SONDRA STRAUSS 1338 Westbury Drive, Philadelphia Secretarial. MICHAEL SULMAN 2213 Olcott Avenue, Ardmore, Pa. Pre-Law. Phi Alpha Theta 3, Treas. 4; Pre-Law Club I, 2, 3, Pres. 4. KEITH H. SWARTLEY 2022 Pine Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAM 4. HENRY G. SWARTSMAN 4503 Conshohocken Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. IM Basketball 2, 3, 4. SANDRA HARLENE SWITKAY 2439 E. Norris Street, Philadelphia Marketing Research. Concert Choir I, 2, Chorus 3; Hillel I; Marketing Club 4; Mitten Student League 2. NEAL D. SWORD Industrial Management. SAM 2, 3, 4. ..613 Beechwood Avenue, Collingsdale, Pa. til BENJAMIN TEPLITZ 451 S. 60th Street, Philadelphia Journalism. Sword Society; Sigma Delta Chi Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Temple News I. JAY K. TOLL 151 E. Walnut Part Drive, Philadelphia Business Administration. SANDRA TOLL 8302 Temple Road, Philadelphia Business Administration. Management Club. ELMER VAN PATTON 604 Kerlin Street, Chester, Pa. Business Administration. Freshman Basketball I; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4. MARVIN VERNICK 8431 Loretto Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAMUEL S. VOCI 941 McKean Street, Philadelphia Business Administration. SAM. RICHARD A. WASKO 1019 Wagner Avenue. Philadelphia Business Administration. IF Football 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4: Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 3, Exec. Comm. 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. BARBARA ANN WATSON 2629 Parma Road, Philadelphia Communications. Magnet 3, 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, Pres. 4; WRTI 3, 4, Traffic Mgr. I, 2; Vest Pocket Treatre 3; Hillel I: Spanish Club 2. RICHARD L. WATSON 804 Ardmore Avenue, Ardmore, Pa. Journalism. Freshman Football; IF Sports; Theta Kappa Phi House Mgr. I, Treas. 2, Pres. 3, 4; Temple News I, 2; Newman Club; IF Council 3. CARL STANFORD WAYNE 2104 Fanshawe Street, Philadelphia Marketing. IF Football, Softball; IM Basketball, Bowling; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Marketing CLub; SAM. PETER GORDON WEINDORFER 7411 Barclay Road, Cheltenham, Pa. Accounting. Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. SAMUEL WEINER 5551 Walnut Street, Philadelphia Accounting. 235 LEONARD WEINGRAD 4932 Rorer Street, Philadelphia Communications. JACK WARREN WEINSTEIN 966 Irvin Road, Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Pre-Law. Hillel; Pro-Law Assoc. FREDERICK BRIAN WEISS 7605 Winchester Avenue, Margate City, N.J. Accounting. Marketing Club I; Pre-Law Club 3. JOAN WEISS 6438 Large Stree t, Philadelphia Secretarial Studies. Bus. Ed. Club: Secretarial Club; ICG: XYW. FREDERICK NORMAN WHITE. JR 23 Chatham Road, Ardmore, Pa. Business Administration. IF Bowling I, 2, Basketball I. 2, Football 4, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4: Alpha Chi Rho I, 2, Scholarship Officer 3, 4: SAM 2, 3, 4: ICG 4; IF Council 4: Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. RAYMOND EDWARD WHITE 61 Bewley Road, Upper Darby, Pa. Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4. DAVID WHITMAN 6029 Walton Avenue, Philadelphia Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. ALAN WIDRA 24 N. Brighton Avenue, Atlantic City, N.J. Marketing. IM Sports 3; Marketing 4. LOUISE E. WILLIAMS 4231 N. Hicks Street, Philadelphia Accounting. Phi Gamma Nu 2, 3, 4. STANLEY MARTIN WILLIAMS 1251 Mount Pleasant Avenue, Philadelphia Business Administration. NORMAN WILLIAMSON 520 S. 42nd Street, Philadelphia Economics. IF Bowling 3, 4: Tau Delta Phi I, 2, Rush Chairman 3, Vice Consul 4. DAVE L WILLIS 2040 S. John Russell Circle, Elkins Park, Pa. Accounting. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT EARL WILSON 3743 Warren Street, Philadelphia Accounting. FRANCIS J. WINHELD 19 Glenn Terrace, Vineland, N.J. Accounting. JEROME HERBERT WISEMAN 5445 W. Berks Street, Philadelphia Pre-Law. Hillel I, 2; Marketing Club 3, 4; Student Council 3; Junior Class Sec.-Treas. 3: Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. .I934 ' W. Willard Street, Philadelphia JOSEPH SOLOMON WOOD, Accounting. RONALD DEAN YEAKLEY Route 3, Myerstown, Pa. Communications. IM Basketball I, 2; University Theater 234- Vest Pocket Theater I, 2, 3, 4; WRTI I, 2, Music Director 3, 4. BRUCE RADUE YOUNS 31 W. Manoa Road, Havertown Pa. Accounting. Lutheran Student Assoc. I, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Alpha Phi Omega I, 2, Sec. 3, 4. ALLEN YOUTH 2756 Stevens Street, Philadelphia Accounting. SANDI B. ZIBELMAN Kenwyn Apartments, Philadelphia Secretarial. Secretarial Club I, 2. WILLIAM CHARLES WOTRING 1 Clarke Drive, Woodbury, N. J. Communications. Basketball I, WRTI I, 2, 3, 4. 236 College of Liberal Arts SYLVAN JOSEPH ADAMS 32 Pleasant Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. Scabbard Blade 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2. 3, 4; ROA 3, Pres. 4: Diamond Rifles Drill Team 2. 3. SALVATORE PETER BARATTA 363 Erial Road. Erial. N. J. Chemistry. IM Bowling I, 2; Chem. Society. JOHN W. BEEM 121 N. Main Street. Shenandoah, Pa. biology. Alpha bigma Pi 3, 4. JULES BENDER 550 W. Park Avenue, Long Beach, N. Y. Psychology. IM Basketball; Hillel 2. 3, 4. JAMES JOSEPH BETTINGER 3209 Wellington Street, Philadelphia English. Newman Club. .701 Washington Avenue, Palmyra, N. J. DORRELL BIDDLE Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 2. 3, 4: Men ' s Glee Club I. 2. ROBERT BISCHOFF 626 Magee Street, Philadelphia Psychology. IM Basketball 4; Temple Christian Fellowship 3, 4. ROBERT ALAN BLOCK 905 E. Hortter Street. Philadelphia Biology. MELVYN A. BRODSKY Presidential Apartments, Philadelphia Psychology. Freshman Basketball I ; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Pi Lambda Phi. College of liberal U . . . RACHELLE SUSAN BRODY Sociology. 1407 Delphine Road, Philadelphia 916 Gilham Street, Philadelphia ..3401 W. Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia ALLAN HARVEY BROOKS Biology. RICHARD HERMAN BROWN Economics. NICHOLAS BYKOWEC 1444 N. Marshal Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4; Mathematics Society 3, 4; Ukranian Club 3, 4. ALTHA V. CALDWELL I 104 N. 41st Street. Philadelphia Biology. RICHARD RUDOLPH CHILLEMI 1037 Tasker Street, Philadelphia English. Varsity Fencing. JOEL LLOYD CHINITZ 3830 Bronx Boulevard, New York, N. Y. Biology. German Society 3, 4; Biology Society 3, 4; IF Basketball 2, 3; Softball 2, 3, IM Basketball 2; Pi Lambda Phi; Hillel; -Chemistry Society 2; Pre-Med Society 2, 3. ERNEST COHEN 5421 Florence Avenue, Philadelphia Psychology. Pre-Medical Society. JOHN RYLAND COVINGTON 1835 W. Erie Avenue, Philadelphia Biology. Omega Psi Phi Vice-Pres. 2, Social Chairman 3, Pres. 4; Pre-Med Society; NAACP. ROBERT S. CUMMINGS 4615 Pulaski Avenue, Philadelphia Political Science. CURTIS E. DAVIS 6024 Kenshaw Stieet, Philadelphia Biology. Kappa Alpha Psi I, 2, 3, 4. JAMES JOSEPH D ' AMORE, JR 3243 S. Juniper Street, Philadelphia Biology. 238 ; e,P4 yri , M , PKWilpfe 1 liAJi Hi. I I WILLIAM THOMAS DICIURCIO 2135 S. 16th Street. Philadelphia History. Varsity Football; Newman Club. SANTO ANTHONY Di DONATO 141 W. Godfrey Avenue, Philadelphia Biology. Scabbard Blade 3, Pres. 4; Diamond Torch 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; ROA 3, Sec. 4; Diamond Rifles Drill Team 2, 3. 4. MICHAEL ALEXANDER DIGIACOMO 1222 McKean St.eet. Philadelphia Physics. JEAN T. DIMAURO I I 14 S. Broadway Avenue, Secane. Pa. Psychology. History Honor Society. TERRENCE T. DOWNES 1109 Cambridge Street, Camden, N. J . Economics. Scabbard and Blade 3, Treas. 4. HADASSAH ESTHER EREIFELDER 1950 Sterling Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. German Honor Society 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4. CALVIN W. ERVIN 358 Florence Street, Sharon, Pa. Biology. Thomas Jefferson Club Pres. 3. FRANCIS JAMES EVERHART 140 Broady Road, Hatboro, Pa. Chemistry. Alpha Chi Rho 2, 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Mathematics Society I, 2. JEROME FEINBERG 4954 N. Seventh Street, Philadelphia Biology. MARTIN FELDMAN 1344 Knorr Street, Philadelphia Psychology. Psi Chi; Hillel. HERBERT MAURICE FICHMAN 2401 W. Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia Biology. Phi Alpha Vice-Pres. 4. WILLIAM H. FLANK 1952 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. Chemistry Society 3, 4; Eastern Colleges Science Conference 2. CELIA ROSE FRANK Presidential Apartments, Philadelphia English. ALLAN ROBERT FREEDMAN 5203 " D " Street. Philadelphia Chemistry. Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med Society 2. JOHN EMIL GEIGER 641 Girard Avenue, Philadelphia Mathematics. Alpha Chi Rho 2, 3, 4; Math. Society 2, 3, 4. HARRIET GELBART 5812 Torresdale Avenue, Philadelphia History. Students for Democratic Action 2, 3, 4. PETER GELBART 5812 Torresdale Avenue, Philadelphia Sociology. Students for Democratic Action 2, 3, 4. IBRAHIM GHANAYEM 1120 McKean Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. IM Soccer 2, 3; Chemistry Club 3, 4. FRED BERNARD GILLER 6200 Buist Avenue, Philadelphia Biology. Biology Club 3, 4. CAROL MAE GOLDBERG 707 N. Webster Avenue, Scranton, Pa. Sociology. ELAINE IDA GOLDBERG English. ..457 Rock Glen Drive, Wynnewood, Pa. 239 MEYER HAIM GORDON 4856 " B " Street, Philadelphia Mathematics. Delta Phi Alpha 3, 4; Temple News I: Hillel 1,2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society I, 2: Math Society 4; Eastern Science Conference 2. ,.6148 York Road, Philadelphia ALVIN DAVID GOTTLIEB . Physics. Sigma Phi Sigma. RONALD FRANKLIN GREEN 1240 Elbridge Street, Philadelphia Physics. Physics Honor Society 3, 4; Mathematics Society 3. 4. PHYLLIS VIRGINIA GROSHANS English. Stylus 2, 3. ..4503 Kenwood Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 2515 N. 33rd Street. Philadelphia MICHAEL GROSSMAN Geology. Varsity Football 3; Track 3. ERNEST WILLIAM GUERRIERO 348 E. Park Street, Lock Haven, Pa. Chemistry. Diamond Marching Band I, 2; Chemistry 3, 4. GEORGE KARL HAGMEIER .................................. 95 W. Godfrey Avenue, Philadelphia Political Science. Scabbard and Blade 4, Treas. 3; French Honor Society 3, 4; RAO 2. 3. 4. BEN BUDGE HARRIMAN .................................. 7224 Hazel Avenue. Upper Darby, Pa. Biology. NOLAN J. HECKERT History. Herndon, Pa. College frberal . . . JOHN EDWARD HILLIG 200 Devereaux Street, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi. MARYANN KATHRYN HOLZINGER 250 Grandview Boulevard, Bethlehem, Pa. Biology. IM Volleyball 3; Newman Club I; Junior Counselor 3. JOSEPH HONIGMAN 553 S. Salford Street, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Hillel I, 4. AVIVA ISRAELITAN 7168 Erdrick Street, Philadelphia English. Phi Sigma Sigma 2, Parliamentarian 3, Archon 4; Hillel I, 2, 4; Freshman Orien- tation Committee 3, 4. LAWRENCE BERNARD JAMES 2339 W. Oxford Street, Philadelphia Political Science. HYMAN KAPLAN 2559 N. Myrtlewood Street, Philadelphia Physics. Physics Society. BERNARD HAROLD KATZ 26 Van Buren Avenue, Teaneck, N. J. Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Sword 3, Pres. 4; Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 4: IF Softball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Tau Epsilon Phi I, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 3, 4; Pre-Med Society 3, 4; Student Council 3; Circle K 2, Vice Pres. 3, Treas. 4. PAUL LEE KORNBLITH 4613 N. Warnock Street, Philadelphia ' Chemistry. Sword Society; Delta Phi Alpha 3, Pres. 4; Physics Honor Society 2, 3, 4; German Club Treas. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Chemistry Club 2, 3, Pres. 4; Student Chem- ical Society Vice Pres. 4. JOSEPH LEWIS KROMASH 1909 Penfield Street, Philadelphia Biology. Scabbard Blade 3, Pres. 4; Rifle Team 3, 4; Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4. MILLICENT PATRICIA LAMPE 8024 Burholme Avenue, Philadelphia Psychology. University Christian Movement; Temple Christian Fellowship. RICHARD C. LAPAT 7335 Roosevelt Boulevard, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi. HARVEY LAZOFSON Psychology. French Honor Society. 240 ..4858 N. Eighth Street, Philadelphia IRVIN LEARMAN 1846 Farrington Road, Philadelphia Mathematics. Vest Pocket Theater; Hillel; Mathematics Society. LAWRENCE RAYMOND LEE Mount Pleasant Avenue. Wayne, Pa. Dramatics. Diamond Honor Society Sec. 3, 4; French Honor Society 2, 3, 4; Vest Pocket Theatre 2, 3, 4; University Theatre 2, 3, 4; Organization X, 4; Traveling Dance Group 3; Freshman Orientation Committee 3; University Diamond Band I, 2, 3, 4. BEVERLY M. LESSOR 5636 Berks Street, Philadelphia English. English Honor Society 2; Hillel 4; Philosophy Club 2. FREIDA K. LEVIN 6551 N. 17th Street, Philadelphia English. Concert Choir 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3; Thomas Jefferson Club I, 2; Temple Hungarian Assistance Comm. 3. BURT JEROME LEVY 2533 Irvington Road, Drexel Hill, Pa. Music. RONALD S. LEVY 57 S. Salem Street, Dover, N. J. Psychology. Psi Chi 4; Pre-Med Society 3, 4; Chemistry Club 2. EARL PURNELL LEWIN 321 Walnut Avenue, Oaklyn, N. J. Speech and Drama. Templayers 2, 4, Vice-Pres. 3. VERA GLORIA LEWIS 4041 Baring Street, Philadelphia Mathematics. Mathematics Society Sec. SANDOR FOSTER LIPSCHULTZ 1135 Knorr Street, Philadelphia Psychology. Varsity Tennis; Hillel; Pre-Med Society. J9 " P " J STANLEY C. LIPSHUTZ 419 W. Duncannon Avenue, Philadelphia Economics. Freshman Basketball; IM Football I, Basketball 2, 3, Softball I. IRWIN LIH 4916 " D " Street, Phiadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 3; Pre-Medical Society 3. ..613 Stokes Avenue, Collingswood, N. J. JOHN ALLEN LITZINGER Economics. BARRY M. LOIGMAN 7005 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Sociology. Alpha Sigma Pi 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Hillel 2. MAURICE LOTMAN 6138 Ellsworth Street, Philadelphia Physics. Sigma Pi Sigma Vice-Pres. 4. EUGENE A. H. MAGNIER 306 W. Walnut Street, North Wales, Pa. Physics. Sigma Pi Sigma; Alpha Sigma Pi. .7359 Rugby Street, Philadelphia CLAIRE MAXINE MAILMAN History. PAUL ARNOLD MAILSHANKER 4604 Woodland Avenue, Philadelphia Pre-Med. Diamond Honor Society I; Diamond Band, Asst. Uniform Manager 4; Hillel Foundation I, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Medical Society 3, 4. LAWRENCE MAZER 5634 Wyndale Avenue, Philadelphia Political Science. Pi Lambda Phi I, 2, 3, 4; WRTI I; Hillel; Constitutional Assembly I; Freshman Class Pres.; Sophomore Class Sec.-Treas.; Student Council 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Circle K 2, 3, 4; Speakers Union I, 2, 3, 4; Collegiate D 2, 3; Senior Giving Vice Chairman 3; Alumni Fund Council. JOY ELAINE MELATEN 5735 N. 12th Street, Philadelphia Speech Correction. French Honor Society Sec. 3, 4; History Honor Society; Stylus Edi- torial Board 3, 4; Debate Team 3; Thomas Jefferson Club 3. GABRIEL MENKIN 7018 Old York Road, Philadelphia English. Temple News 4; Hillel 2, 4; Alpha Phi Omega Treas. 3, Pres. 4. FRANCES ELAINE MEYEROWITZ 63 W. 10th Street, Chester Pa. Psychology. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club I. FLOREA MIRIAM Box 4351, Mayaquez, Puerto Rico Biology. JOAN W. MITCHELL 2008 S. John Russell Circle, Elkins Park, Pa. Speech. MELVIN MONROE 1300 S. 17th Street, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi: Sword Society; Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med Club. ARTHUR B. NASELOW 6501 N. 16th Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. Varsity Fencing 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4. FRIEDA NEMEROWSKY 146 E. Walnut Pike Drive, Philadelphia English. English Honorary Society 2, 3, 4: Modern Dance 2, 3, 4; Readers ' Theatre I, 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL NORMAN 2216 N. 51st Street, Philadelphia Biology. Varsity Swimming 2. ROBERT AARON OAKES Lebanon Ar-ns Apartments, Philadelphia Philosophy. ZOE M. OSER.. Sociology. 1100 Melrose Avenue, Melrose Park, Pa. LEONARD PACHMAN 8258 Temple Road. Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi; Pi Delta Phi; Pre-Medical Society. College vtf liberal fate . . RICHARD ALLEN PAUL 802 W. 25th Street, Wilmington, Del. History. Phi Alpha Theta. THOMAS WILLIAM PHELPS, JR 22 Lafayette Road, Princeton, N. J. Sociology. Phi Delta Theta. PERRY POLSS Ogontz Manor Apartments, Philadelphia Chemistry. Chemistry Society 2, 3 ' , 4. PETRO POTICZNYJ 4804 N. Warnock Srreet. Philadelphia Political Science. A. JOSEPH RAY, JR 5346 Camac Street, Philadelphia Psychology. Varsity Gymnastic Team 3, Capt. 4: Stylus 3, Co-Editor 4. JOEL RINGOLD 704 Fordham Road, Bala Cynwyd, Pa. Biology. Biology Honor Society; French Honor Society; Pre-Med Society. FRED ROBINSON 3228 W. Oxford Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. JOHN MILLAR ROSENFELD 1400 Bywood Avenue. Upper Darby, Pa. Psychology. ROSALIND SCHWARTZ ROSEMAN 238 S. 39th Street, Philadelphia History. ICG 2; Thomas Jefferson Club, Sec. 2, 3; Student League for Industrial Democracy 3, 4; Three Arrows 3, 4. CHARLENE H. RUBIN 208 Port Clinton Avenue, Hamburg, Pa. Sociology. ,.2416 N. 50th Street, Philadelphia PAUL JOSEPH RUTBERG., History. RICHARD I. SALKOWITZ 1659 Middleton Street, Philadelphia Political Science. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; Thomas Jefferson Club 2, Treas. 3, Chairman 4. 242 ROBERT VICTOR SANDERS. JR 2924 N. Lawrence Street, Philadelphia History. Phi Alpha Theta 3, Pros. 4; Orchestra I; Temple Christian Fellowship I. ENID PERLIN SCALA 905 E. Phil-Ellena Street, Philadelphia French. French Club. ESTHER SCHILLER 6201 N. 6th Street, Philadelphia English. Chimes; WRTI, Templo University Theatre; Vest Pocket Theatre; Readers Theatre; Templayers. STEPHEN ROBERT SCHULTZ 2212 N. Hobast Street, Philadelphia Biology. ELAINE SEGAL 16 S. 17th Street. Philadelphia Sociology. MOHAMED A. SELLAM 1940 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Siama Pi Treas. I; Varsity Soccer 3, 4; UCM I, 2, 3. ANTHONY SEPAN 3516 W. Allegheny Avenue, Philadelphia Mathematics. Music Education Chorus I; Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3; Math. Society 2, 3, Pres. 4. MARILYN TEMMA SHAINFINE 2347 78th Avenue, Philadelphia Speech Correction. WRTI 4; University Theater 4; Hillel 4. RICHARD ALAN SHARE 1139 Magee Avenue, Philadelphia Geology. Bowling Club I 2. BRUCE ELWOOD SHAVER 1418 King Street, Lebanon, Pa. Biology. IF Bowling, Delta Sigma Pi. SIMON SHUSTERMAN 4552 " D " Street, Philadelphia Mathematics. Hillel; Mathematics Society; Pre-Med Society. ELAINE TESSLER SIEGEL 338 Roseberry Street, Philadelphia Chemistry. Hillel; Chemistry Society. RONALD SILBERMAN 2131 S. Fifth Street, Philadelphia Biology. PHILIP STANLEY GRAHAM SMITH South Avenue, Bryn Athyn, Pa. English. JUDITH LISA SNYDER 5838 Cedar Avenue, Philadelphia Political Science. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4. .1454 McKinley Street, Philadelphia ALAN SOFFER Chemistry. Chemistry Society 3, 4. RICHARD ALLEN SPARKS 7400 Temple Road, Philadelphia Physics. Sigma Pi Sigma 2, 3, Pres. 4; IM Basketball 3, 4. FLORENCE SPECTOR 1001 West Chester Pike, Havertown, Pa. English. Cercle Francais 3, 4. MARGARET LEMON STAUFFER 1837 Harte Road, Jenkintown, Pa. Speech Correction. CECIL CALVERT STILL 124 Warwick Road, Lawnside, N. J. Biology. BARBARA COMROE TREVASKIS 60 Pilgrim Lane, Drexel Hill, Pa. History. 243 BEATRICE STELLA TYLUTKI 833 LaLor Street, Trenton, N. J. History. Delta Zeta, Corres. Sec. I, Treas. 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Newman Club I, 2. 3, 4; IRC 3, 4; ICG 3, 4; Peabody Hall Jr. Counselor 4. ALICE LAURA VALDES 2602 Ebright Road, Wilmington, Del. English. HAROLD M. WEINER 5209 Jefferson Street, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Chess Club I. 2, 3. 4; Math Society 3; Pre-Med Society 3, 4. LOUIS WILK 611 McKean Street, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi. JACQUELINE DUVALL WILLIAMS 700 Fourth Street. Washington, D. C. Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 4; Women ' s Glee Club I, Vice Pres. 2; UCM 3: Resident Women ' s Student Assn. Treas 3, 4; Peabody Hall Jr. Counselor 4. DAVID L. WINTER 401 Glen Echo Road, Philadelphia Mathematics. Pi Delta Phi Vice Pres. 2. SHULAMITH POUPKO WITTY 800 Princeton Avenue, Philadelphia Social Sciences. ROBERT PERRY WOLK 1105 Fanshawe Street, Philadelphia Psychology. IM Tennis I, Bowling 2; Temple News 2; Hillel I. DONALD L. WRIGHT Bendersville. Pa. Mathematics. Diamond Honor Society 2, 4, Treas. 3; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; IF Foot- ball, Basketball 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 4. Handball 3: ROTC Basketball 3; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; Diamond Band I, 2, 3, 4; IF Council 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 4; Diamond Rifle Drill Team I, 2, 3, Commander 4; Lambda Tau Sigma 4. College liberal flrt . . . ANDREW MINGO YOUNG 418 Benson Street, Camden, N. J. Chemistry. GORDON ALLAN ZANDLE 7117 Rutland Street. Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 4; Hillel I. NORMAN WILLIAM ZANGER 1014 Boudinot Place, Elizabeth, N. J. Biology. Varsity Swimming I ; Circle K 3. JULIAN N.ZIMMERMAN 1221 Vernon Road, Philadelphia Political Science. Pi Lambda Phi; Hillel; IRC. MARVIN CARL ZISKIN 5924 Malvern Avenue, Philadelphia Biology. Alpha Sigma Pi 3, Vice Pres. 4; Pre-Med. Society 3, 4; Alpha Zeta Omega I, 2, 3, 4; Diamond Band I; Hillel 2. LEAH J. ZOOLE 5329 Sherwood Terrace, Pennsauken, N. J. Physics. Sigma Pi Sigma Treas. 3, Sec. 4. AUDREY ANN BARTKUS 3203 B. Vare Avenue, Philadelphia Psychology. ALBERT C. BATTINELLI 2036 S. Chadwick Street, Philadelphia Psychology. IM Basketball 2, Freshman Baseball; Newman Club 3; ICG 3. SHEILA MAE GRAFF 3725 Henry Hudson Parkway, New York, N. Y. English. Stylus 4, XYW 3, 4. JOHN JOSEPH STEVENS ' .....1949 Sixty-Ninth Avenue, Philadelphia Mathematics. 244 l. Teachers College RUTH FAITH ABRAMS 1137 E. Berks Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Swimming Club I; Phi Delta Tau I, 2; Diamond Band I 2 Librarian 3, 4; Hillel I; ECEEd Club I. 2. ENID HURWITZ ADLER 1806 Champlost Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. French Honor Society 3: Phi Sigma Sigma Philanthropy Chairman 2, Pres. 3; Panhellenic Council 2. Sec. 3; Templar 4; Theater Stage Mgr. 3; Music Ed Chorus I, 2, 3; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; Hillel Choir I, 2; Sec. ' Ed. Club 4. DONALD S. ALBERT 8427 Fayette Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillel 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. I, 2, 3, 4. GENE ROBERT ALESSANDRINI 2839 S. Darien Street. Philadelphia Mathematics. ..6626 Greene Street, Philadelphia JOAN CAROLYN AMAN Elementary Education. LOIS ANN ANSERVITZ 516 Graham Street, Harrisburg, Pa. Health and Physical Education. Magnet 3, 4; Varsity Hockey I; Swimming Mgr. I; Softball I, 2; Bowling 2, 3, 4, Archery 4; WAA Exec. Board Rec. Sec. 2, 3, 4; IM Bowling 3, 4; Volleyball 2, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.; Archery 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3 Vice Pres. 4, Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, Chaplain 4; Diamond Band I, Librarian 3, 4; Concert Band I, 2, 4; Hiilel I, 2, 3, 4; Resident Women ' s Student Assn. Council I, 2 Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Student Council 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 4; Freshman Orien- tation 4. MOLLY B. AROST 5803 Christian Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillei 1,2; Sec. Ed. Student Assoc. 2, 3. RALPH HARMON BAKER, JR 3429 Walnut Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Freshman Football; Varsity Swim- ming 2, 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 4, Vice Pres. 3; HPER Club Pres 3, 4; Circle K Corr. Sec. 4. JEROME MELVIN BARISH 2408 S. Hutchinson Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club. College . . . GLADYS RAE BARNETT 1018 Foulkrod Street, Philadelphia Music Supervision. Chimes 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, 4; Corr. Sec. 3; Concert Choir I, 2, 3. 4; Music Chorus I, 2, 3. CAROLYN JOYCE BARREN 8004 Michener Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, 3; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4 PATRICIA GIULJANO BATTY 362 E. Wyoming Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Chimes 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3,4; ECEEd Club I. ..6017 N. Nth Street, Philadelphia CHARLOTTE BAYER.. Secondary Education. GLADYS MARLYN BAYLINSON 4863 Gransback Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, 3; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. MARLENE FAY BECKER 5937 Upland Way, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ANITA MILLER BECKETT 1354 Westbury Drive, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Varsity Fencing I, 2, Capt. 3. 4. ROBERT J. BELL 7913 Bayard Road, Philadelphia Social Studies. JULIUS CEASAR BENNETT 2430 Federal Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. ROSLYN L. BENNETT 2100 Dell Drive, Columbus, Ga. Elementary Education. ANNETTE PAULA BERK 6022 N. Camac Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel I, 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. FRED BERKOWITZ 348 Wolf Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Phi Alpha Theta; Hillel. 246 FRANCES ROBERTA BERNSTEIN 1507 Deveraux Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon: ECEEd Club. INA SANDRA BERNSTEIN 7257 Oakland Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillel 1,2. CECIL RANKIN BIRCH Route I, Rochester, N. H. Nursing Education. EVELYN JOY BLANK 905 Carroll Road, Philadelphia Elementary Education. MARILYN JEAN BLATT 4730 Large Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. University Christian Movement-Sec. 4; ECEEd Club; ACEI-Sec. 3. JUDITH HELEN BLATTEIS 441 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. Health and Physical Education. Varsity Swimming I, 2. 4, capt. 3; Tennis I, 2; IM Volleyball, Basketball 2, 3; Hillel I, 2; HPRE Cub; WAA Board; Dorm Sports Chairman. IRVING BLAU 2607 N. 33rd Street, Philadelphia Business Education. Kappa Phi Kappa; Hillel I; Business Ed. Club; Beta Alpha Psi 4. STANLEY BLUESTEIN 5232 Lebanon Avenue, Philadelphia Business Education. SANDRA BLUM 1251 E. Sydney Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; ECEEd Club 3. - Ciau of 9SX LINDA WEINTRAUB BOCHER 1220 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. WANDA M. BONIKOWSKI 5101 Ditman Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon. LEE JUDITH BORDEN 616 Spring Avenue, Elkins Park, Pa. Elementary Education. ECEEd Club. HAROLD BRISKIN 448 Wolf Street, Philadelphia Business Education. Hillel. RICHARD SAMUEL BRODY 6616 Hollis Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. International Relations Club 4; Secondary Education Board 1, 3, Trip Comm. Chairman 4. SANDREE FAYE BROMBERG 5852 Maivern Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4. ERNEST LYNWOOD BROWN 1836 N. 18th Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. CYNTHIA M. BUCK 1007 S. Frazier Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. IM Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; WAA Horseback Riding 2, 3; Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2. 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; TEMPLAR Faculty Editor 3; Seniors Editor 4; ECEEd Club I; Mitten Student League I, 2, 3; Organization X 2. ROBERT WILLIAM BUNCH 416 N. Fairhill Street, Willow Grove, Pa. Secondary Education. Diamond Rifle Team I; Delta Sigma Pi 2; Newman Club 3; Chess Club 3; International Relations Club 3. HARRIET BUTLER 1464 Deveraux Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4; IRC I, 2. JOANN MARGARET BYRNE 1428 Benner Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Concert Choir I, 2; Chorus I, 2; ECEEd Club 4. CAROL CLAUDETTE CALLOWAY 6028 N. 21st Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. 247 ALLAN M. CANTOR 6150 Catherine Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillel. DONALD EELLS CARVER 131 Elfreth ' s Alley, Philadelphia English. Music Club I, 2: Temple Christian Fellowship I. 2, 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Judiciary Comm. 3, 4. FLORENCE MARY CARVER 1041 W. Cambria Street. Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club. .1311 Arrott Street, Philadelphia LORRAINE CASPARRO Elementary Education. Varsity Bowling I, 2, 3. JOHN HENRY CHARTERS 222 Paxson Avenue, Glenside. Pa. Health and Physical Education. Football I, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2. LIBBY MIRIAM CHIGEV 6723 N. Sydenham Street. Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd I, 2, 3. ..6152 N. Warnock Street, Philadelphia ESTHER EISMAN CLEFF.. Business Education. LOIS HELENE COHEN 5451 Montgomery Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I ; ECEEd Club 2, 3; XYW 3, 4. MADGE MALCAN CONNOR 1924 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. JV Swimming I; Sec. Ed. Newspaper I, Ed. 2; Sec. Ed. Student Assoc., Orientation Chairman 2, Student Facilities Chairman 3, Pres. 4. College . . . GARY WILLIAM COOPER ........................................ 6776 Blakemore Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. SAMUEL MORRIS COOPER .................................... 7117 Monument Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. ROBERT DAVID COULDRON .................................. 5341 Frankford Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. WINIFRED EILEEN DANKEL .......................................... 112 E. Smith Street, Topton, Pa. Elementary Education. Women ' s Glee Club I, Sec. 2; ECEEd Club I, 4; Resident Women ' s Student Assoc. 3; Williams Hall Jr. Counselor 3. EDWARD I. DAVIS ........................................................ 7803 Temple Road, Philadelphia Secondary Education. BEVERLY DEAN ...................................................... 1418 Old York Road, Abington, Pa. Health and Physical Education. WAA Aquatics, Archery, Volleyball, Basketball; Phi Deta Pi; Theta Sigma Upsilon; ECEEd Club. BERNARD DECKER ................................................ 215 Buckingham Place, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 4; Temple News; IRC. FREDERICK WALTER DOBISCH .......................... 8415 Rising Sun Avenue, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3; Phi Epsilon Kappa. WILLIAM EDGAR DONALDSON ................................ 1819 Murray Street, Philadelphia Pre-Theology. Lambda Tau Sigma 4; Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi I, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; TEMPLAR Sports Editor 4; Temple Christian Fellowship I; UCM I, 2, 4; Sec. Ed. Assn I; Student Council 2, 3; IF Council I, 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Sec. -Treas.; Circle K I, 2, 3; Freshman Camp Staff 2, 3, Co-Director 4; Freshman Orientation 2, 3, 4; Resident Ass ' t. 3, 4. JACK DORF.. Health and Physical Education. Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4. .701 E. Upsal Street, Philadelphia .1933 Clearview Avenue, Jeffersonville, Pa. JOSEPH DENNIS DUGAN.. Nursing Education. BEVERLY DURGIN 89 Manor Avenue, Oaklyn, N. J. Health and Physical Education. Varsity Basketball I, 2, 3; Softball 1,2; Varsity Hockey I, 2, 3, Capt. 4; Resident Women ' s Student Assn. Jr. Counselor 4; HPRE Club I, 2, 3, 4; WAA Publicity 2. 248 VIRGINIA D. ECK 5863 Oakland Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Amistad Club; IRC. ..5167 Heston Street, Philadelphia JOAN MARIE ENGLERT Secondary Education. BETH JOSEPH ERVAIS 436 Wood Street, Vineland, N. J. Home Economics. Home Economics Club I, Treas. 2, 3, Pres. 4; Peabody Hall Council 3. SARAH RITA EVANGELISTA 2416 S. Hutchinson Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Math. Society 3, Vice Pres. 4. KATHLEEN RITA FALCO 1213 S. 13th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. EDWARD DOUGLASS FIDLER 1527 Benner Street, Philadelphia Music Supervision. Men ' s Glee Club 3, Accompanist; Women ' s Glee Club 3. NELLE CALDWELL FIELD 1207 Limberlost Lane, Gladwyne, Pa. Nursing Education. .1229 Greeby Street, Philadelphia STANLEY G. FIELD Secondary Education. Pi Lambda Phi I, 2, Sec. 3, 4. JOSEPHINE BERNADETTE FINOCCHIARO 1824 S. Aldee Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. NORMA ANN FISS 1913 Washington Lane, Huntingdon Valley, Pa Music Supervision. Concert Choir 3, Sec. 4. DANIEL B. FLEMING 6732 Vandike Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA ALICE FLEMMING 1222 S. 52nd Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. ANITA LUCILLE FORMAN 1919 S. Fifth Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, 4; Panel of Americans 2; ECEEd Club 4. BARBARA RUTH FRANK 5729 Rodman Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillel !; Spanish Club 2. ANITA SILVERMAN FREEDMAN 932 S.I9th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. WAA; Varsity Swimming; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. ISADORE FREEDMAN 3144 W. Gordon Street, Philadelphia History. Phi Alpha Theta; Chess Club I, 2, 3. ELSA FAY FRIEDMAN 5444 Arlington Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Phi Sigma Sigma 3; Hillel I, 2. BRUCE PHILIP FULLER 30 Portland Street, Lynn, Mass. Health and Physical Education. Freshman Camp Staff 4; Homecoming Comm. Co-Chair- man 4; Freshman Football; Varsity Football 2; IF Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; Football 4; Varsity Swimming 2, 3, Capt. 4; Alpha Chi Rho 2, 3, Treas. 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2 Rec. Sec. 3, Corres. Sec. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, Sec. 4; Newman Club 2, 3; HPRE Club Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4; Circle K 2, Corres. Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Sword 4; Freshman Orientation 4; Water Show 2, 3, 4; Lambda Tau Sigma 4; Carnival Co-Chairman 4. HYMAN GABAI 1208 Arch Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillel; Mathematics Society. GERALDINE LITMAN GAEY 2301 N. 59th Street, Philadelphia Business Education. Secretarial Club; Business Education Club. EVA HELENE GELERNTER 4944 Wynnefield Avenue, Philadelphia Social Education. URC 2, 3; Hiilel I, 2, 3, 4; Religious Chairman 2; Thomas Jefferson Club 2, 3, 4; ICG 2, 3; Student Council 2, 3; Panel of Americans 2, Chairman 3, 4 PHYLLIS SELLER 7715 B Wagner Way, Elcins Park, Pa. Business Education. Varsity Bowling I; Hillel I; Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 4: IRC I, 2, 3; Mitten Student League I, 2. BERNICE MARLENE GELMAN 5034 N. 10th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel I: ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. SIBYL MARCIA GELMAN 712 Brighton Street, Philadelphia Business Education. HILDA GERSTEIN 530 S. 60th Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Modern Dance Concert Group I, 2, 3, 4; I M Basket- ball 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa Vice-Pres. 4; HPRE Club; May Day Comm. 2, 3, 4. MARIE RITA GIANNONE 1020 Mountain Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. NESSA GINSBURG 6534 N. 18th Street, Philadelphia Business Education. Varsity Swimming I; Hillel I; Business Education Club I, 2, 3, 4; Mitten Student League I, 2, 3. WILLIAM J. GINSBERG 5631 Lebanon Avenue, Philadelphia English. Chess Club 2; Chess Team 4. HARVEY GLATT 4315 Larchwood Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Jazz Club I, 2; NAAC P I. ELEANOR KEEN GODDARD Elementary Education. Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4. ..Hotel Lenox, Buffalo, N. Y. Cvtleye . . . ..931 E. 20th Street, Chester, Pa. SELMA GOLDBERG Music Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. HARRIET SHIRLEY GOLDMAN 1842 Gorgas Lane, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; ECEEd Club. JOYCE LEVY GOLDMAN 1220 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. BARRY GOLDSTEIN 7601 Gilbert Street, Philadelphia Business Education. Varsity basketball 2, 3, 4; Freshman basketball coach. DENNIS JOEL GOODMAN 107 S. 58th Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3, Sec. 3; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; Dancing Club 2. ROCHELLE GORDON 148 W. Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; WRTI I; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman. Adviser 4. ARLENE GORN 5646 Florence Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; ECEEd Club I. 3, 4. SHIRLEY ANNE GRAHAM 603 Bristol Road, Trevose Heights, Pa. Home Economics. Chimes 3, Sec. 4; IM Volleyball, Basketball 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 2, 3, Rush Chairman 4; Concert Choir 2, Home Economics Club I, 2, 4, Sec. 3; Organization X 3, 4; Mitten Student League 2, 3, 4; Freshman Orienta- tion 2, 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 3, 4; Magnet 4. GLORIA GRAM 139 Snowball Drive, Levittown, Pa. Recreation. Christian Science Club; WAA; Peabody Hall Resident Asst. 4. ..223 Lloyd Lane. Philadelphia ANNE CRAVITZ GREBER.. Secondary Education. ROCHELLE LOIS GREENSPUN 1112 Passmore Street, Philadelphia Social Studies. Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; Sec. Ed. Student Assoc. EDWARD HAIG HAGOPIAN 29 N. Highland Avenue, Lansdowne, Pa. Music Education. Music Ed. Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 2; Women ' s Glee Club Accompanist 3; Music Ed. Vice-Pres. 3, 4; Student Activities Choral Asst. 4. CHARLES R. HANSELL, JR 4345 Bermuda Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Delta Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4. ROBERT D. HARHAY 1220 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. ADRIENNE HARRISON 1337 E. Weaver Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Temple News I, 2, 3, Make-up Editor 4; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2; Mitten Student League 3. ELAINE HELMUS 4754 N. 8th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Phi Delta Tau 1,2: Hillel; ECEEd Club. GEORGE V. HODOWANEC 1625 W. Cayuga Street, Philadelphia Music Supervision. Ukrainian Student ' s Club. BARRY ELLIOTT HOFFMAN 6331 Calvert Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Wrestling 3, 4; Templayers 3, 4; Hillel 2; Alpha Phi Omega 4, Treas. 2, Vice Pres. 3. NAOMI HOFFMAN ...................................................... 1034 Levick Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, Rep. 2, 3. JANET MARLYN HOGAN ............................................ 3050 " D " Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, Vice Pres. 3, Editor 4; Panhellenic Council Rec. Sec. 3; Student Council Rep. 4; Mitten Student League I, 2, Sec. 3 Pres. 4. EDWARD HOLLIN Social Studies. 1607 Conlin Street, Philadelphia Ctau oj I9SX EVELYN S. HOLMES Philadelphia Home Economics. Home Economics Club. ELLIS RAYMOND JACOBS 1825 Merribrook Road, Philadelphia Business Education. Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Business Education Club Vice Pres. 3. RONALD EVANS JOSEPH 6060 Kingsessing Avenue, Philadelphia Pre-Theology. Alpha Chi Rho I, 2, Chaplain 3, Ritual Officer 4; Canterbury Club I, 2. 3. 4. RUTH NATALIE KABACK 4710 Locust Street, Philadelphia Spanish. Hillel I; Sec. Ed. Trip Comm. I; Spanish Club 2. BARBARA HELEN KAIRIS 2139 E. Monmcuth Street, Philadelphia Business Education. Phi Gamma Nu Pledge Capt. 2, 3, Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 2, 3, Pres. 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Business Education 2, 3, 4. NATHAN KAMINSKY 5132 N. 8th Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Thomas Jefferson Club. DIANE CHINN KATTLER 615 E. Upsal Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. SONDRA KATZ 1556 Hellerman Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4. MARLENE KAUFFMAN 8413 Temple Road, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I, 2, 3; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. NANCY JANE KELLY 1329 W. Mentor Street, Philadelphia Health, Physical and Recreational Education. Varsity Basketball I, 2. 3 4; Softball I, 2, 3; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Tennis 4; IM Volleyball 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 3, 4. NAOMI SALLY KESSLER 6247 Larchwood Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillel I, 2. RONALD HARLEY KIRSHNER 7109 Horrocks Street, Philadelphia English. Vest Pocket Theater. 251 v. SANDRA WALDMAN KLEIN .................................... 2145 Fanshawe Street. Philadelphia Business Education. Phi Sigma Sigma I, 2; Hillel I; Business Ed. Club 2, 3, 4. ELEANOR W. KLINE ................................................ 21 N. Bausman Drive, Lancaster, Pa. Nursing Education. JOAN DAVID KOPELAND .................................... 730 S. Mr. Pleasant Road. Philadelphia Elementary Education. XYW, Sec. 3, 4. ROCHELLE ANNE KRUGER ........................................ 7236 Charles Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4. NORMA WOODBRIDGE KURZ .............................. 3032 Robin Lane, Havertown, Pa. Nursing Education. 34 N. 38th Street, Philadelphia GERALD LACEY Secondary Education. MILTON LANDIS .................................................... 5715 Ogontz Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. IF Bowling I, 2. 3; Tau Epsilon Phi I, 2, 3, 4; Temple News Photographer 2. JEDIAH DANIEL LANKITUS ................................................ Canal Street, Alloway, N. J. Health and Physical Education. IM Football I, 2, 3, 4: Baseball I; HPRE Club. ADELE GRACE LAPINSON .................................... 920 W. Godfrey Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Phi Delta Pi I, 2, 3; Phi Delta Tau I, Treas. 2, Social Chairman 3; Hillel I, Sec. Ed. Student Assoc. I, 2, 3, 4; Mathematics Society 3, 4. College . . MARGARET ELAINE LASKY 5623 Lebanon Avenue, Philadelphia Business Education. JOAN ELIZABETH LAWS 2221 N. College Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon; Delta Sigma Theta I, Vice Pres. 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; UCM I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd C ' ub I, 2, 3, 4; NAACP I. 2, 3, 4. BERNARD LAZOWICK 5707 Malvern Avenue. Philadelphia Business Education. Hillel I, 2. MORRIS LEE LEHMAN 4207 Chester Avenue, Philadelphia History. History Honor Society 3, 4; Secondary Education Dramatic Club 2; Thomas Jefferson Club 2, 3, 4. ROSALYN LEIBOWITZ 822 E. Upsal Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Phi Sigma Sigma 2, Social Chairman 3, Rush Capt. 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4; Mitten Student League. JANET CLAIRE LELDAHL 19 Park Lane, Feasterville, Pa. Home Economics. Chimes 3, 4; IM Basketball 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club I, 3, 4, Sec. 2; Mitten Student League; Fresh- man Orientation Comm. 4. McKINLEY LENNOX 526 N. 35th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club. PHYLLIS SHEILA LEONARD 1207 Barringer Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, Treas. 4; Hillel I, 2, ECEEd Club I, 2, Pres. 3, 4; Class Council I, 2; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3; Constitution Comm. 2. SANDRA LEVEY 322 W. Roosevelt Boulevard, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel; ECEEd Club. SANDRA FLORENCE LEVIN 5864 Malvern Avenue, Philadelphia Music Education. GERTRUDE LIEBERMAN 1008 Friendship Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. English Honor Society 2, 3, 4; Chimes 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Stylus Staff; Hillel; Sec. Ed. Student Assoc. I, 2, 3, Judicial Comm. 4. NORMAN LINCK 587 E. Anchor Street, Philadelphia Biology. Judiciary Comm. 4; Audio-Visual 2, 3, 4. 252 E. GENE LINKMEYER 1324 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Phi Alpha Theta; Chess Club I, 2, 3. CAROLE ROSEN Lin 4853 Rorer Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Chimes 3, 4; WAA I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Team I, 2, 4; Hockey Mqr. 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 3, 4; IM Basketball 3, 4; Swimming 1,2, 3, 4: Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Tau I, 2, 3; Temple News 2, 3, 4; Diamond Band Majorette I, 2, 3,4; Hillel I, 2. LIBBY HARRIET LITT 5006 Gransback Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Chimes; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Phi Alpha Theta; Hillel; ECEEd Club. SONIA SPIELBERG LOIGMAN 7910 Castor Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 4, Historian 3: Phi Alpha Theta; Hillel 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 4. RODNEY HOWAT LONGMIRE 280 W. Walnut Lane, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Temple Christian Fellowship 2, 3, 4; UCM 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3. CLAIRE LOUISE LOVE 4223 Disston Street, Philadelphia Music Education. Chimes 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 2, 3 Pres. 4; Womens Glee Club 3; Orchestra I, 2. 3, 4; Music Ed. Dept. Treas. 2. JACQUELINE C. LUNDY 6343 Carnation Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club 1 , 2. SEENA IRIS MAILMAN 6231 N. Camac Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; ECEEd Club. BARBARA CATHERINE MAKETA 234 W. Queen Lane, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Theta Upsilon 2, Social Chairman 3, Vice Pres. 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4: Newman Club I, 2, 3; Greek Weekend Comm. 3. JOAN MOSCOWITZ MALAMUT 7401 Claridge Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4 Freshman Counselor 4. LOIS MANDEL 623 E. Alcott Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 4, Historian 3; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 4. WILLIAM B. MANLOVE, JR 601 Williams Avenue, Magnolia, N. J. Elementary Education. Varsity Baseball 2; Secondary Education Club; HPRE Club I. WALTER J. MANNING 3209 N. Reese Street, Philadelphia Health, Physical and Recreation Education. Varsity Soccer I, 2, 3, Capt. 4; Newman Club. JENNIE MARANO 1317 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia Home Economics. Home Economics Club. RITA ANN MARCUS 7007 Brentwood Road, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma I, 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4. ELAINE MARK 948 N. 6th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel; ECEEd Club. SANDRA LORETTA MARKOWITZ 8414 Bayard Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma I; Social Chairman 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pledge Master 4; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. PEGGY SUSAN MARVEL 7526 Mountain Avenue, Melrose, Pa. Health and Physical Education. WAA Hockey I, 2, 3; IM Basketball I, 4,- Softball I, 2, Volleyball I, 2; Phi Delta Pi Vice Pres. 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon; Newman Club: HPRE I, 2, 3, Treas. 4. ROSLYN H. MARX 406 S. 46th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel; ECEEd Club. ROCHELLE SITRON MASON 1305 Princeton Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I, 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4. RANDOLPH EUGENE McCLOUD, JR I633 llsworth Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. 253 ii FRANCES JEAN McCONEMY 2241 Bridge Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. BARBARA JOYCE McCRAY 2363 N. Lambert Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, Sec. 3, Reporter 4; Delta Sigma Theta Treas. 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club Reporter 2, 3. 4. DAVID THOMAS MclLHENNY 637 Arbor Road, Cheltenham, Pa. Music Supervision. Concert Choir 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4; Men ' s Glee Club I, 2, Vice Pres. 3; Music Ed. Club Treas. 4. ROBERT E. MclNERNEY 5326 Darrah Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. IM Basketball I, 2, 3. ANNE LOUISE McKERNAN 109 " B " Street, Swedeland, Pa. Health and Physical Education. Chimes 3, 4; Magnet 3, Sec. 4; Varsity Hockey, Basket- ball I, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2, Lacrosse 3, 4; Water Show 2, 3. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha I, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; HPRE Club I, 2, 3, 4; WAA Treas. I, 2, Sec. 3 4. WILLIAM JOHN MEDVE 270 Lakeside Boulevard, Trenton, N. J. Health and Physical Education. Sword, Board of Selectors 3, 4: Kappa Phi Kappa 2, Rush Chairman 3, Pres. 4; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4.; IF Football I, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2, 3, Bowling I, 2; Sigma Pi 3, 4, Athletic Chairman I, 2: Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, Guide 3, Treas. 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Circle K 3, Board of Trustees 4. SHAYNA MELMED 426 Moore Street Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 2; ECEEd Club I, 4. JAMES E. MICHAELSON 1910 Stanwood Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. ANN B. MILLER 4416 Walnut Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon. packer BEVERLY H. MINKER 1508 Palm Street, Reading, Pa. Elementary Education. PHYLLIS A. MINTZ. 6737 N. Sydenham Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education: Hillel I, 2, 4, Rec. Sec. 3; Student Zionist Organization Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; ECEEd Club I, 2. ESTHER E. A. MOLINOFF 4 Brentwood Parkway, Brentwood, N. Y. Elementary Education. Hillel 1,2: ECEEd Club I, 2, 3. MARIAN ESTELLA MOORE. 701 Main Street, Riverton, N. J. Elementary Education. Theta Upsilon 2, Treas. 3, Sec. 4, Music Director 3, 4; Music Ed. Chorus 2, 3, 4; UCM 3, 4, Choir 2; TCF 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 2, 3, 4; White Supper Comm. 2. MARY ROSE MULLEN 3450 Tudor Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Theta Sigma Upsilon I, 2, 3. DOROTHY ANN NAKONIECZNY 1218 Atlantic Avenue, Camden, N. J. Business Education. Business Ed. Newspaper I, 2; Newman Club 1,2, 3, 4; Business Ed. Club I, 2, 3, 4; Mitten Student League I. BERTA LEE NARROWE. 7222 Ogontz Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I, 2, 4, Treas. 3; Thomas Jefferson Club 2. CHARLES JOSEPH NEELY , 448 Shurs Lane, Philadelphia Health Physical Education. IF Gymnastics 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3. 4; Class Treas. 3. JANE SESEL NEFF Croydon Apartments, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon; ECEEd Club. PHYLLIS COHEN NEMROFF 6628 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel 1,2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. JAY W. NORMAN 301 W. Queen Lane, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Freshman Football I, Basketball I: Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 4. MYRNA NOVACK 2636 Baird Boulevard, Camden, N. J. Elementary Education. Alpha Epsilon Phi Corr. Sec. 2, Pres. 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 2, 3, 4. 254 7 .V! ' ' N JOYCE MARILYN OPACK 8056 Michener Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel 2; ECEEd Club 2, 3, 4; ICG 4; Class Vice Pres. 4. VIRGINIA G. OSBORNE 41 I Nassau Boulevard, Prospect Park, Pa. Secondary Education. BERNARD OSHEROW 1357 Farrington Road, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Varsity Basketball 2, 3. DALE E. OWENS 7230 Radbourne Road, Upper Darby, Pa. History. UCM 2, 3, 4; Pre-Theology Fellowship 2 3, Pres. 4. CHARLES CARMAN PANELLA 708 Earp Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa. GWENDOLYN PANTARELLI 1227 Snyder Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. STANLEY ERWIN PATRICK 5462 Arlington Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Hillel I, 2, 3. BARBARA ANN PAUL 102 Tennis Avenue, Ambler, Pa. Health and Physical Education. Varsity Hockey I, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4; Varsity Softball I, 2, Lacrosse 3, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; WAA Board I, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha I, 2, 3, Rush Capt. 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, Alumni Rep. 3, Vice Pres. 4; HPRE Club. LOUISE MclNERNEY PENNY 4132 Howell Street. Philadelphia Secondary Education. Clau BRENDAN PERLEY PERRY 412 S. Quince Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Kappa Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Sec. Ed. Club. ROSE V. POLK 212 Oakland Road, Maplewood, N. J. Elementary Education. ECEEd Club 3. YVONNE CARMITA PYFROM 1417 S. Bouvier Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Canterbury Club: ECEEd Club. ANN MARY RABER 8124 Lexington Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. IM Basketball, Volleyball; Theta Sigma Upsibn 2, Rec. Sec. 3; Newman Club; ECEEd Club. MARCIA RABINOWITZ 1652 Conlyn Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Hillel I, 3; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. EDWARD SAMUEL RAMOV 311 Fontain Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Dramatics Club I; Sec. Ed. Assoc. Rep. I. MARIE KATHRINE REGEIS 537 Hoffnagle Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Theta Upsilon I, Editor 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Chemistry Society 3. GLORIA RESNICK 658 Adams Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club. ELEANOR RAISNER ROBERTS Crozer Theological Seminary, Chester, Pa. Secondary Education. Music Chorus 3; UCM I, 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; URC I, Sec. 2; Sec. Ed. Drama Club I, Panel of Americans 3. JEANNE E. ROCKOVITS 745 N. Sixth Street, Allentown, Pa. Oral Hygiene Education. IM Basketball; WAA 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, Sec. 3, 4; Odontolog Staff 1,2; Modern Dance Club 3. JUDITH SCHWARTZ ROSE Greene Manor Apts.. Philadelphia Elementary Education. DIANE BROOKS ROSEMAN 5210 " D " Street Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel; ECEEd Club. 255 NEIL CALVIN ROSEN 224 Maypole Road, Upper Darby, Pa. Health and Physical Education. Varsity Football I, Baseball 2, 3, 4: Phi Epsilon Kappa 3, 4. BERNICE ROSENBLUM 1522 66th Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4: Phi Sigma Sigma I, Rec. Sec. 2: Hillel I; ECEEd Club I, 2. RICHARD ROSENBLUM 6 Martin Drive. Lansdowne, Pa. Biology. RONALD MORROW ROWE 1320 Wellington Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Varsity Football 3, 4. HOPE SANDRA RUDOLPH 913 69th Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; ECEEd Cub. MARGOT CHRISTENE RUNKLE 3609 Ridgeway Road, Harrisburg, Pa. Nursing Education. OSCAR RUSKIN 1813 N. Park Avenue, Philadelphia Social Studies. K. LOIS RUTT 166 New Haven Street, Mount Joy, Pa. Dental Hygiene Education. WAA Board 3; IM Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball I. 2, 4; Varsity Tennis I, 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, Corr. Sec. 4; Beury Hall Sec. 2; Cheer- leader 2, 3, 4. NORMAN SALTZMAN 4941 " C " Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Teacher College . . . SANDRA LYNN SALUCK 403 Ritner Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. JACQUES LEE SAMMONS 5646 Belmar Terrace, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Club Amistid 4, Treas. 3. NANCY JOAN SAMP 21408 Raymond Ave., St. Clair Shores, Mich. Nursing Education. Delta Zeta, Treas. 4. JANICE JUNE SANDERS 125 Ford Avenue, Woodbury, N. J. Music Education. Concert Choir 3; Music Ed. Chorus 2, 3; Concert Orchestra 3; Temple Christian Fellowship 2, 3, 4. MARIA BARBARA SARAMA 4474 Silverwood Street, Philadelphia Pre-Social Worl. IM Basketball I, 2, 3, Volleyball; Theta Sigma Upsilon I, Social Chair- man 2, Editor 3, Treas. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 2; TEMPLAR 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2; Sec. Ed. Club 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. I, 2, 3, ' 4; Mitten Student League I, 2, 3, 4; Brotherhood Dinner Comrn. 2. PAT JOSEPH SARNESE 6204 Magnolia Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Varsity Football I, 2, 3, 4. ROSE ANNE SCALISE 2119 S. Mole Street, Philadelphia Mathematics. Modern Dance Group I, 2, 3, 4. DEANNE SCHERLIS 7959 Woolston Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club; IRC I, 2; XYW 2, 3, Pres. 4; Mitten Student League. HELEN SUSAN SCHREIBER 811 W. Wellens Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Chimes 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, Vice Pres. 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, Pres. 3, 4; URC 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4; Shakespeare Club I; Philosophy Club 2, 3; Thomas Jefferson Club I; Panel of Americans 2, 3, 4; Speakers ' Bureau 4, English Honor Society 4. LOIS SCHREIBER 13 Burd Avenue, Upper Darby, Pa. Home Economics. Alpha Epsilon Phi Social Chairman 2, Pledge Mistress 3, Vice Pres. 4; Diamond Band I, 2, 3, 4; Hillel I; Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, Treas. 4. JESSIE ANN SCHUM 2741 N. Garnet Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Women ' s Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Temple Christian Fellowship I, 2, 3, 4. STANLEY LEONARD SCHUPAK 426 Cantrell Street, Philadelphia Music Education. Diamond Honor Society Pres. 4; IM Basketball; Alpha Phi Omega; Diamond Band 2, Mgr. 3; Diamond Concert Orchestra I, 2, 3; Music Ed. Chorus I, 2; Hillel I. 2, 3. .AN1TA MARILYN SCHWARTZ 592 I Warrington Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel 2; ECEEd Club 2, 3, 4. CAROL ANN SEDDEN 8I33 Cresco Avenue, Philadelphia Music Supervision. Theta Sigma Upsilon 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 2, 3, 4; Diamond Band 4; Music Ed. Sec. 3, 4. JUDITH FELDMAN SEGAL 5840 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Temple News 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4: Constitutional Conven- tion I . RICHARD DAVID SEIDLER 4024 Parkside Avenue, Philadelphia Music Education. Music Education Class Pres. I, 2, 3. PAULINE ERNESTINE SHERMAN 533 Spruce Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Phi Delta Tau: Hillel Editor 2. NANCY SHTOFMAN 5922 Washington Avenue, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Phi Sigma Sigma I, 2, 3; Hillel I, 4; ECEEd Club 4. HELMA SILVERSTEIN 1 308 W. 7 1st Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Phi Sigma Sigma I, 2; Orchestra I, ECEEd Club I, 2. DIANE IRENE SIMPERS 1709 Chichester Avenue, Linwood, Pa. Elementary Education. IM Volleyball, Basketball; Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, Vice Pres. 4; Temple Chorus I; ECEEd Club; Mitten Student League 3. HELEN INGRAM SIREN 5128 Westford Road, Philadelphia Elementary Education. JOAN LOUISE SIREN 5128 Westford Road, Philadelphia Nursing Education. Temple Christian Fellowship I, 2. MORRIS H. SITNER 1756 George ' s Lane, Philadelphia Biology. VICTOR T. SJOSTROM 7215 Montague Street, Philadelphia Music Supervision. Alpha Chi Rho I, 2, Rec. Sec. 3, Chaplain 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Music Ed. Chorus I, 2; Concert Choir 2, 3, 4; Men ' s. Glee Club I, 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; UCM I. ELSIE K. SKVIR 1009 Pine Street, Philadelphia Nursing Education. MARTHA MARILYNN SLYOFF 40 N. Penn Street, Hatboro, Pa. Music. Orchestra; Chorus. CAROLYN LIBBIA SMITH 5114 Darrah Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Bowling Club. ESTHER CHARLOTTE SMITH 5224 Marwood Road, Philadelphia Social Studies. JEAN A. SMITH 517 Fountain Street, Philadelphia Nursing Education. RICHARD SOROKIN 2602 S. Franklin Street, Philadelphia Health, Physical and Recreation Education. Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa. ROCHELLE WILLICK SOTNICK 66 Sayers Avenue, Lansdowne, Pa. Elementary Education. Hillel. SONDRA DORIS SPATZ 308 S. 50th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel 1,2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 4. ALICE M. SPECTOR 6040 N. 13th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel I; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. 257 LEANOR GAY SPECTOR 920 E. Sedgwick Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma I, Sec. 2, 3, Treas. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4. GWENDOLYN MYRA STAPLER 2352 Bryn Mawr Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel. WILLIAM F. STARSINIC, JR 9533 Bustleton Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Alpha CRi Rho Soc. Sec.: Kappa Phi Kappa Vice Pres.; Theatre 2, 3, Chorus I, 2, 3; Concert Choir 3, 4; Orthodox Christian Club 3, 4: Sec. Ed. Board I, 2, 3: UCM I, 2, 3 4. LONNIE JAMES STATON 7626 Brewster Avenue, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Kappa Phi Kappa; Varsity Football, Track; IM Basketball; Omega Psi Phi; Phi Epsilon Kappa: HPRE Club. NANCY ELLEN STEARNS 3 Farnum Terrace, Worcester, Mass. Secondary Education. URC I, 2, 3, 4; UCM I, 2, 3, 4. GLADYS CLAIRE STIGNANI 819 Montrose Street, Vineland, N. J. Secretarial Studies. Phi Gamma Nu 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4; Business Ed. Club 3, 4; Resident Women ' s Student Assoc. 2, 3; Vice Pres. 3. RITA STOCKLER 8006 Cornelius Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club. NANCY SUE STOUDT Birch Fields, Chester Springs, Pa. Home Economics. Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4. ELAINE LIPSCHUTZ SUSSMAN 1442 Stirling Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, Corres. Sec. 4; Hillel I, 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 4. V Ctlleye . . . BEVERLY JEAN SWAN 32 Woodside Avenue, Edgely, Pa. Secondary Education. Scribblers I, 2, 3; Sec. Ed. Student Assoc. Rep. 2, 3. CY LEWIS SWARTZ 1841 Nolan Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Pi Delta Phi I, 2, 3; Hillel I, 4, Vice Pres. 2, 3; Sec. Ed. Students Assoc. I, 2, 3. 4; NAACP 1,4. ANN RUTH SWERN 7803 Rugby Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. KALYNA TATARSKA 4422 N. 15th Street, Philadelphia German. LEROY JOSEPH TAWEEL 1130 Foulkrod Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Phi Epsilon Kappa. JEANETTE CATHERINE TAYLOR 2319 Ellsworth Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Delta Sigma Theta 3, 4. RUTH TAYLOR 6146 N. Sixth Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel; ECEEd Club. ROSE CARMELLA TERRA 2315 S. Chadwick Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. JAMES THOMPSON Blue Bell Pike, Pennlyn, Pa. Health and Physical Education. Varsity Football. BARBARA B. THUMLER 3019 Teesdale Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Varsity Softball I; Varsity Basketball I, 2, 3; Varsity Hockey I, 2, 3; WAA; Chairman Water Shew I, 2, 3; Phi Delta Pi 2 3 Pres 4- HPER Club. ESTHER MOSBY TRINDADE 4210 Decatur Street, Philadelphia Music Education. Music Education Chorus 4; Newman Club. JOHN MICHAEL URBAN 1136 Rosalie Street, Philadelphia Health, Physical and Recreation Education. Varsity Football 3. 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4. 258 CLAUDETTE ELAINE VANCE 3925 N. 17th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Orchestra I; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY EILEEN VERBIT 303 N. Chester Pike, Glenolden, Pa. Elementary Education. ECEEd Club. EILEEN ROSLYN WAGNER 1475 Thornberry Road, Wyncote, Pa. Elementary Education. Phi Sigma Sigma 2, Philanthropy Chairman 3, Vice Pres. 4; Hillel I, 2: ECEEd Clufc I, 2, 3; Mitten Student League 2, 3. EILEEN GORDON WALDMAN 330 W. Johnson Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel I. 2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Orientation. RAYMOND E. WALKER 2039 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Music Education. Music Ed. Chorus I, 2; Temple Orchestra I. RUTH JANET WALLACE 3628 Sepviva Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Women ' s Glee Club 2; Temple Christian Fellowship I, 2, 3; UCM I, 2, 3; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3,4. DOROTHY MARIE WALTON 6333 Marsden Street, Philadelphia Health and Physical Education. Varsity Basketball I; Softball ' I, 3; Hockey I, 2, 4; Lacrosse 4; Swimming 3, 4: Phi Delta Pi Treas. 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2; HPRE Club; Water Show 2, 4, Dir. 3. LORETTA GRACE WANDERLIN 5417 Akron Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. L. HILTON WATTS, JR 58 Pleasant Street, Philadelphia Secondary Education. Rifle Team; Audio Visual Aids. tj 19SX DEBORAH PROMISLO WEISS 2201 N. Salford Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel 1,2; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4. LILLIAN FREEDMAN WEISS 6655 McCallum Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Hillel; ECEEd Club; Freshman Counselor. SANDRA RITA WEITZMAN 5003 Overbrook Avenue, Philadelphia Secondary Education. IRVING WILLIAM WESTERMAN 6023 Washington Avenue, Philadelphia Social Science. Chairman Sec. Ed. Comm. 4. NANCY JOAN WEXLER 6435 N. 16th Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. Magnet Vice Pres. 4; Chimes 3, Vice Pres. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Templar I, 2; Hillel I, 2, Sec. 3, 4; ECEEd Club I, 2, 3, 4; IRC Sec. 1, Pres. 2, Treas. 3, 4; Student Council 4; XYW 3, Vice Pres. 4; Freshman Orientation 2, 3, 4; Panel of Americans 3. CONNIE BRADY WHITCRAFT 81 E. Clementon Road, Bibbsboro, N. J. Health and Physical Education. Chimes 3, 4; Magnet 3, 4; Varsity Hockey I, 2, 3. Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, 2, Lacrosse 3, 4; Water Show I, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha I, 2, 3, 4; HPRE Club I, 2, 3, 4; WAA Exec. Board Sec. I, 2, Pres. 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 4. SHEILA GERTRUDE WHITMAN 516 Manayunk Road, Merion Park, Pa. Business Education. Phi Delta Tau, Social Chairman 2, 3; Hillel; Bus. Ed. Club. AUBREY WHITT 217 N. 10th Street, Darby, Pa. Secondary Education. RAYMOND FREDRICK WIGGINS 6727 Martins Mill Road, Philadelphia Music Education. ,.4610 N. 5th Street. Philadelphia ELIZABETH L. WONG Home Economics. Home Economics Club. JOY C. WOODRUFF . ' 1013 Ripley Street, Philadelphia Elementary Education. ECEEd Club 4. MARGARET LEE WYATT 6128 Shisler Street, Philadelphia Music Education. Orchestra I, Music Ed. Chorus I, 2, 3. 259 f i WILLIAM WHEELER YOUNG 319 LaGrange Ave. Essington, Pa. Music Supervisor. Men ' s Glee Club 3: Concert Choir 3, 4, ROSE ANN JULIA YUDINSKY 222 W. Lloyd Street. Shenandoah. Pa. Elementary Education. IM Basketball 3; Delta Zeta 3, Pres. 4- ECEEd 3; Mitten Student League 3, 4; Freshman Orientation 4. IRVIN BRUCE ZENTNER 5933 Christian Street, Philadelphia History. Kappa Phi Kappa, Vice Pres. 3, 4; Tau Epsilon Phi; Hillel; IRC; Circle K Vice Pres. 3, 4. SUZANNE DENN ZIONTA 76 Albemarle Road, White Plains, N. Y. Elementary Education. Phi Sigma Sigma Sec. 2, Treas. 3; Hillel I, 2, 3 RONALD AGRE 1021 Beii Avenue, Yeadon, Pa. Secondary Education. Phi Alpha Theta. STANLEY GINSBURG 425 S. 62nd Street, Philadelphia Business Education. LEONORA SANDRA HORNE 5410 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia Spanish. Hillel, Spanish Club, International Club. GUY RODGERS : Physical Education. Basketball I, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Tau Delta Phi; Water Show 4. JULES SEDER 4912 Rorer Street, Philadelphia Music Education. . . . MARIA ANN STUMPO ...................................................... 7129 Kindred Street, Philadelphia Business Education. Phi Gamma Nu 2, 3, 4; Business Education I, 2, Pres. 3, 4; XYW 2, 3, 4; Mitten Student League I, 2, 4; Corres. Sec. 4. MARY WATANABE ............................................................ 6682 Ardleigh Street, Philadelphia Music Education. Kappa Delta Epsilon ........... School of Business Administration JOHN J. CHIOVERO 5785 Jefferson Street, Philade ' phia Business Administration. EDWARD EZEKIAN 311 Avon Road, Springfield. Pa. Marketing. ANDREW PAUL GOLDNER 105 Old Lancaster Road, Ba ! a Cynwyd, Pa. Accounting. Varsity Tennis 2, Capt. 3, 4; Pi Lambda Phi; Diamond Band 2, 3; Hillel. NOEL ALAN PERLOFF Accounting. Alpha Epsilon Pi. HOWARD H. RIVERS Business Administration. .1627 East Gowen Avenge. Pn- ' ade ' phia ...1018 SoL.tr, Tenth Street HARRY SOL SIEGEL 1127 Lenmar Street, Lebanor, Pa. Real Estate and Insurance. Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Hi!. el I, 2. THEODORE OLIN MORGAN Business Administration. 23 Mather Avenue, Broorna 1 !. Pa. EDWARD STOCK J4I9 Academy Lane, Eikins Park, Pa... Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi. EDWIN J. TAYLOR 2506 rast Somerset S;ree: Pre-Law. 260 Community College MARVIN ABRAMS 5635 N. Warnock Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. IM Basketball I. JESSE ALBERT ALEXANDER 44 W. Howard Street, Clayton, N. J. Architectural Drafting and Estimating. A. DALE ANDERS Colonial Mobile Home Park, Doylestown. Pa. Mortuary Science. Homecoming Float Comm. 2. RALPH JOSEPH ANTHONY N. Main Street, Elmer, N. J. Electronics Technology. LEO MICHAEL BACHA . ' ...32 River Avenue, Natrona, Pa. Mortuary Science. Circle K 2, 3: IM Bowling 2, Softball I: MAA Vice Pres. 2; Pi Sigma Eta Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Owletter I; Newman Club I, 3, 4: Student Council Vice Pres., Pres. 2; Lounge Comm. 2; Electronics Comm. 2; Carnival Comm. I, 2; Homecoming Comm. I, 2, 3. RICHARD W. BATEY 599 Carver Street, Philadelphia Electronics Technology. ,.3921 Alfred Street, Philadelphia LAWRENCE JOSEPH BAWDNRA.. Electronics Technology. MICHAEL BEKAS 126 S. Salford Street, Philadelphia Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. EMERY JOHN BELAN 404 E. Cottage Avenue, Haddonfield, N. J. Electronics Technology. tif College . . . WALTER WILLIAM BENSON 1914 E. Pike Street. Philadelphia Electronics Technology. JOHN CARMEN BIANCANIELLO 2314 S. Woodstock Street, Philadelphia Architectural Design and Building Construction. KARL E. BLIGHT 229 Sly Street, Luzerne, Pa. Mortuary Science. IM Basketball I, Softball I; Bowling Club Sec. 2: Pi Sigma Eta: Pi Sigma Eta News 2; MAA Sec. I; Freshman Comm. ,.238 Carre Avenue, Essington, Pa. HENRY JAMES BILLBROUGH Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. HOWARD BLUM 1409 Glenview Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. THOMAS WILLIAM BOHR 220 Ashborne Road, Elkins Park, Pa. Basic Business. CLARENCE BANNER BOWMAN 45 Decator Road. Havertown, Pa. Basic Business. HARLOD EDWIN BOYD 871 " N " Street, Philadelphia Heating, Refrigeration and Air Conditioning. .141 E. Duval Street, Philadelphia JAMES REUBEN BRAXTON. Electronic Technology. EDMOND FRANCIS BRENNAN Valley View Terrace, Scranton, Pa. Electronics Technology. ROGER ERNEST BROWN 716 Kenilworth Avenue. Philadelphia Basic Business. MAA, Baseball, Golf. ANTHONY JOSEPH BRUNO 428 Orchar ' d Street, Hammcnton. N. J. Electronic Technology. 262 ROSS KNOWLTON BURNSIDE 41 S. Moreiand Road, Paoli, Pa. Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. FRANCIS DONALD CAHILL : 205 Pleasant Street, Athens, Pa. Mortuary Science. 1M Basketball I, Softball; Bowling 2; Pi Sigma Eta 2, 3, Sgt of Arms I; Newman Club Pres.; MAA I, Pres. 2; Freshman Comm.; Student Council I; Social Comm. Chairman 2; Carnival Comm. I, 3; Dance Comm. I, 2, 3. WALTER OWEN CARROLL 6527 Belfield Avenue, Philadelphia Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta I, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Newman Club 2; Freshman Comm. Vice Pres. LARNEY CARSON, JR 5604 Gibson Drive, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. DORIS H. CHANIN 8065 Williams Avenue, Philadelphia Secretarial. WAA Bowling I, 2, Golf I; Owletter Editor I, 2; Freshman Class Vice Pres. Publicity Comm. I, Social Comm. I, 2; Homecoming Comm, I, 2; Carnival Comm. I; Spring Dance Comm. I; Christmas Dance Comm. I, 2; Hallowe ' en Dance Comm. I. LORELEI MARSHA CHERNIKOFF 1314 Roxanna Road, Washington, D.C. General Arts. WAA I; Owletter I, 2; Freshman Comm. I; Homecoming Comm. I, 2; Freshman Mixer Comm. I, 2; Lounge Comm. I, 2; Carnival Comm. 2; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2; Temple News 2; Templar 2. RICHARD GIFFEN CHURCHFIELD 20 " A " Street, Wilmerding, Pa. Mortuary Science and Basic Business. HAROLD LEE CLARK S. Main Road, R.D. 3. Vineland, N. J. Architectural Drafting and Estimating. WILLIAM ROSS CLEGG 362 Villanova Avenue, Oak Valley, Wenonah. N. J. Electronic Technology. CLAYTON FLOYD COHEN 507 General Lafayette Road, Merion Station, Pa. Basic Business. Owletter; Homecoming Comm. MARCI ESTELLE COHEN 8901 Revere Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. WAA I; Owletter I; Glee Club I; Hillel I; Publicity Comm. I; Social Comm. I. ROBERT JOHN COOK 342 E. Mount Airy Avenue, Philadephia Electronic Technology. ANDREW COOPER Box 413-B, R.D. 2, Pottsville, Pa. Electronic Technology. JOSEPH ANTHONY CORTAZZO 745 Pennsylvania Avenue. Bangor. Pa. Electronic Technology. ROBERT JOHN COSTANTINI 2241 Moore Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. Newman Club. ROBERT WILLIAM DARROCH 3056 Rorer Street, Philadelphia Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. DAVID DEITZ 1219 Kerper Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. SANDRA JEAN DERING 301 W. Moreiand Road, Willow Grove, Pa. Secretarial. WAA I, 2; Student Council Sec. 2; Homecoming Comm. 2; Student Lounge Co-Chairman 2; Spring Dance Comm. 2; Social Comm. I; Carnival Comm. 2. EDWARD WILLIAM DEVINNEY 6105 N. Franklin Street, Philadelphia Electronics Technology. FRANK DIBENEVITTO 1437 Blockrock Road, Woodlyn, Pa. Electronic Technology. ALFRED DENNIS DIGIOVANNI 2320 S. Bouvier Street, Philadelphia Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. 263 SAMUEL DORFMAN 639 E. Girard Avenue, Philadelphia Basic Business. JOHN DORIN 529 Thomas Court. Taylor, Pa. Electronic Technology. HARRY KENNETH DRYBURGH 106 Central Avenue, Cheltenham, Pa. Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. ANDREW JAMES DUDA 64 Pine View Avenue, Dallas, Pa. Mortuary Science. IF Sports 2; MAA I; Bowling Club 2; IM Basketball I; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club. MARY ELKINS 8120 Gilbert Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. HAROLD EVANS 1712 Strahle Street, Philadelphia Architectural Design and Building Construction. ALLEN WILLIAM FELDMAN 4549 Merrick Road, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. Tech. Inst. Student Council Pros. BARRY MICHAEL FISHER 6672 Lincoln Drive, Philadelphia Basic Business. DONALD WILLIAM FLEMING Box 245-D, Little Gloucester Road, Blackwood, N. J Electronic Technology. . . . ROBERT RANDLE FLEMING 206 Washington Avenue, Runnemede, N. J. Electronic Technology. HARRY AUSTIN FLINN 2935 S. 16th Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. ELDON SHEFFORD FODOR 77 Carlton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Electronic Technology. WARREN HEARN FOOKS 302 N. Franklin Street, Wilmington, Del. Electronic Technology. WILLIAM JOHN FOX Main Street, Saxonburg, Pa. Mortuary Science. LOUIS FRIEDMAN 2138 Emerson Street, Philadelphia Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration Technology. ,.5545 Beaumont Street, Philadelphia .5940 Lorane Road, Linstead, Reading, Pa. STANLEY S. FREIDMAN Electronic Technology. HARRY WALTER FRIEDRICH Electronic Technology. RHODA FRIEZE 1951 Sterling Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. WAA I, 2; IM Bowling I, 2, Golf I, Swimming I; Owletter I, 2; Chorus I: Student Council Rep. I, 2; Freshman Orientation Comm. I, 2: Homecoming Comm. 2; Carnival Comm. I, 2. .1224 E. Alcott Street, Philadelphia ROBERT THOMAS GARRETT Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. ROBERT WALTER GILBERT 206 Parker Avenue, Upper Darby, Pa. Mechanical Design. IM Basketball I. CHARLES M. GILMARTIN 666 Dayton Road, Bryn Mawr, Pa. Electronic Technology. 264 LEONARD ROBERT GOLD 3008 N. Seventh Street, Philadelphia General Arts. ELLIS IVAN GOLDMAN 120 Oriental Avenue, Atlantic City. N. J. Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeraton. HOWARD JAMES GORDON 5653 Berks Street. Phladelphia Electronic Technology. JOHN RAYMOND GORMLEY 2710 Altantic Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J. Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta I. 2, Treas. 3: Newman Club I, 2, 3; Freshman Com- mission Treas. ..9611 Hayden Street, Philadelphia GERALD GREENBERG Architectural Design and Building Construction. WILLIAM JAMES GROVES 4117 Pine Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. HOWARD VINCENT GRUBE. JR Mayflower Hotel, Louisville, K y . Mortuary Science. IF Football 1,2, 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4. CURTIS J. HAFER 734 W. Baumstown Road, Birdsboro, Pa. Electronic Technology. RAYMOND DAVIS HAMILL 1222 Butler Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. Ctaa of I9S8 FRANCIS CHARLES HAUSE 938 " A " Avenue, Parkland, Pa. Electronic Technology. THOMAS LAWRENCE HAYS, JR 511 W. Ruscomb Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. RICHARD EARL HESS 7427 Gilbert Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. KENNETH DURVIL HILL 41 Franklin Avenue, Rosemont, Pa. Architectural Drafting and Estimating. REGINA WIEBEL HINTON 2312 W. Montgomery Avenue, Philadelphia Mortuary Science. Owletter I. 2, Chorus I. RALPH WENDALL HOLMES 5425 Sansom Street, Philadelphia Basic B usiness. Owletter I, 2. JEROME RALPH HUGHES 615 Birch Street, Scranton, Pa. Electronic Technology. MORTON ALLAN HURWITZ 5019 " D " Street, Philadelphia Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. VALDIS IVANSONS 1408 N. 61st Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. ROBERT G. JAMES 1331 N. Second Street, Philadelphia Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta; Newman Club. KENNETH C. JARVIS 6331 Garnet Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. Newman Club Pres.; Homecoming Comm.; Carnival Comm. THOMAS EDWIN JOHNSON 682 Vernon Road, Springfield, Pa. Basic Business. Diamond Band I, 2; Chorus I; Student Council Rep. I: Carnival Comm. I, 4. ELWOOD ELLISON JONES 547 Grape Street, Hammonton, N. J. Mortuary Science. GORDON THOMAS KNIGHT 1945 N. Lawrence Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. JOHN EDWARD KRAFT R.D. 1, Washington, Pa. Mortuary Science. Student Council 3. ..27 E. Holland Street, Summit Hill. Pa. FREDERICK CHARLES KUEBLER Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta. ROBERT BARRY LAMBERT 36 Mansion Road, Springfield, Pa. Electronic Technology. ROBERT BRUCE LARSEN 28 12th Avenue, Seaside Park, N. J. Electronic Technology. ORESTES S. LAZOR ... Electronic Technology. .710 Tulip Street, Camden, N. J. CHARLES LEDERMAN 1144 S. 24th Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. LEONARD ALVIN LEFF 1116 Arboretum Road, Wyncote. Pa. Basic Business. IM Bowling, I, 2, Golf I. 2, Baseball I, 2, Basketball I, 2. Community College . . . FRANKLIN DELANO LISA Park Avenue, Berlin, N. J. Electronic Technology. ..323 Blaine Street, East Bangor, Pa. CARL AFLRED LOBB Electronic Technology. DONALD ELLIOTT LUBECK 2835 W. Girard Avenue, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. DIANNE CATHERINE LUDTKE 279 W. Sheldon Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. IM Bowling, Archery, Golf; Owletter; Social Comm. DONALD TRACY MADDEN 400 Station Avenue, North Woods, Pa. Basic Business. IM Bowling; Owletter; Newman Club Vice-Pres.; Student Council Vice- Pros. RICHARD CHARLES MALOUMIAN 313 E. Wister Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. Basketball; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club 2; Homecoming Comm. 2. PHILLIP MARKOWITZ 2230 St. Vincent Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. JAMES CARL MARTIN 147 Riverview Drive, New Castle, Del. Electronic Technology. WILLIAM CRANSHAW MARTIN 285 W. Greenwood Avenue, Lansdowne, Pa. Electronic Technology. EMILY McCALLUM 3943 N. Ninth Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. WAA, Bowling Team, Golf, Tennis; Owletter, Editor-in-Chief; Freshman Commission; Student Council; Publicity Comm.; Orientation Comm.; Spring Dance Comm.; Mistletoe Ball Comm. DANIEL WILLIAM McCARTHY 628 Pennsylvania Avenue, Elmira, N. Y. Mortuary Science. Bowling Club 2; MAA 2; Newman Club 2, 3; Pi Sigma Eta 2, 3; Carnival Comm I, 2. GLENN WILSON McCLELLAND 119 Grandview Road, Ardmore, Pa. Electronic Technology. 266 " i, P d Uj. I JOHN JAMES McKELVEY 6823 Woodland Avenue, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. DAVID BERNARD MELTZER 5031 Gainor Road, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. ROBERT RALPH MEROIA 591 Harrison Street, Hazelton, Pa. Architectuarl Design and Building Construction. GEORGE JOHN MICHAEL :.7II Clymer Street, Philadelphia Mortuary Science. Mortician Society Representative. DONALD HAROLD MICHEL 713 S. Webster Avenue. Scranton, Pa. Electronic Technology. DAVID MILLER 224 Ritner Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. THOMAS J. MILLER .................................................... 182 Diana Avenue, Hatboro, Pa. JAMES EDWARD MOORE ............................................................ Box 81, Clarbville, Pa. Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. WILLIAM M. MOSLER .................................... 1726 S. Easton Road, Will Basic Business. ow rove, a. FRANK NAKAO 889 MacArthur Drive, Seabrook, N.J. Electronic Technology. ROBERT LOUIS NOVAK 203 Morewood Avenue, Blairsville, Pa. Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta Vice-Pres. 2, Sec. 3; Chorus I; Newman Club; Student Council Rep. I; Homecoming Comm. 2, 3; Freshman Mixer Comm. I, 2; Carnival Comm. I, 2; Freshman Commission I. ROBERT ANTHONY PALADINO 1965 Chatterton Avenue, Bronx, N.Y. Heating, Refrigeration and Air Conditioning. STANLEY PAPUSH R.D. 1. Box 244, Elmer, N. J. Electronic Technology. GEORGE PARRS 301 E. Roosevelt Boulevard, Philadelphia Architectural Design and Building Construction. A. D. E. News Class Reporter I, 2 Editor 4. STUART MARTIN PENNYPACKER Spring Avenue, Fort Washington, Pa. Mechanical Design. MYRON PERLSTEIN 5437 Wyndale Avenue, Philadelphia Basic Business. ANTHONY GEORGE PERRI 2341 S. 17th Street. Philadelphia Electronic Technology. DOMINIC JOSEPH PETULLA 714 S. Fifth Street, Camden, N. J. Electronic Technology. WALTER RONALD PIRIE Electronic Technology. .Palgrave, Ontario. Canada GUS ROBERT PISTOCK Electronic Technology. ..4116 Barnett Street, Philadelphia BERNARD A. PLATT 301 W. Biddle Street, West Chester Pa Mortuary Science. MAA I, 2: Bowlmg I, 2; Pi Sigma Eta I, 2, 3; United Party Campaign Comm. 2: Freshman Comm. Pres. I: Float Comm. I, 2; Carnival 2; Dance Comm I 2 RONALD C. PLUCINSKI 132 Chase Street, Camden, N. J. Basic Business. Newman Club. ANATOL ANTIN PRASICKY 5020 N. 12th Street, Philadelphia Architectural Design. JOSEPH THOMAS RESAN 810 Luzerne Street, Scranton, Pa. Electronic Technology. DAVID EDWARD REMIS 3207-1 Defense Terrace. Philadelphia Basic Business. CARL RHEINSCHMIDT 10 Sand Street, Pittston, Pa Electronic Technology. Newman Club. MARK S. RODACK 416 Glenway Road, Philadelphia Basic Business. . Bowling Club I, 2; Freshman Commission Pres. I; Student Council Social Chairman 2. DAVID RODOFF 203 Windsor Avenue, Melrose Park, Pa. Basic Business. MAA Golf. EVELYN CLAIRE ROSE 1664 Harrison Street, Philadelphia Mortuary Science. Chorus I, 2; Campaign Comm. 2; Freshman Comm. I; Carnival Comm. I, 2; Dance Comm. I, 2; Float Comm. I. 2. RICHARD ROBERT ROMAN 1007 E. Abington Avenue, Philadelphia Architectural Design. ttf College . . . ALEX RUBIN ............................................................ 2331 S. Fairhill Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. Class Representative 2. JOSEPH U. SCAZZOLA .............................................. 143 E. 64th Avenue, Philadelphia Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta I, 2, 3; Newman Club; Freshman Comm. HENRY M. SCHLOTTERER, JR ..................................... 123 Egypt Road, Norristown, Pa. Architectural Drafting and Estimating. ALVIN GEORGE SCHMIDT 248 W. Rosemar Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. MILTON STANLEY SCHNELLER 5354 Arlington Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. Carnival Comm. 2: Homecoming Comm. I. JAMES LEE SCHWARTZ Box 14, Lincoln, Pa. Mortuary Science. Bowling Club 2; Pi Sigma Eta Chaplain 2, Social Comm. I, Chair- man 2; Pi Sigma Eta News 2; Freshman Comm. I. JOAN MARLYN SEFFREN 6442 N. 15th Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. LOUISE SEGAL 5300 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia Secretarial. WAA I. 3; Bowling Team I; Golf; Owletrer I, 2; Hillel I, 2; Student Coun- cil Rep. 2; Freshman Commission Treas. I; Publicity Chairman (Student Council) 3, 4. JOHN SERBENIUK 754 Ringgold Street, Philadelphia Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. ..2112 Spring Garden Street, Philadelphia JACK FREDERICK SERENA Electronic Technology. FLORENCE R. SHAPIRO 8515 Provident Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. WAA I, 2; IM Bowling I, 2; Owletter I, 2; Student Council Rep. I, Treas. 2; Homecoming Comm. I, 2; Carnival Comm. I, 2; Social Comm. 2, 2; Publicity Comm. I, 2. RUTH E. SHALTZ .1420 Brierwood Road, Havertown, Pa. Basic Business. Bowling Club I ; Student Council I, 2. GLORIA Z. SHINDER 5721 Woodbine Avenue, Philadelphia Secretarial. Golf 2; Owletter 2; Freshman Comm. I, Homecoming Comm. I; Carnival Comm. I. WILLIAM ALLEN SHOWALTER 338 Washington Lane, Downingtown, Pa. Basic Business. Bowling Team 2, 3; MAA I, 2. DONALD SLUTZKY 5641 Wyndale Avenue, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. DONALD LARUESTOYER 1205 Wedgewood Road, Philadelphia Architectural Design. JOHN ARNOLD SUKEENA 260 S. Fourth Street, Minersville, Pa. Electronic Technology. PAUL HENRY SWARTER 1006 S. Broom Street, Wilmington, Del. Electronic Technology. SOE CAROLE TANDLER 6417 Lawnton Avenue, Philadelphia Basic Business. WAA Pres. 2, Bowling I, Golf; Owletter I; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2: Carnival Comm. I. ..5071 Whitaker Avenue, Philadelphia ROBERTA TAYLER Secretarial. JESSE CHANDLER THOMSON, JR 63 Slocum Avenue, Christiana, Pa. Electronic Technology. Clau t 9SX HARRY EUGENE THORTON Architectural Design and Estimating. NICHOLAS FRANK TREPPIEDI Electronic Technology. ..632 Haverford Road, Haverford, Pa. .1608 S. 17th Street, Philadelphia DONALD PAUL TRICHON 7913 Jenkin+own Road, Cheltenham, Pa. Basic Business. MAA I, 2; Bowling I, 2; Owletter I, 2; Hillel I, 2; Student Council Rep. I, 2, Constitution Comm. I, 2; Homecoming Float Comm. I, 2; Carnival Comm. I, 2; Social Comm. I, 2. GEORGE E. TURNER, JR 101 I Newport Pike, Woodcrest, Wilmington, Del. Mechanical Design. PAT HELEN VAKULA 7 Flamingo Place, Audubon Park, N. J. Basic Business. WAA I, 2; Bowling I, 2, Swimming I: Owletter I; Newman Club Vice Pres. I, 2; Carnival Comm. I, 2; Freshman Orientation Comm. I, 2. WILSON G. VARCOE Wycombe, Pa. Mortuary Science. GEORGE JOSEPH VILLAROSE 402 N. 63rd Street, Philadelphia Electronic Technology. EDWARD MURRAY WAGNER 5150 Bingham Street, Philadelphia Architectural Design and Estimating. RICHARD PAUL WALTER 1826 Parkway Drive, Honesdale, Pa. Electronic Technology. ROBERT LEE WATKINS 3519 N. Srrtedley Street, Philadelphia Architecture Design. .1229 Lansdowne Avenue, Camden, N. J. FRANCIS EDWARD WDZIECZKOWSKI Electronic Technology. FRANK A. WEER Lafayette Road, Gladwyne, Pa. Mechanical Design. 269 OSCAR SYLVESTER WHEELER, JR 5549 Poplar Street. Philadelphia Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration. DOLORES WILSON 144 Fairview Avenue, Yeadon, Pa. Basic Business. WAA I, 2; Choir: Freshman Commission I. 2: Carnival Comm. I. 2: Freshman Orientation Comm. I, 2. FRED HOWARD WHITE 601 Maple Avenue, Marysville. Pa. Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta 1,2 3. FRANKLIN HARTWELL WHITTEN Rt. 4, Mountai n View Drive, Lynchburg, Va. Basic Business. Temple News; Carnival Comm. I. RAY S. WHITTEN 732 Prospect Avenue, Scranton, Pa. Electronic Technology. JERALD YANKOWITZ 1603 Wynsam Street, Philadelphia Basic Business. Varsity Bowling; Homecoming Comm.; Carnival Comm. HARRY K. DRYBURGH 106 Central Avenue, Cheltenham, Pa. Air Conditioning, Heating, and Refrigeration Technology. ANDREW DRYSDALE, JR 20 E. Park Avenue, Maple Shade, N. J. Architectural Design and Estimating. HENRY JAMES HORN 3426 Arthur Street, Philadelphia Mechanical Design. RUDOLPH J. KLASZKY 101 Whitman Avenue, Stratford, Pa Electronics Technology. STANLEY LANCE KRYZYZANOWSKI 1432 Ormon Avenue, Camden, N. J. Technology. WALLACE RALPH SAVITSKY 49 Cobalt Ridge Drive South, Levittown, Pa. Mechanical Technology JOHN DAVID SKIEF 210 North Hobart Street Electronic Technology. Tyler School of Fine Arts EUGENIE MARIE PAULY 1709 Cheltenham Avenue, Philadelphia Fine Arts. RAYMOND L. WALLACE 213 Clark Drive, Charleston, West Virginia Painting. College . . . 270 School of Theology FOREST T. BENNER Glenside, Pennsville, N. J. Theology. EVERETT RAY CARLSON Main Street, St. Georges, Del. Theology. WILLIAM L CODY 1511 Manton Street, Philadelphia Theology. WILLIAM A. DAVIS 7 Swedesboro Avenue, Bridgeport, N. J. Theology. WILLIAM DORE Worton, Md. Theology. Theology Student Council 4. . COLIN T. GORMAN 2347 Huntingdon Pike, Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Theology. WILLIAM MAXWELL HANKINS Box 5, Marydel, Md. Theology. ROBERT WILKINS HELMS 220 Minquadale Boulevard, New Castle, Del. Theology. DAVID WESLEY HYATT Box 56, New London, Pa. Theology. STANLEY FRANKLIN IMBODEN 228 Lincoln Street, Steelton, Pa. Theology. FRANK LUCIA Georgetown, Del. Theology. CLIFFORD MILLER LANDES 115 S. Main Street, Hatfield, Pa. Theology. 272 WILLIAM A. McKEE 101 Yale Road, Havertown, Pa. Theology. FRANCIS T. MICHELS Albion, III. Theology. STEPHEN R. ROOT, JR St. Peters Harmonyville Roads, Pottstown, Pa. Theology. A. DAVID SEELAND 447 Church Street, Groveville, N. J. Theology. Theology Student Council I. JOHN A. SHANNON 4300 Hulmeville Road, Cornwells Heights, Pa. Theology. BERNARD JAMES SHROPSHIRE R. D. 2, Egg Harbor City, N. J. Theology. LEONARD LELAND SMALLS 506 Moeton Avenue, Moeton, Pa. Theology. EARL CLINTON SNYDER 112 N. Second Street, Millville, N. J. Theology. ROBERT KEMPF TOWNLEY 2021 Hanchett Street, Saginaw, Mich. Theology. EDWARD ANTHONY UNDERWOOD, JR Methodist Parsonage, Bridgebo.ro, N. J. Theology. DONALD LEE WATSON 57 Slokum Avenue, Christiana, Pa. Theology. THOMAS THEODORE WILLIAMS 2807 S. Main Street, Willces-Barre, Pa. Theology. 273 School of Fine Arts i MARTIN NATHANIEL BOONIN 1243 Tyson Avenue. Philadelphia Fine Arts. Fencing J.V. I, Varsity 2, 3; Tyler Players 2, 3, 4; Tyler Chorus I, 2, 3; Dance Comm. I, 2, 3, 4. JOAN I. M. BRADLEY Box 326, Croton Road, Wayne, Pa. Fine Arts Sculpture. Tyler Players I, 3, 4; Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Class Representative 3. DORIS LOUISE COLE 956 Harding Road, Elizabeth, N. J. Fine Arts-Sculpture. Chimes 3, Treas. 4; Tyler Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Tyler Players I, 2, 3, 4. JULIE DIANE DANCIGER 6830 N. Gratz Street, Philadelphia Fine Arts. Tyler Players I, 2; Dance I, 2. JOHN BROOKS DENDY III 1713 N. 21st Street, Philadelphia Fine Arts. Tyler Players; Tyler Chorus. CLARK E. DUNHAM 1500 Beverly Road, Philadelphia Fine Arts. Tyler Players I, 2; Tyler Chorus I, 2, 3: Templayers 3: Tyler Student Council I, Vice Pres. 2, 3. PATRICIA YOUNG GOLDENTYER 4101 Baltimore Avenue, Philadelphia Fine Arts-Sculpture. Chimes 4, Pres. 3; Tyler Chorus I, 2, 3; Tyler Players I, 2, 3; Tyler Dance I, 2, 3; Hillel I : Tyler Dance Comm. I, 2, 3. GAIL IRIS JASLOW 4757 N. Tenth Street, Philadelphia Fine Arts-Sculpture. Chimes 3, 4; Tyler Chorus I, 2; Tyler Dance I, 2; Dance Comm I, 2, 3. JOSEPH JOHN MAIORIELLO 1523 E. Walnut Lane, Philadelphia Fine Arts-Sculpture. Varsity Fencing 2, 3, 4; IM Volleyball I, 2, 3, 4; Tyler Chorus I, 2: Tyler Players, Scenery I, 2. ,.2238 Longshore Avenue, Phiadelphia ARMAND MEDNICK Fine Arts. MARILYN ROSENZWEIG 1952 Sterling Street, Philadelphia JOSEPH HOPE REILLY 4415 Park Boulevard, Wildwood, N. J. Fine Arts-Painting, Graphics. Tyler Chorus I, 2: Tyler Players 2, Dance I, 2. NANCY ZIMBLE SAMITZ 6701 Old York Road, Philadelphia Fine Arts-Art Education. JOSEPH HAROLD SHANKLAND 6 Williams Street, Lansdowne, Pa. Fine Arts. LOUIS SMITH 726 W. Sedgwick Street, Philadelphia Fine Arts. Painting. RINAGAI STANLEY 2220 Fulton Street, Toledo, Ohio Fine Arts. Tyler Players I, 3; Tyler Chorus 2, 3, 4; Dance Chairman 4; Tyler Student Council I, 2, 3, Pres. 4. ROMAN JOHN WASYLYSZYN 5821 N. 12th Street, Philadelphia Fine Arts. JOAN E. WATSON 2208 Walnut Street, Philadelphia Fine Arts. Tyler Forum I, 2, 3. CYNTHIA LANGSDORF WILKINSON 738 Jane Road, Jenkintown, Pa. Fine Arts Art Education. ARLENE SYNDERMAN ZIVITZ 7941 Michener Avenue, Philadelphia Fine Arts Art Education. Fencing I, 2; Tyler Chorus I, 2, 4; Dance I, 2. PATRICIA ANN LEHR 6278 West Valley Green Road, Fiourtown, Pa. Fine Arts Abels, Alexander 46, 47 Aberman, Malcolm 220 Abrams, I. 57 Abrams, Marvin 262 Abrams, Ruth 246 Adams, Archibald G. 52 Adams, Sylvan 129, 238 Adler, Enid 119, 246 ADMINISTRATION 14 Ague, R. 138 Albert, Donald 246 Albert, Joel 220 Alexander, Jesse 262 Allen, T. 146 Allessandrini, Gene 205, 246 Almes, D. 193 ALPHA CHI RHO 115 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 42 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 122 ALPHA EPSILON PI 139 ALPHA PHI DELTA 107 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 200 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 118 ALPHA SIGMA PI 139 ALPHA SIGMA TAD 117 Alston, L. 195 Altman, J. 144 Aman, Joan 246 Amarosa, Gloria 132 Amoresano, Frank 220 Anders, A. Dale 262 Anderson, M. 195, 210 Anderson, R. 914 Anflick, Martin 220 Anservitz, Lois 89, 94, 96, 99, 118, 131, 134, 180, 212, 246 Anthony, Ralph 262 Antinoff, Bobbe 199, 206, 220 Arangio, B. 146 Aron, J. 193, 200 Arost, Molly 144, 246 Arrow, Robert 126 Ashford, G. 115 ATHLETICS 146-180 Axe, Allen 220 Axe, Merle 220 Axe, R. 204 Axinn, Sidney 24 Bacha, Leo 43, 101, 207, 212, 262 Bacon, Philip 112. 220, Bailey, Robert I 12, 220 Baker, Edward 220 Baker, Harold 220 Baker, Ralph 130, 133, 154, 204, 246 Baker, W. 115 Balick, Stanley 98, 117, 136, 220 Ballow, H. 196 Bandel, Alan 220 Banko, S. 204 Baratta, Salvatore 238 Barbieri, D. 178 Barish, Jerome 246 Barnett, Gladys 124, 135, 196, 246 Baron, Clarence 220 Baron, E. 157, 169 Barren, Carolyn 144, 246 Barret, J. 209 Barrick, J. 134 BASEBALL 170, 171 BASKETBALL, VARSITY 156-163 BASKETBALL, FRESHMAN 164 BASKETBALL, WOMEN ' S 178, 179 Batey, Richard 262 Batty, Patricia 118, 135, 144, 246 Barrer, C. 101, 198 Baumholtz, Allan 220 Baver, Charles 220 Bawdrna, Lawrence 262 Bayer, Charlotte 246 Baylinson, Gladys 144, 246 Becker, Bernard 220 Becker, Lewis 138, 141, 220 Becker, Marilyn 178, 246 Becker, Ronald 116, 146, 220 Beckett, Anita 99, 246 Beem, John 139, 238 Bekas, Michael 262 Belan, Emery 262 Bell, L. 209 Bell, Robert 246 Bell, Sue 174, 175, 178, 179, 204 Bender, Jules 238 Benen, Milton 220 Benko, Stephen 53 Benner, Forrest 272 Bennett, Julius 246 Bennett, Rosyln 246 Bennett, S. 198 Benson, E. 124 Benson, Walter 262 Berezow, B. 204 Berger, Leonard 137, 140, 204, 221 Berk, Annette 144, 246 Berkowitz, Fred 138, 246 Berlant, S. 206 Berman, Arnold 221 Bermender, Sterling 221 Bernard, Howard 140, 221 Bernstein, Frances 144, 247 Bernstein, Ina 144, 247 Bernstein, S. 104 Bessick, F. 124, 195 BETA ALPHA PSI 140 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 141 Bettinger,- James 238 Beyer, Arthur 221 Biancaniello, John 262 Biddle, Dorrell 139, 238 Bierbrunner, Henry 115, 221 Billbrough, Henry 262 Bilokur, B. 197 Birch, Cecil 247 Birnbaum, Judy 96, 199, 221 Bischoff, Robert 238 Bittle, Elmer 116, 221 Bixler, Isabel 50 Blackwall, A. 195 Blair, P. 208 Blackwood, Andrew 54 Blai, Boris 46, 47 Blanchar, William 221 Blank, Barbara I 18, 195 Blank, Evelyn 247 Blank, Mitchell 129, 221 Blatt, Marilyn 130, 209, 247 Blatteis, Judith 96, 99, 247 Blau, Irving 140, 247 Bleiberg, S. 101 Blight, Karl 262, 207 Bloch, Jules 198, 221 Block, Robert 139, 238 Block, Rudolph 208, 221 Bluestein, Stanley 247 Blum, Howard 262 Blum, Sandra 144, 247 BOARD OF TRUSTEES 15 Bocher, Linda 247 Boesch, F. 208 Bogosian, E. 198 Bohn, J. Lloyd 24, 26 Bohr, Thomas 262 Boldrick, Marian 193 Bond, George 185, 212, 221 Bones, F. 209 Bonikowski, Wanda 144, 247 Bonos, A. 197 Bonos, M. 197 Boone, C. 124 Boonin, Martin 275 Borden, Lee 247 Bossard, E. 209 Boswell, Charles 221 Boulden, Philip 112, 221 BOWLING, WOMEN ' S 180 Bowman, Clarence 262 Boyd, Harold 262 Boyle, J. 208 Boysen, A. 195 Bradford, William 221 Bradley, Joan 275 Braman, S. 194, 196 Braverman, M. 102 Braxton, James 262 Bregman, Ralph 1 14, 221 Breiner, William 221 Brennan, Edmond 262 Broadbelt, Clyde 221 Brignola, A, 208 Briskin, Harold 201, 247 Brobyn. G. 196 277 Jtofaf Brodsky, Melvyn 114, 156, 157, 238 Brody. Rachelle 238 Brody, Richard 205, 208, 247 BROTHERHOOD DINNER 82 Bromberg, Sandra 247 Brooks, Allan 238 Browor, Thomas 140, 221 Brown, Bruce 49 Brown, Dale 106, 221 Brown, Daniel 222 Brown, Ernest 247 Brown, L. 198 Brown, Richard 238 Brown, Roger 202, 262 Bruce, Joseph 141, 222 Bruno, Anthony 262 Bubb, Bruce 222 Buchner, Ted. 213 Buck, Cynthia 124, 144, 182, 247 Buckwalter, W. Roy 19 Buda, Helga 118, 182, 195 Buehler, N. 115 Burgess, Dr. P. 203 Bunch, Robert 1 16, 247 Burick, R. 98 Burns, Joseph Vincent 208, 222 Burnside, Ross 263 BUSINESS EDUCATION CLUB 201 Bushkoff, C. 89 Butler, Harriet 144, 247 Bykowec, D. 209 Bykowec, Nicholas 206, 238 Byr ie, Joann 247 Cahill, Francis 43, 263 Cain, K. 195 Calderoni, C. 121 Caldwell, William T. 24 Caldwell, Altha 238 Galloway, Carol 247 Campbel, E. 195, 210 Campbell, Robert 194. 222 Cantor, Allan 248 Caoacino, C. 203 Capecci, Janet 50 Carlin, P. 101, 207 Carlson, Everett 272 CARNIVAL 184, 185 Carroll, J. 202 Carroll, Walter 263 Carson, Larney 263 Carver, Donald 248 Casadonte, Joseph 198, 222 Casale, E. 170 Casparro, Lorraine 180, 248 Castello, T. 207 Castillo, R. 197, 205 Caterina, M. 204 Ceals, F. 193 Cezer, A. 195 Chamberlin, Stanley F. 18 Chambers, John 114. 222 Chanin, Doris 101, 202, 207, 263 Chanin, John 222 Chanin, P. 207 Chanin, R. 195 Channell, John 222 Charters, John 146, 248 Chatis, S. 166 Chauncey, Frances 97, 118, 183 Chemenas, Zino 222 CHEMISTRY SOCIETY 201 Cherner, Richard 94, 103, 222 Chernikoff, Lorelei 263 Cherry, Arthur 222 Cherry, Susan 128, 222 Chigev, Libby 248 Chillemi, Richard 238 CHIMES 134 Chinitz, Joel 114, 139, 238 Chofnas, Robert 222 Chomitz, David L. 40 CHRISTMAS CONCERT 76 CIRCLE K 202 Churchfield, Richard 263 Cirillo, R. 194, 200 Clark, Harold 263 Clark, Peter 114, 222 Clark, Roberta 126 Clegg, William 263 Cleff, Esther 248 Clemente, Vincent 222 Cochran, Harry A. 18 Cody, William 272 Cohan, S. 204 Cohen, Berle 113, 222 Cohen, Clayton 263 Cohen, Ernest 238 Cohen, Lois 248 Cohen, Marci 263 Cohen, Robert 140, 222 Cohen, Sheila 205 Cohen, Stanley I 13, 136, 222 Cohen, S. 203 Cohn, Jerome 194, 222 Cole, Doris 49, 275 Cole, Sally 97 Coleman, M. 201 COMMUNITY COLLEGE COUNCIL 100 COMMUNITY FRESHMAN COMMISSION 100 COMMUNITY COLLEGE WAA 202 CONCERT CHOIR 196 Coniad, H. 198 Conlin, Wm. 167, 184 Conlin, J. 194 Connor, Madge 248 Connor, M. 208 Conroy, P. 174, 178 Conroy, Lawrence 29 Constantini, Robert 248 Cook, Arthur N. 24 Cook, Robert 263 Cooper, Andrew 263 Cooper, Charles 222 Cooper, Emily M. Fletcher 40, 43 Cooper, Gary 248 Cooper, Samuel 248 Corson, Bishop F. T. 15 Cortazzo, Joseph 263 Cortese, A. 103, 136, 137, 166 Couldron, Robert 248 Courtman, C. 196 Covington, Joan 238 Cowen, Philip 112, 223 Cox, Harold 40, 43 Craig, 152 Crane, L. 124, 196 Crawford, James J. 29 Crawford, Mary E. 41, 43 Crispin, C. 157 Cromton, James 154, 223 CROSS-COUNTRY 153 Cummings, Robert 238 Curcio, G. 146 Cylinder, H. 200 Czarechi, J. 203 D ' Amore, James 238 D ' Angelo, Luellen 89, 94, 103, 124, 213, 223 Daniels, R. 204 D ' Antonio, Lucille 124 D ' Antonio, W. 146 Danciger, Julie 275 Dankel, Winifred 104, 248 Darroch, Robert 263 Davidson, H. 204 Davis, R. 196. 210 Davis, William 154 Davis, William A. 272 Davis, Curtis 238 Davis, Edward 248 Davis, R. 195 Davis, Theodore 223 Dean, Beverly 124, 132. 248 DEAN OF MEN 16 DEAN OF WOMEN. 16 DEBATE SOCIETY 203 Decker, Bernard 248 Decker, 2. 141 DEDICATION 10. II DeKraft. G. 100 Deitz, David 263 DeLeone, J. 201 DELTA PSI KAPPA 134 DELTA SIGMA PI 116 DELTA SIGMA THETA 120 278 DELTA ZETA 123 Demi. T. 117 Dendy, John 275 DePalma, D. 146 Dering, Sandra 43, 44, 101, 263, 202 DeVinney, Edward 263 Dewberry, A. 196 DIAMOND HONOR SOCIETY 142 DIAMOND BAND 192, 193 DiCiurcio, William 239 Dick, E. 206 DiDonato, Santo 239 Diehl, D. 146 Diener, Charles 140, 141, 223 DiGiacomo, Ernest 223, 208 DiGiacomo, Michael 239 DiGiovanni, Alfred 263 DiGiuseppe, H. 208 DiGregorio, J. 146, 204 DiMare, Leonard 223 DiMauro, Jean 239 Distell, Stephen 223 Dobisch, Fred 248 Dobisch, Marie 124, 204 Dobrowolski, Matthew 223 Doering, A. 223 Donaldson, William 98, 136, 182, 213, 248 Dore, William 100, 272 Dorf, Jack 133, 248 Dorfman, Samuel 264 Dorin, John 264 DORM FORMAL 74 Dotson, John 127, 185, 214, 223 Downes, Terrence 129, 239 Dragon, Albert 223 Dryburgh, Harry 264 Duda, Andrew 264 Duff, Glee 127, 223 Duffy, Filbert 223 Dugan, E. 124 Dugan, Joseph 248 Dunchak, Z. 205 Dunham, Clark 275 Dupre, A. 195 Durgin, Beverly 96, 134, 174, 175, 248 Dusenbury, D. 189 Eichman, Ted 168 Eisbart, J. 203 Elder, Dr. E. 205, 209 Elkins, Mary 264 Ellison, S. 201 Ellman, Arthur 223 Elsten, J. 202 Elvanian, Doris 89, 91, 124, 128, 193, 223 Elsten, James 140, 223 Emig, Harry 223 Englert, Joan 249 Epstein, B. 178 Epstein, Ellen 224 Epstein, Leonard 224 Epstein, S. 102 Ereifelder, Hadassah 239 Ervais, Beth 249 Ervin, Calvin 239 Eskin, Ernest 198, 224 Evangelist, C. 101 Evangelista, Sarah 205, 249 Evans, Harold 264 Evans, S. 206 Everest, Robert 224 Everhart, Francis 115, 201, 239 Everly, G. 195 EXAMS 78, 79 EXPANSION 60 Earl, Ronald 112, 223 Earnest, Ernest P. 24 Eck, Virginia 197, 249 Edelson, Robert 223 Edenborn, Miss J. 178 Edwards, Leroy 223 Egin, 152 FACULTY COMMUNITY COLLEGE 40-42 LIBERAL ARTS 24-31 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 18-20 SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 52-54 TEACHERS COLLEGE 34-36 TYLER 46-47 Fahey, B. 146 FALL 61 Falco, Kathleen 249 Falik, Marilyn 90 Falkenstein, Jerome 198, 224 Fannin, Ernest 224 Fannon, William 116, 224 Farrington, Carl 112, 137, 141, 224 Fasalo, A. 94, 98, 103, 107, 136 Fassier, B. 206 Faust, N. 194, 196 FEATURES 56-92 FEBRUARY GRADUATION 80 Fein, S. 194 Feinberg, Jerome 239 Feinberg, Michael 224 Feiner, Paul 224 Feldscher, A. 198 Felder, John 224 Feldgos, Lambert 224 Feldman, Albert 224 Feldman, Allen 264 Feldman, Martin 239 Feldscher, Alan I 14, 224 Felgoise 129, 224 Feller, Gerald 224 FENCING 167 Ferdman, Joseph 224 Ferguson, H. I 15 Ferraioli, Carmen 224 Fichman, Herbert 239 Fidler, Edward 249 Field, Nolle 249 Field, Stanley I 14, 249 Fineman, D. 205 Fink, Furman 47 Finkel, Arnold 137, 188, 224 Finocchiaro, Josephine 249 Fioriglio, R. 197 Fischer, Jeffrey 205 Fisher, Barry 264 Fisher, C. 193 Fisher, John 30 Fiss, Norma 249 Flacker, Paul 203, 224 Flanders, Lee 141, 225 Flank, William 201, 239 Fleisher, Louis 225 Fleming, Daniel 156, 157, 249 Fleming, Donald 264 Fleming, Robert 264 Flemming, Patricia 249 Flinn, Harry 264 Flores, M. 197 Flory, Arthur 47, 48 Fodor, Eldon 264 Foester, Diane 124, 225 Fonder, E. 201 Fooks, Warren 264 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 146-151 FOOTBALL, FRESHMAN 152 Forman, Anita 144, 249 Fox, Allan I 17, 225 Fox, William 264 Frank, Barbara 249 Frank, Celia 239 Franklin, O. 157 Freeberg, C. 207 Freedman, Alan 201. 239 Freedman, Anita 249 Freedman, Isadore 249 Freedman, Paul 225 Freedman, Ted 112, 137, 225 Freehafer, John 41 FRESHMAN CAMP 56, 57 FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL 102 Friedman, Elsa 119, 249 Friedman, Louis 264 Friedman, Stanley 264 Friedrich, Harry 264 Frieze, Rhoda 44, 202, 264 Frisbie, M. Adele 19, 199 Frumer. Marshall 225 279 ex Fuller, Bruce 115, 130, 133, 136, 137, 202, 214, 249 Gabai. Hyman 205, 249 Gaey, Geraldine 249 Gaither, James W. 41 Galowitz, E. 102 Garber, Leonard 225 Garber, Louis 225 Garfinkle, Gerald 225 Garman, P. 204 Garrett, Robert 264 Gasper, F. 178 Geiger, John 115, 239 Geisser, Lois 123, 199, 225 Gelbart, Peter 239 Gelernter, Eva 249 Gelfand, Theodore 225 Geller, Phyllis 250 Gelman, Bernice 144, 250 Gelman, Sibyl 250 Getzinger, B. 210 Gentieu, J. 174, 178 Gentile, G. 174, 178, 195 Gerstein, Hilda 134, 250 Gervais, J. 206 Ghanayem, Ibrahim 201, 239 Giacobbe, A. 206 Giannone, Marie 250 Gibbons, D. 164 Gilbert, Robert 201, 264 Giller, Fred 239 Gillespie, R. 203 Gilmartin, Charles 264 Ginsburg, E. 198 Ginsburg, Nessa 250 Ginsburg, Robert 225 Ginsberg, William 250 Giordano, Myrna 117, 225 Girone, Louis 225 Girson, Samuel 225 Gladfelter, Millard E. 14 Gladstone, J. 195. 210 Glass, H. 198 Glatt, Harvey 250 Glauser, S. 166, 201 Gleeson, Marilyn 50 Glendenning, George 208, 225 Glen, L. 178 GLEE CLUB, MEN ' S 194 GLEE CLUB, WOMEN ' S 195 Goddard, Eleanor 195, 250 Gokhole, A. 197 Gold, D. 198 Gold, Leonard 265 Goldberg, Barry 225 Goldberg, Carol 239 Goldberg, Elaine 239 Goldberg, Harold 225 Goldberg, H. 208 Goldberg, Herbert 225 Goldberg, I. 100 Goldberg, Robert 114, 225 Goldberg, Selma 250 Goldenberg, J. 157 Goldentyer, Patricia 275 Goldman, Ellis 265 Goldman, Harriet 144, 250 Goldman, Herbert 225 Goldman, Joyce 250 Goldman, M. 197, 203 Goldman, Stephen 226 Goldstein, Barry 201, 520 Goldstein, B. 164 Goldstein, Elaine 186 Golenslcy, Robert 226 Golkow, Murray 226 Goodis, Blaine 226 Goodman, Dennis 250 Goodman, Donna 32 Goodman, Raphael 226 Goodman, S. J. I 17, 226 Goodwin, Gail 124, 206 Gordesky, Jack 226 Gorbacevich, C. 206 Gordon, Howard 265 Gordon, L. 194 Gordon, Meyer 205, 240 Gordon, Robert 114, 226 Gordon, Rochelle 144, 250 Gorenstein, F. 201 Gormley, John 265 Gorman, Colin 272 Gorn, Arlene 144, 250 Gotchel, Patsy 57 Gottlieb, Alvin 240 Gottlieb, Robert 226 Gould, L. 96 GOVERNING BODIES 94-104 Graff, Sheila 186, 210 Graham, Shirley 124, 131, 135, 193, 250 Grail, Miss M. 180 Gram, Gloria 99, 209, 250 Grandizio, Lou 146, 152 Graver, Carl 115, 133, 136, 226 Greber, Anne 250 GREEK WEEKEND 86, 87 GREEKS 62, 63 Green, James 226 Green, Ronald 33, 205, 240 Greenberg, Barton 226 Greenberg, Gerald 265 Greenberg, H. 203 Greenspun, Rochelle 144, 250 Griffith, A. 124 Griffiths, Gordon 98, 112, 127, 136, 226 Grip, Carl M. 16, 56 Gripman, R. 132 Gripp, A. 195 Groshans, Phyllis 240 Gross, P. 157 Gross, Steffi 199, 226 Grossman, Michael 146, 240 Groves, William 265 Grube, Howard 265 Grupta, C. 197 Gryzwacz, M. 196 Guerriero, Ernest 240 Gulick, James 226 Gundersheimer, Herman 46 Guttman, Howard 106, 226 GYMNASTICS 166 H Hafer, Curtis 265 Haggans, B. 132 Hagmeier, George 129, 143, 240 Hagopian, Edw. 250, 196 Hamburg, Merwyn 226 Hamill, Raymond 265 Hammerman, Mary 138, 141, 226 Hanamiriu, R. 116 Hancock, O. 196 Hankins, William 272 Hansel I, Charles 116, 251 Hardy, J. Hazen 19 Harhay, Robert 251 Harper, P. 196 Harriman, Ben. 240 Harris, Alan 226 Harrison, Adrienne 251 Harrison, James 28 Harrison, John 154 Harry, Alfred 226 Hart, B. 174, 178 Harvey, David 41 Harvis, H. 194 Hause, Francis 265 Hayek, B. 97, 117 Hays,_ Thomas 265 Heberling, Gerald I 16, 226 Heckert, Nolan 240 Hector, F. 194 Hedrick, B. 194 Heidingsfield, Myron 18, 20, 142, 198 Hellig, J. 139 Helms, Robert 100, 272 Helmus, Elaine 251 Henderson, Bernard 227 Henderson, G. 100 Herb, T. I 16 Herberling, Gerald 226 Hergelroth, E. 47 Herr, John D. 52 Hess, Richard 265 Hesser, C. 203 Hettrick, Richard 227 280 JJiufex Hewitt, Judith 124 Hicks, David 196 Higgins, C. 120 Hill, Kenneth 265 HILLEL 203 Hillig, John 240 Hindman, N. 104 Hinneburg, Pat 134 Hinton, Regina 265 Hirshfeld, J. 195 HOCKEY 174-176 Hodowanec, George 251 Hofferman, Herbert 227 Hoffman, A. 166 Hoffman, Barry 126, 251 Hoffman, Joel 114, 227 Hoffman, Naomi 144, 251 Hogan, Janet 94, 124, 251 Hollin, Edward 251 Holiway, Paul 146 Holmes. Evelyn 204, 251 Holts, S. 100, 101 Holzinger, Maryann 240 HOMECOMING 64-67 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 204 Honigman, Joseph 139, 240 HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS 126-144 Hoover, A. 203 Horowitz, C. 201 Horowitz, Philip 113, 227 Horwitz, J. 203 Hoshabjian, Lucille 97, 124, 128, 131, 182, 214, 227 Hostettler, Gordon 25 Howard, Edgar J. 29 Howe, W. Asquith 19 Howell, J. 136, 194 HPER CLUB 204 Hubbard, C. 246 Hudson, M. 195 Huganir, George H. 34 Hughes, Jerome 265 Hulet, C. 115, 157, 164 Hummer, Harry David 53, 100 Hunniford, M. 204 Hunt, M. 195 Hurwitz, Morton 265 Hyatt, David 272 INTERNATIONAL CLUB 197 INTRAMURALS, MEN ' S 168 INTRAMURALS, WOMEN ' S 177 lovino, M. 195 Irvine, W. 116, 136 Isaac, B. 194 Isaac, G. I 15 Israel, R. 119, 206 Israelitan, Aviva I 19, 240 Ivansons, Valdis 265 Ivens, B. 164 Jacobs, 0. 196 Jacoby, Kenneth 41 James, Lawrence 240 James, Robert 207, 265 James, Rosella 19 Jacobs, D. 194 Jacobs, Ellis 130, 201, 251 Jacobs, Harold 98, 110, 136, 227 Jacobs, Leonard 227 Jacobs, Sally 97, 119 Jacobson, Al 185 James, Rev. Robert 209 Jarvis, Kenneth 43, 265 Jaslow, Gail 275 Jennings, Joseph 138, 227 Jess, Ronald 227 Johnson, B. 193 Johnson, Clinton 185 Johnson, C. 227, 119 Johnson, Robert L. 12, 13 Johnson, Thomas 265 Jones, Elwood 266 Jones, Harold 112, 227 . Jones, Lloyd 116, 227 Joseph, Beth 264 Joseph, Ronald 1 15, 251 Joss, B. 194 JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL 153 lies, W. 115 Imboden, Stanley 272 Imgraben, Use 141, 143, 227 INTERFRATERNITY BALL 69 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 98 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 205 Kaback, Ruth 251 Kafr issen, Morton 227 Kairis, Barbara 143, 201, 251 Kaiser, N. 116 Kaminsky, Nathan 251 Kane, J. 166 Kanefsky, Norman 227 Kaplan, Hyman 240 Kaplan, Joseph I 14, 227 KAPPA ALPHA PSI III KAPPA DELTA EPSILON 144 KAPPA PHI KAPPA 130 Karlos, L. 206 Karlowicz, B. 195 Karp, Lewis I 14, 227 Kaskashian, A. 1 16 Kasnic, G. 146 Kattler, Diane 144, 251 Katz, Bernard 113, 137, 139, 202, 240 Katz, Harold 227 Katz, J. 195 Katz, Marvin 227 Katz, Sondra 251 Katzowsky, Arnold 140, 141, 227 Kauffman, Marlene 251 Kauffman, Pearl 183 Kean, Godfrey 194, 228 Keen, H. 203 Keen, Maurice 25 Kellis, Eugene 228 Kellogg, Skip 154 Kelly, Nancy 25, 124, 134, 174, 175 Kennedy, Bill 156, 157 Kerdeman, M. 94, 103, 119 Kesselman, P. 195 Kessler, Jerry 228 Kessler, Noami 251 Kimberling, Donald 228 Kindred, Leslie 34 Kirshner, Ronald 251 Kitlowski, Claudia 118, 183, 186 Klaczynski, Henry 140, 228 Kleiman, A. 214 Klein, Robert 228 Klein, Sandra 252 Kligman, E. 198, 201 Klimczak, K. 195 Kline, Albert 140, 141, 228 Kline, Donald 228 Kline, Eleanor 252 Kline, George 129, 140, 228 Klinman, F. 201 Knapp, P. 196 Knight, Gordon 265 Koch, D. 209 Kock, N. 47 Kolbhoff, Joan 199, 228 Komins, Jerry 228 Kopeland, Joan 210, 252 Kornfeld, S. 194 Kornblith, Paul 137, 201, 240 Kostenbader, Claire 228 Kotzen, Stanley 140, 141 Koutz, M. 178 Kowalski, Ronald 228 Kraftician, B. 196 Kraft, John 101, 266 Kranick, R. 116 Krasny, Marvin 138, 228 Krauter, William 228 Kreitman, I. 104 Kromash, Joseph 129, 240 Kroner, Richard 54 Kruger, Rochelle 144, 252 Kuchmeister, Carol 42, 43, 202 281 JJtufex Kucharzuk, L. 208 Kuehler, Frederick 266 Kulinski, P. 146 Kurman, M. 194 Kurtz, Arnold 228 Kurz, Norma 252 Kushner, Gerald 141, 142, 228 Lacey, Gerald 252 LAMBDA TAU SIGMA 136 Lambert, Robert 266 Lampe, Millicent 240 Landberg, Myrna 228 Landis, Milton 113, 252 Lane, A. 195 Landes, Clifford 272 Lankitus, Jediah 146, 252 Lapat, Richard 139, 240 Lapinson, Adele 205, 252 Larson, Robert 266 Lasky, Margaret 252 Lawrence, Gayle 20 Laws, Joan I 19, 144, 252 Lawson, H. 208 Lawton, Walter 25 Lazar, R. 205 Lazofson, Harvey 143, 240 Lazor, Orestes 266 Lazowick, Bernard 201, 252 Leader, M. 201 Leandri, Elaine 57 Leaness, Pete 154 Learman, Irwin 205, 241 Leavy, C. 180 LeBaris, I. 204, 206 Lederman, Charles 266 Lee, C. 206 Lee, Lawrence, 1 42, 193, 241 Leff, Leonard 266 Lehman, Morris 252 Lehrman, Marilyn 138, 228 Leibowitz, Roslyn I 19, 252 Leight, M. A. 76, 174, 175, 178 Leldahl, Janet 90, 124, 135, 252 Lennox, McKinley 252 Leo, Robert 102, 193 Leon, Pete 154 Leonard, Phyllis 144, 252 Lepone, G. 124, 195, 210 Lerman, Linda 228 Lessor, Beverly 241 Levey, Sandra 252 Levin, F. 196 Levin, Annette 229 Levin, B. 146 Levin, Freida 241 Levin, Sandra 252 Levine, Manfred 229 Levinson, Arnold 140. 229 Levy, Burt 241 Levy, Ronald 241 Lewin, Earl 241 Lewis, Vera 205, 241 Lice, R. 116 Lieberman, Gertrude 135, 144, 252 Liebowitz, S. 199 Linck, Norman 252 Linkmeyer, Gene 253 Lipsin, J. 157 Lipton, Norman 229 Lipschultz, Sandor 241 Lipshutz, Stanley 241 Lisa, Franklin 266 Litt, Carole 99, 122, 134, 135, 174, 193 Litt, Irwin 139, 241 Litt, Libby 135, 138, 144, 253 Little, David 229 Litwack, Harry 157 Litziner, John 241 Lobb, Carl 266 Loftis, Biily 229 Logan, M. 146 Loigman, Barry 139, 241 Loigman, Darwin 229 Loigman, Sonia 138, 144, 253 Longmire, Rodney 253 Lotman, Maurice 241 Loupabartel, Dr. W. 197 Loupabartel, Mrs. W. 197 Lowenstein, Manfred 229 Love, Claire 118, 135, 196, 253 Lubeck, Donald 266 Lucarini, Robert 229 Lucci, R. 194, 196 Lucia, Frank 100, 272 Ludtke, Dianne 266 Lundy, Jacqueline 253 Lynn, Robert 229 Lyons, Barry 229 M MacGrath, R. 101 MacNaughton, George 208, 229 Mack, Russell H. 19 Madden, Donald 43, 101, 266 Madden, T. 104 Magargle, R. I 15 MAGNET 131 Magnier, Eugene 241 Mantab, M. 205 Mailman, Claire 241 Mailman, Seena 144, 253 Maioriello, Joseph 275 Mailshanker, Paul 142, 241 Maketa, Barbara 97, 121, 253 Malamut, Joan 144, 253 Malcumian, Richard 266 Malvizzi, Mario 116, 229 Mandel, Lois 144, 253 Mangana, L. 208 Mansell, R. 196 Manlove, William 253 Manning, Walter 154, 253 Marano, Jennie 253 Marcus, Rita 119, 137, 144, 253 Margolis, Irwin 229 Margolis. V. 205 Mark, Elaine 253 Markellas, C. 206 MARKETING CLUB 198 Markowitz, Phillip 266 Markowitz, Sandra 1 19, 144, 253 Marks, William 112, 229 Maries, J, 141 Marlow, R. 195 Maron, Dorothy 143, 229 Martin, James 266 Martin, William 266 Martin, Yale 229 Martinez, F. 201 Marvel, Peggy 124, 132, 178, 204, 253 Marx, Roslyn 253 Maskin, S. 199 Mason, Rochelle 253 Mass, Tamara 50 Massey, J. 195 MATH SOCIETY 205 Mattia E. 146 Mayerson, Hy 114, 229 MAY OUEEN 88 MAY QUEEN ' S COURT 89, 90 Mazer, Lawrence 94, 103, 114, 215. 241 McAleer, James 229 McCallum, Emily 266 McCallum, L. 207 McCarthy, E. 195, 206 McCarthy, Daniel 207, 266 McCarthy, Mac 43 McClay, Leonard 229 McClelland, Glenn 266 McCloud, A. 166 McCloud, Randolph 253 McConemy, Frances 254 McCormick, J. 194 McCray, Barbara 97, 120, 144, 254 McCullum, L 202 McCurdy, G. 194 McDevitt 146 McDonough, Leo 208, 229 McGuerin, M. 104 McHugh, Joann 183, 202 Mcllhenny, David 254 Mcllhenny, T. 196 Mclnerney, Robert 254 McKee, William 273 282 Jtiufex McKelvey, John 267 McKenzie. Donald 140, 230 McKernan, Anne 99, 118, 131, 134, 135, 174, 175, 178, 179, 215, 254 McMurray. C. 124 McNamara, E. 195 Medoff, Carl 49 Medve, William 102, 109, 146, 152, 202, 254 Melaten, Joy 138, 143, 241 Melmed, Shayna 144, 254 Meltzer, David 267 Mendez-Vez, M. 197 Menkin, Gabriel 200, 241 Merback, Joseph 136, 141, 230 Meroia, Robert 267 Metzger, A. 196 Mehger, J. 194 Meyers, Harry 230 Meyers, J. 195 Michael, George 267 Michaelson, James 254 Michel, Donald 267 Michels, Francis 273 Michelini, Alex 184 Mickelson, John ' M. 35 Mika, Edward 154, 208 MILITARY BALL QUEEN 91 Miller, Ann 144, 254 Miller, David 267 Miller, Dorothy 178 Miller, Jerry 230 Miller, Lawrence 230 Miller, Martin 230 Miller, M. 196 Miller, Thomas 257 Miller, William 230 Minker, Beverly 254 Minkoff, Merle 184 Minnick, D. 194 Mintz, Phyllis 254 Miriam, Florea 242 Mitchell, Joan 242 MITTEN HALL 75 MITTEN STUDENT LEAGUE 206 Mock, H. 164 Molinoff, Esther 254 Moll, R. 99, 122, 134 Mondress, Ralph 230 Monroe, Melvin 117, 137, 139, 242 Montgomery, Judith 124 Moone, E. 208 Moore, James 267 Moore, Marian 121, 254 Morgart, P. 196 Moseley, K. I I I Mosler, William 267 Mowzad, N. 200 Moured, N. 197 Moutsatso, D. 206 Muderich, L. 203 Muldawer, Leonard 16 Mullen, Mary 124, 254 Mullineaux, William 230 Muniz, A. 197 Murphy, Frank 154 Murphy, K. 207 Murray, B. 164 Musselman, Frank 33 Myers, R. 210 N Nadig, Francis 27 Nadig, Grace 35 Nakao, Frank 267 Nakonieczny, Dorothy 254 Narrowe, Berta 254 Naselow, Arthur 242 Naus, D. 194 Nayowith, M. 166 Neely, Charles 133, 254 Neff, Jane 144, 254 Nemerowsky, Frieda 99, 242 Nemroff, Phyllis 254 Newberg, J. 126 Nicholson, P. 193 Niles, Colonel Gibson 191 Njorope, N. 197 Norman, Jay 156, 157, 254 Norman, Michael 242 Norton, R. 146 Novack, David 230 Novack, Myrna 122, 254 Novak, Robert 207, 267 Novatka, P. 204 Nugent, A. 210 Oakes, Robert 242 O ' Brien, P. 199 O ' Connell, Richard 31 Odgers, James 230 Oeschlin, B. 164 Offenbacher, Elmer 27 Ogden, B. 169 O ' Neill, James 140, 230 Opack, Joyce 94, 103, 255 Orenstein, R. 193 ORGANIZATIONS 182-210 ORIENTATION 58 Orlo, Charles 230 ORTHODOX CHRISTIAN CLUB 206 Osborne, Virginia 255 Osherow, Bernard 255 Oser, Zoe 242 OUTSTANDING SENIORS 212-218 Owens, Dale 255 OWLETTER 207 Pachman, Leonard 139, 143, 242 Packell, N. 136 Paige, Edmund 230 Painter, J. 198 Paladino, Robert 207, 267 Palatucci, R. 100 Palmer, G. 164 Palmer, Victor 108, 136, 260 Palmer, 152 Panella, Charles 133, 146, 255 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 97 Pantarelli, Gwendolyn 255 Papiermk, Richard 230 Papush, Stanley 267 Parker, Clarence 52 Parrs, George 267 Patlove, Abram 198, 230 Patrick, Stanley 255 Paul, Barbara 99, 118, 134, 174, 175, 178, 255 Paul, Richard 138, 242 Paul, Robert I 10, 230 Patterson, Carl 166 Peabody, Gertrude D. 10, II, 16 PEABODY HALL 104 Pedrick, Charles Penny, Louise 255 Pennypacker, Stuart 267 Peppe, J. 157 Pepper, Hedy 199, 230 Perilstein, Herman 230 Perilstein, Myron 267 Perkins, Robert 116, 231 Perloff, N. 117 Perlow, Tama 101, 183 Perri, Anthony 267 Perry, Brenda 130, 255 Perry, C. 194 Perry, J. Douglas 18 Pessen, Helmut 33 Peterson, Donald D. 42, 45 Peterson, K. 166 Petray, E. R. 98, 108, 146, 231 Petrick, Mary 124, 132 Petropole, D. 197 Petsis, Stephen 141, 231 Petulla, Dominic 267 Pfister, A. 141 Phelps, Thomas 242 PHI ALPHA 110 PHI ALPHA THETA 138 PHI DELTA PI 132 PHI EPSILON KAPPA 133 PHI GAMMA NU 143 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 119 PI DELTA PHI 143 PI LAMBDA PHI 114 PI SIGMA ETA 207 Pilbosian, Iris 128, 231 Pincus, Sandra 231 283 Pines, Simon 140, 141. 231 Pinizzotto, Joseph 231 Pinslc, Allen 231 Pirie, Walter 101, 267 Pistock, Gus 267 Platt, Bernard 267 Plucinski, Ronald 268 Poclcell, N. 198 Podolin, Leonard 140, 230 Podolsky, Joseph 231 Polishook, William 35 Pollack, Irving 231 Polk, Rose- 255 Polss, Perry 242 Ponnock, Dennis I 14, 231 Pontarelli, . 144 Pooler, J. 146 Popouch, J. 206 Popper, Gerald 231 Porreca, A. 124, 180 Porter, Malcolm 112, 231 Poticznyj, Petro 242 Powell, James D. 25 Prashker, Abraham 231 Prasicky, Anatol 268 PRESIDENT JOHNSON 12, 13 Prieze, R. 207 Prister, Alfred 231 Proksa, Elizabeth 231 Prusinowski, V. 1 17 Pyfrom, Yvonne 255 Rabelow, Arthur I 14, 231 Raber, Ann 255 Rabinowitz, Jerry 114, 231 Rabinowitz, Marcia 144, 255 Raiti, C. 197 Ramov, Edward 255 Ranellio 152 Rapchick, C. 194 Ravitch, Miriam 119, 198, 231 Ray, A. J. 242, 166 Ray, Joseph 186 Rech, M. 193 RECOGNITION DAY 81 Reedy, G. 124, 132 Reeves, Frank 140, 141, 231 Regan, Joseph 268 Regeis, Marie 121, 255 REGISTRATION 59 Remis, David 268 Renzi, Anthony 232 RESIDENT STUDENTS 72, 73 RESIDENT WOMEN ' S STUDENT ASSOCIATION 96 Resnick, Gloria 255 Resnick, P. 146 Rettig, Gloria 199, 232 Reynolds, Thomas 116, 232 Rhea, Lee 215 Rheinschmidt, Carl 268 Rhoads, D. 196 Rhode, Daniel 232 Rhzis, G. 206 Ricciuti, J. 205 Ringold, Joel 139, 242 Roberts, Eleanor 255 Roberts, John 194, 232 Roberts, John B. 91 Robinson, Collien 232 Robinson, Fred 201, 242 Robinson, R, 194 Rocca, F. I 16 Rockovits, Jeanne 99, 118, 255 Rodack, Mark 101, 268 Rodgers, Guy 151, 156, 216 Rodman, M. 194 Rodoff, David 268 Rodrigquez, R. 164 Rogel, F. 104 Rogers, John 146, 165 Rogers, William 25, 30 Rogul, Herman 184 Roman, Richard 268 Romero, R. 197 Root, Stephen 273 Rose, Evelyn 268 Rose, Iru 186 Rose, Jerald 114, 232 Rose, Judith 255 Rose, Seymour 198, 232 Roste , C. 195, 196 Roseman, Diane 255 Roseman, Rosalind 242 Rosen, B. 203 Rosen, D. 203 Rosen, Neil 133, 256 Rosenberg, J. 210 Rosenblum, Bernice 144, 256 Rosenblum, Richard 256 Rosenfeld, John 242 Rosenstein, Nathan 232 Rossman, M. 203 ROTC 190-191 Roth, N. 104, 152 Roth, E. 194 Rothstein 152 Rovner, Marcia 232 Rowe, Ronald 256 Rubin, Alex 268 Rubin, Charlene 242 Rubin, Sandra 232 Rubenstein, L. 104 Rubinstein, Marvin 232 Rubinstein, S. 202 Rudolph, Hope 144, 256 Rudolph, R. 194 Runkle, Margot 256 Runquist, Kenneth C. 35, 36 Ruskin, Oscar 256 Russell, S. 203 RussikofT, Marvin 232 Russo, R. 206 Rutberg, Paul 242 Ruth, Thomas 232 Rutt, Lois 88, 104, 124, 256 Ruttenberg, Marcia 119, 183, 206 Sabatini, Raphael 47 Salkowitz, Richard 205, 242 Sallam, M. 139 Saltzman, Norman 256 Slatzman, S. 102 Saluck, Sandra 256 Salus, E. 196 Salus, K. 203 Sammons, Jacques 256 Samp, Nancy 123, 256 Sanders, Janice 256 Sanders, Robert 138, 243 Sands, Joseph 109, 137, 232 Sansweet, Richard 141, 232 Sarama, Maria 90, 124, 256 Sarian, John 232 Sarnese, Pat 256 Sarokin, R. 133 Sassaman, William 42, 43 Satzberg, B. 203 Saulino, Gerald 140, 142, 232 Sautner, Robert- 232 Savell, Edmond 232 SCABBARD BLADE 129 Scala, Enid 243 Scalise, Rose 256 Scattaregia, Thomas 232 Schaffer, Arthur 109, 127, 233 Scheinfeld, Louis 233 Scherlis, Deanne 210, 256 Schessinger, N. 203 Schierse, Linda 124, 128, 131, 135, 216, 233 Schiffman, Judy 57 Schiller, Esther 126, 135. 243 Schlotterer, Henry 268 Schlater, Ronald 233 Schley, Harvey 233 Schmeltzer, Richard 233 Schmidt, Alvin 268 Schmidt, D. 207 Schmidt, Melvin 177 Schneeman, Linda 118, 134, 180, 193 Schneider, Elizabeth 31 Schnelier, Milton 268 Schrag, William A. 40 Schreiber, Helen 135, 138, 144, 216, 256 Schneier, H. 200 Schreiber, Lois 97, 122, 204, 256 Schultz, Gerald 137, 140, 141, 233 284 Schultz, Stephen 243 Schum, Jessie 195, 210, 256 Schupak, Stanley 142, 200, 256 Schwartz, Anita 144, 257 Schwartz, Burton 233 Schwartz, Edward 154 Schwartz, James 207, 268 Schwartz, Jerome 140, 233 Schwartz, Leonard 233 Schwartz, Milton 233 Scott, George 200, 233 Scribner, Sandra 233 Seals, F. 96, 120 SECONDARY EDUCATION STUDENTS ASSOC. 208 SECRETARIAL CLUB 199 Sedden, Carol 124, 257 Seeland, A. D. 273 Seffren, Joan 268 Seflin. I. 208 Segal, D. 199 Segal, Elaine 243 Segal, Judith 257, 101 Segal, Louis 196, 202, 207, 268 Segal, R. 203 Segal, S. 205 Seibel, William 53 Seidle, B. 180 Seidle, S. 203 Seidler, Richard 257 Selig, Arnold 154 Sellam, Mohammed 197, 243 SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL 103 Sepan, Anthony 243 Serbeniuk, John 268 Sergovic, John 233 Serena, Jack 268 Shaffer, Fred I 10, 142, 198, 233 Shainfine, Marilyn 243 Shaltz, Ruth 101, 268 Shramohenko, R. 206 Shander, Bernard 233 Shane, P. 178 Shannon, John 273 Shapiro, Eugene 233 Shapiro, Florence 43, 202, 207, 268 Shapiro, Stephen 233 Share, Stephen 233 Sharfstein, Alfred 233 Shaver, Bruce 116, 243 Shaehan, Thomas 109, 233 Shell, Leonore 124 Shenberg, Roy 233 Sher, Jack 234 Sherman, Lois 119, 128, 234 Sherman, Pauline 257 Shinder, Gloria 269 Shirk, E. 146 Shoen, B. 146 Short, Raymond S. 18 Showalter, Willia m 269 Shropshire, Bernard 273 Shtofman, Nancy I 19, 257 Shupak, Jerome I 10, 234 Shur, J. 198 Shusterman, Simon 205, 243 SIGMA DELTA CHI 127 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 112 SIGMA PI 109 Sikorski, Edward 234 Silberman, Ronald 243 Silikovitz, Robert I 17, 234 Silva, Pam 183 Silvergold, Ron 186 Silverman, Paul 234 Silverman, Theodore 234 Silverstein, David 113, 136, 217, 234 Silverstein, Helma 257 Silverstein, Stanley 140, 141, 234 Simons, P. 195 Simpers, Diane 124, 257 Simpson, D. 200, 206, 209 Singer, B. 194 Singer, Mel 154 Siren, Helen 257 Siren, Joan 257 Sirois, Henry 33 Sitner, Morris 257 Siostrom, Victor 130, 196, 257 Skinner, John 54 Skvir, Elsie 257 Slutzky, Donald 269 Slyoff, Martha 257 Smalls, Leonard 101, 273 Smelick, M. A. 178, 205 Smiegal, B. 210 Smith, Carolyn 257 Smith, Esther 257 Smith, Evelyn 138, 234 Smith, Fred erick 234 Smith, Jean 257 Smith, O. 196 Smith, Philip 243 Smith, R. 200, 208 Smith, Wayne A. 35 Smugar, Larry 127, 234 Smykal, John 154, 234 Snipe, James 234 Snodgrass, Curtis 234 Snyder, Arnold 234 Snyder, Earl 100, 273 Snyder, Judith 243 Snyder, Jules 140, 234 Soboeiro, J. 146 SOCCER 154, 155 SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT 208 Softer, Alan 201, 243 Softer, Bernard 203, 234 Soggs, N. 196 Somansky 152 SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL 103 SOPHOMORE COTILLION 68 Sorokin, Richard 154, 257 Sotnick, Rochelle 257 Sousa, Arnold 234 Sparks, Richard 243 Sparling, P. 121 Spatz, Sondra 257 Spector, Alice 144, 257 Spector, Florence 243 Spector, Leanore 119, 138, 144, 205, 258 Spector, Seymour 138, 234 Speshook, A. 104 SPORTS, MEN ' S 146-171 SPORTS, WOMEN ' S 174-180 Springer, Anne 42 Stanley, Rinagai 101, I 15, 194, 217 Staffel, Rudolph 47 Stahley, E. 196 Stalford, B. 166 Stapler, Gwen I 19, 258 Starr, G. 204 Starsinic, William 115, 130, 196, 258 Staton, Lonie 130, 133, 258 Stauffer, Margaret 243 Stearns, Nancy 209, 258 Steele, V. 207 Stein, Carole 128, 131, 184, 217, 235 Steinberg, Leonard 235 Steinberg, Richard 235 Stephens, John Jr. 53 Stephens, S. 207 Sterner, Vonny !04, 193 Stevens, L. 197 Stevens, Pete 146 Stevenson, M. 174, 178 Stignani, Gladys 143, 258 Still, Cecil 243 Stirner, Karl 147, 150 Stockier, Rita 258 Stoeffler, Ernest 54 Stofman, A. 94 Stofman, Fay 102, 193, 210 Stoltz, M, 146 Stone, David 35 Stoner, Russ H. 53 Stoudt.Harry 28 Stoudt, Nancy 204, 258 Stoyer, Donald 269 Strahorn, J. 143, 209 Strauss, Sondra 235 Stuart, M. 120 STUDENT COUNCIL 94, 95 Stultz, M. 166 Stumpo, M. 201 Stupine, B. 195, 203 STYLUS 186 Sukeena, John 269 Sulman, Michael 235 Sussman, Elaine 144, 258 Swan, Beverly 258 Swann, W. F. 27 285 Swarter, Paul 269 Swartley, Keith 235 Swartsman, Henry 235 Swartz, Cy 258 Swern, Ann 258 Swimmer, E. 206 SWIMMING, MEN ' S 167 SWIMMING, WOMEN ' S 180 Switkay, Sandra 235 SWORD SOCIETY 137 Sword, Neal 235 Szogas, K. 194 TYLER STUDENT COUNCIL 101 Tylutki, Beatrice 123, 244 Tyson, Floyd 30 Taksev, P. 210 Tandler, Soe 269 Tatarska, Kalyna 258 TAU DELTA PHI 106 TAU EPSILON PHI 113 Taweel, Leroy I 13, 258 Taylor, Roberta 269 Taylor, A. 209 Taylor, Jeanette 120, 258 Taylor, Ruth 258 TEMPLAR 182, 183 TEM PLAYERS 126 TEMPLE NEWS 184, 185 Teplitz, Benjamin 127, 137, 235 Teplitzsky, A. 102 Terra, Rose 258 THEOLOGY STUDENT COUNCIL 101 THETA KAPPA PHI 108 THETA SIGMA PHI 128 THETA SIGMA UPSILON 124 Thieroff, K. 208 Thomas, J. S. Ladd 52 Thompson, Howard 42 Thompson, B. 101 Thomson, Jesse 269 Thorton, Harry 269 Thullen, D. 196 Thumler, Barbara 132, 258 Tiesdel, L. 205 Toll, Jay 235 Toll, Sandra 235 Tortu, 100 Townley, Robert 273 TRACK 169 Trendler, 152 Treppiedi, Nicholas 269 Trevaskis, Barbara 243 Trickel, S. 101 Trindade, Esther 258 Tropea, C. 177 Tsokos, M. 197 Tucker, K. 195, 210 Turner, George 269 Underwood, Edward 273 UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT 209 UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 20 UNIVERSITY THEATRE 187 Urban, John 133, 146, 258 Uzinkas, I. 201 Vakuola, Pat 269, 202, 207 Valdes, Alice 244 Vance, Claudette 144, 259 Van Pattern, Elmer 156, 157, 235 Varcoe. Wilson 269 Vassalusso, J. 196 Vasudeva, Prabhu 218, 197, 205, 209 Verbit, Shirley 259 Vernick, Marvin 235 Villarose, George 269 Vishab, D. 146 Vlandis, J. 203 Voci, Samuel 235 Volp, Ann, Mrs. 174 Valelly, T. 164 W Wagner, Edward 269 Wagner, Eileen 259 Waldin, L. 121 Waldwan, Eileen I 19, 259 Walinski, 152 Walker, Raymond 259 Walker, W. I 15, 194 Wallace, K. 197 Walter, Richard 269 Walters, B. 164 Walters, Gwyn 53 Wallace, Ruth 259 Walsh, D. 146 Walton, -Dorothy 132, 259 Wanderlin, Loretta 259 Ward, John 28 Warner, S. 204 Wascho, A. 198 Wasko, Richard 117, 235 WATER SHOW 70 Watkins, Robert 269 Watson, Barbara 128, 131, 235 Watson, Donald 108, 273 Watson, Richard 235 Watts, L. H. 259 Watts, S. 164 Wayne, Carl I 17, 235 Wdzieczkowski, Francis 269 Weathers, P. I 15 Weer, Frank 269 Weindorfer, Peter 140, 141, 235 Weiner, Harold 136, 244 Weiner, O. 146 Weiner, Samuel 235 Weingrad, Leonard 236 Weinstein, Jack 236 Weiss, Deborah 259 Weiss, Frederick 236 Weiss, Joan 190, 236 Weiss, Lillian 259 Weiss, R. 194 Weiss, J. 210 Weitzman, Sandra 259 Westerman, Irving 208, 259 Wexler, Nancy 94, 131, 135, 210, 218, 259 Wheeler, Oscar 270 Whitcraft, Connie 90, 99, 118, 131, 134, 135, 178, 179, 218, 259 White, Fred H. 207, 270 White. Fred N. I 15, 236 White, Gravin 146 White, Raymond I 12, 236 White, Roger 146, 152 WHITE SUPPER 77 Whitlock, S. 208 Whitman, David 141, 236 Whitman, Sheila 259 Whitt, Aubrey 259 Written, Franklin 270 Whitten, Ray 270 Wichterman, Ralph 29 Widra, Alan 198, 236 Wiggins, Raymond 259 Wilbert, June 124 Wilcox, R. 208 Wilk, Louis 139, 244 Wilkinson, Cynthia 198 WILLIAMS HALL COUNCIL 104 Williams, Jacqueline 96, 139, 244 Williams, Louise 143, 236 Williams, Stanley 236 Williams, Thomas 273 Williamson, Norman 106, 236 Willis, Dave 112, 236 Wilson, Dr. S. M. 208 Wilson, Dolores 202, 207, 270 Wilson, H. 205 Wilson, J. 164 Wilson, Robert 236 Winheld, Francis 236 286 WINTER 71 Wiseman, Jerome 198, 236 Wismer, D. 180 Witty, Shulamith 244 Wolf Wendell 33 Wollc, Robert 244 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOC. 99 WOMEN ' S ENSEMBLE 210 Wong, Elizabeth 204, 259 Wood, Joseph 236 Woodruff, Joe 259 Worthington, Mabel 31 WRESTLING 165 Wright, 152 Wright, Donald 98, 109, 129, 136, 142, 218, 244 WRTI 188, 189 Wyatt, Margaret 259 Wunder, B. 146 Yamoon, J. 196 Yanlcowitz, Jerald 270 Yeakley, Ronald 236 Yocum, E. 200 Yocum, Mrs. 199 Young, Andrew 244 Young, A. 180 Young, Bruce 236 Young, William 260, 196 Youth, Allen 236 Yudinsky, Rose 123, 260 Yudis, M. 200 Yuschax, D. 206 Zacek, J. 115 Zagoria, H. 195 Zahn, D. Willard 34 Zampier, K. 195, 210 Zandle, Gordon 244 Zanger, Norman 113, 244 Zentner, Irvin 130, 260, 202 Zibelman, Sandi 236, 199 Zimmerman, Julian 144, 244 Zimmerman, Robert 33, 260 Zimmerman, R. 206 Ziskin, Marvin 139, 244 Zoole, Leah 244 XYW 210 287 THE 1958 TEMPLAR TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 193O NORTH PARK AVENUE PHILADELPHIA 22, PENNSYLVANIA LUCILLE HDSHABJIAN EDITDR-IN-CHIEF RAY WHITTAKER PUBLICATIONS ADVISOR Dear Senior, I hope you ' ve enjoyed your copy of the 1958 TEMPLAR. A great deal of thought and time went into creating this yearbook, and I would like to take this opportunity to thank all those who helped make it possible. The members of the yearbook staff, whose names appear on Page 182, spent many hours working to produce an attractive book as well as to meet all the deadlines. Some of the editors not only spent hours at home working on their pages, but as deadlines approached, gave up nights and Saturdays to work in our third floor office. I am grateful to them all for trying to meet my demands and tolerating my excitable temperament. Special mention must be made of some of the other people who contributed to the 19 8 TEMPLAR. I am indebted to Nason Olark and Dom Albano of the Clark Printing House for their professional guidance, time, and understanding; Marv Merin and Miss Rosenthal of Merin Studios for their wonderful cooperation, and Ray Whit taker, our advisor, for his assistance and helpful ideas. Thanks also to Al Carlisle and his wife in the Public Relations office and June Traps, editor of the " Alumni Review " , for helping us out in the picture department. For me, editing the 1958 TEMPLAR has been an education in itself. To each editor, staff member, and photographer... My sincere st thanks, Ed " ACI i-P ' i HOl, 9| Thomas Stanwood, Narrator Richard Smith, Engineer PART I " ACRES OF DIAMONDS " " Alma Mater " SEPTEMBER " Betty Co-ed " HOMECOMING " Fight. Temple. Fight " CHRISTMAS SEASON....... " Hallelujah " Concert Choir RECOGNITION DAY " Halls of Ivy " SCIENCE AT TEMPLE Dr. J. Lloyd Bohn PART II BASKETBALL SEASON Chuck Sherman with play- by-play from the Palestra OUTSTANDING SENIORS Guy Rodgert ALL-UNIVERSITY CARNIVAL " Carnival March " GREEK SING Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Sigma Pi Fraternity UNIVERSITY THEATRE Eugene O ' Neill ' s " Desire Under the Elms " John LaGioia and Linda Simon MAY DANCE " A Pretty Girl is Like a Melody " SENIOR BALL " Sophisticated Lady " " PART OF US FOREVER " " Farewell Song " Men ' s Glee Club

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

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.