Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1960

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1960 volume:

1960 I o • illw f ' ' I I960 TEMPLAR temple UlniuerAiti tp [■ kitadetpkia, f- ennduluani Marcia Ruttenberg C aitor-in - K nlef Raymond Whittaker IviSor More than two hundred incoming freshman had the opportunity to attend the eleventh annual Fresh- man Camp held a1 Camp Sholom in Collegeville. Temple University is people... What is Temple? Certainly our university is a structural entity of buildings and programs and ideals; but more important, it is a living community working toward the constant fulfillment of a fine heritage — Temple University is people. From the Board of Trustees, from our Administration and faculty, through the services of our university, and finally to the student body. Temple is people dynamically engaged in an educational quest for acres of diamonds. It is to our administrators in their deliberations, to our faculty in their various capacities of service, and to our fellow-students involved in co-curricular activities— in honoraries, in governing bodies, in fraternities, and in athletics— to the people of Temple University, that we, the graduating class of 1960, dedicate this yearbook. ROTC Color Guard at their Spring Review. During the interim between classes, several students enjoy a quick bit of conversation on the Watt Street ledge. In the relaxed ond gracious setting of Peabody Hall, dorm for women, students may meet for informal get togethers. Faculty members and students find time to chat during breaks in classes. an the dtudentA a facuitu . . . Students wait for the bell to ring so that the next class can begin. i ' adminidtration ana iefuicei at work around the clock From the first rays of the breaking dav. ii v.-hen the rattling of keys in the University buildings heralds the new day until the " bucket brigades " of scrub women and janitors descend on the hads in the wee hours of the night when the dormitories and frater- nity houses are asleep with weary students, our Uni- versity is on the go. J in winter: .u ■ j r d j c. . Braving ne icy winds of Broad Street Temple students move ahead into the main port of the academic year filling the University with traditional college life. in dummet: . . In the cooling comfort or Curtis Hall and throughout the University, Temple continues buzzing with people as summer school continues the year round pace. d in the spnna: formals and just plain loafing become the major occupations of Temple students as spring ' s warmth fills the campus. With the falling leaves, autumn activity begins to stir on campus as Freshman Camp opens the door for new students and a new year begins at Temple. The Reference Room of Sullivan Memorial Library is a quiet place in which to contemplate or find needed material. Let ' s see now — what type of information does this book contain? f- eopCe worliina toaeth ieehina hnowieaae er The mysteries of medicine provide opportunities for exploration. m botl mloinl Our new multicolored science edifice will be opened in the fall. Both research and knowledge will come out of this portly structure. dltapina fantadles Into tact dreami into deecld ' The research department is ever moving on to uncover the answers to problems which are still bothering mankind. I • • • . . . • ' • • • 2 f f i f9 , 1 ' 1 V w itiina the herifaat i Looking upward one sees the large building named for Temple ' s founder, Russell Conwell. Curtis Hall is a reality of our redevelopment. A well known spot to oil Temple students is the pothway in the bock of Curtis Hall. I Mitten Hall is a center for students to meet and socialize in a warm and relaxed setting. oj- our areat I4ntver3ttu. Mitten Hall is a proud cornerstone of Temple. .i j:- . mm Gruesome grapplers grimmace as they fiercely contest the outcome of the bout. We don ' t know who won, but we bet that he was Temple ' s man. Students gather oround bulletin board in the reference room of Sullivan Memorial Library. I Aal 12 «ii dii i g ' did H , 1 M d0 r IP BH ■■fill fflnid KMlfl am il iiiw |Pli»- - Jill - .. MMl il «aiii ( mhhih , 1 [Ij ' f, Jl_ ■ Iff M ■ iJ n The beacons of Curtis Hall shine through the night. Night students, too, are able to reap the harvest of Conwelj ' s vision. i i -Academic cJLiPe 14 Mnli erdUu oLlj-e 38 I Jlkie tL eUc5 faduateA 184 230 13 mm. Il ' 1, The administration of our university may be listed as a series of impersonal offices and titles. But this segment of our community is not an isolated group; rather it is a series of educational relationships involving faculty, students, and the broader community that is the Temple area, the city, the state, the nation, and the world— it is people- people working through their various capacities as university officials and striving for realization of the educational experience in the classroom, in the co-curricular program, and in the community. The administration is people; it is our popular new President, Dr. Gladfelter, it is the Dean of Men, the Dean of Women, the Director of Student Activities, the Head-Librarian— all these and more- more people. From the most mundane of clerical activity to the festive pomp and circumstance of President Gladfelter ' s inaugural, the administration is people: working, learning, giving, and creating. Posing proudly with the new President ore his wife Martha and their sons Philip and Bruce. Our President is the spoltesman for our University. Dr. Gladfelter goes out to Freshman Camp to meet and welcome the freshmen. The Founder ' s Day Dinner officially opened Tem- ple ' s three year Diamond Jubilee Celebration. Roger W. Clipp, general manager of Station WFIL, presents a check for $15,000 to Dr. Gladfelter for the University ' s closed circuit television installation. Our New President WiiU £. QUIA. Millard E. Gladfelter was 18 when he began his career in education. He was " teacher " to some 55 children in a one-room school in York County, Penn- sylvania. The classroom is no longer Dr. Gladfelter ' s setting. The teacher-pupil relationship has become a little more remote. But Millard Gladfelter has never swerved from the educational calling. Today he is " president " to 27,000 students at Temple University. Dr. Gladfelter was graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Gettysburg College, and obtained his M.A. from the University of Wisconsin and his Ph.D from the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. His career as an administrator began in 1925 when he became principal of West York High School. He joined the University as d irector of the junior- senior high school in 1930 and then served as regis- trar. He was vice-president and provost until he as- sumed the presidency. A Pennsylvania Dutchman who speaks the dialect fluently. Dr. Gladfelter likes to relax with a paint brush and canvas. Dr. Gladfelter ' s first formal portrait as President of Temple. The Toy ' s for Tots drive receives contributions from Sam Gerstein and President Gladfelter. This was a gift given to the President on his twenty-fifth year at the University. Board of Trustees and Bishop Fred P. Corson is Chairman of the Board of Trustees. The Governor of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia Lieutenant General Milton G. Baker Major General A.J. Drexel Biddle, Jr. Russell Conwell Cooney Bishop Fred P. Corson John A. Diemand Charles G. Erny Thomas L. Evans Col. Samuel W. Fleming, Jr. Walter D. Fuller Mrs. Richard E. Hanson Louis P. Hoyer Charles M. Johnson Robert Livingston Johnson Wentworth P. Johnson Mrs. Livingston E. Jones John G. Keck Richard A. Kern Charles Klein Ralph G. Luff Alexander Mackie Frank C.P. McGlinn Arthur T. McGonigle R. Alexander Montgomery James A. Nolen Arthur E. Pew, Jr. Mrs. R. Steward Rauch, Jr. Henry N. Rodenbaugh William A. Schnader Dr. Wynne Sharpies William R. Spofford Mrs. John A. Stevenson William H. Sylk James M. Symes Peter H. Tuttle Edward Bancroft Twombly Stella Elkins Tyler George A. Welsh The Trustees named former President Robert L. Johnson to the newly created position of Chancellor. The Board of Trustees hold four regular meetings a year; meeting in September and January of the first semester and in March and Moy of the second semester. id Five Vice-Presidents Serve the University Dr. Sterling K. Atkinson, Vice-President and Treasurer. Vice-President William Tomlinson has close contact with students. Vice-President Harry A. Cochran is also the Dean of the School of Business. Earl Yeomans, Vice-President and Secretary of the University. ) Vice-President William N. Parkinson was for- merly the Dean of the University ' s Medical School and is now in charge of the Center. Dean of Men ■interested in reAearCi k proi iect Dr. Carl M. Grip, Dean of Men, has been work- ing on a research project concerning the personal development of the business executive. He is also interested in the place of the adolescent in society. Dean Grip spends his free time landscaping and gardening at his home. He loves fishing and camping, and he, his wife, and their three sons, have taken long camping trips off the coast of Maine. Although he enjoys administrative work. Dr. Grip would like to have more time for teaching and re- search. He firmly believes that colleges and univer- sities should work more actively towards building character in their students. Dr. Grip has been asso- ciated with Temple since 1956 and is an instructor of Psychology. DEAN OF MEN Carl M. Grip, Jr. Assistant Dean auidei fraternities and sports In addition to his regular duties, Edward Eich- man. Assistant Dean of Men, is aiming for Better Fraternities and a better men ' s Intramural program. By directing our fraternities toward constructive goals, Mr. Eichman hopes to improve their caliber along with their academic status. Since the addition of new playing fields, Mr. Eichman doesn ' t see any reason why Temple ' s Intramural sports program should be second to any in the country. He received the award of honor from the General Alumni Club in 1942. When not occupied in school activities, Mr. Eich- man spends his leisure time with his wife and daugh- ter. He enjoys painting, gardening, reading and vaca- tioning either in the mountains or the seashore. ASSISTANT DEAN OF MEN Edward H. Eichmann ■ Ed H 1 i ' ' -. 1 fcS 20 Dean of Women iJJ f- eabodi rctitei in anuafi At the same time that we, the graduating CLASS of 1960, say farewell to the University, Ger- trude D. Peabody will also be leaving her position as Dean of Women, a position she has held for thirty years. Since 1930 when Miss Peabody became Temple ' s first Dean of Women, she saw many changes and improvements take place, many buildings erected— one of them a women ' s dormitory which was named Peabody Hall in her honor. It was hard for Miss Peabody to say good-bye as she remembers the students, thousands of them, that she has worked with at Temple. She will miss the faculty, the administration, and her work which brought her so close to so many people. Temple will miss her, also. We wish her good luck and happiness in whatever she does. DEAN OF WOMEN Miss Lucile Scheuei DEAN OF WOMEN Miss Gertrude D. Peabody Dean of Women m. Sck euer is name a oLJean J2ie Miss Lucille Scheuer regards her appoint- ment as Temple ' s new Dean of Women as an honor and a challenge. Dean Scheuer feels she is joining the University as it faces a period of tremendous educational expansion. A program of extra-curricular activities that offers no conflicts with scholastic endeavors meets with her approval. Dean Scheuer prefers students to have fewer but better developed activities. One of the things Dean Scheuer is especially look- ing forward to at Temple is contact with our foreign students. Miss Scheuer is a resident of Scranton, Pennsyl- vania and is pleased with the opportunity to be close to her home. Before her appointment at Temple, Miss Scheuer was Associate Dean of Students at De Pauw University. 21 JOHN M. RHOADS Vice-Provost CHARLES T. METZGER Assistant Treasurer JOHN A. BROWN, JR. Assistant to the President for Development Administrative Services taj-f coordinate univetsitu opefatlon GEORGE H. HUGANIR, JR. Vice-Provost HARRY H. PITTS Comptroller and Assistant Treasurer 22 ALBERT CARLISLE Director of Public Information C. KIRK GREER, ELIZABETH LANDIS, IRVING LILY Director of Admissions, Recorder, and Registrar DR. BRUCE S. ROXBY Director of Health Service CURTIS R. BICKER Manager of Student Store RAYMOND L. BURKLEY Executive Director, General Alumni Association SYLVESTER S. AICHELE Director of Placement 23 if r ESTHER SWIMMER, RAY WHITTAKER Assistont Director Director of Student Activities HARRY H. WESTENBURGER Purchasing Agent ERNEST CASALE Director of Athletics ERLE EHLY Director of Extension Services FLORIANA BLOSS Student Personnel Representative 4 HI i f 24 LOUISE ORAM Student Personnel Office Manager HARRY HALL Advisor to graduate students GEORGE LETCHWORTH Director of Residence WALTER HAUSDORFER University Librarian W. P. WETZEL, BURLYN G. DERR Superintendent and Director of Physical Plant Department ALVIN RUPEL Director of Duplicating Service 25 chemistry and knowledge help men mix prescription for pharmacy. Senior pharmacy students find lob periods educational as well as interesting. Temple University ' s Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy purport to turn out well-trained pro- fessionals who will serve the world with their knowl- edge. The halls of the School of Pharmacy, filled with antiseptic odors, lead to a vast number of laboratories where active students can be found pre- paring medicines to preserve humanity. This school has also established a model pharmacy where stu- dents are able to obtain practical knowledge for their future work. The busy atmosphere of the Dental School clinics shows the thorough training a student must go through before becoming a dentist. These clinics are not only of benefit to the practicing students but also to many people from a wide-spread area of communities. Professional Schools Dentist practices child psychology as Hygienist assists. This pharmacist is proud of his work in pharmacy. 26 Temple University ' s Law School and Medical School produce students who will serve the public with their professional knowledge. At the Tioga and Park Clinic, future doctors receive practical experi- ence througli working with neighborhood patients. The Law School also performs a community service through their public aid department. These future doctors and lawyers, through research and careful study, will unlock the doors to vital information which will perpetuate the betterment of society. Dentists and Pharmacists in a serene atmosphere. Coeds find time to study in Klein Law Library. Operation with Heart-Lung Machine involves interested interns and doctors. Lawyer finds this is a case that requires much research and careful thought. 27 Dr. J. Lloyd Bohn, professor of physics, headed a six-man team which developed equipment for detecting micrometerorite (dust particles from outer space) density for the Nike-Cajan, U.S. experimental rocket. Ever wonder what makes up the perfume that women wear? Dr. Floyd T. Tyson, professor of chemistry, who came to the University in 1925 after a varied career in teaching and industry is assem- bling apparatus that will answer the question in a matter of minutes. The recent development responsible for the ap- pearance of this equipment is known as gas chroma- tography. General principles have been known for at least a century but the rapid development of elec- tronic means of detecting or sensing small differences in a mixture of gases has brought about the devel- opment of this new technique. The equipment, expected to be completed shortly will be used mainly by staff members and graduate students. In his spare time, Dr. Tyson enjoys gardening and bee-keeping in his back yard. Scientific Research f- roaram to expand Dr. J. Lloyd Bohn ' s most publicized work has been the development of micro-meteoric detectors, used in space satellites. Working on grants from the Air Force, Dr. Bohn has also been supervising work on such projects as " exploding " wires, high-speed photography, and ultra-sonic sound detection. Dr. Bohn is looking forward to completion of the new Science Building, with hopes that the University will be able to increase its basic research program. He notes with pessimism that the United States will have a man in space soon— after the Russians. Unlike others who decry our failures but fail to suggest alternative courses, Dr. Bohn has a definite program in mind. The basic problem, he says, is in our school sys- tem—not our universities. This problem is a qualita- tive one and, in the long-range point of view, we must start with improving our elementary schools. Dr. Bohn offers these suggestions: increase salaries for teachers; require examination of instructors to de- termine their qualifications; raise standards in the teachers colleges, and do away with the tenure system. Dr. Floyd Tyson, professor of chemistry, records data as Michael Troisi, biology-chemistry instrument maker, times a perfume mixture experiment. 28 Dr. Ralph Wichterman, now completing his 30th year at Temple, looks back at his pioneering researcli in the biology of the amazing protozoa, and forward to even more intensive work on the biological effect of high dosage X-rays on those single-celled animals. Dr. Wichterman has been the foremost autliority in the United States in this field and his book. The Biology of Paramecium, is the only one in the English language on this subject. To the layman, perhaps the most important facet of Dr. Wichterman ' s work is testing the effects of certain chemical reagents as they make certain cells more radio-sensitive to X-rays. These experiments on protozoa could eventually be successful on man in his fight to conquer cancer. One of Dr. Wichterman ' s hobbies is photography. He enjoys taking motion pictures and still photo- graphs through his microscopes. Dr. Wichterman spends his summers at Cape Cod, Massachusetts working at the Marine Biological Laborat ory on X-irradiation of Protozoa. Dr. Ralph Wichterman, professor of biology, is doing research on the biological effects of high dosage x-rays on the protozoa. wUn opening, of- new Science ouilaing next fall Dr. John M. Word, associate professor of biology, is doing research on the cultivation of the slime mold in his study of protoplasmic streaming. Dr. John M. Ward came to the University in 1954 as an assistant professor of biology. He was appointed chairman of the department this summer. He was graduated from Rutgers University in 1949 with a BA and received his PhD from the University of Pennsylvania in 1953. Dr. Ward has been doing research work under the sponsorship of the Institution of Microbiology at Rutgers, U.S. Public Health Service and Labor Foundation. In 1956 he was appointed research associate at the Academy of Natural Sciences. Last summer. Dr. Ward did research at the Univer- sity under the auspices of the National Science Foundation and U.S. Public Health Service. He studied biochemistry of morphogenesis in plants. Dr. Ward said, " When I try an experiment one day, I cannot wait until the next morning to see the results. " He added, " I only hope some of this excite- ment rubs off on the students " . CM lt Of mt Kuci.l 29 Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Dean Caldwell has been on a leave of absence. Maurice F. Keen, in his first year as Assistant Dean, has assumed the duties of Dean in Dr. Caldwell ' s absence. L aried choice oj- courdes for it ration of-ferecl dtuaenti concenl The College of Liberal Arts provides a broad GENERAL BACKGROUND for Students leading to a Bachelor of Arts degree. In the students third year a concentration subject is selected. The Dean of Liberal Arts is William T. Caldwell, who, originally associated with the Biology de- partment, continues to do chemical research in a laboratory above his office. Dr. Caldwell has sub- mitted his findings for publication in leading manuals as well as supervising the work of ten graduate students. But with his many duties. Dean Caldwell still finds time for extra reading. Throughout part of our senior year. Dr. Caldwell has been in the hospital with an injured hip. The duties of the Dean have been assumed in his absence by Maurice F. Keen, newly appointed Assistant Dean of Liberal Arts. Mr. Keen has been a member of the Faculty for twenty years and before his appointment was Chairman of the Biology Department. The Liberal Arts office is located on the first floor of College Hall. The guidance board offices are there also. Miss Cathrine L. Pompa is well known to most Arts students as Assistant to the Dean. 30 r tones L lieiniiiru laborat sUmuiate Atiiaent expennientati ion The Department of Chemistry is headed by Professor William Rogers. Laboratory work is greatly stressed in this department, and students are given an opportunity to make their own findings with access to all materials and equipment. The Chemistry Department is located in College Hall and will take over labs and lecture rooms now used by other Science Departments when the new Science building is completed in the Fall. Many of the mem- bers of the Chemistry Department faculty use the lab facilities for research projects of their own. A number of graduate students of the department in- struct enabling the classes to be of small enough size for individualized instruction. laboratory class in Qualitative Analysis make careful tests of their solutions. Dr. William Rogers, Professor and Head of the Chemistry Department. Students in Chem 1 weigh samples of metal for experiment. 31 n Dr. Jacob W. Gruber of the Sociology and Anthropology Departments received a fellowship from the National Science Foundation and a grant from the American Council of Learned Societies which enabled him to travel to countries such as England, France and Denmark where he gathered materials relating to nineteenth century Science and Anthropology. Dr. Gruber has done some local Archeological diggings in the Delaware Valley area and has investigated Swedish Houses— some of the earliest area dwellings. Dr. Jacob W. Gruber of the Sociology and Anthropology Departments studies one of his skull specimens in his office. Instructors of Physics, Nodig and Korneff, adjust high speed camera that is able to take pictures at the speed of a million frames per second. f- foiects anderwau in C nallin, J- kuiicA ana ntnropotot t Dr. Paul Brown came to Temple in 1932 as an English instructor. Through his vast knowledge of English literature he is at present putting thirty-nine annual Arthurian Bibliographies into book form. Dr. Brown has also contributed a bibliography covering nine principle modern languages to the Modern Lan- guage Association. During his summers, Dr. and Mrs. Brown enjoy travelling and have been to Europe several times where Dr. Brown did research at London University and the British Museum. Dr. Brown, Instructor of English, studies a note he has compiled during research. tlenri 32 Dr. Ernest, English Department Chairman, refers to a poem. Edward A. Baron, Assistant Professor of History, is also an adviser to athletes. Dr. John Hartsook, Associate Professor of languages, starts a session of language lab. The records are heard by students in booths. acu It » actlvitieA i ari ¥ Dr. Ernest P. Earnest, has been a member of the University facuUy since 1927, a professor of English, and has been chairman of the English De- partment for the past ten years. From 1945 to 1950 he was director of the Havertown Unit, a division of the University set up to meet the influx of returning war veterans. Dr. Earnest has written several books, among them " A Forward to Literature " , " Academic Procession " , and " Uses of Prose " . Mr. Edw. rd Baron, in addition to being an Assistant Professor of History, is the Academic Ad- visor to Athletes. As advisor, Mr. Barron constantly meets with the students to determine if grades are maintained and scholastic work is upheld. Dr. John Hartsook, Associate Professor of Languages, has been very instrumental in the develop- ment of the Language Laboratory and has served as its first director. In the Language Lab, the students are able to hear recorded language selections and then repeat the recorded phrases. 33 Dr. Joseph Shaffer, instructor of Psychology, relaxes. The Department of Psychology is headed by Professor Hughbert Hamilton who has been asso- ciated with Temple for thirty-four years. By main- taining its Psychology Clinic, the Department pro- vides a needed service to the students as well as individuals; Temple students may undergo an apti- tude testing program for a small fee. The Clinic is also open to the Community for guidance work. In class, the Psychology labs offer an interesting experience with students working as subjects and experimenters. Graduate Assistant in Psychology ad- ministers apptitude test to a client in the Psychology Clinic. I sucnoioau L iinic maintained bu departments for coundeliina. . . . Student and friend discuss a class assignment. I ' t Ml tl Students do research work in library for Ed Psych course. 34 A slide of a leaf section is carefully studied in Biology vSioioau tab work important Dissection of an anesthasized turtle is performed by a graduate assistant. II Dr. Harry Stoudt, Biology Professor, displays an enlarged cross section of a stem. Dr. Harry N. Stoudt, assistant professor of BIOLOGY, has done work on the Magnolia, a primitive group in the phylogeny of plants. In the process of his research, buds were collected for four years, over 1,000 slides were prepared, photomicrographs were taken, a thorough study was made, and a proper sequence of events was established before the results could be revealed. Dr. Stoudt is a member of the In- ternational Society of Plant Morphologists and the Botanic Society of America. Al Herman performs a dissection in a Catanatomy lab 35 Business School J4oias thfee-Pota oal5 for ih educational programs Dr. Harry A. Cochran, Dean of the School of Business and Public Administration and Professor of Finance. As Temple University celebrates its Diamond Jubilee, the School of Business and Public Adminis- tration goes into its 50th year. Founded in 1910 as a school offering such courses as commercial book- keeping and secretarial, the business school grew until in 1921 the four-year program was begun. The curricula of the School of Business and Public Administration is divided into three areas today: first, the humanities, social and physical sciences; second, basic business courses in accounting, busi- ness law, economics, finance, management, market- ing, political science and statistics; third, specialized courses in a particular field of interest. Since today ' s business community is an integral part of a remarkably complex society, the aim of the business school is to prepare the student to take a responsible place in the business community and view the business structure of society with depth and appreciation. As Dean Cochran says, " Good citizen- ship is the yokemate of good education " . Dr. Russell H. Mack, professor of Economics and Assistant Dean and Advisor to groduote and Evening School students, counsels graduate Edward Redfield on some courses. Louis T. Harms is Assistant Dean and Advisor to day school business students. Dr. Harms teaches Econo- mics and a freshman orientation course about Temple. Mr. Louis W. Struve, instructor in account- ing, is a familiar face to all business school students, particularly the freshmen. Mr. Struve is in charge of the accounting labora- tory in Stauffer Hall basement, where Accounting 1-2 students work out problems and learn to use the various counting machines. He assists students by giving them pointers and checking the final pro- duct with them. He received his B.S. from Pennsylvania State Uni- versity in 1927 and his Ed. M. from Temple Univer- sity in 1937. Mr. Struve presently lives in Jenkin- town, Pa. U-acuitu and stuaentA worn r toaether in laborat ' 9 ofieA Miss M. Adele Frisbie, assistant professor of Secretarial Studies and Chairman of the Depart- ment, coordinates a class for business theory for in- service secretaries, a chapter of the National Secre- taries ' Association. She is chairman of the Philadel- phia Salary Survey Committee for 1960 for the National Office Management Association. She is studying for her Ph.D. in business and is writing a thesis on Electronic Data Processing. After its completion she will have more time for her hob- bies, gardening, swimming, and collecting classical records. Miss M. Adele Frisbie is chairman of the Secretarial Studies Department. " Hit the five key next, " Mr. Louis Struve, instructor in Accounting, tells freshman M. Kivitz as he v orks on the accounting lab adding machine. Books and not answers ore shared by the boys in accounting. 37 Mr. David Roberts instructs in Business Law. Mr. David H. Roberts, an instructor in Busi- ness Law, has been teaching in the School of Busi- ness at Temple for 12 years. He is also an alumnus, receiving both his B.S. in 1939 and his L.L.B. in 1942 from Temple Univer- sity. Aside from teaching, Mr. Roberts is also a practicing lawyer with an office in downtown Phila- delphia. For hobbies he likes to do some surf-fishing at Beach Haven and to get out on the fairways once in a while for some golf. Mr. J. Douglas Perry, Professor of Journa- lism and Chairman of the Department, is also an advisor to Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s journalism fra- ternity. He is a member of the Faculty Senate and also a member of the University ' s Publications Committee. Mr. Perry has been with the University for 24 years. He has a fondness for the editorial writings of William Allen White and also writes speeches for the University. Iteu te u learn bu at oin 9 Mr. John Roberts, Communications, and Mr. Eugene Udell, Visual Aids, watch John Cooper work on the controls of Temple ' s first closed circuit TV. Mr. Perry gives his famous " now friends " gesture so familiar to journalism students. Sitting around the " rim " in the copy editing lab. Journalism students put their blue pencils to work. 38 |M f.N m i ■r v f [ J k ! 7 5 Dr. Nathaniel Jackendoff is Professor of Finance. II It tearuiQ an f id readin Miss Evelyn Winn teaches a new filing system for office practice class. 9 Dr. Nathanial Jackendoff, associate profes- sor OF Finance, is presently directing a project for the Small Business Administration of the Federal Government. He has helped write a book, " Introduction to Economics " and has participated in a recent study concerning the rehabilitation of the anthracite area. Dr. Jackendoff taught aircraft electricity in the Air Force. In his leisure hours he likes to swim and golf. Mr. N. Ciprioni tells his class the essentials of a good Insurance policy. 39 Nicholas A. Cipriani, instructor in Insurance, has been teaching here since 1948. In World War II, he served in the Medical Ad- ministration Corps and taught army administration at Camp Crowder, Mo. Mr. Cipriani has practiced law since 1946. He also finds time to work for the Big Brother Associa- tion. He is a member of the Health and Welfare Council in the Philadelphia district and a member of the Committee of Seventy, an organization which observes election conduct. John Kujowa uses the computer in statistics lab to check an answer. Evening students watch as the " insides " of the electronic data processing machine are set to punch holes for filing cards. This course is one of the recent additions to the business school. ■ heu prepare for budineid bu uncle rdtandina iocietu Dr. McKenna, Economics, checks future trends. Management associate professor. Dr. Wilson, is advisor to SAM. Dr. William McKenna, assistant professor of Economics, is a recognized authority on both local and national transportation problems. In the class- room, Dr. McKenna stimulates and sustains his students ' interest by predicting future trends and events, particularly on the local transportation scene. Dr. McKenna has written articles for Temple Law Review, Public Utility Fortnightly and the Univer- sity ' s Economic and Business Bulletin. Dr. Samuel M. Wilson, associate professor of Management, is faculty advisor to the day chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Management— SAM. He is also the chairman of the Academic Dis- cipline Conmiittee, composed of students and faculty members, which handles cases of plagiarism and cheating. Dr. Wilson has been interested for about 12 years in the acquisition and refining of antiques and has displayed them several times. 40 Mr. Thomas Shannon, Instructor in Real Estate, goes over the ques- tions from a mid-term with students after one of his classes. Photographer George Roebas finds research time. . . . iii needi and wants Dr. Karl Stein, Marketing, checks Nielsen ' s Marketing Research Brochure in connection with his study on public attitudes toward color television. Mr. Thomas Shannon, a practicing attorney, is an instructor in Real Estate and Business Law. Originally from Rehobeth Beach, Delaware, he was graduated from Haverford College and the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania Law School in 1940. In 1946 he joined the University faculty. He is married and has two children who keep his leisure time occupied. He is the author of a paperbound book, " Commercial Paper Sales, " and is soon publishing another, " The Law Relating to Landlord and Tenant. " Dr. Karl H. Stein, assistant professor of Marketing, recently conducted a survey with some of his students on public attitudes toward color tele- vision. He is a member of the Faculty Advisory Committee to the Panel of Americans, which pro- motes interdenominational and interracial under- standing. Between his research projects, teaching, and coun- seling of students, he manages to find time for skiing, ice-skating, and horseback riding. Dean D. Willard Zahn welcomes all prospective teachers to Temple. Teachers College mpartd ihiltd and teem eAden mparCd 3f?Ul3 and tecfiniqued tiai to teacnina AuccedA Prior to 1919, Temple University had made NOTABLE contributions TO TEACHER TRAINING in separate and independent departments. By act of the Corporation, a reorganization was effected in 1919 combining all divisions into a single school, and creating the office of Dean of Teachers College. Teachers College, one of the largest colleges on cam- pus, now conducts work in nine distinct fields. This provides the students with the necessary train- ing to meet the requirements in their individual fields of interest. Dr. D. Willard Zahn, Dean of the Teachers College, received his Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees in education at Temple University and the honorary degree of " Doctor " from Muhlen- berg College in 1956. When Dean Zahn thinks of his work at Temple University, he considers it as his " last and most creative job " . He claims that he has seen a change in the students over the years. He explained, " They ' re more expressive and much more money-conscious. " Dr. William Polishook is Assistant Dean of Teachers College. r. Secondary Education Department Faculty engages in an informal meeting and exchange anecdotes. 42 An experienced traveller. Dr. Samuel Wehr is writing several books. Dr. Wehr is in the process of writing two books: one is an English grammar for foreign students and the other book is on spelling. He sei-ves on the Faculty Steering Committee and on the Fullbright Committee at Temple University. Dr. Wehr has spent the past five summers travel- ing abroad. During the summer of 1959, he taught at the University of Cairo in Egypt on a Fullbright grant. He has also travelled through Russia visiting the country and observing the Russian school sys- tems. Mrs. Clark, assistant professor of Education. Secondary Education student teachers discuss some classroom problems. One of the research projects being under- taken by Mr. Eugene Udell, of the Audio-Visual Aids department, is in the field of closed circuit televi- sion. He has written articles in this field that have appeared in leading educational magazines and that have been sent to the Library of Paris. Some of his activities include being a member of the Faculty Senate Steering Committee, University Council, Athletic Council, and Academic Policies Committee. econciaru C diicafi f lion Dr. Eugene Udell is proud of his collection of Audio Visual Aids. 43 IP Dr. Harold Jack Is director of the Health and Physical Education Department. -J ealtn and - " huiicaC C ducatt lion The Department of Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation of Teachers College is organ- ized to meet the demand for competent young men and women, equipped through liberal education and broad professional training, to teach and supervise a modern program of health, physical education, and recreation. The work includes training in the foundation sciences; theory and practice in physical education activities; and methods and practice in teaching health, physical education and recreation. Health and Physical Education majors work out on the apparatus in gymnastics. Square dancing is one of the few coed gym courses offered. Many students are attracted to the bowling allies In South Hall. " Hy m 1 1 1 r 1 44 J Dr. Frances Godshall uses a white rat for a class demonstration. Counting calories is a very pleasant task for these two slender dieticians. I J ome C- conomici The Home Economics department program is designed for students who are interested in one of the several vocations which are open to the Home Economics graduate. For students who wish to teach in the secondary school with a vocational program in Home Economics are required to complete certain summer experiences. Cooking, diet planning, table arranging, efficient homemaking duties are all taught along with the academic and professional education courses. Nutrition programs and Home Economics in Business are offered. Marie Dobisch and Tanya Novack prepare dinner at home management house. This modern homemal er relaxes as she quickly irons out the creases. 45 The Music Education Department is organized to furnish such preparation for teaching and super- vising public school music as conforms to the best artistic and pedagogical standards. The curriculum is designed primarily for those desiring to qualify for music supervision which includes music teaching. For a student wishing to concentrate primarily in Music, a special curriculum has been set up which offers music as the major field with a selecting of one or more minor fields. Professional courses are in- cluded. Mr. Sprenger gives private instruction to a student. tfludic and IJ-ine rtd C ducatl on Music majors help Mr. Page select music for the concert choirs. Free expression is one of the main objectives in fine arts. Their first task is to create their ov n idea of a human head. « 46 The various departments of Teachers College include Early Childhood and Elementary Education. This department is geared to specialized instruction in the care and teaching of the child of Elementary School age. To give the prospective teachers a well rounded program, courses in physical education, fine arts and music, science, as well as the appropriate professional and academic subjects are given. The Department provides guidance and experiences de- signed to help students to develop personally and professionally. Dr. Howard Blake, assistant professor of Elementary Education. Oarfa L hiidhood and l Carol Lindauer is assisted by art instructor Mr. Hergleroth. (Liementaru C ducaiion These elementary education student tea- chers seem to be appreciating this lesson as much as their students. 47. Tyler School of Fine Arts A PLACE OF STUDY WHERE CREATIVITY, PERSON- ALITY, AND THE MIND CAN DEVELOP has been pro- vided by Dean Blai and the faculty at Tyler. Rotating exhibits which include the work of the faculty, the alumni, and that of fellow students keep students aware of trends in contemporary art. On January 11, 1960 a fire caused by sparks from a pile of burning leaves destroyed the carving and senior sculpture studios at a great loss to the University, the faculty, and many seniors whose semester ' s work was set up for mid-term review. Most of the destroyed work was irreplaceable. The $100,000 total loss included a rare sculpture enlarging machine which was the only one of its kind in the country. The building itself was a favored spot of the students. Pupils worked on their projects and talked among themselves without disturbing others who were working in adjacent studios where quiet and concentration were neces- sary for their work. Dean Boris Blai is shown working on the figure of Johnny Ring. Dr. Gundersheimer, Art History Instructor, is a noted lecturer. On the grounds surrounding Presidents Hall at Tyler is on imported Japanese piece. 48 t [ SON. pro- iliiig lenli ulty, liip was ' h only tself i) (111 lioiil ,1 ' fiit The Library provides students with well stocked shelves ond a quiet place for study. pirn I i. Bogle works on his wood carving. Model Poses for students doing head studies for a Sculpture class. Raphael Sabotini, Sculpture Professor, instructs a WfIL TV class. J rovldeA a creative and academic i: uroatam 49 L. Weinberg is sanding her wood carving before she polishes it. Mr. Dioda assists N. Shaffer on the beginning of o head study in sculpture. L- oufdei in uai ' iouA media ducn ai Aculnture teckniquei, p. After a plaster cast is poured into the mold made from the cloy model, J. Dowell chips it out carefully, patches and paints. 50 A model poses for a drawing class in the South Studio. I aintina, and afapnic afti afapt F. Scott carefully examines a newly fired ceramic vase. Professor Abels, instructor of painting, and Mr. Zipin exchange some ideas. Mr. Kosh explains a painting technique to R. Cramer who listens intently. 51 S. Rowland and S. Alterman are busy working over their ceramic sculpture. Mr. Flory, graphic arts teacher, watches P. Harbison roll up a litho stone. The cafeteria; a place for talk over a morning cup of coffee or fast snack. he appiled atts inctucie . . . tf f M. Campisi is shown applying a glaze to one of her pieces. I| 52 S. Schary and F. Baresick exchange ideas in their commercial art classroom. Mr. Zipin, commerciol art instructor, and D. Wilcox, discuss class project. Aewetru, metalru, and ceramici Karl Stirner, metalry instructor, in engrossed in helping some freshmen with their work. Plaques to be cost in bronze bearing University seals. 53 J William A. Schrag has been Dean of Community College since 1955. Although having a very busy schedule. Dean Schrag managed to find time to belong to a number of social and honorary associations. Dr. John Freehaffer, Assistant Professor of English, and Chairman of General Arts, enjoys collecting stamps, maps and classical records. Mr. Joseph Yennish, Community College Librarian, recently completed a very enjoyable trip to Europe. Anne M. Springer, instructor of English, represen- ted Temple at the International Conference of English Professors in Switzerland this past summer. Community College VlHeets vocational, vocational [t needs social needs In 1942 THE President of Temple University ap- pointed a special committee to study the educational needs of the Philadelphia community. The committee concluded that there were a number of semi-profes- sional occupations for which training was unobtain- able or inadequate and proposed the development of a new college program, planned to meet the vocational and social needs of these occupations. A Commission on Higher Education, appointed by the federal government, submitted a report closely paralleling the Temple University study and recom- mended the establishment of community college pro- grams. Consequently, Community College was estab- lished by Temple University in 1948 and united with Technical Institute in 1952 as a special undergraduate academic division. The campus is located at Cheltenham Av. and Sedgwick St. adjacent to Temple Stadium. After the completion of a two or three year aca- demic program, an Associate ' s degree is awarded to each graduate. y t lypr: 54 Dr. Harold Cox and Mr. David Harvey share an interest in streetcars. Both are instructors of Social Science and are officers of the Metropolitan Philadelphia Railway Association. sely I The programs of study offered at Community Col- lege are: General Arts, which provides a course in general culture; Basic Business, which enables the student to explore his interests and talents in the selection of a specific field; Secretarial Science, which combines professional training with general education; Mortuary Science, which meets the re- quirements of two years of college and a year of specialized education at Eckels College of Morutary Science, and courses in Technology and General Edu- cation in conjunction with the Technical Institute pro- viding training in engineering and accounting. Wil- liam A. Schrag is Dean of Community College and has held that position since 1955. Dean Schrag has been a member of the Temple University faculty for over thirty years. Miss Carol Kuchmeister, instructor of Secretarial Stu- dies, enjoys traveling and tennis playing as hobbies. A typing class runs through exercise under guidance of an instructor. 55 " IWWW irM h n Mr. Anthony Wideman, instructor of Business, enjoys antique collect- ing; his specialty is Victorian glass. He also enjoys writing. Jackson Wheatley, Deon of Eckles College. Mr. Remfer Is Professor of Resforotive Arts. Eckles College... cnoot Oh I V loftuaru c, fcience Eckels College of Mortuary Science i.s con- nected with the Temple Community College and is dedicated to those who seek their vocations in the field of Mortuary Science. The institution offers courses in enhalming and sanitation and is planned to train not only in the practical side of enl)alming and fun- eral directing, hut to offer courses in Bacteriology, Pathology, Histology, Anatomy, Chemistry, and Mortuary Administration. These courses are provided so that the student may he given a thorough under- standing of the basic principles of his profession. After graduation, the student must complete a six month apprenticeship with a Licensed Funeral Director. J. Kish, a student, exhibits some knowledge acquired in Mortuary Science. Ekies College offers courses in Bacteriology, Pathology, Histology and Chemistry in addition to the specific courses in Mortuary Science. 56 f I Technical Institute necializea courses offered TtcHNicAL Institute, a post-secondary school connected with Connnunity College, was founded in 1921. The Institute equips men and women for many diversified fields of endeavor in an area between the skilled crafts and scientific professions. Speciali- zed courses include Air Conditioning and Heating, Architectural Design, Chemical Technology, Elec- tronic Technology, and Mechanical Design. The theory and practical problems in class are supplemented by field trips and laboratory work which enables the students to visualize the actual problems more clearly. This year ' s senior class will be the first to graduate from the Institute ' s new Broad and Colum- bia Avenue location. Hardt Building is Technical Institutes new home. Mr. Hess discusses problem with Errol Rich in Electronics lab. Mr. Setz explains project in a Mechanical Design class. Technical Institute offers specialized courses in Electronic Technology. The group Is studying Television Wiring. 57 - ' , f The life of our University is activity. Against the background of switchboards flashing, typewriters chattering, and the calculating clicking of colossal computers— student, teacher, and ad- ministrator move within expanding halls of glass and steel to create the human activity that is the life pulse of our University. From the muted tones of a solitary folk singer to the overwhelming power and exultation of the concert choir with the Philadelphia Orchestra; from the organized frenzy of the NEWS office to the frenetic laborings of the Greeks on Homecoming Eve; from the gruntings of Iwo wrestlers moving haltingly across a red pad in South Hall to the wild cheering, the acrobatics, the thrill and disappointment of a packed football stadium; from the smallest to the grandest, the most quiet to the spectacular, the slowest motion of gracefulness to the ultimate in dervish-like movements of madness— this is the activity of Temple, this is the life of Temple, these are the people of Temple University. Sunlight induces inspiration to men of learning with absence of texts. Even a luncheon date in Mitten Hall makes the first step all important. Ill-, jLJurina th 9 le uearS Apenl at temple The people move. Legs, hands, arms, mouths. The people move— slow, fast, faster. Concentric circles of people swirling around the noisy and tumultuous center that is Mitten Hall. Through the classrooms, up the streets and many alleyways: student, teacher, and administrator, car- rying books and chessboards and briefcases by the ubiquitous little man selling pretzels at the corner. And the subways roar, and the people— the people move: dancing, working, laughing, dragging their feet along cement paths, and over mosaics of smooth asphalt tiles, through dead leaves and snow and rain, through the silence and the noise, through the chaos and the calm— through the life stream of Temple University. The people move. Brimming cup of coffee holds the attraction of waiting eyes. Be patient! ft 60 From early morning to late at night students are found in Mitten Hall killing time between studying breaks, Searching through a pocketbook is like looking for a needle in a haystack. Mitten Hall provides atmosphere for relaxed study in a casual atmosphere. Mrs. Ross, hostess at Mitten Hall, is of great assistance to students. 61 Pretzel man awaits class break. tke intncate dedian New student, eager to learn, attentively watches old timer at the weekend work camp. A new aspect of life is seen by physical education major while performing at Christmas Party. World champions perform at Temple Gym. 62 d Student strives for proficiency in blowing smoke rings when taking a break from work. of an indwiduai personalitu Between classes student stops to chat with stray cat. Bewildered student, desiring to study but no longer able to concentrate, tries new method. A little effort Is better than none. Spring hasn ' t changed Lil and Al; they have Spring fever. 13 woven in to tne emotional taped t peiifu When going to register students decide two heads ore better than one. Old friends stop to chat for just a few minutes (as the hours wile awoy). Getting a cinder In one ' s eye, while racing to class. Is no way to start off the day. Cat ponders over the nickel fare increase at PTC ' s Columbia Avenue fare booth. Of a ulnivetditu. Carol isn ' t fitting Morris for sneakers. She wants him protected from the rain. " It ' s too early to go to lunch, so why not just relax for a while " . Students and faculty make use of lounging facilities in front of Conwell Hall. Co-educational activities are but one part of college life. Stu- dents fight for victory as they pass life saver between them. Frosh eagerly await word to board busses for Camp Sholom, Collegevllle, Pa. Wwi k mtP " fill Freshman Camp A HOST OF ACTIVITIES greets the incoming freshman as he embarks upon his four year college career. But none will be remembei ' ed with more affection than his weekend at Freshman Camp, held at Camp Sholom in CoUegeville, Pa. The hours spent with fellow students and staffers slide by in a maze of treasure hunts, relay races, dancing, swimming and just plain good fellowship. There is even time for serious talks with staffers and faculty advisors about the perplexities of col- lege life. Months later, when the busy freshman stops to. think, he remembers not only the good times and socialization, but also the value of a premature glimpse into college life as it really is. Staffer Carol Fraps registers a Camper on his arrival. Conglomeration of suitcases and long lines equal registration. Staffers gong together to get lunch ready for the hungry horde of campers. 66 I One of the best camp activities is singing around the campfire. Here three stoffers take over and put on a real show for the freshmen audience watching. review . U-un-jrltied f- revL of Uempte " Its fun even if we are losing " says Steve Wilson, relay leader. Friendly competition encouraged in Freshman Camp activities. E. M. Broverman, P. Walinsky, J. McAllister and E. Solvible win contest. The winning team in the Scavenger Hunt holds up the loot they have collected. 67 i -? %.. ..... Candy Cain, Dru Crebbin, and Irma Bader display the smiles that won Alpha Sig first place in the Homecoming Parade. Homecoming ' 59 Provides Glitter, Gaiety... Fay Stofman, Tchrs. 59, reigns as Homecoming Queen for the festivities. Homecoming 1959— a kalaidoscope of scenes and floats rolling down Broad Street after a long, weary night of construction; the excitement of seeing a large cheering section in Temple Stadinm, and the bright enjoyment of seeing an alum after " how many years " ? But most of all, Homecoming is re- membered for the keen sense of friendly competition it produced, bringing the vast domain of Temple University closer together. Homecoming festivities began Friday evening, Oc- tober 16, with the Liberal Arts Alumni Party where Leonard Bernstein, popular conductor of the New York Philharmonic Orchestra, was awarded an hon- orary degree. Saturday morning found our campus organizations in the perennial frenzy of finishing their floats for the traditional parade. Homecoming Queen, Fay Stofman, rode amidst the procession of multicolored floats and Ijands as the Freshmen whipped the Alums in the first annual soccer game. A crowded stadium saw the Lafayette Leopards trounce our Temple Owls, and that evening, at the Homecoming Dance, the orchestra of Al Raymond played " Good Night Sweetheart " as the colorful week- end came to a close. M 68 President Gladfelter congratulates Leonard Bernstein on receiving degree. Alums return to battle students in their annual student-alumni soccer gome. riendtu competition for ail; Itian nonovs for Aome walks beside his fraternity ' s prize float, " The Last Train to Easton. ' TEPs and dotes show off prize-winning decorations. 69 Pennsylvania Governor David Lawrence speaks at Jnaugura-tion. University officials and trustees file into Baptist Temple during the procession. Inauguration new era ' ains at temple Marcia Ruttenberg makes student presentation to Dr. Gladfelter at lunch- eon. With the words " I place about your shoulders the seal of Temple University " , Judge George A. Welsh formally inducted Dr. Millard E. Gladfelter as the University ' s fourth president. Bishop Fred P. Corson, president of the Board of trustees, presided over the gala inaugural program at Baptist Temple. Pennsylvania ' s chief executive, Governor David L. Lawrence was the guest speaker. His topic was " The Past Authors the Present " . Following the inauguartion, a luncheon in honor of the new president was attended by trustees, ad- ministrative officers, delegates from other colleges and universities, and the faculty. On the following day, 800 students paid tribute to President Glad- felter and his wife at a luncheon in Mitten Hall. A set of slides and pictures depicting events in the president ' s life was shown and presented to him. On behalf of the student body, Marcia Ruttenberg. presented a desk clock to the president. 70 i, I ■ 1 H l l Hi Bl 1 1 1 a j J ■ « | Newly-inducted President Gladfelter poses for photographers. The new president leaves the speaker ' s plotforn James Harrison, marshal, and Judge George Welsh induct the president. Temple ' s trustees Dr. R. Kern, Chancellor Johnson, Dr. Mackey, Peter Tuttle Dr. Rodenbough and Judge Kline smilingly salute the new president. Chancellor Johnson, Judge Welsh, Gov. Lawrence, and Bishop Corson congratulate the President. 71 Religious Life Religious activities at Temple are regarded as very important by the University. Here students of all faiths come together and enrich their lives by working and sharing with one another in class- rooms and activities. Religious groups on Campus include University Christian Movement (Protestant), Hillel Foundation (Jewish), Newman Club (Catho- lic), Canterbury Club (Episcopalian), Christian Sci- ence Organization (Christian Science), Orthodox Christian Fellowship (Greek Orthodox) ; they are all members of the University Council of Religious Organizations, the student governing body. U.C.R.O. maintains a seat on the Student Council as well as the University Cooperating Committee on Religious Activities. The groups co-sponser Brotherhood Dinner and the Religious Convocation each year; the individual groups sponser White Supper, Hanukah Arts Festi- val plus a varied program of cultural, social and religious interest. The Chapet of Four Choplins is dedicated to four heroes of World War Two. Dr. Robert Page, director of the music department, leads singing at White Supper, a yearly event sponsored by the University Christian Movement and other christian religious groups on Campus. Reverend Robert L. James, director of University Christian Movement (Protestant Group), chats with Religious Activities Secretary, Fran Porecca. 72 Hlllel Foundation is building o new home to be located at 2014 N. Brood Street. Partici- pating in dedication ceremonies are Hillel officers Fred Zorn, Bev Sotzberg, and Susan- roe Cohen, Rabbi Segal and two guests. Rabbi Shalom Segal is director of the Hillel Foundation. The activities of Newman Club include social programs such o square dancing as well as numerous cultural and religious events. Father John McHale is director of the Catholic Newman Club. s fflinfif International Students (I5usu is tne oest wau to deicrioe them Temple University is proud to play host to over one hundred foreign students currently enrolled at Temple University. The foreign students are well liked members of their respective dormitories and at the International House. Through interaction of the students as well as the social programs of the International Club, many lasting friendships have been formed, covering almost the whole world in scope. The foreign students are anxious to get to know America and her people. They are here on their own financial Ijacking or with scholarships in special or graduate fields. Busy with studies, social activities are at a mini- mum. Many have said that they don ' t get to see or do half of the things that they would like to because of the limited time. We hope that they will want to come back and finish their visit some time in the future. At Independence Hall, several of Temple ' s international students read with interest the bronze plaque. Whoa there Boy; a horse and buggy isn ' t usually part of a guided tour, but these three foreign students found it delightful to see a live relic of the old Philadelphia. 74 What tour of the historic sites would be complete without a visit to the Liberty Bell? Opening a package from home are Misses Yamane and Sukunoge. Nations got together at the International Clubs Alice Tung, a resident of the International House, leaves Wiatt Hall to go to class. If it ' s all the some to you, Mr. Morris, we ' ll move on. It seems that the old place is closed for the day. 75 The expression on Arnie Kendall ' s face is one of hopelessness. He fears revealing to the world that he never killed his wife, played by Doreen Kay. Theatre ilHemot efS aarticlpate P to provide fine pro P ' pt ducL ion A The University Theatre has three divisions— the Templayers, the Vest Pocket Theatre and the Reader ' s Theatre. The work of the Theatre is under the direction of Paul E. Randall and Arthur 0. Ketels. E.J. Dennis is the designer and technical director. This year the Templayers put on four full length productions: " The Mask and the Face " , a comedy; " Night of the Auk " , a drama; " The Master Builder " , a drama, and " The Mandrake " , a comedy. The Vest Pocket, a classroom laboratory, produced six full length plays. Organized for the appreciation of oral interpreta- tion of literature, the Reader ' s Theatre presents a program with choral, prose, fiction, and poetry readings each week in the browsing room of the li- brary. Second semester Reader ' s Theatre expanded with a weekly half- hour broadcast on WRTI-FM fea- turing works of contemporary poets. Each year the Templayer Key is awarded to those who have shown outstanding service to the University Theatre. j The cost of " The Mask and the Face " pay due respect to their overly pompous Mayor as he clumpsily attempts to fulfill his many responsibilities. 76 Following Tem players lecture, Charlton Hes- ton gives Templite his autograph. Women of Theatre du Posse— Temps of Paris prepare for " A Servant of Two Masters. " T. Thomas, M. Rinis, and G. Durphy in a scene from " The Auk. " An engrossed threesome work out scenes for a production. Members of the cost of " Craig ' s Wife " , a Vest Pocket production, receive their stage instructions from director, Jill Bonks. A foreign satellite produces this horror in " Night of the Auk. " I 77 Modern Dance an3 and practice . . . The Modern Dance Groups, sponsored by the University Women ' s Athletic Association and under the direction of Miss Kathy Pira, offers still another cultural outlet for Temple students. The two groups, Workshop and Concert, work toward the perfection of dance techniques, with the opportunity to use and improvise on these techniques for original dance composition. Both groups participate in the Annual Spring Modern Dance Concert given in Mitten Hall. The Concert group, which is the performing group, also dances for activities both on and off the University campus. The Concert group had the privilege this year of dancing at President Gladfelter ' s Inauguration Lunch- eon on December 15, and also at Freshman Orienta- tion. The group ' s performance of " Summertime, " rendered five times this year was a great success. Miss Kathy Pira, Modern Dance instructor, shows professional style. H. Blaskey, G. Samost and L. Villari improvise to ' ' Prelude to on Afternoon of a Fawn. " Judie Brown is choreographing her part in " Summertime. ' 78 D. Whiteman, Miss Plra, D. Halin and S. Mendensohn decide on Spring Concent. Susan Mendenshon, Barbara Halin, Goldie Samost, Dena Whiteman and Charlotte Davis ore inspired by Debussy music in concert. ke finidked product A member of the Modern Dance Group demonstrates a perfect leap. The finished product, " Summertime, " is performed by Dena Whiteman, Charlette Davis, Leah Jaffe, and Judie Brown at the WAA Water Show. A highlight of the cultural season occurred when Eugene Ormondy, shown here at a rehearsal, conducted the combined Temple choirs. Shown is o scene from this years Opera Workshop presentation. Special Events J4laliuahti oj- cultural pro ram Many special events of cultural interest took place this year. Speakers, programs, and activities highlighted the programs of many University organi- zations. For the first time, the Theater groups spon- sored a series which included talks by movie actor Charlton Heston and playwrite Morton DeCosta. Eugene Ormandy conducted the combined Temple Choirs in a special program at the Academy of Music. The University bestowed an honorary degree upon Leonard Bernstein at Homecoming and in February an honorary degree was conferred upon Indian Am- bassador to the United States, Mohamedaly Currim Chagla. A touring French troupe direct from Paris presented a series of programs for us. The theater groups presented four outstanding productions and the Opera Workshop put on its yearly program which was a huge success. Individual groups sponsored many speakers and programs of their own while the several convocations sponsored by the University also brought top speakers to campus. " Pop " Randall chats with guest speaker Morton DeCosta. 80 ities clor )sta. nple isic. ipon lary Am. mm ' aris tater Vf H H Kl PI m M ■ " S g jl; ' - 9| i I K I .1 A troupe of French actors, Theotre-du Passe-temps, performed for Temple under the auspices of the Temployers. Charlton Heston signs outographs after a talk for Temple students sponsored by the Temployers. Indian Ambassador to the U.S. Mahomedaly Currim Chagla, speaks at a luncheon after the University conferred an honorary degree of Doctor of Laws at commencement. i « 81 ff afcla i uttenberc ' I960 May Queen 82 eJLjee y4ini iSarbara J4alii f oicniarie i it. L arot ra ipi .-Attendants of the qIu K ourt ' ueen J l- hiiUli J ilcnzi 83 CjaiC Ljoodw Audii . J cwill i onnie iei aDru K rebbln Laurel Blossom Queen 84 iJl -777, ' 2b.e (r mes Military Ball Queen 85 2 S H frm S Kk Jt k { - Debby Garber of Delta Phi Epsilon — queen of tfie All-University Carnival. University Carnival World Wonders at the All-University Garni VAL ranged from the Statue of Liberty, to a satire on campus issues. Queen of the Carnival was Debbie Garber from Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority. Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority won first place for the booth most in keeping with the theme. The Alpha Sig ' s sold popcorn from the torch of the Statue of Liberty. The most attractive booth award went to Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority which sold gardenias under a Japanese pagoda set in an Oriental garden. The most original booth was the Concert Choir which did a take-off of the great Greek tragedy, Oedipus Rex. Their version was entitled Eddypuss Wrecked. The awards were presented by Sam Gerstein and Marilyn Garfield, co-chairmen of the Carnival. The Carnival was a financial success, taking in almost two thousand dollars. The comedy of the evening was provided by Alpha Chi Rho which did an Egyp- tian satire on News editor Bill Conlin. President Gladfelter tries his skill at pitching at Peabody Hall ' s booth. Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority won first prize for the booth most in keeping with the carnival theme of World Wonders. 86 ril Co-Chairman Som Gerstein presents Ihe most original prize to Bob Lucci. Sig Pi ' s mop up floor after their Niagara Falls Booth collapsed, flooding carnival. Concert Choir won most original prize for their parody on Oedipus Rex. Jo-Ann Gervais and Winnie Meyers in Alpha Gam ' s most attractive booth. Temple Beauties charm snake as the Great God Khon-Lyn surveys the populace. I THE IIatgookhaiji-. 87 .1 Weather permitting, the lawn outside the student lounge and lunchroom provides a perfect place for one of Community college ' s extracurricular activities. A chess enthusiast is able to enjoy an exciting gome in the lounge. Community College (combined Pun and learnint 88 ' 9 It is the business of a university to assist its students to grow in personality, to develop social ef- fectiveness, and to acquire sound habits of coopera- tive 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 for lasting friendships. The majority of these activities are either sponsored or supported ljy the Student Council of Community College. It serves as an intermediary between the student body, the faculty and administration and regu- lates various student activities, such as convocations and dances. 2 Miss Frank, librarian in the Community College library assists two students who seek her advice. Lowering " old glory " each evening is one of the faithful duties of our Walter and Otto. Mrs. Sibson, the hostess of the student lounge often takes time out for a friendly chat with the students who use the lounge. I 89 " It con ' t be morning, " groans Mary Peterson as she gropes for that alarm. Late for class again today, " cries Sharon Liebowitz. Dormitory Life - r tupicai dau . . . ! i P A DAY IN THE LIFE of a doniiitoiy student at Temple is never dull. It begins in a flurry of alarm clocks ringing, showers running, and usually, a hur- ried breakfast. It ends much, much later with the weary closing of a book, or a tender goodnight kiss. But in between all this, dorm students find time to make phone calls, study for long? hours, participate in sports and extracurricular activities, and still enjoy moments of leisure with friends. Boys living at Williams Hall, Geasy House, and Doyle and Grahn Houses are eagerly looking for- ward to the construction of an 11 -story men ' s dormi- tory which will be completed next spring. Girls at Peabody Hall and Bolton House are also anticipating it. W. omina an tfoicld . . . 9 Williams Hall boys crowd around the mirror as they get ready for class. 90 I i I guess this will tide me over until it is time for dinner. Dottie has her hands full when everything lights up on the switchboard. Don Auerbach is engrossed in his physics problems. fi. e noon ptoatedded Receiving moil is on important part of the life at all the dormitories. 91 Despite college activities dorm students manage to find time for studies. Alice Mencher admits that ironing is not her most enjoyable occupation. cJjautime activities vati There ' s no time to dress for colls say Sharon Liebowitz and Harriet Weiss. Amy Kurash and Carol Fraps ore busily talking. r 92 occupolion. " What am I supposed to do now? " I have no clean clothes for this week! " Here is the perfect place for Howard and Ida to have a friendly chat. We ' re not the neatest workers, but we get the clothes unpacked fast. €. I, ' K, plai veninas bnna work, plau clock, Kents, music, box, accordion and solitude. Ready to start practice? 93 Evenings aren ' t all for studying. There is plenty of time for a hot jam session like this one in a Williams Hall room. Who knows, maybe Lawrence Welk will sign them up for his program? lllaht is h i ere The perfect ending tor a perfect day; these two seem to agree. Eenie, Meenie, Mine, Mo! Dora Swortz cant ' decide what shoes to wear on her date so Jane Carlisle helps. 94 i lo agree. Honoraries 95 L ALPHA DELTA SIGMA— Fronf Row: Mr. Reilly, Mr. Gibson, T. Theodore. Bock Row: M. Newman, E. Kotzen, C. Rosenkoff. Charles Rosenkoff and Theodore Theodore meet with advisor, Mr. Gibson. Theodore Theodore and Somual Wilson survey charts with Dr. Karl Stein. Alpha Delta Sigma C ntphi tpHaSizei dcnoiustic achievement To PROMOTE ACTIVITIES THAT BRIDGE THE GAP be- tween college training for advertising and career is the purpose of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertis- ing fraternity on campus. This organization helps to render all possible services towards the improve- ment of quality and quantity in the field of adver- tising. The Cyrus H. Curtis Chapter was started at Temple in 1933. Grades are a definite requirement for Alpha Delta Sigma pledges throughout the country. At Tem- ple University a " B " average in marketing and ad- vertising is a prerequisite. Leading the group as presi- dent was Theodore Theodore. Charles Rosenkoff served as secretary-treasurer and Mr. Gibson acted as faculty adviser. With the high standard of eligi- Ijility requirements the society has a small membei- ship, but one that will grow in the future. Plans for more meetings with interesting and enlightened speak- ers in the fields of marketing and advertising are now being realized. 96 Alpha Sigma Pi l lnitei outdtanaina bioioau Atuaentd The emblem of Alpha Sigma Pi is a simplified DESIGN of a typical cell, the foundation stone of all plants and animals. The cell is found in the brief mo- ment wlien its future characteristics are irrevocably fixed. Just as the cell would disintegrate without its components, the society would depreciate without the close cohesion of its members. The class of 1960 base been a close knit force all working together for the preservation of Alpha Sigma Pi. Designed to unite those with a deep interest in biology and a high academic achievement level, this organization strives to make known to its members the most recent advances obtained in the biological sciences. Ronald Rosenthal, president of the group, is as- sisted by Phyliss Wenograd, vice-president, Sallie Cole, secretary, and Martin Gelman, treasurer. S. Solomon, j. Rosenbaum, and R. Rosenthal relax in the Great Court. The biologists study together in the Mitten Hall alcove for a big exam. ALPHA SIGMA PI— FRONT ROW; S. Gottlieb, S. Cole, R. Rosenthal, P. Wenograd, M. Gelman. SECOND ROW: P. Rosenberg, J. Allen, T. Wright, N. Srwer, J. Hefton. BACK ROW: A. Berman, W. Ciccone, A. Lenny, S. Solomon, J. Rosenbaum, C. Dick. 97 New Astron members receive their pins after induction into the society. Gloria Frledberg conducts Astron meeting with the aid of Mrs. Schteider. Astron iaA frednmen itudu naoitd Yearly activities of the Astron women in- clude the sponsorship of a Freshman Advisory Board which helps freshman in all academic matters and teaches them better study habits. Service on the May Dance Committee and service as hostesses at the President ' s Tea are only a small part of the Astron program during the school year. With Mrs. Schleifer, adviser, Astron Honor Society was re-activated in 1958. The officers of Astron for this past season in- cluded Gloria Friedberg, president, Arlene Sirinsky, vice-president, and Christel Rostek, treasurer. Found- ed in order to recognize honorable work, membership in Astron is awarded to university women during their sophomore or low junior years. Astron women are required to have obtained a 3.0 minimum average and have undertaken maximum activities. Member- ship is also open to women who have obtained at least a 3.5 average and have participated in a mini- mum number of university activities. Astron hopes to serve the university in many ways in the future. ill 1 ASTRON— Fronf Row: D. Almes, G. Friedberg, Mrs. Schleifer, A. Sirinsky. Second Row; E. Kauffman, N. Rosenberg, J. Birnbaum, C. Rostek, S. Peters, J. Eisbart. Back Row; B. Johnson, I. Levy, C. Raifi, S. Shermet, S. Berlant, K. Ralston. 98 BETA ALPHA PSI— Front Row: B. Senders, C. Tripolitis, Dr. W. Howe, B. Bayard. Boot Row: C. De Walt J. Kernen, P. Botel, S. Berger. ( Beta Alpha PsI ndtuCd fair ptau and n on or Founded upon the fundamental ideas of fair play and honor, Beta Alpha Psi possesses six codes of conduct which it strives to instill in its members. Under the leadership of Cosmas Tripolitis, president, these rules are upheld. They pertain to the individual deportment of the young accountant as a future em- ployee of an accounting firm or a business enterprise. Alpha Phi chapter of Beta Alpha Psi was founded at Temple University in 1955. Its active members are elected at the Ijeginning of each semester. Those stu- dents possessing high scholastic standing and fine character are eligible for membership in their junior year. Vice-president Robert Sanders and Treasurer Robert Bayard are under the guidance of Dr. W. As- quith Howe. The fraternity also sponsors a banquet held once a semester and a tutoring clinic for fresh- man and sophomo re accounting students. In memory of Harvey Switkay, past president, the fraternity es- tablished a new award last semester. Members here attain high professional philosophies. C. DeWolt and J. Kernen vie for the floor at a Beta Alpha Psi meeting. The accountants enjoy good food and drink at a Beta Alpha Psi social. ' .ft.. 99 Dr. Hoffer, Dr. Buckwalter, and Ted Theodore check schedule of events. Beta Gamma Sigma Fosters Intearitu duct in con Beta Gamma Sigma is the only recognized na- tional honor society for men and women in schools of business throughout the nation. Founded at the University of Wisconsin, it has grown steadily. The organization attempts to encourage and reward ex- ceptional academic achievement among business stu- dents and to foster integrity in its conduct. Member- ship is limited to students in the top quartile and top ten percent of their junior and senior classes re- spectively and who give indication of future success in the field of business. Membership is esteemed a high honor for a business student to achieve. Joseph Kernen, president, and Daniel McCarthy, vice-presi- dent, have proved invaluable aids in planning the organization ' s activities, including luncheons, speak- er meetings, and a spring banquet. Beta Gamma Sig- ma also presents an annual award to the freshman business student with the highest average and a gift to the highest ranking sophomore. High scholastic achievement is an constantly strived for goal. Members of Beta Gamma Sigma dine heartily at a Mitten Hall luncheon. BETA GAMMA SIGMA-f«ONT ROW: Dr. J. Mullen, Faculty Advisor, R. James, J. Kernen III, D. McCarthy, T. Theodore. SECOND ROW: G. Owens, Dr. V . Howe, Dr. R. Mock, Dr. L. Harms, S. Cohen. BACK ROW: W. Jarvis, D. Zisman, M. Campanello. J. Birnbaum, E. Dougan, E. Kotzen, G. Klopp, A. Borson. If 100 DELTA PSI KAPPA— Front Row: S. Abramson, S. Bell, F. Gas pari. Second Row: A. Tirocchio, C. Frops, G. Fitch, P. Conroy. Boclc Row: M. Becker, C. Levy, H. Hesselbccher, M. Stevenson. Delta Psi Kappa p nian dcltool jponiorA mat piauaau annuailu " A SOUND MIND IN A SOUND BODY. " This is the mot- to of Delta Psi Kappa, women ' s professional fra- ternity in physical education. Tau Chapter, located at Temple University, attempts to recognize worth- while achievement of women in physical education and to promote greater fellowship among women in this field of activity. The fraternity sponsors many activities including a basketball playday and a baton twirlers ' playday for senior high schools, and a fund raising party. Under the capable leadership of Su- zanne Bell, president, and Florence Caspar, vice- president, Tau Chapter also holds two professional meetings each year on various subjects pertinent to physical education. Delta Psi Kappa maintains an educational loan fund exceeding two thousand dollars to give financial assistance for members to complete their education. Biannually, a research fellowship of $250.00 is awarded to some woman engaged in re- search work in the field regardless of fraternal af- filiations. 101 P. Krewitt, M. Bender, and C. Frops post new Magnet members. M. Bender and G. Fitch receive tickets from C. Frops. ENGLISH HONOR SOCIETY-FRONT ROW: Dr. Burkhart, Advisor, I. Levy, C. Weiner, S. Shermet. SECOND ROW: E. Black, S. tear, B. Bender, I. Stanton, P. Kesselman. BACK ROW: M. Morwitz, J. Sand, J. Fischer, R. Israel, B. Halin. English Honor Society membership is open to those students who have at least a B average in Eng- lish and have had at least four English courses. Ilene Levy, president, and Carole Weiner, vice-president, have helped the members to present lectures and readings in drama, poetry, and the novels. Most English Honor Society meetings are open so that the programs may provide a source of stimulation to de- velop a stronger appreciation of literature on the Temple University campus. English Honor Society oDeueiopA appreciation of literature DELTA SIGMA RHO-Fron» Row: W. Noveck, Miss Hoover, B. Kriss. Boclk Row: Mr. Kuhr, J. Usatch, Mr. Chonin, F. Basile. Delta Sigma Rho cJDiicudAea current proovemA On the last Tuesday of each month, Barry Greenberg has presided over the Delta Sigma Rho meetings. The organization provided speakers for its off-campus meetings, engaged in open discussions of current problems, sponsored intra and intermural forensic events, and sought to raise the standard of thought and its expression. A national honor society. Temple University ' s chapter was established by Dr. Gordon F. Hostettler in 1950. Bob Gillespie, recipient of Delta Sigma Rho ' s Service Award, has fulfilled the purpose of the society— encouraging sincere, ef- fective public speaking. 102 Diamond Society nciucts seven H onor , L p. Leader, R. Zdonowski, and G. Levin discuss bond performances wilh P. Kogan. Penny leader makes up for deficit in band members. lonoraru members Diamond Honor Society, governing body of the Diamond Band, holds regularly scheduled meetings called by Paul Kogan. president. Until last year it only admitted men. Due to increased female enroll ment in the band, girls were invited into the society Penny Leader, secretary, has helped prove the so ciety ' s need for these women. It may not number more than fifteen active members at any one time Induction fees, for life memberships, pay for the induction dinner, the pin, and serve as a treasury from which money may be used by the society or the band upon the agreement of the society. Because of the great amount of aid received from various mem- bers of the administration, honorary life members were inducted this year. They are Dr. Millard Glad- felter, Dr. Carl Grip, Dr. Willard Zahn, David Stone, Henry Smith. John Hamel, and Ray Berkely. The honorary members and the new student members. Carmen Amato and Abb Gunn, were awarded pins and certificates at the annual banquet. Members en- joyed a successful season this past year. DIAMOND HONOR SOCIETY— fron( Row: M. Leader, P. Kogan, R. Zdonowski, G. Levin. Second Row: H. Smith, C. Grip, A. Washco, J. Hamell, D. Stone. Bock Row: P. Moi shonker, C. Amoto, A. Gunn, H. Ingber. PI B ' ' V HI Km am ' ' ■ « l Pl ftl lT ' f ft HI Ik ' ' I m pwi jjgv ' iH II H 1 9 E B i J 7 - 1 ifl K ' m - ' jj HBwii m 103 The Kappa Delta Epsilon officers meet to keep their work up to date. The Kappa Delts relax after lunch in the lounge. k ■ 0 .9 Kappa Delta Epsilon foAt ervei wor id ihrouah na r er parent 3 plan " Every Child is Exceptional " is the 1959-1960 theme of Kappa Delta Epsilon, a professional women ' s honor society. It has been the aim of Temple Uni- versity ' s Zeta chapter to promote the cause of edu- cation by fostering a spirit of fellowship, high stan- dards of scholastic attainment, and professional ideals among its members. The chapter is serving its school through the services of its members and its com- munity through various Christmas book and clothing drives. Since 1958, Zeta chapter has been serving the world too with its support of a Greek foster child, Manuel, through the Foster Parents Plan. Under the leadership of Suzanne Zubrow, president, the needs of the members are met by monthly programs aimed at enriching their professional learnings. It is in these ways that Kappa Delta Epsilon hopes to mold well-trained, interested women who will serve their schools, communities, profession, and themselves. KAPPA DELTA EPSILON— fron Row: L. Young, N. Pascal, B. Gamberg, L. Freedman, S. Zubrow, S. Messinger, E. Kauffmon. Second Row: S. Dafilow, I. Levy, S. Peters, E. Dowburd, A. Sirinsky, G. Friedburg, E. Krinick. Back Row: M. Finkle, S. Kops, G. Stein, L. Moerman, J. Eisbart E. Magllner, S. Gottlieb. 104 MAGNET-Fron Row: V. Sterner, M. Ruttenberg, L. Di Antonio. Back Row: B. Halin, E. Dougan C. Mc Murray, A. Griffith, C. Frops. Magnet J onofA outdtanain 9 Aenior women Magnet is a senior women ' s honorary society whose members are selected because of their outstand- ing leadership qualities and high scholastic average (minimum is 2.5). Selection of candidates is made twice annually, in the Spring and again in the fol- lowing fall semester. Membership is limited to fifteen women. Magnet women pride themselves in being willing to aid the University at all times. This year Magnet ' s officers were Marcia Ruttenberg — president, Vonnie Sterner— vice-president, and Barbara Halin— treasurer. Each year Magnet recognizes the organiza- tion giving the most service to the University with the coveted Magnet Service Award usually given at Homecoming ceremonies; this year Circle K and Mitten Student League were so honored. The activities of the group include cake sales, guiding visitors to the University, and a welcome tea for the new Dean of Women. Since its founding in 1925 by Dr. Laura Carnell, Magnet has well lived up to its purpose of stimulating leadership for women. Marcia Ruttenberg discusses design of new pin with other members. B. Halin and V. Sterner receive the cake sale proceeds from F. Chauncey. 105 KAPPA PHI KAPPA— Front Rowi D. Bongiovanni, H. Brown, L. Moholln, J. Hart. Bocfc Row: I. Shanken, O. Smith Jr., A. Blott. Kappa Phi Kappa - cceats areater tedponAibiiiti epC6 ai 25pi f Pi Sigma Eta I romotei exchanae of idi eai From its very inception, the membership of Kap- pa Phi Kappa has practiced social intercourse, scho- larly attainment and professional ideals. As each year goes by, the organization and the membership be- come more aware of their ever increasing position of prominence in the field of education. Kappa Phi Kappa must meet and accept greater responsibility to the education profession, to Temple University, and finally to its own brothers. President of the group is Harry Brown and Fred Epting is Vice-president. The fields of plastic surgery and embalming are expanding. Under the combined leadership of President Stan Stephens, Vice-president John Kirsh, and Secretary Anthony Palladino, Pi Sigma Eta strives to discover new methods to satisfactorily solve the problems constantly arising in these fields as well as to promote a medium of fellowship and ex-change of ideas. This year, members of Pi Sigma Eta attended conferences and sponsored fraternity dinners and dances which were very successful. PI SIGMA ETA-Front Row: A.D. Palladino, J. Kish, S. Stephens, G. Goldstein. Second Row: Dr. Cox, J. Miller, H. Sell, R.W. Ward, R.J. Kern, P.W. Ziegler. Bock Row: G.G. Ziegler, J.J. Nicklos, C.J. Lucas, J. Hortenstein, F.L Shelly. 106 1 ■ Misj PHI EPSILON KAPPA— FRONT ROW: C. Patterson, Advisor, T. Qoedenfeld, G. White, Advisor. SECOND ROW: D. Mulvey, S. Walinsky, B. Yaffe. BACK ROW: L. DePue, H. Mooney, M. O ' Connell. Phi Epsilon Kappa poniorecl aumnaitic t for ckudfen ntee Phi Epsilon Kappa is a professional Greek let- ter fraternity, holding the distinction of being the only national professional fraternity for male stu- dents and teachers of health, physical education, and recreation. It endeavors to convey to its members an appreciation of their duties toward life, their pro- fession, and their fellow citizens. In 1913, Phi Epsilon Kappa was established in Indianapolis, Indiana. Here at Temple, the membership requirements demand that its prospective members major in Health, Physical Education and Recreation and attain a 2.5 average. Under the effective leadership of Ted Quedenfeld, president, who is assisted by his vice-president and treasurer, Dave Mulvey, and his secrtary, Al Hoff- man, Gamma Chapter sponsored an open gymnastic meet for children. Phi Epsilon Kappa has been suc- cessfully advised by Mr. Gavin White and Mr. Carl Patterson who have helped its members strive for the advancement of health education. After hard day ' s work the Phi Epsilon Kappas welcome relaxation. Dave Mulvey discusses events to be posted on the board. 107 SIGMA DELTA CHI— Fronf Row: V. Salvino, B. Conlin, H. Doyle. Bock Row: T. Spencer, A. Seltzer, R. Whittaker, B. Logan. Psi Chi invited noted pducnoioautd Psi Chi endeavors to encourage interest in Psychology on the undergraduate as well as on the graduate level. The organization aims to provide an atmosphere conducive to an exchange of ideas, to bring noted psychol ogists to the University, and allows students to get to know the faculty on an informal basis. Officers of the organization are Elaine Chapline, president; Dominic DeCencio, vice-president; Jerome Libby, secretary and John Marshall, treasurer. Sigma Delta Chi L oun5ei5 iournaiidm ituaenti Sigma Delta Chi, national professional jour- nalism FRATERNITY, Celebrated its 50th anniversary in 1959. Heading the University undergraduate chap- ter were Bill Conlin, president; Hubert Doyle, vice- president, and Vincent Salvino. secretary-treasurer. Members are selected from students who expect to make journalism their life work. The local chapter arranges for panel discussions and informal meetings with prominent professional newsmen. Sigma Delta Chi is the acknowledged leader of freedom of the press. PSI CHI— Front Row: J. Marshall, Mrs. Chapline, D. DeCencio. il Scabbard and Blade r .aUej i ie stanaara oj- tniiitaru eaucation Based on their scholarship, fellowship, and loy- alty, junior and senior ROTC cadets are given the privilege of joining the national honorary military fraternity. Scabbard and Blade, founded at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. The election to membership in this organization bestows an extremely high honor upon a cadet. Each year Temple ' s chapter of Scab- bard and Blade. Company G, Ninth Regiment, pre- sents awards to the outstanding freshman and sopho- more military student. Captain, Robert Jones, First Lieutenant, Leonard Grades, and the entire group of cadets enthusiastically look forward to the spring when they can dance and be gay at Military Ball, the major social event of the season. Members of Scab- bard and Blade have strived to further the purpose of their organization: to raise the standard of military education in American colleges and universities, to more closely unite the military department, and to encourage the ([ualities of efficient fellowship among cadet officers. President Bob Jones conducts informal meeting of Scabbard and Blade. Paul Zingle of S and C leads the Battle Group staff in the Parade. SCABBARD AND BLADE— FJJONT ROW: J. Reynolds, R. Jones, Major J.W. Croucher, L. Grodes, H. Becker. BACK ROW: P. Zingle, M. Kromash, J. McAllister, C. Rosenkoff, A. Lessack, F. Helsinger. 109 SIGMA PI SIGMA— Fron Row: J. Strieb, R. Cohen, C. Segal, S. Porfner. Second Row: A. Karakashian, G. Cohen, R. Goldstein, M. Abrams. Bocic Row: G. Hunn, B. Bresnick, J. Baker, G. Duerr. Carolyn Sega! and Ramona Cohen demonstrate a piece of equipment. Members of Sigma Pi Sigma learn visually from a Dynamic Demonstrator. Sigma Pi Sigma J onors pnudici student A CAROLyN Segal, president, is positive that no Sig- ma Pi Sigma member just looks and listens. All mem- bers took part in the many society projects Sigma Pi Sigma sponsored which mcluded building a kiss- meter for the All-University Carnival and demon- strating ferromagnetism on Science Day. It was founded for the purpose of honoring students of high scholarship who show promise of achievement in the field of physics. Stimulating interest in these students in research and advanced studies, it promotes a feel- ing of professional unity and makes the college popu- lation aware of physics. Saul Portner, vice-president, and Romona Cohen, secretary, have helped plan field trips to outstanding laboratories in the Philadelphia area. These trips enable members to see research in action and help acipiaint them with the many fields of advanced study. The year traditionally ends with a banquet at which new menii)ers are received into the society who have an interest in physics or some related field. 1 10 Sword Society initiates contacts with aiunini Sword Honor Society.founded at Temple Uni- versity BY Russell Conwell, recognizes male stu- dents for outstanding scholarship and leadership. In the past year, Sword has attempted to improve its memhership. tradition, and service to the university. To improve membership, the files for junior and senior students were scanned, and hundreds of the most eligible students were encouraged to apply. From this group the best possible representatives of Temple scholarship and leadership were inducted. To better realize our tradition, closer contact has been initiated with the alumni. Service to the University was not neglected by the Society. Richard Console, president, and Frank Bas- ile, vice-president, worked in close co-operation with Dean Grip. Out of this came a program of working with in- coming scholarship students in an attempt to promote better faculty-student relations. New members Dick Weiss and Steve Rubins congratulate each other on being selected to Sword. Dean Grip welcomes Paul Wolinsky into Sword Honor Society. SWORD— Front Row: P. Companella, D. Console, Dean Gripp. Bocit Row; F. Bosiie, R. Arrongio, A. Helley ' r M. 1 1 I TEMPLAYERS-Ffonf Row: N. Binder, B. Mailman, A. Balis, A. Kendall, J. Meinster, D. Karabell. Back Row: D. Kay, T. Thomas, J. La Gioia, W. Tucker, C. Weiner. Templayers -y wardi outiiancli tL anaina tnedpian Besides sponsoring poetry or prose readings in Reader ' s Theatre, the Templayers also produce stu- dent directed shows in Vest Pocket, another branch of University Theatre. Ably guided by their president, Naomi Binder, and their vice-president, Arny Ken- dall, members of this honorary organization must earn the specified number of points by participating in productions in the casts or crews. At the close of each year, Templayers award certificates and keys to their most deserving members. Theta Sigma Phi uuiae6 pfe5A tournament The national women ' s fraternity in jour- nalism, Theta Sigma Phi, celebrated its fiftieth an- niversary in 1959. With Lorraine Merganthaler as president, and Connie Raiti, vice-president, the Tem- ple chapter ' s activities included programs on various phases of journalism, guiding the Temple Press Tournament and sponsoring the Matrix Table, a banquet given in May. The fraternity stimulates in- terest in journalism by taking tours through printing plants and inviting prominent speakers. THETA SIGMA PHI— fronf Row: A. Griffith, C. Raiti, L. Mergen thaler, M. La Place. Back Row: N. Ferringer, E. Dick, D. Brownstein, D. Smith, T. Kligman, M. Wilson. 112 i Hommm ■-■■III • - • ' — ■ I STA« Oil MAC A t f7 27| •T ■■MHtW re outrrr Organizations Men ' s Glee Club performs under the direction of Mr. Page. Men s Glee Club Inad exuoeranttu at concerts The gentlemen attired in dazzling white blazers with the Temple seal on the pocket compose one of the most active choral organizations on campus. The Men ' s Glee Club, consisting of forty men, exuberantly performs for dances, local civic organizations, St. Joseph ' s Intercollegiate Glee Club Festival, and in a Pops Concert at Mitten Hall in the spring. Helping to organize these activities are their president, Ted Serota, Vice-president Jay Braman, and Secretary- treasurer Richard Pokras. In addition to these ac- tivities, the group sings with the Philadelphia Orches- tra at the Academy of Music with their conductor, Robert E. Page, Director of Choral Activities, thus completing a very full and enjoyable season of me- lodius experiences. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB— Proof Row: D. Goodman, D. Jacobs, R. Reilly. Second Row: G. Goodwin, M. Lepiti, J. Bremen, J. Humpries, R. Davis. Ih r6 Row: J. Weiss, M. White, J. Levin. Fourth Row: A. Metzger, R. Lucci, R. Helfand. f f( i Row; C. Kaye, J. Simpson, P. Gerney. Sixth Row: E. Boyle, P. Smith, A. Garrett. %es n h Row: A. Schar, J. Pearlman, M. W )ldo. Eighth Row: J. Keighton, R. Porkas, J. Kappokas, R. Fish, R. Boyd, B. Schuchert, R. Hedrick. Bock Row: K. Leech, T. Serota, R. Condon, P. Carter, H. Finkelstein, G. Joss, J. Mitchell. 114 s(as(i! local " Ullla rA ' iH xHh t i7 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB— Front Row: D. Rund, A. Mencher, J. Schiffmon, W. Myers, H. Svonkin, A. Schecler, L. Hoffman, B. Brosheares, J. Homer, L. Epstein, M. Einstein, Z. Dove, C. Joffe, N. Fioro, L. Cohen. Second Row: R. Zampier, I. Ferroro, V. Sakoff, S. Greenberg, J. Portnoy, E. Macloskey, S. Leider, C. Miscichiowski, E. Eingermonn, E. Smith, G. Wallace, V. Low, B. Staley, B. Willig. Third Row: A Beckmon, Von Wittkamp, C. Bernhard, J. Nissmon, A. Steinbach, G. Gentile, E. Boce, G. Everly, R. Davis, S. Marks, E, Kouffman, C. Mortimer, C. McDowell. Bock Row: Z. Dunchak, A. Gordon, E. Dick, P. Simons, G. Gicker, I. Long, P. Krosskove, B. Fleisher, C. Reisman, H. Schubert, P. Thomas, K. Peltz. Women ' s Glee Club - reaominanHu padfet in coloration The Women ' s Glee Club is selected by audition from each of the colleges of the university. It is one of the three performing singing organizations of the university. Through the combined efforts of Rida Davis, president, Phyllis Taksey, vice-president, and Robert Page, adviser, these seventy-five lovely singers began the season with a performance with the Phila- delphia Orchestra at the Academy, singing Brahm ' s " Four Part Songs for Women ' s Voices " , with accom- paniment of two horns and harp, " Opus 17 " . The press has referred to the group as " well-trained, taste- fully dressed young women " and has described their tone as " predominantly pastel in coloration . . . " The ladies sing concerts throughout the school year— the annual candlelight concert lield during the Christmas season; the university convocations; appearances for local civic clubs and scholastic organizations, and the annual Music Festival of the Department of Music Education. Women ' s Glee Club sings at the Annual White Supper Concert in Mitten. 115 Eugene Ormandy, Phiiadelphia Orchestra conductor, leads choir. The Choir rehearses choreography for West Side Story at Choir Camp. Concert Choir -Salutes (sLeonard d e ernstein The Temple University Concert Choir is se- lected by audition from the colleges of the university. Their program is well diversified, representing music which touches every walk of life. President Robert Lucci and Vice-president Allen Metzger have proved useful aids in planning and executing the organization ' s activities. This season the Diamond Jubilee Concert Choir further demon- strated its versatility by adding choreography to its list of many accomplishments. The choir premiered its dancing ability at the Homecoming Convocation in four selections from " West Side Story " by Leonard Beinstein. The choir has also presented several pro- grams locally at high schools, churches, synagogues, and conventions. During the latter part of January, the choir embarked upon its annual tour of the Middle Atlantic States, singing at universities, civic groups, and military installations, culminating in the Post- Tour Concert in Mitten Hall Great Court. Perform- ing with the Philadelphia Orchestra was outstanding. CONCERT CHOIR— Fron» R ow: P. Kogan, E. Campbell, T. luff, J. Roane, V. Pancoas, A. Blott, B. Yentzer, M. Kurman. Second Row: B. Getzinger, A. Metzger, J. Zamsky, D. Jacobs, A. Gropp, R. Lucci, C. Rostelt, J. Broman, A. Coleman, G. Brobyn, N. Honegger. Third Row: N. Soggs, D. Obberholtzer, M. Ruggiero, R. Dokros, B. Bonebread, R. Headrick, G. Davis, C. Kaye, G. Goodwin, J. Mamell, K. Cain. Back Row; G. Gentile, K. Leech, N. Elliot, T. Serota, J. Powers, J. Simpson, L. Siegle, D. Jones, G. Lepone, H. Miller, R. Davis. 116 MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB-Fron Row: H. Brown, R. Lorberbaum, E. Poole, A. Blott. Music Education Club -S HyondorA music activities Speaker ' s Union ahes iJart in aeoates Within the music department are many forth- coming activities which provide recreation, prestige, and enjoyment for all Temple students. Throughout the sc hool year, Reva Lorberbaum, president, Harry Brown, vice-president, and Arthur Blatt, secretary, have aided the department in sponsoring mixers and a dinner dance. The combined choirs, the Opera Workshop, the Concert Choir, and the University Marching Band have contributed much in upholding the high standards. Intercollegiate and off-campus speaking con- tests, as well as participation in " Debate " , broad- casted over WRTI, attract students interested in public speaking to join the Speakers ' Union. Frank Basile, president, and Barbara Kriss, vice-president, recruit members to take part in debates and discus- sions, plus oratory and extemporaneous speaking. Because of their willingness to work, members placed second in the Delaware Valley Debate Tournament held at Rutgers University. SPEAKERS UNION-Fron Row: F. Basile B. Kriss, J. Malloy, Mr. M. Kuhr, Advisor Second Row; R. Smith, Miss A. Hoover, Ad visor, P. Connel, W. Noveck. Back Row; B Cohen, S. Zomorhnick, H. Biegelman, J. US ' otch, R. Sanders, M. Davis. 117 John C. Hamell rehearses the band for a pre-concert tour. Diamond oLiuetif ffiififn dpi Band jurd crowaA nt Under the able baton of Mr. John C. Hamell, the spirited music, fine precision drill, and fancy formations of the Diamond Band helped to brighten the spirit of the Temple fans at the football and basketball games during the year. At halftime the spectators enthusiastically greeted the able perfor- mances of the high stepping majorettes. Mr. Henry C. Smith acts as the advisor to the Diamond Band. Now in its thirtieth year of service to the university, " The Happy Band " was honored this year by being selected to lead the Gimble Thanksgiving Day Parade. Dee Almes was recognized for her outstanding performance as a majorette and received the Miss Diamond Band Award. The Margaret C. Miller Award to the outstanding bandsman was presented to Calvin Uzelmeier. Josh Cody received the George 0. Firey Memorial Award. For its 1960 season, the band gave its annual con cert in Mitten Hall Great Court on February 11, and on March 11 and 12 the band attended an All-State Band Conference in Philadelphia. Majorettes Marith Potter, Alice Washco, Dee Almej strike a pose. The Diamond Band, under the baton of Mr. Ronald Zdanowski, displays their new uniforms before ROTC Review parade. " Ready men? " asks J. Hamell, assistant conductor. A dozed expression on Arthur Blott ' s face indicates a difficult composition. Anyone for a jam session before a concert? Music by N. Vogt and G. Levin. Last minute in- spection on Bar- bara Todd ' s clar- inet by Jack. Will Jon Weinstein get his trap set down the steps in time for concert? Mr. Henry C. Smith leads the bond at their annual concert. 119 ALPHA PHI OMEGA— Front Row; K. Thieroff, D. Smith, P. Grayce, H. Cylinder. Bock Row: R. Rogg, P. Richards, J. Sapoinikoff Alpha Phi Omega Lyperaied IISook C xcnanae The Student Book Exchange is run by Alpha Phi Omega, men ' s service fraternity. The member- ship is generally made up of those who have a past or present affiliation with the Boy Scout movement. Officers for the year were Richard Smith, president; Larry Saunders, vice-president; William Mason and Gilbert Falcone, secretaries and Harry Cylinder, treasurer. Under their leadership APO continued its services to the University. These included assisting at Homecoming and Carnival, aiding disabled students and running the polls for Student Council elections. CIRCLE K Co. ■5p oniors Vtnivei ' sltu L arnivai l Providing a means for development of initia- tive and leadership. Circle K helps schools to make its students conscious of the basic American and Ca- nadian ideals. Lead by Sam Gerstein, president, Circle K has participated in the " Toys for Tots " cam- paign, the All-University Carnival, and Homecoming Weekend. An opportunity for college men, it pro- vides a means of doing things in a college community that service clubs are doing in the business and pro- fessional world. CIRCLE K— Front Row: J. Czornecki, Dr. C. McCoy, S. Gerstein, A. Pavel. Second Row: E. Monash, B. MIrsky, R. Reed, R. Waid, H. Brown. Third Row: R. Leo, W. Setman, H. Branin, R. Cabell, L. Grades, W. Tucker. Bock Row: W. Waid, A. Aisenst- ein, M. Goldstein, A. Belchic, M. Krugman. 120 n spoi free llao Spoi f- MITTEN STUDENT LEAGUE— Front Row: L. Neuman, E. Swimmer, J. Gervais, P. Carmen, S. Meskin. Second Row: B. Trautenberg, P. Whismon, A: Schecter, C. Jaffe, H. Pitt. Third Row: L. Brand, S. Hetzelson, A. Leonard, L. Kreitan, R. Katz, A. Bronstien. flock Row: D. Salkind, R. Reid, P. Weiner, M. Ruttenberg, B. Freedman, R. Volov. Mitten Student League a I reienti outstandina movies " The highest of distinctions is service to OTHERS. " This, the Mitten Student League motto, rep- resents its purpose: planning, encouraging, and sponsoring student participation in activities not of- fred by other organizations. Achieving this purpose under the leadership of Jo-Anne Gervais, president, and Pearl Carmen, vice-president, they received the Magnet Honor Society Award for outstanding service. Sponsoring such events as art exhibits and movies, the League welcomes all new members. XYW ervei Schoo liool and cotnmunlh Although XYW stands for " ten young women " the constitution of this group was revised in 1955 to permit an increase in memljership up to twenty wo- men. Membership in the group is open to upperclass women who are not affiiliated with a sorority. Under the leadership of Marilyn Garfield, presi- dent, Sandra Berlant, vice-president, Barbara Dick- stein, secretary and Sue Cohen, treasurer, this service group held a Christmas party for neighborhood chil- dren and again co-sponsored Carnival with Circle K. XYW— Front Row: S. Cohen, M. Garfield, Mrs. E. Chapline, S. Berlond, B. Dickstein. Bock Row: S. Wax, M. Block, R. Zimring, L. Kintish, R. Roppaport, I. Levy, I. Binder, B. Orlow. 121 RIFLE TEAM-Fron( Row: A. Sharkis , J. Barone, J. Kulick, A. Mackiewicz, J.R. Cameron. Second Row; K. Lover, R. Levin. Third Row: R. Kupter, R. Bond, R. Levocz, H. Eshbach, M. Pinsky. Back Row: W. Null, P. Keller, J. Brooks, J. Rossi. ROA ndtitls reipect for ..y t rm V Rifle Team direct in national matcnes To STIMULATE INTEREST IN THE CADETS and instill a feeling of pride and respect in the United States Army is the ultimate aim of the Temple University chapter of the Reserve Officers Association. R.O.A. is a national organization with its headquarters in Washington, D.C. President Robert Blair and Vice- president James Giangulio supervise the yearly func- tions of Temple ' s chapter which includes the Awards Dinner in spring and the Homecoming parade float in autumn. Trained in the fundamentals of marksman- ship and the principles of good sportsmanship, the cadets in the ROTC Rifle Team participated in scheduled matches with University of Pennsylvania, Drexel, V.F.M.A., P.M.C., and Villinova. The team also fired in the national postal matches and the In ternation N.R.A. Competition. Under the guidance of John Barone, captain, and Alan Sharkis, executive, the ROTC Rifle Team held regular meetings each Thursday afternoon at the Armory. At their annual dinner their outstanding members were honored for showing superior abilities in attaining the team ' s goal. I ROA— Fron Row: G. Kosnic, J. Gianglulio, R. Blair, N. Rubright. Bock Row: R. franks, Col. R. E. Quackenbush, J. Reynolds. HILLEL— fronf Row: S. Auerback, F. Abroms, F. Zorn, Rabbi Segal, ling, D. Eisenhoffer, M. Weiss. Back Row: M. Ellen, B. Laison, H. Hillel oLinhi iewlsk culture to life Linking Jewish Culture and Tradition with Jewish Life, Hillel Foundation provides a varied program of activities. Hillel strives to prepare stu- dents for active, intelligent participation in the Jew- ish Community while allowing students to meet in an informal atmosphere. This year the much awaited Hillel House located at 2014 North Broad was com- pleted; the new home provides library, music, chapel, and classroom facilities as well as informal lounges. Each year active students are recognized hy awards. S. Cohen, E. Resnick. Second Row: M. Ellen, B. Eisenberg, H. Weind- Greenberg, L. Mayer, M. Lit, M. Freund, H. Jansen, M. Newmark. UCM J olds worsni p ierviceA The life of the University Christian Move- ment centers around and takes its direction from worship. Their purpose is to take an active part in the life of the University ' s academic, political and social issues. Services are held on Thursdays in the Chapel of the Four Chaplins. UCM encourages con- ference participation with members attending such national meetings as the 18th Ecumenial Student Con- ference and the Baptist Student Movement Confer- ence. Reverend Mr. Robert James is advisor to the group and Rosalie Staub is president. UCM— Front Row: K. Zomfrier, R. Staub, Reverend James, R. Phleygel. Back Row: J. Gilmore, J. Mac Greuther, M. Green. J. Stone. 123 Wiatt Hall mtyortant di Well, this is one way of getting a student directory—from Eleanor to Hubie. tporlanc ttecisioni made at itudent acuuities center After two years of operation as a Student Center, Wiatt Hall has become the life line of campus activity. Engulfed in the busy atmosphere of the build- ing, Eleanor Fuller, the secretary of Student Activi- ties, always manages to keep things under control. Lo- cated at 1830 N. Park Avenue, Wiatt Hall is the home of the three student publications, The Templar, The Temple News, and The Stylus. The building al- so houses the permanent offices of Ray Whittaker, Director of Student Activities, Miss Esther Swimmer, Assistant Director of Activities, Interfraternity Coun- cil, and the Religious Activities Center. There are also meeting rooms for all campus organizations. The fourth floor of the building is used as a studio by the resident students who attend the Tyler School of Fine Arts. Student leaders usually refer to Wiatt Hall as " their home away from home " . In the middle of a hard working day, both Templar and Stylus staff meet at the " back entrance " bench for o bit of relaxation and fun. I 124 As part of the Freshman Orientation Program, Lynne Neuman introduces the new students to one of the busiest places on campus. Our cheerleaders use the floor of Wiatt Hall as a testing ground for their new formations. N. Wrigley and cheerleaders make plans for bus trip. 125 Bill Conlin, editor-in-chief for both semesters- Ted Spencer, editorial writer. Ron Bratspis, spring semester assistant copy editor. Temple News y oniin first eaitor-in-cnief to ierve Second term The Temple NEWS stepped into the Sixties wearing a sleek, eye-pleasing suit of clothes which was the result of experimenting. The NEWS ' mast- head was redesigned in Twentieth Century downstyle type. Headlines then became downstyle. Opening paragraphs were bold face, providing the reader with a " checkerboard " summary of the news. Editorial page format was revamped, permitting more detailed editorial coverage by three specially assigned writers. Because of the wide acceptance of the new changes and of editorial content. Bill Conlin was reappointed editor for the Spring semester. Conlin thus became the first editor to succeed himself. NEWS coverage extended off campus into national affairs. Scores of letters on Chancellor Johnson ' s support of tlie loyalty oath were published exclusively in the NEWS. The big campus story was President Gladfelter ' s inauguration. Styled by staff reporters, these stories gave the NEWS a new suit of clothes. Dena Whitemon, make-up editor both semesters. f 126 IXTIES wllicli ma ustyle leniiig rwill rilers. ianges ointed ecarae flSOIl! sively sident irters, Ellen Raider, advertising manager and Mike Sisak, city editor. Hubie Doyle, fall semester sports editor and spring semester assistant editor. Mn (4 Doris Smith, fall city and spring managing editor. ■P Herm Rogul, fall managing editor and spring sports editor. The Temple NEWS room becomes a flurry of excitement at deadline time. Marcia Ruttenberg, 1960 Templar Editor-in-Chief. Tempi ar Jt, " janorama oj- temple oLife Rhea Israel, Copy Editor; Leah Joffee, Business Manager. The 1960 Templar, one of the largest ever PUBLISHED, shows the people of Temple University, its students, faculty and administration, at work and play around the clock all through the year. Under the leadership of Marcia Ruttenberg, editor-in-chief, new features, such as informal pictures, which were sprinkled liberally throughout the book, and a more modern lay-out were used. As an added attraction, more color pictures were used than ever before. This past year the Templar was honored with the All American Award from The Associated Collegiate Press for the first time. Members of the staff attended the annual conference of the association in New York to obtain new ideas for improving the Templar. The additional photography this year was done by staff photographers Zohrab (Zorro) Kazanjian, Arthur Martin, and George Roebas. Barbara Halin, Organizations Editor; Fred Zorn, Assistant Editor. 128 Al Worburton, Assistant Editor; Bob Leo, Greeks Editor. Judy Grossman, Staff Member, Lynne Neuman Govererning Bodies Editor. Fran Chouncy, Senior Editor; Doris Workman, Features Editor. Faculty and Academic Lite Editors, Toni Griffith, and Gail Rosenfeld. 129 Marlene Glogow, Wilma Kairys, staff members. . finished! Barbara Clouting, Community Editor; Barbara Kress, Michelle Pollack, staff members. . . . J- ictoAat coueraae doubled Marsha Pogach, Tyler Editor Herman Rogul, Sports Editor _% 130 I Vince Salvino discusses layout plans with Co-Editors Russ Astley and Elaine Goldstein. Business Manager, Vince Salvino, replies to a re- quest from another university for copies of the Stylus. Sk Styl us ows increase In circulation This year the Stylus has shown a decided increase in circulation. In its fourth year, the Stylus is now being sold in Center City book and department stores as well as all over Temple ' s campus. The first edition carried out a theme paralleling the trends in modern fiction. Composed mostly of poems, this year ' s Stylus dealt primarily with the main topics of Jazz and the iconoclastic Beatnik movement. Contributions to the Stylus come mostly from Temple students, writers, and artists in the Philadel- phia area. Co-editors for this year were Elaine Goldstein and Russ Astley. Vince Salvino was Business Manager. Judy Weiss and Phil Terranova edit Stylus copy. THE STYLUS— front Row: E. Goldstein, V. Salvino, C. Resposs, E. Strug. Boc t Row: J. Fisher, P. Terranova, R. Astley. 131 Diamond Drill Team struts snoppily by in Homecoming Parade. ROTC lire raini f-uh -.yrnnu off-icers Producing better officers for the United States Army is the job of Temple University ' s ROTC. At the Armory, 2125 N. Broad Street, the cadets are rigidly trained in military courtesy, leadership, and strategy. They are also inspired with a unity and pride of the service. Crowning the honorary Cadet Colonel, who is selected from Temple ' s senior women and the annual Military Ball are two of ROTC ' s annual social functions. The men march in the Home- coming Parade and sponsor a float. This year their float won them a first place award. The men of ROTC also serve as ushers at all major University functions. Colonel Robert E. Quackenbush is the Director of Temple ' s ROTC. The Temple unit of ROTC has its own store, a newspaper called The Winged Wheel, a rifle team which competes nationally, a drill team known as The Diamond Rifles, and its own national honor fraternity, Scabbard and Blade which is com- posed of Temple ' s outstanding cadets. X ' - Harvey Magarick receives a check up from fop to bottom at summer camp. Col. Quackenbush, Moj. Croucher and Copt. Levardsen examine model of rocket which the Army is using in its guided missile program. ROTC cadets form Honor Guard for Lafayette casket on their First Prize winning float. X 132 I The Temple ROTC Color Guard flies the colors high in parades. T ji ai ■JH Miss Kurshner reviews record with ROTC cadets. ■ V ' f ' ri t -? ' ■ A ■ y ' ' , Sl Temple ROTC cadets discuss events with Sergeant Mead at summer camp. Copt. Levardsen teaches A. Lessack, P. Zingle, and K. Thieroff military tactics. BUSINESS EDUCATION CLUB— Fron Row: J. Allison, P. Leader, A. Frebowitz, A. Washco, J. Toplin. Second Row: Dr. W. Polishook, V. Sakoff, E. Kligman, S. Thompson, S. Harris, Miss M. Coleman. Third Row: B. Gomon, S. Strauss, R. Cooperstein, E. Angermann, V. Low, G. Wallace, D. Rhodo, C. Turk. Back Row: B. LoQuoglia, A. Folino, J.Wherley, L. Kucharczak, S. Kosik, P. Davidson. Business Education . J onors Itian dcnooi teacners In order to bring the Business Education Department closer together, both professionally and socially, the Business Education Club was organized. Under the leadership of President Audrey Frebowitz, Vice-President Millicent Leader, Secretaries Judy Toplin and Alice Washco and Treasurer Josephine Allison, the club held their annual social which is designed to introduce the new freshmen to their department and to furnish an opportunity for the student teachers to relate their experiences to the lower classmen. At the Department Dinner, held in January, the cooperating teachers of the Philadelphia and subur- ban school systems who have worked with our student teachers are honored. Chemistry Society J otai annua t Apnna b anaue t Under the direction of Ronald Magarle, president and Melvyn Rech, vice-president, the Chem- istry Society attempts to instill a keener interest and pride in the profession. This is presently attempted by sharing the presentation of Ijoth chemical and allied fields of knowledge outside the classroom and activity in organizations involving chemistry students of city, state and sectional colleges. The one purely social function of the year is the annual spring banquet which is attended by chemistry professors and the heads of the science departments as well as the students of the society. The society is also a regular participant in the University Carnival. Ill ilriv k te CHEMISTRY SOCIETY-fron Row: R. Reck, R. Magoigle, M. Reck, M. Goffman. Second Row: R. Greenberg, T. Cherubini, P. Nutkowitz, G. Cohen. Bocfe Row: R. Reemer, M. Spitz. I Home Economics Club triues to obt it of excette scro ain ence A NATIONAL ORGANIZATION, the Temple University Home Economics Club attempts to promote interest and foster professional attitudes in the field of home economics; it is one of 450 college clubs through- out the United States. Temple ' s club became affiliated with the American Home Economics Association in 1926. Attainment of the Scroll of Excellence, presented each year by the Home Ec Clubs of Pennsylvania, is the goal toward which this organization constantly strives. Under the leadership of the club ' s officers, Dolores Yuschak, president, Irene Lebaris, vice presi- dent, Lois Schutt, secretary, and Arlene Kleiman, treasurer, the high standards set have been met since the club has received this much-deserved award both this year and last. In order to be awarded the Scroll, the group ( which is composed of all Home Economics majors) participated in financial, educational, social, and service projects. Such activities as a Christmas cookie sale, a party for mentally retarded children highlighted the year. I. Lebaris, R. Axe, D. Yuschlack, and G. Stein moke Christmas cookies. Rosalind Axe fits jacket on dummy for finishing touches. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB— Front Row: S. Hamberg, I. Lebaris, D. Yuschak, A. Kleiman, S. Sohutt. Bocic Row.- M. Weiss, R. Axe, S. Myers, B. Master, M. Meade, S. Pintzon, M. Harmon, S. Roberts. 135 Hi FINANCE SOCIETY— Fronf Row: Dr. N. Jackendoff, R. Pinnelli, J. McCormick, Dr. J. Gelfand, Dr. Chamberlain. Second Row: G. Cherry, S. Bell, J. Johnson, G. Szogas. Back Row: R. Brown, E. Hubschman, G. Ault, H. Horvis, D. Hunsberger. Finance Society cJJjidcuSdes financial fyrootemi Associated nationally with the American Finance Association, the Finance Society is active in promoting and furthering the interest of finance at Temple University. The group holds regular meetings to discuss topics and problems of finance. The society sponsors trips to financial institutions and was responsible for bringing lecturers from various fields of finance to Temple. Leading the group this year were John McCormick, president, and Richard Pinnelli, secretary-treasurer. Pre-law Association ' cli vi6eA pre fjt -taw itudents By establishing contacts with the legal pro- fession, the Pre-Law Club has been able to provide facilities to receive advice and counsel in the study of law for its members. Samuel Gerstein, president, and John Giacomo, vice-president, have been success- ful in encouraging a comradeship because of the members ' mutual interest in the legal profession. Membership into this local organization is open to all students who possess an interest in the legal pro- fession. 1 PRE-LAW CLUB— fronf Row: P. Campanello, A. Lewis, S. Gerstein, J. Di Giacomo, R. Sanders, S. Abel. Back Row: M. Porltes, D. Zismin, P. Gottlieb, S. Arinson, M. Rip vis, P. Kligman, A. Silberstein. 136 I li I! HPER— Fronf Row: Dr. Oxencline, D. Martin, D. Mulvey, E. Gush, Mrs. Volp. Back Row: M. Stevenson, T. Quedenfeld, S. Bell, M. Bender, H. Hesselbacher, G. Johnson, E. Goldberg, B. Wolf, A. Yarnoff, E. Chyzowych. HPER - " totnotes Aiudent proj-eiiional qrowtk The HPER Club is a student organization with- in the department of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. Its purpose is to provide opportunities to promote student professional growth and welfare through participation in professional and social ac- tivity. The organization is affiliated with other clubs throughout the country by its contact with the Ameri- can Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. Its meetings are held on the second and fourth Fridays of each month under the direction of Mrs. Anne Volp and Dr. Joseph Oxendine, the club ' s capable advisers. Through its top officers, Dave Mulvey, president, and Al Hoffman, vice-president, the club sponsors many activities which include speakers, films, clinics, and demonstrations for the professional development of its members. The HPER Club of Temple University also plays a major role in planning the student section of the Pennsylvania State Association Convention and the Eastern States Convention of the AAHPER. Dave Mulvey, Sue Bell and Ted Quandenfeld review H.P.E.R. ' s activities. Flossy Caspar v inds up mechanical girls at H.P.E.R. Christmas Party. 137 MATH SOCIETY— Fronf Row. Z. Dunehax, E. Mandelbaum, Mr. Slook, M. Dunphy, M. Dinter. Second Row: R. Segal, G. Gor- don, A. Redcross, S. Shein, P. Taksey, R. Metzmon. Third Row: A. Bobroff,t J. Porter, H. Brano, H. Maidman, R. Rosenfeld, G. Cohen, C. fiernhard. Back Row: M. Morucci, S. Axelrod, I. Brand, H. Friedman, S. Zeff, C. Benner, W. Pirie. Math Society a C ncouraQ-eA inawiauat reiearcn r The Mathematics Society offers interested STUDENTS opportunities for supplementing classroom instruction. This year the group held a conference for high school students designed to promote interest in mathematics careers. Bi-weekly meetings headed by President Eli Man- delbaum are often highlighted with guest speakers from outside the University. Research by individual members is encouraged, the results of which are discussed at the meetings. Secretarial Club aUonatei aij-h to cnant noipitai The highlight of the Secretarial Club ' s ACTIVITIES this year were the Christmas and Spring luncheons. Gifts donated by the participants of the Christmas luncheon were distributed to the children of a charity hospital. Those attending the Spring luncheon honored a member of the business depart- ment. The club, headed by President Carolyn Baker and Vice-president Carolyn Gold, works to better acquaint students and faculty. The advisers are Mrs. Yocum and Miss Winn. SECRETARIAL CLUB:-Front Row; G. Girini, C. Gold, C. Baker, E. Dougon. Bock Row: R. Wulack, E. Degler, E. Hall, Mrs. Yocum, Miss Winn. 138 I Marketing Club f ecoanize3 outdtanciina niarhetina ituaent The Marketing Club of Temple University, founded in 1944, is an affiliated member of the American Marketing Association. The organization ' s purpose is to encourage an active interest in the field of marketing and to supplement formal education with practical applications. Membership in the Marketing Club is open to anyone who has an interest in the marketing field. Annually the club presents an award to the outstanding marketing student. Under the able leadership of President Charles Rosenkoff and Vice-presidents Phil Greenspun and Mark New- man, the club sponsors meetings throughout the year at which time distinguished men and women in the field of marketing discuss modern developments and new opportunities that are constantly arising in the field. These meetings are open to everyone and serve to increase the students knowledge of marketing. The club ' s program furnishes the student with a better understanding of the marketing field and the oppor- tunities that exist for them today. Charles Rosenkoff and Phil Greenspun compare notes on marketing. Charles Rosenkoff explains marketing problem to other club members. MARKETING CLUB— Fronf Row; M. Newman, C. Rosenkoff, Mr. Reilly, P. Greenspun, M. Cohen. Second Row: R. Soltiel, J. Birenbaum, S. Kaplon, W. Liftman, S. Schoenstodt. Third Row: E. Kotzen, E. Silver, E. Hubschman, T. Theodore, L. Karlos, G. Turkelson. Bac(r Row: W. Barto, E. Riloff, H. Conrad, H. Center, S. Epstein, T. Waxman, R. Andruzko. Don Cunningham and Marty Kremer prepare to broadcast. Stan Marinoff examines the back of the centre panel. WRTI traini tafj ' trait U center in new WRTI-AM AND FM WAS under the direction of Station Manager Marty Kreiner both semesters. WRTI-AM is a " training station " where students have the opportunity to learn correct radio broad- casting techniques. It is a " wired-wireless " station, and can be heard in some of the University dormi- tories. WRTI-FM is a 790 watt educational FM radio station which broadcasts within a radius of about 40 miles. This year the station obtained television facilities for training with the completion of the TV center in Curtis Hall. Norm Fein and Ed Joseph record a " beep-phone " inter- view. Marty Kreiner and the WRTI staff broadcast a dramatic performance from the University studios. o ee «e r c eo eo ceeee co oe ce 140 •»• ••••• tie? Mr. Seible and Marty Kreiner run the controls in the new Curtis Hell Television station. Stan Marinoff narrates the latest news flashes from the WRTI studios. Marty Kreiner gives instructions on the use of the turntables in the studio. " inter- sludio! ' 141 Joyce Frank projects personality over the air. The WRTI Studio is located in the basement of Thomas Hall OWLETTER— Fronf Row: F. Kleiman, M. Goldstein. Back Row; G.Rile, R, Freiman, S. Perchick. Owletter J- foviat rovidei a ioiirce oj- infc ormauon tic SAM end manaqemen r t hnoiviedi r The Community College is a publication based on timely news. Although the name of the paper has changed several times during the past years, its aim and purpose has remained the same; to be a source of information for students and faculty of the Com- munity College and Technical Institute. The Paper contains reports and accounts of all activities of the college. Flora Kleiman was editor of the paper this year and Mark Goldstein was production Editor; circulation manager was Richard Reed. The society for the Advancement of Manage- ment brings Business Administration students at Temple into contact with business leaders. The varied activities of the individual chapters are developed to further the growth of all students, re- gardless of their academic major, by stimulating their thinking and widening their knowledge and practice of business management. Through the plan- ning of President Neal Breindel and Vice-Presidents Herman Sander and John M. McCormick, the SAM members " dusted oflf some of the academic air. " w SAM— Fron, Row: R. Reisman, Dr. Wilson, N. Breindel. %Qck Row: D. A. Laibow, G. Gelpi, R. Quidot, S. Saltzman. 142 ACE- s at iare ani; ' l ' ; ' 143 Creeks Alpha Chi Rho VUinner oj- oljean J S t ervice John MacDonald and Norm Buehler nop in the afternoon at the house. Twarc In the few short years that Alpha Chi Rho has been at Temple, they have become a firmly estab- lished and active member of the Temple Greek family and have already felt the bite of the Rede- velopment Authority, which is an experience all too familiar to Temple fraternity houses. John Simpson, president, Norman Buehler, vice president, John Kujawa, treasurer, Paul Milligan, secretary, and William lies, correspondent, led the Crows through their fifth year on campus. Settled in their new home on Broad Street, the Crows entertained at the annual Bohemian and Pajama parties and participated in I.F. sports and other university activities. This past year they took third place in Greek Sing and were presented the Dean ' s Service Award. In addition to all the other activity the Crows still found time to entertain the children at the Germantown Orphanage and to maintain a high scholastic average which rounded out a good program for the fraternity. chick Griffin bones up on his favorite literature in the quiet of his roon ALPHA CHI RHO— Front Row: J. MacDonald, P. Milligan, N. Buehler, R. Hintel (Mascot), J. Simpson, W. lies, D. Oberholtzer. Bock Row: H. Betock, J. Garrison, C. Griffin, M. Mourer, N. Rubright, W. Woodroffe, D. Moser, V. Christian, R, Buck. W: S. 144 = :k Art Leonard puts books away on returning to house from a hard day. Alpha Epsilon Pi are on tlte nde Alpha Epsilon Pi has consistently placed FIRST, second, or third in all I.F. sports since the arrival of this fraternity on Temple ' s campus a few years ago. This past year their efforts were rewarded with the I.F. Provisional Sports Trophy. The hrothers are equally hard workers for charity as well. This year they campaigned for Cystic Fibrosis, Fight for Sight, and the United Fund. In spite of all the energy spent in building up their fraternity, the brothers of AEPi were able to maintain a well-rounded social schedule, and participate in University activities. The men of AEPi also placed third among all fraternities for scholarship. This energetic young house has lived up to its slogan, " AEPi ' s are on the rise " . Guiding the growing house first semester were Stephen Miller, master; Arthur Leonard, lieutenant master; Jay Gott- lieb, scribe; Morton Frankel, exchequer; and Arnold Shiffrin, member-at-large. Arthur Leonard was mas- ter for the Spring semester. Dove Checkoff, Al Beckman, and Joe Weiss serve from AEPi ' s kitchen. ALPHA EPSILON Pi-Front Row: A. Kauffmon, R. Wells, J. Gottlieb, S. Miller, M. Frankel, L. Feinstein. Second Row: I. Shonken, N. Kline, B. Fogelman, D. Berkowitz, M. Geher, M. Kaufman. Third Row: R. Skwer, M. Rothbard, S. Berzner, F. Fisher, A. Meyers, B. Rich, J. Schrier, R. Kramer, M. Weissman. Bocit Row: S. Kricheff, 5. Roth, A. Hotlen, A. Marshall, A. Miller, L. Kramer, H. Davinson, A. Grunstein, S. Barcus, J. Rovins, D. Dovidow, G. Bell, S. Chalfin, A. Schor. 145 ALPHA PHI DELTA— Fron» Row: J. Porto, Chaplain G. Belordo, G. Pelogattr, F. Bosili. Second Row: B. Verdile, D. Luciano, N. D ' Arenzo, S. Diono, P. Copobionco, Bocfe Row; C. Forte, N. Stomepone, J. Pondolfe, E. Coporaletti, R. Pasco, T. Madden. J. DIMento, D. Luciano, B. Verdile and G. Belordo discussing money. Dom Luciano leads a group of fraternity brothers in folk singing. Alpha Phi Delta -y imea nian and ptaced Itian ...to featlze aoals ' r r " Many times a group will aim high and fail to realize their goals, but here we have a group that has aimed high and placed high. " So said Dr. Carl M. Grip, Dean of Men, in a speech at the Alpha Phi Delta Annual Banquet. Among the achievements of the fraternity are winning the National Best Chapter Award and obtaining nearly half the seats in the Sword Honor Society as well as being well repre- sented on the Varsity teams. Student Council and many other campus organizations. In Greek competi- tion APD received the I.F. All Sports Trophy for the last two years. After being without a house for a year, the fraternity is now located in a newly reno- vated home on Park Avenue. Leading the brothers this year were Gustine Pellagatti, president; Joseph Porto, vice president; Frank Basile. corresponding secretary; Roy DiLiberto, recording secretary, and Gerald Belardo, chaplain. 146 il Delta Sigma Pi J iahedt Acnolafiltip amonait fraternitlei St. David ' s Country Club was the scene of Delta Sig ' s big Formal Spring Dinner-Dance this year. The social occassions of the year also included the Chap- ter Birthday Party, and the Monte Carlo Party where the Delta Sig ' s recklessly " threw away their thou- sands " . Also, the brothers select a girl as the " Rose of Delta Sig " each year. Being, in part, a professional fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi has had the benefiits of prominent guest speakers and trips to various busi- nesses and institutions during the year. In spite of the heavy social calendar and professional events, the brothers still found time to give a Kiddies ' Christmas Party for orphan children. Guiding the Delta Sigs this year were Arsen Kashkashian, president; Karl Szorgas, senior vice-president; Clay Trainer, junior vice-president; Ken Fries, secretary; Jim Peterson, treasurer, and Jim Murata, chancellor. Andy Samojiowicz and Jim Peterson leave for home. Checkers plus a worm fireplace in the wintertime at the Delta Sig house. DELTA SIGMA PI— Front Row: H. Trainer, A. Kashkashian, K. Szogas, J. Martin. Second Row: J. Reynolds, J. Hutton, J. Petersen, D. Koder, R. Straub. Bock Row: T. Corey, C. Heinlen, A. Samojiowicz, J. Murata. Phi Kappa Theta •-Jheta api aet a new name on amalaamation aa,u Phi Kap ' s big event this year was the merger of the former Theta Kappa Phi fraternity with Phi Kappa Theta to form the Plii Kappa Theta Fraternity. Amalgamation Day was celebrated with Mass at the Cathedral of Sts. Peter and Paul, followed by a Communion Breakfast and luncheon at the chapter house. Last year Phi Kap took first prize in the Home- coming Parade. The brothers were represented in most major campus organizations, including varsity sports. A Spring Formal at the Melrose Country Club rounded another social calendar for the year. At Christmas time Phi Kappa Theta gives a party for the neighborhood children and holds a clothing drive for needy people. The religious ideals of the frater- nity are displayed at a communion breakfast each semester and a " Day of Recollection " retreat in the fall. The officers are Peter McCahill, president; Anthony Curcio, vice-president; James Giangiulio, corresponding secretary; Edward Solvibile, record- ing secretary, and John Yenchek, treasurer. Ex-treasurer J. Yenchek and new treasurer B. Sheppaul discuss finances. phi; Joe Dudley shows Harry Shields a new trophy won by Phi Kappa Theta. Pt Oil fecai PHI KAPPA THETA-front Row.- E. Solvibile, J. Gianginlio, P. McCahill, A. Curcio, W. Sokol. Bocl; Row: J. Joseph. B. Nichols, J. Dudley, B. Herrmon, B. Solvibile. net teceff aod 1 lialen AePi Jerry til.Ei Iraten " it St w % PHI SIGMA DELTA— Front Row; J. DiGiocomo, L. Wennograd, C. Mintz, J. Greenspan, C. Kaye. Back Row: M. Zorge, B. Shulkin, B. Kurtz, L. Linderman, S. Uhas, M. Rodelle, G. Siege!. President Dove Zisman discusses fraternity affairs with Phi Sig members. Phi Sigma Delta J oidd acuitu luncneon, ana. . . . . . rfieir daring, weehena in . pAi Phi SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY, Originally known on Temple ' s campus as the Koffee Klub and later became Phi Alpha Fraternity in 1929, was formed this year by the merger of Phi Alpha with Phi Sig. The chapter, now known as Phi Alpha Beta Chapter, recently earned their national ' s Versitility Award. Among the awards presented by the chapter to their brothers are the " Mike " Schwartz Best Pledge Award and the Bernard Wolfe Award for Scholarship Achievement. Phi Sig also contributes to the Inter- fraternity Council in many ways: Harvey Magarick is the President of Interfraternity Sports Council and Jerry Greenspan is their representative to I.F. Coun- cil. Each year Phi Sig gives to the member of the fraternity system who has attained the highest acade- mic scholarship for seven semesters, the Hiram D. Shore Memorial Award. The social schedules include Spring Weekend and an annual Faculty Tea. Guiding the Phi Sigs are D. Zisman, president, J. Green- span, vice-president, G. Siegle, corresponding secre- tary, and J. Stoloff, pledgemaster. Profs. Stein and Powell join J. DIGiacomo and L. We nog rod at party. 149 J. Wienstien, L. Bloomenfield and Chef Little . . . " What ' s on today? " P. Green and V. Rhone give mascot " Rex " a drying after a bathing. Pi Lambda Phi . k h yd. eceiueA humanuananidnt awati The campus beauty contest winners have had another member added to their group when Pi Lambda Phi selected their Miss Incoming Freshman in their annual contest. However, all is not play with the PI Lams, for the brothers also worked hard for the Retarded Children Fund Drive, placed second in the Homecoming House decoration contest, and received the Pi Lambda Phi Gerson Award for Humanitarianism. The Pi Lam ' s are very pleased with a new member " Rex " , their dog. " Rex " is very active in Pi Lam ' s affairs and shows promise of be- coming a faithful and loyal member of the fraternity. Being traditionally active in Student Council Acti- vities, Pi Lam contributed the first Junior to become president of Council. Each year Pi Lam recognizes outstanding Temple students with the Kovner Award for Service and the Kovner Outstanding Athlete Award. Guiding the house were Alan Teplitsky, rex, Vic Rone, archon, Roger Rosenblum, keeper of the exchequer, Mel Weiss, corresponding scribe, and Howard Friedman, recording scribe. i! P I LAMBDA PHI— Fronf Row: L. Rosenthal, T. Spivak, A. Teplitsky " Rex " , M. Weiss, R, Rosenblum. Second Row: M. Rappaport, P. Green, R. Williams, S. Roffmon, A. Cohen. Back Row: V. Rone, K. Lover, B. Goldman, C. Bromberg, I. Koffler, R. Miller. 150 SIGMA PHI EPSILON-fron) Row; F. Meads, B, Milono, R. Jones, T. Tirney, H. Horde, S. Ford. Second Row: R. Boyord, R. Bolderson, W. Hall, R. Link, J. Hirshbuhl, W. Worning. Back Row; H. Fretz, M. Cunniff, P. Holloway, R. Cordin, G. Klopp. Sigma Phi Epsilon 23 u-earA at Uci uears at temple fof the nouie Un a heart wil The year 1960 marks the 23rd year that Sigma Phi Epsilon has heen a part of Temple ' s campus. Among the fraternity ' s big doings were the annual S veetheart Ball, the Shipwreck Party, and the Play- boy Party. However, all is not play with the Sig Eps, for each year the brothers are host to the children of the Methodist Orphanage at an annual Christmas party. In addition to this, they help underprivileged children by raising funds for the Green Lane Camp for boys. Awards given by Sig Ep include the William Strain Memorial Trophy and the Clifford B. Scott Memorial Scholarship Key. The fraternity has par- ticipated in all campus functions during the year and placed second in the Greek Sing. Leading " The House With the Heart " were Robert Jones, president; Thomas Tierney, vice president; Bernard Milano, comptroller; Henry Harde, Historian, and Fred Meads, secretary. T. Donahue and T. Tierney relax at house shooting darts in the cellar. Sig Eps B. Milono and B. Jones enjoy good music coming from the F.M. 151 Carl Brown, Fred Moore, and Stacy Wentworth chat with Jean Connelly on the front -leps of the Sigma Pi fraternity house. Sigma Pi 4tn Ljreeh ina plaaue retired Kappa Chapter of Sigma Pi completed its 50th year on campus this past semester. It was truly a golden year for Kappa as the brothers, led by David Hicks, won the Greek Sing Award to retire their fourth plaque. In Homecoming float competition the Sig Pi ' s took the first place trophy with " The Last Train to Easton " theme. Individually the brothers have distinguished themselves in a variety of areas. In varsity sports Dave Mulvey, Bill KuU and John Lukens excelled in swimming and football respective- ly, and Rick Osman wrestled in the 157 lb division. In I.F. Sports Harry Hoff was voted Most Valuable player in basketball. Bob Leo added to his extra- curricular activities when he was named chairman of the University ' s annual White Supper. Leading the Sig Pi ' s were Robert Leo, sage, Donald Davis, second counselor, Robert Dunham, third counselor, Russell Wilhour, fourth counselor, Lewis Gordon, first counselor; Paul Gerney, herald Donald Cunning- ham, corresponding secretary, and Mr. Robert E. Page, faculty advisor. B. Kull and R. Wilhour show a natural apptitude for this phase of college. SIGMA PI— Front Row: D. Cunningham, L. Gordon, D. Davis, R. Leo, R. Dunham, R. Wilhour, P. Gerney. Second Row: J. Erwin, J. Miller, S. Wentworth, R. Ringenwald, P. White, F. Moore. Third Row: H. Hoff, R. Osman, P. White, F. Moore. Third Row: H. Hoff, R. Osman, P. Williams, R. Pogras, D. Mulvey. Back Row: R. Griffith, A. Warburton, W. McCann, F. Epting, E. Speshock. TAD DELTA PH — Front Row. A. Feingold, I. Molotsky, R. Goldstein, M. Cohen. Second Row: A. Silverman, S. Shapiro, T. Oliveto, R. Weinstein. Bock Row; K. Stein, H. Zinner, G. Saitz, L. Smith. Tau Delta Phi r auonat. award for dcnoiardnlp Tau Delta Phi will celebrate its Fiftieth Anni- versary as a national fraternity at the Waldorf Astoria in New York City this year. Leading events of the year included a Halloween party, Christmas-Chanu- kah Hop, New Years Eve and South Seas Party. The chapter presents many awards to its members who have excelled in different areas. These include the Outstanding Pledge Award, the Outstanding Senior Award, an award for service to the chapter, and the Otustanding Athletic Award. Temple ' s chapter this past year received their National ' s award. The Leo H. Lehrman Award, for scholarship improvement. Their philanthropic project for the year is the Phila- delphia Association for Retarded Children. The brothers feted the retarded children with a party at Easter time and one on Thanksgiving. Through this busy year the leaders of the chapter were Irvin Molotsky, consul. Richard Goldstein, vice-consul, Martin Cohen, quaestor, Allen Fiengold, scribe, Ste- phen Kwiatkowski, custos, and Arnie Silverman, secretary of Interfraternity Council. " Set ' em up " is the cry as Silverman and R. Wienstien satisfy thirst. Irv Molotsky, Marty Cohen, Arnie Silverman and Norm Pockel prepare house float. 153 TAU EPSILON PHI— Fronf Row: B. Mirsky, D. Wolf, A. Wishengrod, L Grades, C. Rosenkoff, J. Weiss, S. Soltzmon. Second Row: B. Green, P. Greenspun, H. Botwinick, H. Casper, L. Weiss, M. Tepper, N. Buchwalter, J. Rutberg. Third Row: L. Winderman, R. Feldgus, B. Arbittier, S. Kilstein, N. Feldgus, M. Kaiser, S. Ward. Back Row: A. Barnett, M. Nissinger, A. Harris, M. Krugman, L Formon, R. Swerdlow, D. Shapiro. 1 Al Wishengrod removes five o ' clock shadow before going to TEP party. Pres. Len Grades ond senior Herb Botwinick discuss Temple fraternity life. Tau Epsilon Phr f ower and quaiitu in nuntoeri Zeta Lambda Phi Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi came to Temple ' s campus in 1951 after twenty-four years as a local fraternity. Since then TEP has won recognition in a variety of areas. In Homecoming House Decorations the TEP men have consistantly taken top honors of four first places in the last five years. The chapter has just added the Damon Runyon Memorial Fund to their all-ready long list of charit- able organizations to which they contribute each year. Individually the members take part in a great many extra-curricular activities. Sam Gerstein is the presi- dent of Circle K service organization, Lenny Grades is president of Temple ' s Interfraternity Council, and Jerry Brodsky is a member of the varsity football team, to name just a few. Each year TEP presents the Sportsmanship Trophy to the fraternity who shows the best sportsmanship throughout the year. Leading TEP were L. Grades, president; A. Wishen- grad, vice president; Barry Mirsky, bursar, and A. Belchie, secretary. 154 Alpha Gamma Delta n ew name t-of an fo Old dororitu The invitation of a Theta Sig representative, Ann Mellers, into Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority, followed by the initiation of the officers brought about the creation of Alpha Rho Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta. Whether as Theta Sig ' s or Alpha Gam ' s the members still maintain a top position amongst the sororities at Temple. The chapter placed first in the All-University Carnival with the theme " Let Them Eat Cake " , second in Greek Sing and Homecoming Floats. The philanthropic aspect of the sorority is not overlooked at Alpha Gam. Alpha Gam held a Spaghetti Dinner to raise money for the Cleft Palate Fund and various cake sales for the same fund. Socially the sorority feted members of the University at their annual Tree Trimming Party and also combined with Sigma Pi Fraternity for the an- nual Carol Sing. Leading Alpha Rho Chapter were R. Russo, president, A. Giacobbe, 1st vice-president, A. Mellars, 2nd vice-president, E. Dougan, treasurer, J. Hewitt, corres. secretary, R. Zimmerman, rec. secretary, and M. Ruggerio, chaplain. Alpha Gam ' s display white Christmas tree at Pan-Hellenic. The Alpha Gam pledges try to memorize ttieir sorority ' s sweetheart song. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA— Front Row: J. Hewitt, A. Mellers, R. Russo, E. Dougan, R. Zimmerman, M. Ruggiero. Second Row: C. McMurray, G. Close, G. Good- win, W. Myers, B. Staley, L. Ciocco. Rack Row; E. Dick, J. Gervais, J. Powers, E. Benson, E. Borres, A. Griffith, V. Sterner. M. Potter gets assistance from R. Pellegrino to center plaque. Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority has distinguished itself in many areas during the past year. The mem- bers took the annual Greek Sing Plaque and also first place in the Homecoming Float competition. The sorority also took the Pan-Hellenic Achievement Award for their outstanding performance in a variety of areas. Individually, the members excel in extra- curricular activities. Maryanne Leight was named to the Ail-American team in Field Hockey; Fran Chaun- cey is a member of the TEMPLAR staff; Carol Fraps is the Women ' s Dormitory representative to Student Council, and Candy Cain is a member of the famed Temple University Concert Choir. At the helm for hte Alpha Sigs this past year were Fran Chauncey, president; Carol Fraps, vice-president; Marith Potter, recording secretary; Dee Almes, corresponding secre- tary; Mary Peterson, treasurer, and Ro Pellegrino, pledgemistress. Alpha Sigma Alpha 195 6 Itomeconiina. artiitd piu5 . . . i lcior5 of Ljfeek ina pic aaue Claire Patchell joins sorority sisters to re-point their upright piano. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA— Front Row: C. Cain, D. Almes, C. Fraps, F. Chauncey, R. Pellegrino, M, Potter, M. Peterson. Second Row: I. Ebling, I. Rader, B. Costalos, P. Kerr, E. Balderson, A. Schechter, D. Martin. Bocic Row; P. Simons, M. lovino, B. Fulmer, D. Crebbin, D. Workman, E. Cocosis. la Alpha Sigma Tou ' s pack gifts for Pine Mountain Settlement. President Carol Metchock discusses trip to notional convention. Alpha Sigma Tau L uiturat and social development Alpha Sigma Tau strives to aid the ethical, cultural, and social development of its members through programs of cultural and timely interest and participation in various campus activities. Among the sorority ' s social events this past year were the Found- er ' s Day celebration, a Theater Party, as well as par- ticipation in the All University Carnival and Greek Weekend. A highlight of the year was the sorority ' s annual Christmas Party prior to attendance at the Annual White Supper. Alpha Sigma Tau has con- tributed to many national philanthropies. Amongst these are the Pine Mountain Settlement School and Penland, a handicraft school located in North Caro- lina. Advising the sorority is Miss Marie Grail, an instructor in the Health, Physical Education Recrea- tion Department at Temple. Joan Finn was president of Panhellenic Council. Lambda Chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau was lead by Carol Metchock, president; Teresa lenni, vice-president; Joan Finn, recording secretary, and Betty Hayek, treasurer. ALPHA SIGMA TAU— front Row; D. Wright, C. Metchock, J. Finn. Bocd Row: D. M. Ford, J. DiFillippo, D. Rhodes. J. Rotko and E. Lindauer join sorority sisters to moke deadline for float. D. Gerber, Z. Rosenblum, and V. Richman relax after classes at Ponhel Delta Phi Epsilon esDaidu aau aids cniidren 6 Itodmtui During the first year on campus as a national sorority, Delta Phi Epsilon won the Scholarship Achievement Cup at Greek Weekend. Each year DPE holds the popular " Mister Fraternity " contest and party. Other social events are a Parents Luncheon, the Dinner Dance, and Summer Weekend. Last year ' s Carnival Queen was from DPE, and two sisters were in the May Queen ' s Court. Daisy Day, which aids Children ' s Hospital, is the big philanthropic project of the year. Each sister and pledge puts in several hours of work a week at the Hospital. At Christmas time the sisters provide a Christmas party for under- privileged children. As recognition of achievement within the sorority. Delta Phi Epsilon presents the Best Pledge Award, the Service Award, and the Scholarship Award. Officers are Barbara Treistman, president; Bonnie Gellman, 1st vice-president; Lenore Arost, 2nd vice-president; Sheila Epstein, treasurer; Lenore Solomon, recording secretary; Elaine Lind- auer, corresponding secretary, and Andrea Mish, pledge mistress. H DELTA PHI EPSILON — Fronf Row; L. Solomon, B. Gellman, B. Treistman, L. Arost, S. Epstein. Second Row: L. Engel, E. Lindauer, C. Lind- auer, A. Mish, V. Reichmon, M. Wilson. Third Row: S. Sch re ib stein, J. Auerbach, D. Gorber, T. Uhr, E. Griff, Z. Rosenblum, M. Beck. Back Row: B. J. Levonthol, J. Novlck, L. Shapiro, P. Silverman, L. Sapren, B. Deutch, R. Spevack. 158 Delta Sigma Theta Service is the byword in Delta Sigma Theta sorority. De-emphasizing tlie social side of sorority life. Delta demands a high scholastic average as a requirement for membership and has an ambitious program of cultural, educational, and service activi- ties. These include presenting scholarships to worthy young Negro students in need, collecting money for the Negro College Fund. Red Cross, and the United Fund, and doing volunteer work at Mercy Hospital. At Christmas time the sisters sang carols at old folks homes and gave Christmas baskets to needy families. Delta held its annual Jabblewook Dance from which the sorority raises money for its many services. Last year they placed third among the sororities in Greek Sing. This year ' s officers were Marion Freeman, president; Wanda Long, vice president and pledge dean; Marilyn Jones, secretary; Dolores Wilson, assistant secretary; Josephine Cowen, treasurer, and Jerrildine Reed, financial secretary. Delto girls pose with items collected for needy families at Christmas time. President M. Freeman joins sisters in the festive mood for the holiday. DELTA SIGMA THETA— =ront Row: W. Long, M. Freeman, M. Jone. Bocic Row: J. Williams, D. Wilson, J. Cowen, J. Reed, G. Dovis. DELTA ZETA— Fronf Row: B. Getzinger, B. Johnson, B. Auller, K. Kalafus, J. Rosoto. Back Row: E. Brashears, M. McCann, C. Craepp, J. Boileau, M. Stewart. Delta Zeta attend national conuention In Jj- aiadena, i aiifornia Sister Kalhy Kalofus leods pledges Pat Connell and Sue Perkins in songfest. The Belts headed westward for the Delta Zeta Biannual National Convention in Pasadena, Califor- nia this year. Third place went to DZ in the Home- coming Parade for their co-entry with Alpha Chi Rho " No Sweat Beat Lafayette " . Public Relations, Ward- robe planning and a Woman ' s role for the DZ sym- posiums held at Panhellenic house after Graduation were the year ' s topics. Delta Zeta awards the Jane Portley Memorial Award to the outstanding sorority pledge and the Ma Cushing Award each year. At the annual Christmas Party the DZ ' s crowned the DZ Dream Man. Besides campus activities, DZ contri- butes to the Gallaudet College, the only college for the deaf, and entertains underprivileged children at Christmas time. Guiding Delta Zeta are Barbara TuIIer, president; Beverly Johnson, vice president; Barbara Getzinger, secretary, and Julia Rosato, treasurer. DZ Marge McCann in an I.M. volleyball game of South Hall gym. 160 »!« m ' ■!••, G. IMl Ice lota Alpha Pi J ialiest scnoiarAnip in I ' an- ' iettenic adiociation lota ' s pledges are delighted their cookies please their first customer. Guiding the Sigma Chapter of Iota Alpha Pi through an extremely busy and successful year were Sallie Cole, chancellor; Barbara Resnick, vice-chan- cellor; Alice Mencher, recording scribe; Joyce Pal- mer, corresponding scribe; Anita Rosner, bursar; and Sue Ann Brezel, pledge mistress. The activities and affairs, including a Parent-Daughter Get-together, Hanukah party. New Year ' s party. Sweetheart Din- ner-Dance, Mother-Daughter Luncheon, and a closing picnic kept the sisters on the go all year. In addition to this, Iota held cake sales and sold magazine sub- scriptions to collect money for the chapter ' s charity, Retarded Children, and the national sorority ' s char- ity. Muscular Dystrophy. The sorority participated actively for Retarded Children by working at the hospitals on Saturday afternoons. All these activities did not interefere with scholarship, for Iota Alpha Pi won the Panhellenic Scholarship Award last year. B. Resnick proudly displays scholarship cup as Iotas recall past events. IOTA ALPHA PI— Fronf Row: A. Rosner, B. Resnick, S. Cole, R. Palmer, A. Mencher. Second Row: J. levin, J. Goldstein, F. Margolin, S. Brezel, W. Kairys, S. Fagan, G. Stein, J. Grossman, A. Geffen. Third Row. E. Nissman, G. Monde I, F. Freed man, S. Gottlieb, S. Mud rick, E. Eisner, C. Seller, B. Stat more, A. Hyams. Back Row.- L. Goodman, E. Sherman, S. Auerboch, B. Gottlieb, S. Rudnlck, M. Butler, H. Epstein, F. Feldmcn. f 11 r Phi Sigma Sigma dSla n ouu neid fof cnt of cftariti Linda Merkin and Sue Harburger replace map on a wall of the room. Phi Sigma Sigma ' s philanthropic project was for the Muscular Dystrophy Association of America. A " Bid ' n Buy " was held at which gifts from many well-known personalities were put on the auction block. Each fraternity entered a contestant in the " Mr. Ugly Man Contest " to help kick-off the auction on Temple ' s Campus. In extra-curricular activities the Phi Sig ' s are a well-known group. Social events for the chapter were numerous this past year. Included among these was their 46th anniversary party, to which each of the sororities sent representatives. Also the Phi Sig ' s held their annual Winter Formal in Mitten Hall in February, as well as a Founder ' s Day Luncheon with Nu Chapter from the University of Pennsylvania at the Bellevue Stiatford Hotel. This past year the chapter received the division trophy for achievement. Presiding at the meetings were Marcia Ruttenberg, Archon; Reah Isreal, Vice-Archon; Diana Salkind, Recording Secretary; and Barbara Necowitz, Bursar. Phi Sig girls prepare necessary poraphenalia needed for on initiation. PHI SIGMA SIGMA— Front Row: I. Levinson, B. Necowitz, R. Israel, M. Ruttenberg, B. Halin, J. Banks, M. Pogosh. Second Row: L. Neumon, B. Reiff, R. Silver- berg, M. Lukoff, S. Harburger, M. Robinson, D. Medvene, A. Litwin. Third Row: L. Brichel, P. Asherman, N. Rosenberg, F. Shapiro, M. Lucker, D. Salkind, L. Merkin. Bacfc Row; L. Billari, adviser, J. Allen, E. Korff, R. Leibowitz, adviser, E. Kotz, B. Richman. w I tk THETA UPSILON— front Row: P. Gotchel, P. Sparling, L. Woldin. Bock Row: D. Pisanelli, N. Grosso, M. Kautz, J. Rodgers, E. Castro. Theta Upsilon . . . I laces tliifci in n oniecotnina and scnolarSnip Placing third in Scholarship and Homecoming float competition were the highlights of the year for Temple ' s chapter of Theta Upsilon. Throughout the year tlie Theta ' s have been kept busy with social events such as the Mother-Alumni Tea, Founder ' s Day, The Alumni Christmas Party, Pledge Dinner and a " Farewell Seniors " Dinner. Amidst all the social activities the sisters of Theta U still find time to hold cake sales for charity and to entertain orphans with a party. Each year the sorority honors its mem- bers with awards for excellence in various areas. Amongst these are the Outstanding Pledge Award, the Outstanding Senior Award, and an award for the girl with the highest point average. At the helm for Theta Upsilon this past year were Pauline Spar- ling, president, Pat Gotchel, vice-president, June Rodgers, secretary, Mary Kautz, treasurer, Evie Cas- tro, chaplain, and Lorraine Waldin, alumni secre- tary. ' 1 Theta Upsilon pledges perform a duty required of them for pledging. Dee Pisanelli, Netti Grasso, June Rodgers, and Pat Gotchel study. il 163 Dancing the cha-cha Greeks enjoy the music of Leter Lanln ' s Band. Greek Weekend Greek Ball climaxed the festivities of Greek Weekend, which began with Greek Sing in the Great Court. Sigma Pi, having retired every Greek Sing plaque since the beginning in 1939, won first place and started a new plaque into service. Alpha Gamma Delta and Delta Zeta tied for first place among the sororities. Following Greek Dinner at the Broadwood Hotel, the awards were presented. The Dean ' s Serv- ice Award and the Dean ' s Scholarship Award went to Sigma Pi. Alpha Phi Delta won the Dean ' s House Improvement Award and retired the All-Sports Trophy. The Sorority Achievement Award was shared between Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha Sigma Alpha. Iota Alpha Pi won the Pan-Hellenic Scholar- ship Award. Sig Pi ' s Bob Leo was named outstanding Greek man and the outstanding Greek women award went to Alpha Gam ' s Lucille DiAntonio. Alice Washco received the outstanding non-Greek women award and Sam Gerstein of TEP received Sigma Pi ' s George S. Monroe Award for outstanding service to the University. Following the awards the Greeks danced to Lester Lanin ' s Band. Co-Chairman Rhea Israel presents to Eileen Dougan the Panhel Scholarship Award for the Greek woman with the highest average. 164 ■I » . Pi ■■% y ife ' tt Dean Scheuer congratulates an Outstanding Non-Greek Woman Alice Woscho. Sigma Pi ' s conductor Lew Gordon accepts Greek Sing plaque frorr Mr. Page. • • • •• t ina competition an d bail Alpha Gam ' s Lucille DiAntonio was named the Outstanding Greek Woman. Mr. Edward Eichman, advisor to fraternities, presents the coveted All-Sports Trophy to officers of Alpha Phi Delta fraternity 165 The brothers of Sigma Pi were caught up in the national college croze of stuffing cars which was featured in a newsreel by WRCV Television Station. Creek Life ..J i-Ainx ana partiei . , . Greeks are everywhere and doing everything from stuffing cars to staffing hospital auxiliaries. The Greeks provide the social aspect of the academic sphere with the many parties held throughout the year. The highlight of the first semester was the an- nual I.F. Ball where Grace Retigo was crowned as the I.F. Sweetheart. In sports the Greeks are as active in supporting the intermural sports program as they are in supporting social events. Competing throughout the year, the fraternity and sorority compiling the best record over all sports receives a trophy at Greek Weekend, the climax event of the year. In addition to Greek activities the Greeks lend full support to other University functions as is evident in Homecoming and Carnival. But all is not play for the Greeks for they can be found any- time and anywhere raising funds for their favorite charity through holding dinners, auction benefits, cake sales, and soliciting. The Alpha Gams prepare their annual spaghetti dinner aided by Sig Pi ' s. 166 The Teps clown at their South Seas Party, one of the many " spectacular " theme parties held on campus. Despite the acrobatics of Joan McConaghie and Evie Cocosis, the Alpha Sigs lost the game to Alpha Gam in sorority Intermurals. Stoliit SgH ' iJ . . .S ioorts and cnantu Panhel ' s a poppin ' when the Alpha Sig pledges present the traditional pledge show for big sisters. 167 Teps make cool ghouls In their booth at Carnival. Joey Bishop presents contribution to the Phi Sigma Sigma Bid ' N Buy. Sororities raise money for charity through cake sales. 1. F. Sweetheart, Grace Retigo, was crowned at the Interfraternity Ball J. 3 i Ji .J ontecomlna 168 Typical of all fraternities and sororities, the Phi Sigs worked through the night on their float for the Homecoming Parade. Governing Bodies 169 STUDENT COUNCIL— Rronf Row: E. Sabato, B. Bayard, A. Teplitsky, S. Soltzman, R. Ingham. Second Row: S. Blinder, P. Silverman, V. Sterner, J. Gervais, J. Banks, Third Row: M. Glogow, C. Props R. DiLiberto, B. Leo, J. Shear, M. Ruttenberg, M. Melnicoff. Bock Row: R. Reed, P. Walinsky, B. Sherman, P. Richards, C. Moloney, B. Verdile, F. Zorn, A. Kaskashion. President Alan Teplitsky and Vice-President Steve Soltz- mon inform Council of the curriculum evaluation. This is Student Council ' s best media of communication. Student Council C xtends academic feiponAibllitu proieci Under the leadershlp of President Al Tep- litsky, the Diamond Jubilee Year of Temple Uni- versity found Student Council concerned with the establishment of an academic tradition for students. This year Student Council extended its " Academic Responsibility Project " to include another vital area of student-faculty concern— curriculum evaluation. By far the outstanding highlight of the Council year was the student luncheon honoring President Gladfelter. Representatives from every school and college of the University combined efforts to plan the festivities celebrating the inauguaration of Dr. Glad- felter. The enlarged Student Directory was hailed as a major improvement over last year. A new committee began gathering material and building the structure for the Student Tutoring Service which was instituted in March. The first annual Leadership Training Semi- nar was held in conjunction with Freshman Orienta- tion. Earlier in the year Council created a furor among the student body by proposing salaries for Council officers. Sulmiitted to referendum this issue was soundly defeated. Assisting Teplitsky were vice- president Steve Saltzman, treasurer Ron Ingham and secretary Bob Bayard. 170 I Fred Zorn looks through bock correspondence In the Council file. Ben Verdile wonts to pass HltHeiHi a motion for NSA dues. The motion is discussed. Executive Committee salary question and amendment go before students. Councilmen Joanne Gervois ond Paul Wolinsky discuss the out- come of the sales of the second edition of the Student Directory. The motion meets opposition. The motion is passed. 171 FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL-S. Blinder, M. Glogow, M. Melnlcoff, N. Wrigley. Freshman Class Council initiate new idea for dtuaent car pool SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL-R. DiLiberto, B. Sherman, P. Richards, P. Sifverman. In an attempt to become better acquainted with the members of their class, the Freshman Class Council held open class meetings. Presiding at these meetings was President Marlene Glogow; assisting her were Nick Wrigley, secretary-treasurer and repre- sentatives Sheila Blinder and Michelle Melnicoff. Due to the " car pool " motion which was passed by the council, students needing rides to and from the University and those who are willing to provide transportation may submit their names during regis- tration and transportation will be arranged. Sophomore Class Council J4. aue lorom wi til lunior claiA la In addition to representing the Sophomore Class at Student Council meetings and participating in the work of the numerous Council committees, the members of the Class Council planned the Sophomore Dance. This year the Sophomore and Junior classes united their efforts to stage one big event. It was held arch 11 in Mitten Hall Auditorium. Because on of the combined resources of both classes, the class boards were able to engage Maynard Ferguson and his orchestra. Phil Richards is president of the class and Roy Di Liberto is secretary-treasurer. Working with them are representatives Paula Silverman and Bill Sherman. 172 ' JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL-A. Teplitsky, J. Shear, P. Walinsky, J. Gervois. Junior Class Council J- rouiciei (_- with preiident Senior Class Council Jwotd ball at countru o tub Alan Teplitsky, re-elected to his class coun- cil for the third straight year, served his class and his school as the first junior to be elected to the office of President of Student Council. Jo Ann Gevais, president of the class, was chairman of the committee which published the Student Directory. The investi- gation of a student tutor service was under the leader- ship of class secretary-treasurer, Paul Walinsky. Representative Joel Sher along with the other mem- bers of the Council conducted the combined Sopho- more-Junior Prom. A NEW POLICY WAS INITIATED by this year ' s Senior Class Board when they held the Senior Prom away from Mitten Hall. The dance was held at Greenbrier Country Club on May 21. Another innovation was the holding of a Senior Class meeting early in the semester. Plans for the Senior Prom and the Senior Gift were discussed. Members of the Board were Arsen Kashkashian, president, Steve Saltzman, Bob Bayard, and Allen Metzger. Bayard and Saltzman were also members of the Executive Committee of Student Council. SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL— S. Saltzman, A. Metzger, B. Bayard, A. Kashkashian. 173 WILLIAMS HALL COUNCIL— fronf Row: D. Berkowitz, J. Garrison, M. Washington, R. Ingham. 8ocfe Row; E. Cheek, L. Sipkin, C. Freedman, R. Andriole. William Hall Council VKeiidenti proud of Ifvl tfopnu Doyle and Grahn Councils oreian and technical students ' r Men ' s morals and muscles are of utmost concern to Williams Hall Council. The governing body estab- lishes rules and regulations for residents of Williams Hall, the University ' s largest men ' s dormitory. The Council supplements its rules with a social and recre- ational program. Preparation for Homecoming was tiresome — yet rewarding for the Council. The Williams Hall float won third place in the last Home- coming Parade and placed first in 1958. The Council collaborated with Peabody Hall Council for several mixers and for the Dormitory Formal which was held at the Sheraton Hotel. The Council ' s primary func- tion is to aid student assistants in regulating the dor- mitory studnts. The Council then helps tone down violators and also helps to tone their muscles in recre- ation. Grahn House is a home away from home for the boys attending Technical Institute. This is the first year that these boys have had a separate dormitory at the Broad Street Center. One of the boys ' projects for this year was refinishing the basement of Grahn House into a useful recreation room. The Grahn House Council planned social events and sports activi- ties for the boys in their house. The house is active in Intramural sports; they won second place in the Independent Touch-Football League. Ronald Lock is president; Mauro Lipre, vice president, and James Fields, secretary-treasurer. Doyle House is the dormitory for foreign students. There are ten undergraduates living in the house. George Close is president, and Bill Grubb is the representative to the Men ' s Dormitory Council. DOYLE and GRAHN COUNCILS-G. Shase, R. Loch, M. Kepre, B. Grub. 174 BOLTEN HOUSE COUNCIL— Front Row: S. Estreicher, B. Koblln, T. Taylor, L. Perlmutter. B. Abbott, Mrs. R. Leigh, J. Cohen. Back Row; L. Heicklen, A. Toambs, L. Biola, Something new has been added! The excitement and activity around Bolton House is due to the fact that it is now being used as a women ' s dormitory on Temple ' s campus. Bolton House Council presides over thirty-one freshmen and transfer students. The new girls ' dormitory council is headed by Bette Abbott, president; Janet Cohen, vice president, and Stephanie Estreicher, secretary-treasurer. The Coun- cil does much to preserve the friendly family atmos- phere of Bolton House with the help of Mrs. Leigh who acts as advisor and a second mother to the girls. Bolton House Council f eiv aomltori for expanaina j-cmaie niment enrollmenl )ii-e. I Geasey House Council ahei inird place at J o romecomin f This marks the second year that Geasey House has been used as a men ' s dormitory and that Geasey House Council has been in operation. Officers for this newly-formed organization are James Murata, president; David Dorman, vice president, and Ellis Feinberg, secretary-treasurer. The major function of the group is to enforce the rules of the dormitory. Recreational films were acquired for added enjoy- ment in the year ' s program. Basketball, baseball, football and soccer teams were set up for interested residents. Homecoming Weekend gave Geasey House Coun- cil an opportunity to show their creativity as they won third place for their house decorations. GEASEY HOUSE— front Row: E. Feinberg, J. Murata, D. Dorman. Back Row: R. Console, S. Capone, P. Blafeaux, S. Rubins. 175 Connie Raiti, Bev Johnson and Carol Props are planning the dorm formal. Peabody Hall Executive Board is led by Carol Fraps, President; assisting her are Beverly Johnson, Vice President, Willa Noveck, Secretary. With the aid of Mrs. Jowers, the Board makes and enforces rules which apply to Peabody Hall residents. A major endeavor of the Council is to offer addi- tional privileges to residents for scholastic achieve- ment. Special attention is given to freshmen to aid them in adjusting more readily to campus life. The Board has worked to improve laundry facilities and to have fruit machines installed. Social activities include teas for faculty members, parents, and fresh- men. This year a date bureau was inaugurated for the first time. Peabody Hall Executive Board improves launaru f-acilUled I Selecting favors are Flora Koons, Loroine Mergenthaler and Bobbi Gilmore. PEABODY HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD-Fron Row: M. Ruggero, C. Props, B. Johnson. Back Row: E. Dick, B. Gilmore, J. VanRees. 176 PEAODY HALL COUNCIL— front Row: B. Kriss, B. Johnson, J. Birnboum. Back Row: J. Powers, E. Gentleu. Peabody Hall Council oDeaCs witli aotmitoru violationi Peabody Hall Council ha?, the difficult and frus- trating task of being just with dormitory residents who have violated rules of the house. Should the girl who comes in half an hour late with a tale of woe and a girl who comes in at the same time without offering any heartrending saga be given the same punishment?— this is the nature of constantly recur- ring problems. In the start of the year council invited all residents to report violations of quiet hours, but some became such avid fans of this system that even a pin drop was reported. This method abandoned, and with their job cut in half, the council still re- quires much time to decide lateness and appearance violations. WAA Kyj-fer coeducational canoe in. h ip3 Temple University ' s Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation was elected First Vice President of the Ath- letic and Recreation Federation for College Women, at the Federation ' s conference at Chatham University in Pittsburgh. Tlie purposes of the association are to promote the physical welfare of students, provide recreational opportunities, and foster good sports- manship. The extensive program includes various sports instructions, intramural games and trips. The group sponsored several hostling trips and co-educa- tional canoeing trips. The newly-built athletic fields and tennis courts provided additional facilities for the activities of the 1959-60 season. WAA— fronf Row: M. Peterson, H. Hesselbocher, Miss A. Smith, C. Props. Second Row: B. Gilmore, M. Leight, E. Martin. Back Row: G. Gentile, M. Stevenson, J. Gentiew, S. Bell. 1 177 COMMUNITY MAA— Fron( Row; R. Leh, A. Cohen. Back Row: A. Gordon, J. Nicklos, R. Waid. Community MA A - " rovidei coaching, instruction Community WAA J oicli actiuitiei ivitn rl l.. With Robert Leh as president, the Men ' s Ath- letic Association of Community College promotes school spirit and interest in intramural athletics as was its original purpose when it organized in 1949. The organization sponsors and administers activities both athletic and otherwise among tlie male students of Communi ty College. Each year coaching instruc- tion in basketball, table tennis, softball, and golf are provided for the men. An award is given each year to the student voted as " contributing tlie most to sports at Community College " . The organization ' s advisor to Dr. William F. Sassaman, vice-president is Michael Pollen and Alan Cohen is secretary-treasurer. Fellowship among its members through the pro- motion of athletic activities is the aim of the Commu- nity College Women ' s Athletic Association. The pre- siding officers this year were Connie Bello, president, Linda Brittner, vice-president and Connie Deodati, secretary-treasurer. Miss Kuchmeister acted in the capacity of advisor to the association composed of all the women who attend Community College. The athletic program is also extended to all of the Community College women. It includes bowling, tennis and golf. Equipment for these activities is sup- plied by both Community College and Temple Uni- versity. Their social calander also included a Harvest Dance. COMMUNITY WAA-Fronf Row: B. Drossner, L. Brittner, C. Belles, C. Deodati, D. Jones, F. Kleiman. Boclc Row: M. Blonck, S. Shook, A. Clark, N. Brown, F. Cohen, G. Timmings, B. Clouting, J. Marshall. 178 IF SPORTS COUNCIL— Fronf Row: G. Caporaletti, B. Green, H. Magarick, H. Hoff, A. Fishman. Back Row: T. Girman, M. Weiss, A. Grunstein, T. Donahue, H. Schimeriing. IF Sports - ivarciA to mo it valuable nlauerA c ouncil in The rules governing participation in the Inter- fraternity Council League of Intramural sports pro- gram of Temple University are made by the organi- zation known on campus as the Interfraternity Sports Council. Under the guidance of Mr. Ted Eichmann, Assist- ant to the Dean of Men, the Council performs various functions for the betterment of the Interfraternity sports program. Each year the Council chooses the most valauble players in each of the particular events. Some diversified programs conducted by Inter- fraternity Sports Council were swimming, volleyball, soccer, championship won by Alpha Chi Rho, basket- ball won by Sigma Pi, football, championship won by Alpha Phi Delta, and softball, champions won by Alpha Epsilon Pi. The officers who have guided Interfraternity Sports Council during the year are Harvey Magarick, presi- dent; Harry Hoff, vice president, and Gene Capora- letti, treasurer. Tep goes out for a winning pass against rival Sig Ep in IF Football game. Harvey Magarick, president, discusses policy with Mr. Eichmann, Advisor. 179 IF COUNCIL— Fron Row: J. McAllister, W. Sokol, L. Grades, D. Cunningham, T. EJchmann. Second Row. A. Harris, P. Green, H. Axel, D. Frank B. Leo, N. Beuhler. Third Row: E. Solvible, B. Warner, J. DiGiacomo, D. Oberhollzer, J. Greenspan, D. Wolf. Grace Regitko Is the first IF sweetheart to be crowned. Councilman Bob Leo takes a firm stand on first semester pledging. IF Council ivIaKeA attemptd at notaiiic development Ac, Temple University ' s Interfraternity Council is unique in that it has complete control over the actions of fraternities and is the judicial body in all matters concerning fraternity discipline. This organi- zation was established to co-ordinate activities among fraternities, supervise rushing and pledging, publi- cize the fraternity ideal, and govern the actions of fraternities on campus. This year the Council has initiated new ideas and carried on old traditions in fulfilling its responsibilities through its officers- Leonard Grades, president, and Wes Sokol, vice president. In order to strengthen relations between faculty and Greeks, Interfraternity Council arranged a series of lectures by the Psychology Department on scholastic development. Another academic project was a group of convocations on topics of worldly interest. The two social affairs sponsored by Council were Greek Weekend in the Spring, which was high- lighted by the Greek Sing, and Ivy Weekend in the Fall. 180 Panhellenic Council Lji ' eetd new clean at t ea Temple University sororities are governed by the Panhellenic Council. Led by Joan Finn, presi- dent, the Council consists of two representatives from each sorority. Other officers are Carol Lindauer, vice- president; Dolores Wilson, secretary, and Diana Pisanelli, treasurer. The Council enforces rush and pledge regulations. Another function of the Council is to give the members of all sororities in Panhellenic House the opportunity to work together. This year a Panhellenic project was the sale of mums at Homecoming, during the parade and at the football game. The Council also sponsored a tea for the new Dean of Women, Miss Lucile Scheuer, in March. Each year Panhellenic Council organizes and sponsors a Mother-Daughter Tea for the freshman women and their mothers. Together with the Inter- fraternity Council, Panhellenic Council again pre- sented Greek Weekend, the top social event of the year. Greek Ball was held at the Broadwood Hotel on April 2. Sheila Schriebstein chats with Panhel housemother, Mrs. Ethyl Littleholes. President Joan Finn, Carol Metchock, Delores Wilson and Barbara Halln make arrangements for the Panhel tea in honor of the new dean. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-Fronf Row; D. Wilson, C. Lindauer, J. Finn, A. Rosner, D. Pisanelli. Second Row: V. Riechman, D. Cofer, C. Metchock, J. DiFilippo, M. Susnjar. JUird Row: B. Halin, M. Stewart, J. Boileau, J. Allen, D. Crebbin. 18) SESA-Fronf Row: F. Clyde, M. Kautz, B Verdile, E. Notts, T. Cassidy. Second Row C. Curcio, J. Youse, A. Carlante, L. Cohen J. Goldstein. Third Row: Mr. E. Colabrese, H. Zimmerman, L Kintisch, A. Smith, K Roulston, R. DeJong. Back Row: D. laboe ' sky, E. Troncone, M. Silverman, D. By kovetz. SESA f- roteAdionat and social events Membership in national or state educational ASSOCIATIONS is almost mandatory for professional teachers. Secondary Education Student Association encourages early attachment to educational associa- tions in college. Membership is automatic for secon- dary education students. The group was formed at the University to pro- mote and to unite students in both professional and social aspects. It reorganized its executive and repre- sentative bodies this year with a new board of direc- tors of five officers and four representatives each from the freshman, sophomore and junior classes. Trips to educational institutions provide the prospective teachers with an opportunity to visualize educational problems. UCRO . uideS reliaious understandina The University Council of Religious Organi- zations is the Student Council for the religious organizations at Temple. Membership on council is held by representatives from the religious groups each group having two votes. The member organiza- tions are Canterbury Club, Hillel Foundation, New- man Club, Orthodox Christian Fellowship, University Christian Movement and Christian Science Organiza- tion. The council holds one seat on Student Council and one seat on the Cooperating Committee on Reli- gious Affairs, an administrative committee headed by Dr. Tomlinson, Vice-President of the University. UCRO acts as a publicity agent and also acts in matters pertaining to general problems encountered by different religious groups. i k 4 UCRO— Fronf Row: R. L. James, M. Susonjar, M. Gottfried, F. Zorn, Rabbi S. Segal. Second Row: M. Weiss, S. Cohen, B. Yentzer, R. Staub. Back Row; Mr. M. Lehman, E. Solvible, B. Solvibile. TYLER COUNCIL— P. Smith, M. Pogoch, J. Gaither, P. Bradley, L. Erikson, T. Perlow, H. Betack, A. Dobkin, H. McClenehan, J. Prall, J. Gaitings. Tyler Council Community Council ZJuietpia.uer3 perform at bait C dtabildlt Mincl to aid collect The governing body of Tyler School of Fine Arts, Tyler Student Council, conducts a varied pro- gram of social and educational activities. The Forum presents evening programs which include guest spea- kers, symposiums, folk dance festivals, moving pic- tures and concerts. There is an active modern dance group, a chorus and a dramatic group, the Tyler- players. All contribute to the entertainment at the Deans Ball which is held on two nights early in June. This is the last of four dances given during the year by the four classes. Officers of the organization are Tama Perlow, president, Henry Betack, vice-presi- dent and Alex Dobkin, secretary-treasurer. With Richard Reed holding the gavel, and James Miller, vice-president, Connie Bello, secretary, Robert Leh, treasurer and Mrs. Floriana Bloss, advi- sor, the Community College Student Council initiated a new program this year. Among the listed activities were the Christmas Dance, election of a Mistletoe Queen and the building of a homecoming float. A fund has been established to aid in the maintenance and improvement of the Community College. The Student Council, which is the intermediary between the student body and the faculty and admin- istration, regulates the various student organizations and activities. COMMUNITY COUNCIL-Front Row: A. Clark, J. Miller, R. Leh, C. Bello. Bock Row: A. Gordon, G. Rile, L. Parker, F. Shelly, R. Kern. 183 i I The pure and simple competitions of University athletics often become caught up in the entanglements of impersonal programs and policies. But athletic competition, a minor facet of the many-sided diamond of our institution, unfailingly reflects the people of Temple University. Personable football coach, Pete Stevens, resigns in defeat— to the silence of empty stadiums; Ernie Casale, new director of athletics, wields an effective re-emphasis program— and the people hope; Mary Ann Leight is named All-American candi- date for hockey— and the people are unaware, do not care; Bill Kennedy creates a dazzling history on the basketljall court, Jjringing nuich renown to Temple— to the people of Temple University — and the people are convulsed in cheers and pride and flag-waving enthusiasm. For the Temple sports program this year were pleasant melodies following an era of dismal dirges. But the activity— the vitality of our athletes ' activity— will always be created to the same tune, will always be variations on a traditional theme— the overwhelming cacaphony that is the people of Temple: people in their silence, people in their hope and pride, people in their cheers and enthusiasm; the people of Temple University! thletic Director Casale Serves First Year In January of 1959, Dr. James A. Harrison, Chairman of the Temple Council on Athletics an- nounced the appointment of Ernest C. Casale as the new director of Athletics of the University to suc- ceed Josh Cody who was retiring in June. The appointment of Mr. Casale was in keeping with the pi ' esent university policy of naming alumni to supervise its athletic program. The 39 year old assistant professor of mathematics graduated from the University in 1941 and received his masters de- gree in 1949. He served as head baseball coach from 1948 to 1950 during which period he had only one losing season. One of his major concerns this year was to find someone to fill the head football coach position left vacant with the retirement of Pete Stevens. This was accomplished with the appointment of George Makris, formerly coach at Boiling Green Airforce Base. Athletic Director, Ernest Casale, is also an assistant professor of math. George Makris takes southpaw aim after signing a three-year contract as the University ' s 18th head football coach. Director of Athletics, Ernest C. Casale and Dr. James A. Harrison, professor of Biology and Chairman of the University ' s Council on Athletics, flanks Makris. 186 Temple Cross Country Squad Set for ' 60 Temple cross country was received and re- vitiilized in 1959 after the sport had been suspended the previous season. New coach Ed Graham built a well conditioned, balanced, but inexperienced team in an attempt to frame a winning combination for future seasons. After a batch of injuries, Temple couldn ' t field a scoring quintet. Graham fashioned his first varsity team out of two pole vaulters, George Crispin and Zohorab Kasanjian, three halfmilers, Warren Roae. Bobby Conyer and John McLafferty, and novices Dick Wannemacher, Rick Osman and Walt Wrenn. The team showed steady improvement in lowering times through the season but was unable to defeat opposing teams. Crispin was the squad ' s best runner during the middle of the season while captain Zorab Kazanjian, Rose and Conyer were the most consistant runners. Wannemacher showed the most mid-season improvement. Since none of the runners were seniors, Graham will have a solid veteran squad for 1960 to be joined by the top freshman harrier in University. Ronny Rensch, MASCAC frosh cross country chomp. Temple Cross Country coach, Ed Grohon, clocks the team members dur- ing o practice session. Brahan in his first year has done a fine job. Team members Z. Kazanjian, J. McLafferty, and R. Osmon practice to improve their speeds. ]87 Ted Morris, star halfback, runs for a nineteen-yard TD against Scronton. Temple star passer Chick Downham gains around end against Hofstro. Owl Football 1959 With a big, deep, talented freshman squad glittering in the shadows, Temple ' s varsity football team succumbed to its worst season in history losing nine games in nine hard tries. The Owls made a good showing in the opener, losing 28-14 to a highly- favored Buffalo. After trailing 16-0 at halftime, the Owls out-played the big, deep Bulls the rest of the game. Senior end, John DiGregorio set up an 85- yard drive and Downham completed 13 of 19 passes for 140 yards. Scranton and Temple played 59 minutes of close, hard football before the Royals short-circuited two Warren Seltzer passes for TD ' s and a 26-12 decision. An Ed Zelinski-Tom Shoppie pass for a 30-yard TD and Gus Graziano ' s successful placekick gave Scran- ton a 7-0 lead. Senior end Danny DePalma grabbed a Downham pass for a 30-yard TD but a conversion run failed and the Owls seemed doomed to lose a 13-12 squeaker. Muhlenber ' s Herb Owns wrecked Temple for the third straight year as the Owls drop- ped a 14-13 heartbreaker. Missed tackles helped Mule halfback, Charles Kunzleman, score on a 32-yard run. Ace pass catcher, Jerry Brodsky grabbed a 21-yard aerial from Downham to tie the score. Wal Chyzowych booted a perfect placement and Temple led 7-6, its first lead of the year. Fullback Marv Slomsky crashed nine yards to climax a 79-yard drive and the Owls led 13-6; Temple fans were ready to celebrate. On Muhlenberg ' s first scrimmage play, however, Owens snuck behind the Owl defensive backs and ran 75 yards with a Rollie Houseknecht pass. Senior half- jjack Cliff Hubbard, a defensive standout all season, dashed 46 yards to the Mule goal with a fumble he recovered in mid-air. But offsides cancelled the score. It was the closest game of the season. Director of Athletics, Ernie Casale, gives best wishes to the football coaching staff. Frosh cooch Roger White, line coach John Rogers, Athletic Director Cosale, head coach Pete Stevens, bockfield coach Gavin White, and frosh bockfield coach Mac Strow. Long Season; Rain, Mud, Defeat, Despair Temple 14 Buffalo 12 Scranton 13 Muhlenberg 20 Lafayette Hofstra 8 Drexel Delaware Gettysburg 6 Bucknell 0pp. 28 26 14 52 15 12 62 35 26 Temple ' s last victory had been against La- fayette on Homecoming Day 1957 at Temple Sta- dium. But the 1959 Leopards didn ' t know about the tradition part of the game and walloped the Owls 52-20 with solid alternate unit football. With Lafay- ette leading 36-0, Lotson jumped into Temple record- books with an 89-yard return of an interception. Slomsky and Seltzer accounted for Temple ' s other TDs. Temple ' s improved offense (coach Pete Stevens installed the wing-T attack for the first time this seas on) sputtered for the first time as Hofstra blanked the Owls 15-0. Begrimed and dampened by the gooey Stadium mud, Temple switched from home White to visiting Cherry jerseys at halftime. But they were still losers. Bob Arangio (78) and halfback Morris (22) are trampled by Scranton. FOOTBALL TEAM— Front Row: J. Ruff, B. Kull, W. Seltzer, J. Ranniello, C. Downhom, P. Stevens, B. Arangio, R. DiPalmo, T. DiSantis, G. Curcio, R. Brown, D. Weinraub, C. Lotson, J. Lukens. Second Row: J. Rogers, J. DiGregorio, R. Barr, J. Bogle, S. Bornett, D. Moses, D. Gable, T. Morris, F. Bovoso, B. Crabtree, J. Brodsky, C. Hubbard, G. White. Bocfc Row: R. White, T. Allen, T. Rice, J. John, J. Corbi, S. Wafts, D. DePalma, D. Claypole, F. Somensky, B. Conyer, J. McShane, T. Groch, M. Slomsky, M. Strow. Flashy hoiihccV. Ted Morris pushes down the sideline towards goal with a Downham pass against Lafayette. Versatile Chuck Lotson is team ' s top back. Leading pass receiver Jerry Brodsky gets first down against Lafayette. rsLoAin AKein ItitA didmaC niah ad tr -nara andaerA drop 9 Rain and mud followed the ill-starred Owls to an intracity clash with winless Drexel. Temple started off as if this were to be the day. Downham directed a 74-yard TD march in the first period, tossing to Morris for a five-yard score. Downham flipped a conversion pass to a clear Brodsky and Temple led 8-0. But Drexel hero Frank Bell took the ensuing kickoff and slithered through the stum- bling Owl defenders for a 97-yard return of Temple ' s longest kickoff of the year. The game had resolved itself to a slimy, rough, temper-flaring line battle un- til Drexel ' s mudmen drove 67 yards for a victory TD. Rain, mud and defeat followed Temple to Dela- ware where Dave (Admiral) Nelson navigated his Blue Men to the MAC title by whipping the Owls 62-0. Bucknell kept the Old Shoe in Lewisburg for one more year by beating Temple, 26-6. Morris tal- lied the Temple TD on a Downham pass, but it was the old story of rain, mud and defeat. The season finally ended with Gettysburg ' s 35-0 romp over the tired, injury-depleted Owls. Senior end Danny DePalma was voted the out- standing lineman on the squad and junior fullback Charley Lotson was voted the move valuable back- field performer. DePalma was captain while Arangio was injured. Seniors on the team include Curcio, Arangio, DePalma, Hubljard, and DiGregorio. 190 players on the bench display dejection of a losing game. Coach Pete Stevens discusses pre-game plans with captain Bob Arongio. Improving converted quarterback John McShone (15) tackles a Leopard. DePalma is most valuable lineman. Halfback Jerry Brodsky juggles an oerial before grabbing the pigskin. 191 Soccer Team First In Fall Varsity Events Walt Chyzowych, All-American Junior Soccer player. Temple 7 Bucknell 5 3 Wagner Haverford 4 La Salle 11 Hofstra 8 5 2 3 5 Lafayette St. Joseph ' s Penn State Rutgers West Chester Delaware 0pp. 2 2 3 1 1 Soccer player Walt Chyzowych shows alumni some fancy footwork. 192 Pete Leaness ' well-coordinated soccer team was the big winner in the fall varsity program. The hooters walloped most of their opponents in com- piling a 9-1-1 record and came within one goal of gaining a bid to the national soccer tournament. The season was a romp for the Templars. Junior inside right Walt Chyzowych, a quick shifty player with varied offensive moves, scored 25 goals in the 11 games to break Jack Dunn ' s former scoring record by five goals. Lucenko, husky junior center forward, was the team ' s playmaker and second leading scorer with 10 goals. Other dependable scorers were senior Billy Charlton (1958 All-American), penalty kick special- ist Charles (Skip) Kellogg, and outside right Gus Pellagatti, the team ' s top substitute. Temple ' s defense was just as sensational, allowing only nine goals in the 11 games, against the 53 scored by the Owl of- fense. Senior goalie Sam Wilson tied a Temple rec- ord by achieving five straight shutouts in mid-season. Alumni play heads up boll against young Temple Owls ' team. ■ TEMPLE SOCCER TEAM— Fronf Row: W. Chyzowych, Coach P. Leoness, B. Charlton. Second Row: H. Houck, F. Wood, S. Kellogg S. Wilson, D. Kessel, J. Gallo, D. Clark, H. Cosper. Bock Row; L. Lucenko, G. Pelogotti, J. Wielond, H. Bernstein, N. ToweM, K. Weimon, E. Swartz, D. Sharp, Manager M. Gilbert. Jim Gallo, All-Americon soph, half-back scocer player. Temple varsity tangle with old graduates on Home Coming Day. fim- 193 APD Takes I.F. Grid Title for Fifth Year Intramural sports continued its rapid recent growth during the 1959-60 school year. Under the administration of Ted Eichmann, the program made added use of the Geasey Field facilities and strength- ened the established indoor activities. Eichmann ' s staff included Ken Ackerman, Bob Friederman, Dick Goldman, and Arnie Fishman. Alpha Phi Delta accounted for the big story of the fall season by winning its fifth straight interfraternity football title. APD whipped Sigma Pi, 21-7, in a special playoff after the two rivals finished with ident- ical 7-1 records. Passing artist Nick Stampone led an APD back- field which included Ernie Sabato and Frank Perpig- lia, who starred in the playoff game. Mu Kappa Rho led the independent ranks in basketball, while lead rs in other divisions included Pi Lambda Phi and Law. Edward " Ted " Eichman— Director of the Men ' s Intramurol Sports Program. INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS OF 1959-AlPHA PHI DELTA-Front Row: R. De Luca, D. Luciano, M. Di Paolo, N. Carabello, G. Pellegatti. Second Row: J. Porto, F. Basile, E. Sabato, T. Didro, E. Capuletti, J. Di Mento. Bocit Row: J. Perpiglia, B. Peppi, D. Console, C. Forte, T. Madden, R. Familetti, C. Audino. 194 ttie lent- Pi Lorn uses some trick pass maneuvers against Sig Pi which led to the upset of Sigma Pi in I.F. Sports at Conwell Hall Gym this year. Harry Hoff winds up to hurl a speed boll over home plate at Geasey Field, John Keone reaches high to top ball to his teammates. f - .A - 195 Basketballers Surprise With a 17-8 Season Harry Litwack ' s sophomore-packed varsity basketball team came thi-ough with the unexpected in compiling a 17-8 record, one season after suffering a 6-19 campaign. Senior Captain Billy (Pickles) Kennedy paced the squad in both points and assists for the second consecutive season. Kennedy ' s outstanding floorplay and clutch performances earned him All-East and All-Big-Five honors, along with a bundle of All-Amer- ican mentions. He averaged 22.6 points per game. Kennedy led a consistant starting five which was comprised of sophomores Ed Devery, Earl Proctor, Russ Gordon and Bruce Drysdale. Steady Devery was a strong rebounder and reliable defensive player who helped move the ball and execute the Litwack patterns. Proctor was a high-leaping rebounder who often provided scoring punch. Gordon, a 6-4 center, proved himself a hard-fight- ing rebounder who blocked shots near the basket and held his own against taller pivotmen. He led the squad in rebounding und improved into a helpful scorer threat. Drysdale was a fine partner for his backcourt buddy, Kennedy. Little Brucie, the darling of coed fans, was second to Kennedy in scoring and assists and showed consistant improvement. Bill " Pickles " Kennedy prepares to make a foul shot against Dayton in the NIT Tournament. Ed Devery, number 13, watches Explorers follow flight of his two pointer. I 196 BASKETBALL TEAM— Fron Row; Manager L. Dorman, N. Ginsberg, J. Koskinen, Head Coach H. Litwack, Captain B. Kennedy, B. Drysdole, H. Horenstein, M. Gold and Manager J. McAllister. Second Row: Freshman Coach S. Wilson, S. Kilstein, B. Ivens, E. Proctor, E. Devery, G. Palmer, D. Grotz and R. Gordon. Temple 93 Susquehanna 74 Gettysburg 68 Princeton 92 Lehigh 75 Rutgers 74 Delaware 69 Muhlenberg 92 Kentucky 60 Penn State 65 Penn 65 G. Washington 82 Lafayette 69 Villanova 47 Penn 54 St. Joseph ' s 72 Navy 63 Bucknell 68 Muhlenberg 69 Connecticut 77 La Salle 70 Lafayette 70 NYU 68 St. John ' s 79 Penn State 51 Dayton •Keystone CK jssic JfNational Invitational Tournament 0pp. 61 76 65 60 61 64 63 97 50 53 101 70 81 50 59 84 50 60 67 53 67 76 63 68 72J Sophomore Earl Proctor dribbles in toward the goal against the La Salle opposition. 197 A deuce for sophomore Bruce Drysdale who was a fine partner for backcourt buddy Kennedy. Coach Harry Litwack offers towels and advice to his players at a timeouf. {I5ut Sennedu leads in points John Koskinen, a 5-11 soph, was the team ' s top substitute, at both forward and guard, ahhough the coach made little use of his reserves. Other subs in- cluded Bernie Ivens, Mike Gold, George Palmer, Dave Gratz, Howie Horenstein, Sy Kilstein, and Norm Ginsburg. The hoopsters seemed to gain confidence, con- sistency and poise toward the end of the season, when they put on a finishing spurt which earned them a bid to the National Invitational Tournament. Over the Christmas holiday season, the cagers whipped Penn State and Penn to take first place in the Keystone Holiday Basketball Classic at Harris- burg, Pa. 198 Bill Kennedy who paced the squad in points and assists for the season croaches before delivering a jump shot. Sophomore Bruce Drysdole goes up to sink two more points for the Owls in a game against Penn State. " Big Five " foes look up at a Pickles Kennedy Palestra Basket. Senior Bill Kennedy dribbles around a guard from Penn State University. Senior Captain Bill Kennedy battles La Salle ' s Hugh Brolly for a rebound. oDeveruy f- roctor, Ljordon, oDruAaale, complete itartina Pi ive After seemingly eliminating itself from tour- ney consideration with consecutive losses to Villa- nova, Penn, St. Joseph ' s and Navy, the team hit its stride for five consecutive victories, including a spec- tacular 77-53 upset over LaSalle. Temple had a 1-3 record for last place in the Big Five City Series. A come-from-hehind 68-63 overtime squeaker over St. John ' s helped bring the young Owls a tourney bid. The Dayton Flyers, a tall and talented team of sharpshooters, crushed Temple, 72-51, in the open- ing round of the NIT. The Owls had a miserable shooting night in a disasterous Madison Square Gar- den showing witnessed by a crowd of 17,000, in- cluding 1,500 Temple followers. 200 I Russel Gordon tosses in a rebound for the Owls against Pennsylvania. Sophomore Russel Gordon pivots for a basket against opposing Penn State. Bill Kennedy ' s floorplay and clutch performances earned him All-East and All-Big-Five honors, along with Ail-American mentions. 201 WRESTLING TEAM—fron Row: D. Luciano, S. Soltzmcn, R. Cuneo, B. Granieri, P. Richards, J. Batalsky. Bact Row: T. DeSanUs, R. Os- man. Coach J. Rodgers, L. Frank, T. Quedenfeid. Owl Matmen Complete Winning Season Temple 16 Lafayette 25 CCNY 26 NYU 3 Rutgers 14 Hofstra 24 Muhlenberg 28 Elizabethtown 15 Bucknell 24 Gettysburg 9 Penn 3 Navy 13 West Chester 11 Franklin and Marshall 0pp. 15 6 6 26 12 6 5 9 10 23 15 15 26 Phil Richards {147 lbs., 11-1) sophomore motman has his opponent in knots. Temple ' s wrestlers posted their first winning record since 1954 in an exciting campaign climaxed by the MASCAC title meet. John Rogers ' amazingly-improved grapplers won eight of their first 11 meets, including a 15-9 victory which ended Bucknell ' s 27-meet win streak. Sophomore Phil Richards had the top record, win- ning 11 of his first 12 varsity matches and scoring 35 points. Captain Teddy Quedenfeld had a 6-4-1 record, which included five pins. Three of Quedenfeld ' s per- formances resulted in Owl victories. Steve Saltzman and Rick Osman also had outstand- ing winning records. Other steady performers in- cluded Don Luciano, Mike Weissleder, Bill Granieri, Howie Kramer, Larry Brown, and Larry Frank. Foot- ball star Charley Lotson wrestled at 177 pounds in meets in which Frank moved to the 191 class. Mr. Voodoo, a green shruken head, became the team mascot. Former wrestler Gerald Belardo was the mascot ' s handler. Wrestling crowds at South Hall meets increased in number and noise and became known as " The Wild Ones " . 202 Owl motman Don " Lucky " Luciano struggles to avoid a reversal. d Junior Owl grappler Rick Osman attempts a takedown against his N.Y.LJ. opponent. Ouch! Rick Osman finishes off his opponent by pinning him to the mot in Temple ' s first winning wrestling season since 1954. I 203 ( Gymnastics Lebofsky, B Squad— Front Row; L. Datillo, B. Yaffe, S. Kane, Captain A. Hoffman, L. Moore, L. DePue, B. Smith. Back Row: Manager D. Mueller, W. Graham, D. Perilstein, R. Weiner, B. Scotkin, B. Custer, R. Lusen, S. Mittman, Coach C. Patterson. »00 Eai ilai 1 slei k i Iff h slei A grunt, a groan, a stretch; there ' s really nothing to it if you ' re Bob Smith. Captain Alan Hoffman does a handstand on the horizontal bar. Bob Mueller performs a " planche on floor " at the gym team ' s practice. 204 OyJ Owl Gymnasts Host Intercollegiate Meet Carl Patterson ' s varsity gymnastics team made good use of its rigorous 12-moiith training program as the musclemen fared well against the national powers on its schedule. The big meet, however, was the Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastics Championships staged this year at South Hall gymnasium. The gymnasts showed consistant good form and steady improvement hut could win only two of their first six meets. Captain Al Hoffman compiled an outstanding record in the flying rings event. Roger Weiner sued lis versatility to lead the squad in points. Other valuable performers included Bob Smith, tumljling ace Lou Datilio, Ben Scotkin, Dave Peril- stein. BoIj Mueller, and Steve Kane. Gymnast Sheldon Mittman demonstrates excellent form on the still rings. Al Hoffman, gym team captain, outstanding in flying rings events. 205 TRACK TEAM— Fronf Row: R. Medcoff, S. Byrd, H. Levinson, T. Moroney, Z. Kazanjian, R. Rensch, T. Morris. Back Row; J. McLafferty, B. Herman, B. Tag, S. Jerry, B. Rose, B. Conyer, R. Bryant, H. Shempp, Coach Gavin White. A veteran hurdler for Temple is junior trackman Teddy Morris who leads the pack as he skims over the high hurdles in classic form at a Temple Stadium meet. 206 Improved Tracksters Make Forward Strides Coach Gavin White ' s colorful Temple track- sters conditioned themselves on Conwell Hall ' s tiny indoor track, Geasey Field, Franklin Field, the Fair- mount Park reservoir road and Temple Stadium in preparation for a big " ' leap year " . Sprinter Hillel Levinson led varsity returnees. The slender speedster brok Enlace Peacock ' s 220 record in 1959 by running the distance in 0:21.0 and breezed to the MASAC 100-yard dash champlionship after an unbeaten record in dual meet races. Teddy Morris and senior Nathaniel (Skippy) Byrd topped the veteran hurdlers, who were joined by Hano Sigel. Versatile George Palmer was the team ' s top man in the 440 and broad jump, beside anchor- ing an improved mile relay quartet in the Penn Relay Carnival. Senior Warren (Bucky) Rose and junior Bobby Conyer, two of the hardest workers on the squad, were top 880 runners. Jack McLafferty ran the mile. Juniors George Crispin and Zohrab Kazanjian gave Temple its strongest 1-2 punch in the pole vault. Reg- gie Bryant was the feature hight jumper. Weight throwers included Teddy Quedenfeld, Ken- ny Peterson, Harry Puolton and Paul Holloway. Ron Rensch, Reggie McCoy and Paul Marrone were top frosh trackmen. Owl sprint star Hilly Levinson nears the tape and MASCA championship. Pole Vaulter George Palmer skims over the crossbar at the stadium as he prepares for the spring track season. Shotput man Ted Quedenfeld works on improving his form. Uetei and tV lor tidy f almety I I Gavin White will begin his second season as Temple Track Coach. Owl pole voulter George Crispin soars over the cross bar successfully at a track team practice session held at Temple Stadium. : . ' r: ' .; i nn ' T ' .m siTTiat. ' Mg ' ! i m ?sss:„i;s?7rjs»@? 208 m. Temple Track Coach Gavin White clocl 5 the members of his track team as they begin intensive training at Temple Stadiun for the upcoming season. Senior Warren (Bucky) Rose is o top 880 runner for Trocksters. id oLet to and oLeuindon to pace dpeeaiterA dste Track team members warm Up on the sta rway of Conwell Hall. 1 w m i ' 1 W mki v ' l HP 1 1 m. ■ ' ' .. 1 .. j 4 WM i i L s i. hf ( « ■ ■ " ' ' " Pi ' M k«i t dim 1 T. 1 w ■ 1 1 1 ' 1 wfl ■!■ ' t; 209 Temple Swordsmen Win Tourney Titles Two fencing squad members demonstrate their skill. Fencing captain Allen (Chip) Kelley won nine of 11 matches in the MASAC tournament to earn the league foils championship. Soph teamate Davey Lee had a 7-4 foils record in foils to bring Temple the foils team title. Kelley, a colorful southpaw swords- man had teamed with Paul Jenkings to give the Owls a tie for the foils team title in 1959. Coach Ted Huber ' s squad lost each of the seven matches on it ' s card because of a lack of team depth. Senior Gus Gelpi and John Dowell and Al Eitches were the top sabermen on the squad. Phil Nicholson and Bill Eyster developed into fine epee fencers. FENCING SQUAD-Front Row: B. Eyster, P. Nicholson. Back Row: D. Lee, A. Kelley, G. Gelpi. Kelley and Lee ore MASCAC champs. Displaying awards ore Ernie Cassole, Allen Kel- ley, Davey Lee and Coach Ted Luber. 210 Tennis Team Builds Up For Top Season Tennis Coach Al Chapline watches team play. Letterman Keith Mars, a veteran of several seasons, shows top form during game. II ( I Dr. Allkn CiiAi ' i-iNK FAcr:i) anothf.r season of rebuilding with the varsity tennis leani. The 1959 season had been the best in recent years and the coadi hoped to work in new talent and find a winning cond)ination. Outstanding veteran returnees on the squad included Steve SaUzman and Keith Mars. Both are senior letterman. Robert Korn, a transfer from Pemi. adiied an experienced liand. The March snowstorni ruined early outdoor prac- tices but the netnien worked out regularly at the Temple Stadium home courts. Senior letterman Steve Saltzman reaches hgih for ball. 21 1 W,, All American Baseball and basketball player Bill " Pickles " Kennedy slides into third base during his last season as a player for Temple Owls. Walt Chyzowych gets in some pre-season batting practice at the Stadiun Owl shows good sliding form after belting a booming triple against Penn. f% J 212 Baseballers Defend First MASCAC Crown Athletic Director Ernie Casale turned over the l)ascl)all head coaching job to Jim (Skippy) Wil- son, the season after he led the Owls to their first MASAC title and an NCAA tourney berth. The 1959 squad posted a 17-5 record. The 17 wins were the most ever achieved by the Owl nine. Wilson was greeted by a strong nucleus of return- ing veterans. Heading his moiuid staff were fireball righthander Don Flynn and hard-throwing lefty Jim Craig. The infield featured Cliff Crispin at first base, the keystone combine of Al Merando and Tom Dona- hue and third baseman Chickie Downham. Heavy- hitting Dick Kessel led the catching corps. Baseball AU-American Billy Kennedy and soccer All-American Walter Chyzowych were top returnees in the outfield. Rich Kessel waltzes lightly over homeplate after slamming out a homerun. Starting his first season as the Owl ' s head baseball coach Jim " Skippy " Wilson shows a grip to one of the members of his pitching staff. 213 i i y A J ' ' , hi SENIOR TEAM MEMBERS— Front Row: D. Flynn, A. Merando, C. Crispin. Second Row: H. Mandaro, W. Chyiowych, B. Kennedy. n etv coacf It hlppu l UiiA slugger Bill Kennedy clouts one out of the park during Owl baseball game. TF don Baseballers warm up with a relay during spring training in College Gym. 214 Senior Owl Hurler, Monk Mandaro, winds up for a fast pitch during one of the Owl ' s most successful baseball seasons. Al Merando snags high one during training. areeted bu a dtrona nucieui of returnina uetefanA Chickie Downham, Cliff Crispin, and Tom Donahue during Owl practice. 215 Joe Verdeur Faces Same Splash Problems Coach Joe Verdeur gives some helpful Instruction to Merman Eddie Foreman. Temple varsity swimming team, 1960 edition, had a new coach (Olympic champion Joe Verdeur) with the old problems. A shortage of depth and talent Inought the Owl mermen another winless season. Verdeur planned ahead and worked with frosh swim- mers while making the best of what he had. Seniors on the squad included Lloyd Sipkin, Jack Campbell, Ed Foreman, Bob Hopkins, Al Wishengrad and Dave Mulvey. Outstanding performers included freestyler John Sapoznikoif, diver Ben Scotkin and distance freestyler Tony Laganalla. Rookie coach Verdeur said his swimmers deserved a pat on the back for their fine effort against tremendous odds which faced them before each meet. The squad showed steady im- provement, its last meet being the best. Temple 0pp. 32 P. M. C. 52 29 Lafayette 59 21 Swarthniore 72 35 La Salle 54 9 West Chester 86 29 Seton Hall 66 11 Gettysburg 74 35 Drexel 58 Bob Goldman and Dave Mulvey prepare to push off for backstroke. VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM— Fronf Row: George KaralJno, Dove Mulvey, Eddie Foreman, Bob Goldman, Lloyd Sipkin, John Gapoznihoff. Back Row: Frank Guido, Ted Quedenfeld, Jack Campbell, Bob Hopkins, Dave Jordan, Coach Joe Verdeur. Women ' s Athletics HOCKEY TEAM— Front Row; D. Lipscomb, H. Marchick, C. Levy, M. Stevenson, R. Martin, G. Fitch, M. Leight. Second Row: B. Erstein, F. DeBart, H. Hesselbacher, M. Bender, J. McConaghie, S. Bell, D. Reed, M. Guldotti, E. Bush. Back Row: JV Coach Joan Edenborn, M. Becker, W. May, F. Gasper, C. Webb, J. Gentieu, C. Frops, Varsity Coach Mrs. Anne Volp. Girls Hockey Team Holds 6-1 Record Varsity stickers relax on sideline while the J.V. team whips Penn team. Temple 7 Swarthmore 1 3 Ursinus Beaver 2 W. Chester 7 Drexel 2 6 Pennsylvania Gettysburg 0pp. 2 3 1 Mrs. Anne Volp ' s Sticklers have once again accomplished an enviable feat. Playing seven games and winning six, the varsity hockey team has an ac- cumulative two-year record of fifteen wins and one lone defeat, dealt to the Owlettes this year by the speedy West Chester team. However, in overall com- petition, the girls from Temple scored twenty-eight goals, allowing only seven to be scored against them. Rain and muddy fields were not uncommon to the Owlettes, as they played game after game in poor weather. Even the All-College Tournaments, held at Swarthmore College, were played in a downpour. This did not hamper the girls ' spirits, however, and five of the Temple Varsity players placed on the All- College First Team. They were, Florence Caspar, goal-keeper; Jean Gentieu, left halfback; Miriam Stevenson, right wing; Sue Bell, center forward, and Maryann Leight, left inner. Maryann, who toured Europe with the United States Touring Team last year, was chosen for the AU-American team this year. 218 J. McConaghie scores goal as G. Fitch follows play. Miss McCormick and Mrs. Fitch were among top scorers during season. Womens hockey team surrounds coaches in a rally before the game. Temple star Leight pressures West Chester. , Ail-American Hockey player Mary Ann Leight (right) dashes goalward in a thrilling match against Drexel. I ' m The five Owleltes named to the all College first team are: M. Leight, J. Gentieu, S. Bell, M. Stevenson, F. Caspar. ■ pt 4 WTif V MB ' 219 BgBSI B HK B H - ■ ' l 0ifl wK ' vH B ■M A- 1 H -v H ■ Art -i Ea . I 1 1 _ _ j!l: B . - Owlette Basketeers Suffer Dismal Season AMAnw M 1; VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM— Fronf Row: D. Lipscomb, G. Gentile, M. Bozagion, D. Reed, B. Gilmore, M. Leight. Second Row: T. Martin, G. Farguhorson, L. Schebera, J. Gentiew, E. May, P. Estes, Miss Annette Smith (Coach). Third Row: M. Becker, M. Stevenson, J. May, F. Caspar, E. Ashkenas, C. Belsky. Varsity team members huddle around Coach Annette Smith to discuss strategy. Temple 43 Immaculata 38 Drexel 36 Ursinus 50 Gettysburg 41 Beaver 54 West Chester 46 E. Stroudsburg 51 Penn 0pp. 48 45 67 54 51 87 62 50 220 I Logging 1-7 Record When varsity practice began in the early part of December, there was much concern over the ob- vious lack of interested women to constitute two squads. The worries of Miss Annette Smith, the coach of the team, and of the few players who at- tended the opening sessions of practice were soon refuted, for as the first week of practice elapsed, more and more girls of the Univei-sity answered the call of the Women ' s Athletic Association and of their own interest in the sport. Women from many areas of learning took time from their studies to join the group and soon Miss Smith was blessed with twenty- three participants. Returning varsity players from last year were: Madeline Becker, Florence Caspar, Jean Gentieu, Captain, Delores Lipscomb and Mini Stevenson. Also having played previously for Temple ' s team are Gret Centile, Bobbi Cilmore, and Mary Ann Leight. Varsity Player, Mary Ann Leight is clear as she moves toward the basket. Dolorus Libscomb outwits the opposition as she dribbles forward. With her guard in close pursuit, Maddie Becker trys for a layup. 221 Owl Mermaids Show Vast Improvement The 1960 varsity swimming team has shown great improvement over last year ' s squad. The at- titude and enthusiasm of the swimmers is high, and the scores of the meets have been close in victory and defeat. Freshman Helen McKinnon broke two meet records at the intercollegiate swimming meet and broke the Temple record for the 100 yard free style. She also broke tlie Chestnut Hill pool record. Coach B.J. Howat and assistant coach Wright feel the girls on the team deserve a lot of respect and credit for their endurance during the practice ses- sions and for their admirable improvement since last year. The mermaids are looking ahead to an even better season next vear with the return of most of the varsity squad, and the added experience of the freshman swimmers. Carol Fraps comes off the boards in fier customary good style. Varsity mermaid Marie Guidotti shows good form as she demonstrates her butterfly breast stroke and wins for Temple. 223 WAA Sponsors Extra-Curricular Activities Prudence Fleming, associote Professor of Health and director of WAA. The newly organized Independent Team cap- tured the Intermural volleyball tournament title this winter. Volleyball and basketball tournaments spon- sored by the Women ' s Athletic Association provide competition other than varsity competition for Temple Women. Activity sessions organized by the Womens ' Athletic Association include a modern dance work- shop, rifle marksmanship , horseback riding and syn- chronized swimming. The Wednesday and Friday night swim sessions are popular recreation for many Temple students. For the first time, this spring Geasy Field was the scene of weekly co-ed Intramural Soft- ball competition. This pleasant and unusual activity was sponsored by the Womens ' Athletic Association and set up by the Men ' s Intramural Council on an experimental basis. Camping trips are planned in the spring and fall. When the weather permits, frequent outdoor trips ore token, such as this canoeing trip. Temple group was let by Miss Annette Smith. 224 Swimming plays on important part in the IM pr gram. Girls practice their synchronized swimming, for Water Show. The Alpha Slgs fight desperotely to retain their IM league leadership. Delta Sigs ploy aggressive boll os they beat Beury Hall in IM Basketball. 225 Fencing coach Melvin Schmid may find himself distracted by his students Daril McCoy, Carol Levy and Betty Jo Campbel as he teaches them. K J fefA coeds tne opportunitu to participat e in oraanizei r d atkieti ICA Don ' t run! These mild looking ladies are just taking advantage of the Women ' s Athletic Association ' s program in rifle marksmanship. 226 Bowlers Boast Outstanding Team Record Miss Marie Grall. varsity Bowling Coach, considers this year ' s bowling team a " pretty good team " . The girls have won all their matches so far, and have an excellent chance to finish the season un- defeated if they can with their last match. High scorers on the varsity team are Ann Young and Judy Thomas. Each has averaged 168 pins per game. Judy Thomas stands third in the National Inter- collegiate Telepraphic American Ten-Pin Tournament for college women. Senior members of the team are Betty Serdle, Ann Young, Shin Abramson, Terry Sicca, Dolores Yushak, Judy Hokimian, Judy Thomas, and Joan Leight. Varsity Bowler Ann Young shows her approach. U Manager, Sharie Abramson, lets a strike go down the alley. BOWLING TEAM— fronf Row; C. Levy, F. Shone, D. Kofer, P. Kaleda, F. Di Bant. Bock Row; S. Abramson, B. Seldle, A. Young, Coach M. Grall, J. Thomas, M. MocCann, J. Leight. (5 ( 9 227 Lacrosse Team Enthusiasm at All-time High Peggy Conroy, Sue Bell and Helen Hesselbacher leap for that elusive ball. The 1959 lacrosse team proved pleasantly victorious in spite of the loss of Coach Joan Eden- born and star player Mary Ann Leight who were touring Europe with the All-American hockey team. The team played five games winning four and losing one. With only three veteran players returning this year, Coach Jean Edenborn is very pleased with the large number of freshman and sophomores who are coming out for the team. The lacrosse team holds practice on Geasey Field, meeting three times a week to increase their skill in catching, throwing, craddling, and shooting. This year the Temple girls will compete with Swarthmore, Penn, Beaver, Ursinus, and Drexel. Gtnny Wolf and Hessie demonstrate their lacrosse form to Esther Levine. .-... Coach Edenborn explains her grip as G. Wolf, B. Epstein, E. Gontkof, D. Martin, E. Levine, H. Hesselbacher and D. Barblerl watch. Tennis Team Utilize Geasey Field Courts The terrific turn-out of tennis aspirants was quite encouraging at the pie-season meeting. Miss Wright hopes to have enough players to constitute two teams, which will he a hig improvement over last year ' s program. The players come from many facets of university life, including physical education, mu- sic education, elementary education, and liberal arts. The matches on this season ' s schedule are with Ursiiuis. Penn. E. Stroudsburg, Drexel, Innnaculata, and W. Chester. This year travelling time will be cut to a minimum by having practices and matches on the courts at Geasy Field. In previous years the girls commuted to Oak Lane for practice. Team members practice serving as the varsity tennis season gets under v ay. Flossie Caspar practices her serve diligently indoors in Conwell Hall Gym. Flossie Gospor, Sarah Fluck, Bev Johnson and Gret Gentile comprise the nucleus of Temple ' s 1960 girls ' tennis team. 230 From the dynamics of luiman activity, the luiman relationships upon which Temple is based, emerge each year a representative class of Temple people— the graduating seniors of Temple University. They have seen a redevelopment program tear down and begin the rebuilding of their physical campus. Within themselves they have experienced the decay, the tearing down of ideals, of hopes, and the rebirth, the rebuilding of values and modes of thinking that have inevitably resulted from an educational process of giving and taking, serving and learning. The possibilities of finding friendship, of obtaining knowledge, and of grasping the tools with which dazzling crystals will be shaped and new diamonds unearthed— all these possibilities exist at Temple University. The degree to which our seniors have entered into the destruction and life-giving, the decay and rebirth, in short, the incessant tearing down and building up which is the educational process— the degree to which our seniors have entered into the human activity, the relationships of student-teacher and student-student, is the measure of educational wealth they will have derived from the people of Temple University. Yes, Temple University is people: from our highest administrator to our graduating seniors. Temple is people— hoping, giving, taqing, losing, finding, and building— ever moving forward, and upward, higher, to create. 231 Recognition Day Sc even deniofd aivar ded at convocation The University ' s senior student leaders in scholarship athletics and service received General Alumni Associa ' ior Awards at the annual Recogni- tion Day Convocation. The Ov 1 AwHid for the man and woman student with the highest scholastic average in their undergrad- uate studies went to Eli Mandelbaum and Pearl Weiss. The Award derives its name from the symbol of Tem- ple University, which is also the symbol of wisdom. Receiving the T.U. Award for disticntion in Ath- letics were Bill Kennedy and Helen Hesselbacher. The name of the award is derived from the traditional athletic letter. For rendering the most significant service to the University and at the same time having demonstra- ted high qualities of character and leadership, Bill Conlin, Arsen Kashkashian and Marcia Ruttenberg were presented the Sword Award. Guest speaker for the Convocation was Dr. Mason W. Gross, President of Rutgers University. With a 3.9 cumulative average, Pearl Weiss won the Owl Award. Marcia Ruttenberg found guest speaker Dr. Mason W. Gross, President of Rutgers a charming luncheon companion. 232 Ernie Casale congratulates Helen Hesselbocher upon receiving the T.U. Award for the outstanding woman athlete, graduating class. Colonel Quockenbush dines with Bill Kennedy at the recognition day luncheon. Bill received the T.U. Award for the outstanding athlete. isk L ' r Sword service award winners Bill ConMn, Morcia Ruttenberg and Arsen Kashkashian read inscription on the plaque presented to them. Owl Award winner Eli Mandelbaum ii congratulated by his brother for obtaining a 3.9 average, the highest of all University men. 233 Outstanding Seniors ... Class of I960 Scholarship, leadership, character,and serv- ice are the criteria for the selection of the outstand- ing seniors. Each person must have at least a 2.5 cumulative average to be considered. They are judged on the leadership ability and character traits which they have displayed in college life. Lastly, but not least, they are judged on the service they have contributed to the University. Each of the twenty seniors was nominated by the various campus organi- zations and selected by a committee of faculty and students. detected for tltolardnia, Character, efuice L (Benl Sjrran C w aunceu The energetic president of Alpha Sigma Alpha, Fran Chauney is one of the most active women on campus. A Philadelphian, Fran has been vice-presi- dent of Astron, the women ' s honor society, a member of Magnet, the senior women ' s honor society, and the associate editor of the Templar. She has been a member of both the Freshman Camp staff and the Freshman Orientation Committee. In addition, Fran belongs to the University Voice Club and is active in the University Christian Movement. A sociology major, Fran received the Sociology Prize at mid- year graduation. er Outstanding organizational ability combined with an intense interest in political activities have guided Bob Bender in reorganizing the Association of political groups and led him to become the co- chairman of the Collegiate Voice Party. A Phila- delphian, Bob is a member of the Temple Chapter of SDA, chairman of the campus division of Ameri- cans for Democratic Action, of which he was a dele- gate to both the Philadelphia and National Board of Directors, and served on Student Council. Bob, a business major, is a member of the Pre-Law Club, Beta Gamma Sigma, the honorary business fraternity, and the English Honor Society. II 234 (f lil L on tin Bill Conlin made history at Temple this year by becoming tlio first Editor-in-chief of the Temple News to succeed himself for l)oth semesters. Bill worked his way up from a sports reporter to become sports editor, then managing editor, and finally editor- in-chief. From Margate, N.J., Bill was president of Sigma Delta Chi, the national professional journa- lism fraternity, and a member of Sword Honor So- ciety. As editor of the News, he has been variously derided as a tyrant, ralible-rouser, anti-Greek, haras- sed, serious student, fearless, loyal, and, in reality, an excellent editorial writer. oLii elite aUi nt onto In addition to acting as president of the Pan- hellenic Association in her junior year, Alpha Gam Lucille DiAntonio has participated in a variety of other phases of college life. Lucille, a Philadelphian, majoring in Secondary Education, has been a guid- ance counselor and chairman of the Freshman Camp Orientation Committee, a member of the Freshman Camp Staff, a member of the Newman Club, served on the Homecoming and Carnival committees, and sang in tlie Women ' s Glee Club. Lucille has been president of the Panel of Americans, chairman of the White Supper Committee and corresponding Secretary of Magnet Honor Society. Lueorae W ' ' rinaivau George Grinaway,who comes from Shamokin, Pa., is a student at Temple ' s Pharmacy School. He is president of the Pharmacy Student Council and editor of Arrex, the Pharmacy yearbook. Noted for his dependability, George has been elected president of Rho Chi, the Pharmacy honor society, and treasurer of Kappa Psi, the professional pharmaceutical fra- ternity. In addition, George is a member of the stu- dent branch of the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion. 235 L aroi 1 rapA Carol Fraps, vice-president of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, and president of the Women ' s Stu- dent Association, is active in an array of varied or- ganizations. A physical education major from Pitts- burgh, Pa., Carol is a member of Delta Psi Kappa, professional physical education sorority. Student Council, HPER Club, University Christian Movement and Freshman Camp Staff. In addition she is the Treasurer of the Women ' s Athletic Association. In sports she is a member of the Varsity hockey team, swimming team, tennis team, and participated in Inter-mural Sports. (j rf Fischer Under the guidance of president Jeff Fisher, the International Relations Club was greatly improved and activated. Jeff, an English maqor from Elkins Park, Pa., is a member of the English Honor So- ciety and is a contributor to the Stylus literary maga- zine. Jeff ' s varied interests are evident in his campus activities. He is a member of Cercle Francais, the campus French organization, and Hillel as well as actively participating in Students for Democratic Action. V obbi ..y ati in A KEEN SENSE OF HUMOR and dependability has made Bobbi Halin one of the outstanding personali- ties in the Senior Class. Bobbi, a native of Philadel- phia, has served as Pledgemistress of Phi Sigma Sig- ma Sorority and was a representative to the Panhel- lenic Association. Her varied interests have led her in the Concert Dance Group, the Templar, of which she became the Organizations Editor, and the Freshman Orientation Committee. In addition, she served as the chairman of the Panhellenic Tea for the new Dean of Women, Miss Lucille Schever. An English major, Bobbi has served as treasurer of Magnet, and has been a member of the English Honor Society. 236 J elen J4csselbacli er President of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion, versatile Helen Hesselbacher has been active in all phases of campus life. She was the recording secretary for her sorority. Alpha Sigma Alpha, a member of Astron and Magnets and a member of Delta Psi Kappa, national professional education sorority. In the athletic ar ea Helen, who comes from Ridley Township. Pa., excels. A physical education major, she is a member of the Varsity hockey team, swimming team, lacrosse and participates in inter- mural sports. In recognition of her athletic prowess and service to the University, Helen received the T.U. Award at Recognition Day. - rien SaSnhaik ' iainian Innovation is one of Arsen Kashkashiak ' s out- standing characteristics. His enthusiasm and initiative have served him well as founder and co-chairman of the Collegiate Voice Party, chairman of the merged University Voice Party, president of the Senior Class, and president of Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity. A liberal in politics, " Kash " , who hails from Jenkintown, Pa., has served on Student Council for four years, being selected parliamentarian in his senior year, and is active in the Students for Integration Movement. Arsen received the Sword Service Award at Recog- nition Day for outstanding service to the University. ' las V ili Sennedu Living up to the ideals of sportsmanship has made Bill Kennedy one of America ' s outstanding athletes. " Pickles " , as he is known to hoopster fans, is a physical education major from Philadelphia who has brought honor not only to himself but to Temple by his sportsmanship. t Recognition Day, Bill re- ceived the T.U. Award for the outstanding male athlete. Bill has been named to the Helms Foundation AU-American team in both basketball and baseball. Big Five first team in basketball, Ail-American third team in baseball, and many other sports awards. 237 iBoL Xi CaJ WcW, urrau President of the former Theta Sigma Upsilon Sorority, Carol McMurray has contributed much to campus activities. Besides sorority interests, Carol, a Philadelphian in Teachers College, was a member of Magnet Senior Women ' s Honor Society. Mitten Stu- dent League, and sang in the Women ' s Glee Club. She was a member of the Freshman Camp Staff, member of the Freshman Orientation Committee and served on the Greek Weekend Committee. In addition to all her other activities, Carol has foimd time to speak on the Panel of Americans. UCCl Bob Lucci, a Secondary Education Student major- ing in social studies and biology from Chester, Pa., was president of the Concert Choir. His interest in music has led many to l)elieve that he was a music major, for, in addition to the Concert Choir Bob sings in the T-Owls male quartet, the University Madrigal Singers, the University Opera Workshop, and the Men ' s Glee Club of which he was vice-president for two years. Besides his musical interests Bob has been a member of the Secondary Education Board serving as the chairman of the elections committee and trip committee. He was honored by being accepted in Al- pha Sigma Pi, the national biology honor fraternity this year. k C- t I If landeib aum A MATHEMATICS MAJOR FROM PHILADELPHIA, Eli Mandelbaum was presented the Owl Award at Recog- nition Day for maintaining a 3.920 average, the highest average of all graduating University men. Eli has been president of the Mathematics Society, a charter member of Pi Mu Epsilon, the National Hon- orary Mathematics Society, a member of Sword Hon- or Society, and treasurer of Sigma Pi Sigma, the Honorary Physics Society. In addition to his campus activities, Eli conducts a Talnuid Seminar on campus. Outside the University, Eli teaches Hebrew School and studies at the Rabbinical Seminary. 238 CLcL Wli intz Biology major Chuck Mintz ' s LEAnERSniP abili- ty is evident in liis fine performance as chairman of the Freshman Orientation Committee. Prior to being chairman. Chuck was a member of tlie Steering Com- mittee. A resident of Merchantville, N.J., Chuck was elected vice-president of his fraternity. Phi Sigma Delta, and was a member of Inter-Fraternity Council. In addition he has served on the Freshman Camp staff and is a member of Midas Investments, a stock club. Chuck was inducted into the Alpha Sigma Pi biology honor society and represented Temple at the Student Union Conference. xfcAam llK,eed Richard Reed, a mortuary science major, who comes to us from Uhricksville, Ohio, was president of the Community College Student Council and at the same time took an active part in other school activities. These included being a member of Pi Sigma Eta, the National Mortuary Science Fraternity, Circke K, the campus service organization, circula- tion manager of the Owletter, the Community College Newspaper, and the Comnumity College representa- tive to the main campus Student Council. Richard is well-liked by his fellow-students for his pleasing personality and winning smile. ivlai ' cia i utteno enbera Consistent service to the University has been the keynote of Sword Award Winner Marcia Rutten- berg ' s campus activities. After three years on the Templar staff, Marcia was selected as the 1960 editor-in-chief. From Merchantville, New Jersey, Marcia was president of her sorority. Phi Sigma Sig- ma, of Magnet Senior Women ' s Honor Society and of her junior class. This very personable young lady was also treasurer of Mitten Student League, and co- director of Freshman Camp. Being active in Student Council, Marcia also was chairman of the Inaugural Luncheon given for President Gladfelter. 239 ivUi ' ictni ti evenion Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s Miriam Stevenson has been active in the Women ' s Athletic Association, of which she has been a board member. Coming from Drexel Hill, Pa., Miriam has been elected Vice-presi- dent of the Philadelphia College Field Hockey As- sociation. A physical education major, Miriam was a member of Delta Psi Kappa, the women ' s pro- fessional physical education sorority. She has been captain of the Varsity hockey team and Lacrosse team and has played Varsity Basketball. In addition, she was a member of the gymnastic club and has maintained a high scholastic average. k (I C dward tru 9 Edward Strug is noted for his work on the Sty- lus, the campus literary magazine. A Spanish major from Philadelphia, Ed has been a member of Club Amistad which is the University ' s Spanish club, and a meml)er of Sigma Delta Pi, the Spanish honor so- ciety. Besides his interest in his major, Ed ' s versa- tile mind has led him into other phases of campus activities such as Students for Democratic Action, of which he is an interested and active member. Ed has had the honor of being a member of the Sword Honor Society. In the future, Ed plans to return to the University and teach Spanish. PeaJ We eids Described as a " natural teacher " . Pearl Weiss received the Owl Award on Recognition Day for hav- ing a 3.935 average of all graduating women in the University. An Elementary Education major from Philadelphia, Pearl has been secretary of the Ele- mentary Education junior class and active in campus organizations. She has been a member of Kappa Delta Epsilon, women ' s professional education sorority and active in Hillel. Graduated at the Mid-Year Com- mencement, Pearl is already on the job as a second- grade teacher and her work has been described as excellent. 240 ;iie S ly- major :Clul) inor so- versa- ampus ion. o( er. Ed Sword Class of I960 241 College of Liberal Arts PHILLIP ACKERMAN-Philadelphia, Mathematics: ROTC, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4. JAMES WHEELOCK ALLEN-Wayne, Pa., Psycho ogy: Psi Chi 3, 4; German Club 3, 4. ARTHUR IAN ALTERMAN-Philadelphia, Psychology: Psi Chi 3, 4. HARVEL ALTER- Philadelphia, Maffiemafics: Orchestra 3; Chess Team 3. ALLAN ALTMAN-Philadelphio, Biology. JOEL DAVID ALTMAN-North Attleboro, Mass., Psychology: Williams Hall Council 3; Resident Men ' s Student Assn. 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. SEYMOUR MERRILL ANTELMAN-Philadelphia, Psychology: Tau Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3. RUTH ROMA ASHE— ' Philadelphia, Speech Theropy: Sigma Alpha Eta 4; Philadelphia Speech and Hearing Assn. 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 4; Spanish Club 4; Debate Council 1, 2. JOSEPH H. BAKER— Philadelphia, Physics: Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4; Stylus Editorial Board 2. MARTIN DAVID BASCONE-Philadelphia, Biology. JOYCE TUCKER BEHRMANN-Philadelphia, English: Hillel 1. GERALD BELL-Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; IF Softball, Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT LANDIS BENNETT-Philadelphia, Socio Studies; Collegiate Voice Party 3, 4; ADA 3, 4. 242 ROUPEN VAHAN BERBERLAN-Newtown Square, Pa., fconomics. ALAN BERMAN — Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Chemistry Sociefy 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi Sigma 2, 3, 4; WRTI-FM, staff announcer, audio engineer 1, 2, 3, 4; Club Amistad 2, 3, 4. MERVIN EUGENE BERGER-Philadelphia, Psychology: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. NANA EILEEN BOGIS— Philadelphia, Speech and Dramatic Arts: Sigma Alpha Eta 4; Vest Pocket Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; WRTl 3, 4; Hillel 1. DAVID MARK BOLDEN-Philadelphia, Biology. IRVING J. BRAND-Philodelphio, Mathemotics: Math. Society 3, 4. SUE ANN BREZEL-Philadelphia, Psychology: Iota Alpha Pi 1, vice chancellor 2, 3, pledge mistress 4; Hillel 1; Mathematics Society 1; Fresh- man Orientation Comm 2. FRANK BROWN— Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Sigma Pi Sigma 2, 3, 4. BERNARD BURSTEIN-Philadelphio, Political Science: IF Sports 3; Alpha Epsilon Pi 3, 4. Class of I960 ROBERTA R. BURRAGE-PhiladelphIa, Psychology: Delta Sigma Theto 4; UCM 1, 2, 3, 4; NAACP 4. NATHANIEL JAMES BYRD-Philadelphia, Chemistry: Varsity Cross Country 2, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Kappa Alpha Psi 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 4. FRANCES ADELAIDE CHAUNCEY-Philadelphia, Sociology: Magnet 4; Astron, Vice-pres. 3, 4; IM Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Synchronized Swimming 2; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, ponhellenic rep. 2, 3; vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Greek Weekend Comm. 3, co-chairman 4; Templar 1, features ed. 2, associate ed. 3, senior ed. 4; UCM 2, 3; White Supper Comm. 2, 3; Collegiate Voice Party 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 4. SYLVIA LINDA CHRISTENSEN-Philadelphia, English: English Honor So- ciety. WILLIAM JOHN CICCONE-Plainfield, N.J., Bio ogy: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; IM Football 1, Baseball 2. LEROY STEVEN CLARK-Havertown, Pa., Bio ogy: Alpha Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4; IM Sports 2, 3; Pre-Med. Club 1, 2; SDA 4. HARRY JOSEPH CLAWAR-Philadelphia, Psycho ogy. EDWARD LLOYD COREN-Philadelphia, Bio ogy. LYNNE IRENE COHEN-Havertov n, Pa., Socio Science. V 243 ROMONA COHEN-Philadelph;o, P sec. 4. Sigma Pi Sigma 2, treas. 3, SALLIE JANE COLE— Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, sec. 4; Iota Alpha Pi 1, panhell- nic rep. 2, 3, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Panhellenic Assn., trees. 3; Hillel ); Mmh Society 1, 2; Freshman Camp Staff 2, 3; Freshman Orientatioii Comm. 3, 4. CONNIE COLEMAN— Philadelphia, History. ©REGORY L. COLEMAN— Darby, Pa., PolHical Science: Alpha Phi Alpha 3, 4; UCM, vice-pres. 4; ADA 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4, sec. 2. DONALD GEORGE DAVIS-Trenton, N.J., History: IF Softball 1, 2, capt. 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, capt. 2, 3, 4; IF Rep. 3, 4; Sigma Pi 1, 2, officers herald 3, 2nd councellor 4; ROTC Diamond Rifle Drill Team 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM VINCENT DAVIS-Philadelphia, Wothemafics: Varsity Soccer 2, 3, capt. 4; IF Football, Softball 3, 4; Alpha Chi Rho 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 4. RAYMOND DANIEL DePALMA-Vineland, N.J., English: Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4; IF Basketball 3, 4, Softball 3, 4; IM Basketball 1, 2; Sigma Pi 3, 4. ALVIN L. DeVOR— Philadelphia, General Sciences: Hillel, social eve nts comm. 1, 2, religious comm. 2, 3, 4. MARILYN DINTER-Philadelphia, Mathematics: Hillel 1; Math. Society 2, 3, treas. 4; Pi Mu Epsilon 4. College of Liberal Arts GUY B. DiAMBROSIO— Philadelphia, Maihemaiics. CHARLES DICK— Philadelphia, Biofogy: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4. MARSRA DRIBAN— Philadelphia, Speech: French Club 1, 2; Phila. Speech and Hearing Assn. 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 4. MELVIN DRIBAN— Philadelphia, History. ZANDRIA ANN DUNCHAK-Broomall, Pa., Mathematics: Math Society 1, treas. 2, sec. 3, 4; Concert Dance Group 1, 2, 3; V omen ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orthodox Club 3, 4, treas. 1, sec. 2; Ukronian Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Mu Epsilon 4. MARY A. DUNPHY-Ridley Park, Pa., Mofhemafics: Pi Mu Epsilon 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Math. Club 2, treas. 3, vice-pres. 4. CAROL M. ECKSTEIN-Philadelphia, Sociology: Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Fencing 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Club Amistod 4. SALLY WITTELS EDELMAN-Philodelphia, Eng ish: Stylus 1; Reader ' s Theatre 1; Hillel 1. HAROLD FELDMAN— Passaic, N.J., Psychology: Varsity Tennis 2, Swim- ming 3; Phi Alpha 2; University Theatre 2. fl 244 Class of I960 rH. M -l JEFFREY MARK FISCHER-Elkins Park, Pa., English: English Honor Society 3, 4; Stylos 2, 3, 4; Hillel 3, 4; Le Cercle Francois 3; SDA 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 1, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3, 4. FREDERICK FISHER-Philodelphio, Biology: Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; WRTI, performer and writer 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Pi 4. BARBARA FOSTER-Philodelphia, English. PHYLLIS FRANKEL-Elizobeth, N.J., History.- Junior Counselor 4. EDYTHE CAROL FRIEDMAN-Philodelphoi, Social Sciences. LYNN FRIEDMAN-Philodelphia, Philosophy: Philosophy Club 4. iH Swifl " BONNIE GELLMAN— Philadelphia, Speech Therapy: Delta Phi Epsilon 2, scholarship chairman, editor 3, vice-pres., rush chairman 4; Hillel 2, publicity director 3, sorority rep. 4, corresp. sec. 4 MARTIN ISRAEL GELMAN-Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, treas. 4; Hillel 1. MARVIN GINSBURG-Philadelphia, Polilical Science: Pre-Law Assn. 2, 3, treas. 4; SDA 3, 4. SHELDON S. GLASS-Philodelphia, Physics. IRENE LENORA GOEHRINGER-Philodelphio, Chemistry: German Honor Society 3. ADRIENNE A. GOKHALE— Pennsauken, N.J., Sponish: Spanish Honor Society 3, 4; French Honor Society 3, 4; Diamond Band 1, 2; Spanish Club, pres. 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; International Club 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM GOLDBERG-Philcdelphia, English. MAXINE JOAN GOLDMAN— Hoddonfield, N.J., English: Temple News 3; Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Debating 1; Hillel 1. RICHARD Z. GOLDSTEIN- Philadelphia, Physics: Varsity Swimming 2; IF Baseball, Basketball 3, 4; Sigma Pi Sigma 2, 3, 4; Tou Delta Phi 3, 4. 245 ELAINE D. GOUAND-EIki, Theatre 3, 4. GAIL MARIE GOODV 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerle . chairman 2, secorv! Concert Choir 3 3, 4; UCM 1, 2, ;. Comm. 2, 3, 4. BARBARA JEAN 0.xL ON-Philadelphia, Psychology ih: Vestpocket 1, 2; Reader ' s |-!,!:r.J5.plTu, Music: IM Volleyball, Basketball 3, cis-topt. 4; Alpha Gamma Delta 1, social «? 3, rush copt. 4; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2; -ci,! ' ;5t of Mens Glee Club 4; Madrigal Group rient League 1, pres. 2; Freshman Orientation JAY SAMUEL GOTTLIEB— Philadelphia, History: IM Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpho Epsilon Pi, member at large 2, scribe 4. SANDRA GOTTLIEB— Philadelphia, Bio ogy: Alphi Sigma Pi 3, sec. 4. PAUL X. GRAYCE— Philadelphia, Psychology: Vorsity Cricket 3, 4; Sigma Nu 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, vice-pres. 4. ANNEMARIE GERTRUDE GROPP-Allentown, Po., German: Phi Delta Pi 2, 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4; German Honor 4; Debote Society 1; Glee Club 2, 3; Concert Choir 4; UCM 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club sec.-treos. 3, pres. 4. JACK GREENBERG— Philadelphia, Biology: Alpho Sigma Pi 3, 4; IM Basketball 3, 4. HERMAN SAMUEL GREENBERG-Philodelphio, Chemistry: Hillel 1, choir chairman 2, religious comm. chairman 3, 4; Student Zionist Organization 1, 2, 3, information officer 4; Chemistry Society 3, 4; WRTI 1. M.dtMM College of Liberal Arts DIANE I. GREENFIELD— Philadelphia, English: English Honor Society 3, 4; Stylus 3, 4; ICG 1. MORTON IRVING GROSSMAN— Philodelphia, Ei glish: IM Fencing 2, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. SANDRA MARIAN ANN GRYMES-Philodelphio, Sociology: SDA 1, 2, 3. ALLEN STEVEN GURST— Philadelphia, Social Sciences: Pi Delta Phi 1. BARBARA IRENE HALIN-Philodelphia, English: Magnet, treas. 4; English Honor Society 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma, sociol choirmon 1, pledge mistress 2, 3, ponhellenic rep. 4; Templar, organizations editor 4; Donee Club 3, 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 3, 4; Freshman Handbook Comm. 4. JOHN MARK HEFTON-Wollingford, Po., 6 ology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3; Sigma Delta Pi 3. FRANKLIN SIDNEY HELSINGER-Philodelphia, Psychology: Scobbard and Blade 3, 4; ROTC Society 4. JESSE CHARLES HILL-Rchuylgill Haven, Pa., Psychology: IF Basketball 2, 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 4. JULIUS HOCHBERG-Philodelphio, History. I 246 ROCHELLE SARA HOCHBERG-Glen Ridge, NJ., Piychology: Peabody Hall, social comm. 3, council 4. JAY ALLEN HOLSTEIN-Willow Grove, Po., Philosophy: Varsity Swimming 2, 3, Golf 2, 3, copt. 4; Hillel 1. NANCY M. HONEGGER-Philadelphia, Music: Theta Sigma Upsilon 2; Concert Choir 1, 3, 4. GILBERT STANLEY HUNN— Philadelphia, Physics: Chemistry Society 4; Sigma Pi Sigma 4. RONALD GEORGE INGHAM— Daytona Beach, Fla., History: Student Coun- cil, treas. 4; Williams Holl Dorm., sec. 3, 4; Men ' s Resident Assn., pres. 4. RHEA SHEILA ISRAEL-Philadelphia, English: English Honor Society 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma, social chairman 2, 3, vice archon 3, 4; Templar 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Co-chairman of Greek Weekend 4; Mitten Student League 2, 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2. DONALD RICHARD JACOBS-Fort Washington, Pa., Psychology: Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, sec. 2, treas. 3, 4; Concert Band 2; Temple Owls 2; UCM 1, 2; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2. LEAH E. JAFFEE— Philadelphia, English: Modern Dance 3, 4; Templar 3, business mgr. 4. SAMUEL JOSEPH JASSENOFF-Philodelphio, Biology: Chemistry Society 3; Alpha Sigma Pi 4; SDA 3. Class of I960 ELWIN PITMAN JOSEPH-Philadelphia, Radio and Television: Vest Pocket Theotre 2, 3; Diamond Band 1, 2, 3; WRIT 3, 4. ELAINE KABACK-Phioldelphia, Psychology. STEPHEN M. KANE— Springfield, Pa., History: Sigma Delta Pi 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 4; Barsity Gymnastics 2, 3, 4. HARVEY S. KANEFSKY-Philodelphia, Socio Science: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Club Amistad 1. LAWRENCE VICTOR KENEVSKY-Philodelphio, English. JUDITH BARBARA KAPUSTIN— Philadelphia, Psychology: Math Society 3. GEORGE KASNIC, JR.— Baden, Po., Biology: Varsity Football 2, 2; IM Football 3; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4. ARLENE KATCHMAN-Philadelphia, English: Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, corr. sec. 4; Mitten Student league 4. DOREEN LOGAN KAY-Philodelphia, English: English Honor Society 4; Readers ' Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; University Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4. 247 . T, Vu College of Liberal Arts lisl ROBERT THOMAS KEENAN-Philadelphia, Psychology. BERNARD DAVID KELBERG-Philadelphia, Biology: Hillel 1. ALLEN HARRISON KELLEY-Philadelphia, English: Sword SocIp ' " 3, 4; Varsity Fencing 2, 4, co-capt. 3; UCM 4. PHYLLIS SANDRA KESSELMAN-Burlington, N.J., English: English Honor Society 3; Women ' s Glee Club 2; Hillel Choir 1, 2; Vest Pocket Theatre 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3; S.D.A. 3. EUGENE HAROLD KIST-Philadelphia, History: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Delta Phi Alpha 2, pres. 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; English Honor Society 4; UCM 3, 4. BRUCE KLEGER-Philadelphia, Biology. LEONARD STANLEY KONEFSKY-Philadelphia, Socio Sciences: Hillel 4; SDA 4; Pre-Law Assn. 4. PAUL KRAFT-Levittown, Pa., English: IM Baseball 1; IF Baseball 2, 3, 4; IF Football 3; Lambada Phi 1, 4, pledgemoster 2, 3. MARVIN H. KROMASH-Broomoll, Pa., Chemistry: Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Chemistry Society 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT JOHN KRUSE— Philadelphia, Speech Correction: Sigma Alpha Eta 4. GEORGE PAUL KUSHNER-Philadelphio, Libera Arts: Alpha Epsilon Pi 4. WILLIAM ARTHUR LEMON-Philadelphia, History. Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; UCM 1, 2. ALBERT BENJAMIN LENNY-Chester, Pa., Bio ogy. Alpha Sigma Pi. ROBERT JOSEPH LEO— Paterson, N.J. , Speech Therapy: Sigma Alpha Eta 4; IF Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 1, 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; IF Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Templar 3, Greek editor 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; White Supper 1, 2, 3, 4; Italian Club 3, 4; Collegiate D 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Camp staff 2, 4. ARTHUR LEONARD— Philadelphia, Bio ogy: Diamond Bank Honor 3; Sword Society 3; IF Softball 1, Football 1, Swimming 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, scholarship chairman 2, member-at-large, scribe 3, lieutenant master 4; Concert Bands 1, 2, 3, 4; Diamond Band 1,2, 3, 4; WRTI-FM Jazz Show 2, 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3, 4. RONALD JOSEPH LEONARDO-Philodelphia, Spanish. MARTIN LESHNER-Philadelphia, Psychology. HARVEY WARREN LETOFSKY-Philodelphia, Bio ogy: Varsity Swimming 3; Hillel 1, 2. i 248 CLIFFORD A. LEVITT-Philadelphia, Psychology: Vorsity Baseball 2, 3, 4. IIENE S. LEVY-Philadelphia, English: English Honor Society 2, pres. 3, 4; Astron 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Temple News 2; XYZ 4, treas. 3. PHILIP LIPKIN-Ambler, Pa., Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 4; IF Bowling, Swimming 2; Tau Epsilon Phi 2, 3, 4; Diamond Band 1. M. BARRY LIPSON— Wynnewood, Po., Psychology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3; Psi Chi 3; Mitten Student League 3. NEIL LIUEN-Philadelphia, Biology. IM Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2. LOUIS STERN LOEB-Philodelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4. Class of I960 LINDA ELIZABETH LOVEKIN-Churchville, Pa., Psychology. WILLIAM E. LOWENBERL-Philadelphia. ARLENE J. LUBIN-Philadelphia, English: English Honor Society 4; SDA 1, 2. PETER JOHN McCAHILL-Philadelphia, Political Science. Phi Kappa Theta 1,2,3,4. ANDREW JOSEPH McGUCKIN-Philodelphia, Polilical Science. RONALD KENT MAGARGLE-Hughesville, Pa., Chemistry: Sword Society Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Sigma Phi Sigma 2, 3, 4; IF Basketball 1, 2; Apho Chi Rho 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3, pres. 4. HADAR MAIDMAN-Philadelphia, hAathematics: Phi Mu Epsilon 4; Hillel 1, 3 Dance Group Leader 2; Chemistry Club 2, 3; Student Zionist Organization; Moth Society 4. ELI M. MANDELBAUM— Philadelphia, Mathematics: Math Society 2, pres. 3, 4; Pi Mu Epsilon 4; Sigma Pi Sigma 3, treas. 4; Sword Society 4. RONALD MANGEL-Philadelphio, History. HERONT Q. MARCARIAN-W. Collingswood, N.J., Biology: IF Basketball, Baseball 2, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; German Club 2; OCF 4. KEITH S. MARS— N. Bergen, N.J., Psychology: Varsity Tennis 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 4; Hillel 1 . 2, 3, 4. ROBERT WILLIAM MARTIN-Glenolden, Pa., Economics: Diamond Band 1. lr 249 ALLEN MARK METZGER-Philodelphi..., Sfie ch. IM Basketball 2, 4; Temple News, sports reporter 1; Men ' s Gjae Cluh I, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, v;ce-pres, 4; Diamond Band 1, anno. cer 4; Hillel 1; University Party 3, 4; Freshman Orientation Comn.. 3, 4; Student Council 4, senior class sec- treas. 4. l c • ROBERTA BLAVAT METZM.AN -Philodelphia, Mafhemotics: Math Society 4. PAUL L. MILLIGAN-Paoli, Pu., History. Alpha Chi Rho 1, 2, 3, rec. sec. 4. CHARLES HENRY MSKTZ-Merchantville, N.J., Bio ogy: Alpha Sigma Pi 3 4- Math Society 1, 2; Freshman Orientation Steering Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Camp Stoff 2, 3, 4; IF Football, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, Swimming 1; Hiiiel 1, 2; Philosophy Club 2; Student Rep. Party 3, 4; Phi Rigma Delta 2, vice-pres. 3, 4. MICHAEL MORUCCI — Philadelphia, Mathematics: Varsity Football 1; IF Football 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Society 4. CARL DONALD MOSER — Westville, N.J., History: Phi Alpha Theta, sec. 3, 4; IM Basketball 1; IF Basketball, Softball, Football, Bowling 2, 3, 4; Alpha Chi Rho 1, 2, chaplain, house comm., sports comm. 3, chaplain, scholarship officer, sports comm. 4; German Christmas Ploy 3; TCF 2, 3; German Club 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club, vice-pres. 2. LINDA MUDERICK— Havertown, Pa., Psychology: Psi Chi 4; Phi Delta Tau 1, 2, house chairman 2; Temple News 1; Hillel 1, cultural chairman 2, 3, sec, 4; Student Zionist Organization, cultural chairman, publicity 2; Club Amistad 2. JAMES JUNICHI MURATA— Honolulu, Howaii, Chemistry: Delta Sigma Pi 3, historian 4; Chemistry Society 3, 4; Geasy House, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Men ' s Dorm Council, sec. 3. RAYMOND ROBERT NOWSATKA— Brookhaven, Pa., Bio ogy: Alpha Sigma Pi; IM Fencing 2; Varsity Track 2; Newman Club 4. Ml kT.ii iul il College of Liberal Arts ARIE JOANNES NYMAN-Philadelphia, Psychology. JON H. OSCARSON— Willow Grove, Pa., Philosophy: Philosophy Club 4. JOSEPH EDWARD OSKOWIAK-Philadelphia, Mothemotics: IF Football, Basketball, Softball 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 4, pledge master, vice- pres. 3. WINI PENN-Philodelphia, Psychology. SALLY ANN GOLDBERG PETERS-Drexel Hill, Pa., English: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4; Astron 2, 3, 4; social comm. 1, 2; Cercle Francois 2. WALTER RONALD PIRIE-Palgrave, Ont., Canada, Physics. EDWARD SAUL POLSKY— Philadelphia, Psycho ogy. LOLA ETTE POPKIN— Burlington, N.J., History: Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3; Hillel 2. SARA JANE PORTNER-Marietto, Pa., Political Science: WAA 4. 250 I i I ,,U; , 1. J; mm fMt m ± DELORIS ELEANOR RISSLING-Philadelphia, Biology. Club Amisfad 1; German Club 4. ANN-JUDITH MARY ROBERTS-Philadelphia, Biology: Newman Club 3. STEPHEN ELIS ROSEN-Ellwood City, Po., B o ogy. JERRY S. ROSENBAUM-Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4. PAUL EDWARD ROSENBERG— Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4. ALVIN ROSENFELD-Philadelphia, English. ROBERT ROSENFELD-Philadelphia, Mathematics: Gymnastics 1; Stylus 3; Math Society 2. RONALD STANLEY ROSENTHAL-Philodelphia, B o ogy: Alpha Sigma Pi, pres, 4; Chemistry Society 2. CHRISTEL ROSTEK— Riverside, N.J., English: Astron, treas. 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Women ' s Glee Club 1, vice- pres. 2, pres. 3; Concert Choir 1, 2, sec. 3, 4; Madrigal Group 3; UCM 1, 2, 3, 4; Panel of Americans!. RAYMOND S. RUMER— Chalfont, Pa., Chemistry: Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4. MARCIA ANN RUTTENBERG— Merchantville, N.J., Sociology: Magnet 3, pres. 4; IM Badminton, Archery 1; Phi Sigma Sigma 1, ponhellinic rep. 2, 3, pres. 4; Panhellenic Handbook Editor 2; Templar 1, organizations editor 2, assoc. editor 3, editor-in-chief 4; Freshman Camp Staff 3, co-director 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 1, 2, steering comm. 3, 4; Organization X 1, 2; Hillel 1; Sociology Club 2; ICG 2, corr. sec. 3; Student Rep. Club 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Junior Class Pres. 3; Mitten Student League 2, 4, treas. 3. JOAN WALLIS SAND-Upper Darby, Pa., English: English Honor Society 3, 4. Class of I960 SAUL PORTNER-Philadelphio, Physics: Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4. MELVYN H. RECH-Philadelphia, Chemistry: Cheerleader 1, 2, capt. 3, 4; Chemistry Society 3, vice-pres. 4. RHODA MARILYN RECH— Philadelphia, Chemistry: Hillel 1; Chemistry Society 3, sec. 4. 251 RICHARD EDWARD SANDROW— Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3; IM Basketball 1; Chemistry Society 2, 3. FRANCES SCHLESSINGER-Philadelphia, Sociology: French Honor Society 3, 4; Fencing 1; Debate 1, 2; Hillel 1; French Club 3. CAROLYN EMILE SEGAL-Philadelphia, Physics: Sigma Pi Sigma, sec. 3, pres. 4; Hillel 1, 2. ARNOLD HARRIS SHIFFRIN-Philadelphia, History: IF Basketball, Foot- ball, Baseball, Volleyball, Handball 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3. LIDA SKILNA-Philodelphio, Biology: Greek Orthodox Cub 1,2,3,4; In- ternational Club, Sec. 1,2, vice-pres. 3, Pres. 4. MANN! SLOTNICK-Philodelphia, Psychology. College of Liberal Arts ROBERT HENRY SOLOMON-Philodelphia, English. SHELDON DUBROW SOLOMON-Philadelphia, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3,4; chemistry Society 3,4. MARTIN JAY SPITZ— Scranton, Pa., Chemistry: Pi Lambda Phi 2,3,4; Ameri- can Chemistry Society 3,4; Alpha Phi Omega 3,4. JULES ETHAN SPOTTS-Phlladelphia, Psychology: Psi Chi 4; Hillel 1. VONNIE STERNER— Dunconnon, Pa., English: Magnet 4; Diamond Honor Society 3,4; Alpha Gamma Delta 1,2,3, Ponhellenic rep. 4; Peabody Hall, vice-pres. 2; Diamond Band Majorette 1, 2, 3, 4; Miss Diamond Band 3; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Student Rep. Club 3,4; Collegiate D 1, 2, pres. 3,4; Student Council 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2,3; Freshman Camp Staff. EDWARD STRUG— Philadelphia, Sponish: Sigma Delta Pi, pres. 3,4; Stylus, asst. editor 3,4; Club Amistad 2,3,4. ANTHONY JOSEPH TACCONI-Philodelphia, English. GERALDINE BELLA TISHLER— Philadelphia, English. ROBERT B. TAGGART-Havertown, Pa., History. JUDITH TRACHTENBERG-Philadelphio, English. JOYCE LORRAINE TUNICK-Broomall, Pa., Psychology: Psi Chi 3,4; Hillel 1,2. TOBl MARILYN UHR-Pannsauken, N.J., Political Science: Pi Delta Phi 2,3, pres. 4; Delta Phi Epsilon 1,2,3, sec. 4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Cercle Francois 1,2, treos. 3,4; International Relations Club 3,4. 252 lU: 1 Class of I960 MAY ANN VALDERRAMA-Wahiawa, Oohu, Hawaii, English: Tennis 1,2. MARJORIE ELLEN VAN HART — Newtown. Pa., Psychology: Varsity Swim- ming 1,3; Synchroized Swimming 1,2,3,4; IM Basketball 3,4; TCP 1,2,3,4; Club Amistad 1,2,3,4. DAVID KENNIT WALD-Philadelphia, Chemistry. IRWIN BENJAMIN WARTELL-Philadelphia, Psychology. GLYNN C. V ELLS-Wenonoh, N.J., Psychology: Club Amistad 2,3,4. RICHARD NEIL WELLS-Philadelphia, Biology: IF Sports 1,2,3,4; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4. PHYLLIS WENOGRAD-Philadelphio, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 4. ALVIN RICHARD WILLIAMS-Philodelphia, Biology. DELORES WILSON-Philadelphia, Hfsfory; Varsity Tennis 3; IM Basket ball 3; Delta Sigma Theta 4; TCP 4. ARNOLD YOUNG— Camden, N.J., Psychology. B. SIDNEY ZEFF— Elkins Park, Pa., Mathematics. Moth Society 2,3,4; American Mathematical Assn. 4. ROBERT A. ZIMMERMAN-Philadelphio, Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 2,3,4; Sigma Pi Sigma 4. RUTH ZIMRING-Philadelphio, English: WRTI 1; Vest Pocket Theatre 2; XYW 3, corr. sec. 4. DONALD ZIPIN-Philadelphia, Psychology: Psi Chi 2,3,4; Sports Cor Club 3,4; Hillel 1,2,3,4. STANLEY ZUCKER— Philadelphia Biology: Alpha Sigma Pi 3,4. 253 School of Business STEVEN VINCENT ABEL-Philadelphia, Pre-low: Pre-Law Assn. 2,3,4; SAM 3,4. BARBARA JUNE ABRAMS-Merchantville, N.J., Two-Year Secretarial: Hillel 2. DAVID WILLIAM ADELMAN-Philadelphia, Political Science: Pre-Law Assn. 3. RAYMOND FRANCIS ANDRUSZKO-Philadelphia, Marketing: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Marketing Club 2,3. ROBERT ARANGIO — Philadelphia, Pre-taw; Beta Gamma Sigma 3,4; Sword 3,4; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; Varsity Football 2,3, Capt. 4; IF Basket- ball 1,2,3,4; IF Baseball 1,2,3,4; IF Volleyball 1,2,3,4; IF Handball 1,2,3; IF Football 1; Alpha Phi Delta, social chairman 2, Pledge choirmon 2, vice-pres. 3. HOWARD M. AXEL— Philadelphia, Pre-tow: IM Fencing 1; Barsity Fencing 3. JOSEPH DAVID BACK-Camden, N.J., Accounfing: Diamond Band 3,4; Accounting Assn. 4; Organization X 3; Hillel 1,3,4. CORINNE IDA BAKER-Hoboken, N.J., Marketing; Marketing Club 2,3,4. LEONORE M. BARBER— Philadelphia, Business Administrotion: Alpha Gam- ma Delta 1,2,4, treos. 3; Newman Club 1,2; Mitten Student League 1,2; Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. LARRY J. BARK-Phlladelphia, Monagemenf: SAM 4. ALAN HOWARD BARSON-Philadelphia, Real Estate: Beta Gamma Sigma 4; Real Estate Business Club 2, vice-pres. 3. IRIS HELENE BASCHE— Philadelphia, Communicotions: Temple News 3; WRTI 3,4. 254 I FRANCIS GABRIEL BASILE-Vineland, N.J., Journalism: Sword Society 3, 4; IF Football 3,4; Alpha Phi Delta, historian 2, sec. 3,4; Delta Sigma Rho 3,4; Varsity Debate Team 3, pres. 4; Speakers Bureau, pres. 4; Circle K 3,4. IVAN ROBERT BASS— Philadelphia, Business: Marketing Club; SAM 4. BENJAMIN BAXT— Bala Cynwyd, Po., Business Adminislralion. ROBERT HENRY BAYAR D-Philadelphio, Accounfing: IF Football, Baseball 1,2,3,4; Sigma Phi Epsilon, treos. 3, porlimentarion 4, exec. comm. 2,3; Beta Alpha Psi 3, treas. 4; Student Council, sec. 4. RONALD JAY BAKER-Philadelphia, Pre-taw. HARVEY ARNOLD BECKER-Philodelphia, Real Estate ond (nsuronce: Scab- bard Blade 3, sec. 4; Hillel 1; Reserve Officers Assn. 4. GERALD JOSEPH BELARDO— Philadelphia, Morkefing: Varsity Wrestling 3,4; IM Sports 1,2,3,4; Alpha Phi Delta, chaplain 2,3,4; Marketing Club 3,4. STANLEY BELL— Philadelphia, Business Administration: Finance Society 4. ROBERT LOUIS BENDER— Philadelphia, Pre-law: Beta Gamma Sigma 3,4; Englinsh Honor Society 3,4; Pre-law Club 1,2; Speakers Bureau 4; NAACP 3,4; IRC 3,4; Student Council 3; Coller,iate Voice Club, co-chairman 3,4; Thomas Jefferson Club, vice-pres. 2; chairman 3; Campus Division, Americans for Democratic Action, nat ' l exec, vice-chairman 4; Assn. of Political Groups, chairman 3; Community Relations Committee, co-chairman 4. Class of I960 A. AARON BERMAN— Philadelphia, Accounting. BERNARD BIERNSTEIN— Philadelphia, Business Administration. HARRIS BIEGELMAN-Philodelphia, Business Administration: Hillel 1; Debating Team 1. ROBERT RAYMOND BIERWIRTH-Philadelphio, Journalism. JUDITH BIRNBAUM— Wilmington, Del., Marketing: Astron, sec, 3,4; Beta Gamma Sigma 3,4; WAA Horseback Riding 2; TU Theatre 1; Vest Pocket Theatre 2; Morketing Club, sec. 2, vice-pres. 3; Freshman Orienta- tion Comm. 1,2,3; ICG 1. NEAL HAROLD BLATT— Philadelphia, Pre- aw; Pre-Law Assn. 3; SAM 2. STEPHEN ROSS BOLDEN-Philodelphio, Political Science: Pre-Law Assn. 3,4. HERBERT JOEL BOTWINICK-North Bergen, N.J., Accounfing: Circle K 3, treos. 4; IF Handball 1,2, Swimming 1,2,3,4; Tau Epsilon Phi; Accounting DAVID ALLEN BOYD— Philadelphia, Business Administration. 255 School of Business GILBERT MORRIS COHEN— Philadelphia, Accounting: Accounting Assn. 2, 3,4; University Investment Club 3,4. LEONARD PHILIP COHEN— Philadelphia, Accounting: Diamond Torch, Man- aging editor 3, editor 4; Marketing Club 3; Accounting Assn. 3. MICHAEL L. COHEN-Philadelphia, Marketing: Marketing Club, treas. 4. JEROME WAYN BRAHIN— Philadelphia, Business Administrotion: Bowling 1; Stylus; SAM 4. NEAL BREINDEL Lakewood, N.J., Business Adminishafion: Hillel 3,4; SAM 4. SHEILA HARRIET BROWNSTEIN-Norristown, Pa., rwo-Yeor Secretorio : Hillel 1,2. RONALD BRUSH— Philadelphia, Accounting. JAMES ROBERT CALABRIA-Havertown, Pa., Real Estate: Newman Club 2,3; Real Estate and Insurance Club 2; SDA 3,4; Collegiate Voice Party 3. PETER MATTHEW CAMPANELLA-Philadelphia, Pre-taw: Sword 3,4; Beta Gamma Sigma 3,4; IF Council 3,4; Alpha Phi Delta 3,4; Newman Club 4. JAMES JOSEPH CANNING— Philadelphia, Business Adm!n!sfraf!on. FRANK ZANE CARDONICK-Philadelphia, Journalism: Temple News 2,3. SANG K. CHOU— Seoul, Korea, Business Administration. RICHARD COATES— Philadelphia, Business Administration. COLEMAN COHEN— Philadelphia, Commun ' cafions: Temple News 2; Uni- versity Theater 1,2; WRTI 1,2,3,4. FRED COHEN-Philadelphia, Accounting. 256 Class of I960 NORMAN CHARLES COHEN — Philadelphia, Insurance: Owl Club 3,4. ROBERT GERALD COHEN-Philadelphia, Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi 3,4. RONALD NORMAN COHEN— Philadelphia, Accounting.- IM Athletics 4. lir. ¥ STANLEY E. COHEN— Philadelphia, Accounting. STANLEY S. COHEN— Philadelphia, Political Science: Beta Gamma Sigma 3,4; SDA 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM T. CONLIN, JR.— Margate City, N.J., Journalism: Temple News, sports reporter 2, sports editor 2, managing editor 3, editor-in-chief 4; Templar sports staff 3; Sigma Delta Chi 3, pres. 4. HENRY WASHINGTON CONRAD— Philadelphia, Marketing: Newman Club vice-pres. 2, pres. 3. THOMAS PETER CORDELLA— Philadelphia, Communicotions: WRTI, An- nouncer 1, sportscaster 2, osst. sports director 3, sports director 4. RICHARD CONSOLE— Lindenwold, N.J., Pre-taw: Sword Society, pres. 4; Alpha Phi Delta 1, IF Council rep. 2, vice-pres. 3,4; IF court judge 2; Greek Letter, co-editor 2; Newman Club 4, exec. comm. 3; URC 3; NSA, asst. co-ordinator 3; Scabbard and Blade 3; Freshman Comp Staff 3; Men ' s Dormitory Counsellor 4. JESSE JEFFERSON COOKE— Philadelphia, Accounting: Varsity Swimming 1. CUTHBERT CAMPELL CRICHLOW-Philadelphia, Accounting: Temple Cricket WILBERT FRANCIS COSTELLO-Camden, N.J., Accounting. JOHN CELSUS CUMBERTON— Collingswood, N.J., Business Administrotion. Club 3,4. JOSEPH . D ' AMICO— Philadelphia, Accounting: Newmon C ufa 4. EMIL JOSEPH DeLCONTE— Clementon, N.J., Real Estate and Insurance. iLdk 257 drmmm Hi- ' Mm H H School of Business RAYMOND DeLUCA — Philadelphia, Accounting: IF Footboll, Swimming 1,2,3,4; Alpha Phi Delta 1,2,3,4. ROBERT L. DEMCHICK— Levittown, N.J., Industrial ManagemenI: Dramatics Technichnicion 1,2; Hlllel 4; SAM 4; Finance Society 4. JOSEPH JOHN DESIDERIO— Yeadon, Pa., Accounting: Accounting Assn. 3,4. C. PAUL DiTULLIO — Williamstown, N.J., Business Administration: Sigma Delta Chi 3,4; Temple News 2; Newman Club 1. JOHN DAVID DiGIACOMO-Easton, Pa., Prelaw: IF Football, Basketball 1,2,3; Softball 1,2,4; Phi Sigma Delta 1,2, sec. 3, IF rep. 4; Temple News 4, asst. sports editor 2, sports editor 3; Pre-Law Assn. 2,3, vice-pres. 4; Collegiate " D " 2, tres. 3,4. RONALD ROSEMOND DOBBINS— Philadelphia, Business Adminisfrotion: Varsity Football 1,2; NAACP Youth March Coordinating Comm. 3,4. EILEEN LOIS DOUGAN— Philadelphia, Secretoria : Magnet 4; Astron 3,4; Alpha Gamma Delta 1, treas. 2, sec. 3,4; Beta Gamma Sigma 3,4; Secretarial Club, pres. 3,4; Mitten Student League 1, sec. 2; Freshman Orientation Comm. 1,2,3,4. ROBERT STEPHEN DUALL-Comden, N.J., Accounting. HERBERT JOSEPH DUDNICK— Philadelphia, Communicofions: Temple News 3; WRTI 3, 4. ROBERT STEWART DUNHAM-Millville, N.J., Marketing: IF Football, Softball 2,3, Bowling 2,3,4; Sigma Pi 1,2,3, 3rd Counselor 4; Marketing Club 2,3, treas. 4; SAM 3. JOHN BRANDON EARLY— Lindenwold, N.J., Business Administration: Mar- keting Club 4; SAM 4. SAMUEL JOSEPH EPSTEIN-Philadelphia Accounting: SAM 4; Accounting Club 3,4; Finance Society 4; Marketing Club 4. DONALD FACTOR— Philadelphia, Marketing: American Marketing Assn. 4. i m m » cut JOSEPH FARRAR-Philadelphia, Accounting. NORMAN BYRON FEIN-Philadelphia, Communicotions: WRTI-FM, staff announcer 1, assistant news director 2, news director 3; WRTI-AM, sta- tion mgr. 4. LAWRENCE FEINSTEIN-Philadelphia, Accounting: Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3, pledge master 4; IF Football, Baseball 1,2,3,4. NATALIE JEAN FERRINGER-Reno, Pa., Journalism: Delta Zeto 1,2,3,4; Theta Sigma Phi 4. ALVIN JEROME FIRST-Philadelphia, Real Estate and Insurance: Hillel 1, 2, 3,4; SDA 3; Student Zionist Organization 1,2,3. i 258 ' " ' iniifiq I LINDA SUSAN FISHMAN-Philadelphia, Two Year Secretarial: Hillel 2. WILLIAM L. FLACKER-Philodelphia, Prelaw: Hillel 1,2; SAM 3,4; Young Republicans Club 1. ARTHUR FLINKMAN-Philadelphia, Pre-tow: IM Basketball 4; Debate 3. ROBERT T. FLINN— Southampton, Pa., Business Administratiot}. BURTON CHARLES FOGELMAN— Philadelphia, Marteting; Alpha Sigma Pi 2,3,4. DARRELL FOREMAN— Philadelphia, Accounting: Accounting Club 3,4. RICHARD LEE FRANKS— Trappe-Collegeville, Pa., Bviiness Administration: ROTC Diamond Torch Band 3,4; Reserve Officers Assn. 4. SAUL FRIEDMAN— Philadelphia, Real Estate: Real Estate Society 2,3. GILBERT GECHMAN— Philadelphia, Accounting; Accounting Club 3,4. t % Class of I960 lilleM,!. GUSTAVO ANTONIO GELPI— Santurce, Puerto Rico, Business Administro- tion; Fencing 1,2,4; Club Amistad 4; International Club 4; SAM 4. SAMUEL GERSTEIN-Woodlynne, N.J., Pre-tow: Scabbord Blade 3,4; Sword Society 3; IF Football 1,2,3,4; Tou Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Greek Sing Chairman 3; Panel of Americans 3,4; Hillel 1,2 Reserve Officers Assn. 1, sec. 2, treas. 3,4 Diamond Rifle Drill Team 1, 1st Sgt. 2, exec, officer 3,4; Pre-Law Club 1,2, sec. 3, pres. 4; Circle " K " 2, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 4; Homecoming Comm. 1,2,3,4; Carnival RICHARD CHARLES GITTELMAN-Philodelphio, Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi 4. THOMAS N. GIUNTA-Glossboro, N.J., Accounting. GERALD GOLD— Philadelphia, Accounting: Stylus 3; Young Republicans 3. GLORIA MAE GOLDBERG— Camden, N.J.. Secretarial. EDWARD ROY GOLDMAN— Philadelphia, Communications: WRTI, popular music director 3; Football and basketball sportscaster 4. BARRY GOLDSTEIN— Philadelphia, Political Science. 3,4; Newman Club 1. ANN J. GORDON— Philadelphia, Communicotions: Women ' s Glee Club 259 aaBBKWBKa ? 7iSi.ft-y I School of Business LEONARD ALAN GRADES— Philadelphia, Pre-Law.- Scabbard and Blade 2,3, vice-pres. 4; IF Bowling 2, Volley ball 3, Softball 3,4; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3, chancellor 4; Diamond Torch 3,4; WRTI, announcer 4; Hillel 3,4; Pre-Law Assn. 3,4; Student Rep. Party, exec. Council 4; Circle " K " 4; IF Council, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. BENJAMIN GREEN— Canonsburg, Pa., Economics; IF Football, Baseball 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 2; Tau Epsilon Phi 4; IW Sports Council 2,3,4; Real Estate Club 3; American Management Assn. 4. GENE S. GREEN— Philadelphia, Journalism. MARCEA E. GREEN — Philadelphia, Business Administrat on: Le Circle Fran- cois 3. 1 BARRY F. GREENBURG— Philadelphia, Polilicol Science: Delta Sigma Rho 3, pres. 4; Debate Society vice-pres. 3,4; University Party 3, pres. 4. PHIL GREENSPUN— Philadelphia, Marteting: Tau Epsilon Phil 1,2,3,4; ROTC Diamond Torch 3,4; Marketing Club 4. CHARLES MOYLAN GRIFFIN— Feasterville, Pa., Accounting; Alpha Chi Rho 1, pledgemaster 2, treas. 3,4; Reserve Officers Assn. 1,2,3,4; Circle " K " 2; Carnival Comm. 3,4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2,3. ANTOINETTE MAZZARE GRIFFITH— Philadelphia, Journo ism: Magnet 4; Alpha Gamma Delta 1, rush-capt. 2, vice-pres. 3,4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, treas. 4; Templar, editorial staff 3,4; Newman Club 1,2; Mitten Student league 1,2; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2,3,4. MELVIN GRIZER— Philadelphia, Political Science: Phi Alpha Thcta 4; IM Football 1; Pre-Law Assn. 1. GERALD LAWAYNE HALlQUiST— East Woodbury N.J., Business Administra- tion: Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2. RICHARD PAUL HAMILTON-Camden, N.J., Accounting. HERBERT SAMUEL HARV1S— Pennsauken, N.J., Business Adminrsfrotion: Men ' s Glee Club 1,2; ROTC Drill Team 1,2,3,4. ELIZABETH M. HAYEK — Monville, N.J., Business Administration: WAA Riding 1; Archery 2,3; Bowling 1; Alpha Sigma Tau 1, pres. 2,3,4; Phi Gamma Nu, treas. 3,4; Ponhellenic Assn., sec. 1,2. MARTIN ALLEN HERMAN-Philadelphio, Pre-Law: Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; Pre-Law Club 2; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2,3,4. RODGER H. HESS— Jenkintown, Pa., Communications: ROTC Rifle Team 3; Varsity Rifle Team 2; University Theatre 1; Vest Pocket Theatre 1; Re- serve Officers ' Assn. 4. LEONARD EUGENE HICKS— Philadelphia, Accounting. WILLIAM GERARD HOPKINS-Brookline, Pa., Journo ism. ALAN JOSEPH HORWITZ— Philadelphia, Business Adminisiroiion. h ' n ' i. ' ' - 260 " d ' i ' 7:vL M ». v ' Class of I960 ALLAN BARRY HOTLEN-Philadelphia, Communkaflom: IF Softball 2; Alpha Epsilon Phi 4; WRTI 3, chief announcer 4; Hillel 1. EMIL HARRISON HUBSCHMAN-Rosemont, Pa., Business Admimstration: SAM 4. JOHN JAMES HUGHES-Ardmore, Pa., Monogemenf: SAM 3; Marketing Club 3. I I r. I DONALD M. HUNSBERGER— Narberth, Pa., Business Administration: Tau Kappa Epsilon 4. CHARLES EDWARD HURSPHREYS-Philadelphia, Mortefing: IF Softball 1,2; IF Football 1,2; Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, comptroller 2; Reserve Officers Assn. 4; Marketing Club 3,4. WILLIAM COOK ILES, JR. -Danville, Pa., Communicotions: Alpha Chi Rho 2,3,4; Temple News 2; WRTI 2,3,4; Young Republicans Club 4. BENJAMIN JACOBSON— Philadelphia, Business Administration. WILLIAM LOLJIS JARVIS— Philadelphio, Morketing: Beta Gamma Sigma 4. JOSEPH V. JASKIEWICZ— Philadelphia, Accounting; Newman Club 1,3,4, sgt. of arms 2. STANLEY KAMIS-Philadelphia, Accounting. BENJAMIN JAMES KARABIN— Ormrod, Pa., Business Adminisfrotion. LEONARDOS MILTON KARLOS-Salem, N.J., Marketing: Epsilon Phi Sig- ma 1,2,3, pres. 4; OCF 1,2,3,4; Marketing Club 3,4. ARSEN KASHKASHIAN, JR.-Jenkintown, Pa., Pre-tow; Varsity Wrestling 2; Delta Sigma Pi vice-pres. 4; Temple News 1; Collegiate Voice Club, Chairman 2,3,4; SDA 2,3,4; International Club 2,3; Student Council 1,2, sec.-treas. 3, class pres. 4. ALLAN KAUFMAN — Philadelphia, Accounting; Accounting Society 3,4; IF Football, Softball 1,2,3,4; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4. JOSEPH KERNEN Ill-Colmar, Pa., Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4; Beta Gamma Sigma, pres. 3,4; Finance Society 2; SAM 3; Accounting Tutoring Clinic 4. 261 GEORGE CARL KLOPP— Philadelphia, Economics: Beta Gamma Sigma 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4. EDWARD BERNARD KOTZEN-Philadelphia, Marketing: Beta Gamma Sig- ma 3,4; Alpha Delta Sigma; Marketing Club 3,4; SAM 3; Academic Dis- cipline Comm. 4. RICHARD STANLEY KRAMER — Coatesville, Pa., Business Adminislrationi Alpha Epsilon Pi, ass ' t. exchequer 3, house comm. 2, ass ' t. steward 4; WRTI 3; IF Football 2,3,4. ARTHUR JOHN KRAUCHUCK-Philadelphia, Business Administraiion. MARTIN KREINER-Philadelphio, Communicat ons: WRTI 1,2, music di- rector 3, station mgr. 4; University Theatre 1,2,3; Hillel 1,2. VIRGINIA KRISCO— Douglassville, Pa., Refailing: Phi Gamma Nu, treas. 3, vice-pres. 4. HARRIS NORMAN KRUGER-Philadelphia, Marketing: Hillel 1; Marketing Club 3,4; Owl Club, treas. 4. School of Business HAROLD PAUL KUPERSMIT-Trenton, N.J., Accounting. MARK KURTZ-Philadelphia, Prelaw. MAXINE LOIS LAPLACE-Philadelphia, Journalism: Theta Sigma Phi 3,4. RICHARD ALAN LAWSON-Philadelphia, Morteting: Alpha Chi Rho 2,3,4; Marketing Club 4. _ ROBERT JOHN LAWSON-Philodelphia, Marketing: Marketing Club 4. NORMAN LEPOW-Camden, N.J., Accounting. JANICE LEVENS-Philadelphia, Journalism. ROBERT LOUIS LEVIN— Philadelphia, Business Odministration: IM Foot- ball 1. HILLEL S. LEVINSON-Philodelphia, Pre-tow: Varsity Track 3,4. COLEMAN LEVY— Philadelphia, Business Administration: SAM 4. RAYMOND MARK LEVY-New York, N.Y., Pre-taw; IM Swimming; Basket- ball 1; IF Football, Soccer, Handball, Swimming; Tau Epsilon Phi; Temple News 3; Men ' s Glee Club 3. 262 »•«« Sij. •iiiDroliin I Moildiij Class of I960 RAYMOND CHARLES LIEBRECHT-Philadelphia, Publk Adminislration. WALTER FREDERICK LITTMAN-Clarsboro, N.J., Accounting: Accounting Club 4; Marketing Club 4; Finance Society 4; Management Club. HARVEY ALLEN LONDON-Philadelphia, A ccounting: Beta Alpha Psi 4; Phi Sigma Delta 1,2,3,4; Diamond Band 1,2. I SAUL LUBAR— Philadelphia, Business Administration: ROTC Torch 1; Dia- mond Bond 1; Hillel 1. HOWARD LUTERMAN-Philadelphia, Accounting. WILLIAM JOSEPH McCANN, JR.-Philadelphia, Marketing: Sigma Pi 4; SAM 34, Marketing Club 4. DANIEL JERIMIAH MC CARTHY, JR.-Philadelphia, Accounting: Beta Gam- ma SIgmo 3, vice-pres. 4; Beta Alpha Psi 3,4; SAM 4. JAMES B. McCLOSKEY— Philadelphia, Accounting: IF Swimming 2,3; Alpha Phi Delta 1,2,3,4; Accounting Assn. vice-pres. 4 JOHN MICHAEL McCORMlCK-Philadelphia, Finance: Men ' s Glee Club 1,2,3; WRTI sales and administration 2; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; SAM vice-pres. 2,3,4; Finance Club 2,3,4. HARVEY G. MAGARICK— Yeadon, Pa., Business Administration: IM Foot- ball, Basketball, Softball 2,3,4; IF Sports Council 2,3, pres. 4; Phi Sigma Delta 2,3, sec. 4; WRTI 1; Hillel 1,2. ABRAHAM MALENBAUM-Philodelphia, Accounting: Hillel 1; Accounting Club 3. WILLIAM VINCENT MALONE-Philadelphia, Journalism: IF Sports 1,2,3,4; Phi Kappa Theta 1,2,3,4; Temple News 1,2,3,4. IRVING MAX MANGEl-Philadelphia, Business Adminislration: Tau Epsi Ion Phi 1,2,3,4. HENRY A. MANN-Cornwells Heights, Pa., Marketing. HAROLD MARGOLIT-Philadelphia, Accounting. 263 School of Business ELAYNE L. MYERS-Haddonfield N.J., Retailing: WRTI 1; Hillel 1; Mor- keting Club 2,4. MARVIN SIDNEY NAGEL— Philadelphia, Accounting: Accounting Club 3,4. LEONARD JOHN NAZZARIO-Upper Dary, Pa., Accounting. M- J V -ss MICHAEL JOEL MASTER-Philodelphio, Morlcefing: Phi Alpha 1; IM Bas- ketball 1,2,3; Reserve Officers Assn. 1,2,3,4. FREDERICK MAZIE— Philadelphia, Journalism: Temple News, features editor 3. FREDERICK MAURICE MEADS-Red Lion, Pa., Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon 3,4. ALBERT VINCENT MERANDO— Philadelphia, Accounting: Varsity Base- ball 2,3,4. LORRAINE RENATA MERGANTHALER— Langhorne, Pa., Journalism: Theta Sigma Phi 3, pres. 4; Temple News 2,3,4; Club Amistod 2; International Club 2. EDWIN METELITS— Philadelphia, Accounting. ROBERT MEYERS— Philadelphia, Accounting: Hillel 1,2,3; Accounting Assn. 3. SAM MILLER-Philadelphia, Pre-tow. i I «|M STEPHEN J. MILLER— Philadelphia, Marketing: Varsity Baseball 2,3; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2, president 3,4. IRVIN DAVID MOLOTSKY-Comden, N.J., PreLaw: IF Basketball 1,2,3, Softball 3; Tau Delta Phi 1; editor, historian 2,3; pres. 4; Templar 4; ICGI. MEYER MOORE— Philadelphia, Accounting. ROBERT V ILLIAM MULLEN-Woodlynne, N.J., Accounting. I 1 264 ' ••Wrofc. ■Il I JEROME ALLEN NEEDLE— Philadelphia, Prelaw: IM Basketball 2,3,4. HARRY CLIFTON NEFF, JR.— Rydal, Pa., Finonce: Finance Society 3,4. JERRY HAROLD NEWMAN— Philadelphia, Business Adminisfrofion. ANTHONY JOHN PALMISANO— Easton, Pa., Business AdminiVrofion. RICHARD JOSEPH PASCO— Philadelphia, Busimss Adminisfrotion: IF Foot- ball, Baseball, Volleyball, Handball 1,2,3,4; Alpha Phi Delta 1,2,3,4. GUSTINE JOSEPH PELAGATTI — Philadelphia, Industrial Psycho ogy: Var- sity Soccer 3,4; IF Swimming 1,2,3,4; Football 2,3, Softball 3,4; Alpha Phi Delta 1,2, sec. 3, pres. 4; Greek Letter, editor-in-chief 3. RICHARD BARRY PINNELLI — Philadelphia, finance: Phi Alpha Kappa, see 3,4. GENE POMPEI— Philadelphia, Communico ions: IF Sports 3; Phi Kappa Thefa 2, sec. 3,4; WRTI 1,2,3,4. CONCETTA MARIE RAITI— Reading, Pa., Journalism: Astron 3,4; English Honor Society 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, vice-pres. 4; Temple News 2,3,4; Newman Club 1, sec. 2, publicity chairman 3,4; International Club 3; Dormitory Resident Assistant 4. Class of I960 STEPHEN PAUL REESE— Philadelphia, Industrial Management; IM Basket- ball 2,3; WAA Riding Instructor 3,4; Badmilton Instructor 3. DAVID RESNICK— Philadelphia, Accounting. JOSEPH CHRISTIAN REYNOLDS— Philadelphia, Business Administration: Scabbard and Blade 3, treas. 4; IF Softball 2,3; Delta Sigma Pi 1,2,3,4; Diamond Torch 1, asst. editor 2; SAM 3,4; Reserve Officers Assn. 4. EDV IN HARRIS RILOFF— Philadelphia, Marlteting: Owl Club 3,4; Mar- keting Club 3,4. JOSEPH JAMES RIZZO — Philodelphia, Journalism: English Honor Society 4; Sigma Delta Chi 4; Temple News 1,2,3. JIMMIE G. ROBINSON— Philadelphia, Economics: Varsity Fencing 3,4. GEORGE J. ROEBAS — Philodelphio, Jaurnalism: Epsilon Phi Sigma 1,2,3, pres. 4; Sigma Epsilon Phi 1,2,3, editor-in-chief4; Templar, staff Photog- rapher 2,3,4; Temple News staff photographer 2,3,4; Orthodox Christian Fellowship 1,2,4, vice-pres. 3. WARREN SYLVESTER ROSE, JR.-Amber, Pa., Pre-Low: Varsity Track 2,3,4, Cross-Country, co-captain 4; Basketball 1; IM Basketball 4; SAM 4; Fresh- man Orientation Comm. 1,2; NAACP 3, 4. ROGER EDWARD ROSENBLUM— Fair Lawn, N.J., Accounting: IF Football 2,3,4; Pi Lambda Phi 1, steward 2, junior exec. 3, treas. 4; Hillel 1,2. 265 I Kkftib School of Business STUART HUBERT SAVETT— Philodelphia, Accounfing: Accounting Assn., sec. 3, 4; Pre-Law Assn. 1,2,3,4. JOSEPH SCHRIER — Brooklyn, N.Y., Communicofionj: Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; Sigma Delta Chi 3,4; WRTI, production supervisor 2, traffic mgr. 3, program director 4. JOSEPH DAVID SCHWARTZ — Philadelphio, Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi 3, sec. 4. CHARLES H. ROSENKOFF— Philadelphia, Marketing: Alpha Delta Sigma, sec.-treas. 4; Scabbard Blade 3,4; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3, exec. Council 4; IF Council 1,2; Greek Weekend Comm., Finance Chairman 2; Market- ing Club 2, 1st. vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Circle K 2,3,4. HERBERT ROSENTHAL— Elkins Pork, Pa., Accounting: Accounting Assn. 3, 4. RAYMOND PHILIP ROSHKOFF— Philadelphia, Morfceting: Marketing Club 2,3. WILLIAM EDWARD ROSS— Darby, Pa., Accounting: Cercle K 3, sec. 4. MARTIN HENRY ROSSMAN-Philadelphia, Prelaw: IM Basketball 1,2,3,4; Hillet, athletic chairman 2,3. NORMAN JOHN RUBRIGHT, JR.-Comden, N.J., Accounting: IF Basket- ball, Bowling 1,2,3,4; Alpha Chi Rho 2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Ac- counting Society 3,4; Reserve Officers Assn. 3,4; Circle " K " 3; vice-pres. 4. EDWARD ALLEN RUDLEY— Philadelphia, Business Ac ministration: Varsity Wrestling 2; Freshman Basketball 1; arsity Baseball 3. STANTON JAY SALKIN— Philadelphia, Accounting: Hillel 1,2; Accounting Assn. 4. ROBERT JAMES SALTIEL— Philadelphia, Morlteting: Canterbury Club 2; Marketing Club 3,4. STEVEN SANDOR SALTZMAN— Elkins Pork, Pa., Business Administralion: Varsity Tennis 1,2,3,4; IF Baseball 1,2; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3, treos. 4; Tem- ple News 1,2; Greek Letter 1,2; Diamond Torch 1,2,3, Advertising mgr. 4; WRTI 1; Freshman Camp 3; Freshman Orientation comm. 1,2,3, exec, staff 4; Philantropic Fund Chairman 2,3,4; SAM 2; ROTC 1,2,3,4; Student Rep. Club 2,3,4; Circle K 3,4; Freshman Class Pres.; Student Council 1,2, Treos. 3; vice-pres. 4. HERMAN SANDER— Philadelphia, Accounting: Accounting Club 3; SAM 3, vice-pres. 4. ROBERT SANDERS— Philadelphia, Accounting: Pre-Law Society 3, 4; Debate 4; Student Speakers ' Union 4; Beta Alpha Psi 3, vice-pres. 4. 266 I ' ht , Class of !960 ALAN SECAN— Philadelphia, Communications: Temple News 3; WRTI 3,4. ARNOLD SEGAL-Philadelphia, Pre-low. ALVIN JAY SELTZER— Philadelphia, Journalism: Sigma Delta Chi 3,4; Templar 1; Temple University News 2,3,4. .1 I I I II DONALD WILLIAM SHAW— Philadelphia, Management: Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; SAM 1,2,3,4. PETER JOEL SHEINTOCH— Philadelphia, PreLaw. JANET MARIE SHEPPARD— Philadelphia, Journalism: Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Temple News 2,3; University Theatre 1. CHARLES EDWIN SHERMAN— Philadelphia, Communications; Temple News 2; WRTI, AM program director 1, FM sports director 2, FM chief an- nouncer 4. SIDNEY SIDLOW— Philadelphia, Accounting. PHYLLIS JEAN SILENZI— Philadelphia, Reo Estate ond Insurance: Phi Gamma Nu, pres. 3,4; Newman Club 1. EDWARD LEON SILVER-Philadelphio, Accounting: Hillel 1; Marketing Club 4; Finance Society 4; SAM 4; Accounting Club 4. ALAN KING SILBERSTEN-Philadelphia, PolHical Science; Diamond Band 3; Pre-Law Assn. 1,2,3,4. LARRY H. SLASS— Philadelphia, Accounting: Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3. NEIL ALLAN SLOBOTKIN-Philadelphia, Pre-Law: IF Sports 1,2,3,4. DAVID ALBERT SMITH— Philcdelphia, Journalism. MILTON HARRY SNELLENBURG, JR.— Philadelphia, Business Administra- tion. 267 School of Business ROBERT KEITH THOMPSON-ldaho Falls, Idaho, Prelaw. JOAN TIEMAN-Philadelphia, Communicofi ' ons: WRTI 4. ROBERT JOHN TOWNSEND-Haddon Heights, N.J. Accounting. MiliUlU WESLEY MARK SOKOL— Bristol, Pa., Communications: IF Football, Bas- ketball, Softball 1,2,3,4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, sec. 2, publicity director 3,4; WRTI 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2,4; Student Rep. Party, exec. comm. 3; IF Council 1,2, sec. 3, vice-pres. 4; IF Court, clerk 3, chief judge 4; Co-director Freshman Camp 4; Co-Chairman Greek Weekend 3. EDWARD H. SPENCER— Ardmore, Pa., Journalism: Sigma Delta Chi 3,4; Temple News 3,4. RHODA WILMA SPEVACK— Penh Amboy, N.J.. Secreforiof; Delta Phi Ep- silon 3,4. GERALD W. SPIVACK-Philadelphia, Pre-iow: Pre-Law Assn. 4; Collegiate Voice Party 4. FRANKLIN C. STEVENS— Newtown Square, Pa., Business Admmislrafion. GEORGE F. STINGER-Glen Riddle, Pa., Pre-law. JOEL MARTIN STOLOFF— Philadelphia, Accounting: Phi Sigma Delta 3, treas. 4; Hillel 4; Pre-Low Assn. 4, exec, board 3. KARL FRANCIS SZOGAS-Philadelphia, finonce: IF Basketball 1,2,3; Delta Sigma Pi 1,2, senior vice-pres. 3; Men ' s Glee Club 1. THOMAS GABRIEL SPACCARELLI-Rutledge, Pa., Accounfmg. DANIEL TAHER-Philadelphia, Pre-Low. ADAM TAIT III— Roslyn, Pa., Journalism: IF Tennis, Bowling 4; Sigma Pi 3,4; Sigma Delta Chi 4. THEODORE THEODORE— Philadelphia, Marketing: Beta Gamma Sigma, sec. 3,4; Alpha Delta Sigma, pres. 4; Marketing Club 1,2,3,4. 268 «iu1 1 lllref;. «. »t. i%,, ttiu ' 1 • H ciw 1 i iltlll« Mio! Wl w Class of I960 COSMAS C. TRIPOLITIS-Upper Darby, Pa., Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi 3, pres. 4; SAM 2; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. JERALD DAVID USATCH— Philadelphia, PreLaw: Delta Sigma Rho 3, 4; Debating 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Speakers Union, sec.-treas. 3, 4; Hillel 1; SDA 3, 4; University Party 3. HOWARD MARTIN WACHTEL-Phiiadelphia, Account ng. ■ ' I |».v THEODORE SIDNEY WAXMAN— Philadelphia, Accounting: SAM 4; Finance Club 4; Marketing Club 4; Accounting Club 4. JAY IRWIN WEISS— Norristown, Pa., Marlceting; Varsity Tennis, capt. 4; IM Basketball 1, 2, Tennis 4; Tau Epsilon Phi, Jr. IF rep. 3, chaplain 4; Hillel 1, 3; Marketing Club 4; Alpha Delta Sigma 4. BRUCE ALEXANDER WILKINSON— Philadelphia, finance. CAROLYN LIEBSCHER WILLIAMS— Jenkintown, Pa., Journalism: Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; TCF 1, 2, sec. 3, 4. CARL DAVID WILSON, JR.— Philadelphia, Business Administralion: UCM 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2. ROBERT LAWRENCE WILSON-Merchantville, N. J., Markefing: Alpha Delta Sigma 4; Marketing Club 3, 4. SAMUEL WARREN WILSON— Philadelphia, Marlceting: Varsity Soccer 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4. ALAN SAMUEL WISHENGRAD— Maplewood, N. J., Business Administralion: I.F. Swimming, Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 3, 4; Tau Epsilon Phi, vice chancellor; Hillel 1, 2. J. GERALD WOLF— Philadelphia, Reo £s»o(e. WILLIAM HOWELL WOODROFFE— Philadelphia, Accounting: IF Football 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Basboll 2, 3, 4; Alpha Chi Rho 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1; Accounting Society 3, 4. DAVID AARON ZISMAN— Atlontic City, N. J., Accounting: Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4; Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4; Phi Sigma Delta 1, treos. 2, 3, pres. 4; Hillel 1; Dormitory Council, treas. 1. FRED RICHARD ZIMRING-Philadelphia, Pre-Low: Varsity Wrestling 3; IM Basketball 4; ADA 4. IN w rnkMh Mifeiife 269 eachers College NATALIE CAROL ACKERMAN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2; ECEEd Club 1. TOBY RUTH ADELMAN-Philodelphia, Elementary Edvcation: Hillel 1; NEA 4; Organization X 2. MARIAN NE THERESE AGNES-Philadelphia, flemenfary Educafion: New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 4. JOSEPHINE MELISSA ALLISON-Philadelphia, Business Education; women ' s Glee Club 2. DOLORES S. ALMES— Elkins Park, Pa., Elementary Education: Astron 3, rec. sec. 4; IM Volleyball, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Riflery 3; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, corr. sec. 4; Diamond Band Drum Majorette 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1; Collegiate Voice Party 2, 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 3; Mitten Student League 3. SANDRA ALTERMAN-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Temple News 2; Hillel 2, Choir 3; Mitten Student League 2. MARY JANE ANDERSON— Cheltenham, Pa., Elementary Education: Wom- en ' s Glee Club 1; Librarian 2, 3, 4; UCM 1, vice-pres. 2, worship chairman 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1. HARRIET NAOMI AXELROD— Bala Cynwyd, Pa., Elemnetory Education: Varsity Swimming 2; WAA Water Ballet 4. ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE BADIN-Philadelphia, Secondory Educotion: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; M ath Society 3, 4. F. WILLIAM BALKIE-Philadelphio, Secondary Education. HOPE ELLEN BALLOW-Philodelphia, Music: IM Archery; Modern Dance 2; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Workshop 3, 4; Dramatics 3; Music Ed. Chorus 1, 2, 3. RUTH ANNE BANCHI-Philodelphio, Second Education; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2, 4, treas. 3. MILDRED JANE BECK— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Varsity Swim- ming 1; Synchronized Swimming 2, 3, 4; IM Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, newspaper staff 2, 3, 4; Student Zionist Organization 3, 4. ROBERT T. BECK-Philadelphia, Secondory Education. 270 I BEVERLY SELNICK BENDER— Philadelphio, Po., Secondary Education: Eng- lish Honor Society; Sigma Delta Pi 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2; Club Amistad 1, 2, 3, 4. EDITH MARJEAN BENSON— Paoli, Pa., Elementary Education: IM Basket- ball 2, 3, 4, IM Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta 2, 3, 4. MARILYN BENDER— Philadelphia, Helath, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming 2, Synchronized Swimming 1, 2; IM Horse Back Riding 1, 2; Lacrosse 3; WAA Exec. Board 3; Delta Psi Kappa. Class of I960 BERNICE BELINSKY-Philadelphia, Ehmentary Education: Hillel 1. BEVERLY BELL-Philodelphia, Secondory Education: SNEA 3, 4. SUZANNE JANE BELL-Audubon, N. J., Physical, Health and Recreation Education: Varsity Hockey, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Modern Dance 4; WAA, treas. 2, sec. 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, pres. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; HPER 2, 3, 4. •s I Ik SANDRA BEATRICE BERLANT-Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4; English Honor Society 2, 3, 4; Astron 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 2; IGG 1, treasurer 2; XYZ 2, 3, vice-pres. 4; Mitten Student League 1, sec. 2. BOB LOUIS BETTELLI— Philadelphia, Music Education: Diamond Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2. CAROLE LYNN BIVINS— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. ROBERT HERSCHEL BLAIR— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Varsity Rifle Team 3, 4; Reserve Officers Assn. 3, pres. 4. GERARD C. BLASZCZYK-Philadelphia, Secondory Educotion. RUTH L. BLAU-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: NEA 3, 4. :, BEVERLY ANN BONEBREAK— Martinburg, Pa., Oral Hygiene: WAA; Wom- en ' s Glee Club 3; Concert Choir 4; Dorm Resident Asst. 4. DANNY CHARLES BONGIOVANNI, ll-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Phi Kappa. JERRY IAN BRATMAN-Philodelphia, Secondory Educofion. 271 GEORGE C. BROBYN— Philadelphia, Music Education: Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2; Opera Workshop 2, 3, 4; University Theatre 2, 3 BARBARA BRODSKY— Philadelphia, Elmentory Education: Phi Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. HARRY BROWN— Philadelphia, Music Education: Diamond Honor Society 3; Kappa Phi Kappa, treas. 3, pres. 4; Diamond Band 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Music Ed. Club, vice-pres; Circle K 3, 4. GLENDA MILDRED BUEHLER-Philadelphia, Secondary Educofion: Varsity Bowling 1; Sec. Ed. Student Assn., editor-in-chief of Sec. Editor 2. GEORGE WADE BUELL— Camden, N. J., Music Supervision: Music Ed. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Workshop 3, 4; UCM 4. SHEILA BUZGON-Phiiadelphio, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3. LAUREEN BEVERLY BYCK— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Synchronized Swimming 3, 4; Hillel 2. RHODA L. BYCK— Philadelphia, £ emen(ary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1, 2. RUTH LEANOR BYLONE— Philadelphia, Secondory Education. I a Teachers College VIVIAN JANE CERTAINE-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Fencing Team 3; Delta Psi Kappa 4; Concert Dance Group 2, 3. ELINOR TOMI CHARLES— Wyncote, Pa., E emventory Education: ECEEd Club, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; SDA 3. EUGENE SOTHER CHYZOWYCH-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recrea- tion Education: Varsity Soccer, Swimming, Track and Field 3; IM Soccer 4; Ukrainian Club, vice-pres. 4. 5vv. JOHN CHARLES CAMPBELL— Philadelphia, Health, Physical, and Recreation Education: Student Athletic Trainer 1, 2, 3, 4; HPER Club, vice-pres. 3. ROSALIE CANTOR— Philadelphia, Secondory Education. THOMAS PATRICK CASSIDY-Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Alpha Sigma Pi 2; SNEA 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2; chairman student facilities comm. 3, director 4. 272 li.A Class of I960 HENRY SID CITRON— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Tau Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; HJllel 1, 2, 4, pres. 3; Student Zionist Organization 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec. Ec Student Assn. 1,2, 3, 4. ERMA LINDA COCCI— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Pi Delta Phi 2; Le Circle Francois 2. ANDREA LITA COHEN— Philadelphio, Secondary Fducotion: Modern Dance 3; Fencing 1; Horseback Riding 2; Swimming 2; Bowling 2; Temple News 2; University Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Templayers 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 2. I H SUSANRAE COHEN — Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Freshman Orien- tation Comm. 4; Freshman Camp Staff 4; Panel of Americans 3, 4; WRTI 1; Hillel 1, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3, 4; Hillel Chorale 1, 2, 3, 4; URC 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1, 2; SNEA 3, 4; ICG 2; XYZ 3, treas. 4; Carnival Comm. 3. MARGARET RUTH CONROY-Philadelphio, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Hockey 3, Basketball 2, 3, Lacrosse 2; IM Badminton 2; Delta Psi Kappa 3, 4; HPER Club 4; WAA sec. 3. RENEE COOPERSTEIN— Philadelphia, Business Education: Business Ed. Club 2, 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1; Mitten Student League 3. STELLA PRAGER COTZEN— Philadelphia, Nursing Educotion. CLIFFORD L. CRISPIN — Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Basketball, Baseball 2, 3, 4. SELMA BALL DAFILOU— Philadelphia, Secondary fducotion; Phi Alpha Theta 3; Koppo Delta Epsilon 3; Hillel 1. JOHN ANTHONY DAMIANO— Cornwells Heights, Pa., Music Educotion: Opera Workshop 3, 4. CAROL ESTELL DANBRASKAS— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Alpha Gamma Delta 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Panel of Americans 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS THERESA DAVIDSON— Philadelphia, Business Educotion. RHODA NUREMBERG DAVIS— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: ECEEd Club 4. RIDA C. DAVIS— Folcroft, Pa., Music Education: Concert Choir 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, pres. 3, 4; Women ' s Glee Ensemble 2; Madrigal Group 4; Men ' s Glee Club Accompanist 3, 4; Student MENC 1, 2, 3, 4; SNEA 3. LUCILLE DiANTONIO— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Magnet, sec. 4; Alpha Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3; Ponhellenic Assn., pres. 3; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 2, 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Comm. 3; Carnival Comm. 2; World University Service Comm., chairman 3; Panel of Americans 1, 2, 3, 4. 273 Teachers College MARILYN L. ESRIS— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 2; SNEA 4. FRANCINE ESSNER— Philadelphia, Secondary Educarion: Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 2. LENORE RITA FAIR— Philadelphia, Elementary Education. ROBERT JOSEPH DeJONG— Villas, N. J., Secondary Education: Student Facilities Comm. 2, 3. JOSEPH JOHN DiMENTO— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Wrestling, Track and Field 3, 4; IF Football, Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball, Swimming, Bowling 3, 4; Alpha Phi Delta 3, 4; HPER Club 3, 4. MARIE ELEANOR DOBISCH — Philadelphia, Home Economicsr IM Volleyball, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Templayers 1; New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Camp Staff 3, 4. JEAN MARIE DOUGHERTY— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Delta Sigma Alpha 4; Newman Club 4; ECEEd Club 4. MARIANNA DOWHAN — Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Newman Club 1, 2; Club Amistad 1, 2, 3, 4. ELAINE PHYLLIS DOWBURD— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; NEA 4; Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3; Dance Club 1, 2; WRTI 2, 3; Women ' s Glee Club 1; Hillel 1. ALICE D. DRAVING— Philadelphia, Nursing Education. TRUDEE M. DUNNE— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Cercle Francois 2; IM Archery 3; WRTI 1, 2. M. JUDITH EISBART— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Astron 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, trees. 3; ECEEd Club 1; ACEI 1, 2; SDA 3, 4; Mitten Student League 2; SNEA 3, 4. DEBORAH C. EISENHOFER— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; English Honor Society; Hillel 2, 4, religious chairman 1, 3; Student Zionist Organization 1, 2, 4, pres. 3; Americans For Democratic Action 4. MARY ELKINS— Philadelphia, Business Education: PSEA 4; NEA 4. FREDERIC ALBERT EPTING— Philadelphia, Music Education: Kappa Phi Kappa 2, pres. 3, vice-pres. 4; Sigma Pi 1, 2, sec. 3, vice-pres. 4; SNEA pres. 3, 4; Music Ed. Chorus 1, 2; Concert Choir 2, 3; Alumni Choir 4; Circle K 2, sec. 3, 4; Chi Rho Beta 3, 4. I 274 MJ DEANNA FEDERMAN— Jenkintown, Pa., Elementary Education: ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LYNN JARON FELDGUS— Melrose Pork, Pa., Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3; ECEEd Club 1,2, 3. SSlo«!,BJ ESTHER REGINA FELDMAN— Philadelphia, Specie Edocadon: Hillel 1, 2; ECEEd Club 1, 2; SNEA 3. CAROL SUE FELZOT— Palmyra, N. J., Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; SDA 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SNEA 2, 3. RICHARD WILLIAM FERRELL— Media, Pa., Secondary Educotion: Club Amistod 3, 4; Italian Club 2, 3, 4. LORETTA MILLER FINKEL— Yeodon, Pa., £ emen(ary Education: Templar 1; WRTI 1; ECEEd Council 1. NINA FINKLE— Erdenheim, Pa., Elementary Education: ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, freshman advisor 4. GERRY RAE FITCH— Morton, Pa., Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Astron 3; Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 3, Softball 1, Swimming 2, 3, Lacrosse 3; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLENE MEERSAND FOGEL-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: SNEA 3, 4. Class of I960 HAROLD FOX— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Track and Field Team 1. PAULA BRENDA FRANTZ-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: ACEI 4. CAROL BURGES FRAPS-Pittsburgh, Pa., Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Magnet 4; Varsity Hockey 1,2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2; IM Volleyball 2, Basketball 2, Tennis 3; WAA 1, 2, publicity comm. 3, rec. sec. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, editor 3, vice-pres. 4; Delta Phi Kappa 3, historian 4; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Resident Women ' s Student Assn. 2, social chairman 3, Pres. 4; Student Council 4; Freshman Camp Staff 4; Water Show 2, 3, 4. BARBARA PERLSTEIN FREED-Egg Harbor City, N. J., Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2. GLORIA GELFOND FRIEDBERG-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kap- pa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Astron, pres. 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1. MARION V. FREEMAN — Philadelphia, Music Education: Delta Sigma Theta 2, 3, pres. 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; NAACP, Program Co-ordinator 3. SOPHIA HELEN FREITER-Torresdole, Pa., Business Education. AUDREY NOWAK FREBOWITZ-Philadelphia, Business Education: XYW, sec.-treas. 3, 4; Stylus 3; Hillel 1, 2; Bus. Ed. Club 1, 2, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4, ROBERT LEE FROST— Monroesville, N. J., Secondory Education. 275 INA LEE GABER-Philadelphia, Chmenicry Education. BERTHA C. GAMBERG— Phiicid-slplKa, thmeniary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, treas. 4; Freshmpn Orientation Comm. 2. EVELYN JOAN GASPARI— Philadelphia, Elementary Education. BERNERD WARD GAVIN— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: JV Basketball 1; Student Activities Comm. 2. LEONA GEIGER— New York, N. Y., Elementary Education: SNEA 4. GAYL P. GENTILE— Lansdowne, Pa., Elementary Education: Varsity Hockey 1; IM Basketball 2; Synchronized Swimming 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4; U.C.M. 1, 2, 3, 4; XYW 3, 4. BARBARA GETZINGER— Westmont, N. J., Secondory Education: Delta Zeta 2, 3, homecoming chairman, sec. 4; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Con- cert Choir 3, 4; UCM 1, 2, 3, churchmanship comm. chairman, worship chairman 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 3, 4; University Party 3, 4. JAMES RICHARD GIANGIULIO — Havertown, Pa., Secondory Education IF Football, Basketball, Softboll 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, sec. 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Club Amistod 4; Diamond Rifles Drill Team 3, 4; Reserve Officers Assn., vice-pres. 3, 4. JUDITH BLOCK GINSBERG-Philadelphio, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2: ACEl 1. Teachers College ELISE GOLDBERG— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Lacrosse 4; HPER Club 3. SANDRA PERGAM GOLDEN-Abington, Pa., Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1; ACEl 1. JOSEPH GOLDENBERG— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recration Education: Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2. HARRIET ANN GOLDFARB— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3; ECEEd Club 1, 2; SNEA 3. LINDA LOU GOLDSTEIN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, vice-pres. 4; Astron 3, 4. RHODA ROSE GOLDSTEIN-Browns Mill, N. J., Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. I I BERNADETTE GOMON — Philadelphia, Business Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 1; Business Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES EARL GOODALL— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Educotion: Varsity Football 3, 4, Track 4, Gym Team 3. SUSAN ZIMRING GOTTLIEB— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; lota Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, Choir 2, 3; ECCEd Club 1, 2. 276 I I i, • Uf? I Dtilt ■.Wl ,!,3:l JONAS HARDING, JR.— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Gymnostics 1, 2, Track 2, 3, Football 1; IF Sports 2, 3; Kappa Alpha Psi 4; HPER Club 3, 4. JOHN THOMAS HART-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Phi Kappa 4, sec. 3; UCM 1, 2, 3; ECEEd Club 2, vice-pres. 1; SNEA 3, 4, Circle K3, 4; ACEI 1, 2, 3. ROBERT HOWARD HEDRICK— Lonsdale, Pa., Secondory Education: IM Basketball 2, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Temple Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 4; Music Club 1; Student Facilities 1, 2. HELEN CAROL HESSELBACHER-Ridley Park, Pa., Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Astron 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, sec. 3, pres. 4; Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; IM Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3 4; Synchronized Swimming 3, 4; Water Show 2, 3, 4; Dance Concert 3; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, sec. 3, editor 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, sgt. at arms 4; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, exec, board 4; Diamond Band 1; SNEA 4. JUDITH A. HEWITT— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: IM Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Theto Sigma Upsilon 1, 2, 3; Alpha Gamma Delta, corr. sec. 4; Newman Club 1; ECEEd Council 3; Mitten Student League 1. JUDITH MARIAN HIRSHFELD-Philodelphio, Secondory Education: Drama- tics 1, 2, 3; Music Ed. Chorus 1; Women ' s Glee Club 2; Hillel 1; Student Zionist Organization 1, Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 4. JOAN WURTZ HOFFMAN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. JESSICA HOWARD-Philodelphia, Elementary Education. CLIFTON E. HUBBARD, JR. -Philadelphia, Health, Physical ond Recreolion Education: Varsity Baseball 2, Track 3, Football 1,2, 3, 4; IM Basketball 3, 4; HPER Club 1. TERESA N. lENNI— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Alpha Sigma Tau, historian 2, treas. 3; Club Amistod, sec.-treas. 3; Italian Club, vice-pres. 4; International Club 4. CONSTANCE HIGGER lEZZI-Upper Darby, Pa., Elementary Education: Tennis 1; IRC, sec. 1. PAULINE FAY JAFFE— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Concert Choir 1; Hillel 1, 2; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2. Class of I960 DOLORES MARIAN HALL-Elmer, N. J., Elementary Education. PARRIS HALKIAS— Philadelphia, Secondory Educofion: Le Circle Francois 3, 4; OCF 1, 2. SONDRA ARLENE HAMBERG-Melrose Pork, Pa., Home Economics: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. mM mk 277 CHARLES G. JAMES, JR.-Arhport, N.Y., Secondary Education. NICHOLAS J. JANETTA-Vineland, N.J., Business Education. DAVID C. JONES— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: IM Basketball 4; Omega Psi Phi 4; Concert Choir 3, 4. ELLA ELIZABETH JONES-Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Zeta Phi Beta 3, dean of pledges 4; TCP 4; 3 Arrows Club 3, 4; Mitten Student League 4. REGINA D. JONES— Philadelphia, Elementary Education. BEVERLY JEANNE JOHNSON— Warren, Pa., Health, Physical and Recrea- tion Education: Astron 3, 4; IM Volleyball 2, 3, Basketball 2; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, treas. 4; Delta Zeta 2, pledgemeaster 3, vice-pres., rush copt. 4; Band Majorette 2; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Mitten Student League 2, 3, 4; Peobody Hall exec, board fire warden 3, vice-pres. 4. NANCY TOBIAS JURNAVOY— Glenside, Pa., Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ACEI 4. ELEANOR KATHLEEN KALAFUS-lndiana County, Pa., Secondary Education: Delta Zeta, editor 3, 4, historian 3; Temple News, Asst. make-up editor 3; New man Club 2, 3, 4; Sec. Council 2; University Party, co-chairman 3, sec-treas. 4. BEVERLY FASSLER KAPLAN-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Phi Sigma Sigma 2; Hillel 1, 2; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ICG 1, 2, sec. 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3; Mitten Student League 2, 3. LEONID KARPINICH— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Ukranion Club 2, 3, 4. MARSHA SHERRY KATZ-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Phi 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4. RHODA CAPLAN KATZ-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1. Teachers College R. ELLEN KAUFFMAN-Elkins Park, Pa., Elementary Education: Astron 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. ROBERTA KAUFFMAN-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 2, 3, 4. SANDRA AILEEN KAZANSKY-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1, 2. 278 II tn ' ' JAMES DOUGLAS KEIGHTON-Swarthmore, Pa., Secondary Education: Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 4. WILLIAM FRED KENNEDY-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Iducalion: Varsity Baseball, Bosketball 2, 3, 4. ROBERTA M. KEYSER— Baltimore, Md., Secondary Educafion: SNEA 4. NEAL PAUL KINER— Philadelphia, Music Supervision: IM Basketball 1, 2, UitHmtk y 3, 4; Music Ed. Chorus 1, 2, 3. " bpeJi,, ' I ' LENORE ROSENBERG KINTISCH-Freeport, N.Y., Secondory Educofion: c«k.i«i i ' YW 3 ' ARLENE KLEIMAN— Philadelphia, Home Economics: Home Ec. Club 2, 3, ik.];Ub M treas. 4. ELEANOR GWEN KLIGMAN— Pennsauken, N. J., Business Educofi ' on: Bus. Ed. Club 1; Iota Alpha Pi 1, corr. sec. 2; Marketing Club 4. BARBARA JACOBS KOLE— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2; Alpha Epsilon Phi 3. GERALD NMI KONEFSKY— Philadelphia, Music Fducotion: World Affairs Club 3. p Class of I960 SARAH P. KOPS— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. LORRAINE KORNBLUM-Philadelphio, Elementary Education: ACEI 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2,3, 4. CAROL A. KRAMER-Philodelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 2, 3, 4. ELAINE BRAZINA KRINICK— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Synchronized Swimming 2; Modern Dance 1; Fencing 2; Women ' s Glee Club 1; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. ALICE ANN LANE— Edgely, Pa., Elementary Education: Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JACK A. LARSON— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: TCP 1, 2. SANDRA GLORIA LEAR— Philodelphio, Secondory Education: English Honor Society 3, 4; Temple News 1, 2; SNEA 3, 4. ERNEST LEASOFF— Philadelphia, Secondary Education. ALAN LEROY LESSACK— Philadelphia, Secondory Educotion: Phi Alpha Theto 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Reserve Officers Assn. 1, 2, 3, 4; ROTC Public Information Officer 3, 4; Diamond Torch 2, editor 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, Choir 3; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 3, Social Comm. Chairman 2. 279 Teachers College ELAINE WOLFSON MAGILNER-Philadelphia, Elemenlory Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. LUCY RITA MANGANO-Swedesboro, N.J., Secondary Education: JV Basketball 1; Newman Club 1, 3, sec. 4; Italian Club 3, sec. 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2, sec. 3. GERALDINE ELIZABETH MANLOVE-Colwyn, Pa., Secondory Education: Newman Club 4; Le Circle Francois 1, 2, 3, 4 EDINA SALUS LESSACK-Philadelphia, Music Education: Vest Pocket Thea- tre 1; Concert Choir 1 , 2, 3, 4; Opera Workshop 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3; MENC 2, 4. FAY LEVIT — Allentown, Pa., Elementary Education: Temple News 4; ECEEd Club 2, 3, 4; Synchronized Swimming 3. ROY LEWIS— Philadelphia, Secondary Educofion. BARBARA LIGHTER— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Vest Pocket Thea- tre 2; ECEEd Club 1. HARLENE EVELYN LIT-Philadelphia, Secondary Educofion: Delta Sigma Rho 4; Templar 3, 4; WRTI 3; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Speakers Union 3, 4; Debate Team 3, 4 SNEA 3, 4. SUSANNA LONGO— Philadelphia, Elementary Education. I REVA JANET LORBERBAUM-Philadelphia, Music Education: Astron 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, pres., concertmaster 3, 4; Music Ed. Chorus 2, 3; String Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Orchestra Concert- master, sec. 3; Hillel 1, 2, membership chairman 3; Music Dept., treas. 2, pres. 3, 4. JOANRUTH LUCAS— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Ep- silon 2, 3, 4; WAA Fencing 1; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT THOMAS LUCCI-Eddystone, Pa., Secondary Education: Alpha Sigma Pi 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 4, vice-pres. 3; Concert Choir 2, 3, pres. 4; Newman Club 1; Dancing Club 1; Sec. Ed. Student Assn., co- chairman election comm. 1, trip comm. rep. 2, Madrigal Singers 2, 3, 4; T-Owls quartet 3, 4. JOHN VINCENT LYNCH— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: IM Football 1; Varsity Golf 3, Co-Capt. 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4; HPERClub 1, 2,3, 4. JAMES SMITH MACMAIN-Hovertown, Pa., Secondary Education: UCM 1, 2. ROBERT JOHN MAGEE— Philadelphia, Secondory Education. I 280 miAi MD 1 MIltA NIICIA mm Wil u. UN ' til,!,; UMIINI Mil [ t«i, 1, kill Ipi U4I [| •0.0, tmini 0| Class of I960 CHRISTINA MARKELLOS-Sewell, N. J., Business Education: JV Bowling 3, 4; OCF 2, sec. 3, Ireas, 4; UCM 2, 3, 4; Business Ed. Club 2, 3, 4. RHODA RUTH MARKOWITZ-Havertown, Pa., Elementary Education: Astron, publicity chairman 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon, board member 3, 4; ECEEd Steering Committee 3. EDWARD JAY MARKS-Cloyton, N.J., Music Education: IM Basketball 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Woodwind Ensemble 2, 3; Music Club viee- pres. 3. I I t BARBARA MARLIN— Philadelphia, Po., Elementary Education. RONALD L. MARSH— Chester, Pa., Secondary Education: Kappa Phi Kappc 2, 4, vice-pres. 3; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 4, judicial comm. 2, 3. BARBARA BEREZOW MASTER-Collingswood, N.J., Home Economics: Hillel 1, 2; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA JUANITA MATTHEWS— Long Branch, N.J., Secondory Educofion: Varsity Basketball, osst. mgr. 1, mgr. 2; IM Basketball 3, 4; Peabody Hall, exec, board 3, parliamentarian 4, jr. counsellor 2, 3; Student Council 3. MARGARET FLORENCE MALJRER— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; UCM 1, 2, 3, 4; Luthern Student Organization 3, 4. JOSEPH HAMILTON McBRATNEY, JR. -Philadelphia, Secondory Education: TCP 1, 2, 3. CAROLINE McMURRAY-Philodelphia, Elementary Education: Magnet 4; Alpha Gamma Delta 1, 2, 4, pres. 3; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2; Mitten Student League 1, 2; Freshman Camp Staff 2, 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3; Ponel of Americans 2; Greek Weekend Comm. 2. SANDRA BARBARA MESSINGER-Yeadon, Pa., Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, membership chairman 3, sec. 4; Hillel 1, 2. CAROL ANN METCHOCK— Jenkintown, Pa., E emenfary Educofion: WAA Basketball 3; Alpha Sigma Tau, rush copt. 2, pres. 3; ECEEd Club 2, 3, 4. MARY ELIZABETH METZGER-Audubon, N.J., Nursing Education: Temple Nurses Alumni Assn.; Po. Nurses Assn.; American Nurses Assn. MARILYN ELAINE MEYERS-Bolo Cynwyd, Pa., Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3; ECEEd Tea 1, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Dinner 2, 3; Fresh- man Orientation Counselor 2, 3; Homecoming Guidance Counselor 2; Carnival 2, 3. VICTOR EDWARD MILLER-Philodelphia, Secondary Education. 281 Teachers College n MERLE HELEN MINKOFF— Philadelphia, Secondary Edocofion: Temple News Reporter 1, Assistant Makeup Editor 2, Makeup Editor 3, City Editor 4; Debate 1; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3. EVELYN ANN MITCHELL-Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1. PRISCILLA MONTGOMERY-Ardmore, Pa., Elementary Education. DAVID JEROME MORLEY-Hollis, N.Y., Elementary Education. NAIDA OBUS MOSENKIS-Philodelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2; ECEEd Club 1,2. DAVID DANA MULVEY-Pawtucket, R.I., Health, Physical and Recreation Education: IM Swimming Team 1, Varsity Swimming Team 2, 3, 4, IF Football 1, 2, 3, 4, IF Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, IF Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Koppo 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4; Athletic Trainer 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 3; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. BARBARA HELENE NECOWITZ— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Phi Sigma Sigma 1, 2, parliamentarians 3, bursar 4; Templar 4; Mitten Stu- dent League 1, 2, 3, 4; Organization X 1. HARRIET L. NEEDLEMAN— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Amistad Club 1; Phi Alpha Theta 3; Sigma Delta Pi 2. mi SALLIE ESTHER NEURICK-Philcdelphio, Elementary Education: English Honor Society 1, 2, 3; Jazz Club 1, 2. RONNE JANE NEULIGHT-Elkins Park, Penna., Secondory Education: Templayers 4; Vest pocket theatre 3, 4; WRTI Radio Productions 4. HARRIS NEV MAN— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Sec. Ed. Drama Club 4. MYRNA ROBBINS NOVACK— Merion, Penna., Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 4. TANYA B. NOVACK— Overbrook Hills, Pa., Home Economics: Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN DAVID OLIVERA— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: ECEEd Club 2; ACEI 2. NIDA OLIVIERI— Philadelphia, Secondary Educofion: Newman Club 1; Italian Club 3, 4. RONALD DAVID ORENSTEIN-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recrea- tion Education: Diamond Band, Drum Major 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2; Cheer Leader 3, capt. 4; Organization X 3. STANLEY J. ORKIS-Philadelphio, Music Education. SHEILA Z. OSTRICH-Philadelphia, Music Educofion: Opera Workshop 3, 4; Music Ed. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Concert Choir 4. 282 rtin, SALVATORE JOSEPH PALO-LandisvMIe, N.J., Health, Phyiical and Recrea- tion Educaiion: Varsity Football 1, 2; IF Football 3, 4; Kappa Phi Theta " ' ■ " ' 2 3, 4. • " ifltti: HELEN NICKOLITSA PARADISSIS— Philadelphia, Elemenlary Education. m !, J , 3, «; K •■ mfi[l: JOAN BUDD PASS— Philadelphia, E ementory Educoti ' on; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 4, trees. 3. MARLENE HARRIET PAUL-Philadelphia, Elemenlary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. ««(ioft: Aar TOBYE C. PEUMAN— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Concert Choir 1; Orchestra 1. Class of I960 BERNADINE HELEN PILAREK— Philadelphia, Nursing Education. GRETA POSTERNACK— Bala Cynwyd, Pa., Elementary Education: IM Basketball 1; Phi Sigma Sigma 1, 2, Rush Capt. 3; Women ' s Glee Club 1; Freshman Orientation 1, 2; Freshman Camp Staff 2; Mitten Student League 1; Organization X 1, 2. JOYCE PAULA POSTERNACK— Bala Cynwyd, Pa., Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; IM Basketball 1; Phi Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3; Freshman Camp Staff 2; Freshman Orientation 1, 2. Women ' s Glee Club 1; Mitten Student League 1; Organization X 1, 2; GIOVINA PRINCIPE— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Newmon Club 1, 2, 4. VINCENT M. PRO— Vilanova, Pa., Secondory Education: Phi Alpha Theta 4. CALVIN HERBERT PUE-Philadelphia, Seconder Education: TCF 1, 3, Bible Study Group, Leader 2. THEODORE CHARLES QUEDENFELD-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Athletic Trainer 1; Senior Trainer 2, 3, 4; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track and Field 2, 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa vice pres. 3, pres. 4; HPER CLUB 4. JOSEPH JOHN RABBAI-Bridgeton, N.J., Music Education: Temple Univer- sity Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSALIND RABINO— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: NEA 3, 4; Hillel. !((, :: t ANN REGINA REDCROSS— Philadelphia, Secondory Educotion: Alpha Kappa Alpha 1, dean of pledges 2, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Math Society 3, 4. DOROTHY GAYLE REEDY-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Hockey 1, 2, Softball 1, Tennis 2, 3, Bowling 3, capt. 4, swimming rep. 1, 2, 3; IM Basketball 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 2, 3, Basketball 1; Theta Sigma Upsilon 1, 2, 3; Phi Delta Pi 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; HPER Club 2, 3, 4. CAROL LYNNE REISMAN-Philadelphia, £ ementary Education: Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1; ACEI 1. ASTRIDA RIBENIEKS— Quagertown, Pa., Denial Hygiene. dMlk ' ] A.. 283 dhmk Teachers College KATHRYN RUSSO-PhiladelphIa, f emenfary Education: Newman Club 1, 2. ERNEST JAMES SABATO-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Sword Society 4; Lambda Tau Sigma 4; Varsity Football, Track 3; IF Football, Baseball, Basketball, Bowling, Ping Pong, Volleyball, Swimming 3, 4; IM Trampoline 3, 4; Alpha Phi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; t-lewmon Club, vice-pres. 4; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Rep. Club 3, 4; Circle K 3, 4; Student Council, Parliamentarian 4. HALYNA CHRISTINA SAWCZAK-Philadelphia, Music Educotion: Concert Choir 4; Ukrainian Club 4. ROBERT ALBERT RILEY— Philadelphia, Secondary Education. MARK D. RINIS— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Vest Pocket Theatre 2, 3, 4. ELMER HAROLD ROBERTS— Croydon, Pa., Secondary Education: Sigma Phi Epsllon 1. LYDIA ROBERTS— Elkins Park, Pa., Secondary Education. THERESA J. ROBINSON-Philadelphia, Secondary Education: TCF 1, 2; Music Appreciation Club 1. BONNIE GOSHKO ROME-Philadelphia,E emenfary Education: Hillel 1, 2. IRVING MARTIN ROSE— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Stylus, ass ' t. editor 2; editor 3. i MYRON EDWIN ROSENBAUM-Philodelphia, Health, Physical and Recrea- tion Education IM Basketball 3, 4; Kappa Epsiion Pi 4; HPER Club 4. GAIL JOAN ROSENFELD— Cynwyd, Pa., Secondary Educotion: Templar 3, faculty editor 4; Women ' s Debate Team 3, 4; Dramatics Club 2; Sec. Ed. Student Assn., Exec. Board 2. TOBY SANDRA ROSENTHAL-Philadelphio, Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1. KATHLEEN ROUSTON-Philadelphio, Secondary Educotion: Astron 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Water Show 1, 3, 4;Synchronized Swimming 3, 4; TCF 2, 3 RENA JUDITH RUBINSTEIN-Philadelphia, Secondary Education: English Honor Society 4; lota Alpha Pi 2, 3; Music Ed. Chorus 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2. WIAW drtBon Cli ' fU iy m: ' l,);PtiIlt MWIi (ill to m I SEi miiilCli iOlilH I 1-1; Iff. ffllW! »M SI Win v« Slllil •Willi Wni; 284 iV 1101(1,. !. l H 11 j ' »lioi; ICI I «. ' Nilld I, ' ■I ' al ui hnf ;HP[Ul.b(. «iilio«:I(ip|ot|| sCllb!;SKi| Class of I960 DONALD R. SCHABNER-Philadelphla, Secondory Education: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Varsity Golf 4. MARILYN SCHLAIFMAN-Wilmington, Del., Elementary Education. LEVEAH SCHWARTZ— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, Choir 3; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MELVIN SCHWARTZ-Comden, N.J., Secondary Education: Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Kappa Phi Koppa 2, 3, 4; Jazz Club 1, 2. EWoi: Killll fion; Ailron I miiii Swimr Umfm: Englfi i,! ' HiWi,: I MARY ANN ELIZABETH SEDORSKI— Philadelphia, Secondary Education.- Newman Club 2, 3, 4. BETTY ELAINE SEIDLE-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Basketball 1, Hockey 1, 2, 3, Tennis 1, 2, 4, Bowling 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Pi 2, 3, pres. 4; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, 4. THEODORE IRWIN SEREWITCH— Atlantic City, N.J., Secondory Educotion: Math Society 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 4. TED K. SEROTA— Philadelphia, Music Education: Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3, pres. 4; Concert Choir 3, 4. JOANE FRANCES SHAHBOZ-Abingfon, Pa., Elementary Education: Inter- national Club 3, 4. ROBERTA FISHER SHAID— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd 1, 2, 3, 4. IRWIN SHANKEN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; IF Football 2, 3, Softball 2, 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 4, alumni editor 3; WRTI-FM 3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1, sec. 2, class pres. 3. SHEILA SYLVIA SHEIN— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Math Society 3, 4; Hillel 4. ELAINE TOBY SHERMAN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education; Iota Alpha Pi 2, 4, corr. sec. 3; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2; Student Zionist Organization 3; ECEEd Club 1. SHIRLEY ELAINE SHERMET-Philadelphio, Secondary Education: English Honor Society 2, sec.-treas. 3, 4; Astron 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2; Phi Alpha Theta 4; IRC 4. MAXINE KLUGHEIT SILBER-Philadelphio, Secondary Education: Hillel 1; Student Zionist Organization 1; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2, 3, 4. 285 Teachers College jp MARC BRUCE SIMON— Philadelphia, Secondary Education. ARLENE MIRIAM SIRINSKY— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Astron 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; SNEA 3, 4; Templar Staff 1; Hillel 1, 2; pres. 3; ECEEd Council 2, 3; ECEEd Club 1; ACEI 1, 2; Mitten Student League 2. LYNNE S. SKLAR— Philadelphia, Elementary Education. MARVIN SLOMSKY-Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Educa- tion: Varsity Basketball 1, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. OTIS SMITH, JR.— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: IF Sports 2, 3; Kappa Psi Kappa 3, 4; Kappa Alpha Psi 1, 3, vice-pres. 2, sec. 4; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Mens Glee Club 2, 3; Conterbury Club 1, vice-pres. 2, 3, pres. 4; UCM 1, 2, 3, 4; Cadre Club 1, 2; NAACP 1, 2, 4, vice-pres. 3; Panel of Americans 2, 3, 4. RICHARD F, SMITH-Philadelphia, Secondory Cducafion: TCF 1, 2; Sec. Ed, Student Assn. 1, 2, 4, vice-pres. 3; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, pres. 4. HERBERT JOHN SNYDER— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Sec. Ed. Drama Club 1; UCM 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec. Ed. Trip Comm. 2. LOIS OSLINKER SOBEL— Collingswood, N.J., Elementary Education: ECEEd Club 1, 2. f NORMA JEAN SOGGS— Philadelphia, Music Educotion: Concert Choir 2, 3, sec. 4; Opera Workshop 3, 4. LENORE SOLOMON— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Delta Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, sec. 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DANIEL JAN SOUDER— Palmyra, N.J., Secondary Education. PAULINE JOCLYN SPARLING— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Fencing 1; Theta Upsilon 1, treas. 2, pres. 3, 4; Newman Club 1. HARRIET LOIS SPECTOR-Philadelphio, Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4. EUGENE ALEXANDER SPITZER-Philodelphia, Secondary Education. GOLDIE STEIN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: English Honor So- ciety 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. ARLENE ESTHER STEINBERG-Philadelphio, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2. REETA STERN — Philadelphia, Elementary Education. AVRA SHEILA STERNBERG— Philadelphia, £ emenfary Educofion.- Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Templar 1; ECEEd Council 1. tail I WK SWICE I Dii; ioi OKJI I; to. 1, 2, ■ET] Clubi;Al miu h Koppc mm 286 I l, l»), ' Class of I960 MIRIAM JANET STEVENSON-Drexel Hill, Pa., Healih, Physical and Recreafion Education: Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, captain 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3,4, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3 Captain 4; WAA 1, Publicity Chairman 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, 3, Rush Chairman 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4. MARSHALL LOUIS STOLTZ-Philodelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation Education: Varsity Trainer 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 2, 3, Gymnastics 2, 3, 4: Phi Epsilon Kappa 4. SONDRA STRAUSS— Philadelphia, Business Education: SNEA 3, 4; Secre- tarial Club 1, 2; Business Ed. Club 3, 4; Hillel 1. i I Howl n EDWARD JOSEPH SWARTZ— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4. ELAINE M. TAXIN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1; ACEI 4. EUNICE LEHMAN TAYLOR-Philadelphia, Nursing Education. KIRK JOHN THIEROFF— Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; TCF 1, 2; Reserve Officers Assn. 2; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY THOMPSON— Philadelphia, Business Education: WAA 1; Bowling Club 2; Accounting Assn. 4. ANNE CATHERINE TIRACCHIA— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recrea- tion Educotion: WAA Hockey 1; Gym Progressions Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 4, Historian 3; HPER Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ANN LEE TOLTZIS— Elkins Pork, Pa., Secondory Education: Hillel 1. RUTH EDNA TRUMFHELLER-Merion Station, Pa., Elementary Education: TCF 4. KATHERYN ELIZABETH TUCKER-Ardmore, Pa., Elementary Education: Lacrosse 1; Women ' s Glee Club, sec. 1, vice-pres. 2; Concert Choir 3. MARCIA HELENE TUCKER-Darby, Pa., Elementary Education: Phi Sigma Sigma 3, scholarship chairman 4. BARBARA ANN TULLER-Unionville, Conn., Elementary Education: IM Basketball 2; Varsity Bowling 2; Delta Zeta 1, vice-pres. 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Concert Choir 3, 4; Conterbury Club. MARILYN RUTH UDELL— Merchantville, N.J., Elementary Education: Hillel 1; Dance Workshop 2. 287 SEYMOUR JOEL WALLACH— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: IF Basket- ball 3; Pi Lambda Phi 2, vice-pres. 3, choirleader, scholarship comm. chairman 4; Hillel 1,2. RUTH LOUISE WALZ— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: UCM 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTY E. UNRUH— Philadelphia, Elementary Education. MARIE CATHERINE VALENTE-Philadelphia, Elementary Education. BERNARD VELENCHIK— Havertown, Pa., Secondary Educofion: Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4. BENJAMIN VINCENT PASQUALE VERDILE— Philadelphia, SeconcJory Edu- cation: Alpha Phi Delta 1, historian 2, treas. 3, 4; IF Council 3, 4; Diamond Band 1; Newman Club 1, 2, ores. 3, 4; SNEA 4; Sec. Ed. Student Assn. 1, 2, 3, pres 4; Italian Club 3, 4; Student Rep Party 1, 2, 3, chairman 4; Student Council 4; National Student Assn. co-ordinator 3, 4; Panel of Americans 3, cabinet 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 1, 2; Freshmon Camp Staff 4. HELENE ZAGORIA VINNICK— Plainfield, N.J., Elementary Education: Women ' s Glee Club 1; Hillel 1, 2; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HELENE PHYLLIS VOGEL— Philedelphio, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2. GLADYS SMITH WALDEN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education. LORRAINE F. WALDIN— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Fencing 1; Theta Upsilon 1, treas 3, vice-pres. 4, sociol chairman 2, 3; Greek Weekend Comm. finance chairman 2, 3; UCM 1, 2, 3; Canterbury Club 1, 3; ECEEd Club treas. 1; ACEI 2. KENNETH IAN WALLACE— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: TCF 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; Temple International Club 2, 3, 4. Teachers College PHYLLIS RHODA WARCHAIZER— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 2,3, 4. ALICE R. WASHCO— Philadelphia, Business Education: Diamond Honor Society 3, 4; Astron 3, 4; Diamond Band Majorette 2, 3, 4; Delta Kappa Epsilon 3; Business Ed. Club 1, Sec. 2, 3, 4; ICG 1, 2, vice-pres. 3, pres. 3; XYW 3, 4. SONDRA ANN WAX— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: English Honor Society 4; Temple News ,1 2; XYW 3, 4. PEARL WEISS— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2; ECEEd Class, sec. 3. NANCI JOY WEISBORD— Wyndmoor, Pa., Elementary Education: Vest Pocket Theatre 2; Hillel 1; ECEEd Club 1; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. MARCIA ELAINE WESLER-Elkins Pork, Pa., Elementary Education. JOSEPH JUNIOR WHERLEY-Royersford, Pa., Business Educotion. I ,.N. NO 288 11 t DAVID THOMAS WILSON— Wrightstown, N.J., Secondary Education: Reader ' s Theatre 4. HAZEL DREW WILSON— Philadelphia, Secondary Education: Sec. Ed. Stu- dent Assn. activities board 1, student faculty conference rep. 2, profes- sional information comm. chairman 3. VIRGINIA LEE WOLF— Philadelphia, Health, Physical and Recreation edu- cation: Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4; Synchronized Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; IM Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; HPER Club sec. 1. LUCIA WORHACZ— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: UCM 1, 2, 3, 4. ANN YOUNG— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Varsity Bowling 2, 3, 4; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ACEI 4. LIBBY YOUNG— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3. KATHERINE MARIE ZAMPIER-Philodelphla, Elementary Education: Music Ed. Chorus 1, 2; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Ensemble 3; UCM 1, 2, 3, sec.-treos. 4; ECEEd Club 1, tea publicity chairman 2, 3, carnival decorating chairman 3, freshman advisor 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. JOYCE P. ZAPF— Philadelphia, Music E ' ducofion: Concert Choir 3, 4. PHYLLIS LANG ZELLER-Philadelphia, Elementary Education. HERBERT ALAN ZIMMERMAN-Philadelphia, Secondory Education: Sec. Ed. Student Assn. Board 4. PAUL RICHARD ZINGLE— Doylestown, Pa., Secondary Education: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Scobbord and Blade 3, 4; Reserve Officers Assn. 1, 4; Diamond Rifles Drill Team 2, 3, commander 4. SUZANNE H. ZUBROW-Philodelphia, Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon 2, 3 pres. 4; Stylus 1; ECEEd Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Class of I960 SONIA WHITE— Philadelphia, Elementary Education: Women ' s Glee Club 2. JONI F. WHITMAN— Philadelphia, History: Phi Alpha Theta, historian 2, pres. 3, 4; Three Arrows Club, pres. 3. BARBARA ANN WILSON— Philadelphia, Nursing Educotion. C 289 Community College EUGENE R. ALDIN— Havertown, Pa., Architectural Design. CHILTON WINSLOW ALTER— Havertown Pa., E ecfronics Techno ogy. DALE ANDERS— Doylestown, Pa., Mortuary Science: Homecoming Float Comm. 2. FREDERICK P. BADER— Philadelphia, Mecfianico Design. LARRY YOUNG BEEBE— Beesley ' s Point, N.J., Architectural Design: Bowling Club 3; Technicol Institute Newspaper 1, 2. CHARLES CLEMENT BELL, JR.— Camden, N.J., E ecfronics Techno ogy: NAACP 4. CONNIE MARGUERITE BELLO— Conshohocken, Pa., Secretarial: WAA, vice- pres. 1, pres. 4; Owletter 1; Newman Club 1, sec. 4; Student Council, Secretarial Rep. 1, 4. CARL GROVE BERGEY— Spring City, Pa., Electronics Technology. WILLIAM A. BERGIN, JR. -Philadelphia, F ecfronics Technology. RICHARD E. BERK— New Ringgold, Pa., Mechanical Design. LINO C. BERNARDI— Camden, N.J., Ee ectronics Techno ogy. RONALD LAWRENCE BISAGA— Camden, N.J., E ecfronics Techno ogy. JOHN WILLIAM BISHOP, Ill-Westmont, N. J., Arch tecfuro Design. 290 i t 4 Class of I960 FRANK DANIEL BRASACCHIO— Old Forge, Pa., Electronics Technology. LINDA JOAN BRITTNER— Philadelphia, Secretarial: WAA 1, vice-pres. 4; Bowling Club 1, 4; Hillel 1,4; Freshman Commission 1. MARTIN WILLIAM BROWN— Croydon, Pa., Archrtecturo Design. NATALIE BROWN-Philadelphia, Bosic Business. EUGENE L. BRUNI-Warminster, Pa., E ec ronics Technology. ROBERT CHARLES CAMLIN, JR.— Oaklyn, N.J., Mechonica Design. HARRY GEORGE CAMPBELL— Grenloch, N.J., E ecfronics Technology. MICHAEL BERNARD CANTOR— Cheltenham, Pa., Business Adminisfrafion: Hillel 1. ..ltv- ROGER WILLIAM CAPPELLO— Haddonfield, N.J., Architecturo Design. RODRIGO FELIPE CASTILLO— Philadelphia, Air Conditioning Technology: International Club 1,2, social comm. chairman 3; Spanish Club 1,2, vice- pres. 3; IRC 1,2; Newman Club 1,2,3,4. ERMAND BRUCE CENTOFANTI-Paulsboro, N.J., Electronics Technology. LEWIS CHANT— Philadelphia, Electronics Technology. MARGERY ELLEN BLANCK— Philadelphia, Secretarial: Bowling Club 1,4; Templar, asst. Community College editor 4. JAMES GERALD BLASBERG-Barrington, N.J., Architectural Design JOSEPH COLTON BONSALL— Collingswood, N.J., Mochine Design. 291 Community College JACK HAROLD DAKE-Magnolla, N.J., Architecfural Design. CONNIE DIANNA DEODATI— Cheltenham, Pa., SecrelariaJ: WAA 1, sec. 4; Newman Club. ERNEST DWIGHT DIERTERLE-Philadelphia, E edronics Technology. ROBERT J. CHEW-Philadelphia, Archileciural Design. JOSEPH P. CILIONE— Philadelphia, Basic Business: Student Council, rep. 4. PAUL CINQUE— Clayton, N.J., E ectronics Technofogy. ADELINE NANCY CLARK— Philadelphia, Secrefar o : Hillel 4; Student Council, sec. 1, rep. 4. BARBARA ANN CLOUTING— Philadelphia, Secretoria : WAA 1,4; Templar Community College editor 4. ALAN COHEN— Philadelphia, Basic Business: MAA 1,2; Basketball Team, business mgr. 1,2; Owletter 1,2. FLORENCE MARY COHEN-Philadelphio, Secreforio : WAA 1,2,4; Owletter 1; Newman Club 1,4. LEON JOSEPH COHEN-Philadelphia, Mechanicai Design. THOMAS ANDERSON CONNOR-Aldan, Pa., Electronics Technology. MATTHEW JOSEPH CORSELLO— Norristown, Po., Architectural Design. MARSHALL MARK COOPERMAN-Philadelphia, Electronics Technology. WILLIAM THOMAS CRIST-Honesdole, Pa., Electronics Technology. 1 1 292 CoinH II liikHi, Mi« Wihlt, MMO » i 1 redinoloo;, l«fii»losi. H 111 ' ti il BRENDA DROSSNER-Philadelphia, Secretarial: Hillel 1,4; Bowling Club 1,4. SHIRLEY MARIE EASLEY— Philadelphia, Bask Business. JOSEPHINE DINA ERRICHETTI— Philadelphia, Mortuary Science. GEORGE SHEPPARD EVANS-Philadelphia, Architec»ura Design Build- ing Consiruciion. VITO FABIANO— Philadelphia, Architecturo Design. ROBERT LAWRENCE FALLON-Reading, Pa., E ecfronics Technology. ' ■ ' GERALD STEVEN FARBER— Philadelphia, E ecfronics Techno ogy: Student ' Wfi Council 4. ■ ' " ROBERT M. FESTOFF— Atlantic City, N.J., Mechanical Design: IM Basket- a boll 2,3. II V ' I HASSAN FIROUZHBHDIAN— Philadelphia, £ ec(ronics Tecnology: Interna- tional Club 1,2,3,4; IM Tennis 3,4. GARY FRETZ— Glenside, Pa., Architecture Design. KENNETH A. FRIES— West Newton, Pa., Electronics Technology: Delta Sigma Pi 4; WRTI 1; Diamond Band 1; Student Council 1. Class of I960 i JACK DINERMAN— Philadelphia, Architecturo Design. WILLIAM LEONARD DODEL— Camden, N.J., Psychology. WALTER DORFMAN— Warminster, Pa., E ectronics Techno ogy. fl P BRUCE GARDEN-Philodelphio, £ ectronics Techno ogy. fe J 293 Community College DAVID CHARLES GARRETT— Cornwells Heights, Pa., Mortuary Science. MELVYN ARNOLD GELLMAN— Philadelphia, Air Conditioning, Healing and Refrigeration. CAROLE Z. GILGORE— Philadelphia, Basic Business: Hillel 1. JOHN HENRY GLASSFORD-Philadelphia, E ecfronics Technology. PHILIP GOLDMAN-Philadelphia, Mortuary Science. BURTON GOLDSTEIN— Philadelphia, Mortuary Science: Pi Sigma Eta 3,4. GABRIEL GOLDSTEIN— Philadelphia, Mortuary Science: Pi Sigma Eta 4, vice-pres. 3. MARK JOHN GOLDSTEIN— Philadelphia, Bosic Business: IM Bowling 1,4; Owletter 1,4; Hillel; Circle K; Student Council. ROBERT SHERWOOD GRAINO-Philadelphia, Mechanical Design. EDWARD ARTHUR GRANT JR.-Philadelphia, E ectronics Technology. ARTHUR JAY GREENBERG-Philadelphia, Accounting. ROBERT A. GRIFFITH— Philadelphia, Architecfura Design: MAA 4; Home- coming Float Comm. 4. JOHN JOSEPH HAMMOND-Woodcrest, N.J., Arc iitecfura Design. RALPH JOSEPH HANBY-Linwood, Pa.,E ec(ronics Technology. ESTHER ELIZABETH HARDY-Philadelphia, Mortuary Science. CHARLES EDWARD HARNER-Philodelphio, Mechanicai Design. ALBERT JOSEPH HAYWOOD-Wilmington, Del., Electronics Technology: Newman Club 4; Student Council, class rep. 2. DENNIS ELLIOT COHEN-Wyncote, Pa., Basic Business. I I WNOOIP Ml i,y ■iiol llllit 294 " ) !rlf ' wnoiojf. SigaoBil;) SijinSt, M Miigll. ol D«!Jg«. Wiiloji HMf gral Dtiijr iliSf, Deiigi. 1 hiW RANDOLPH JAY KERN— Elkins Park, Pa., Mortuary Science: IM Bowling Golf 1,2,3,4; Pi Sigma Eta 1,4; Student Council 4; float comm. 4. FLORA WENDY KLEIMAN-Philodelphia, Secretorio one Morfuory Scf- ence: WAA 1,2; Bowling Club 1,4; Owletter, editor-in-chief 4. RONALD L. KLEIN — Philadelphia, E ecfronics Technology: Temple Tech- nical Institute, vice-pres 3. KARL FREDERICK KOEHLER-Sinking Spring, Pa., E ecfronics Techno ogy. ALBERT GEORGE KUINTZLE-Upper Darby, Pa., Mechanical Desigrt. ROBERT E. LEH, JR.— Allentown, Pa., Basic Business: IM Basketball 1,4; Bowling 1,4; MAA Pres. 4; Owletter 1; Student Council Treas. 4. CHARLES JOSEPH LUCAS— Kulpmont, Pa., Mortuary Science: Pi Sigma Eta 4. JOHN STEWART McGILL-Philadelphio, Architectura Design. DONALD JOHN McLEOD— Philadelphia, Architecfura Design Bui ding Construction. FRANK EDWARD MAGOWAN-Collingswood, N.J., Architec uro Design. ARESTETHE HARRY MARKELLOS-New Sharon, N.J., Electronics Tech- no ogy. TOBY MARSHALL-Phiiadelphia, Secrefariol: Bowling Club 1,4; Hillel 1,4. Class of I960 MIM DOROTHY MARIE JONES— Philadelphia, Secretarial: Bowling Club 1,4; WAA 1,4; Christian Science Organization, sec. 4. JAMES E. KANE— Ocean City, N.J., Mechanical Design: Student Council 2. DONALD CHESTER KAWCZYNSKI— Camden, N.J., Mechanical Design. 295 PAUL B. MARSICANO-Vineland, N.J., Machine Design. FRED CHARLES MATT-Ptiilcdelphio, E edronics Technology. JOSEPH SAMUEL MESSINA-Philadelphia, Basic Business. EDWARD MEYERS— Philadelphia, Basic Business: Hillel 1. JAMES DONALD MILLER— Marietta, Pa., Mortuary Science: IM Bowling 1,2,3,4, Golf 1; Pi Sigma Eta 1,2,3,4; Student Council, vice-pres. 4. EDWARD SCOTT MONTAYNE— Bethayres, Pa., Moriuary Science: PI Sigma Eta 3,4. KENNETH R. MOSELEY— Philadelphia, Mechanical Design. RONALD S. MOYER— Sellersville, Pa., E ectronics Technofogy: Student Council, rep. 1,4. RICHARD LEE NELSON— Broomall, Pa., £ ec(ronics Technology. Community College JOHN HARRIS NIELANDS— Havertown, Pa., E ectronics Technotegy. fl LAWRENCE EVERT NOBLE— Flourtown, Pa., Genera Aiis: Bowling Club 1,4; Owl letter 4; Glee Club 4. ANTHONY DANIEL PALLADINO— Philadelphia, Pa., Mortuary Science: Pi Sigma Eta 1,3, Sec. 4; Newman Club, vice-pres., 3; Student Council 1,2,3. JOSEPH THOMAS PALMERE— Old Forge, Pa., f ectronics Technology. I LINDA MARGARET PARKER— Philadelphia, Genera Arls. GUS PARRIS— Philadelphia, E ectronics Technology. f WILLIAM JAMES PHILLIPS— Philadelphia, Pa., Mortuary Science: Pi Sigma Eta, treas. 4; Owletter 1,2,4; Newman Club, pres. 3,4; social di- rector 4; Student Council, class rep. 3; Homecoming Float, chairman 3,4. JOSEPH ANTHONY PlZZO-Philodelphia, Machine Design: Student Coun- cil Rep. 1. MICHAEL DAVID POLIN-Philadelphio, Pa., Business: Basketball 2,3,4, MAA, vice-pres. 4. i I 296 i RICHARD E. POOLE— Philadelphia, MechankaJ Design. SONDRA PRICE— WestmonI, N.J., Basic Business. EPHRAIM PUGH, JR. -Philadelphia, Bosic Business: Omega Psi Phi 3,4. RICHARD PAUL REED— Uhrichsville, Ohio, Mortuary Science: IM Bowling 1,4; Pi Sigma Eta 1,4; Owletter 4; Student Council 1, pres 4; Circle K 1,4. Jl I a CHARLES HERBERT REES— Collingdole, Pa., Arcfiifecturo Design ond Building Construction. ROBERT LEROY REEVES— Westville, N.J., Electronics Technology. WALTER ELLSWORTH RIEGEL— Shenandoah, Pa., E ectronics Technology. GLENN RILE— Orelond, Pa., Archilecturo Design: Owletter, art director 4; Student Council 4; Homecomming Float Comm. 4. ALEXANDER JOSEPH RINAIDI-Dunmore, Pa., E ecfronics Techno ogy. I Class of I960 STANTON L. ROBBOY— Philadelphia, Basic Business: Temple News 1. STEVEN ROBINSON— Philadelphia, Basic Business. Mifl7 is Sluihl if leiik l I THOMAS REED ROWE— Phoenixville, Pa., Electronics Techno ogy. HAROLD WAGNER RLJSSO— Wilmington, Del., E ectronics Technology. WILLIAM H.M. SCHWARTZ— Philadelphia, Machine Design. GEORGE NORMAN SCHLEINKOFER, JR-PhlladelphIa, Mechanical Design and Technology. MARTIN C. SCHILLER— Philadelphia, Business Administration. DONALD W. SCHROPE— Hegins, Pa., Mortuary Science. Pi Sigma Eta 4. MALJRICE WILLIAM SCHWINN, JR.— Moriton, N.J., E ectronics Techno ogy. 297 V " «M te Community College EDWARD STUCKER— Philadelphia, Archileclural Design. HENRY JULIAN SUMMERS— Somers Point, N.Y., Mechanical Design: Diamond Band 1,2. JOHN FRANCIS SWEET— Camden, N.J., Mochine Design. THEODORE AGNEW SEIDEL— Yeadon, Pa., E ecfronics Technology. HEBER CHARLES SELL— Allentown, Pa., Mortuary Science: Pi Sigma Eta 4. FRANK LEROY SHELLY— Doylestown, Pa., Mortuary Science: IM Bowling, Golf 1,4; Pi Sigma Eta 1,4; Student Council 4; Float Comm. 4. SANDRA MAE SHOOK— Hatboro, Pa., Secretorio : WAA sec. 1; Owlefter 1. F. CHARLES SHOPE— Philadelphia, Air Conditioning Technology: IM Bas- ketball 1,2, Softball 2; Student Council, pres. 1,2. JOHN THOMAS SMITH— Essington, Pa., E ectronics Technology. LAWRENCE JOSEPH SMITH— Wayne, Pa., E ec ronics Technology. DONALD VINCENT SPEENEY— Camden, N.J., £ ec»ronics Technology. RICHARD WILLIAM SPENCER-Oaklyn, N.J., Architecfura Design: IM Bas- ketball 1. RUSSELL LEROY STACKHOUSE, JR — Hovertown, Pa., Electronics Technology. STANLEY S. STEPHENS, JR.— Allentown, Pa., Mortuory Science: Pi Sigma Eta 1,2,3, pres. 4. OTTO JAMES STOKLOSA— Stratford, N.J., E ectronics Technology. lOIEIT Si GiOKIAI M I HOSEA « 298 I I Class of I960 r diM JAMES RUSSEL TASKER— Philadelphia, Personnel Relations: IM Fencing 3; Newman Club 1. ROBERT TAYLOR— Norwood, Pa., Electronics Techno ogy. CARMEN THOMAS TENTjLUCCl-Bristol, Pa., Mechanical Design. r ROBERT SAMUEL THOMPSON-Philadelphia, Pa., Architecture: MAA 4. GEORGIANNA ALICE TIMMINGS-Chalfont, Pa., Secreforio : WAA 1,4; Owletter 1. JOHN JAY TUMOLO, JR.— Upper Darby, Pa., E ecfronics Techno ogy. HOSEA M. TURNER— Philadelphia, Pa., Electronics Techno ogy. JOSEPH VILCHOCK— Old Forge, Pa., E ectronics Techno ogy. DONALD NORMAN VOLK— Trexlertown, Pa., E ec»ronics Techno ogy. NORMAN E. WAINWRIGHT-Comden, N.J., E ecfronics Techno ogy. FRANK WILLIAMS WECKERLY, JR.— Philadelphia, General Arts. PAUL BRADLEY WILSON— Flourtown, Pa., Mechanical Design. HAROLD ROBERT WILTRAUT— Allentown, Pa., Electronics Technology. JOSEPH ZELEZ— Philadelphia, E ecfronics Techno ogy. PAUL ZIEGLER— Philadelphia, Mortuary Science. 299 Tyler School of Fine Arts FRANCES ANNE BESICH— Farrell, Pa., Sculpture: Fencing 3; Theta Sigma Upsilon 1,2,3, editor 4; Women ' s Glee Club 3,4,5; Newman Club 1,2,3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 3,4; Dormitory Counselor 4,5. ROSALIE URSULA BRADD— Philadelphia, Art: Modern Dance 1,2,3,4,5. MARIANN A. CAMPiSi-Longhorne, Pa., Fine Arts. SHARON LINDSLEY DEVLIN-Clayton, N.J., Fine Ads. JAMES LOVEN GAITHER— Huntington Valley, Pa., Fine Arts: Tyler Ployers 3,4; Tyler Student Council 3,4. MARILYN LOUISE GLEASON— Philadelphia, Sculpture: Varsity Fencing 1,2. BOHDAN ANDREW MELNYK— Philodelphia, Painting Graphics: Tem- players 1,2,3,4,5; Temployer Cord and Key 2; Tyler Players 3; IM Axe- fight 4,5; WRTI 2; Dean ' s Boll, Decoration Comm. 4. HENRY THOMAS MITCHELL, JR.-Philadelphia, fine Arts: Boxing Club 1; IM Fencing 2,3; Square Dance 1,2; Tyler Student Council 1,2. TAMA STEPHANIE PERLOW— Camden, N.J., Art Education: Phi Sigma Sigma 1,2,3; Templar 2; Temple News 2,3; Hillel 1; Organization X, sec-tres. 1; Tyler Student Council 2, sec-tres. 3 pres. 4; Freshman Camp Staff 2,3; Freshman Orientation Comm. 2,3,4. MARSHA POGACH— Philadelphia, Fine Arts: Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3, parli- amentarian 4; Templar, Tyler Editor 3,4; Jazz Club 1,2,3; Hillel 1; Student Rep. Club 3; Tyler Student Council 4; Freshman Camp Stoff 4; Freshman Orientation Comm. 4. BEATRICE B. SAVOY-Bala Cynwyd, Pa., fine Arts. SUSAN SCHARY-Philadelphia, Fine Arts. LOUIS SMITK-Philadelphia, Fine Arts. ETHLYN IRENE THOMSON— St. Louis, Mo., Fine Arts: Tyler Council 1,2,3. DONA MARIA WILCOX-Bayside, N.J., Fine Arts: JV Fencing 1,2; Varsity Fencing 3; Tyler Players 3,4. 300 ne ueard ruAti to a halt — cramming, j-of the tail exam.6 1 301 or iome, the ueafS have been ones of confusion for others, order and auiet... 302 but alt snare the datidj-action of CO mm en cent en I 303 • » Hi ' ■ ' W i- f ■ Onward w fh Temple, banners oil unfurled, Wide flung our stondords, fo the winds they ' re hurled. Following our Founder fo immorfal fame, Making true his vision of a deathless name. Haill Alma Mater, honor, praise to thee; We pledge our lives, our hearts in loyalty. Wisdom, truth and virtue built our Temple great; Perseverance conquers, higher to create. ma Bsk ' f GENERAL INDEX i 4 Administrative Services 19 Alpha Chi Rho 144 Alpha Delta Sigma % lpha Phi Delta 146 Alpha Phi Omega 120 Alpha Epsilon Pi 145 Alpha Gamma Delta 155 Alpha Sigma Alpha 156 Alpha Sigma Pi 97 Alpha Sigma Tau 157 Astron 98 Athletic Director 186 Bela Alpha Psi 99 Beta Gamma Sigma 100 Bolten House Council 175 Business Education Club 134 Business School, Academics 36-41 Carnival 86 Chemistry Society 134 Circle K 120 Community College, Academics 54-55 Community College Council 183 Community College, Graduates 280-299 Community College Life 88-89 Community College MAA 178 Community College WAA 178 Concert Qioir 116 Cross Country 187 Dean of Men 20 Dean of Women 21 Delta Phi Epsilon 158 Delta Psi Kappa 101 Delta Sigma Pi 147 Delta Sigma Rho 102 Delta Sigma Tau 159 Delta Zeta 160 Diamond Band 118 Diamond Honor Society 103 Dormitory Life 90-94 Doyle House Council 174 Eckles College of Mortuary Science 56 English Honor Society 102 Finance Society 136 Freshman Camp 66-67 Freshman Class Council 172 Geasey House Council 175 Grahn House Council 174 Greek Life 166-168 Greek Weekend 164-165 Hillel 123 Homecoming 68-69 Home Economics Cluh 135 HPER 137 IF Council 180 IF Sports Council 179 IM Sports. Men ' s 194-195 IM Sports, Women ' s 224-226 Inauguration 70-71 International Students 74-75 Iota Alpha Pi 161 Junior Class Council 173 Kappa Delta Epsilon 104 Kappa Phi Kappa 106 Laurel Blossom Queen 84 Liberal Arts, Academics 30-35 Liberal Arts, Graduates 242-253 Magnet 105 Marketing Society 139 Math Society 138 May Queen 82 May Queen ' s Court 83 Men ' s Glee Club 114 Military Ball Queen 85 Mitten Student League 121 Modern Dance 78-79 Music Education Club 117 Outstanding Seniors 234-240 Owletter 142 Panhellenic Council 181 Peabody Hall Council 177 Peabody Hall Executive Board 176 Phi Epsilon Kappa 107 Phi Kappa Theta 148 Phi Sigma Delta 149 Phi Sigma Sigma 162 Pi Lambda Phi 150 Pi Sigma Eta 106 Pre-Law Association 136 President 16-17 Professional Schools 26-27 Psi Chi 108 Research Activities 28-29 Recognition Day 2.32-2.33 Religious Activities 72-73 Rifle Team 122 ROA 122 ROTC 1.32-l.r. SAM 142 Scabbard and Blade 109 School of Business, Graduates 254-269 Secondary Education Council 182 Secretarial Club 138 Senior Class Coimcil 17,3 Sigma Delta Chi 108 Sigma Phi Sigma 151 Sigma Pi 152 .Sigma Pi Sigma 110 .Sophomore Class Councils 172 Speakers ' Union 117 Special Events 80-81 Student Council 170 Stylus 131 Sword Society Ill Tau Delta Phi 1.53 Tau Epsilon Phi 1.54 Teachers College, Academics 42-47 Teachers College, Graduates 270-289 Technical Institute 57 Templar 128-130 Templayers 112 Temple News 126-127 Theta Upsilon 163 Theatre 76-77 Theta Sigma Phi 112 Trustees 18 Tyler, Academics 48-53 Tyler Council 183 Tyler, Graduates .300 UCM 123 UCRO 182 Varsity Baseball 212-215 Varsity Basketball, Men ' s 196-201 Varsity Basketball, Women ' s Varsity Bowling 227 305 PERSONAL INDEX i v- ' Abbott, Bette A bel, Steven Vincent 136, Abels Abrams, Barbara June Abrams, F Abrams, M Ackerman, Philip Abramson, Sharie 101, Ackerman, Natalie Carol Adelman, David William Adelman, Toby Ruth Agnes, Marianne Therese Aichele, Sylvester S Aisenstein, A Aldin, Eugene R -Allen, James Wheelock Allen. Judith 162, Allen, James Allen, T Allison, Josephine Melissa 134, Almes, Dec 83,85,98,118,156, Alter, Chilton Winslow Harvey, Alter Alterman, Arthur Ian Alterman, S Alterman, Sandra Altman, Allan Altman, Joel David Amato, C Anders, Dale .Anderson, Mary Jane Andriole, Richard Andruszke, Raymond F 139. Angermann, E .Antelman, Seymour Merrill Arangie. Robert 111,189, Arbittier, Bruce rinson, . Arost, Lenore Astte, Ruth Roma Asherman, Phyllis .Ashkenas, E -Astley. Russe! Atkinson, Sterling K Auerbach, Don Auerback, Joan Auerback, .S 123, AuU, G Axe, R Axel. H. Axelrod. 180. Harriet Na Axelrod, S. 175 ,254 51 254 123 110 242 ,227 270 2.54 rc v:o 290 242 181 97 189 270 270 290 242 242 52 270 242 242 103 290 270 174 ,254 134 242 ,254 154 136 158 242 162 220 131 19 91 158 ,161 136 135 ,254 270 138 B Back, Joseph 254 Bader, Frederick 290 Bader, Irma 68 Badin, Elizabeth 270 Baker. Corrine 138 Baker, Joseph 110,242 Baker, Ronald 242 Balderson. Elaine 136 Balderson, Robert 151 Balis, A 112 Balkie, F 270 Ballow, Hope 270 Banchi, Ruth 270 Banks, Jill 77,162,170 Barber, Lenore 254 Barbieri, D 228 Barcus, Steven 145 Baresick, F .53 Bark, Larry 254 Barnelt, Art 154 Barnell, S 189 Baron, Edwanl 33 Barone, J 122 Barr, R 189 Barson, Alan 100,254 Barto. W 139 Basche. Iris 254 Bascil, " , Francis 102,111,117,146,255 Bascone, Martin 242 Bass. I- i.M 255 Bataisky. J 202 Bavuso. F 189 i aKt, Bcp- ' jamin 255 Bayard. Robert 99,,255 Besich, Frances 300 Beck, Mildred 158,270 Beck, Robert 270 Becker, Harvey 109.255 Becker. Maddie 101.218.220,221 Beckman, A 115.145 Beebe, Larry 290 Rehrmann, Joyce 242 Belardo, Gerald 146,2.55 Belchic. A 120 Belinsky. Bernicc 271 Bell. Beverly 271 Bell. Charles 290 Bell, Gerald 145.242 Bell. Stanley 255 Bell. Suzanne,219.228,271 Bello, Connie 178,183,290 Belsky, C 220 Bender, Beverly 101,137,218.271 Bender. Marilyn 271 Bender, Robert 234,255 Benner, C 138 Bennett, Robert 242 Benson. Edith 155.271 Berberian, Roupen 243 Berger, S 99 Berger, Mervin 243 Bergev. Carl 290 Bergin, William 290 Berk, Richard 290 Berkowilz, D 145,174 Bcrlant, Sandra 98,121,271 Berman, A. 255 Berman, Alan 243 Bernardi. Lino 290 Bernhard, C 115,138 Bernstein. Leonard 69 Berzner. S 145 Besich, Frances 300 Betack. Henry 144,183 Bettelli, Bob 271 Beuhler, Norman 180 Bicker, Curtis 23 Biegilman. Harris 117.255 Bierstein, Bernard 255 Bierwirth, Bob 255 Birnhaum, Judith 98.100,139.177.255 Bisaga. Ronald 290 Bishop. Joey 168 Bishop. John 290 Binderi. N 112,121 Bivins, Carole 271 Blafeaux, R 175 Blai, Boris 48 Blair, Robert 122,271 Blake. Howard 47 Blanck. Margery 170 291 Blasberg. James 291 Blaskey, N 78 Blasczyk, Gerald 271 BlatI, Neal 106,116.117,119,255 Blau. Ruth 271 Blinder, Sheila 170,172 Block, M 121 Bloomfield, L 150 Bloss, Floriana 24 Bobroff, A 138 Bogis, Nana 243 Bohn, Lloyd 28 Boilcau, Judith 160,181 Bolden, David 243 Bond, R 122 Bonebreak. Beverly 116,271 Bongiovanni, Danny 106,271 Bonsall. Joseph 291 Bornes. Edilli 155 Bolel, P 99 Botwinick. Herbert 154,255 Boyd, David 114.255 Boyle, E 114 Bozagian, M 220 Bradd, Rosalie 300 Bradley. P 183 Brahin, Jerome 114,116,256 Brand, Irving 243 Brand, l.ibhy 121 Branin, A 120 Brano, H 138 Brasacchio, Frank 291 Hrasbears, Elizalielh 115,160 Bratnian, Jerry 271 Bratspis. Ronald 126 Braverman, Mary 67 Breindel, Neal 142,256 Brezel, Sue 161,243 Breznick, B 110 Brickel. Lynne 162 Brittner. Linda 178,291 Brobyn. George 116,272 Brodsky, Barbara 272 Brodsky, J 189.190 Broniherg. (Jiarles 150 Bronstein. ,A 121 Brooks, J 122 Brown, C 152 Brown, Frank 243 Brown, Harry 272 Brown, John 22 Brown, Judie 78,79 Brown. Martin 291 Brown. Natalie 178,291 Brown, Paul 32 Brown. R 136.189 Brownstein. D 112 Brownstein. Sheila 256 Bruni. Eugene 291 Brush. Ronald 256 Bryant. R 206 Buchwalter, Neil 100,1.54 Buck. Ray 144 Buehler. Glenda 272 Buehler. Norman 144 Buell. George 272 Burkley. Raymond 23 Btirrage. Roberta 243 Burnslein. Bernard 243 Bush. E 137,218 Butler. Mimi 161 Buzgon, .Sheila 272 Byek, Laurcen 272 Byck. Rh.ida 272 Bykovetz. Dmytro 182 Bylone, Ruth 272 Bvrd. Nathanial 206.243 C Cabell, R 120 Cain, Candy 68.116 Calabria, James R 256 Caldwell, William .30 Cameron, J. R 122 Camlin. Robert Charles, Jr 291 Campanella, Peter 111,1.36.256 Campbell, Betty Jo 226 Campbell, Harry George 291 Campbell, Jack 216 Campbell, JoJin Cliarles 272 Campisi, Mariann 52,300 Canning, James J. 256 Cantor. Rosaline 272 Capone, S 175 Caporaletti. Gene 146,179 Cappello, Roger Wm 291 Cardella, Thomas Peter 257 Cardin, Robert E 151 Cardonick, Frank Zane 256 Carey. T 147 Carlisle, .Albert 23 Carlisle, Jane 94 Carter, P 114 Carmen, Pearl 121 Carvin, Josephine 159 Casale. Ernie 24.186.188,210,233 Casper, Howie 134 Cassidy. Thomas 182,272 Campanella, M 100 Campbell, E 116 Caspari. Flossie 101 Castillo. Rodrigo Felipe 291 Castro, Evelyn 163 Center. H Cento Santi. Ermand Bruce .... Certaine. Vivian Jane Chalfin. Stuart Chamberlain. Dr. Chanin. John Otlil 139 291 272 145 136 102 (Jiaplain. G 145 Ciiapline, Al Chapline. Elaine . . . Charles. Elinor Toni Chase, (ieorge Chauncey, Frances . 211 121 272 174 105.129,156,234,248 Checkoff, D 145 Cheek, Elmer 174 Cherry, G 136 Clieruhini, T 134 Chew, Robert J 292 Chov. Sank K 256 Christensen. Sylvia Linda 243 Christian. Vincent 144 Chyzowych. Eugene Sother 272 Chyzowzeh. Wall 137.212,214 Ciccone, William 97,243 Cilione, Joseph P 292 Cinque, Paul 292 Ciocco. Lori 1- ' ' Cipriani. W 9 Cirini. G 138 Citron. Henrv- Sid 273 Clark. .Adeline 178,183.292 Clark. Eunice Clark. LeRoy Steven 243 Clarlante. Adele 182 Clawar. Harry Joseph 24.i Claypole. D 189 Clipp. Roger " ' Close, Gerri !• ' ■ ' Clouting, Barbara 130,178,292 182 244 134 114 108,126,233,235.257 Clyde, Frank Coleman, Gregory L. Coleman. M Condon, R Conlin, William . . . . Connell. Pal 117.160 Connelly. 152 Connor. Thomas Andersim 292 Conrad. Henn ' 139.257 Conroy. Margaret 273 Conroy, Pat 101 Conroy, Peggy -28 Console, Richard 111,17,5,2.57 Conyer. Bob 189.206 306 I Cooke. Jesse Jefferson 257 Cooper. John 38 Coopernian. Marshall Mark 292 Cooperslcin, Renec 134.273 Copobianco. P 146 Corbi. J 189 Curres. A. Rosner 181 Corsello, Mallhew Joseph 292 Corson. Bishop Fred P 18,70 Costalas. Betty 156 Coslello. Wilberl 257 Colzen. Stella Prager 273 Cox. Harold 55.106 Crablree. B 189 Crebbin, Dru 68,81,84.156 Crichlow. Culhbert 257 Coates. Richard 256 Cocci. Erma Linda 273 Cochran. Harr - A 19,36 Cocosis, Evelyn 156.167 Cofer, D 181 Cohen. Alan 150.292 Cohen. Andrea Lita 273 Cohen. B 117 Cohen. Coleman 256 Cohen, Edward Lloyd 243 Cohen. Florence 178.292 Cohen. Fred 256 Cohen, Gil bert 110,134,138,256 Cohen, Leon Joseph 292 Cohen, Leonard 115,256 Cohen, Lynn 182,243 Cohen, Janet 175 Cohen, Marty 139,153 Cohen, Michael L 256 Cohen, Norman Charles 257 Cohen, Romona 110,224 Cohen, Robert Gerald 257 Cohen, Ronald Nonnan 257 Cohen, S 100 Cohen, Stanley E 257 Cohen, Stanley S 257 Cohen, Susanrae 73,121,123,182,273 Colabrese, E 182 Cole, Sallie 97,161,224 Coleman, A 116 Coleman, Connie 244 Crispin, Clifford 214,215,273 Crispin, George 208 Groucher, J. W, Major 109,132 Ciimberton, John 257 Cuneo, R 202 Cunniff, Michael 151 Cunningham, Donald 140,152,180 Curcio, Anthony 148 Curcio, Christine 182 Curcio, G 189 Custer, B 204 Cylinder, Harry 120 Czarneck, J 120 D Dalilou, Selma 273,104 Dake, Jack 292 Damiano, John 273 D " Amico, Joseph 257 Danbraskas, Carol 273 D ' arenzo, Nick 146 Datilio, Lou 204 Davidow, Donald 145 Davidson, Howard 143 Davidson. Phyllis 273.134 Davis. Charlotte 79 Davis. Donald 152,244 Davis, Gloria 116,259 Davis, M 117.136 Davis, William 244 Davis. Rhoda 273 Davis. Rida 114.115.116,273 DeBart, Fay 218,227 DeCcncio, Dom 108 DeCosta, Morton 80 Depler, E 138 DeJong, Robert 182 Delconte, Emil 257 DeLuca, Raymond 258 Denuhick, Robert 258 Deodati, Connie 178,292 DePalma. Raymond 189,244 DePuc, L 107,204 Derr, Buryin 25 DeSantis, T 189,202 Desiderio, Joseph 258 DeSong, Robert 274 Deutch, Barbara 1.58 Devlin, Sharon 300 Devor, Alvin 244 DeWalt, C 99 Di. mbrosio, Guy 244 DiAntonio, Lucille 105,165,235,273 Diano, S 146 Dick, Charles 97,244 Dick, Edna 112,115,155,176 Dickstein, Bobbie 121 Dieterle. Ernest 292 DiFillippo, Jenny 157,181 DiGiacomo, John 136,149.180,258 DiGregorio. Tony 189 DiLiberto. Roy 170,172 DiMento. Josepli 146.274 Dinerman. Jack 293 Dinler. Marilyn 138,244 DiTullio, C 258 Dobbins. Ronald 258 Dobkin. A 183 Dobisch. Marie 45.274 Dodel. William 293 Donahue. Tom 151,179,215 Dorfman, Walter 293 Dorman, D 175 Dougan. Eileen ... 100,105,138,155,164,258 Dougherty, Jean 274 Dove, Ziona 115 Dowburd, Elaine 104,274 Dowell, J 50 Downham, Chick 188,189,215 Dowhan, Marianna 274 Doyle, Hubert 108,125,127 Dauving, Alice 274 Driban, Marsha 244 Driban, Melvin 244 Drossner, Brenda 178.293 Drysdale. Bruce 198,199 Duall, Robert 258 Dudley, Joe 148 Dudnick, Herberl 258 Duerr, G 110 Dunchak. Zandria 115,244 Dunehax, Z 138 Dunham, Robert 1.52,258 Dunne, Trudee 274 Dunphy, Mary 138,244 Diirphy, Gerry 77 E Early, John 2.58 Earnest. Ernest 33 Easley, Shirley 293 Ebling. Ida 1.36 Eckstein. Carol 244 Edelman, . ally 244 Edenborn, Joan 218,228 Ehly. Erie 24 Eichmann. Edward 20.179,180 Eingermann. E 11 5 Einstein. M 115 Eisbart. Judith 98.104.274 Eisenberg. B 123 Eisenhoffer 123,274 Eisner, Ellie 161 Elkins. Mary 274 Ellen. Mark 123 Elliot, N 116 Engel, Linda 158 Epstein, B 228 Epstein, Helen 161 Epstein, L 115 Epstein, Samuel 139,258 Epstein, Sheila 158 Epling, Frederic 152,274 Erikson, L 183 Errichetti, Josephine 293 Erstein, B 218 Ervin, James 152 Eshback, H 122 Estes, P 220 Estreicher, Stephanie 175 Esris, Marilyn 274 Essner, Francine 274 Evans, George 293 Everly, G 115 Eyster, B 210 F Fabiano, Vito 293 Factor, Donald 258 Fagan, Stephanie 161 Fair, Lenore 274 Fallon, Robert 293 Farber, Gerald 293 Farguhaison, G 220 Farrar, Joseph 258 Federman, Deanna 275 Fein, Norman 258,140 Feinberg, E 175 Feinstein, Lawrence 258,145 Feldgus, Lynn 275 Feldgus, Norm 154 Feldgus, Richie 154 Feldmail, Harold 244 Feingold, Al 15. ' ' » Feldman, Esther 275 Feldman, Francine 161 Felzot, Carol 275 Ferraro, 1 115 Ferrell. Richard 275 Ferringer, Natalie 112,258 Festoff, Robert 293 Fiora. N 115 Fitikel, Loretta 275 Finkle, M 104 Finkle, Nina 275 Finkelstein, H 114 Finn, J 181 Finn, Joan 157 Firouzhbhdian, Hassen 293 First, Alvin 258 Fischer, Jeffrey 131,235,245 Fish, R 114 Fisher, Frederick 145,245 Fishman, Arnie 175 Fishman, Linda 259 Fitch, Gerri 101,218,219,275 Flacker, William 259 Flcishcr. B 115 Flemming, Prudence 224 Flinkman. Artliiu- 259 Flinn. Robert 259 Flory, A 52 Fluck, Sarah 229 Flynn, Don 214 Fogcl, Charlene 275 Fogelman, Burl.ui 145.2.59 Folino, A VM Ford, 1) 157 Ford, .Saiiniel 151 Foreman, Darrell 259 Foreman. Eddie 216 Foreman. Larry 154 Forte. C 146 Foster. Barbara 245 Fox. Harold 275 Frankel. Phyllis 245 Frank. B 89 Frank. D 180 Frank. Joyce 141 Frank. L 202 Frankel. Morton 145 Franks, Richard 122,259 Frantz, Paula 275 Fraps, Carol .. 66.83,92,101,105,156,170,176.,275 Frebowitz, . udry 134,275 Freed, Barbara 275 Frecdman, B 121 Freedman. Calvin 174 Frecdman, L 104 Freechoffcr, John 54 Freeman, Marion 159,275 Freiman, Roy 142 Frciter. Sophia 275 Fretz, Gary 293 Fretz, Henry 151 Freund, Monica 123 Friedberg, Gloria 98,275 Friedberg, G 104 Friedman, Edythe 245 Friedman, H 138 Friedman, Lynn 245 Friedman, Said 259 Fries, Kenneth 293 Frisbic, M. Adele 37 Frost, Robert 275 Fuller. Eleanor 125 Fidmer, Barbara 156 Funnesey, Anne 222 G Gaber, Ina Lee 276 Gable, D 189 Gaither, James Loren 183,300 Gamberg, Bertha C 104,276 Gapozinhoff. John 216 Garber, Debby 36,158 Garden, Bruce 293 (iarfield, Marilyn 121 Garrett, A 114 Garrett, David Charles 294 Garrison, James 144,174 (iaspari, Evelyn Joan 276 Caspar, Flossie 137,218,219,220,229 Gavin, Bernerd Ward 276 Gechman, Gilbert 259 Geffen, Arlene 161 Geher, Martin 145 Gelfand, Dr. J 136 Geiger. Leona 276 Gellman. Bonnie 158,245 Gellman, Melvyn Arnold 294 Oilman, Martin Israel 97,245 (;elpi, Gustavo Antonio 142,210,2,59 Gentieu, Eugenia 177,218,219,220 Gentile, Gayl 276 Gentile, Gret 115,116,177,220,229 Gerney, Paul 114,1.52 Gerstein, Samuel 87,120,136,259 Gervais, JoAnne 87,121,155,170,173 Getzingcr, Barbara 116,160,276 (;iangiulio, James Richard . . . 148.122.276 Gicker. G 115 Gilgore. Carole Z 294 Gilmore, B 176,220 Gilmore, Beverly 177 Gilmore, J 123 (finsburg, Marvin 245 (xirman, Tom 1 79 Gittelman, Richard Charles 259 (iiunta, Thomas N 2.59 Gladfeller, Bruce 16 (dadfelter, .Martha 16 Gladfelter, Millard E 16,17,69,70,71,86 Gladfelter, Philip 16 Glass, Sheldon S 245 Glassford, John Henry 294 Gleason. Marilyn Louise 300 Glogow, Marlene 130,170.172 (iodshall, Frances 45 Goehringer, Irene Lenora 245 Goffman, M I.34 Gokhale, Adrienne 245 Gold, C 138 Gold, Gerald 1 ' ' ' 307 Goldberg, Elise 137,276 Goldberg, Gloria Mae 259 Goldberg, William 245 Golden, Sandra Pergam 276 Goldenberg, Joseph 276 Goldfarb, Harriet Ann 276 Goldman. Bob 150,216 Goldman. Edward Roy 259 Goldman. Maxine Joan 245 Goldman, Philip 294 Goldstein, Barry 259 Goldstein, Burton 294 Goldstein, Elaine 131 Goldstein, Gabriel 106,294 Goldstein, Judy 161,182 Goldstein, Linda Lou 276 Goldstein, Mark John 120,142,294 Goldstein, Rhoda Rose 1,110,276 Goldstein, Riehard 153.245 Golland, Elaine U 246 Goman, Bernadette 276 Gontkoff, E 228 Goodall, Charles Earl 276 Goodman. D 114 Goodman. Lynda 161 Goodwin, Gail Marie ...83.114.116,155,246 Gordon, Ann J 115,183,259 Gordon, Barbara Jean 138,246 Gordon, Lewis 152,165 Gordon, Riissei 201 Gotchel, PatriiJa 163 Gottfried, Marlene 182 Gottlieb, Beverly 161 Gottlieb, Jal Samuel 145,246 Gottlieb, P 136 Gottlieb, Sandra 97.104,246 Gottlieb, Susan Zimring 161,276 Grades, Leonard Alan . . . 80.109.120,154.260 Gracpp, Carol 160 Graham, Ed 187 Graham, W 204 Graino, Robert Sherwood 294 Grail, Marie 227 Granieri, B 202 Grant. Edward Arthur 294 Grasso, Natalie 163 Grayce. Paul 120,246 Green, Benjamin 154.260,179 Green, Gene S. . 260 Green. Mareea E 260 Green. Marlene 123 Green. Paul 150.180 Greenberg, Arthur Jay 294 Greenherg. Barry F 260 Greenberg, Herman Samuel.,. 123,134.246 Greenberg, J ack 246 Greenberg, S 115 Greenfield, Diane 1 246 Greenspan, Jerry 149,180 (ireenspun, Phil 139,154.260 (;reer. Kirk C 23 Griff, Ellie 158 (iriffin. Charles Moylan 144,260 (niffith, Antoinette . . . 105,112,129,155,260 Griffith. Robert A 152,294 (irinaway, George 236 Grip, Carl M., Jr 20,103,111 Grizer, Mi ' lvin 260 Groeh, T 189 (;ropp, Annemarie Gertrude 116,246 Gross, Mason W 232 Grossman, Judy 129,161 Grossman, Morton Irving 246 Grub, Bill 246 Gruber, Jacob W ;)2 Griinstein, Al 145,179 Grynies, Sandra Marian Ann 246 Guide, Frank 216 Guidolli, Marie 218,222,223 (iundersheimer, Hertnan 48 Gunn, A 10.3 Gurst, Allen Steven 246 H Halin, Barbara 79,83,105,128,181,162, 236,246 Halkias, Parris 277 Hall, Emma M 138 Hall, Harry 25 Hall, Marian Dolores 277 Hall, William W 151 Hallquisl, Gerald Law Ayne 260 Hamberg, Sondra Arlene 135,277 Hamell, John 103,116,118,119 Hamilton. Kichard Paul 260 Hammond. John Joseph 294 llanby, Ralph Joseph 294 Harbison, Patricia A 52 Harburger. Sue 162 Harde, Henry F 151 Harding. Jonas. Jr 277 Hardy. Esther Elizabeth 294 Harmon. Melinda 135 Harms. Louis T 36.100 Harner. Charles Edward 294 Harris. Alan 1,54.180 Harris. Sylvia 134 Harrison. James A 70.186 Harl, John Thomas 106,277 Hartenstein. J 106 Hartsook. John ,33 Harvey. David 55 Harvis. Herbert .Samuel 136,260 Hausdorlcr, Walter 25 Hayek, Elizabeth M 260 Haywood, Albert Joseph 294 Headrick, R 116 Hedriek, Robert Howard 114,277 Hefton, John Mark 97,246 Heicklen, Lynn 175 Heinlen, C 147 Helfand. R 114 Helley. A Ill Helsinger, Franklin .Sidney 109.246 Hergleroth. Ned 47 Herman, B 206 Herman, Al 35 Herrman, Bill 148 Herman, Martin Allen 260 Hess, Rodger H 57,260 Hesselbacher, Helen 101,137,233,237. 218.228.277 Heston, Charlton 77,81 Helzelson, Sheila 121 Hewitt. Judith A 83.155,277 Hicks, Leonard Eugene 260 Hill, Jesse Charles 246 Hirshbuhl, Jack 151 Hirshfeld, Judith Marian 277 Hinlel, Ralph 144 Hoehberg, Rochelle .Sara 246,247 Hoff, Harry 152,179 Hoffer 100 Hoffman, Alan 204,205 Hoffman. Joan Wurt . 277 Hoffman. L 115 Hoffman. Seymour 150 Hogg. Richard 120 Holloway, Paul J 151 llolstein. Jay Alien 247 Homer. J 115 Honegger. Nancy M 116,247 H.iover, Amelia 102,117 Hopkin.s, Bol 216 Hopkins, William Gerald 260 Hiirwitz, Alan Joseph 260 Hotlen. Allen 14,5,261 Howard, Jessica 277 Howat, B. j 222 Howe. William 99.100 Hubbard. Clifton E.. Jr 189.277 Hubsehman. Emil Huganir. George 1!.. Jr 22 Hughes. Joboi James 261 Humphreys. Charles E 261 Humpries. J 114 Hunn. Gilbert S 110,247 Hunsberger, Donald M 136,261 Hutton, J 147 Hyams, Alice 161 I lenni, Teresa N 277 lezzi, Constance Higger 277 lies, William Cook, Jr 144,261 Ingber, H 103 Ingham, Ronald 170,174,247 Israel, Rhea Sheila 123,162,164,247 lovino, Mary ] 15,116 J Jack, Harold 44 JackendofL Dr. N 39,136 Jacobs, D 114,116 Jacobson, Benjamin 261 Jacobs, Donald Richard 247 Jaffe, C 115,121 Jaffc, Pauline Fay 277 Jaffee. Leah E 247.79,128 James, Charles G., Jr 278 James, R 100 James. Reverend 72,123,182 Janetla, Nicholas J 278 Jansen, H 123 Jarvis. William Louis 100,261 Jaskiewicz, Joseph V 261 Jassenoff, Samuel J 247 John, J 189 Johnson, Beverly 98,137,160,176,177, 229,278 Johnson, J 136 Johnson, Robert L 18,170 Jones, Boh 151 Jones, David C 278 Jones, D 116,178 Jones, Dorothy Marie 295 Jones, Ella Elizabeth 278 .loues, Marilyn 159 Jones, Regina D 278 Jones, Robert 109 Jones, Robert H 151 Jordan, Dave 216 Joseph, Ed 140 Joseph, Elwin Pitman 247 Joseph, John 148 Joss, G 114 Jurnavo) , Nancy Tobias 278 K Kaback, Elaine 247 Kairys, Wilma 130.161 Kaiser, Mark 1.54 Kalafus, Kathy 160,278 Kaleda, Pal 227 Kamis, Stanley 261 Kane, Jane E 295 Kane, Steven M 204,247 Kanefsky, Harvey S 247 Kaplan, Beverly F 278 Kaplan, .Simon L 139 Kappakas, J 114 Kapustin, Judith 11 247 Karabell, 1) 112 Karabin, Benjamin J 261 Karakashian, A 110 Karalino, George 216 Karff, Elana 162 Karlos, Leonard M 139,261 Karpinich, Leonid 278 Kashkashian, Arson 147,170,173,233 237,261 Kasnie, G 122 Kaswic, George, Jr 247 Katcttman, Arlene 247 Katz, Eleanor 162 Katz, Marsha S 278 Katz, Rhoda Caplan 121,278 Kauffman, Allan 145,261 Kauffman, Ellen 98,104,115,278 Kaufman, Marvin 145 Kautz, Mary 163,182 Kawczynski, Donald C 295 Kay, Doreen 76,112,247 Kaye, C 114,116,149 Kazanjian, Z 187,206 Kazansky, Sandra A 278 Keen, Maurice F 30 Keenan, Robert T 248 Keighton, James D 114,279 Kelberg, Bernard I) 248 Keller, P 122 Kelley. Allen Harrison 210,248 Kendalh Arnie 76,112 Keneosky, Lawrence X 247 Kennedy, William .... 198,199,200,201,212. 214,233,237,279 Kepre, M 174 Kern, Randolph Jay 70,106,183,295 Kernen, Joseph, III 99,100,261 Kerr, Pat 156 Kessel, Rich 213 Kesselman, Phyllis S 248 Keyser, Roberta M 279 Kilstein, Sy 154 Kiner, Neal Paul 279 Kinlisch, Leonore R 121,182,279 Kirsli, J 106 Kirson, Victtu ' 133 Kish, J 56 KisI, Eugene Harald 248 Kivitz, M 37 Kleger. Bruce 248 Kleiman. Arlene 135,279 Kleiman, Flora Wendy 142,178,295 Klein. Ronald 295 Kligman, Eleanore Gweu 134,279 Kligman, P 136 Khgman, T 112 Kline, (Judge! 70 Kline, Steven 145 Klopp, George 100,151.262 Koblin. Beveriy 175 Koder. D 147 Koehler. Karl Frederick 295 Koffler. Irv 150 Kofer. D. 2 227 Kogan, Paul 103,116 Kole, Barbara J 279 Konefsky, Gerald M 279 Konefsky, Leonard S 218 Kops, Sarah P 104,279 Koons, F 176 Kornbhmi, Lorrain)- 279 Korneff • 2 Kosh, M 5li Kosik, S 131 Kotzen, Edward B 262 Kolzen, Edward G 100,139 Kraft, Paul 248 Kramer, Carol A 279 Kramer, Laurence 145 Kramer, Richard Stanley 115,262 Krauchuek, Arthur J 262 Kreiner, Martin 140,141,262 Kreithcn, Linda 121 Kress, Barbara 130 Krewitl, Phyllis HH Kricheff, Steven 115 Krinick, Elaine 104,279 Krisco, Virginia 262 Kriss. Barbara 102,117,177 Kromash, Marvin 109,248 Krosskove, P H- ' Kriigcr, Harris Norman 262 Krugman, Marshall 120,154 Kruse, Robert J 248 Kueharczak, 1 13 Kuchmeister, Carol 5.i Kidir, M 102,117 Kuintzle. Albert George 295 Kujawa, John 39 Kull. B 152,189 308 Kullii-k. J 122 Kupershit, Harold Paul 262 Kupter, R 122 Kiirash, Amy 92 Kumian. M 116 Kurshner. M 133 Kuriz, Mark 262 Kurtz. Roberi 149 Kushner. George 248 Laboesky, Dennis 182 La Gioia, J 112 Laibow. D 112 Laison. Barbara 123 Landis. Elizabeth 23 Lane, Alice Ann 279 Lang, ' anda 159 La Place, Maxine Lois 112.263 Larson, Jack A 279 Laver. K 122.150 Law. ' 115.134 LawTence. David L 70,71 Lawson. Richard Alan 262 Lawson. Robert John 262 Laquaqlia. B 134 Leader. Penny 103.134 Leasoff. Ernest 279 Lebaris. Irene 135 Lebofsky. D 204 Lee, Dave 210 Leech. K 114.116 Leh. Robert E 183.295 Lehman. Merle 182 Leibowitz. Roz 162 Leibowitz, Sharon 90,92 Leider, S 115 Leigh, Helen B 175 Leight, Mary Ann 177.218,219,220,221 Leight, Joan Martin 227 Lemon. William Arthur 248 Lenny. Albert 97,248 Leo. Bob 69,120, Leonard, . rthur 121.145,248 Leonardo, Ronald Joseph 248 Lepitz, M 114 Lepone. Gilda 116 Lepow. Norman 262 Leshner, Martin 248 Lessack. Alan 109.133.279 Lessack. Edina Salus 280 Letchworth. George 25 Leiofsky. Harvey Warren 248 Lptlen. Neil 249 Levanthal, B. J 158 Levardsen. Richard 132,133 Levens. Janice 262 Levin. Gerri 103.119 Levin. J 114 Levin. Jackie 161 Levin. Robert Louis 122.262 Le ine, Esther 228 Levinson. Hillel 206,207.262 Levinson, Izzie 162 Levit. Fay 280 Levitt. Clifford A 249 Levocz, R 122 Levy, Carol 101,218,226,227 Levy, Coleman 262 Levy, Ilene 98,104,121,249 Levy, Raymond Mark 262 Lewis, A 136 Lewis, Roy 280 Lichter. Barb ara 280 Liebrecht, Raymond 263 Lily, Irving 23 Lindauer, Carol 47.158,181 Lindauer, Elaine 158 Linderman, Larry 149 Link. Robert 151 Lipkin. Philip 249 Lipscomb, Delores 218,220,221 Lipson, M. Barry 249 I, II. Harh-nc 280 Lit, Mildred 123 Littlehales. Ethyl 181 Little. A 150 Littman. Walter 139,263 Litwack, Harry 198 Litwin, Andra 162 Loch, R 174 Loeb, Louis 249 Logan. B 108 l ndon. Harvey 263 Long. L 115 Longo. Susanna 280 Lorberbaimi. Reva 117.280 Lotson. C 189 Lovekin. Linda 249 Liibar. Saul 263 Luber. Ted 210 Lubin. Arlene J 249 Lucas, Charles 106,295 Lucas, Joan Ruth 280 Lucci, Robert 87,114.116,238,280 Luciano, Dom 146,202,203 Luff. T 116 Lukens. J 189 Lukoff, Marcy 162 Lusen, R 204 Luterman, Howard 263 Lynch. John Vincent 280 M Mc Allister. John 67.109,180 Mc Bratney, Joseph Hamilton, Jr 281 Mc Cahill, Peter John 148,249 Mc Cann, Marjorie 160 .Mc Cann, William Joseph, Jr 152,263 Mc Carthy. Daniel Jerimiah 100,263 Mc Clenahan, Henry 183 Mc Closkey, James 263 Mc Conaghie, Joan 167,218,219 .Mc Cormick, John Michael 136,263 Mc Coy, Daril 226 Mc Coy, Dr. C 120 Mc Dowell. Charlotte 115 Mc Gill, John Stewart 295 Mc Guckin, Andrew Joseph 249 Mc Hale. John 73 Mc Kenna. William 40 Mc Kinnon, Helen 222 Mc Lalferty, John 187.206 Mc Leod. Donald John 295 Mc Murray. Carol Mc Shane. J 189 Mann. Henry A 263 Marchiek, H 218 Margolin, Erancine 161 .Margolit, Harold 263 Marinoff. Stan 140.141 Markellos. Arestethe Hirry 295 Markellos. Christina 281 Markowitz. Rhoda Ruth 281 Marks. Edward Jay Marks, S Maroney, T 281 115 206 Mars, Keith S 249 Marsh. Ronald L 281 Marshall, Alvin 145 Marshall, J 178 .Marshall, Toby 295 Marsicano, Paul B 296 Martin, Doris 137,156,228 Martin, E 177 Martin, J 147 Martin, Robert William 249 .Martin. R 218 Martin. Tizzi 220 Master, Barbara Berezow 135,281 Master, Micheal Joe! 264 Matt, Fred Charles 296 Matthews, Patricia Juanita 281 Maurer, Margaret Florence 144,281 Maurer, Marvin 144 May, E 220 Mac liann. Marge 227 Mac Donald, John 144 M,-!c Grcnther. J 123 Mack. Russell H .36.100 Mackiewicz, A 122 Macloskey, E 115 Mac Main, James Smith 280 Madden, T 146 Magargle, Ronald Kent 249 Magarick, Harvey 132,179,263 Magee, Robert John 280 Magilner, Elaine Wolfson 104,280 Magoigle, R 134 Magowan. Frank Edward 295 Maidman. Hadar 138,249 Mailman, Bruce 112 Mailshanker, F 103 Mais, Keith 211 Makris. George 186 Malenbaum. Abraham 263 Malloy. J 117 Malone. William Vincent 263 Maloney, Clarence 170 Mandel, Gail 161 Mandelbaum. Eli M 233,238,249 Mandaro, Hank 214,215 Mangano, Lucy Rita 280 Mangel, Irving Max 263 Mangel, Ronald 249 Manlove. Geraldine Elizabeth 280 May. J 220 Mayor. L 123 Mazie, Frederick 264 Meads, Frederick Maurice 151,264 Medcoff, R 206 Medvene, Debbie 162 Meinster, Judith 112 .Mellers, Ann 155 Melnicoff. Michele 170,172 Mclnyk. Bnhdan .Andrew .300 Mencher, A 95.115.161 -Mendelshon. Susan 79 Merando. Albert Vincent 214.215.264 Mergenthaler. Lorraine 112.175.264 Merkin. Linda 162 Meskin, Sheila 121 Messina. Joseph Samuel 296 Messinger. Sandra Barbara 104.281 Metchock. Carol Ann 1,57,181.281 Metelits. Edwin 264 .Metzger. Allen Mark 11 1. Metzger. Charles E 22 Metzger, Mary Elizabeth 281 Metzman. R 1.38 Meyers, Albert 145 Meyers. Edward 296 Meyers. Marilyn 281 Meyers, Robert 264 Milano, Bernard 151 Miller, Abbe 145 .Miller. H 116 Miller. James Miller, Rich 150 Miller. Sam 26- .Miller. Stephen 145.264 Miller. Victor 281 Milligan. Paul 144.2,50 Minkoff. Merle 282 Minlz. Charles 149,239,250 Mirsky, Barry 120,151 Mist ichiowski, C 115 Mish, Andrea 158 Mitchell, Evelyn 282 Mitchell, Henry Jr 300 Mitchell. J 114 Mittman. Sheldon 204.205 Moorman. 1 104 .Mohollen. L 106 Mololsky, Irvin 153,264 Monash, E 120 Mooney, H 107 Moore, Fred 152 Moore, L 204 Moore, Meyer Montgomery, Priscillu Montanyi ' , Edward Morley, David Morris, Ted 188,189,190, Morrucci, M Mortimer. C Moseley, Kenneth Mosenkis, Naida Moser. Carl Moser, Donald Moses, D Moyer. Ronald S Muderick. Linda 123, Mudrick. Sylvia Mueller. Bob Mullen. James Mullen. Robert William Mulvey. Dave, Murata. James 147,175, Myers, Elayne Myers, S Myers, Winnie 87.11o, N Nadig. Francis • • • Nagel. Marvin Sidney Nazzario, Leonard John Necowitz, Barbara 162. Needle, Jerome Needleman. Harriet Neff. Harry Clifton Nelson. Richard Lee Neuman. Lynne 121.124.129, Neurick, Sallie Esther Neulight. Ronne Jane Newman, Harris Newman. Jerry Harold Newmark. Mark 123, Nichols, Bob Nicholson, P Nicklas. J, J Niehlands, John Harris Nissinger. Mel Nissman. ,1 Noble. Lawrence Evert Notis. Evelyn Novack. Myrna Rohbins Novack. Tanya 45. Novek. Willa 102. ovick. Jan Nowsatka. Uayniimd Null. W Nulkowil . 1 ' 264 282 296 282 ,206 1.38 115 296 282 2,50 144 189 296 ,250 161 204 100 264 ,282 ,250 264 135 .1.55 264 264 ,282 265 282 265 296 ,162 282 282 282 265 .139 148 210 106 296 1,54 115 296 182 282 282 117 1,58 250 122 134 Obagla. Mahomedaly Curriu 81 nberholtzer. Dennis 116.144.188 O-Connell. M 107 Olivera. John D.ivid 2R2 Olivier!, Nid.i 282 Olivrtto, Tony Ii3 Oran. Louise 25 Orenstein, Ronald David 282 Orkis. Stanley J 282 Orlow. lirenda 121 Oruiandy, Eugene 80.116 Oscarson. Jon H 250 Oskowiak. Josepli Edward 250 Osman. Rick Ostrich. Shclia Z 282 Owens. G 100 Oxidine, Joseph 137 P Page, Robert 46,72,114 Pallidino. Anthony 106.296 Palmer, Rita 161 Palmer, George 207 Palmere, Joseph 298 Palmisano, Anthrmy 265 Palo, Salvatore 283 Pancoas, V 116 II 309 Pandolfe, J 146 Paradissis, Helen 283 Parker. Linda 183,296 Parkinson, William 19 Parlies, M 136 Parris, Gus 296 Pascal, N 104 Pasco, Richard 265 Pass, .loan 283 Paul, Marlene 283 Palchell, Claire 153 Patterson, Carl 107.204 Pavel. Asher 120 Peabody. Gertrude D 21 Pearlman, J 114 Pelagatti, Gustine 146,265 Pellegrino, Ro 156 Pellman, Toby 2S.3 Peltz, K 115 Penn, Wini 250 Perchick, S 142 Perilstein, D 204 Perlnuitter, Lois 175 Perlow, Tama 183.300 Perkins, Sue 160 Perry, Douglas C 38 Peters, Sally . ' Vnn 98,104,250 Petersen. Jim 147 Peterson, Mary 156,177 Phillips, William James 296 Phleygel, R 123 Pilarek, Bernadine 283 Pinnelli, Richard 136,265 Pinsky, Mickey 122 Pinlzon, S 135 Pirie, Waller 138,250 Pira, Kathy 78,79 Pisanelli, Diana 163,181 Pitts, Harry 22 Pizzo, Joseph 296 Pogash, Marsha 130,162,183,300 Pokras, R 114,152,116 Polin, Michael 296 Polishook, William 42,134 Pollack, Michele 130 Polsky, Edward Saul 250 Pompa, Catherine 30 Pompei, Gene 265 Poole, Richard 117,297 Popkin, Lola 250 Porecca, Fran 72 Porter. J 138 Portner. Sara Jane 250 Pnrlner. Saul 110,251 Porto, J 146 Portnoy, J 115 Posternack, Greta 283 Poslernack, Joyce 283 Potter, Marith 118.156 Powell, James 149 Powers, Janice 116,155.177 Prall, J 183 Price, .Sondra 297 Principe, Giovina 283 Pro, Vincent 283 Piic, Calvin 283 Pugli, F.phiaim 297 (.) Uiiacki-nbush. Robert 122.132,233 Uuedcnfeld, Ted .. 107.137,202,208,216.283 Uuidot. R 142 R Rablial. Joseph John 283 Rabino. Rosalind 283 Raider. Ellen 127 Raili. Connie 112,176,265 Randall, Paul E 80 Ranniello, J 189 Rappaporl, Marvin 150 Rappaporl, R 121 Raulslon, Kathleen 98,222 Ravinsky. Saul 133 Rech. Melvyn H 251 Rech. Rhoda Marilyn 251 Reck. M 134 Reck. R 134 Redcross. Ann Regina 138,283 Redfield, Edward 36 Reed, D 218,220 Reed, Jerildiiie 159 Reed, Richard 120,170,239,297 Reedy. Dorothy Gayle 283 Reemer. R 134 Rees, Charles Herbert 297 Reese, Stephen Paul 265 Reeves, Robert ElRoy 297 Regitko, Grace 180 Reichman, Vivian 158 Reid, Rosemarie 121 Reiff. Bobbie 162 Reilly. R 114 Reilly. W 139 Reisman, Carol Lynne 115,283 Reisman, R 142 Remfer. C 56 Rensch, Ronny 87.206 Resnick, David 265 Resnick, Barbara 161 Resnick, E 123 Respass, Catherine 131 Retigo, Grace 168 Reynolds, Joseph Christian 147,265 ■•Rex " 150 Reynolds, J 109,122,147 Rhoads. John J 22 Rhoda, D 134 Rhodes, Donna 157 Ribenieks, Astrida 283 Rice, Thomas 189 Rich, Barry 145 Rich, Errol 57 Richards. Phil Rirhman. Bobbie 162 Riechman, V 181 Riegel, Waller Ellsworth 297 Rile, Glenn 142,183,297 Riley, Robert Albert 284 Riloff, Edwin Harris 139,265 Rinaldi, Alexander Joseph 297 Rinis, Mark D 284 Ringenwald, Robert 152 Rinis, M 77 Rissling, DeLoris Eleanor 251 Rizzo, Joseph James 265 Roane, J 116 Robboy, Stanton L 297 Roberts, Ann-Judith Mary 251 Roberts, David 38 Roberts, Elmer Harold 284 Roberts, John 38 Roberts, Lydia 284 Roberts, S 135 Robinson. Jimmie G 265 Robinson. Marcia 162 Robinson. Theresa J 284 Rodgers, John 188,189,202 Rodgers, June 163 Rodelle, Michael 149 Rodcnbough, D 70 Roebas, (.ieorge 41,265 Rogers, William 31 Rogul, Herm 126 Rome. Bonnie Goshko 284 Ranc. Vic 150 Rosato, Julia 160 Rose, Irving Martin 284 Rose, Warren 209,265 Rosen, Stephen Ellis 251 Rosenbaiim, Jerry 97,251 Rosenbaum, Myron Edwin 284 Rosenberg, Naomi 98,162 Rosenberg. Paul Edward 251 Rosenblum, Roger Edward 150,265 Rosenblum, Zena 158 Rosenfeld. Alvin 251 Rosenfeld. Gail Joan 129,284 Rosenfeld, Robert 138,251 Rosenkolf, Charles .... 96, Rosenlahl, Herbert 266 Rosenthal, Lee 150 Rosenthal, Toby Sandra 284 Rosenthal, Ronald Stanley 97,251 Roshkoff, Raymond Philip 266 Rosner, Anita 161 Ross, Mary 61 Ross, William Edward 266 Rossi, J 122 Rossman, Martin Henry 266 Rostek, Chrisiel 98,116.251 Rotko. J 158 Roth, Steven 145 Rothbard. Melvyn 145 Roulston. Kathleen 182.284 Rovins. Joel 145 Rowe. Thomas Reed 297 Rowland. S 52 Roxhy, Bruce S 23 Ridienslcin, Rena Judith 284 Rubins. Steven Rubrighl. Norman 122,144.266 Rudley. Edward Allen 266 Rudnick, Shellie 161 Rulf. J 189 Ruggiero. M Rund, D 115 Rupel, Alvin 25 Russo, Harold Wagner 297 Russo, Kalhryn 284 Russo, Rosemarie 83.155 Rutberg. Jerry 154 Ruttenberg. Marcia .... 71, 162,170,232,233.239,251 Rnmer, Raymond S 251 .S .Sabatini, Rapiiael 49 Sabato, Ernest James 170,284 Sable, M 141 Saitz, George 153 Sakoff, V 115.134 Salkin, Stanton Jay 266 Salkind, Dee 121,162 Saltiel. Robert James 139,266 Saltzman, .Steve ... 142,,211 Salvino, Vincc 108,131 Samojlowicz, Andy 147 SamosI, Goldie 78,79 Sanczak, Halyna Christina 284 Sand, Joan Wallis 251 Sander, Herman 266 Sanders, B 99,117,136 Sanders, Robert 266 .Sandrow. Richard Edward 252 .Sapoznikoff, John 120 Sapren, Linda 158 Savett, Stuart Hubert 266 Savoy, Beatrice B 300 Schabner, Donal.l R 285 Schar, A 114 Schary, Susan 53,300 Schebera, L 220 Schechter, Ann 115,129,156 Scheuer, Lucilc 21,165 Schiffman, J 115 •Schimerling. H 179 Schlaifman. Marilyn 285 Schleifer, C 98 Schleinkofer, George Norntan, Jr 297 .Schlessinger. Frances 252 Schmid, Melvin 226 Schoenstadl, Steven E 139 Schor, Alvin 145 Schrag, William A 54 Schreibsteink Sheila 158,181 Schrier, Joseph 145.266 Schrope, Dimald W 297 Schubert, H 115 Schuchert B 114 Schult, S 135 Schwartz, Joseph David 266 Schwartz, Leveah 285 Schwartz, iMelvin 285 Schwartz, William H. M 297 Schwinn, Maurice William, Jr 297 Scotkin, B 204 Scott, F 204 Secan. Alan 267 Sedorski. Mary Ann Elizabeth 285 Segal, Arnold 267 Segal, Carolyn Emile 110.252 Segal. Rosalie 138 Segal, Rabbi Shalom 73.123,182 Seidle, Betty Elaine 227.285 Seidel, Theodore Agncw 298 Seller. Cookie 161 Sell. Heberl Charles 106,298 Seltzer, Alvin Jay 108.267 Seltzer, W 189 Serewilch. Theodore Irwin 285 Scrota. Ted 114,116,285 Setman, W 120 .Setz, M 57 Shahboz, JoAnne Frances 285 Shaffer. Joseph 34 Shaffer, N .50 Shaid, Roberta Fisher 285 Shane, F 227 Shanken. Irwin 106.145.285 Shannon. Thomas 41 .Shapiro. Don b l Shapiro, Florric 162 .Shapiro, Lee 158 .Shapiro. .Steve 15.1 .Sharkis. A 122 Shaw. Donald William 267 Shear. Joel 170.173 .Shein. Sheila Sylvia 138.285 Sheintoch, Peter Joel 267 Shelly. Frank Leroy 106,183.298 Shempp. Herman 206 Sheppaul. B 148 Sheppard, Janet Marie 267 Sherman, Bill 17l .172 Sherman, Charles Edwin 267 .Sherman, Elaine Toby 161,285 Shermet. Shirley Elaine 98,285 .Shields, Harry 148 Shiffrin, Arnold Harris 2.S2 .Shook, .Sandra Mac 178,298 Shope, F. Charles 298 Shulkin, Bill M ' ' Sibson, B 89 Sidlow, Sidney 26; Siegel, George 1 1 ' ) Siegle, L 116 Silber, Maxine Klughejt 28. Silberberg, Rita 162 Silberstein, Alan King 136.267 Silenzik. Phyllis Jean 83.267 Silver. Edward Leon 139.267 Silverman. Arnic l- ' i- ' .Silverman, Marvin 182 .Silverman, Paula 158,170,172 Simon. Marc Bruce 286 Simons. Pat 1 15,1.56 .Simpson. J 114.116.114 Sipkin, Lloyd 171.216 .Sirinisky. Arlcnc 98.104.286 Skilna, Lida 2.52 Sklar. Lynne 2H6 .Skwer, Ray l ' - Slass. Larry H 267 Sloholkin. Neil Allan 267 Slomsky, Marvin 189.286 Slook. Mr 138 Slotnick. Hanni 252 Smith, Adele ' 82 Smith, Annette 177,220 Smith. Rob 204 310 i Smith. D Smith, David Allien Smith, Dirk Smith, Doris Smith, E Smith, Harvey .imilh, Heni- - C . mith, John Thomas . milh, Lawrence Joseph l ' Smith, l mis 153. Smith, Otis. Jr 106, Smith, P 114. Smith, R Smith, Richard F Snellenburg, Milton Ham-, Jr. . Snyder. Herbert John Sobel. Lois Oslinker Soggs. Norma Jean 116. Sokol. Wesley Mark 148,180. Solomon, Lenore 158. Solomon. Robert Henry Solomon, S Solomon, Sheldon Dubrow Solvibile, Bill 148 Solvibile, Ed 65.148.180 Somensky. Frank Spaccarelli, Thomas Gabriel .... Sparling. Pauline Joclyn 163. Spector. Harriet Lois Speeney. Donald inceni Spencer. Edward H Spencer. Richard William Spencer. Ted 108 Speshock. Edward Spevack. Rhoda Wilma 138. Spitz. Martin Jan 134. Spitzer. Eugene Alexander Spwak. Ted Spivack. Gerald W Spotls. Jules Ethan Sprenger. M Springer. . nne M Stackhouse. Russell LeRoy Staley. Barbara 115. .Stampone. N Slatmore. Barbara Staub. Rosalie 123.147. Stein. Ginny 104.135,145. Stein. Goldie Stein. Karl 41.96,149. Stein. Neil Stcinbach. A Steinberg, Arlene Esther Stephens. Stanley S. Jr 106. Stevens. Franklin C Stern. Rita Sternberg, Avra Sheila Sterner. Vonnie 33,105,155,170. Stevens, Pete 188. Stevenson, Miriam 101,137,177,218 220,240, 160. 287 Stewart, Mary Lou .Stinger. George F Stirer. Karl Stofman. Fay Stoklosa, Otto James .Stoloff, Joel .Stollz. Marshall Lovis Stone, David Stone, J Stoudl. Harry Dr Strauss, Sondra Sirieb. J Strow. Mac 188, Strug. Edward 131.240. Strove. Louis Slucker. Edward Sukanagp, E .Summers. Henry Julian .Susnjar. Marion 181 .Svonkin. H .Swartz, Dori Swartz, Edward Joseph 112 267 120 127 115 103 119 298 ,298 ,300 ,286 ,183 117 286 267 286 286 ,286 1,268 ,286 252 97 252 ,182 ,182 189 267 ,286 286 298 268 298 .126 152 ,268 .252 286 1.50 268 252 46 .54 298 ,155 U6 161 ,182 ,161 286 .153 145 115 286 .298 268 286 286 ,252 ,189 219, ,287 ,181 267 53 68 298 267 287 103 123 35 .134 110 189 1,252 37 298 75 298 182 115 94 287 Sweet, John Francis 298 .Swerdlow. Richie 154 Swimmer. Esther 24,121 Szogas, G 136 Szogas, Karl Francis 147,267 Szwcr. N 97 Tacconi. . nlhony Joseph 252 Tag, Bob 206 Taggart, Robert B 252 Taher. Daniel 268 Tait. . dam III 268 Taksey, P 138 Taylor. Thelma 175 Tasker. James Russel 299 Taylor. Eunice Lehman 287 Taylor. Robert 299 Taxin. Elaine M 287 Tentihicci. Carmen Thomas 299 Terranova, Phil 131 Teplitsky. Alan 150,170,173 Tepper, Marc 154 Theodore. Theodore Thierolf. Kirk 120.133,287 Thomas. Judy 227 Thomas. P 115 Thomas, T 77,112 Thomson, Ethlyn Irene 300 Thompson, Robert Keith 268 Thompson. Robert Samuel 299 Thompson. Shirley 134,287 Tieman, Joan 268 Timmings, Georgianna Alice 178.29Q Tiraccbia. Anne Catherine 101.287 Tirney. Thomas R 151 Tishler. Geraldine Bella 2,52 Toambs. Alice 175 Todd. Barbara 9 Toltzis. Ann.Lec 287 Tomlinson. William W 1 ] Toplin. J 134 Townsend. Robert John 268 Trainer. H 147 Trautenberg. Barbara 121 Tripolitis. C 99.269 Troisi. .Michael 28 Troncone. E 182 Trumfheller. Ruth Edna 287 Tucker. Kathryn Elizabeth 287 Tucker. Marcia 162.287 Tucker. W 112,120 Toiler, Barbara 160,287 Tumolo, John Jay, Jr 299 Tung, Alice 75 Timick. Joyce Lorraine 252 Turk, C 134 Turkelson, G 1,39 Turner, Hosea M 299 Tuttle, Peter 70 Tyson, Floyd T 28 U Udell. Eugene Udell, Marilyn Ruth Uhas, S Uhr, Tobi Marilyn .. Unrub, Betty E Usatch, Jerald David ,38,43 287 149 158,252 .... 288 102.117.269 Valderrama. May Ann 253 Valente. Marie Catherine 288 Van Hart. Marjorie Ellen 222.2.53 VanRees. J 176 Velenchik, Bernard 288 Verdeur, Joe 216 Verdile, Benjamin Vincent P. ilchock. Joseph 299 Villari. Letly 78.162 innick. Helene Zagoria 288 Viola, Loretta 175 Nissman. Ellen . , , . 161 Voce, E 115 Vogel. Helene Phyllis 288 Vogt, N 119 Volk, Donald Norman 299 Volov, Ruth 121 Volp, Anne 137,218 Von Wittkamp, K 115 W Wachtel. Howard Martin 269 Waid, R 120 Waid, W 120 Wainwright, Norman E 299 Waid, David Kennit 253 Walden, Gladys Smith 288 Waldin, Lorraine 163,288 Walinsky, Paul 67,101,170,173 Walinsky, S 107 Wallace, G 115,134 Wallace, Kenneth Jan 288 Wallach, Seymour 288 Walz, Ruth Louise 288 Warburten, Al 129.152 Warchaizer. Phyllis Rhoda 288 Ward. John M 29 Ward, R, W 106 Ward, Steve 154 Warner, Bill 180 Warning, William 151 Waronker, C 52 Wartell, Benjamin 2,53 Washco, Alice 103,118,134,288 Washington, Malan 174 Watts, Stodie 189 Wax, Sondra 121,288 Waxman, Theodore Sydney 139,269 Webb, Carolyn 218 Weckerly, Frank Williams 299 Wehr, Samuel 43 Weinberg, L 50 Weindling, 11 123 Weiner, C 112 Weiner, P 121 Weiner, R 204 Weinraub, D 189 Weinstein, Jon 119 Weinstein. Ronny 153 Weiss, Dick 110.1.54 Weiss, Harriet 92 Weiss. J ay 1 Weiss, Judy 131 Weiss, M 123.135 Weiss, Marilyn 182 Weiss, Mel 1.50,179 Weisbord, Nanci Joy 288 Weissman, Michael 145 Weiss, Pearl 232,240,288 Wells, Glynn C 253 Wells. Richard Neil 145,253 Welsh, George 70 Wennograd, Larry 149 Wenograd, Phyllis 97.253 Wentworth. Stacy 152 Wesler. Marcia Elaine 288 Westenburger. Harry 24 Wetzel. W. P 25 Wheatley, Jackson 56 Wherley, Joseph 134,288 Whisman, Pat 121 White. Gavin 107,188,189,206,208,209 White, .M 114 White, Pete 152 White, Roger 188,189 While, Sonia 289 Whitman. Dcna 79,127 Whitman, Joni 289 Whittaker, Raymond 24,108 Wichlerman, Ralph 29 Wideman, .Anthony 55 Wienstein, J 150 Wilcox. Dona M ,53,300 Wilhour, Russel 152 Wilkinson, Bruce Alexander 269 Williams, Alvin Richard 253 Vi ' illiams, Carolyn Licbschcr 269 Williams, Janice 159 Williams, Paul 152 Williams, Ron 150 Wilhg, B 115 Wilson, Barbara Ann 289 Wilson, Carl David Jr 269 Wilson. David ' IIi.ti..i 289 Wilson, Delores 159,181,253 Wilson. Hazel Drew 289 Wilson, J 213 Wilson, Marilyn 112.158 Wilson, Paul Bradley 299 Wilson. Robert Lawrence 299 Wilson. Samuel Wilson. Steve 67 Wiltraut. Harold Robert 299 Winderman, Lenny 154 Winn, Evelyn 39,138 Wishengrad, Al 154,269 Woldo, M 114 Wolf, Dave 154,180 Wolf, J. Gerald 269 Wolf, Virginia 137,222,228,289 Woodroffe, William Howell 144,269 Worhacz, Lucia 289 Workman, Doris 129,156 Wright, Dellamae 1,57 Wright, E 97 Wright, Wilma 222 Wrigley, Nick 12.5,172 Wulack, Rubv 138 Yaffe, B 107,204 Yarnell, Chuck 127 Yarnofe. A 137 Yenchek, J 148 Ycnnish, Joseph 54 Yentzer, Barbara 116,182 ocum, Dorothy 138 oemans. Earl 19 oung. Ann 227.289 ounp. -Arnold . . oung. Libby . . , . Young, 1. ourane, Youse, Janice , . , . Yunchak, F Yushlack, Delores 253 289 104 75 182 135 135 Zahn, D. Willard Zamfrier, K Zamorhnick, S Zampier, R . , Zamsky, J Zapf, Joyce P Zampier, Katherine Marie , , . . Zarge, Martin Zdanowski, Ronald Zeff. B. Sidney Zeff. S Zelez. Joseph Ziegler, G. G Ziegler, Paul 106, Zimmerman, Herbert 182, Zimmerman. Robert A 155. Zimmerman. Roseann Zimring. Fred Richar l Zimring. Ruth 121, Zingle, Paul Ricbar.i . 109,1,33. Zinner, Howarti Zipin. Donald .1 51.53, Zisman, David 100,1.36,149. Zorn. Fred Zubrow, Suzanne H. , . 104. Zucker. Stanley 103, 42 123 117 115 116 289 289 149 ,118 253 138 299 106 299 289 ,253 1,55 269 253 289 153 ,253 ,269 ,182 289 253 311 The Last Word... For four long yeap- ' -lave seen issues of the Templar materialize f ' v .roups of unrelated ideas to physical realities : r, , as I think back over those years, I can ;■ e- ' iber the long hours of work, the many mist.. ' [ leasant and the regrettable experiences, and Uie many opportunities for personal improvement. I can remember each year starting off slowly with thoughts of scholastic and social activity being more prevalent than thoughts of the Templar. I can remember the sudden panic as deadline time rolled around, and the frenetic efforts made to finish on schedule. Finally, in the last of May, the book always came out; it was then that I had the satis- faction of knowing I had a part in its construction. As I think over all the elements that entered into the publication of the 1960 Templar, my first re- action is to say thanks to all of those people who were of assistance. The inexperience of the staff was complimented by their willingness to work. The staffers took my practically impossible assignments and made them possible. To all of you, and espe- cially to Al Warburton and Fred Zorn— thanks. To the Templar advisor, Ray Whittaker, I am particularly grateful— not only for the timQ and ad- vice which he gave to me, Init for making my editor- ship a truly learning experience. All the companies with which we dealt were more than cooperative. Without the extra efforts of Mr. Sidney C. Schultz and the people of H. G. Roebuck printing house, and without the fine cooperation of Mr. Marvin Merin and the staff of Merin Studios, publishing the book would have been a much harder job. Thanks to you, the students of Temple University— without your pictures there would be no 1960 Templar; and of course, thanks to our photographers, George Roebas, Zhorab Kazanjian and Art Martin, without whose talented efforts there would be no pictures. Into this book have gone many intangible items. Its appearance as some 312 pages of printed matter and a cover is deceiving. For into each page has gone the love and dedication of a staff who consider the 1960 Templar to be something more than a year- book. It is my sincere hope that this book will mean as much to you as it has meant to us. Marcia Ruttenberg C ditor-in - - nief I960 Templar Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Marcia Ruttenberg. ASSISTANT EDITORS: Al Warburton, Fred Zorn. ASSOCIATE EDI- TORS: Fran Chauncey, Doris Workman. ACADEMIC LIFE EDITORS: Toni Griffith, Gail Rosenfeld. TYLER EDITOR: Marsha Pogach. COMMUNITY COLLEGE EDITOR: Barbara Clouting. MEN ' S SPORTS EDITOR: Herman Rogul. WOMEN ' S SPORTS EDITOR: Gret Gentile. GOVERNING BODIES EDITOR: Lynne Neuman. ORGANIZATIONS AND HONORARIES EDITOR: Barbara Halin. SENIOR EDITOR: Fran Chauncey. GREEK EDITOR: Bob Leo, Al Warburton. FEATURES EDITORS: Doris Workman, Rosemarie Russo. SPECIAL FEA- TURES EDITOR: Alan Teplitsky. LAYOUT EDITOR: Fred Zorn. COPY EDITOR: Rhea Israel. ART EDITOR: Heniy Betack. EXCHANGE EDITOR: Sue Sirkis. BUSINESS MANAGER: Leah Jaffe. PHOTOGRAPHERS: George Roebas, Zohrab Kazanjian, Art Martin. STAFF ASSISTANTS: Lori Cirocco, Marlene Glogow, Judy Grossman, Shelia Hetzelson, Linda Kreithen, Barbara Kress, Ii-v Molotsky, Michelle Pollack, Marilyn Weiss. 312 •m ipliers. Irlin, te no ileus, mate gelias msider a year- i vil m iff ilER [OR: man. EEK FEA- roR: [RS: Judy ' eiss. '

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


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 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, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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