Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1962

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1962 volume:

temple university 1962 templar Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Iundo goldberg, editor-in-chief mr. raymond whittaker, advisorin the beginning there was fire . . . the fire of two suns passing close . . . each tearing away from the other the great fiery masses from which the planets were formed . . . in fire our world was conceived . . .and after millenium after rnillenium the fires cooled . . . and man crept out of the water and created a new fire on the land . . . the fire of another 2 beginning, the fire of a new progress . . .and although his body was horn of the water, and his hands dug in the dirt, and mouth breathed in the air, he never forgot that his heart was conceived in fire . . .Moses received the vision of God in a hush consumed by fire . . . and God's commandments etched by fire upon solid stone . . . Aristotle embraced the fire of human art and ethic . . . and with bare hands gave it shape and discipline that has echoed for two thousand 45 and through his death gave them immortality . . .on the terrible day and night that Christ endured his agonizing labor pains that Christianity might be born . . . 6the sky was torn by the thunder of fire . . . the fire of punishment and the blaze of a new light . . . the fire of a new vision . . . 7and later . . . Out of an age grown dark . . . a light grown dim . . . the hand of Michaelangelo . . . the hand of DaVinci . . . 8sculpted . . . drew . . . dreamed a fire that did not turn in upon itself like thorn upon rose and smother itself. . . but burned away the corpse of a knoioledge long dead but yet unburied . . . and cleansed the mind and fired the heart for the new the vision . . . |P yy| of progress and independence . . .the fire of molten steel forging . . . driving industry onward . . . the fire of piety . . . 10 11 creating a new dream Phoenix from the ashes of the oldours is the responsibility of perpetuating the fire . . . 12 of fanning ii into a blaze of glory equal to engulfing the world . . . through progress . . . through education . . . through the passion of creativity . . . we must carry these truths onward . . . as we have travelled . . . 1314contents administration academic activity campus activity cultural activity greeks governing bodies honor aries athletics seniors UH 154 208 250 s». 15university lifeknowledge gained daily classes, books, study, new faces, new experiences i n s u r i n g o u r f r e e d o m t h r o u g h k n 0 w 1 e d g e knowledge gamed daily classes, books, study, new faces, new experiences i n s u r i n g o u r f r e e d o m t h r o u g h k n 0 w 1 e d gStudent ditCut on •nfinite number of top e in Greot Court of Mitten Hall Not oil of Temple' compu activity toke ploce indoor Student toke pride m the-r newwlyocquired compu The chormtng and talented Indroni captivo'ed the ttudent body ot Temple 20The oudiervce oo iOu» y owoiit the results o Temple's 4 rs "Twist" content administration pave the path to meet a road that leads the mind t 0 a c c e P t t h e r e a 1 i t y 23president MHLARD E. GlADFElTER President of Temple University 24To the Class of 1962: The class of 1962 graduates from Temple University during the most exciting period of its history for we are presently celebrating our Diamond Anniversary Years. In the four years that most of you have been with us, you have seen Temple University blossom out and up into a vast educational community which now constitutes the fourth largest private university in the notion. You have witnessed the launching of on expansion program as imaginative as any in the nation —the opening of modern classroom buildings, laboratories and dormitories, and the reconstruction of walks and malls that are now taking shape as open campus areas. This exciting expansion of facilities has been paralleled by the development of modern curricula and research opportunities and by the gathering of dedicated and highly skilled faculties to coordinate the two. As undergraduates, you have been part of this dramatic change and, indeed, contributed to it. But now many of you will soon enter upon careers and begin to sense the excitement of individual accomplishment and growth and some of you have chosen to further refine your skills through graduate ond professional education. In any case, we feel sure that you are well prepared to assume the responsibilities and enjoy the benefits in a society that eogerly awaits you. Our good wishes were with you as students and will follow you as alumni. 0 Glodfelter co« pO' t the model plon for »he university to whot hot already been occompluhed. honor is the reward of virtue Cicero {■pension plons become reo'ity os Or. Glodfelter Qoies at the newly constructed Johnson MollOR PAUL R. ANOERSON DR WILLIAM W. TOMLINSON Vice-President OR. STERLING K ATKINSON Financial AfToirs Vice-President. Treosurer university vice-presidents DR. EARL R. YEOMANS Vice-President, Secretary DR. LeROY E. BURNEY Vice-President for the Health Services DR. JOHN M. RHOADS Vice-President 26THE HONORABLE CHARLES E. KLEIN Chairman of the Board of Tru teei board of trustees The Governor of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia Lieutenant General Milton G. Baker Russell Conwell Cooney, Esq. Bishop Fred Pierce Corson John A. Diemand Charles G. Erny Thomas L. Evans Col. S. W. Fleming, Jr. Walter D. Fuller Mrs. Richard E. Hanson Dr. Louis P. Hoyer Charles M. Johnson Dr. Robert L. Johnson Wentworth P. Johnson John G. Keck Dr. Richard A. Kern Judge Charles Klein Dr. Alexander Mackie Frank C. P. McGlinn Arthur T. McGonigle R. A. Montgomery James A. Nolen Arthur E. Pew, Jr. Mrs. R. S. Rauch, Jr. Henry N. Rodenbaugh Judge W. A. Schnader Dr. Wynne Sharpies William R. Spofford, Esq Mrs. John A. Stevenson William H. Sylk James M. Symes Judge Peter H. Tuttle Edward B. Twombly, Esq Judge George A. Welsh 27 fHE BOARD OF TRUSTEES of TEMRlE UNIVERSITYCARL W GRIP. JR. Dean of Won Wirton Hall cafeteria provides on Informal atmosphere for student-administration discussions. dean of men Since 1956, Dr. Carl M. Grip has served as Dean of Men at Temple University. Aside from performing his manifold duties as Dean of Men, he is Vice-President of the National Deans' Association, and advises the Student Council regarding University policies and ethics. In addition, Dr. Grip serves as Chairman of the Publications Board, which has undergone several modifications under his competent direction. Assisting Dr. Grip is Mr. Edward H. Eichmann, Assistant Dean of Men. His main concerns are raising the standards of the fraternity system and expanding the intramural athletic program. 28 EDWARD H EICHWANN Aitiitont Deon of Wendean of women Though Miss Lucile M. Scheuer has served for only two years as Dean of Women she has established a close rapport between her office and the women students. Miss Scheuer is especially interested in the numerous foreign students at Temple. She has been advisor to the International Club and, in various ways, has aided students from other nations to adjust to their new surroundings. Among other projects which she has fostered is a "big sister" counseling program for the resident women and the expansion of student government in the dormitory environment. Miss Scheuer also serves as an advisor to the Pan-hellenic House and is national president of Alpha Lambda Delta, National Women's Freshman Honorary Society. LUCIIE M. SCHEUER Deon of Wornen Mm Scheuer ■» the odviior to the International Club. 29 M v» Scheuer . not e«empt from the ever prevent odmtmttrotiv work. kRRENS. OWENS of University libraries RON SHVFRGOtD Alumni Review Editor administrative services camiiFi W CAPtAN RICHARD L SOIOWON Director o Fmonool Aid GEORGE LETCHWORTH Director of Residence 30DR. GEORGE H. HUCANIR. JR Dean of Graduate Studies he profits DR. LEON OVSIEW Educational Service Bureau most who serves best. Arthur f Sheldon JACK BURNS Coordinator of Individual Services ERNEST C CASAIE Director of Athletic RAYMOND BURKLEY Director of Generol Alumni Association LOUISE ORAM Student Personnel Office MonagorCURTIS R. BICKER Manager of the Student Store ALBERT R CARLISLE Director of Public Informot.on HARRY H Pins Comptroller and Aiiiitant Treoiurer ROBERT C SCHMUTZLER Director of Ouplrcotmg Service! C. KIRK GREER Director of Admunom ESTHER SWIMMER. RAY WHITTAKER Director! of Student Activitie! 32 they serve god well, WILLIAM C. GUTMAN Director of Placement Bureau3 DR BRUCE ROXBr Director of Heolth Service ERIE EMIY Oirector of Exten »on Service HARRY WESTEN8URGER Purcho !ng Agent WAITER MAUSDORfER Librory Advi or CHARLES E METZGER Director of Community Service . A» utont Treoiurer 33academic activities 34sear the darkness . . . light the candle . . . glowing patches flicker golden I a m V 0 f 1 e a r n n 8 h u r n i n g 0 u t t h e n 1 g h tRHOTEN A SMITH Dean, College of liberol Aru Gilbert hill Ajwtani Deon, College of liberol Am liberal arts In order to develop in the individual the ability to assume his responsibilities as an enlightened and aware citizen, the School of Liberal Arts was first established. Through diversified studies, it is hoped that this goal will be achieved. Though it is a common lament of the Liberol Arts student that his requirements never seem to be completed, in actuality he is gaining a broad insight into the many facets of community life. The curriculum offers courses ranging from the principles of science and mathematics to the formulation of ideas. One acquaints himself with the world through the study of history, foreign languages and social sciences. He can develop his appreciation for the aesthetic through the media of philosophy and literature. This wide-based foundation is topped by concentration in one specific field. The gleaning of knowledge is a continuous process in such a program. Whether the student goes on to a professional school, partakes in graduate study or leaves school completely, a Liberal Arts background, climaxed with a Bachelor of Arts degree, prepares the individual to contribute to his community. MAURICE f KEEN Ajj.iioot Dean, College of liberol Art« 36The phy .c loborotory prov.de an opportunity for tcience 1udenr» 10 fomiliorize them elve with complex apparotu . reading maketh a full man; From o volt torehou»e of fact , a topic i» decided upon for o reiearch paper 37Our friend here, in center, teem to be In bod »hope loo much worrying over conference a ready man; Clone ore chongmg in Borton Hall, and everyone ru het to reoch hi next cla on time.Lob work in many fields it offered in Borton Hall, physical science building. and writing an exact man. Bocon Advanced psychology students study reactions of rott in an attempt to understand the nervous system 39The biology lab are equipped with oil necettory apparatus lor deioiled study. for knowledge is itself a power. Bocon Complex and delicate equipment it ot the disposal of ttudentt in biology Our lounder't words "perteveronce conquer " apply to scientific machinery. Science itudent at well at ttudentt in other oreat ore fotcinoted by the Barton Holl Planetarium. 40men learn while they teach. Seneca Examining the intricate mechonumt of their new high-tpeed comero ore Or Nadig, profettor of phytict and Or Bohn, chairman of the phyvct deportment. Dr. Korneff ond Dr. Nadig confer on a phytict project wh«h it port of the un.ver%ify't extended reteorch p og om Dr Earnett, chairman of the English deportment, ditcuttet American clot-t t with o Bulletin reporter Of. Niu of the Biology deportment, exommet on experimental animal tn connection with a research project. 410. WILLARD ZAHN Dean, College of EdocotK n WIUIAM M POIISHOOK A»»u»ant Dean, College of Education education Expanding educational facilities has meant an increasing demand for teachers. Temple University's College of Education is playing its part in meeting this need by amply providing facilities for training students in all phases of the education profession. Students may choose as their major field elementary, secondary, physical, music or business education. Liberal Arts subjects are combined with courses designed to enable the aspirant teachers to cope with any situation which may arise in the classroom. From history to child psychology and lesson planning, the education student is afforded an opportunity to gain both theoretical and practical knowledge. In order that the student may be fully prepared to fulfill the position he will assume upon graduation, a practice teaching experience is provided. At this time, an actual classroom situation affords an opportunity for the student teacher to put theory into practice. This experience is of significant value to the student teacher because while he is teaching others he is also learning from them. WAYNE A. SMITH Asmtant Dean. College of Edi cotion 42While fulfilling he' duties os student teacher, Barbara Solow entertoms the class with o story. work assignment he who knows himself is wise lao-Tnc Nature Study is port of a program to increase the students' understanding of the world. A class protect for United Notions' Doy is finally completed The Student teocher must always be reody to help with Individual difficulties. 43 imthe only good is knowledge. A capacity crowd of cur.out »tudcnt» vi«w John Oenn't historic flight UEdu Ot on cour e teach the mu e ally talented to communicate with leu occompl.»hed ttudent . and the only evil is ignorance. 45 The muik education lounge provide on infoemol etting foe »fu-dent to telo ond enjoy recording by noted muikion .Of Corrow. of the Mulic educotion Department, accompanies students o they sing "|u»t for fun." i take all knowledge to be by province. flocon 46 Physical education student "cut up ' during one of their gym classesIn hi ipore time. Or Zohn. Oeon of the College of fducotion. enjoy o gome of golf Temple modem dance iftitructor, Mu Pi'o, » interviewed o» her Concert Donee Group oppeort on a locol televii-on program training is everything. Clemens Dr Harbold of the Physic Deportment conduct an experiment in the onechoic chomber of Borton Hall. 47business school CHARLES E GIUHAND, JR. Dean, flujincit School Since economic mechanisms on any level are extremely complex and tightly interwoven with nearly all other social aspects of community relations, courses ranging from a study of world history to the principles of accounting are afforded to the Business School student. From the interplay of such divergent studies, a basic knowledge of society results. And from this base is reached a comprehension of the world of business. Temple's School of Business and Public Administration is designed to enable its students to reach this zenith of understanding. The fact that its enrollment has already surpassed one thousand and is continually expanding, attests to the popularity of the program it offers. After two years of varied courses, a student may select an area of concentration study. Having made this choice, one will find available an abundance of courses in that field. Temple's undergraduate business course is culminated with a Bachelor of Science degree and the background needed for a world enmeshed in a multitudinous network of economic and I administrative responsibilities. 48 LOUIS t HARMS A»» ifoni Dean, Bvitoesi SchoolJoornolism students get procticol experience in writ.ng copy. nation of shopkeepers. Samuel Adorn A busiest student handles the technical end of 'he closed circuit TV operation Du© to on ©vec-growing student body ot Temple, lecture or© now be ng given by woy of o television system 49Students in Sole Monogement Court pul theory into proctice by ploying the roles of salesman and prospect An IBM trainee demonstrates the ort of doto processing in every rank, or great or small, Anything they con do, a man con do betterl 5051 Commumco'iont motor ge» voluoble oxp«fi«nc ot WRTl, campui fodio »toii©n P'OpOied plant for the n«w School of Buvnen ond Public Admin itrot on or looked over by. ffrom loft to r.ghti Jomet M Symei, building fund eompoign choirmon. judge Chorlei Klein, choirmon of the Univeriity Boo'd of Truiteev Preiident Glad-feller; ond Jornot F Hutton, eompoign co-choirmon the foundation of every state . . Academic courtei in morketing ond od-vemting ore olio o part of the Buiineti School curriculum. Communicotroni itudent gami the neceiiory experience in rodio monitoring ot WRII 52William J. Conran. Atvi'ont Professor of Marketing, teaches a cour»e through closed-circuit television the education of its youth. Diogenes Theodore f Migerald Professor of Accounting is photographed while lunching m the Foculty Club dining room i 53tyler "Art for art's sake" is a phrase which has been uttered on numerous occasions during our college careers. To the layman, this phrase has no significance, but to the educated individual, these four words have unlimited value. The essence of the quote may be interpreted as a justification for the existence of a painting, a piece of sculpture, or any work which may be considered an art form. These creations are an outward expression of their creator's inner concept of that which is esthetically pleasing. They are "art for art's sake" and exist to be beautiful in and of themselves. The Stella Elkins Tyler School of Fine Arts of Temple was endowed for the purpose of allowing potential artists to develop their talents in an atmosphere which is conducive to thinking and, hence, creating. The school is situated in suburban surroundings enhanced by the natural beauty of trees and hills. An excellent administration, in addition to a desirable location, inspires Tyler students to enrich our world with "life reflected by or interpreted through a personality." CHARLES leCLAIR Oean, Tyler School of Fine Am Each student interprets the same horse in o different way os the clay statues reveal Natural lighting and a beautiful setting grve Inspiration to the young ortist. 54A clot instructor evalu oie o student' utilisation of the pointing techniques of on old mo ter. a thing of beauty is a joy forever. Aeots Tyfer student goin the necessory proct.ce in the use of the potter' wheel. As the closs listens intently. Or. Gundertheimer outl-nos the h.story of on old masterpiece 55A murol project s nearly completed o the ttudentt apply the fmitMng touchev art is not the bread Pleature of occomplithment it reflected in the focM expretsion of thi» young artiit. 56Principle) of loyout ore put into prochce The greot outdoor become a clo»»room but the wine of life. Jean Paul Richter Gifted children ore encou'oged to expre their artittic ability at Tyfer. 57 From o lump of cloy, o mot form emerge community college WILLIAM A SCHRAG Dean of C6mmuntfy College After the discovery that many sem fessional occupations were lacking in pers due to inadequate and sometimes unobtoii training programs, Temple University's Com ity College was established. To till this go curriculum was designed which enables the dent to acquire a sufficient background at the of two or three years to successfully meet th needs. A student may either choose to concentrate i a specific vocation or take a General Arts prograr Specialized technical courses ore combined wit such Liberal Arts subjects os might aid him in oc five social, cultural and political contributions tc the society. Community College terminates with either an Associate degree in Arts and Science or Technology. Keeping the teaching methods and courses current is a difficult job. In order that the most recent innovations in each field of study ore learned, businessmen and industrialists are constantly consulted for advice. Although a relativelyc new addition to Temple University, the Community College, under Dean William A. Schrog, is becoming well-known for the excellent program it pro- vides. That it has been successful is obvious from the caliber of its graduates — persons who are vocationally skilled, culturally aware and socially adept. 58Biology student identify the various mutclev and parti of the body from tho anatomicol chart. science is organized knowledge. Spencer Cloiiroom discuitioni continue even after clos» hai been dismissed 59'tis education forms the common mind; Recreot»onal facilities ore provided lor students ot the Community College Consultation it encouraged 01 students work on biology enperimenls. 60; as the twig is bent the tree's inclined. Pope lecture o Community College are conducted in o related otmotphereambler A growing institution of Temple University is seen in the division known os Ambler Campus. The impressive campus of 150 acres mirrors its old tradition in course offerings of horticulture, landscape design, and agriculture. Its course of study, however, has been modernized to meet the current needs of our society. By offering to its students a rich, two-year background in the Arts and Sciences, Ambler now provides a common Freshman and Sophomore basis for further cultural education and specialization if its students wish to transfer to the four-year baccalaureate course at the main center of the University. Striving to develop an appreciation of beauty, a love for the land, and a deep sense of responsibility. Ambler is truly the personification of an expanding University. Between classes Ambler students congregate outdoor} to relox and ralk Grace it exhibited by both hone and rider at a daring leop it completed 'learning by doing" i the philosophy ot Ambler where theory is supplemented by practice. 62summer and evening schools Summer sessions ore an added convenience of an elastic University program. The Administration, endeavoring to provide abundant means for students to complete their education, has instituted a summer curriculum consisting of three sessions. Along with day sessions, various courses ore offered in the evening for the work-wearied summer employed. Cognizant of the inability of some to avail themselves of regular day classes. Temple has developed a full evening program leading toward a degree or a means to broaden the educational horizons of those already in the business world. By taking advantage of these two opportunities, students who would not have the benefit of a college education are enabled to achieve otherwise unattainable goals. Night educatron it provided tor students who 0»e otherwise employed during the day Student who take odvontage of summer school focilit es hove on opportunity to oceelerote •« their studies 63Rftivorch it on important area in medical training law medical schools In recent years, progress has been the keynote of the University's professional schools, particularly in the fields of law and medicine. The Law School, which is accredited by the American Bar Association, offers its students excellent facilities in the newly dedicated Klein Library as well as a thorough background for understanding and interpreting the law. The four years of study at Temple's Medical School are dedicated to diagnosing human illnesses and advancing scientific knowledge through research. Temple's overall expansion program includes a new research institute, currently under construction at the Medical School. 64dental pharmacy schools High recognition in the dental profession is accorded the Temple Schools of Dentistry. The four-year program is designed to allow the student the fullest opportunity to put theory into practice. After two years of study of the basic sciences, clinical application is given preference. Temple is proud of its exceptionally large clinical facilities and one of the largest dental research institutions in the country. The School of Pharmacy has taken noteworthy strides in preparing students for the practice of this profession. To insure a well-rounded education, one year of Liberal Arts training is required before the normal pharmacy curriculum is undertaken. Work m the Dentol Clinic provides students of dentistry with valuable experience Phormocy students gam necessory selling experience m local drug stores 65A st.mulcting debar feofurmg Dr. Schwobb, Dr. Aninn and Dr. Weinberg drew a copooty crowd in Mitten Moll hold every man An informal discussion with student follow Dr. McKenno't speaking engagement at the Hillel House. Straw prepare .O .cxicW the, stea o,Ve'aZZZX ££ £££ "» 66A smiling Ernest Cosale notches os football coach George Morris costs on optimistic eye toward the future with o Temple foot-boll. Dr Harrison, of the 8iology Department, beams with opproval. a debtor to his profession Bacon The lounge of the new Faculty Club provides on opportunity for loculty and administration to meet informally. 67ASTM£ From row R. lombert, £. Hmti, R Amento. Mr R Creom r. Second row R Cioo, C- Bu y, J Miller, J Bi'twell. A Wolloce, J. Coindy. W. Slodel.. R. Gloss astme Temple University Student Chapter 37 of the American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers was established in May, 1961 with 30 charter members. Students in the Mechanical Design Technology program from the Technical Institute are eligible for membership. The society consists of 173 senior chapters located throughout the United States, Canada, Australia, Mexico and the Philippine Islands. Student chapters are located in 38 different technical institutes and engineering colleges. Chairman for the Temple chapter of ASTME was George W. Rosenberry. 68 Mr R. Creamer, faculty adv» or, help officer with on administrative problem.SIGMA PI SIGMA—Prosit row: B. Slombcrg, E. Koch, I Burton. H Goronkin, Mr R Stovieth. A KaraVojh.on Second row. D Orosin, H. Silverman, H (delson, S. Greenfield, P Adorns, H Wolf ion, K Johnson, K Mo lei. Third row: G Duprr, J Porter. 0 Hurewitr. R Kligrnon, J Devine, T Williomi, K. Brennen, G. Torok. sigma pi sigma battle group staff Students who take ROTC at Temple automatically become members of the Battle Group. It is a group patterned after the active army organization. Seniors are ranked as cadet officers; juniors hold the office of cadet sergeants; and sophomores and freshmen are considered privates. Drill sessions are held at either the Notional Guard Armory, or at the athletic field at Temple. This allows the college student to learn about the experiences of a soldier. Sigma Pi Sigma is the only national physics honor society. Its chapters are restricted to colleges and universities of recognized standing which offer a strong physics program. The chapters receive into membership physics students who have attained high standards of scholarship and academic distinction. Membership is conferred solely upon scholastic or professional record. Reception into the society is consummated without formal pledge or secret order training. BATTLE GROUP STAFF - front row J McGtnley. Col J. Mittal. J. Kuiowo Second row. J Hill, W Doyle. S Sudick, S McKittrick. 69BUSINESS EO CLUB-front row M Pinko-witx, I Cohort, R Fisher Second row J Key. Miss M. Colemon, R. Spector. Dr. A Frisbie. S. Blumenthol third row J. Gold-mon, A Dick. S Brookj. H Stretz, B. Smith, P Hlrsch business ed club chemistry society The Temple University Chemistry Society exists to fulfill the need within the student to discuss current applications of chemistry and the nature of chemistry's relationship and responsibility to present-day society. Sponsored by Dr. Hazel Tomlinson, the Society has biweekly meetings which consist of special movies and or guest speakers. The Society, which is affiliated with the American Chemical Society and the Philadelphia Areo Student Chemical Association, sponsors two trips yearly, participates in Carnival, and sponsors a banquet. In order to promote professional interests and develop qualities of leadership, the Business Education Department Club strives to present a program of sundry and stimulating activities for its members. Among its projects are an annual banquet for students and alumni and o magazine entitled "Business Ed." Awards are presented for scholarship and participation in extracurricular activities. CHEMISTRY SOCIETY - front row J W,lemon. E JoHe. I Zil-tor, M Buchanan, L Milokotsky, Dr Tomlinson Second row N Greenberg. B. Kritufeift, R. Bossed third row. M. Kowolski H. Axe. W Whit . R Scheintohn, D Glosser. B Toth, R Rudn k. P Nutkowitz. B Eisenberg. J Brooks, fourth row J. Rosenberg. K Stem, M AAagen, R Kronstadt, C. Cooke, A Garber. M. Got-bois, P. Keller. 70HPER ClUB - Front row M {He. J. Clorke. D Mortin, $ Moyer. C. Weber. Second row K Gend'on, Mr» A Volp. B Pornet». 0 J Oxidme, R Co»er. H Koorber. $ M.t liord, J Borr home ec club Temple's Home Economics Club is affiliated with both the Pennsylvania State Home Economics Association and the National Home Economics Association. Its primary function is to promote professional awareness through lectures, projects, films and trips. Membership is limited to those who ore engaged in the study of home economics. Throughout the year, members sponsor various projects, including a consultant service for organizations within the University. HOME EC ClUB — Front row J P«ko»0, S Bo»b«r. R W.lliorm. M Kon . B Sa.Mer S«0»d row G. Stem, f Go'diner. S Moore. I MoeBode. H Doherty Iturd row I Coher., T S ca. M Mock S Re.ghter. } Brorm.. A Degon. V Epxem hper club The HPER Student Major Club provides opportunities to promote professional growth through participation in professional and social activities. The students elect executive officers and class representatives to set up weekly professional and social meetings. Under the leadership of president Tiz Martin, vice-president Peggy Estes and recording secretary Carol Weber, the club has been host to such famous people as Dr. Harrison Clark, Miss Catherine Allen and Reverend Bob Richards.MARKETING ClUB — Front row P. Albonese, J Moshberg, F. Dondreo, M Woch . Mr. C. Reilly. Second row D. Wh.te, J Heimlich. H Center, S. Wilton. Mr Connor Third row.-R. lorbee, J Botkin, T Modorno. D. Carlin. W. Selrre' marketing club sam The Society for the Advancement of Management is a professional organization designed to instill in its membership an interest and pride in the world of business. Club activities include lectures by business executives and plant tours of large companies. By setting before them examples of success, it is hoped that the future members of the business world will take a deeper interest in scientific management and modern managerial techniques. Campus affiliate of the American Marketing Association, Temple's Marketing Club, sponsored by Dr. Clarence Reilly, offers a varied program of activities. The past semester saw its members going on a tour and being visited by two distinguished speakers, Mr. Conners and Mr. Paul Kaiser. The former, from the Federal Reserve Bank, discussed how Federal Reserve creates money, and the later spoke about sales analysis. SAM — Front row A. Porroco, B. Koblm, D. Miller, D. So»e. Second row J Inkster, H Kurtz, D. Hoffman. C Brown, Or Wdson, Of Ovorsky Third row H Benrz, J Witnioek. P Greene, $. Kinchncr fourth row.- R Birett, M. Hunt, A. Clemion, J. Bclfie.UKRAINIAN CLUB-front row. P Koouboilo, 2 Bemodyn, W Woncyckyj, M MoiufOk. H N.korovich S ond row: M. Knoph, Z Kol.nko. O N.ko ov K, A Roiomny, Z Bobyniko. T. Kowol. A Nenko Th.rd row W Procyk, O Subtdny. W. Korpynyck, Z Iwot.vy, A Ef-nenko. L Rudokov.ch, A Rudokevkh, 8 Btzuthko Ukrainian club The Ukrainian Club was established as an informative cultural organization and has been an active part of the University since 1956. The purpose of the club is to foster a greater understanding of the Ukrainian culture, and the uniqueness of its character and history. To introduce this culture to interested students, the club has sponsored fashion shows, exhibits of ceramics and needlework, lectures on Ukrainian history and literature, parties and dances, trips, and concerts of Ukrainian music. The only requirement for membership in this club is a genuine interest in Ukrainian culture. Dr. Langehartel, the advisor to the group and professor of German and Russian at the University, contributes notably to the group's program. EXECUTIVE BOARD -P Koouboilo, Z Bernodyn, W Woncyckyj. M Moxurok. H. NikorovicK.APO —front row. R Hogg, H Fr.edman, M HertKmon, J l«ub« Second row B bnxn«r, J, 8'Own, G. S lv«fmon, I. Kaplan, 0. Wilzig. J. Ncwhoui®, E. Sochi Iho itudenr book e«cbange it one 0 APO'i lorvieei »o the Univervty. apo "Three sharp tops of the govel signify the threefold purpose of Alpha Phi Omega — leadership, friendship, and service." This opening to every APO meeting is recited by President, Howie Freedman; assisted by first Vice-President, Marc Hershman; second Vice-President, Richard Hogg; Treasurer, Warren Berney; Secretary, Joseph Lube and Alumni Secretary, Ellis Socks. The organization is responsible for such sundry services as running the student book exchange, proctoring elections, officiating at Homecoming Parade and maintaining the bulletin boards. Alpha Phi Omega represents an outlet for allmale students who have a desire to give of themselves in promoting service for the University and the Community. 74XYW - Front row; I. Kroithon, E Prybvtok, S. Mochm-»on, E Se'Oto Second row: 8 Ro»enfield. S Ep»»em. A. Leonard. X Pelt . M Ko»hn f, 0 Mich l, 8 Wet temtein. xyw Although XYW stands for "Ten Young Women," the constitution of this group was revised in 1955 to permit an increase in membership up to twenty women. Membership in the group is open to upper-class women who are not affiliated with a sorority. The purpose of XYW is to offer service to the University and the Community. Under the direction of Sheila Machinton, President, the women of XYW completed a successful year. MITTEN STUDENT LEAGUE - Front row. 8 Kr tt. T Silver-man, L KreitHen, I. JanofiLy, Mi»» Swimmer Second row; S Goodman, 8 Rahmiky, I Doiar, E. Seroto, 8 8 dermon, M Baron, C. Rockower. T Polsky third row C. Emo», S Sirkt», A L'dmon, E fo», M Serepco. J Archer, M Brovermon mitten student league Recipient of the Magnet Honor Society Award for outstanding service, the Mitten Student League sponsored such social and cultural activities as the "Come Dance With Me" socials, "Free Flicks," art exhibits, debates and concerts. Officers for the year were Linda Kreithen, president; Barbara Kress, vice-president; Linda Janofsky, recording secretary; Sandy Maizer and Roz Rosenkrantz, corresponding secretaries; and Toby Silverman, publicity chairman. 75campus activitiesmotion . . . human activity contracting and expanding from the smallest to the grandest I i f e P u I s e o f a P r e a t u n i v e r s i t yve hoviog co ed bunk thi yeo' freshman camp Suitcases of assorted sizes lined the street as freshmen and their upperclass staffers, bogged down with athletic equipment and pillows, waited to be carted off to the 13th Annual Freshman Camp. The cry, "Is anyone here from Temple?" could be heard as the caravan forged toward the oasis of Camp Green Lane. Spirituals, Temple cheers and other vocal arrangement created a din that was somehow tolerated by patient bus drivers and passing motorists. A chaotic registration process set the pace to be followed by three hectic days of varied activity. Highlighting the program were campfires, faculty-student conferences and competitive sports. Lynn Neuman and Ted VanDevere headed the crew of energetic staffers who kept the freshmen supplied with a full schedule of events. Non-violent athletic , onyone? Df Du»enbury odv.»e» Jre»hm«n On how to make the rnn.. c( , il___ Frethmen are horror-ttricken by Phil Richordl 78"If this doetn't ol-irocl onention. noth Ted Van Dovere imo»h«t a home fun »o lead the itoffer to vKfory am wealthy in my friends ShoAeipeoreThe freshman miner .1 warmly received by incoming students. orientation Summer's heat accompanied the incoming freshmen as they presented themselves to Temple. Or rather, Temple presented itself to its new students during a week-long period of orientation, designed to acquaint the freshman class with the university. Highlighting the 1961 orientation were convocations with the Deans of Men and Women and a welcoming address given by Temple's president, Dr. Millard E. Gladfelter. Tours of the campus, discussions about sororities and fraternities and an introduction to various student activities provided a glimpse of Temple life. A freshman dance and President's reception were also scheduled during this indoctrination-entertainment program. the future look bright to these freshmen o they study the new plan for their umversity. Mr Ray Whittoker stresses the need for good grade In order ro hold leadership positions Foculfy member are annout to meet new student ond their fomilie . 80Barry Olshln frowns os he ontxipotos a long, tediowi day registration "Will yo quit shovin'!" "Why don't we get an I.B.M?" "If I fill out one more card, I'll scream!" These familiar cries, along with tear-stained faces and puzzled expressions, bombard Mitten Hall twice every year. The wise old owl of Temple University, observing the smoke-filled auditorium, knows that it's registration time again. This bespeckled bird can feel pity for these students, even though he has seen the chaotic proceedings a thousand times before. He watches, thoughtfully offering his silent condolences to those undergrads who try to retain their sanity. A prize awaits those who finish without battle scars —a bursar's card with a photograph of a totally disheveled organism faintly resembling a human being. Regittror colmly owoit the e odu of cmxiout Uudentj. The mev-toble phyvcol examination oppomrmenn ore made. Efficiency i» enentiol n order 0 keep the fate moving Many ttudenri acquire a 'writer' cromp while filling out the excetuve tuppfy o ro ' ' ca' cheerleaders "Let's go Temple" has been shouted again and again through red and white megaphones in an attempt to arouse a lethargic, apathetic student body of sports spectators. During the football and basketball seasons, the ambitious crew of spiritmongers were always on hand to lead in pep rallies, home games and away games. This year, Temple students witnessed a successful crusade sponsored by a determined Spirit Committee in conjunction with the cheerleaders. It was designed to create spirit in the stands where it had, until this year, been noticeably lacking. Champion boron twirler Billie Louise WoH captivates her audience with a spectacular routine. Cloire Patchell. Miriam Kopper and Corole Alboum demonstrate the ultimate in spirit. CHEERLEADERS—Bock Row Paula Erkest. Mora Schoub, Shelly Wossermon, Wendy Roth, Alice Brody, front to Bock Carole Alboum. Cloire Potchell. Miriam Kopper. 82homecoming Alumni tutvoy th plon» tor the n i univ«rt ty w'th odm.»at.on ond pr.de. Homecoming queen, Joonne Gcrvo.t, it guett ot honor "Rain, rain, go away," . . . but please, don't come during the next homecoming weekend. Such a plea was earnestly made when cloudy skies and wet grounds welcomed the Alumnus to his former college campus. Science students are well aware that plants need water to grow, but to the paper flowers decorating homecoming parade floats, rain meant disaster. R.O.T.C. men, who had been studying the techniques of warfare, were greatly in need of techniques for combating weather as they marched along Broad Street. A revolution in cheering was apparent ot the Temple-Lafayette game. Raised umbrellas, rather than banners and shakers, symbolized the fans' approval of their team's action on the field. The old grad, anxious to see Temple's renovation plans materializing, was the unfortunate victim of a construction hazard, mud puddles. Watching the undergraduate hurdle soggy barriers, he recalled the "good old days" when bulldozers didn't block the way to classes. Yet, he could not view the scene without feeling a tinge of envy at not being an integral part of the progress that his Alma Mater is experiencing. Groduo..., undorgroduotot ond gv ,.» don ,0 Wol, or lUQ o 83 Although th bond is playing ond th night it young. tow m-nutot ot r«»t it rofrething.Decorotors work diligently in an attempt to win the float competition Peabody ond Johnson Halls merge to w»n honors in the non-Greek division. o, call back yesterday, Alpha Sigma Alpha "snows" the ivdges to win sorority competition first prixe in fraternity competition wos awarded to Phi Delto Chi. 84uw.opi noi d •|dui«x to pspuRO S l a tu» 4p p ippAUi y ajoidia oiys ujh bj auuij picj ..11! • t' 9 l.“°P I A OjJia JOj ii ij iooj |duj x |0 0| »o p u duiop a o t»u dt 6u'WO awOH pstu t»xs »io ip.o»D to ijoo i0 »o i.iiopi uaipw «»po j d ! •«$"Pleove let me ileep for ju»t five more minutes " dorms From the first piercing ring of the alarm clock in the morning to the closing of the last book at night, the corridors of the dorms are always echoing with unusual sounds. Not even the strictest enforcement of "quiet hours" can silence the constant undercurrent of excitement thot prevails in a dormitory, whether it's the shuffling of cards for Bridge, feet scraping down the halls, or the anxious shouts of a coed whose telephone buzzer has just sounded. For the dorm students a daily check for mail is a must. The routine of classes is continuous, not to be interrupted even by the receiving of that special letter. But infinite is the pleasure of returning to the residence to share news with the friends who have become so intimate. For life in a dorm is above all an experience of sharing — problems, joys and clothes. University residence halls have their abundance of regulations, highlighted by the much-discussed curfews for the women students. The lobbies of Williams and Peabody Halls provide art amusing spectacle of hurried goodnight kisses and rushing coeds anxious to "sign-in" on time. The women students, looking out from behind closed doors are envious, as they witness the men students free from the irksome regulation, entering the new Johnson Hall at all hours. Strange are the way of comfort. My, but you're a handtome dev.l," 86“I with you could hove toon the e«prestion on hit foce when the waitress bonded him the bill." Cheer up, the wont is yet to come. ond you'll never beheve whot she toid ofter I toid thot.' home is where the heart is P .ny 87 Yes. the boyi at Johnson Hall DO study. The ineicopablo drudgery of laundry doy must be foced friend of my bosom. Monday is woshdoy for Sieve Fronkel Two can study as effectively os one. "To class, or not to class." 88thou more than a brother. If you wont to know who ft going on. check ot Peobody Holl Tonight It ttvdy n,gh. lot She.k, bd.ky ond So. Sirkit. Tomorrow? "Eat, drink ond be merry. or tomorrow you diet." lamb 89 Dorm roomt con terve Ot o beauty parlor, o library, or both.JOHNSON HAU COUNCIL - N VonDyke, A. Sthneder, J. Morelli, J. Brooki, S. LeFrok, M. Schwortzbord, Mr. G. Lefchworth, V. Wer»t, Mr B. R vton, W Kuni»ch 90WltllAMS MAIL EXECUTIVE BOARD — Front row: £_ Petnzio, L Jocobion. B Koblln, J Frank, J. Roienberg. Second row M lubow, W Arbeit. D Groich, N Blacker, A. Buannorvo, B Goldttone, E. Gooding and each man a friend. longfeffow Dr Robert L Johnton it honored of the dedication of the newfy-conttructed Johnton Hall The John ion Hall ipontored Peppermint Twin woi o huge tucceit 91PEABODY HAIL COUNCIL —From row: A McGivney, L Allen, S. bdiky, L Schworr . Second row. L Bloomfield, L lewi», D. Glo»-»er, M, Swerkoff, S. Mendelion Third row, B. fleilher, S. Wright, P Thomo , J. Power , B. Kaplan, S. Gotlleib. youth will be served. Englilh Proverb93Rock ‘o' roll it interrupted by o good, old-fothioned folk donee. all-university mixer No corsages, formal attire or engraved invitations were needed as Temple officially opened its social calendar with an All-University Mixer. Admittance to the festivities was assured merely by the presentation of an identification cord. Jules Helzner and his orchestra provided the musical background for an evening of gaiety, socializing and dancing. From nine till midnight, students filled Mitten Hall Auditorium with an aura of excitement. Under the sponsorship of the service organization, Mitten Student League, this social function and others like it provide an opportunity for relieving the tedium of the ordinary school day. the crowd regretfulfy duperiet »o "Goodnight Sweetheart" 94 Konny Gallo and date fake advantage of the "poute thot rcfrejhet," Bunny hopper) replace jitterbug) o» the old dance i) revived"I think there's been a m.stoker mitten hall Wanamokers can keep its eagle; we've been endowed with the Mitten Hall Clock. Located in the midst of Temple's social center, she's witnessed the many activities of the hustling student body. Her expressionless face does not reveal the romances that have originated beneath her. The omusing sight of an ambitious lad attempting to study in the Great Court does not alter even one of her Roman numerals. She appears unaware of the baffled freshman woman seeking guidance from the all-to-eager upper classman. Though the piano player has the crowd about him swinging to his notes, the clock merely moves her hands to the beat of the hour. If is her fortune to see the many facets of Temple life, but she's been graciously spared exposure to the cafeteria mob which uses the steps directly behind her. It is unfortunate that the clock can't completely avoid the experience of confusion. At the beginning of each term, she plays hostess to the registering student body. The hectic days of tuition payments and rostering pass, and the clock begins another semester in the most frequented spot on campus. Mitten Hall. Young intellectuals engage In a bottle of the mind in the Mitten Moll chess room. 95Student con learn what I planned for the day by consulting o schedule of events in Mitten Holl The new Vendoterio enobles students to serve themselves. The free-of-chorge checkroom provides an invaluable service for active students. there's place and means Most stairways ore designed for getting from one level to another. This is not the cote In Mitten Hall. 96The spooous Great Court is seen through the eyes of a balcony spectator for every man alive. Shokc$p«ore The television wing of M.rten Hall is one of the most populor spots on campus 97 Informol conversations and co-educational activities pervade Mitten HollClaire Potchell toke» advantage of all meant of publicity available Organized chooi pervode the Temple Newt office at deadline time opproochet wiatt hall Wiott Hall is just another building until one steps through its red doors. The hustle within, however, quickly indicates the center of student activities. Ambitious politicians aiming for leadership positions in the school community frequent the stairs leading to the second-floor Student Council office. Talented artists, who decorate the University with posters, are familiar with the Student Activities office on the ground floor. The student anxious to see his articles in print is attracted to the offices of the Temple News. Literary aspirants who have enough stamina to climb three flights of stairs participate in the school magazine, the Stylus. The collegian interested in furthering his creative prowess, proceeds a few steps beyond to the Templar habitat. Here a team of conscientious students find frustration in attempting to produce a yearbook. Thus, to the student who craves extra-curricular activities, Wiatt Hall offers a program that satisfies a myriad of interests. 98 After much Interne deliberation, o selection •» modeTh enfronce 0 Wiotf Holl witnesset many ond voried 'No, I can nof loke O coflee break iludenr activities so much to do; so little done Cecil Rhodci 99 The Newi it prepared 10 be tent lo the printersmay queen BEVERLY PIKE. Moy Queen 100ANN CHANCIER may queen court UNDA KREITHEN DOROTHY GROSSER 101may queen court IYNNE NEUMAN JOYCE MAT2 DORIS MARTINHElEN NIKOROVICH may queen court EUEN RAIDERHARRIET EOELMAN, SHERRY LEVY. Foth.on Queen; SUE KRAVITZ. SALLY FREEDMAN, WENDY WARD laurel queen PHYLLIS ACKERMAN, HARRIET EDElMAN, lourel Qvieen. RUTH RUDOLPH, CLAIRE PATCHElL 104military ball queen JANICE SCHNEU. tYNN GlANCATERINO. M.lirory Boll Quo ". CLAIRE PATCHEU. HELEN NIKOROVICH. LINDA KREITHEN 105exams "Napoleon rose to power in . . . in . . . Well, that's not important anyway. He was exiled to . . . to . . . oh, what's the name of that island? I think I need a break. Or maybe I'll study Chem instead. Or should I study English first?" Temple students, like college students everywhere, spend more time planning what to study, than studying itself. The overage student spends two hours planning time to every one hour of actual studying. These two hours include the concoction of an elaborate study chart, the brewing of extra-strong coffee, the telephone calls to friends who are "in the know," and a surprize visit for a favorite date. Serving as a contrast to this, the study hour consists of fifteen-minute intervals of rest broken by ten minutes of study —a method widely prescribed by world-eminent psychologists. And when exams ore over. Temple students heave a long sigh of relief —and through Mitten Hall can be heard this sweet refrain, "I "Bui. 110W the cooeh i d dn-t Uo Gertrude stem." never thought I'd make it!" 106 "Each person has hi own individual way of studying "This tow student reolly duploys thot professional ott.tude Surprise endmg he flunks the schoolboy's tale Byron "In the wee smotl hours of the motn.ng plenty of coffee ond cigorettes ” "The colm before the Storm 107outstanding seniors . . class of 1962 The choice of recipients for the outstanding senior award is often a difficult one because of the varied criteria by which the candidates ore judged. This year's selections committee stressed individual achievement such as scholarship, leadership, character and service within the many categories of university life. The students were nominated by campus organizations and final selection of the twenty-three seniors was completed by a student-faculty committee. selected for scholarship character leadership ron bratspis The story of Ron's career at Temple can be described as activities, activities and more activities. The Temple News on which he worked for four years, held a favored position in Ron’s busy schedule. Starting out as a staff reporter and moving up the ladder to the position of editor-in-chief, Ron has indeed played an important part on the News. Fraternity life did not escape him as he was publicity chairman and an active member of Tau Epsilon Phi. Ron received the Monroe award, presented at Greek Weekend to the fraternity man who has given the most service to the University. don a uspitz Don Auspitz will best be remembered for his avid interest and participation in the Temple University Theater. As a member of the University Theater Executive Board, he has worked in various capacities in every production, whether or not he acted. Furthermore, he played the important roles in the following ploys: Ibsen's "Master Builder," Chekhov's "Uncle Vanya," "The Killer," "Medea," and "Night of the Auk." After graduation Don leaves for training for the Peace Corps which will prepare him to teach English in the Philippines. 108r. bruce drysdale Bruce was not only recognized as an invaluable basketball player to Temple, he also received nation-wide recognition for his outstanding work for the team. He was named Little All-American and All-East in 1961-62; (Outstanding Player Big Five, 1961; All-State, 1961; and All Big Five, 1961. Besides being captain of both the basketball and golf teams, Bruce is a member of the Sword Honor Society and Phi Alpha Theta-History Honor Society. He was the recipient of the T.U. Award for the senior male contributing the most in the field of athletics, and he received the Food Fair Award to the graduating senior in the Big Five with outstanding citizenship, scholarship, and leadership. william doyle Recipient of the Owl Award for high scholastic achievement, William Doyle maintained a Dean's List average of 3.81. Bill served as secretary of Beta Gamma Sigma, the business honorary fraternity, and was a member of Beta Alpha Psi. However, these fraternities were not his only activities. He was also in Reserve Officers Training Corps and the Accounting Association. In recognition of his outstanding ability. Bill received a Fellowship to the University of Chicago. paula goldberg For the past two years, Paula has worn out the third floor stairway in Wiatt Hall scurrying to and from the Templar office, which has been her constant workshop. As editor in chief, she was responsible for hondling all the joys, sorrows, tensions, and problems involved in preparing a college yearbook. With all her work and worries, she still had time to participate in other activities. She was NSA coordinator for student council, and served as a member of the Freshman Orientation and Camp committees. Never letting her school work fall behind, Paula achieved a fine academic record which allowed her membership in the English Honorary Society, Magnet, and Astron.linda hoffman Although Linda is a Spanish major in the Liberal Arts, she divides her time equally between music and studies. Currently a member of the Club Amistad and Sigma Delta Phi, National Spanish Honor Society, she is also active in Magnet Honor Society and the French Club. Contributing her valuable leadership to other activities, she was the president of the Women's Glee Club, secretary of the Concert Choir and student assistant in choral activities. In addition, she participated in the University Theater's "South Pacific." marlene green Marlene Green, a girl of many achievements, received the honor of the presidency of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. Marlene was an outstanding member of NAACP where she served as vice-president and president. She was on the Panel of Americans and the University Christain Movement. Marlene also participated in a six-week summer session of the Encampment for Citizenship. In addition, she received the Minnie T. Leon Award given to psychology majors and was elected to Psi Chi, the psychology honor society. bob klewans Robert Klewans has worked for the Temple News in a number of positions. He has served as a staff reporter, news editor, managing editor, and this year took over the job of editor-in-chief for the spring semester. Bob is a member of the REACH (Reestablish Education at Clinton High) Committee and belongs to Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honor society. Following his journalistic interest, he was a wire clerk for the Philadelphia Inquirer and served as shop steward for the American Newspaper Guild. 110barbara kritzstein Whoever said that marriage interferes with a college education could not have been thinking of Barbara Charleston Kritzstein. Matrimony has not kept Barbara from being honored with the Owl Award as the woman with the highest cumulative average (3.78) in the class of 1962. During her four years at Temple, she has been a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Women's Honor Society, the Physics Honor Society, the Executive Council of the Chemistry Society, and Magnet Senior Women's Honor Society. In addition to her academic interests, Barbara participated in Hillel. maxine lubow An active member of and advisor to the dormitory student government, Maxine Lubow also served as a resident assistant in the dorms. She was a member of the Hillel Foundation where she was on the cabinet, the Hillel governing body. High grades earned Maxine a place in several honor societies. These include Alpha Lambda Delta where she held the office of secretary. Phi Alpha Theta History Honor Society, English Honor Society, Magnet and Astron. In addition, Maxine was on the Freshman Orientation staff and on several student council class committees. lit penny leader Millicent (Penny) Leader has distinguished herself in her activities with the Diamond Band. She served as librarian and secretary for the Band and president and secretary of the Diamond Honor Society. Penny was awarded the Margaret C. Miller Award for outstanding service to the Band. She has applied her rhythmic talents to the sport of swimming. She belongs to the swimming team and participates in synchronized swimming. Penny has served as vice-president of both the Business and Music Education Clubs.den a maidman Dena Maidman has achieved a combination of grace and strict efficiency. She has been active in the dance department at Temple, lending her talents to the Concert Dance group. Dena has performed on television with the group and was recently seen as part of the dance chorus in Carmen. Changing her tempo, Dena has worked on the Temple News for four years. In her senior year she was appointed to the coveted post of Managing Editor, a job which she fulfilled with great energy and knowhow. She and her husband, Hadar, plan to live in Israel next year. david miller An Accounting major in the School of Business and Public Administration, David Miller was President of the Society for the Advancement of Management. Recipient of the coveted Sword Award for outstanding service to the University, he also served as President of the Student Tutorial Society. Dave was a member of the Sword Society and the Panel of Americans. In addition, he participated in the Distinguished Juniors Program and maintained a 3.779 cumulative average. Dave is the proud father of three fine, young daughters. doris martin Affectionately known around campus as Tiz-zie, vivacious Doris Hope Martin has been actively engaged in athletic and academic activities. As the 1962 recipient of the T.U. Award, Tiz-zie has proved worthy of her designation os All-American. She has been president of the WAA and HPER Clubs, co-captain of the varsity Hockey team and a member of the varsity Lacrosse team. Academically, Tizzie is a member of Delta Psi Kappa and Magnet Senior Honor Society. Alpha Sigma Alpha Social Sorority has not lacked Tiz-zie's vitality either for she has served os pledge master and rush captain besides being a resident assistant in Williams Hall Dormitory. 112lynne neuman Lynne Neuman has been the guiding force behind many student activities for four years. She was recognized as one of the University's outstanding leaders at the Recognition Convocation by receiving the Sword Award. Serving as president of Phi Sigma Sigma Social Sorority, Mitten Student League, Elementary Education for four years, and her own Junior and Senior classes, Lynne has proved that it is possible to coordinate student activities and scholastic achievement. While actively participating in Astron, Magnet, and Kappa Delta Epsilon Honor Societies, Lynne has also been co-director of Freshman Camp and co-chairman of the Student Directory. judy myerson Judy has lived with the yearbook for the past two years. From the early planning stages of the book to the time it finally appeared, she could almost always be found on the third floor of Wiatt Hall, working to meet the deadlines. She was layout and assistant editor in 1961, and academic activity and associate editor in 1962. However, Templar was not her only activity. Hillel's publicity chairman in 1960, she spent a lot of time at the house and was cited for her piano playing in 1961. Never one to let her studies slide, Judy also had the honor of being named on the Scholastic Distinction List of the Business School. ellen raider Whenever you see a very busy, attractive, and ever-smiling co-ed rushing into the Temple News office you can be sure that it's Ellen Raider. Although Ellen was business manager of the News for three years, she did not limit her talents to this job. Ellen was secretary-treasurer of her junior class, a member of the Magnet Honor Society, on the Academic Discipline Committee and Resident Assistant in Peabody Hall. Always on the go, Ellen is also the Campus Travel Director for NSA. In addition, Ellen managed to win the Sword Award for outstanding service to the university. 113ann rochelle Ann's vibrant personality extends into her deep love and devotion for the theatre. Her name has become synonymous with Sabrina and Medea, both of whom she portrayed as leading lady in two productions by the University Theatre. The show always went on for Ann. Her profound talents as an actress were also revealed in her major parts in "Summertime" and "South Pacific." President of Templayers, Ann was an active participant in Readers and Vest Pocket Theatres. She always responded to her last curtain call in o shower of success. Ann proved her performance as a student as a member of Magnet, English Honor Society and the Freshman Orientation Committee. phil richards Phil's list of outstanding service and leadership to the University is too long to print. However, two of Phil's achievements will long be remembered by both students and faculty. The first is the prime position in student politics-the president of the 1961-62 Student Council. The second is captain of the wrestling team. Phil was the recipient of the coveted Sword Award which is given to a graduating senior who has contributed greatly to the school community. Phil was a member of the Freshman Camp staff, vice-president of APO, Senior Executive and Parliamentarian of Pi Lambda Phi Social Fraternity, and president of Williams Hall. ellis sachs As president of APO, Ellis was partly responsible for the formation of a Service Boord which was formed to coordinate the four service organizations on campus. As a direct result of this, he became the Service Board Coordinator and the Service Category representative to Student Council. For his outstanding work in APO, he received the Distinguished Service Award, the highest award given by the APO chapter. Ellis was also a member of the Freshman Orientation Steering Committee, Freshman Camp Staff, Alpha Sigma Pi, Pi Lambda Phi Social Fraternity, and the Sword Honor Society. 114bill sherman Bill Sherman has always had an active political life at Temple. He has served on the Student Council since his sophomore year as Parliamentarian, Fraternity President's Council representative, and President of the Council. He was elected president of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity and was honored with the Pi Lambda Phi Alumni Award this year. Maintaining an interest in national student politics, he has served on the National Executive Committee of the National Student Association. Bill is a member of the English Honor Society and the Sword Honor Society. ted van devere The vice-president of the '62 graduating class at Temple Pharmacy School, Ted Van Devere, has divided his activities into a number of equally important offices. He served as vice-regeant and regeant of Kappa Psi, pharmaceutical fraternity, was the recipient of the Kappa Psi Recognition Award, and was treasurer of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Ted varied his activities by being a member of the Freshman Orientation Committee and was co-director of Freshman Comp. Academically, Ted participated in the Sword Society as Treasurer and received the Sword Award. herb smith Temple's 1962 representative to the National Radio-Television Executive Society Seminar in New York was Herb Smith, the station manager of WRTI-FM. In Herb's junior year, he was not only the chief announcer, but also the associate program director of WRTI-FM. He is the director and announcer for American a and Storyland, programs which are aired on WFIL Radio. Herb was the recipient of the WRTI-FM outstanding achievement award for the radio production of Shakespeare's Julius Caesar. During his Temple career he has served not only in the above capacities, but also as a camera man for WHYY-TV, a technician for WCAU-TV, and a news assistant for WRCV-TV. 115senior prom Proms mean gowns and dancing. Proms mean money and a week-end away from study. Proms mean a special date and Emily Post manners. Our senior prom was all these things, but it was also a time of recall and forewells. As the orchestra played, music did not fill our ears as much as the memories of the past years at Temple filled our hearts. We gathered in the splendor of the ballroom as a class, to enjoy for the lost time a social activity created exclusively for us. '-"I Vocations of the latin-Amencon fheme ore demonstrated 116The Queen ond her court — Standing left to right: Jill Bonks, Rosanna Zimmerman, Donna Rhoodi; Judy Allen; Borbaro Dickstien, Michelin Ruggiero; Dee Solkind, Loretta Ciocco. Scored Deno Ma-dmon, Court jester. Joonn Gervois. Moy Queen. Mont, Crownbeore'. Dr Grip plants a kiss on the cheek of Queen Joonn Gervois may dance A Tense crowd sat quietly in the balcony waiting for the entrance of the May Queen, Joann Gervois and her regal court. Mitten Hall auditorium was artfully decorated with flowers, lanterns, and soft-colored lights. As Miss Gervois entered the room dressed in a floor-length white gown, the audience was charmed by her grace and beauty. After the Queen, her court and their escorts danced a waltz for the onlookers, the spectators became the performers as the dance began. Jules Meitner's orchestro prov-ded the musicol accompan.ment for dancing.cultural activitiesfear the force that tends to warp the mind’s acceptance 0 f 1 t s e I f P e r s 0 n 1 f i e d i"Pop" RondoM. director of Sobrmo fo f ond South Pacific, ha been w«lh Univ«r«ity TheoTer for mony y»or . try hot lott scene ogoin," toy Dr. Ketelt, who th.i year directed Medeo and Volpone. Mother Peep and her followeri were a porody on political affair in looetco't The Killer university theater The greatest possible variety of theater experience is the purpose of the Temple University Theater. The 1961-62 productions were chosen with this purpose in mind. They included a Greek tragedy, Medea, an Elizabethan satire, Volpone, a Broadway comedy, Sabrina Fair, and a Broadway musical, South Pacific. Performed in Mitten Hall Auditorium, they drew large, enthusiastic audiences from high schools and the general community, as well as from the university family. Also a part of University Theater are the Vest Pocket theater, performed in a lob theater, and the Readers' Theater, which meets in the browsing room of Sullivan Library. These are designed for the benefit of student actors and directors as places to gain experience in their arts. Much more informal in nature than major productions, they offer an excellent opportunity to audience and participants alike. C°l 90'h«r 0f0on(j th p,ono to r«lox during o break in tryoutt for South Pacific 120The Killer's briefcoso it found to contain a huge ottoriment of unusual items. the play's the thing. Shatespeoro A pol c«mon severely orders Beranger off the street ond refuses to listen to his story. Another policeman gives directions to on old man while an unhappy soldier listens After a long search. Beronger (Don Ausp«tz) comes face to foce w.th the Killer (Art Blatt). Ionesco's play. The Killer, presented here bl Moy 1961. presents o highly symbolic, unrealistic picture of Me. 121Joion, expretting hit love for hit two tmoll boyt, otturet them of o tofe ond hoppy future v e that live to please, Medeo. o tentitive woman who believet the hot been tcorned, taket no heed of the pleot of her hutbond Medeo it torn betwoen love for her children and on overwhelming detire for revenge on her hutband. Tony Thomot copfiv-atet the audience with hit portroyol of the Mettenger The Tutor ond the Nurte contole one another ofter being warned of imminent danger. 122Stor of Sabrino fair and Medea, Ann Rochelle, skillfully applies he' theotrical moke-up. 8oth sets of parents disapprove —but what does Sabrina th.nk? must please to live. Samuel Johnson 123 Jeanne Sule, first runner-up in the Miss Philadelphia contest, olaved the role of the ex-wifeThe Temple 'T' wo o fomil.or tight during holf-time displays ot the football game diamond band Spirited bond member ore alwoyt present to cheer our team to victory Too often we become so carried away with the excitement of a football gome or parade that we fail to notice how much the blaring music of a band adds to the electrified atmosphere of the event. And while everyone is aware that football players must cut vacations short to begin grueling training sessions, many don't realize that members of the Diamond Band also report back early for their own "football practice." At their camp, they work out numbers for the halftime performances. Leaders Smith and Hamell call the signals for such intricate displays as a precision drill which was performed for the first time by the Band during this post season. Away from the football field, the Diamond Band gave concert performances at Freshman Camp, on campus and during a tour in Virginia. They were also present at the ROTC review and led off the Thanksgiving Day Parade. A routing welcome to the freshman clots wot provided by the bond at Freshman Comp. 124 aAttention focute on the mon with the a penalve bond member owoits hi» cue to begin the holf-time fettivitici. baton in sweet music is such art. The Diamond Band performed precmon drill for the entertainment of the football fon» Sholetpeore 125concert choir Considered by Dr. Eugene Ormandy to be "one of the best choirs in the world ' the Temple University Concert Choir each year presents a program of rich and varied choral literature. Highlighting its season is its annual six-day tri-state tour which this year culminated in a solo performance in New York's Town Hall. Noted for its mony performances at the Academy of Music and at Carnegie Hall, the Concert Choir joined the other Temple Choral groups and the Philadelphia Orchestra in several performances of the B Minor Mass by Bach. This great work was also recorded by Columbia Record Company for release in December, 1962. Under the direction of Robert E. Page, the Concert Choir also performed at various other campus, community and out-of-town functions. It is a group which spreads the name of Temple afar, and one of which we should all be proud. CONCERT CHOIR — Front row- W Westfall, M. Simon. 6 Robin, L Forshtoffer, M Rosenborg. V Ubonks. 8 Willig. C Sedden. J. Mon in, R Pe.lley Second row: L tpsie.n, I roro, AA. Ruggierio. M Lit. L Hoffman Third row- J. Braman, J. Ervine. R. Bond, L WcCoomt, D. Schloving. J. Wolfberg, B Weaver. W Shideleff. R Davn, M White. C Kaye, S Blum berg, J Ricter Fourth row B O'Malley, C. O'Ertico, J- Gerber. B. von Wittcomp, P Kroscow. H Epste.n. J, Powers. L Stuppy. tC. leach. Most of the htst semester wos spent in serious rehearsal tor the annuo) tri-stote tour, a mojor feature of the Concert Choir's crowded schedule Entertaining the incoming freshmen at Comp wos the first public appearance ©I the 1961-1962 Concert ChoirAlertness. owot n»n, ond concentrolion ore •he keywords to Choral perfection yea, music is the prophet's art Longfellow A memorial service for Dog Horn-marskjold wot the occasion for ihe Combined Choirs, the Philadelphia Orchestro, and Dr Eugene Ormondy to return to the United Notions Three hours o week, the choir meets in Pork Half to reheorso its selections ond plon social functions 127Mr. Poge leods group corol tinging ot White Supper MEN'S GlEE CLUB — front row. W Sh.deloff. B Will.g. Second row R Re.lley, R Barnet. R Rench, H. McClenohan. J. leaard. M Gildermon. M. .Webber. Third row: J. Braman. E. Madiero. H Ale»onder, B. Anderton. H Kurt . $. le.mberg, R Grombch fourth row. J, Vo.l, J Simpson, R. Helfond, R Meeker. T. Oimgle, K. Stein. Bock row: J Bol er, I McCoome. N freed. N Wrigley. M. Schuman. T. Tull. K. leoch. glee clubs Under the direction of Robert E. Page, the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs give students who ore not music majors a chance to study and perform some of the world's greatest music. Besides many performances of their own at campus and civic functions, the Glee Clubs are a vital part of the Combined Choirs of Temple University, which this year performed the Bach Mass in B Minor in Philadelphia and New York with the Philadelphia Orchestra. Other performances included the annual White Supper, Candlelight Concert and Music Festival. WOMEN S GLEE ClUB-front row M W.nigrod, C Jaffe. A Schech-ter. I Corrello. E. Moor , A. Pfeffer, M Milder, C Mossoro Stood row 8 Miller. M Gonleib. L Epstein. A. Mencher. D. Russell. B Silver, H. Svonkin, M Einstein. Third row- M Hogg, G. Walloce. C-Cojano. E Smith. N Hart. R HoB Dwell, C Goeins, L Greenfield fourth row R Rubinstein, A Bryon. J Margolin, I. Sterling, M. Brody. A. Schneller, ). Cruz. E. Kouffmon. Sixth row. L Hoffman, M Lit, C. Gold. W Sh.deleff, E S»orer. L Finnell, C D.ftert. S Beckert Seventh row C Mortimer, C Rights, J. frehmel. J Custer, f Milono, J. Rosovk, H Epste-n. J. Portnoy. Sock row H. Coblenz, L long. G. Gicker. N. Gallo non, E Pitt. P Thomas. B Spaeth, J TorrencePresident Gfodfelter ond Fother McHole |0.n Don Sundqu t ond other ot the h od toble in o group »ing,ng of "the Twelve Doys of Chr. tmo " white supper The annuo! Women' Glee Club Candlelight Concert brought the evening to a close Of deep meaning and significance to students at Temple is the traditional White Supper which takes place the week preceeding the winter vacation. Under the joint sponsorship of the Newman Club, the University Christian Movement, and the Orthodox Christian Fellowship, the dinner is a meeting place for students of many faiths. Following the dinner this year. President Glad-felter extended the season's greetings to all present. The remainder of the evening was dedicated to music. The Men's Glee Club performed a short program of Christmas music, which was followed by an informal carol-sing led by Mr. Page. A benediction by Father McHale brought the dinner to a close, but there was still one more event in store. The Women's Glee Club presented its annual Candlelight Concert in Great Court, bringing to a finish a very fine social evening. 129 Several telection by Handel were included in the program presented by the Men- Glee Club.hillel RABBI SHALOM SEGAL Director The B'npi B'rith Hillel Foundation at Temple University, an organization devoted to cultural, religious, social, and counseling services among Jewish University students, is completing its first full year in the Clara G. Katz Hillel House. The Foundation, one of the largest and most active of the more than 200 Hillel's in the world, has continued to expand its already active program. The cultural calendar has stimulated widespread student interest. In addition to the famous Hillel choir, folk dance and folk singing workshops have met regularly. Included among the guest lecturers at Hillel were Rabbi Samuel T. Lochs of Gratz College; Shabtai Teveth, Israeli writer; and several professors from Temple's faculty and administration. A full program of classes of Jewish interest were conducted by Rabbi Segal. Other highlights included Sabbath services, brunches, discussions, and faculty debates. The social program featured several punch hours, mixers, the annual Israeli folk dance with Isabelle Goldstein, and the annual spring semi-formal, "April Showers." what is hateful to you, HILLEL FOUNDATION CABINET F.rtr row: Rabbi Shalom Segal. Mr . $. Br.ghi. M We. t. M. Lit, f Abrom . E Feldhe.m Second row C Rockower. R Rotenkrantx, £ Zittmon. L Me ».ng«r, M Ferl.k, E Ro»». M Botwlmck. H Mo»u ow. S. Yorrow. F liebmon. 1300' Moth® Held of Dropti® College tpoke at one of the many public lecture ipon ored by the Foundation. The onnuol Itroeli foil, donee wot held in the Hillel Hou»e for the fir»t time Hillel Pretidenf Marilyn Wei t wotchet o» Houte Chairman lorry Me inger showi Froncme Abrom , Treoturer, how to uie the tfereo tel in the Mutic Room The loungo. complete with color televitton. provide a place for friend to meet informally. do not do to your neighbor. Hilltl Noted folk tmger Don Poulin performed at »he annual Chanukah Art Fettivol 131FATHER JOHN J McHAlt. odvnor newman club Through o balanced program of religious, intellectual, and social activities, the Newman Club at Temple University seeks to provide atmosphere for the development of Catholic thought and to weld the Catholic students into a common union. In addition to holding several Communion Breakfasts, the Newman Club has sponsored several lectures, to discuss current issues that affect both the Catholic laymen and the clergy. They also sponsored a Cardinal Mindszenty Study Group to study Communism. "The Communist Mind" and "Communist Psychological Warfare" were among the topics discussed at the study group. Other activities included several mixers, a formal dance, the annual Christmas Party at the House of Good Shepherd, and the University's annual White Supper. NEWMAN CLUB-front row: I Ferraro. C Gowlinsk J. Ro»ii, 0. Gattono. P. Kodubojlo. i. H Doherty, A. Flexion. Bock row. B D Onofro, J Ago»».«.. j Oev.n . 132Fothe McHole ii alwoys ready la discuss p'ob lems ond offer odviee faith . . . continuation of reason. Adorns Meeting plont ore reviewed by members 133REVEREND ROBERT I JAMES. Adv.»or ucm The University Christian Movement at Temple represents the Protestant Churches. The primary objective of its work is to prepare Christian students for service in every aspect of life. Religious services are held each morning. A faith and life institute is presently being organized for the study of one's religious obligations to his school and community. At an Episcopalian conference at Radnor, Pa., and a Lutheran conference at Buckhill Falls, Pa., UCM members had an opportunity to work with students from several other colleges in the Middle Atlantic Region. Chapel services, which were held in the Chapel of Four Chaplains, included guest lecturers Rev. William R. Marlowe —Chaplain of Albright College, Dr. Aaron Gast — Deon of the Conwell School of Theology, and Rev. Edwin G. Bennett of the Episcopal Commission for College Work. Fellowship groups, work camps, and summer projects provide additional opportunities for service and study. CANTERBURY ClUB - Front row E Pitt. B Connor, Fother Horr.j, N Hart Second row 0 Bog , J Newhoo , T Swa.n, S Hogg. J Hill. J Cell. T Toll. 0 McMohon 134Tf Service O'e held regularly in the Chape! of Four Choplomt it was founded upon a rock. Worth the Men'» Glee Club performed of fhe onnuol Wh.fe Supper which wo» co iponiored by UC-W 135 Rev Jomei ■ ihe odviior o Univertify Protcitant »tuden »u C- R ° V Toll, D 0oge Bev B Jornet, M We.M, p Rogcri, J Devine. F. Abcomv Religioui Aciiviiie Sec»eio»v. f'O" Poc-eco, checks on the publicity for o lecture »pon»o»ed by U C B O An Thelmo R hmon of 'be Amor-con Jeumh Cong-on it groelcd by U C b o. P-endenr, Wonlyn We.it, ot o Brotherhood Week lecture ucro The University Council of Religious Orgonizo-tions strives to foster better understanding ond good will among all religious groups on the campus ond to unite them on projects of general interest. It supports the needs of member groups and individuals who seek its advice ond assistance. The major Council functions included o presentation by the Panel of Americans ond a Brotherhood Week lecture on "Prejudice: Cause and Cure." Guest speakers at the latter event were Mrs. Thelma Richman, President of the National Women's Division, American Jewish Congress, and Dr. Leonard Savitz of the Sociology Department. U.C.R.O. also distributed a pamphlet about the campus religious organizations at Freshman Orientation for the first time this year. 136around campus "O for the doys whan men were men There has recently been an attempt to portray the college student as a serious, bookish species whose sole purpose in life is quiet contemplation and continual dedication to his books. Of course such activity has its place, but on the whole this characterization is erroneous, misleading and unrepresentative. Some might consider it libelous, scandalous and even horrifying. No —the time between the end of classes and the start of a journey home is not spent secluded in the silence of some neglected corner of campus. Hence, we hear over and over again the time-honored Temple farewell — "See you around campus." It .n ‘» only Spring lever that keeps temple students Irom their studies the Johnson Holl sponsored Peppermint Twist wot — shall we soy— confusing? 137Tiz Martin refutes to take school seriously on o lovely ±1 r ± r I p'in9 d°y the teost of reason and Anx ous scholars cut ocrost Temple's newly acquired campus on their way to clottes. 138139 A fovofito 19 2 poitime ol Tempi wot folk tingingPuerto Rican students find American newspapers complicated, but fascinating. foreign students If the world has become smaller, it is equally true that the understanding that her peoples have of one another has become greater. This understanding is enhanced further by a sense of sharing and living together. Temple, in the past year, has played a considerable role in heightening international relations by housing one hundred and forty-five foreign students, representing thirty-nine countries. "Invitation International," the main project of the Foreign Student Committee of the Student Council, encourages American and foreign students to participate together in University-sponsored events. Each student is personally invited by o campus organization to attend such functions as football games and theater productions. Also sponsored by the committee is "Horizons International," a program which introduces foreign students to American friends who will help them to adjust to their new environment. Foreign students ore served refreshment ol a coffee hour following ihe University Theater's production of Medea. 140Foreign and American students gather to have a word with India' Ravi Shonkar who appeared at Temple in November somewhere i have travelled Cummings Myvmg Sup Chang o»k» Mrs, Widden, Mitten Hall hostess, for tome direction Dean Scheuer make a charming hoste ot one of the "Invitotion International" portie . Americon and foreign student hove no trouble with establishing rapport. All thot ■ needed is a smile. MlReheorsols or tedious ond "brooks" ore o welcomed luxury. modern dance "Contract those muscles, point those toes and concentrate!" These words were heard many times by students participating in Temple's Modern Dance Group. Led by Miss Kathy Pira, the dancers are divided into the Dance Workshop for beginners and the Concert Group for more advanced students. Aching, sore muscles were the result of many long and tiring practice sessions in preparation for the Dance Group's Annual Spring Concert which took place on May 3 and 4. The group also performed in the Opera Workshop production of Bizet's "Carmen," and the WAA Water Show. A television performance was presented on "Concept" with Marsha Rose. Th Concert Dance group wa» featured on a locol telewi»ion program this yeor A» the date of the Modern Donee Concert nears, rehearsals become more strenuous U2Deno Moidmon. one of the leading members of the group, practices positions in front of the mirror b ■ww: Miss Kothy Piro demonstrates the arabesque. you danced on your toes. Lindsay Tho morror reflects any inperfections tho! must be corrected before the big performance. "Steam Heat", one of the favorite rout-nes of the Concert Dance group, is performed for o locol television audience 143These ore ihe steps thot leod 10 looming. Immediotely outside the reserve book room, one con relox while studying. sullivan library "You are to do a research paper on . . Assignments such os these strike fear into the hearts of many and send them scurrying up the steps of Sullivan Memorial Library. Behind its heavy oak doors Temple's library houses more than 300,000 volumes to accommodate these eager research-paper writers, as well as ambitious students and compulsive readers. Temple's capitalists of the future are privileged that they have the fine facilities of Sullivan's complete business library. For headline hunters, the Periodicals department features newspapers and magazines, some dating as far back as the middle nineteenth century. For students who wish to relax, comfortable leather chairs and books for leisurely reading are found in the Browsing room. The personal history of Temple and its founder, Russell Conwell, is recorded in beautifully bound volumes in the Conwellana Templono on the library's main floor. Until new library facilities are erected, Sullivan must cater to students of Temple's extension schools as well as thousands at the main campus. The imposing atmosphere of the reference room lends a formal ty conducive to study. 144The first »tep in a term poper is to gother source material from the cord catalogue. laws die, books never. Bulwcrlytton The librarian con be of immense assistance to the researcher with suggestions of books »o use the moin list of source material lor contemporary informo tion is the Reader's Guide to Periodical literature Hours are spent in assembling notecords from the weolth of information that con be ob tamed Microfilmed copies of the New Yo'k Times ore a modern o-d to the reseorcher The dictionary takes an octnre pan in the formot on of the final paper 145it"y lcwi| d«monj'rD’fi thol chivolry it no» deod tomou decotMon »?o'. R«v-erend Bob R«hord», l«Of«i obou T«mpl« from Mr Al Co litU "I gucii you're wondering why I colled thi» meeting1 Av vtvol. Je"y chotmed hit oodience guests To be well-known, one must necessarily have a knowledge of the world and the people who populate it. In endeavoring to fulfill this requirement for its students. Temple University has invited many guests of different backgrounds to its campus. Appearances of the famed and the not-so-famed have sparked the scholastic year. Stars of Hollywood, New York, and Asia have performed for Temple audiences. For the lovers of the "big band" sound, their appetite was satisfied by the familiar jazz tones of Woody Herman, and for those who tend toward the unusual, Ravi Shankar presented an evening of entertaining Indian music. The Indian theme was carried further by the appearance of Indrani and her Dance Troup, who interpreted their country's Temple Dance. At the speaker's rostrum were Rev. Bob Richards, an Olympic star, and comedian, Jerry Lewis. Both men held serious and enlightening discussions on the problems of daily living in the United States. 146Ravi Shankar, (right) |u»ti-fie» h.» reputation o one of the world» g'eoteit folk linger there's a time for all things. ShoAeipeore One of the Indrani donceri demon frote fonlaitic body control Woody Herman and hi or-cheitra added vgmficantly to the luccei of the Sopho more-Junior dance The beautiful Indrani kept her Temple oud-icnce enthrolled throughout her perform once. 147R h«or»ol» for tho Opota Workjhop production of "Carm n" often lotted ont.l the eorly hoof of the mornmg Coffee, ogorettot. ond c oc Coojoltotion about the core and Inter pre-er, were the ma.n.tay of the f0t 0(n po„, wo,c ,h- heodach„ 0, coit ond it» director Don Sundqu.,. ond George McK.nley opera workshop March did not roar in with the proverbial lion but rather with another unpredictable symbol, "Carmen." She cavorted for four nights in Mitten Hall Auditorium in Georges Bizet's "Carmen," produced by the Opera Workshop. The Spanish wench attracted capacity crowds. The opera was performed in English to allow comprehension by the non-French majors. The production drew upon the talents of students in various university departments. Orchestration was provided by the University Orchestra, directed by John C. Hammell. The Concert Dance Group, under the direction of Miss Kathy Pira, was outstanding in the cafe and mountain scenes. Director of the Opera Workshop, Don Sundquist, feels that the response to "Carmen" is a forerunner to future successes. A polithed performance wo the rc ult of much hard work and many long hour 148Dolose Schiavino's portrayal of Carmen was convincing and well received by the audience. one grand, sweet Cormen persuodei Don Jose to ollow her to escope in Beet's fam-ov» "Seguidilla." song. Kingsley Zuniga (Joe Mitchell) is very much disturbed by the screaming and arguing of the cigarette girls. 149"And now o word from our sponsor-"You're on!" "I wonder who would hoppen .f . . ?" wrti If you top your feet to the Rock 'n Roll beat, you'll lament the discovery that WRTI has deemed it far below its operative powers to contribute to these base sounds. Temple's radio station has thus determined that its megacycles must be dedicated to a higher level of listening pleasure. Classical, "light pops" and jazz are filtered through the air waves on these A.M. and F.M. bands. The A.M. band is primarily in use as a training station at the University, while the F.M. branch serves a wider radius. Because it is the station's aim to provide a balanced format of music, news and education, programs featuring debates and guest lecturers are also presented. With such a vott collection, o choice •» difficult. 150rote To the surprise of the unsuspecting few, ROTC ot Temple is neither a defense program for the university nor an opportunity for young men to look handsome and impressive in a uniform. Its primary purposes ore the teaching of military science and the striving for excellence in military leadership. Under Colonel Missal, Commanding Officer, ROTC men are required to take courses on the various aspects of soldiering. Upon completion, there is a commission waiting in the U.S. Army as a Second Lieutenant. During an annual review of the corps, a President's Award and the Dr. Johnson Award are presented. In keeping with ROTC's basic function, the Scabbard and Blade society honors those men who have achieved high standards in scholarship, integrity and leadership. Colonel MimoI, Commanding Officer, instructs a group in bosic battle techniques. ROTC. portkipot.ng in mony vn.vers.ty oct.v,ti.s. entered th.i floot .n the Momecom.ng compeM-on.In thi cut venion of "Romeo and Juliet" o cho u . ployed by Arme Kendall, introduced the action. Friar Lawrence con»ol« Romeo ond give him odwice on hi romantic problem . touring group Originally presented as a Vest Pocket Theater production, "Romeo and Juliet" was so well-received by its audience that it was chosen to be Temple University Theater's first touring show. A self-contained unit, the play carried with it all props, costumes, sets, and lighting equipment necessary for the performance. Under the direction of Richard Wilcox, the cast,. A quick embroce o lover contemplate their tar-cro ted future, which included Nancy Umani, James Murphy, and Arnold Kendall, visited four schools this semester, playing to audiences in the first through twelfth grades, presenting a new theater experience and a better understanding of the play to audience and acting group alike. Romeo, ployed by Jim Murphy, watche to catch a glonce of hi love.The men of “South Pocif c“ cost get together for a smoke ond o cbot during o brief breok in the re-heortol "south pacific77 The allure and splendor of the South Seas was brought to Mitten Hall for four glorious nights. Presented April 4-7, Rogers and Hammerstein's hit musical, "South Pacific," played to capacity crowds here at Temple. But the finished product witnessed by the audience only climaxed the careful preparations put into it. It all began five weeks before performance, when Director Paul E. Randall and Musical Director Robert E. Page collaborated in the costing. Hard work and long hours of rehearsal — the time and dedication of over fifty people — followed. Finally, with the addition of technical effects, costumes, ond grease paint, the audience was transported into the realm of what began as the director's dream. • Pop” Rondoll look on, ot B-llit (Fred Meytri) tries lo sell o pile of grow skim to Bloody Mory (Mildred Lit) The Professor $tu Cross! displays h.s “fluency" m lotin, much to the satisfaction of Luthor Bilksgreeks 154alone . among people faceless buildings hello . . . my name is . . . f r a t e r n i t y f i d e I i t y f r i e n d s h i V 155The Mitten Hall Auditorium had o more-thon-copocity crowd at the annual Greek Sing. Gail Re lly preienti the Greek Sing plague to Borbara Von Wittkamp of Delta Zeta K r-ority. 156Alpho Epsilon Pi ting Shu-Wo. o colpyso number, ond ■ rewarded by o tb.rd place recognition in Greek Sing. M.ke S«sak accept Outstanding Non-Greek Mon award from Steve McKitt-rick. hail, fellow, well met. Swift Syfrio Mudnck, loto Alpho Pi, i the recipient of the Deon Peabody award for the highest scholarship among Greek women. 157Ponhellenic President Doric Ooroll presents outstanding non-Greek Woman Award to V-rgmio Atwell. he who sings Alpha Ph. Delta it awarded the Greek All-Sports trophy 158 Ron Brotlp i occepts the All-Around Greek Mon Award from Mrs Monroe Oov Willioms, lost year's outstanding pledge, gets the center of attentionDeon Grip present the Dean' Service Award to Steve McKittrick for Alpho Chi Rho Scholarship cup is presented by Mrs Gladfelter to Lynne Neuman for the Phi Sigma Sigma sorority. frightens away his ills. Cervantes If football award is accepted by Mike D'An geles for Alpha Phi Delto. Lew Gordon leads Sigma Pi in the singing of “Halls of Ivy" the owo'd-winnmg selection at Greek Sing. 159front row. f. Fnldman, M Glogow. J. Jonei, C Dorrall. M. Buffer, B. li Second row. M Cohan. A Chonin, J. lowary. B S feoffi. PANHEUENIC COUNCIl B. Pike, C. Pafchell panhellenic council Dean Schewef, iporvior of Panhellenic Council, reodi from the tociol calendar at the girl moke notet on future evenu Panhellenic Council is an organization which represents all of the active members of women's social fraternities on Temple's campus. The Council serves to encouroge intellectual accomplishment and scholarship among members ond to provide a means of developing responsible leadership. The Council inspires a feeling of cooperation among sororities ond seeks to provide a sense of belonging, an opportunity to share in common activities, and the growth in individuals that sorority membership can provide. The Council upholds a quality of tradition and a program whereby active participation, and support contribute to moke sororities a constructive influence in the lives of their members as well as the educational life of the University. 160alpha gamma delta The past year has been a busy one for Alpha Gamma Delta. Honors went to Alpha Gam in Carnival, Greek Sing, and Homecoming with their "Whale of a Victory." They welcomed back one of their sisters as Homecoming Queen. Sisters, alumnae and teachers all enjoyed themselves at the Alumnae-Faculty Tea. A tree-trimming party, and the annual Alpha Gam-Sigma Pi Carol Sing highlighted the Christmas festivities. With Delta Sigma Pi they entertained children from the Lighthouse Settlement House at Christmas. The Festival of Roses and International Reunion Day strengthened the bonds of sisterhood both within the chapter and between chapters. "To «plorg« or not »0 iplvrge." ALPHA GAMMA OELTA-front row. M fobrizi. B Stoley, M. Corlino, M. McGtinchy. Second row. H. Nikorovich, B. Brown, C. Schweighardt, V. SokoH, C. Bottigliori, G. Girim Third row, J, Connely. L Corboni, I. Ferraro, M Moroghone. N Walker. M Hogg, C. Kinkard. 161ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA- Sealed: J. William . S Wright, J. Jone Standing: A Boron, B Leo, V Overbey, G. Killebrew. M lowion Alpho Kop'j up-to-dote bulletin board keep the girfs potted on future event alpha kappa alpha The year, 1908— the place, Howard University—the purpose, the founding of a new sorority. Several young women, desiring a closer bond of friendship, dedicated themselves to serving and perpetuating a new Greek organization. They named it Alpha Kappa Alpha. Today, at Temple University, AKA is on evergrowing and ever-active sorority on campus. A busy social calendar consists of a Chocolate Sip and Relay Dance, o Cotton Ball, and active participation in Greek weekend. Delta Mu chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha is truly the proud product of a proud heritage. Alpho Kop tallici the retult of o drive to ecure book for underprivileged children.There is olwoys something "cooking" with the Alpho S g . Alpho Sigs look bock on post copers wrth much omusement alpha sigma alpha The Alpho Sigs displayed their all-around ability last year, by taking second place in the All-University Carnival, in Greek Sing, in IM volleyball, and in IM basketball; and winning the Achievement Cup which is the highest sorority honor. The Alpha Sigs were not lax in academic achievements despite their other activities. Although one of the larger campus groups, they managed to win second place in scholarship. Special activities of the Alpha Sig year included a Christmas Dance, a Spring Formal, and a Founder's Day and Parents' Tea. Officers are President, Beverly Pike; Vice President, Joan McConaghie; Corresponding Secretary, Nancy McLaughlin; Recording Secretary, Peggy Estes; Treasurer, Loretta Schebera. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA — first row B Woll. C Potchell, T. Mortm, M A. Mort.n. M. A. Grohm. B frank Second row N Mcloughhn, ) McConoghi, B Pike I. Schebero. P Estes Third row.- L Gioncater.no, C. Polisono. E L Mocloskey, M Kerr. J Schnell, M Guglielmelli, C Solo, fourth row S. Wright. S. Hotfrnon M Thomas, K Thorien, E Messing, P. Budnitki. S 8rown, M A Swetkoff, J. Sm.th 163DELTA PHI EPSILON — front row. P Leventhol, N. Schultz, I. Trocht, S. Waxier, J. Schwaab, B Allen, V. Sherwin, M. Hornitein, C. Motz. Second row L Engel, J. Motz, B. Fle »her, B. J. Leventhol. R. Rudolph, S. Fronkenthol, L Schwortz Third row. C. Simon. H Simmon. A Kodrontfcy. E Bogdonoft, J, Rotenboum. D. Bluettein, C Schneid, S. Cohen, L Friedman, J. Aurboch, M Wi e. Fourth row A. Butler. A. Goldi'ein. S Steiermon, A. Chonin, V. Boyt, D. Kellmer, J. Green-tpan, E Kaplo, A Goodman, E Levine, S. Krovitz delta phi epsilon The ideal of fraternity, to foster better understanding through love, is the ideal of the Delta Nu Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon. As the sisters work together, take pride in accomplishments together, and accept disappointments together they become more aware of the real meaning of soror-ity. Keeping with its philanthropic tradition, Delta Phi Epsilon sponsored a dinner-dance, the profits of which were donated to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. The annual Parent-Daughter Luncheon is one of the highlights on Delta Phi Epsilon's social calendar. Spring and Winter Formals add a masculine touch to otherwise feminine activities. Sisttr frtten while Bonnie Gellmon » H» o wild '°,y An Informal meeting lo "»hoo» the breeze” it olwoyi welcome. 16 AIt it olwoyi fun to rev.ew ond nmtmbw highlight of the pott delta zeta Although small in size, the Delta Zetas are large in spirit and competition, as proved by the fact that the sorority has in recent years placed first in Greek Sing and Homecoming float competition. Activities within DZ included a Christmas program for underprivileged children, contributions to the Gallaudet College for the Deaf, and a Christmas dance at which time their unique "Dream Man" contest was held. Leaders of the sorority this year were: President, Barbara von Wittkamp; Vice President in charge of rushing, Wilma Nork; 2nd Vice President in charge of pledging, Genevieve Bialczak; Recording Secretary, Joyce Agostini, and Treasurer, Pat Thomas. Sitters of Delta Zeta ate proud of their numerous awordt and achievement DELTA ZETA — front row P Thomo».W Nork. B Von Wittkamp, G. B»ol«ok. J. Agottim Second roe P Wiebel.J Pekoro, I-Zinger. J Lowry, J Bo-leou. L Antpoch. Third row. B Myert. J. Sullivan. B DeCarlo, S. Borber. P Warning, 8 Wh.temon 165DELTA SlGMA THEIA — front row C . Lilly, A Chondler, C Eoiton Second row C Oorroll. E Stephen . M. Green, G White Decorating tree is guaranteed to provide a “cool Yule.“ delta sigma theta Despite its small membership. Delta Sigma Theta succeeded in winning first prize at last year's Greek Sing. Proving that it is quality and not quantity that counts, the Delta Sigs won this award over nine other sororities whose memberships often tripled their own. Caroling for the Stephen Smith Home for the Aged, besides providing singing experience, gives its members an opportunity to bring joy to others. The proud sisters, however, do not spend all their time singing. The sorority also holds an Annual Jabberwock and honors its founding each year with gala activities. To encourage achievement in education, Delta Sigma Theta grants scholarships and other assistance to worthy college women regardless of race, creed, or color. Delta S g »«»ter» collect ploying cordi rathe than money for od-minion to their miner.Si» er entertain rutheei with an informal P«n h Hoof. iota alpha pi The first and most important thing a college student must remember is his reason for being in school. He must remember that student activities and Greek life are secondary to scholastic achievement. lota Alpha Pi has always set a high goal for its sisters and because of their efforts, they succeeded in winning the Scholarship Cup at Greek Weekend last year. High grades, however, are not the primary interest of an lota girl. One of their key projects is volunteer work for retarded children in the Philadelphia area. The lotas are quite busy socially with an annual dinner dance, a mother-daughter luncheon, a Chanuka Party, and a closing affair. Another boty day in the life of loto Alpha Pi IOTA ALPHA PI — Front row: R. Wulock. L. Dubin, J. Gronman, M. Broverman. A. Mencher. S Brown. Second row G. Mandel, J. Goldjiein, A. Ro»ner, W Kairyi, R Rudnick. Third row: E Eisnor, M. Fertik. $. Aoerbock. F. Feldmon, H, Epttein fourth row: C. Rockower, N Polkin, R Stein, I Goodman. M Elfen-jfein, F. loibmon, A Geffe' 167PHI SIGMA SIGMA - front row M Glogow. $ lidiky, R. Cohen. A. Glo«, $ Befmon, S JonkoH. J Cohen. £ Oenenberg Second row. B. Kr«u, M tukoff. L Neuman, t 5»0rer. S. S rki», G. Bermon Third row: M lo 7 t. J. Morgolin. I. Feld, M Edclmon, R. Krugmon, P. Porter. S. Moxer, $ Dubin, J Alt»chuL fourth row. J. Shylmon. W Roth, t Goodman. B Richmon, J Myerion. V. Pin, B lien The Sph n Bonqvet nd» with the sorority song ot phi sigma sigma Xi chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma, in bringing together various divergent personalities, strives to develop those high qualities of character and intelligence which symbolize the American college woman. This past year has been an active one for the Phi Sigs. Besides the annual Spring and Winter formals. Charity Ball, and Founder's Day Luncheon, the sisters also raffled off a stereo which was won by the cooperative effort of each sister. The money from this raffle was donated to the Cancer Foundation. Phi Sig boasts of having three members on Student Council, one cheerleader, various offices in student activities, the Scholarship Improvement Cup, and second prize in last year's Greek Sing. Silence provoili 01 ihe officer! of Phi $ig perform the traditional Sphinx ceremony.Housecleaning it o neceasory parr of sorority life. theta upsilon After another busy year, the sisters of Theta Upsilon can look back on many pleasant hours spent together. Heading their accomplishments this year. Theta Upsilon won first prize for beauty in the All-University Carnival. Their booth portrayed the mystery and splendor of the world at the bottom of the sea. Theta Upsilon also added their artistic and vocal talents to Homecoming and Greek Sing. In addition to various other social events, the sisters found time to collect clothes for the impoverished Navajo Indians. The officers of Theta Upsilon are President, June Rodgers; Vice-Presidents, Nancy Ryan and Marian Susnjor; Treasurer, Phyllis Cileone; and Secretary, Patricia Forceno. These Theto Ups-'.on liilci ore studying the fashions of rhe future. THETA UPSILON-front row P forceno, N Ryon. J. Rodgers, P, Cileone. Second row. J. Youse. C. Collins, J. V ocker, E. WcGorry. C G.rvon. M Gollowoy. 169FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS COUNCIL front row M E E Kmoon, R Diliberto, S McKittnck, G McGowen Second cow E. Sternberg, B Sherman. E Sol' vibile, A Wofburton. M Cohen, B Adler f. p. c. The eleven social fraternities represented on the Temple campus are social organizations dedicated to increasing their members' enjoyment of college life. While the primary purpose of a college education is an emphasis on scholarship, it is also true that the friendships created and the activities participated in are an integral part of the broadening and maturing process of higher education. To this end Fraternity Presidents' Council, acting as a liaison between the greater university and the individual fraternities, undertakes two important affairs during the course of the year. In the Fall the Council sponsors the annual IF weekend. In the Spring, fraternities and sororities join forces to promote the festive Greek weekend which is highlighted by the blending of voices in the Greek sing. 170 Steve McKiftnck, president of FPC. directs tinging groups ot the Greek Weekend festivities.alpha chi rho "Crow" brother! take pride in Ralph, their well-known moscot. ALPHA CHI RHO —front row: H Byman, J Gulrck, S. McKittrrck, D. Carney, E. Csedrik. Second row H. McClennoHan, G. Conover, J. Rusky. 0. Woodoll. G. Adams, B Bell Third row J Garrison, f Chemreys, J. Jehl, R. lock, R Cuneo, M Howe. "The aim of Alpha Chi Rho is to secure a membership of the highest standard, thoroughly homogeneous in quality, and permanent in its allegiance and effort for the fraternity, not merely throughout college days but throughout life." The Crow house is the center of many parties during the academic year; Homecoming parties, Greek and IF Weekend activities, and the traditional Saturday night "blasts." Of course, the field of athletics cannot be left out. In the past two seasons, the Crows took first place once in IF basketball competition and twice in IF soccer. The brothers of Alpha Chi Rho pride themselves on the many and varied activities offered to its members. New "twist" it added to a musical trio. 171ALPHA EPSUON PI — front row S. Cholhn. K. Socht. 0. BerLowitx. J. Wei»». H. Davidson. Second row M Koulman, A- Meyer . M Rothbord. P. Gumbinner. A. Groniuein, M freidenberg Oil'd row P Holpern. P UM, P Mo»h0wif , J Dvb.n, B WlldHein. R Sqvirr There is no need lot repa 'men when the AEPi V ' ambitious alpha epsilon pi Over the past year, Alpha Epsilon Pi has reached a high point in emphasizing its three chief ideals — scholastic, athletic, and social excellence. AEPi, in stressing high academic achievement, became the first fraternity to raise its scholastic requirements for induction from 2.0 to 2.3. The fraternity has also maintained a complete file and tutoring system available to all brothers and pledges. The social season for AEPi reached on all time high this year. Beginning with last year's closing affair at the Caribe Motel in Atlantic City, the fraternity has held many successful socials, including a Halloween party, a December beach party, and a nightclub social for parents. H«lp og one another with scholastic problem it a Irequont activity at AEP'Roommate ihare oil but loundry dutitt. alpha phi delta Alpha Phi Delta is a combination of Greek letters symbolizing a fraternity that has achieved a prominent place among the other houses on the Temple campus. It is in all reality a brotherhood of men associated for their common interests of scholastic, social, physical and moral improvement of the individual. "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 at Temple in a speech to the parents and friends of Beta Delta Chapter at their Annual Banquet. The recipients of the coveted IF football championship award for the past seven years, APD excels in all athletic activities. “I wonder what elte we cart do to ovo d »tvdyir»$? ALPHA PHI DELTA - front row Golotto. R Dil b«»to. N DiA enzo. $. Angelo Second row M V nor-o.) long. R Pr.m«ano. A Napoli. P Pieromozzi. N ffocco 173174 DELIA SlGMA PI — ftni row R. Morlott, J. Lowrey, F DiPoolo, V. Ghivizzom Second row: H Koerber, J Macoumbtr, L Sherry, T. Phillips, R Lang, H Tramer, Jr, R. Trojan, R. Beordsworlh, H leh Third row. P Higgins, C. Flomlni, R Kohler. R Phillips, F. Frehmel, J. McKinny, I. E Ma-dorno, F. Bo'osko, P Vosbikian, Jr "Here’s lo Delta Sig ” delta sigma pi Delta Sigma Pi is the only professional and social fraternity on the undergraduate campus. The fraternity was founded at New York University and has grown to 122 chapters throughout the United States, Canada and Latin America. Guest speakers from all occupational fields, field trips to historical and economic institutions, and an association with prominent men from the Philadelphia area are only a few of the many benefits of a professional fraternity. Combining the social with the occupational aspect of student life affords an opportunity for the formation of close friendships built on the solid foundation of professional understanding. "Don’t lough, thl» i» our budget."John Me Shone oct» 01 coat checker at a Ph Kappa Theta smoker, phi kappa theta Phi Kappa Theta is pushing ahead scholastically, athletically and socially. House improvement is an item of major importance this year as the brothers are anxious to make the new residence on Park Avenue one of the beauty spots of the campus. The Phi Kaps are especially proud of the new scholastic improvement system which provides tutors for brothers who are having academic problems. This year, seven members of Temple's starting grid team were Phi Kaps. The basketball, wrestling and baseball squads are also well stocked with brothers from Phi Kappa Theta. From sports to service to religious activities, you will find the Phi Kaps active. The Phi Kop brother work diligently to redecorote their frot home. PHI KAPPA THETA — hrit row. J McShone, B Moriholl. {. Solvib.lo, 0. Williami, J. McGknley. 0 Barron Second row G Pinner, B Morrington, 0. Polio, D. Grot. T Cotey. 0 Teeok. Thr d row T Marko-wiki. 0 Corr, 0 DeBloie. ) Hodak. W Grubb. I P.'ol . C Zontoonoi, B SoMbil 175PHI SIGMA DELTA — front row 8 H.fieh, S Sokofow. B Adler. G. S-egel Second row. M lefkowitx. C Koye. D MocEwon. R Rubin, T ione«. J. Kline Third row S Shumov E We.»». R lewis, J. Turchi. A Brown. A Beckmon. H Well Pfei S fl ho» the«r own brood of barbershop qoorlet phi sigma delta Phi Sigma Delta, which has been first in scholarship at Temple for the past two years, is now in the process of renovating their house of 2006 North Broad Street. All the rooms of the house have been recently decorated and new furniture has been added. With the help of a very active alumni association, Phi Sig plans to build an all-new house at the present location of their chapter home within the next two years. Until then, Phi Sig's active social life will continue with the same vigor that has won the chapter two top homecoming awards in the past two years. This year's pledge class was inducted into the chapter at Philadelphia's famous Presidential Hotel. During pledging- poddle 'oke on an especially significant meaning. 176Pi lomi engoge in ih notion' tecond fovorit indoot tpo« A trophy it preiented by Bob l»nzn r to So llAoft. winner of thi yeor’ Mill In-■ | - coming Freshman Contest. pi lambda phi "Joining o fraternity means nothing; but when you have really worked for it, sweated for it, cursed it, and loved it, as well as the men in it, you have something." This is a quotation from a letter written by Al Kovner, a former Pi Lam president killed in World War II. It was the last letter that he wrote to his parents. We believe it is typical of the everlasting bond of friendship felt by all Pi Lams, not only during college, but for life. Each year, Pi Lam awards to the outstanding brother the Kovner Memorial Plaque. Pi Lam sholl lead, not follow, is the fraternity motto. In keeping with this, brothers are urged to participate in all phases of university life from service groups to honor societies. PJ LAMBDA PM I — front row: G Ponnay. L Kopfon, G. Silverman. K. Tauber, J Weinitein, M. Pokorny. B Cohen Second row: P Richordl, D. Doriki, G. Shapiro, 8 Sherman. M Rappoport, I, Koffler. B llnzner Third row S Dovi». H Perlman H. Kauffman. R Miller, S Wiehontky, M Klein, £. Sochi Fourth row M Weiu, C Tnhgort, S Fronkel, L Blumenfeld, J. Kirion. C. Abromi, S lefrok W Berney 177SIGMA PHI EPSILON — front rov E Miller, J, Mullen. 8 Troino, P Rommel. H Johnton. D Kopyc 'uLi Second row; T Clark, N. Mono. G. McGowen. H. Overlme, 0. Wilson, L Burgo third row; J. Hirtchbuhl, J. Flemming, D. Powers, M Mom, J Nelson. J. Garner, C. Gromoda, A. Gallo, B. Merzgor Fourth row; T. Donohue. D. Reordon. D. Welz, H Miller, B. McAlee, B. Gonly, A. Smirh, R Farro, B Neagle. 8. Staley, L Reaber, R Myers. Slg Eps get into the Christmos spirit. Listening to good music .s o fov-orite postime ot S.g fp 178 sigma phi epsilon "I came seeking friendship, loyalty, understanding and knowledge. In the brotherhood of Sigma Phi Epsilon, I found all of these and, even more gratifying, I found myself." These are the feelings typical of a brother of Sigma Phi Epsilon. "The House With a Heart," approaching its 25th anniversary on campus, has long been known for its admirable blend of scholarship, athletic prowess, charity and congeniality. The past year has been a very successful one for Sig Ep, not only in terms of honors such os the Dean's Service Award, Scholastic Recognition Award, IF Swimming Championship, and the All-University Soccer Championship, but in growth of membership and campus recognition.Sig P. member . Al Worbvrlon ond R-ck G'obfelder, lohe pride In ihe.r mory ov.o'd-wmn.ng octivitie . sigma pi SIGMA PI-fro if row F. Henler. B Will.om . D Bortner. C Rhoode . G Mullen, J Fuhr Second row B Kull. D. Jordon. E Spethock, A Worborton. R. levocz. G Moifot. P Keller Third row J. Borgeion. F. Mer h y. R G»ob«elder. R Ke.m. N R.ttenger. J. Bulock. J Ro»»i. J Donohue. D Med.cv fourth row 8 Peor. on,J McGhee. T. Sharpe, J. Siumpo. N Wngley. J. Siou«er. M Kowol k., D DeMeo, B KelJer Kappa Chapter of Sigma Pi is now in its 52nd year at Temple, as its first and oldest fraternity. During these years it has built a reputation as being "the home of the campus leaders." Every man who pledges Sig Pi accepts the challenge of leadership in society, in campus and in community life. During the past few years, Sig Pi members have been manager of WRTI campus radio station, president of the Newman Club, chairman of Fraternity Presidents' Council, treasurer of Student Council and officers and members in various other campus organizations. Brothers of Sigma Pi maintain that the real essence of a fraternity is in its members. Sig Pi Sweetheori. Beity Neoli , i» crowned I- F. Queen o» the annual Infer-Froternity Boll 179TAU DELTA PHI —front row I P«nn, J. Albert. P lermock. S PhllHp , D Berkowiti Second row- J. Schvimmer. G. Soiti, M Cohen. A Eitchev Third row S. Gross, B Welts, S. Plosky. S. Sunshine, I. H 'Kh. L Smith, J. lozorut- 180 Warty Cohen is determined to moke on almost impossible shot. tau delta phi Dedicated to the principle that the first reason for coming to college is to learn, Tau Delta Phi strives to maintain a high scholastic standing. The house has been awarded the plaque for the fraternity with the highest scholastic average. As important as grades may be, Tau Delt realizes that there are other things which must be considered in the development of the student. One learns to mix socially in a variety of ways. Very important to a well-rounded college education are the parties, outings and sports events. Tau Delt competes athletically in the Inter-Fraternity league and in contest with other chapters of their own fraternity."And I thought Army coffee woi bodl" tau epsilon phi "Teps are tops" is the motto of the Zeta Lambda Phi chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. TEP has spired to its present heights because of its remarkable singleness of spirit and determination. Since social activities are one of TEPs most important functions, they host two parties a month in their recently acquired house on Broad Street. Many of their gala events are costume parties much to the delight of the young ladies in attendance. In the field of athletics, TEPs have excelled in softball, basketball, football, ping-pong, swimming and bowling. The 1962 IF All-Sports trophy was received by Tau Epsilon Phi at the Greek Weekend presentation ceremony. Quid hours al the TEP house TAU EPSILON PHI front row 8. Rake, D. lean, C. Stein, J Conway, R Brotspis Second row. 0 fructmon. I Kro.n. E Steinberg. M Trotenberg, R. Swerd-low. Jhird row I. Seidmon, M Cohen. J. Greenberg, A. Klein. M. Asbell. M Nissinger, M Cous.ns. fourth row L. Stern, E C-oldmon, L Lesser. P. Bunkm. E. Fe.nberg. S Kilstein, E Eidelmon, A fellhoimor. D. Umonsky 181governing bodies 182point of order . . . raise the question . . . redirect the rules and reasons m r c h a i r m a n i m a k e a m 0 t 1 o nSenior council member and porllomentorion, Bill SKermon, clarifies a point of order student council Armed with copies of Robert's Rules of Order, members of the 1961-62 Student Council of Temple University took their seats as representatives of the greater campus community. The year was a highly productive one in terms of programs and projects. Establishment of a Pre-Medical Advisory Society, a student car pool, better community relations and a student directory were four of the most successful accomplishments of this Council. In addition, the Lecture andConvocations Committee, in collaboration with the faculty committee of the some name, featured speakers and performers for the benefit of the student body. Among these were Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, Ravi Shankar, and Indrani and her Indian Dance group. Other achievements included the initiation of student representation on the Publications Committee, Library Committee and the Judicial Code Revision Committee. Council president, Phil Richards, took a much-needed interest in defining the role of student government and its relationship to the administration and the student body. Council members analyze and discuss the merits of the molion before them. STUDfNl COUNCll-Fronl row. Bill Sherman. Bob Lmxner, Bennett Picker. Ph.l Richards, Marvin Sondler. Mr Roy Wh.ttoker Second row lois Perlmutter. Mor.lyn B'Overman, Joonne Whito. Marilyn Weiss. Corol Leotto, Wendy Roth, Joon Zoret, lynne Neumon, Paulo Goldberg Third row. I Stephen Morgolis. Bob Rovner. Tom B'Ophy, (tin Sochs. Ned Von Dyke. Allen Beckmon fourth row. John Polomor, Allan Horr s, Cho'les Young, lewis Katx, Henry Hench, Bob Kunisch 184FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL - Chorle Young. Bob Rovner. Walt Kun. ch Alien Beckmon. SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL-Tom Bropby. Morv.n Sandler, Ben Cohen. Wendy Roth. all authority belongs to the people. Jcfferton JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL- lev . Kat . Bennett Picker, I Stephen Morgoli . Bob SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL - Ph, I Richard . Lynne Neoman. Allon linz,w- Horri . Jock Hinchbohl. '85Student Council'! executive board contittt of Ben P ke'. Bob lin ner. Phil Rich ardt. Bill Shermon. ond Vorv Sondlet Al Horn , te« Or clot rep'etentotive COn»ider corefully whether or not to move 10 omend the contMution't by-low Senior clot repretentotive. Jock Hittchbuhl. Intent to the debate on hit endowment fund motion Bill Shermon F P.C repretentotive. draft a motion. let's go hand in hand, Community College 'epre»entoi,ve to council, John Polomor. Intent to the retponte »o hi point of informotron 186Council i Cor Pool Committee function to help commuter student get transportation to ond from school A o senior member of count I B II Sherman . col'ed on to give background .nformotion on current issues Council meeting con be deicribed m two word — con tont octivity. not one before another. Shakespeare The Academic Discipline Committee get 1 tudent member from o »»udent council selection progrom.templar PAULA GOLDBERG. Ed.tof in-Chief. It storted with appointments, lots of ideas, lots of organizations and lots of headaches. It ended with completion of the 1962 TEMPLAR, a panorama of the life at Temple University. Under the editorship of Paula Goldberg, a tireless, predominantly female staff planned layouts, took pictures (and more pictures), wrote copy and somehow met deadlines. At no time during the year did anyone on the staff seriously believe that the book would be printed. The 1962 TEMPLAR is a product of imagination, frustration, egotism, and many long and seem-ingly-endless hours of hard work. We leave you with the results in the hope that you will find our efforts satisfactory. MILDRED LIT, Aimtonl Editor; loyout Editor JUOY MYERSON. Associate Editor; Acodemic Activity Editor, layout Editor.ANN GLASS. AuliKMI Editor, Campus Activ.ties Ed to . ZO AHB KAZANJIAN. Photographer. OICK KAPUNSKI, Photographer the dream of things that were. Byron 189 BOB GOLDMAN, fraternities Editor. Outstanding Seniors Ed-tor.RUSSELL GORDON. Cove' D »ign WILMA KAIRYS. S«rv ►or Ed,tor whatever we conceive well SUE SlRKIS. Orgonixotions Editor. Bu ine» Monog«r ond LEN KAPLAN. Photogrophy Editor, HETTIE JACOBSON. BOBBIE HORWITZ. LYNNE LUTERMAN, Literory Ed.tor . 190MARILYN WEISS, CWic Monoger.. Religiou Acrivitie Editor we express clearly. Boi eou BARBARA KRESS, Co-ordinating Editor. SHARON BERSCHLER. Culturol Ac-tivitie Editor and MARCY FREEDMAN, Index Editor. CAROLE FINER, Cultural Activitie Editor and STEVE CHAIRNOFF Community College Editor JOAN DRACHMAN. STEVE PHILLIPS, Sport Editor . 191temple news "Five minutes to deadline..." Four words —the watchwords of the Temple News. Although the fourth is never made, the chaos that ensues in the effort is indescribable: running from the copy room to the city room, back again to the editors' room, back downstairs to the composing room and back again to the editors' room. For a while the chaos was reduced with the introduction of the Gamble Memorial Tube. But with its demise, chaos again returned. Added to the continual scamper of feet up and down the steps is the screaming back and forth from one room to the next. "City Room! Pick up 416!" "Estreicher! 417!" Somehow out of this is born a paper by the name of the Temple News, which manages to hit the stands every morning. NIKE SISAK Fall Ed.tor-in-Chl«f. BOB KIEWANS, Fall N«wt Ed'tor, Spring Editor-m-chiaf 19?Bob Klewan and Mike Siiok, editort-in-chief (or 1961-1962, get great enjoyment from compormg note MIKE KIMMEl. Foil A»»ociate Editor. BIU GAMBLE. Foil Copy Editor. Spring Managing Editor get your facts first. Clement RON BRAISRIS. Fall Aimtanf Editorif a man bites a dog, John Cul ck. foil ond »pr.ng .port ed.tOf. pou» » h.l« wr.f.ng h,» column 194Copy ed-tor, B«t»y ZakroH. »oper-vite» editoriol troineei lorry Mar-gaio . Toby Silvermon, Barbara Knext ond Sonde WaJ»r r that is news. Bogart Spring lemetfer city editor, Stephanie Ettreicher. checki-out o HOry In the NEWS city room 95J BIU TUCKER. IRV SHERMAN. Co-editor stylus The Stylus, co-edited this year by Bill Tucker and Irv Sherman, has been the official literary magazine at Temple University since 1955. Its purpose is to stimulate and encourage student interest in original creative writing by aiding the student writers to overcome their writing problems. The program to train new members in literary criticism has been expanded in scope to adhere to today's high standards. Under the supervision of Jerome Stem, faculty advisor, Stylus staff published two issues this year, presenting to its readers a wide variety of original works for their enjoyment and discussion. STEVE CARL. STAN RUBIN. Aitooote Ed.ror . STYLUS STAFF — Stan Rubin, Steve Cofl. John Senderling, Jim Ruiiell. Irv Shermon, Borbo'o Bloomfield. Either Dick. 196Member of the tyfer Art Magazine »«off diicu cover design. owhiter °rt ma9Qz ne the O wiener provide o source of information for »tu-dent at the Community College 197honoraries 198hope . . . an ideal. . . vision and revision ever moving forward . . . upward u t r i b u t e V a i d f o r y o u r s u c c e s s 199BETA AlPHA PSI front row. G. Ro en, L Specior, Dr. Mow , H. Sander . G. Schott. J. Ell.ot. Second row: t Steinberg. J. Silveritein. B. linzner, A OeCarlo. W WcKeevcr. J. Miller, D Stein. W Doyle Third row. S. lover, A. Moffmon, P Hirtchmon, M. Silverjtein, I Koffler, $• Holbert, R. Golinsky, R. Slough The future of the occountmg profession it discussed by member of Beto Alpha Pii. beta alpha psi Accounting majors of junior or senior standing who have attained academic achievement are invited to join Beta Alpha Psi, the national honorary accounting fraternity, after successfully demonstrating their skill in a qualifying examination. Honorary membership is awarded to distinguished members of the faculty and to prominent practitioners for personal and professional attainment and service to the community. Campus activities include a free tutoring service offered by appointment to interested students who feel they need help in their studies. Prominent practitioners and members of the faculty are invited to speak on new developments and career possibilities in the accounting profession. 200beta gamma sigma Beta Gamma Sigma is the national honorary business fraternity. The Gamma Chapter of Pennsylvania was installed at Temple University in 1938. Membership is limited to the upper ten percent of the Senior Class or the upper four per cent of the Junior Class and to the distinguished members of the faculty in the School of Business and Public Administration. The fraternity holds monthly luncheon meetings to which they invite speakers to address the group on various fields of business. Each year Beta Gamma Sigma presents an award to the Freshman and Sophomore who achieve the highest scholastic average. Or Mullen ond the officer} ducuu the ne t meeting'} program. BETA GAMMA SIGMA — from row- W Ooyfe, V Ghivigonni, I. Koffler, Dr. Mullen. Mii» Jomet Second row L Brotlow, A Harm, A. DeCorlo. P. Forceno, G Roten. H. Sonder . Third row $ Holbert. P. Simpkins, R. Grot . S. Kohn. Dr. Hormt 201DIAMOND HONOR SOCIETY-J C HommeO. M leoder. Mr H Sm.th. N Vog«. E F-nk. diamond honor society phi alpha theta An organization consisting of carefully screened students, Phi Alpha Theta, history honorary society bestows membership on those who have demonstrated outstanding academic achievement. A student must be recommended for membership and must maintain a 3.5 overage in history and an above "B" average in the rest of his courses. Aided by Dr. Frances Manges, Advisor, the officers for the past year were: President, Michael Marks; Vice-President, Terence Sfoltz; Secretary, Lynne Luterman; Treasurer, Joan Auerbach. "Acres of Diamonds" is the motto of the Diamond Honor Society, governing body of the Diamond Band. Each year bandsmen who have demonstrated leadership in the Band during three consecutive seasons ore honored by being inducted info the society. Through excellent attendance at rehearsals and other functions, and a willingness to aid new band members, the Diamond Honorory aims to help the band become an integral part of the University. PHI ALPHA THETA — front row H Finke, L Mortimer, P. Gteen, J. Hirthbuhl. W Kantor, A loco von Second row C Axel. S. Ordlky, £. Bleckmon, M lubow. E Caplon, R. KieM, P Burroughs P Decker Third row E Silvermon, J. Agostini, S Sosoov, S. Kane. M Marks. L Lutermon, T Stoll . Miss Manges. 0 Anderson, $. Menkm, F. Lehman. 202PI MU EPSILON — front row A Rubin, M Rotentweig, L Jockmon, S Mocb.nton, ) Yeager. Second row P Beckett, S Betw.nd, E- Grift. J Hiltwerih. S Greenfield. B le'fer. A. dot third row H. Silverman, S. E'tenberg. A Bobrove. R Stout. I Bra.tmon. M Kireb. D Orotin pi mu epsilon scabbard and blade Election to Scabbard Blade, honorary military fraternity, signifies that a ROTC cadet has demonstrated outstanding qualities of leadership, integrity and academic prowess. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to roise the standard of military education, to unite in closer relationship the military department, and to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient fellowship among cadet officers. Temple's chapter. Company G, annually gives awards to deserving freshman and sophomore cadets and sponsors the Military Ball. Pennsylvania's Zeta Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon is now in its third year of existence. The purpose of this National Honorary Mathematics Society is to increase interest and to promote scholarly activity in mathematics. Under the leadership this past academic year of Presidents David Drosin and Larry Jackman, the society has held semi-monthly meetings at which guest lecturers and organization members have spoken. The annual conference for high school math students was, as in other years, a success. SCABBARD AND BLADE From row N Goodman, Col Mittal, W McAdoo Second row 1. Hill, P Bunkin, M Lev.ti L Label, P John, V Ghwix-xoni. 203SIGMA DEITA CHI-Front row Mr A CorUvl . M S-iak. L lapeniohn, J Gvltck Second row W Gomble, J levin third row A. deProipero. R. Klewont, T lew . J. Mirth sigma delta chi phi gamma nu Membership in Phi Gommo Nu Sorority is limited to women enrolled in the field of Commerce-Business Education, Journalism, Communications and Secretarial Studies. The objects of the sorority are to promote a standard of high scholarship, to encourage participation in school activities, and to further interest in civic and professional enterprise. Phi Gamma Nu participates each year in Temple's annual Carnival and, in previous years, Homecoming events. Talent and energy, watchwords for Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society, were harnessed for the improvement of campus communications. A booklet on publicity techniques for student groups was pooled from writings by each chapter member. The chapter delegated two men to the annual convention in Miami Beach and sent several members to the regional session in New York City. Officers were Michael Sisak, president; Lee Lapensohn, vice-president, and John F. Gulick, secretary-treasurer. Albert R. Carlisle is adviser. PHI GAMMA NU —Front row B Smith. H. Site! , J. Frehmet, I Degle' Second row G. Mandel, G. WoMoce, i Stewart, A McGivney. S HoMmon, G. law, M Weiu. 204ENGIISH HONOR SOCIETY —Eronf row I (Coplon. j Drochmon. Df C Burkhart, L KoTf, P Gr««n Second row I Paflonii. J Bruno, I Km.then, M Wollruch, M Wei»enburger, F. Abrams, E Prybolok, M lukotf. Third row P Goldberg, L Schuessler. V. Lubow, A Rochelle. Hymon Fourth row I Seltzer, j Van Dyke. H. Pepp, R. Diemer, C. Kaye. I S. Margotiv english honor society theta sigma phi Theta Sigma Phi is the national professional journalism fraternity for women. It is active in working for a free and responsible press, uniting women engaged in all fields of communications and recognizing distinguished achievements of women in journalism. Alpha Sigma chapter at Temple University is a distinguished member of Theta Sigma Phi. The group's participation in the annual Temple Press Tournament and the counseling and career conference for students from three area high schools won for Alpha Sigma a national student chapter award. Each semester, the English Honorary Society sponsors a series of lectures and readings. Meetings take place in the informal atmosphere of the English lounge. Open discussions usually conclude the presentation of each lecture. Requirements for admittance are a "B" average in the first four English courses, high sophomore standing, payment of a nominal dues fee, and an interest in the society. The society also awards certificates to its members upon graduation and each semester gives a prize to an outstanding English major in the society. THETA SIGMA PHI - C Politono, I Pagonit, S Ettreicher. N. Souer. 205MAGNET front row R Nogomi, Or A Fnsbie. M Este. E DeCuia'ui. Second row P. Goldberg, D-Moidmon. A Rosner. J. Power . £ Raider. I N«o-mon, L Holfman. D. Martin magnet astron The major port of Astron’s program is a tutoring service for freshmen. Other activities include service on the May Dance Committee and planning social functions for the foreign students. This year, Astron co-sponsored the invitation of foreign students to the University Theater's production of Medea. Membership is open to women who possess at least a 3.0 cumulative overage and a maximum of extra-curricular activities or a 3.5 average and a minimum of activities. Magnet Senior Women's Honor Society seeks to stimulate leadership of women in recognized campus activities, recognize and promote scholarship and sponsor at least one organized drive of current importance for charitable purposes each year. To be eligible for membership a girl must have a 3.0 cumulative average ond have participated in a variety of activities. This fall a theoter party was organized for foreign students attending the production of Medea. Magnet members also worked on the University Carnival. ASTRON — From row M Ash•». 8 Kress. M Glogow. B Isen Second row P. Goldberg, D B'aiman, L long, Mr Schlcif-ter, R Speclor, R. Goldenberg third row S, L'koch, L Kreithen, I Neomon. A Glass. M lubow 206SWORD SOCIETY —front row A Harrit, E Soch», T Van ( ♦»«» , W Kimmel Second row J Hirihbufv P R.chordl, I Spee'or, L Seltzer. S Morgolit. J lone. 8 limner Third row. 8 Sherman. I Koplon 0 Mtlle' 8 Dryjdole. E Steinberg. sword society The Sword Honor Society, founded at Temple University by Russell Conwell, recognizes male students of outstanding scholarship and leadership. In the past year, Sword has attempted to improve its membership, 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 into the society. To better realize the tradition, closer contact has been initiated with the alumni; service to the University has olso been encouraged. Bill Sherman. Joel H.rtehbuh) and I. S'even Morgolit d'SCim 'he •election of ne t year' Sword Society membert 207 athletics 208roars . • • spilling crowds . . • splashing colors .flashing driving flesh..-sweet victory 209 I Earl Proctor John Koiltmen Bruc® Dry»dale the owls BASKETBALL TEAM SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENTS 75 Susquehanna 60 90 Lehigh 60 98 Muhlenberg 41 65 Princeton 55 72 American U. 53 55 Kentucky 78 70 Minnesota 66 85 Miami of Fla. 67 52 St. John's 51 90 Scranton 70 53 Villanova 60 88 Muhlenberg 63 51 Navy 61 49 St. Joseph's 53 82 Bucknell 57 64 LaSalle 51 73 New York U. 78 75 Lafayette 60 79 Pennsylvania 60 65 Manhattan 70 65 Pittsburgh 71 62 Delaware 55 75 Penn State 60 59 Gettysburg 44 65 St. Joseph's 75 80 Providence 78 64 Loyola of Chicago 75 210Brure Dryjdole Ed Dovery Ruitoll Gordon seven seniors Bruco Homing 211basketball Cooeh Harry l.twock wotehes proudly os the Owli defeat Providence in the opening game of the Nationol Invitation Tournament. At the beginning of the basketball season, many people thought that Temple would definitely be the team to beat in the Middle Atlantic Conference. Some even went so far as to predict that the Owls would be the fop team in the East. Bruce Drysdale, John Koskinen, Russ Gordon, Earl Proctor and Ed Devery started the season off in style, winning five straight games. They then battled with their perennial enemy, Kentucky, in a game that saw the Wildcats completely overwhelming the Owls. But Drysdale and company were not to be easily discouraged. They bounced right back to win the Hurricane Classic in Miami, Florida. The victorious Owls returned home to upset St. John's, a big eastern power, in a Palestra thriller. After defeating Scranton they suffered their first Big-Five loss against previously undefeated Villanova. This looked like the beginning of the end. A loss to St. Joseph's cost the Cherry White the MAC lead. But a series of Owl wins in MAC competition brought the two teams back to the Palestra for a post-season playoff that gave the Owls an invitation to the NIT. At Madison Square Garden, the Owls played their finest game upsetting the NIT defending champions. Providence. BASKETBALL TEAM Front row T Quedenf.eld. H Horenste.n. M Gold, J Kosk.nen. C lodge. G Kosmer, B Drysdale, F. Bishop. Coach Ho'ry L-rwocW Second row D. Grot . E Proctor. E Devery. B Fleming, tt Gordon. E Snethen. B Roso. K. Kramer. D Delp.no 212Bruce mokes his deuce even though guarded by three lofayette leopards. John Koskinen goes up for o rebound ogainst o toller Susquehanna player. Bruce Drysdale is awarded the Food Foir trophy with LaSalle's Bob McAteer. blood, toil, tears and sweat. Churchill Symbolic of the success of the Temple basketball team are the Copftal Invitation Tournament and the Hurricane Basketboll Classic trophies 213Guord John Koskinen finds himself headed for the floorboards os he scromblcs for o loose ball when two strong men h's Ross Gordon for two os he slips between two Manhottan defenders ot the Polestro. little All-Amerieon Bruce Orysdole side-steps o lofoyette defender and in so doing finds himself stepping out of his sneoker. tori Proctor toles command os he snags o rebound behind the boo'd ogoinst lofoyette on the loser's court 2UAll B g-f ve selection Bruce Oryidole dive for two point on root to o 23 point performonce against Muhlenberg stand face to face. Kipling Russ Gordon loops between four Svsquehonno ball players to snag o rebound os B'oce Drysdale stands by camera, Eorl Proctor (111 ond John Koskinen (5) pull down o rebound against Americon University 215Sop 'omof quarterback, Joe Morelli, led the teom to its first MAC victory. football The highlight of a less-than-greot season for Coach George Makris' gridders was the unexpected 14-12 victory over nationally ranked, small-college power, Hofstra. The other bright spot came when the Owls overpowered Muhlenberg, 36-12, for their first Middle Atlantic Conference victory in 17 games. Soph quarterback, Joe Morelli, took over the starting quarterback reins from Bill Grubb early in the season only to lose it when a leg injury forced him out for the season. Grubb, too, sustained a leg injury late in the season and the capable junior Tom Schwinn took over for the Toledo game. But the promise was there for the future. Morelli and speedsters Bill Pownall, Dave Fecak and Bill Cosbi all are sophomores. With a year of experience to their credit, they should help to bring Temple a winning football teom next season. Everybody's all-MAC tackle Bill Lites will be returning to help Temple fight on. FOOTBALL SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENT 0 Kings Point 12 7 Bucknell 8 36 Muhlenberg 12 12 Lafayette 12 3 Buffalo 30 14 Hofstra 12 0 Delaware 28 0 Gettysburg 0 14 Toledo 15 FOOT8AU —firtt row Head cooch G. Makris, B Barron, B. Mo'sholl. R Sykes. B Buckanavage. E Romcis, C. Moyer, J Belfie. 0 Fecak. J. lukens. 0. Wemroub, J Corbi, B. Boron, D. Council, C. Hamburg. T. lontien. ossistont cooch W Porter Second row. Assistant cooch J. Neiman, F Beober, 0. Wolth, B High. J. Pownoll, T. Strieker. M. Boyle. S. Kellermon. J Bogle. T Rice. J Morelli. 8 Lite , J. McGinley. T. Cosey. o»»i»tont coach L Poludi Third row Assistant coach J Rogers. C Sproule, M Smith, J. Hudok. D Townsend. E Woylond. R Borr, B Grubb, W Kromer. E. Oeor. B Payne, T. P.tole, G Wolfe, J. McNeill. J Cugim, assistant cooch G. White Fourth row. Trainer J. logon, £ Wagner. G. Ulmer, P John, T. Schwinn, J Me Shone, D Goble, V Bogo. T Whitesell. H, Gutpelet. f. Smoko. R. Forro. 8 Cosby. C. Zo n-tonos, trainer T Quedenfeld.B'll lit , oil MAC fockl . l«od the interference for Oove Fecal in the Toledo gome. take time for all things. franklin Jim Pownall, halfbock, cult aroond fallen Getty burg man for o long gain. B'lli Wolf highlighted the half-time entertainment with her flammg baton oct The boll ditoppeort o» Life make hi fir»t collegiote field gool Victor.ou Owl cotry Cooch Mokri off the field ofter their fir»t victory of the o on agomtt Muhlenberg.victory belongs to Owl reserves ore ofl the bench watching Toledo come from behind .n closing m-nutes of the lost gome of the teoson 218D«Ktppointmont » p turod on tho foe of B.ll Co»by o» ho wotchet Tomplo got »ho utuol "bod brook ." Chorllo Kunt lcmon. tor Muhlenberg halfbock, tnarlt ot Ernie Woylond who movo in for o tocklo the most persevering. Napoleon Bruce Baron throw) a block on a Buflolo gridder to ipr ng looio Oon Council. 219Linemon, Joe Flicker, « battles enemy fullbock to stove off on attack. Roy Viehweger dribblet oround Wett Chester fullback to dr.ve toward goal. soccer Boasting one of the top defensive teams in the East, Temple's booters battled to a 7-2-1 log, placing third in their drive for MAC honors. The defensive unit of Mark Agostini, Al Theiroff, Jim Gallo and Bruce Fleming held Temple's opponents to five goals and recorded five shutouts in the 10-game campaign. Leading the Cherry and White offense were Jim Masland, Roy Viehweger, Joe Flicker, Alex Scott, Tom Smith and Orest Subtelny. Lou Brown-holtz and Mike Gallagher kept the ball moving at halfback to set up the Owl line. SOCCER SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENT 6 Bucknell 0 5 LaSalle 0 3 Hofstra 1 2 Alumni 2 0 West Chester 1 2 Wagner 1 3 Lafayette 0 0 St. Joseph's 0 1 Penn State 2 W Rider (forfeited) L 4 Delaware 0 SOCCE8 TEAM — Kneeling Al Smith, Bruce leoness. l©u Moruco. Joe Flicker, Orest Subtelny, Tom Smith, Al Harris. Mo'co Agostini. Standing. Cooch Pete leoness, Roy Viehweger, Al Theiroff, John Weiss. Bruce Fleming, Doug Wise. Mike Gallagher, lou Brownhol c, Jim Gallo, Alex ScottUsing Kit body to odvontoge. lou Brownholtz Cuts out the opposition to retrieve the boll for the Owlt. we do not run for prize. Goal Bruce Fleming leaps high to pull in enemy shot SoWey at goal and to record onorher of hit patented tavei A pensive Pete Leanest looks on Holfbock, Mike Gallagher, boott boll downf.eld to ttifle opponent't rolfy os Al Iheiroff backs up ploy. 221 imki fi oil tmile o othletic director, Ernett G. Coiole, congrotv-lot Elmer Romei otter hit mot win wrestling Temple's wrestling teom ended a winning season on a losing note as Franklin and Marshall scored a 20-10 upset. Coach John Rogers was quite pleased with his team's performance throughout the year. The grapplers achieved their pre-season goal of obtaining a third consecutive winning season, first such accomplishment since 1924. The Owls will lose Captain, Phil Richards and 123 pounder, Mike Weissleder, but Rogers has high hopes for his freshmen wrestlers. TEMPLE WRESTLING SUMMARY OPPONENT 27 Lafayette 5 20 Dickinson 6 24 New York University 8 5 Hofstro 20 16 Muhlenberg 13 20 C. C. N. Y. 6 7 Penn 22 8 Bocknell 21 22 Gettysburg 8 2 Navy 32 25 Delaware 5 10 Franklin Marsboll 20 Sam Shipley i» oworded two point at he tr.e to keep hi opponent on the mot WRESTLING TEAM-front row S. Shipley. J. Borgenion, P. Richard . 8, Peorton. 8- Romei . A Exorot. Second row P MorreHo, J■ 8o U R. Buggelli, 8. Lite , D- Wh.ie, 8 Morthoil Coach John Roger .Ron Kohl ' teem to be yelling lot help os the pressure it opphed by O Novy opponent see the conquering hero comes. Morefl Mike Weistleder find himself in o rough spot, os he seeks to escape on opponent's gup. 223TRACK TEAM Kneeling Stan Freed, Jon Bogle. Al Barber, co-coproin Teddy Morr.», Ken leoch, Fred Nichols, Ernie Woylond, Bob Tag. Sfond-•ng Head coach Gavin White, Bob Buckanobag . Jon Fort, Reggie Bryant, Bill L te». Joke Get»on, co-captain George Palmer. Bill Roe. Rich Buggelli. Reggie McCoy, Ron Ren»ch. Jock Mclolferty. Dove Vollen, Herm Weinberg, ossutant coach Ed Graham. track Fleet Stan Freed reochei tope seconds oheod ol Dela wore Blue Hen rocer Ever-hopeful Gavin White will enter the 1962 track season with memories of Temple's brightest campaign in many years and with prospects for an even brighter one. The 1961 tracksters were uninhibited, undefeated and giddy with the glory of victory after beating Gettysburg and Dickinson for the first Owl win since 1955. Performing for the last time were George Palmer, 440 and broad jump; Teddy Morris, hurdles and 100; Bob Tag and John McLaf-ferty, 440 and mile relay; and George Crispin, pole vault. TRACK SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENT 77 Dickinson 65 Gettysburg 20 541 2 West Chester 71% 921 2 Bucknell 381 2 40 St. Joseph 91 62% Lafayette 68% 54 Lasalle 77 66-1 6 Lehigh 64-5 6 52 Delaware 79 Football quorterbock Bill Grubb high jumps lor Gavin White's Owls.George Palmer keeps Temple's winning style with leop in brood jump Owls yell encouragement to ho'd-working hurdler os discou'oged op-position wotches speed thee in thy fiery flight. Shelley Hard-running Palmer finishes ahead of Delawore trocktter in lost meet of seoson Upside-down Owl pole vaults Up. up and over goes the intrepid Templor And bock to eorth 225Cooch Skip Wilton BASEBALL TEAM Kneeling; Rich Simon. Bruce Boron, Dove Wp.nroub, Nick Stompone. Herb Gordon. Tom Donohue. Gerry Kleger, Len Murphy, Mike Gold ond Joe Corbc Standing; Cooch J.m Wilton, Tromer-Monoger Vince Tranchiiollo. John Kotkinen. Tom Rice Barry Olth.n. Jim Balk. Ken Kiomer. Tom Schwinn, Spike Vilolli. Tom Corey, Knule Albrecht, Dick Kro-vit . Horry Finlayton. Manager Murray Schwarrc. baseball Coach Skip Wilson faced a year of rebuilding in his second season as varsity baseball coach. With an all new pitching staff the Wilson nine compiled a 7-1 1-1 record. The 1961 squad was paced at the plate by Rich Simon, Joe Corbi and Nick Stompone. Leading the pitching staff was fireballer Barry Olshin. All returned this year. The defense was the difference between a winning and losing season. The keystone combo of Tom Donahue and Herb Gordon left a huge gap to be filled on this year's team. BASEBALL SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENT 7 St. Joseph's...... ...................... 0 8 ElizabeThrown............................ 9 3 Gettysburg............................... 9 14 Penn..................................... 0 8 Sworthmore............................... 1 3 Lehigh................................... 4 2 P.M.C....... 2 4 Villanova................................ 5 7 Moravian................................. 5 3 Dickinson................................ 7 4 LaSalle................................. 12 14 LaSalle.................................. I 2 St. Joseph's............................. 4 8 Rutgers................................. 10 2 Alumni................................... 1 5 West Chester............................ 6 0 Albright................................. 1 9 Bucknell............................... 3 1 Penn State............................... 4 226man is a gaming animal. lamb Th Owl hod the belt co ch.ng »loH -n the MAC in John Koikinen, B’ucc Baron and Joe Corbi. Cotcher John Kotkinen loshe out a double Top Owf pitcher Barry OUhin follow through on hi windup. Powerful »• like th.i on got th Owf their thare of hit 227The 1961 golf team won 4 meets while losing 5 and forfeiting 2. At the Middle Atlantic Conference Tournament, the team placed eighth in a field of 23 participating schools. This year's team, again coached by Malcolm Strow, is led by co-captains Jim Lovejoy and Bruce Drysdale. Other varsity returnees are Robert Stout, John Sauter and Richard Lorber. TEMPLE 3 ' 7 1P 2 Forfeit Forfeit 13 8 81 2 10 121 2 8 GOLF TEAM SUMMARY OPPONENTS Lehigh 15 Villanovo 51 a Scranton 61 2 St. Joseph's Rider Glassboro 5 Hoverford 10 West Chester 91 2 LaSalle 9 Lafayette 5’ 2 Delaware 10 Mac Strow tolV» about the gome to co- optomi Bruce Orytdole and Jim Lovejoy. Bruce Orytdole. TU Award winner for outttonding othJet.c 4orv.ce. " wingi " 228tennis 1961 was the first winning season for the ten nis team in twenty-four years. Coached by Dr Allan Chapline, the team compiled a 7-4 record This year the team had a new coach, Joe Lip shutz. His returning lettermen were Stan Frand Larry Mintz, Ray Rodriquez, Joel Ziev and Myron Feldman. TEMPLE 0 8 6 9 8 1 9 8 5 2 1 TENNIS TEAM SUMMARY OPPONENTS Haverford 9 Gettysburg 1 LoSolle 0 Rutgers 0 St. Joseph's 1 Swarthmore 8 P.M.C. 0 West Chester t St. Joseph's A Delaware 7 Lehigh 8 TENNIS TEAM - front row: M Woch , M. Sllvermon, M Botel Second row. L Minft, S frond, M. Feldman, R. Rodriquez. J Ziev, Cooch Al Chapl-no Ray Rodriquez ho been one ot the out»lond ng tenni jlori ot Temple. 229 JOE IIPSHUTZ, Head Tenni Coach at Templegym team Barry Weisimon diiplays his skill doing an ,ron cross on the Kill rings Chariot Eckler performs giont cartwheel ,n his optional woolt on ihe long horse Despite the fact that the group was predominately sophomores, the gymnastics team, coached by A. Carl Patterson, won three meets during the regular season. The standout of the team was its captain, senior Sheldon Mittman. He was undefeoted on the still rings in dual meets. Dave Perilstein, also o senior, helped the team out tremendously with his performances in the free exercise. Top holdovers are Steve Andioutsos, a dual medal winner in the Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastics League Championships, and Bill Wright, who placed first several times during the season. GYM TEAM SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENT 68 Sooth Connecticut State 21 61 Springfield 35 42 Navy 54 34Vj Penn State 611 2 44 Pitt 52 65 University of Massachusetts 31 39 Army 57 35 Syracuse 61 GYM 1EAM-E. Cummsky, S Holdon. B Wright, D, $. Andioutsos. A Marino, Coach C Patterson Wiley, B Weinman, S. Mittman, 0. Perilstem. C Eckler. 230CROSS COUNTRY — front row L 0 fo». J. Mortzorgo, 8 Bennershone, f N.choloi, R McCoy. Second cow: R Ounhom, B Sallow. D. Needle. R. Ren»ch. 0 Vollen. J Mclafferty. Cooch E Grohom cross country Coach Ed Graham's cross country team had a winning season, the first for the harriers in over 10 years. Led by Dave Vallen and Larry Oxtal the Owls captured seven victories while losing only six. Other top runners were Ron Rensch, Reggie McCoy and Barry Ballow. Top freshman runner, Jim Brown, is expected to help the varsity improve upon their record next season. CROSS COUNTRY SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENTS 33 Glossboro 26 25 Dickinson 30 28 Gettysburg 27 19 Albright 40 40 Delaware 16 50 Swarthmore 15 18 Muhlenberg 39 20 Elixobethtown 41 23 P.M.C. 45 16 Moravian 33 24 Haverford 33 41 Pennsylvania 15 44 LaSalle 16 Temple •» off to o good Hart agomii Muhlenberg. Ron Ren»ch .» given lime by |udge 231 FENCING-8. Roie. H Stem, 0. Pollock. T. Moftoogh, 8. Sloon, G. Sitvermon. P. Nicholioo, Coach T. Huber MAC Fencing chompionihipi prompt quick oction in S H gym fencing A spirited Temple fencing team began its season after a second-place finish in MAC competition and a nine one seasonal log for the 1960-61 year. Returning lettermen, Phil Nicholson. Al Gallo. Dave Pollack, and Gene Silverman, were confident that renewed determination and improved performance would, with the addition of new members, lead to a winning season. After a successful 7-5 season, swordsmen fought to win Temple's first MAC championship since 1956. Gene Silver- man, junior sabreman, sparked the team with o 12-0 record ships. TEMPLE and a gold medal in the champion-FENCING SUMMARY OPPONENT 6 Pace College 21 19 Seton Hall 8 9 Stevens Tech. 18 21 Rutgers 6 14 Paterson State 13 11 Newark College of Engineering 16 15 Muhlenberg 12 16 Haverford College 11 15 Lehigh 12 12 Johns Hopkins 15 12 Drew 15 232Oxoptoin Al Gollo downs Rutgers mon in the M. A. Conference chompionshipt.swimming Temple's vorsity swimming team won five meets this year, highlighting the renaissance of the team under coach Joe Verdeur. His top swimmer, sophomore Dan Gallagher, set several records during the season. Other team members instrumental in the wins and returning next year ore sophomore Billy Rudolph, and juniors Terry Clark and John Sauter. SWIMMING SUMMARY If hard 0 determine who' winning in the American crawl competition TEMPLE OPPONENT 37 LaSalle 57 4) Swarthmore 54 40 Delaware 55 62 Drexel 31 61 Lafayette 33 41 Americon University 52 41 Gettysburg 54 59 P.M.C. 38 65 Seton Hall 29 56 Hoverford 37 40 Dickinson 54 Cooch Joe Verdeur di cu e timing with Don Gollogher. SWIMMING TEAM-front row S Kerner, M Freedman, B Scotk.n, C. Eckler, H Weinberg. Second row. B Rudolph. J. Sauter, D Gallagher. M Boyle. C. Gromodo, Cooch Joe Verdeur n ir.PLc n i C) • r ij, -j , U . s Li _ Jsrs?5irzm= 234Alpha Phi Delta player storti off on o (ait break in semi-(inol gome (or all-university championship- i.m. sports Under the direction of Edward H. Eichmann, a highly successful intramural sports program was held this year. Conwell A.A. won the all-Univer-sity basketball championship defeating IF champions Phi Kappa Theta for the title. Johnson Hall Unit IV captured the all-University football crown defeating Alpha Phi Delta, IF football champions and all-sports trophy winner. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the all-University soccer title over Johnson Holl Unit V. Mr Edward H. Eichmonn does o marvelous 10b as director o( intromurol activities. Finol match (or the pmg-pong championship between Alpbo Epsilon Pi and Too Epsilon Phi 235Interfra'ernity bosketboll it successful eoch yeor .n ttimulot-mg competition between house Alpho Phi Delta plays the Squires in the semi-finals for the alt-University bosketboll title. the game is up. Horry Byman, president of the interfroternity sports council, presents the oll-tports trophy to Roy DiLibtflo, president of Alpha Phi Delto fraternity. ShoJtespeore 236w.a.a The Women's Athletic Association, under the direction of Mrs. Annette Bishop, sponsor, and President Tiz Martin, provides opportunities for recreational outlets for all interested university women. The W.A.A. sponsors a variety of varsity, intro-mural, recreational, and co-ed activities. Varsity sports, such as basketball, tennis, swimming, lacrosse, field hockey, bowling, and archery, provide for a competitive spirit among both participants and spectators. Modern dance supplies a pleasant combination of both the aesthetic and the athletic. The intra-mural activities, which include gymnastics, volleyball, archery, and bowling, provide for athletic participation and the growth of cooperative and team efforts. The W.A.A. offers a well-rounded program designed to appeal to all. Henrietta Goldstein displays her skill on the trampoline WAA BOARD — front row T. Worttn, Mrs. A. B-shop, E. levino Back row: J Barr. 0 Groich. L Schebero, P Estes. M. A. Swetkotf. M GuMmell 237human improvement is Two co-eds wait for tenon count to open to they con ptoctice for teom 238y v Girl gymnott performs skillfully on the trampoline. Barbara Rohinsky does » de stroddle on the porollel bars. from within outward. froudc 239basketball Quick and aggressive with high spirits describes the 1962 Women's Basketball team. They displayed their fine talents under the able coaching of Miss Jean Hamilton and Miss Janet Wenger. For most of the team members, it was their first season on the varsity squad. Varsity members were Maryann Swetkoff, sophomore forward; Susan Wright, freshman forward; Loretta Schebera, junior forward; Dee Lipscomb, senior forward; Betty Farqueharson, junior forward; Carol Weber, sophomore guard; Peggy Estes, senior guard; and Hazel Pelletreau, sophomore guard. BASKETBALL SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENT 49 Chestnut Hill 33 44 West Chester 82 25 Stroudsburg 45 45 Beaver 35 44 Penn 32 37 Drexel 42 20 Ursinus 54 35 Gettysburg 45 53 Swarthmore 47 GVI» take holt-time breok. lO'etio Schebero ■ fouled 01 the dodgei her opponent 240 Betty Farquehorton reachei for jump-boll.Dec lipJtomb ponet ball to teammote. Betty Forqueho'ton It "tied up" by Chettnut H.H opponent woman has her way. HolmeiThe Ame icon crowt it o common ttrok in »wlm ompehf on». Copiom Etihe' Levin dtmoni"oi t excellent form in her drying swimming The swimming team, under the direction of Miss Sylvia Dallmeyer, is one of the newest additions to the WAA program. In its first season, although the team did not have a winning record, it has been successful in the formation of a cooperative effort. With the growth of the team spirit of competition and cooperation, it has been greatly improved and recent meets have resulted in a more successful team performance. To improve each team member's skill. Miss Dallmeyer has instituted a program of individual specialization as well as versatility. The team is looking forward to a successful coming season. 242 Girl fake tim out from o itrenuous practicewater show Clockwise M. Dougherty, M Tobin, M leader, H. Williom , A Stephony, A. Fmneiey, Z. Joteph, ond M Oobentem Student porticiponti toke breal oiler potting bu»y reheortol schedule “Show Biz," o musical fable of Broadway starring the Aqua Belles-Beaux, was the group's main attraction of this season. Their weeks of rehearsal under the direction of Miss Billie Wright, Miss Sylvia Dallmeyer and Miss Kathy Pira were climaxed by an excellent performance. The Aqua Belles-Beaux presented arrangements from “Kiss Me Kate,” “Music Man," "South Pacific," and “Gypsy." Miss Ginny Atwell narrated and wrote the script for the show. Miss Linda Mall was the star soloist. The pool area was used for the stage with a scene on each side. Flourescent paints ond make-up were added to the costumes to give the appearance of the swimmers glowing in the dark. The effect helped to add to the success of the show. The Aqua Belle perform dance rou» ne before plunging 'n 0 poolThe girl liilen attentively 01 Coach Edenborn impart ome vahioble tra-tegy lacrosse In its second year of competition. Temple's aggressive twelve showed no lack of confidence, even when opposed by more experienced teams. With the powerful attacking strength of Joan Barr and the outstanding defensive efforts of Hazel Pelletreau and Loretta Schebera, Temple won two and tied one of its games. During the six game season, the team scored 31 goals, most of which were atrributed to the fine stick work of Joan Barr, Judy Leiby and Tizzie Martin. Under the able coaching of Miss Joan Edenborn, Temple has aspirations for placing high in next year's standing. TEMPLE LACROSSE SUMMARY OPPONENT 3 Penn 3 5 Drexel 4 4 Swarthmore 6 3 Ursinus 10 2 Beaver 4 14 Chestnut Hill 0 LACROSSE-Knee mg I Martin, H Pelletreau, J Barr, 8 Parne . 1 leiby. E Lev.ne Standing Coach Edenborn, 0. Borbier., J Genfieu. A Finnetey. P. E»«e». J- May. L Schebcro, C Weber, M Becker, B. Epttein 244Tiz Mortin ond Moddi 8«ck r moi »uw for »hoi or goal. youth is a full sport. Sha csp«or«BOWIING IEAM — Front row: Beverly Fontonello. Morcio . Borrowoy. Judy Thomo», Monon Geiger Second row: Cooch Mori Groll, Charlene Moada-droi, Bobbi Nohon, Betty Neidenberg. Marc»o Borrowoy complete delivery. bowling The W.A.A. bowling teams, both varsity and junior varsity, have been possibly the most successful teams in the athletic program this season. Led by their sponsor, Miss Marie Grail, the bowling team has had an undefeated season, highlighted by the performance of Judy Thomas, a senior. The team members, Betty Neidenberg, captain, Beverly Fontanella, Marcia Barroway, Judy Thomas, Deborah linett, Marian Geiger, Charlene Mondadroi and Bobbi Nahon, have initiated a special feature this season with East Stroudsberg. A coed game will be played, featuring five couples from each University. BOWLING SUMMARY TEMPLE OPPONENT 1941 Drexel 1846 2010 Drexel 1976 1975 Penn 1958 2024 Penn 2016 2046 NYU 1854 1849 NYU 1714Mary Ann SwetkoH dodgei holfbock oj teommote Joan McConoghie foUow along field hockey Under the coaching of Mrs. Anne Volp, the Women's Field Hockey Team, with a bevy of newcomers, made a fine showing this season for so young a group With three wins and four hard-fought ties, it was undefeated during the seven game season. Outstanding players were seniors Tiz Martin and Joan McConaghie, both of whom won all College I and Philadelphia II Field Hockey Team honors. Tiz won U.S. Field Hockey Reserve learn honors. Seven other of their teammates were similarly reworded for their abilities. As the group will lose only two members through graduation, it will have a nucleus returning next season about which to build an outstanding team. TEMPLE FIELD HOCKEY SUMMARY OPPONENT 3 Wilson 0 1 Gettysburg 1 3 Ursinus 3 2 West Chester 2 t E. Stroudsburg 1 3 Beaver 0 4 Penn 2 FIELD HOCKEY TEAM — Front row: T Marlin, P. Hind, A Hough, K. Gendron. C. Stvrman. M SwetkoH, C Mayer, D. Grlletpie, B Martin, H Pelletreau Stcond row 0. Diehl, B Philbin, S Wright, N Fo»t r, H Goldite.n, J. Goldman, C. Weber, J McConoghie, N Freed, L Schebero, J Zin»ky. B. Forqoeho'»on, J. Chinichl, E. GonkoH. J. Joyner. 247 Mary Ann Swetkoff dr.bblo boll oway from gool cage Joan McConogh dnvei for women forgive injuries,Tiz Marlin, Coach Volp, and Joan Mc-Conoghle get together after o game Mary Ann SwotkofT goes in for lunge. but never forget slights. Haliburion 249 All-American Tir Martin execute tricky re-verte-ttick maneuver. Phyflu Hind and Chrij Moyer indulge in the pause that refreshes. Joon McConoghie dribblet boll downfield in gome with Wett Chester250 senior lifetoday climb down from the top of that high ivory tower a n d t o m o r r o w s e e k n e w I . a d d , e r $ t o s c a I e day imb down om the top of hat high ivory tower a n dThe traditional cop ond gown lend an austere quality to Mo'-gore! Mead's graduating oudience. Honorary degroe recipients stond to receive recognition. Russell Con well Cooney. Esq . ond Or. Millard E. Glodfelter interview Or Morgaret Meod, noted anthropologist, author and guest speoker at the graduation ceremony. 254 9One lost look or Mitten Holl ond then — The motsive gates swing open as a gtaduote exits . Just o few more steps ond — farewell to undergroduote life 255STEPHEN NEIL ALBERT • Philodelphio, Pa. • Business; Administration • IM Footboll, Bosketboll. JOEL ALEXANDER • Philadelphia. Pa • Community College • Electronics Technology • Institute of Radio Engineers. SUZANN ALLEN • Jenkintown, Po • Community College. Seer© tarial • WAA, treas. 4.- Owletter GEORGE WARNER ALLIGER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Accounting. RICHARD TOZOUR ALLIGER • Philadelphia. Pa • Tyler, Art Education • Tyler Extracurricular Activities, social co-or. 4, Tyler Theater; Tyler Council, 3 JUDY SNYDER ALTSCHULER • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Sec-ondary • Hillel SAMUEL ALTIMARI • Philadelphia, Po • Community College; Electronics Technology • Institute of Rodio Engineers. STEPHANIE RESA ALTMAN • Huntingdon Volley, Pa • Education,-Elementary • Sigma Delto Tou; Hillel ANTHONY JOSEPH AMATO • Ph.ladelph.o, Po • Arts; Engl„h JANET LEE AARON • Hoddon Heights, NJ. • Arts; Economics. LUCILLE MARILYN ABRAHAM • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Secondary. LYNNE MARSHA ABRAHAM • Merchontv.lle. NJ. • Arts; English • ADA; NAACP. JANICE SUE ABRAMS • Hovertown. Po • Education; Elementary ALBERT CHARLES ADAMS • Glossboro, NJ. • Arts; Political Science • Canterbury Club; Club Amistond. ALLEN BERNARD ADLER • Philodelphio, Pa • Business; Accounting BERT ALFRED ADLER • Ventnor. NJ. • Community College. Me-chonicol Design • IF Sports; Phi Sigmo Delta, pres. 4, IF Council JOYCE GAIL AGOSTINI • Vineland, NJ. • Education; Secondary • Phi Alpho Theta; Delto Zcto, pari 3. sec. 4, scholarship chrmn 4, Newman Club, publicity chrmn. 4; Freshman Orientation. FRANK ALBANESE • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Marketing • Mor. ketmg Club, vice-pros, of programming 4 temple university 256JAMES C ARON • Philadelphio. Po • Business; Marketing • Cheerleader. EDWINA MITCHELL ASCH • levittown, Po • Education. Secondary. HELENE JOY ASHER • Melrose Park, Pa. • Education; Secondary • Phi Alpha Theto. Alpha Lambda Delta; English Honor Society; Astron; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Delto Phi Epsilon; Temple Newt; Hillel. ROBERT WILLIAM ASTROMSKY • Glens.de. Pa. • Business, Account-ing. MARSHA ATRAN • Cherry Hill, N.J. • Education, Secondary. VIRGINIA C. ATWELL • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Elementary • ECEEd Club, rep. I, publicity co-chrmn., 2, vice-pres 3; Modern Dance Workshop; WAA Water Show, norrotor 4 WILLIAM ATZROTT • West Chester. Pa • Arts; History. JOAN AUERBACH • Havertown, Pa • Arts. History • Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Alpha Theta, trees. 4, Delta Phi Epsilon; Hillel; ADA, NAACP. Mitten Student League; Tennis. SUSAN AUERBACH • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Chemistry • lota Alpha Pi; Hillel; Chemistry Society; Mitten Student League. CARMEN FRANCIS AMATO • Philadelphia. Po • Education; Music • Diamond Honor Society; University Bond; Orchestra; Brass Ensemble; Music Ed. Chorus, University Theoter. PATRICIA C AMSTER • Brooklyn, N.Y. • Education; Elementary. JOEL ANDELMAN • Chestnut Hill, Mass • Arts. B.ology. BARBARA ANN ANDERSON • Philadelphia. Po • Education.- Ele mentary. WINIFRED HUMPHREY ANDERSON • Mornsville, Po. • Education, Secondary. GILBERT OTTO ANGERMANN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Secondary. WILLIAM ANHALT • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Accounting • Newman Club HELEN POLIN ARBITTIER • Philodelphio. Pa • Arts; Chemistry • Sigma Pi Sigma. Alpha Lombdo Delta. Hillel. Chemistry Society. JOAN BEVERLY ARCHER • F hiladelphia. Pa. • Education; Elementary LINDA HELENE ARMITAGE • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College. Secretarial • Templar, CC cd 2. DAVID MYRON ARNOLD • Lonsdale, Pa • Community College. Electronics Technology. LANA PATRICIA ARNOPOL • Wyncote. Pa. • Education; Elementary • Mitten Student League; freshman Orientation. class of 1962 257DONALD $. AUSPlTZ • Ph.lodelphio, Po. • Aft . Englith • University Theater. CAROLE ANN AXEL • Melrose Pork, Po • Education, Secondary • Phi Alpha Theta ROBERT EMANUEL AXELROD • Ph.lodelphio, Po • Business; Ac-counting • Tou Epsilon Phi. ROBERT S AXFORD • Oreland, Po • Tyler. Art Education • Tyler Ployers; Tyler Student Council. ANNE BAIUS • Havertown. Pa • Arts; English • WRTl. University Theoter. ELIZABETH BAKER • Ventnor. N J. • Education. Secondary • Alpho Lombdo Delta, Millet. SESA, council 1,2; Resident Women's Student Assn., social chrmn. 3. ELINOR BARBER • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts: Psychology • Modern Donee. BARBARA AVONNE BARNES • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Music MARCIA JACQUELINE BAROWAY • Ph.lodelphio, Pa • Art . Sociology • Bowling, ROGER LOFTUS BARR • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education. Health, Physical ond Recreation • Vor Football; Phi Kappa Theta GILBERT BARRISH • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Administration. WALTER W. BARTO. JR • North Hills, Po. • Business; Marketing • Alpha Delta Sigma, sec -trees 4, WRTl. Marketing Club. SAM. temple university JOEL WILLIAM BATALSKY • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Administration • trotion • Var. Wrestling; Tau Delta Phi; SAM HELENE BATOFF • Camden, N.J. • Education; Elementary. ROBERT EDWARD BEARDSWORTH • Lindenwold. N.J. • Business Administration • IM Sports; SAM MORTON S BECK • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi. LEONARD BECKETT • Philadelphia, Po • Arts; History IRWIN BECKMAN • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts; Biology • IF Sports. Alpho Epsilon Pi. WRTl, radio announcer I; Hillel; Chemistry Society JEROME BEIDERMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College. Electronics Technology. EDWARD D. BEIER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business • Tou Delto Ph.; Templar; SAM. AARON JACK BELITSKY • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Ponel of Americans; ECEEd. Council, vice-pres 3,4. NAACP; Circle K. 258DANIEL BERKOWITZ • Egg Horbor, N.J. • Am Biology Alpho Stgmo Pi; IF Soccer; Alpho Epsilon Pi, sec., vice-pres. 3, pres. 4, WRTI, Hillel; Dorm Council. ARLENE SPULER BERMAN • Ph.lodelph.o, Po • Educot.on. Elemen-lory • Hillel. SNEA. WILLIAM E. BERMAN • Philodelph.o. Po • Community College • Electronics Technology • Institute of Radio Engineers JAMES T. BERNESKI • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College, Electronics Technology. CHARLOTTE COHEN BERNSTEIN • Philadelphia. Pa • Education. Elementary • Hillel; Phi Sigma Sigma. ELAINE SONORA BERNSTEIN • Philadelphia. Po • Arts. English • English Honor Society, Modern Donee, le Circle Francois JOHN EDWARD BERRY, JR. • Philadelphia. Po. • Community College; Electronics Technology. GENEVIEVE ANNE BIAlCZAK • Philodelph.o, Pa • Education. Elementary • Delta Zeta, scholarship chrmn , rec sec. 3, vice-pres of pledging 4. Templor; ECEEd Club, class sec. 2. I. JAMES BIDDLE • Yeodon. Pa • Community College; Electronics Technology • Institute of Radio Engineers; CC Student Council ANNE USA BELL • Philodelphio. Pa • Tyler,- Art Education • Freshman Dance Committee. Tyler Student Council ELIZABETH OWENS BELL • Philadelphia. Pa • Educot.on, Elementary • WAA. Delta Sigma Theta. ROBERT E BELL • Springfield. Po • Business. Marketing • Alpha Delta Sigma; Marketing Club. WILLIAM R BELLA • Comdcn. N J. • Education. Health, Phys.col and Recreotion GILBERT WILLIAM BELSKY • Philodelph.o. Po • Education. Secondary • Scabbard ond Blade; Rifle Team, sec 3.4; le Circle Francois. CARL FRANKLIN BENNER • Philadelphia. Po • Arts; Mathemot s • Pi Mu Epsilon, vice-pres 3, 4 CAROL TEDA BERGER • Philodelphio, Po • Community College, Secretarial • WAA Bowling, pres 4. Owletter. Hillel NATHAN A. BERGER • Philadelphia, Po • Arts.- Biology • Alpho Sigma Pi, BARBARA RUTH BERKMAN • Trenton, N.J. • Education. Elementory • Peabody Hall, floor chrmn 4 class of 1962 259JUDITH W BLUMSTFIN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementory • Hillel HELEN F BLYDEN • Pennsauken, N.J. • Community College; Sec retarial • Cheerleader JOEL MARTIN BODNAR • Newark, N J. • Art . Psychology • IM Softboll, Football. Bosketball; Hillel; Alpha Phi Omega JOSEPH SAUL BINDER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Accounting THERESA ANNE BINDER • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementory • Alpha lombdo Delta; WRTI; Hillel; Mitten Student league. ECEEd Club, freshman odvisor 4, MARY ANN BINNS • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Newman Club, ECEEd Club, tea comm. 3. ROBERT BRUNO BIRETT • Philadelphia, Po. • Business, Accounting • IM Soccer. SAM. VIRGINIA ROSE BIRIEW • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary. ARLENE S. BIRNBAUM • Elkins Park, Po. • Arts; Sociology. J. DONALD BIRTWELl • Glenoldon, Po • Community College, Mechanical Design • CC Student Council. WILLIAM STEVEN BLACKER • Philadelphia. Po. • Community College.- Bosic Business • Hillel. MARLENE BLASKEVITCH • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College; Secretarial • WAA, OCF. HARRIET MARSHA BIASKEY • Philadelphia, Po. • Education, Health, Physical and Recreotion • Dance Concert; Gymnastics Team,- WAA Water Show, Hillel. HPER Club; Mitten Student league; WAA ROBERTA REIFF BLINDER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Tyler. Art Education • Phi Sigma Sigma EDYTHE H, BLUM • Morris Ploins, N.J. • Tyler; Fine Arts. HOWARD BLUM • Philadelphia. Pa • Business. Marketing • Marketing Club. RONALD M. BLUM • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts. Physics • Chess Club. SANDRA 8LUMENTHAL • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Business • Bus. Ed. Club; EBTA. temple university 260SYDNEY BODNICK • Ph.lodelphio, Po • Am. English • Hillel BRUCE MICHAEL BOGDANOFF • Penn Volley, Po • Arts; B-ology • Hillel. choir 1. JON R. BOGLE, JR. • Mople Glen. Po. • Tyler; Fine Arts • Football; Track. JUDITH ARLENE BOILEAU • West Point, Pa • Education. Elementary • Delta Zeta, pledge trainer 2, standards chrmn, 3, social publications chrmn. 4, panhellenic rep. 1,2,3; Greek Week-end Comm,, co-chrmn. 4; Templar. GEORGE MICHAEL BONAFINO • Ph.lodelphio, Po • Commun.ty College; Mortuary Science • P. Sigma Eta. Newman Club. NELSON BOOKBINDER • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College; Electronics Technology EGON W H BORGMAN • Lansdowne, Po. • Business; Marketing • Alpho Delto Sigma. Marketing Club. JERRY HOWARD BORKON • Ph.lodelphio, Pa. • Business; Marketing • IM Basketball, Softball. MARY MORTON BOYLE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education, Elementary. PATRICIA CATHERINE BRADLEY • Ph.lodelph.o. Po • Educot.on, Elementary. LEONARD EDWARD BRAlTMAN • Ph.lodelphio, Po • Arts. Mathematics • Pi Mu Epsilon, vke-pres 3, pres. 4, IM Soccer BEVERLY MARSHA BRANDENBERG • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Elementary. class of 1962 261 LAWRENCE BRASLOW • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Administration • Beto Gammo Sigmo DIANE BARBARA BRATMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Business • Astron, sec. 4; Kappa Delto Epsilon; Hillel, Business Ed. Club, treos. 3, sec. 4,- Mitten Student League. RONALD STANLEY BRATSPIS • F'hiladelphio, Po. • Politico! Science • Tau Epsilon Phi, publicity chrmn 2,3.4; Fraternity Hondbook. osst ed. 3, cd. 4; Greek Letter, ed. 3, 4; Temple Nows, editoriol page writer 3, asst, ed 2, 4, University Theater. Hillel. fraternity rep. 2, 3.4; Pre-Low Assn.; ADA, Circle K, Foreign Students Program, International Club, Freshmon Camp Staff, Freshman Orientation; Student-Faculty Conference. Homecoming Comm ; Templar FREDERICK AVRUM BRAUN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business. Accounting • Tau Epsilon Phi, treos. 3. RONALD ALLAN BRAUNER • Philadelphia, Po • Education. Secondary • English Honor Society. Hillel; SZO KENNETH R. BRENNEN • Phoenixville, Pa. • Arts. Physics • Sigma Pi Sigmo, Phi Koppa Theto, The Stylus. LYNN BRICKEL • Brooklyn, N.Y. • Education, Elementary • Phi Sigmo Sigmo. Hillel. HARRY RICHARD BROOKS • Vineland. NJ • Community College. Basic Business • MAA. Bowling. Ow effer.- asst ed. 4; Newman Club, CC treos 4 CHARLES SAMUEL BROWN • Philodelphio, Pa • Business. Accounting • SAMNATALIE BROWN • Philodelphio. Po • Education; Business • HilW; Business Ed. Club. SHEILA MARILYN BROWN • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Marketing • Marketing Club. ZANE ARTHUR BROWN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Physics • Sigma Pi Sigmo. BARRY ALAN BROWNSTEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Business. Accounting • Beta Gamma Sigma; IM Football, Basketball. ELEANOR PRIVA BROWNSTEIN • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts: English • English Honor Society; Temple News; Orchestro; Hillel, choir I; WRTI; SZO; French Club; Oebote Society JEAN VINCENZINA BRUNO • Philadelphia, Po. • Aris. English • English Honor Society. CARL EUGENE BRYANT, JR • Ph.lodelphio, Pa. • Community College; Electronics Technology • I A Soccer. MARY THERESA BUCHANAN • Rosemont, Po • Arts; Chemistry • Chemistry Society, treos 3, pres 4; American Chemical Society. SANDRA BUDILOV • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary. EUGENE JOHN BUEHLER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Political Science WILLIS RICHARD BUEHRLE • Blooming Glen, Po. • Community College; Architectural Dosign • Architectural Club, sec.-treas. 4. JOHN DANIEL BUGULISKIS • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Accounting temple university PAUL STUART BUNKIN • Ph.lodelphio. Po. • Business. Real Estote ond Insurance • IF Softball; Tou Epsilon Phi. NELLIE M BURKE • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementory • IM Bosketboll- ROBERT LOWELL BURNS • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; Chemistry. CHARLES BURTON, JR • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College, Mortuory Science. CLYDE S. BUSSEY. JR. • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College. Mechanical Design • IM Football, Basketball. Baseball, Bowling; ASTME. MURDOTH JANE BUTLER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College, Secretarial • Bowling; WAA. CC Glee Club; CC Student Council, sec. 4. PATRICIA BERNADETTE CALLAHAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Pre-Social Work • WAA. IM Sports; Newman Club; Pre-School Work Club. FRANK ALLEN CALLIO • Atlontic City, N.J. • Community College; Electronics Technology • IM Softball. GENEVIEVE M. CAMAROTE • Philadelphia. Po • Education; Elementary, 262JOHN REID CAMERON • Folsom, Po • Arts, Political Science • Rifle Team, sec. 2; Young Rep. Club, trees. 3. 4 YVONNE RITA CAPUZZl • Lonsdowne, Pa • Education; Elementary • Newman Club; ECEEd Council DAVID JAMES CARIIN • Cornwells Heights, Po. • Business; Administration • Marketing Club; SAM EDWARD R. CARLIN • Broomoll, Po • Business; Accounting • IM Football, Boskotboll, Softball; HiJIel; Accounting Assn.; SAM; Finance Society. MARGARET ROSE CARLINO • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Secondary • English Honor Society; Alpha Gamma Delta; Newman Club. ALAN STEPHEN CARPEL • Philodolphio, Pa. • Business; Accounting • IF Sports; Tau Epsilon Phi; Pre law Assn., ireos. 3,4; Circle K. JOHN MICHAEL CARPENTER • lebonon, Pa • Community College; Architectural Design • Architectural Club, pres. 3. 4. LORETTA TERESA CARROZZA • Upper Darby. Po • Community College; Secretarial • WAA, vico-pros. 4, Bowling; Newman Club; CC Student Council, treos. 4. ROBERT V. CARUSO • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts, Economics JEFFREY MARK CARVER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Accounting, HOWARD JAY CASPER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Pre-Law • Var. Soccer; Tou Epsilon Phi JAMES EDWARD CASSIDY • Roslyn, Pa. • Community College. Mechanical Design • IM Softball, Football. DONALD JAMES CASTAGNA • Philadelphia, Po. • Business,- Accounting • Sigma Pi VINCENT DANIEL CASTRACANE • Upper Darby. Pa. • Arts; Biology. PATRICK ARTUR CATTERMOLE • Pleasontvillo, N.J. • Community College. Electronics Technology • MAA. Institute of Radio Engineers; Radio Club, pres. 2; Newmon Club; CC Student Council GERALD CELEBRE • Ardmore, Po. • Arts; Psychology. HOWARD CHARLES CENTER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Marketing • Basketball; Amor. Marketing Assn. WAITER COMILLO CERONE • West Collingswood, N.J. • Business; Administration. 263MARK V. OCCARONE • Norristown, Po • Business; Management PAUL CIRIIIS • Philadelphia, Po, • Education: Pre-Sociol Work • Orchestra; Jazz Club CATHERINE LOUISE CLARK • Springfield, Po. • Education, Musk • Women's Glee Club. HOWARD STEVENS CLARK • Philadelphia. Po • Community College. Electronics Technology BARBARA FRANCES COHEN • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts; Sociology • Modern Dance. BERNARD K. COHEN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business. Accounting. HEDDA SANDRA COHEN • Broomall, Pa • Education. Elementary • ECEEd Council; Mitten Student League,- Freshmon Orientotion. HERBERT F. COHEN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education, Business • Koppo, Templar, organization ed 4; Student Directory. Hillel; 8usmess Ed. Club. ROBERT LOUIS CHAEFSKY • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts; Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi, Panel of Americans. STEPHEN M CHAIRNOFF • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Electronics Technology • MAA; IM Baseball, Football; Alpha Phi Omega,- Tvmptar; Hillel; CC Student Council, pres 3. MARSHA RUTH CHAKLER • Pbilodelphio. Po • Education,- Elemen-tory • Hillel; ECEEd. Club, tea comm. 3. freshman odvisor 4. ANN ROSAVELL CHANDLER • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts, Sociology • Delto Sigma Theta, pres 4. Pyramid Club, pres. I; NAACP; Student Rep. Club. GERALD I CHERRY • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business,- Finance • Phi Alpha Kappa, freos . pres. 4. Amer. Finance Assn., sec. 3, 4, pres. 4; Economics Society, trees. 4. ARLENE BARBARA CHERTKOFF • Philadelphia, Po. • Education. Elementary • Hillel STAN CHOLODOFSKY • Philadelphia, Po • Arts, Biology. CHARLES THORNTON CHRISTINE • Springfield, Po. • Education; Elementary • Lutheran Student Assn.; Freshman Orientotion, steering comm., chrmn. 4; Foreign Student Comm. 2, 4. NICHOLAS ClAMPOll Philadelphia. Pa • Community College. Electronics Technology. temple university JACOB COHEN • Philadelphia, Po • Community College; Bosic Business • CC Student Council 264LAURIE A. COHEN • Elizabeth, N.J • Arts; English • English Honor Society; Women's Glee Club; Concert Choir. MARTIN M COHEN • Fall River, Mass. • Business; Accounting • IF Bowling, Tou Delta Phi, trees. 1,2, pres 3,4; IF Council 3,4; SAM; UVP, pres. 2. REBECCA LYNN COHEN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Hillel. ROBERT HIRSCH COHEN • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Marketing • IM Basketball; Marketing Club. SHELDON COHEN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business, Accounting CHARLES ARTHUR COHN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College; Basic Business • MAA, vice-pres. 2; Bowling, Owletfer, ed.-in-chief I, 2; Hillel, CC treas. 2; Circle K; CC Student Council. ANITA lOREE COLEMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Music • Delta Sigma Theta; Concert Choir, treas. 4, Women's Glee Club DENNIS JOSEPH COLGAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Marketing • Alpha Della Sigma; Marketing Club. BRUCE AUGUSTINE CONNOR • Salisbury, Md. • Business; Administration • Var. Soccer; Freshman Baseball; IF Bosketball. CECELIA W. COOPER • Elkins Park. Pa. • Tyler, An Education • Tyler Chorus; Hillel. JOSEPH CARMEN CORBI • Philadelphia. Po • Education, Health, Phys col and Recreation • Var. Football. Baseball PAUL B CRABTREE, JR. • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College; Electronics Technology. class of 1962 MARGARET ANN CROMPTON • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary • Majorette; TCF JAMES M CROSS • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Marketing • Alpho Delta Sigma. Marketing Club. JUNE N T. CRUZ • Agana, Guam • Education. Music • Phi Delto Gamma; Women's Glee Club; TCF PAUL JEROME CUNNINGHAM • Woodbury. N.J. • Arts. English. ROBERT W. CUSTER, JR. • Norristown, Po • Education, Health, Physicol and Recreation • IM Trampoline, Gymnostics; HPER Club, class rep. 4. FRANK NELSON DANDREA • Vineland, N J. • Business; Marketing • Marketing Club, sec 3, pres. •!. SAM, EVELYN MARIE D'ANGELO • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Secretarial • Bowling; WAA.- Owletter; Glee Club; Newman Club; CC Student Council, homecoming comm,, carnival comm, 1 RICHARD MICHAEL D'ANJOLELL • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts Sociology • Alpho Phi Delta; Ukronian Club, Speakers Union ROBERT DAVIS. JR • North Hills, Pa • Arts, Psychology 265ANTHONY JOSEPH DeCARlO • Philodelphio. Po • Business; Accounting • Beta Alpho Psi. Beta Gamma Sigma; Newman Club; SAM SUSAN EILEEN DECKTER • Wyncote, Po • Community College; Secretarial • Cheerleader. ARTHUR DelEO • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business Pre-low • Delto Sigma Rho. DENNIS ANTHONY DElGOZZO • Audubon, N.J. • Business Journ-oli»m • Temple News. Sigma Delta Chi; University Theater. WRTl THOMAS B. DeLOSSO • Philadelphia, Po • Community College; Electronics Technology. FREDERIC DEL ROSSI, JR. • Philadelphia. Po. • Business; Pre-Low ZEV WARREN DENKER • Forest Hills. N Y. • Arts; English • English Honor Society; IM Football, Basketboll, Softball; HlHel; Alpha Phi Omego. ALFRED N. DePROSPERO • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Journalism • Sigma Delta Chi; Temple News. WRTl CARL D ERRICO • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Music • IM Bos-ketball; University Theater,- Concert Choir, pres. 4, MENC. JOHN ANTHONY DEVINE • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts. Physics • S.gma Pi Sigma; Newman Club, vice-pres 4, UCRO; AIP. MICHELE DEWALD • Flemington. NJ. • Arts; Psychology • Jr. Vor. Hockey; Psi Chi; Hillel, publicity comm. 2. NICHOLAS FRANCIS D.ARENZO • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Secondary • Club Amistod; Alpho Phi Delta, Newman Club; Circolo Itoliano. temple university JONI B DICHTER • Hovertown. Po. • Education, Nursery, Kindergarten, Primary • Alpha Epsilon Phi. Hillel. AGNES ANN DICK • Bristol. Pa. • Education; Business • Pi Omega PI; Business Ed. Club RICHARD MORRIS DIEMER • Broomall, Po. • Arts.- English • English Honor Society. Vest Pocket Theatre; Student Tutor. Assn., sec 3, 4; Student Concerts, ticket chrmn 3, 4. ROY THOMAS DlllBERTO • Philodelphio, Pa. • Business; Pre law • Alpha Phi Delto, rec. sec, 2, trees. 3, pres 4. Student Council, class sec -treas. 2; Student Rep. Club, chrmn. 2, pres. 3; Freshman Orientation, Newman Club; IF Council; FPC, sec 3,4, IF Football, Soccor, Bowling. Track, Softball. Student's Speakers Bureau WAYNE NELSON DILKS • Hovertown, Po, • Community College. Basic Business • IM Football. JOHN FRED DlllING • Hotboro, Pa. • Community College; Electronics Technology • Bowling. ALFRED MAURO DiPlERO • Camden, N.J • Arts,- Biology • IF Football; Alpho Phi Delta MARLENE JUNE DOBERSTEIN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education, Health, Physical and Recreotion • Synchronued Swimming. Swimming. Tennis; Gymnastics. WAA, publicity comm 4, Hockey. HPER Chib DENNIS ROBERT DODD • Wilmington, Del • Community College • Electronics Technology. 266LIBBY SUE DOMSKY • Allentown, Po • Artj; Psychology • University Theoter; Hillel; Peabody Hall social comm 1,2. RUSSELL THOMAS DONAHUE • Wesson, N.J • Education Health, Physical and Recreation • Vor. Baseball, IF Footboll, Basketball; Sigma Phi Epsilon, RICHARD EDWARD DONOHUE • Philadelphia, Po • Community College. Electronics Technology. CLARICE P. DORRALl • Philadelphia. Pa • Education. Pre-Sociat Work • Delto Sigmo Theto. sec 3. trees. 4; Ponhellenic Assn , pres 4. Social Work Club. NAACP WILLIAM ANDREW DOYLE • Ph.lodelphio. Po • Business. Accounting • Beta Gamma Sigmo; Beta Alpha Psi. JOAN DRACHMAN • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts. English • English Honor Society, sec.-trees 4, Templar, women's sports ed 4, Hillel. SANDRA ELAINE DRAPKIN • Ph.lodelphio. Po. • Arts. Mathematics DAVID DRASIN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts. Mathematics • P. Mu Epsilon, osst sec 3, pres 4. Sigma Pi Sigmo. Math Assn, of Amer.; Mens dee Club. SANE; Student Tutor Assn. ROBERT MICHAEL DRElDlNK • Philadelphia. Pa • Business. Manage ment • Tou Epsilon Phi. PATRICIA LEE DRESNIN • Wynnewood, Po. • Education; Elementary. R. BRUCE DRYSDALE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; History • Phi Alpha Theta; Vor Basketball, Golf CONNIE L. DUBIN • Elkins Pork, Pa. • Community College, Secretarial • Cheerleader JERRY ALAN DUBIN • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts, Psychology • Alpho Epsilon Pi, house mgr. 2, rush chrmn., vice-pres 3, e ec boord 1.2,3. ROBERT DUNLAP • Vinelond, N.J. • Business; Communications EDGAR D DUNN, III • Yeadon, Pa • Community College. Electronics Technology. JOHN HARRY DUNN • Philadelphia, Po • Arts. B.ology • Alpha Sigmo Pi. ELAINE G. DUSHOFF • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts. Engl-sh RITA M EDEL • Philodelphio. Pa • Education; Elementary. 267MARGARET LINCOLN ESTES • Bolo-Cynwyd, Po • Education; Heolth, Physical ond Recreation • Magnet, pres- 4, Var. Hockey, Bosket-boll, Lacrosse. IM Volleyball; Gym Progressions; Alpho Sigma Alpha, rec. sec. 4; Delta Psi Kappa. HPER Club, corr. sec.; WAA, rec sec. 3, 4 STEPHANIE ESTREICHER • Potlstown, Pa. • Business. Journalism • Theta Sigmo Phi, sec.-treas. 4; Temple News, staff reporter 3, asst, features ed., city ed 4; WRTI-FM. continuity director 3, traffic mgr. 3; Hillel; Reader Service, Student Guide Comm.. Bolton House Council, sec -trees. 2, newspaper 3, jr. counselor 4; Freshman Ori-entotion. SHELDON JAY FALKENSTEIN • Philadelphia. Po • Arts. Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi. CAROLE PAULA FARBER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Educot.on, Elementory • Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; ECEEd Council. RONALD JOHN FARRINGTON • Bridgeport, Po • Community College. Basic Business. NORMAN FAVIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education. Secondary. MERVYN FEIERSTEIN • Ph.ladelphio, Po. • Arts; Biology • Deha Phi Alpha, pres 4; IM Softball; WRTI-FM. staff onnouncer 3; Concert Band. Diomond Band ALAN FEINGOLD • Philadelphia, Po. • Business. Accounting • IF Softball. Bosketboll, Bowling, Tou Delta Phi. UVP ARNOLD SAMUEL FEINSTEIN • Ph.lodelph.o. Pa • Education. Elementary • ECEEd, treos 1. MORTON J. EHRLICH • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Administration. BURTON EISENBERG • Philadelphia, Pa. «Arts; Chemistry • Chemistry Society; Hillel, library chrmn. 1,2, librory coordinator 3 ALEXANDER E. EITCHES • New York, N.Y. • Arts; Biology • Vor. Fencing; Ton Delto Phi, rush chrmn. 3, vice-pres 4 ELIZABETH ELEANOR ELLIOTT • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College. Secretarial • WAA; Glee Club. JAMES E. ElUOTT III • Philadelphia, Po • Business. Accounting • Beta Alpho Psi, corr. sec. 4 LINDA ENGEL • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Deho Phi Epsilon; Hillel MYRA EPSTEIN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementary • ECEEd Club, closs sec. 3. SIMA EPSTEIN • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education; Secondary • Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpho Theta; Hillel; SESA; Freshman Orientation. LOUIS IRVING ERLICH • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Secondary • Alpho Sigma Pi. SNEA temple university 268JUDITH BARBARA FEIDGUS • Philodelphio, Pa. • Education. Elementary, RICHARD LEONARD FEIDGUS • Ph.lodelphio. Pa • Business.-Pre-Law • IF Football, Softball; Tau Epsilon Phi. EDWARD HARRIS FELDHEIM • Ph.ladelph.o. Pa. • Arts; History • Owl Club, trees. 2, vice-pres. 3, counselor 4; Hillel, religious chrmn. 4, Choir 4; SZO. JOAN A FELDMAN • Philodelphio, Pa. • Education. Elementary • Hillel. LYNNE RENAE FERMAN • Elkins Park, Pa. • Tyler; Sculpture and Art Education • IM Bowling; Tyler Art Magazine, Hillel, magazine art ed 2; Tyler Chorus; Mitten Student League; Tyler Dance, chrmn 1.2,3. KENNETH CARL FIDLER • Hatboro, Pa • Community College. Electronics Technology. BRENDA FINE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementary • Temple News: Hillel, intcr-h.llel chrmn 2, 3; ECEEd Club, class treas. 3, 4, freshman odvisor 4 PHYLLIS VIVIAN FINE • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education; Health. Physical and Recreation • WAA; Concert Dance; Bowling; Delta Psi Kappa, pros. 4; University Theater; Opera Workshop; HPER Club; Mitten Student League. STEPHEN WILLIAM FINEMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Psychology • Psi Chi; Cricket Club ELIAS DAVID FINK • Philadelphia. Pa • Business; Pre-Low • Diamond Bond; Diamond Honor Socioty JACK FINK • Philodelphio. Po • Arts. Mathematics. HANS-JOACHIM FINKE • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts; History • Phi Alpha Theta; Young Rep Club class of 1962 HARRY FINKELSTEIN • Philadelphia. Pa • Education,- Pre-Social Work • Men's Glee Club; Circle K; Student-Faculty Relations, exec sec. 3,4; Pre-Social Work Club. BARRY M FISHER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Finance- RONALD MARK FOGEL • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Heolth, Physicol and Recreation • Basketball; Kappa Phi Kappa, HPER Club; Spirit Comm; Circle K. DIANE C- FORMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary. ALLEN WILLIAM FOSTER • Camden, N.J. • Business. Political Science. DENNIS W FOX • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary. JOYCE MERYL FRANK • Mamoroneck, N.Y. • Arts; History • WAA, horseback riding. Williams Hall Council, pres. 4; WRTl; Panel of Americans; WRSA MYRA JOYCE FREEDMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education,- Elementary • Hillel. JEANNETTE GRETCHEN FREHMEL • Coll.ngwood, N.J • Educot.on,-Business • Phi Gamma Nu, sec. 2, 4; pres. 3, Women's Glee Club; Business Ed. Club, treas. 4.NANCY ELAINE FREILICH • Norr.stown, Pa. • Art . Sociology • Hillel; ADA MONICA RUTH FREUND • Loncoster, Po. • Business; Administration • Delta Ph. Alpha; International Club, vice-pres. 3. pres. 4; Hillel. rec. sec 3; Club Amistod, German Club, vice-pres. 3; Peo-body Holl Council, corr. sec 3; Mitten Student League; Student Tutor Assn., vice-pres. 4. BARBARA LOIS FRIED • Merion. Po • Arts; Psychology • Delta Phi Epsilon GEORGE STEPHEN FRIEDMAN • Philadelphia, Po • Arts; English • English Honor Society; Hillel JACQUELINE FRIEDMAN • Paterson, JJ. • Education; Biology • Hillel MADRIAN CAROLE FRIEDMAN • Gloucester. N.J. • Education; Secondary • WRTI. DONALD JAY FRUCHTMAN • Philadolphio, Pa • Arts; Psychology • Var. Swimming; IF Swimming, Batoboll, Football; Tou Epsilon Phi, sgt.-at-arms 3. 4. HENRY FRANCIS FURMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; Political Science. JOHN YVES GAILLIOUT • Comden, N.J. • Arts; Mathematics. GLADYS JOAN GAINER • Willow Grove. Pa • Community College.-Secretorial • WAA, Glee Club. MICHAEL DAVID GALLAGHER • Philadelphia, Pa • Education, Heolth, Physical and Recreation • Vor. Soccer; HPER Club. JAMES RICHARD GALLO • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Accounting • Vor. Soccer; Newman Club. RONNIE MAGIL GALTER • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Elementary • Jr Vor Basketball; Hillel. ANTHONY NICHOLAS GAMBARDELLO • Philadelphia. Po. • Com-munity College, Electronics Technology • Basketboll. WILLIAM C. GAMBLE • Harrington Pork, N J. • Business; Journalism • IM Football, Softball; Sigma Delta Chi; Temple New», copy ed 4; WRTI. PAUL GANSKY • Philadelphia. Pa • Business. Real Estate Insurance • IM Basketball, Softball DEBORAH MYRA GARBER • Philadelphia, Po • Art . History • Delto Phi Epsilon. FRANCES LAYTON GARDINER • Wesfville, NJ. • Education. Home Economics • Home Ec. Club, vice-pres. 4. JOHN MILLER GARDNER. JR • Blackwood. N.J. • Community Col lege, Mechanicol Design • ASTME KENNETH F. GARDNER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Economics • Temple News, WRTI. DAVID COLFAX GARRE • Wynnewood. Pa • Arts; Biology. temple university 270VINCENT F. GHIVIZZANI • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Industrial Distribution • Beta Gamma Sigma; Scabbard Blade; Delta Sigma Pi GLORIA ANNE GICKER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementory Archery. Women's Glee Club; French Club; PSEA; SNEA. SUSAN S. GILBERT • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary. CAROL MARIANNE GINSBERG • Wyncote. Pa. • Community College. Secretarial. LINDA ADRIENNE GINSBERG • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education; Elementary • Phi Sigma Sigma. JACK LEON GINSBURG • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts. Chemistry • Chemistry Society. ARNOLD GLA8ERSON • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Pre-low. BARRY ALLEN GlAUSER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Account-ing • Var. Football. DEBORAH GLICKMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementary JAMES JOSEPH GARRISON • Wilkes-Barre, Po • Arts. Biology • P Mu Epsilon,- Sigma Pi Sigmo; IF Football. Soccer. Bowling, Softball; Alpha Chi Rho. Social chrmn A; Men's Glee Club; Homecoming Comm..- Chemistry Club; Student Rep Club; Student Council; Men's Dorm Council, trees. I, pres. 2, Men's Resident Assn.. Alpho Phi Omega, treos. 1, pres 2. alumni sec. 3; Freshman Camp DAVID MEYER GEBER • Baltimore. Md. • Business. Accounting • IM Basketball; Dormitory Activities, dorm unit sec. A MARTIN EMMANUEL GEHER • Brooklyn. N Y • Arts; Biology • Alpha Epsilon Pi. MELVYN WAYNE GELFAND • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Journalism • Phi Alpho Theta; Temple News. Sec Editor. Hillel, SAMUEL GELLER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College, General Arts • Hillel. STEPHEN KENNETH GElROD • Jenkintown, Pa. • Community College; Basic Business • Bowling; MAA, Ow offer RICHARD WOTRING GEMMEL • Ironton. Po. • Community College; Chemical Technology • MAA, Newman Club. ROBERT GERROW • Philodelphio, Pa • Business; Accounting • SAM LINDA WEINTRAUB GERSON • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary. class of 1962 271MARTIN S. GOLDMAN • Ph.lodelphio, Po • Business; Marketing • IM So It boll; Mor tmg Club ROBERT STEVEN GOLDMAN • P.ttsburgh, Po • Arts; English • Vot Swimming. IF Bosketball. Football; Pi Lambda Phi; Templar, frotern-ity ed. 4; Student Rep. Club, Student Council. doss pres I EUGENE BARRY GOLDPAINT • Philodelph.o. Po. • Community College; Bosic Business • Bowling Club; Ow effer ELEANOR GOLOSMAN • Philadelphia. Pa. 7 Education; Elementary • Hillel; ECEEd MYRON HARRIS GOLDSMITH • Philodelph.o. Po • Arts; Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi, Chemistry Society. RUTH GOLDSTEIN • Philadelphia. Pa • Education; Elementary. SANDRA RENEE GOLDSTEIN • Trenton. N.J. • Education; Elementory • Hillel. SHELDON GOLDSTEIN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Accounting JAN CAROL GOLDSTON • Philadelphia, Po • Community College. Basic Business • Hillel ANTHONY G. GLINSKAS • Girardville, Po. • Community College. Electronics Technology • WRTl MICHAEL GOLD • Philadelphia. Po • Education. Health, Physical and Recreation • Var Basketball. Baseball; HPER Club. WILLIAM T GOLD ■ Philadelphia, Po • Business, Pre-Law • IF Baseball, Football, Basketball; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Pre-Low Assn, SRP. JUNE GOLDBERG • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • ECEEd Council, pres. 3. PAULA GOLDBERG • Philadelphia, Po. • Education, Business • Magnet; English Honor Society; Astron, corr. sec. 4. Templar, osst. ed. 3, ed.-in-chief 4; Publications Comm.; Hillel; Business Ed. Club; Mitten Student Leogue; Acodemic Discipline Comm,; Fresh-mon Camp Staff, Freshmon Orientation; May Dance Comm.; Studont Council. N S.A Coordinator. RONALD K. GOLDBERG • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business, Finance • Football, Basketball, Softball, Swimming; Hillel; Finance Society, SAM; Accounting Assn.; Chess Team. RUTH JANE GOLDBERG • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Temple News, make-up ed 4; Student Tutor Assn. SANDRA GOLDBERG • Bala Cynwyd, Po • Education. Elementary • WRTl; Hillel JANE A. GOLDMAN • Cheltenham, Po. • Education; Business • Alpha Lambda Delto; Business Ed. Club. temple university 272MARJORIE ELLEN GOllER • Orelond, Po • Community College; Secretorial • Cheerleader. WAA; Bowling; Glee Club; CC Student Council. CAROL DOROTHY GOODMAN • Chestnut Hill. Moss. • Education; Elementary. HARVEY ALAN GOODMAN • Atlontic City. NJ. • Business; Roal Estate and Insurance. NATHANIEL GOODMAN • Philadelphia. Pa • Business; Accounting • Scabbard ond Blode. vice-pres 4. IM Football; ROA, vice-pres 4; SAM; Young Rep. Club. PHYLLIS ARLENE GOODMAN • Highland Pork. N.J. • Arts; Speech Therapy • Dormitory Council. STEPHEN JAY GOODMAN • Mcrchantv.llo. N.J. • Community College. Basic Business. HARRY JOHN GOOS • Philadelphia, Po • Education. Pre-Theology • TCF, vice-pres. 3, 4. LEWIS WOODRUFF GORDON • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Music • Sigma Pi, first councilor 3, 4; Opera Workshop; Men's Glee Club; Concert Choir,- Scobbord ond Blade, vice-pres. 4. JOHN FRANCIS GOSHOW • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education; Health, Physical and Recreation • Var. Football, HP£R Club. PAUL B. GOTTLEIB • Philadelphia, Po. • Business. Pre-Law • Pre-Low Assn. GEORGE HAROLD GOUGER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College; Bosic Business. MARTIN GRABOIS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Chemistry • Sigma Pi Sigma; Chemistry Society,- Tou Epsilon Phi; Hillel; Homecoming Comm.,- Orientation Comm.; Cornival Comm. class of 1962 273 RONALD MONTE GRADE • Atlantic City. N.J. • Education.- Health, Physical and Educotion • HPER Club DAVID MICHAEL GRATZ • Eagleville, Pa. • Business; Real Estote ond Insuronce • Froshmon Basketball; Var Basketball, mgr 4; IF Football, Baseball, Soccer, Basketball; Phi Koppa Thoto, rcc sec. 3, religious chrmn. 3, Newmon Club. ROBERT MARTIN GREBER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Finance. DAVID B. GREEN • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Pre-Low. MARLENE GREEN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Psychology • Psi Chi; Modem Dance; Delto Sigma Theta, pres 3,4; UCM; NAACP, vice-pres. 2. 3, pres. 4. Panel of Americans. PAUL JOSEPH GREEN • Ontario, Canada • Business; Marketing • IF Softball, Football; IM Sports,- Pi Lambda Phi. vice-pres. 2, 3; IF Council; Alpha Delto Sigmo; Newmon Club. Marketing Club. International Club. HANS BERNARD GREENBERG • Philadelphia. Po • Business,- Accounting • IM Football, Basketball; Accounting Assn SAM Finance Society. LESLIE S GREENBERG • Chester, Pa • Community Collego.- General Arts • IM Football. Ow errer Hillel. CC Student Council. MAA. NINA GREENBERG • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts,- Chemistry • Alpho Lambda Delta. Hillel; Chemistry Society, sec. 4; Freshmon Orientation; Student Tutor AssnMICHAEL J. GREENE • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Secondary. SANDRA GREENFIELD • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Mathematic • Sigma Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Hillel. BERTON F GREENSTEIN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Marketing • Marketing Club; SAM. MARGARET CAROLYN GRENICK • Collegevillo. Pa • Education; Nursing. ELEANOR ALICE GRIFF • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary • Pi Mu Epsilon, oss't. sec; Delta Phi Epsilon. ANTHONY M GROCH • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Health, Physical and Recreation • Freshman Football; Vor, Football ALAN GROSS • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Political Science • Hillel; Pre-Low Assn. LAWRENCE SEYMOUR GROSS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts. Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi; Chemistry Society RONALD S. GROSS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Pre-Low • Pre-Low Assn,, pres. 3,4; IF Football; Tau Epsilon Phi, pres 3, vice-pres. 4; Circle K; Student Council, pres, council rep 3. VINCENT ALBERT GROSSO • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College; Architectural Design. BARBARA R. GRUBER • Oceanside, N.Y. • Arts; Political Science MICHAEL LEONARD GRUBER • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts. Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi; Chemistry Society. temple university ALAN EVANS GRUNSTEIN • Jersey City, N.J • Business. Accounting • IF Swimming, Soccer; Alpha Epsilon Pi, IF Sports Council. JOHN FREDERICK GULICK • Blooming Glen, Po. • Business; Journalism • Sigma Delto Chi, sec.-trees. 4; IM Football, Soccer, Basketball, Softball; Alpha Chi Rho, corr. sec. 4, Temple News, copy cd. 3, sports ed. 4. GEORGE R GUNN. JR • Philadelphia, Po • Business, Marketing JUDITH I. GUSMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementary. STANLEY P, HALBERT • Philadelphia, Po • Business. Accounting • Beta Alpha P$i; Beta Gamma Sigmo. JOAN ETTA HALPERN • Elkins Park, Pa. • Community College; Secretarial • Bowling. Hillel JUNE HAMON • Philadelphia, Pa • Education,- Secondary • Sigmo Delta Pi. ALLAN MICHAEL HARRIS • Philadelphia, Po. • Business Accounting • Sword Society, pres. 3, 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigmo; Var. Soccer; Tau Epsilon Phi, sec. 4; SRP. Academic Discipline Comm..- Freshman Comp; Freshmon Orientation; Student Council, class set.-trees 4; Sigmo Delta Pi. 8ERKELEY PENN HASTINGS • Milton. Pa. • Community College. Electronics Technology • MAA. 274RAMONA DIANE HlBEARD • Philodelphio. Po • Tyler. An Educo-hon • Tyler Art Mogoxine; Hillel; Tyler Freshman Dance. JOHN RITTENHOUSE HILL • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Secondary • Scabbard and Blode; Diamond Torch, ed 3, 4; Canterbury Club. CHARLES H HILLER • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Accounting. SANDRA FURMAN HILLIARD • Norwood, Po. • Education; Health, Physical and Recreation • Delta Phi Kappa, HPER Club. JOAN L. HILLWERTH • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Secondary • Pi Mu Epsilon; Hillel. JEFFREY MARC HIRSH • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Journalism • Sigmo Delta Chi; Hillel; Students for Democratic Action LINDA SUE HIRSCH • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College; Secretarial • WAA Bowling; Ow errer, reporter 3, 4. PERLA S. HIRSCH • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Business JACK J HIRSCHBUHL • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Mathematics • IF Football, Softball, Basketball; Sigmo Phi Epsilon, athletic chrmn. 2, social chrmn. 2, 3, sec. 3; UVP, pres. 3, Judicial Review Boord; Student-Faculty Advisory Boord; Student Council, rep 4. NANCY M HAYWOOD • Philadelphia, Pa • Education,- Music • University Theater; Women's Glee Club. Music Ed Chorus GERALD JOSEPH HEALEY • Haddon Heights. N.J • Community College. Mortuary Science • Newman Club RUTH LINDA HEIMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education, Elementary • Modern Dance Workshop; Delto Phi Epsilon; Philosophy Club; SZO; Hillel; ECEEd Club, tea comm. 3; Mitten Student League. SNEA. JAY MILTON HEIMLICH • West Chester, Pa • Business; Marketing ■ Hillel; Marketing Club; SAM. LORNA JANET HELSINGER • Philadelphia, Po. • Education, Elementary • ECEEd. Club, hostess 3, freshmon advisor 4. ECEEd. Council. DENNIS EDWARD HENDRICKSON • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Philosophy • Chess Club. Men's Glee Club.- Philosophy Club; Panel of Americans SHEILA LONDON HERMAN • Philadelphia. Po • Education, Ele memory • Modern Dance; ECEEd, Club, hostess chrmn. 3. freshman advisor 4 DAVID THOMAS HERNANDEZ • Westvillo, NJ. • Arts; History • Hillel; Club Amistond; International Club; ADA ANDREW JOSEPH HETTRICH • Lonsdowne. Po. • Education. Health, Physical and Recreation. class of 1962 275HARVEY HOLLANDER • Rochester N Y • Business: Pre law. GARY G HOlSTAD • Camden, N.J. • Education; Elementary. WILLIAM GAREY HOPE • Bridgeboro, N.J. • Education; Pre-Theology • TCF HOWARD HORENSTEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education. Health, Physical and Recreation • Var. Basketball; HPER Club. JOSEPH HOROWITZ • Philadelphia, Po. • Business, Accounting. ALLEN NORMAN HORVlTZ • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business, Accounting. RUTH ELLEN HORVlTZ • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Secondary • WRTI; Templayers; Vest Pocket Theater ROBERTA CAROL HORWITZ • Philadelphia, Po • Arts; English • Modern Dance Club; Modern Dance Workshop, Three Arrows Club, sec. I; English Honor Society. MARILYN KAY HOWE • Cheltenham, Pa. • Community College; Secretarial • WAA DEENA DIANA HIRSCHHORN • Philodelph.a, Pa • Education, Nursery, Kindergorten and Primary PAUL LEWIS HIRSCHMAN • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Accounting LINDA HOFFMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Spanish • Magnet, Sigma Delta Pi; Women's Glee Club, pres. 3, 4, Concert Choir, sec. 4; Spanish Club; French Club. ROBERT WINFIELD HOFFMAN • Philadelphia. Po • Community College, Bosic Business. SHEILA STAMM HOFFMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary. STEVEN MERRIL HOFFMAN • Ph.ladclph.o, Po • Community College. Bas-c Business. RICHARD WILLIAM HOGG • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts,- Physics • German Club; Alpha Phi Omega, sec 2, 3, freos., vice-pres. 4. CHARLES I HOLDEN, JR • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College; Electronics Technology. CAROL BERGER HOLLANDER • Dolisbury, Maryland • Education; Elementary • Riding Club; Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel. temple university 276ROBERT G. HOWER • Glem.de, Po. • Am; Economic • Scobbord Blode Society, »ec. 4. IM Bosketboll, Soflboll; RiEle Teom, commander 4, HELYN MARIE HOYER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Art , Engli»h. CHARLES JOSEPH HUMBER • Whitehorse, Canado • Art ; English International Club SHIRLEY HYMAN • Camden. N.J. • Education; Secondary • Alpha lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Engli h Honor Society; Hillel. CURTIS JAY IFFLAND • Newtown Square. Pa • Community College; Electronics Technology. PHILIP B INDICTOR • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Butine . GEORGE H. INGRAM, JR. • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Communication • WRTI; Univer ity Theater JAMES W. INKSTER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Buiine . Adminutration • SAM LARRY STANLEY JACKMAN • Philadelphia, Po • Art . Mathematic • Pi Mu Epiilon, pre . 4; IM Basketball ANITA JACKSON • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary • Hillel. I BARRY JACOBS • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Communications • IM Softball, Basketball • Temple News • WRTI-FM, University Theater. HETTIE DORIS JACOBSEN • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; English • Delto Phi Epsilon; Templar, ed. staff 4, Hillel. class of 1962 MICHAEL HENRY JACOBSON • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Basic Business • MAA. sec 1,2. Owferter, sports ed 1,2. Hillel, CC pre . 4. MICHAEL STEPHEN JANOFF • Trenton. N.J • Arts, Mathematics • Phi Sigmo Delta. Hillel HARVEY STANFIELD JANSON • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education, Secondary • Hillel. FRED GARY JARON • Philadelphia, Po. • Business, Economics • Phi Alpha Koppo. ANN JEFFERSON • Ph.ladelphia, Po. • Arts; English • English Honor Society; Concert Bond. JAMES DEWAIN JEFFERYS • Thorofore. N.J. • Community College Electronics Technology. PAUL JOSEPH JOHN • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Accounting • Freshman Football; Var. Football. JOSEPH VICTOR JURCIUKONIS • Philadelphia. Pa • Business. Finance • Rifle Team; IF Swimming, Soccer; Sigma Phi Epsilon, rush chrmn. 3, pledge master 4; Finonce Club; UVP STEPHEN D. KAHN • Philadelphia, Po • Business, Marketing • Beta Gommo Sigma; Alpho Delta Sigmo. pres. 3, 4; Marketing Club. 277ANNA MARIE KANE • Philodelphio, Pa. • Community College; Secretorial • WAA, Bowling; Newmon Club. WARREN W KANTOR • Philodelphio, Po. • Business; Accounting • Phi Alpha Theto JUDY DIANE KAPLAN • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts; Spanish • Sigmo Delta Pi; Hillel. Club Amistod; Student Tutor Assn.; International Club. LEONARD VERNON KAPLAN • Philodelphio. Po. • Arts; English • English Honor Society; Sword Honor Society; Var Track; IM Football, Softball, Basketball; Pi Lambda Phi, sec. 3; Alpha Phi Omega; Templar, photographer ed. 4. Student Tutor Assn.; Freshman Comp; Freshman Orientation; Election Comm. MICHAEL KAPLAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Health. Physical and Recreation • HPER Club. GEORGE KARALIUS • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Health, Physical and Recreation. MICHAEL A. KARR • Fcostcrwillo. Pa • Community College. Electronics Technology • MAA. Institute ol Radio Engineers. ARTHUR D. KATZ • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts; Psychology • Alpha Epsilon Pi, hist. 2, house mgr. 3, scribe 4. BONNIE KATZ • Wynnewood, Pa’ • Education; Elementary • Temple News NANCY F KATZ • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Hillel. SAUL M. KATZ • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education,- Secondary. STANLEY J. KATZEN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Biology • IM Soft-ball, Football; Hillel. temple university EDWARD JEROME KAUFFMAN • Haddonfield, NJ. • Arts, Biology • IF Sports. Hillel; Le Circle Froncois. MARVIN ALBERT KAUFMAN • Woodbridge. N.J. • Arts; Biology ■ IF Soccer. Volleyball; Alpha Epsilon Pi, clerk 3; Hillel. CHARLES DAVID KAYE • Flush.ng, N.Y. • Arts; English • English Honor Society; Ph. Sigma Delta, sec. 2. 3. 4; Concert Choir; Men's Glee Club; Opera Workshop. ANN ELLEN KEELEY • Philadelphia. Po. • Education.- Elementary. JOHN KEENAN • Drexol Hill, Po. • Community College. Chemicol Technology. RENEE M. KELLIS • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Secondary • Hillel. CHARLES JOSEPH KEMP III • Lonsdale. Po. • Community College. Electronics Technology. AAARSHA KESSLER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Biology • Hillel; Freshman Orientation.- Alpho Sigma Pi. JANICE PAULA KEY • Philadelphia. PQ. . Education.- Business Koppo Delta Epsilon; Bus. Ed. Club; EBTA. 278ALAN H KLEIN • Philodelphio, Po. • Business; Accounting • Too Epsilon Phi. ELAINE MIRIAM KLEIN • Ph.lodelphio, Po. • Educotion; Elementory • Hillcl. KENNETH $. KLEIN • Woodbndge. N.J. • Arts, Biology • Alpho Sigma P.; Football 1,2; Phi Sigmo Delta; Hillel; Biology Club. SONDRA KLEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary • Hillel. JULES ALLEN KLEINBERG • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Accounting. ROBERT S. KLEWANS • lock Haven, Po • Business; Journalism • Sigma Delta Chi. WRTI, Temple News, news ed., managing ed.. ed.-in-chief 4. EDITH KllGMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; History • Sigma Delta Pi. RONALD LEE KllGMAN • Pennsauken, N.J, • Arts. Phys.cs • AIP; Sigmo Pi Sigma; IM Sports, Phi Sigma Delta. BEVERLY ANN KOBlIN • Nyack, N.Y. • Business, Business Administration • Freshman Advisory Council; Hillel; SAM, sec. 3, 4, Williams Hall, heod jr. counsellor, pres 4; Women's Dormitory Senate; Bolton House, social chrmn. 2, 3 MARTIN JOSEPH KIllEN • Ph.ladelph.o, Po. • Community College, Chemical Technology SEYMOUR SAMUEL KIlSTEIN • Philadelphia. Po • Arts. Biology • German Honor Society, Chemistry Honor Society; Vat Basket-boll, IF Football. Softball, Bosketboll, Ping Pong; Tou Epsilon Phi Alumni Sportmonship Trophy MICHAEL KIMMEL • Haddonfield, N.J • Business; Journalism • Sword Society, vice-pres. 4, Sigmo Delto Chi, sec -trees. 3; Temple News, City ed.. sports ed. 3. associate ed 4; University Theoter; WRTI; NAACP. publicity chrmn 2, trees. 3; TAC; Freshman Or.en-totion MORTON RICHARD KIMMEL • Wilmington. Del • Arts. History • IM Bosketboll, Softboll, Football. Pre law Assn. EMANUEL KINSTIICK • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts. Biology • Alpha Sigmo Pi; Hillel MURRAY R. KIRCH • Philadelphia, Po • Arts, Mothemotics • Pi Mu Epsilon. MARDA HARRIET KISSEN • Philadelphia. Po • Education. Elemen-tory • Hillel. HARVEY NORMAN KLEBANOFF • Philadelphia. Pa • Business; Marketing • Football, Basketball, Baseball. Volleyball, Swimming; Alpha Epsilon Pi, trees. 4. Hillel; Marketing Club. GERALD KLEGER • Philadelphia, Po • Educotion,- Health. Physical and Recreotion • Vor Baseball class of 1962 279RICHARD STEPHEN KUCERA • Philodelphio. Pa • Community College; Mechanicol Design. LINDA LOUISE KUHNLE • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College.-Secretarial • Bowling; WAA; Owlctter; CC Student Council, vice-pres., social chrmn, 4 JOHN A. KUJAWA • Philadelphia, Pa • Business, Administration • IF Football, Soccer, Baseball, Basketball, Swimming. Alpha Chi Rho, trees. 2, 3, social chrmn. 3, 4; New man Club; Freshman Orientation. LEONARD DANIEL KUNSKY • Elkins Park, Pa • Education; Secondary • Hillel; ADA; Student Civil liberties Comm.; International Club. SZO BARBARA A. KUPERSMIT • leviftown. Pa • Education, Elementary • lota Alpha Pi. BENJAMIN KURLAND • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Pre-law. MICHAEL KURMAN, JR • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Music • IM Football, Bosketboll, Softball; Mens Glee Club; Concert Choir; Orchestra; Music Ed. Chorus; University Theater ROBERT JOHN KURTZ • Atlantic City, N.J. • Business; Administration • IF Football, Bosketboll, Softball, copt. 3, 4; Phi Sigma Delta; Presidents' Council; SAM ALEX A. LABONSKI, JR • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; English. PATRICIA KOCIUBAJLO • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary • Ukrainian Club, press and publicity chrmn. 2,3, vice-pres 4, Newman Club, social chrmn. 4. IRV KOFFlER • Philadelphia, Pa • Business,- Accounting • Beto Gamma Sigmo, pres 4. Beta Alpha Psi; IF Baseboll, Basketball, Football; Pi lombdo Phi, trees. 2, 3, 4 FERNE MARA KOOLPE • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary. JOSEPH B. KOPACZEWSKI • Philodelphio, Po. • Community Col-lege; Electronics Technology ERROL RICHARO KORN • Philodelphio, Pa. • Arts, Chemistry • Pi lambda Phi. Templar, Chemistry Society; Alpho Phi Omega, Freshman Camp. Freshman Orientation; IM Football, Softball JOHN JOSEPH KOSKINEN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Heolth. Physical and Recreation • Vor. Basketball, Baseball. LINDA KREITHEN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary • English Honor Society, Magnet; Astron; Templar; SESA, council 3,4. UVP, Mitten Student League, sec. 2,3, pres. 4; XYW, Freshman Orientation; Freshman Camp Staff BRUCE CHARLES KRIEGER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Marketing • Marketing Club. BARBARA CHARLESTON KRITZSTEIN • Philodelphio. Pa • Arts. Chemistry • Sigma Pi Sigma; Alpho Lombdo Delto,- Hillel; Chemistry Society; American Chemical Society. temple university 280JUDITH STEINBERG LABOVITZ • Hovertown, Pa. • Business; Communications • Temple Newt; Orchestra; WRTI-AM, troffic I. promotion 2; WRTI-FM. promotion 2, musk director 3, program director 3, 4. ARMOND LABOW • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Accounting • SAM RUSSELL LABOWITZ • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Biology • IM Sports; Alpha Sigma Pi, vice-pres. 4 JOHN E. LACY • Pennsauken, N.J. • Community College. Basic Business HOWARD B. LADERMAN • Ardsley. Pa. • Business; Administration ROCHELLE EDITH LADERMAN • Wynnewood. Pa. • Education, Elementary • Hillel; ECEEd Council, tea comm, chrmn 3, freshman advisor 4. SYLVIA LEE LAFAIR • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Psychology • Hillel DAVID A. LAIBOW • Levittown, Po. • Business; Industrial Management • Hillel, SAM D. RANDALL LAKE • Levi Mown, N.J. • Business; Marketing. BARRY ALAN LANG • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary. JAMES T. LANG • Philadelphia. Pa. • Tyler. Art Education and Graphic Arts • Phi Delta Sigma; Tyler Art Magazine, asst. ed. 3,4, Sword Society. RALPH C. LANGE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Accounting. class of 1962 ROBERT HOWARD LANGMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Mar-keting • Marketing Club. LEE BARRY LAPENSOHN • Merion, Pa. • Business. Journalism • Sigmo Delta Chi; Temple News, city ed., copy ed 4. RON A BARBARA LASOW • Philadelphia, Po • Arts, Sponish • Modern Dance Club; Club Amistod. STEVEN G. LAVER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Accounting • Boto Alpha Psi; Hillel. NANCY ELAINE LAWRENCE • Lonsdowne, Pa. • Education; Mathematics • Diamond Band; Concert Band. ELIZABETH ANN LAZORKO • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education. Secondary • English Honor Society; Kappa Delta Epsilon. KENNETH ANDREW LEACH • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Musk • Vor. Trock; Men's Glee Club; Concert Choir; Opera Workshop; T-Owls Quartet. MILLICENT EDNA LEADER • Runnemede. N.J. • Education; Music • Diamond Honor Society. Swimming; Synchornized Swimming.-Phi Gamma Nu; Diomond Band; Music Ed Club, vice-pres. 3.4. 281 ELIZABETH ANN LEAR • Doylestown, Po • Education; Nursing.SHARON RUTH LEBOWlTZ • Wilkes-Borre. Po. • Arts. Biology • Hillel, choir 2, 3, 4, social service chrmn. 3 MARIAN GAY IEIBOWITZ • Jersey City. NJ. • Education,- Secondary • Hillel; SESA SUE C IEIDER • Philadelphia, Po. • Education, Music • WRTI; Vest Pocket Theoter. Women's Glee Club. GORDON ALAN IEIDY • Philadelphia. Po • Arts; Psychology • Men's Glee Club. BETTY LEIFER • Philodelphio. Po • Arts; Mothemotics • P Mu Epsilon, treas. 4; Hillel. STEVEN MITCHEL LEMBER • Philadelphia. Po. • Business; Market ing • Morkeling Club KENNETH WARREN LENHART • Huntington Volley, Po • Community College. Banc Business • Basketball CHARLES WILBERT LENTZ. JR • Claymont. Del • Community College; Electronics Technology. ANTHONY JOHN LENZI • Clifton Heights. Po. • Community College, Electronics Technology • Institute of Radio Engineers WILLIAM JAY LEON. JR • Furlong, Pa • Community College; Mortuary Science • Pi Sigma Eta. ANNETTE LEONARO • Philadelphia. Pa • Education; Elementary • Templar. Hillel; Mitten Student Leogue. corr. sec. 3; XYW. Fresh-mon Orientation, ECEEd Council DAVID LEVENBERG • Philadelphia. Po • Arts. Chemistry. temple university B. J. LEVENTHAL • Pottstown, Pa. • Arts.- Sociology • IM Volleyball; Delta Phi Epsilon, sociol chrmn. 2,3, pres. 4; Community Service; Orchestra; Hillel; le Circle Francois, trees 2; SRP; Peabody Hall, floor mgr. 4 ELAINE BARBARA LEVIN • Philadelphia. Po • Education; Nursery, Kindergarten and Primary. JOEL LOUIS LEVIN • Philadelphia. Pa • Business; Journalism • Sigmo Delta Chi; Temple News, osst city ed 3, mogozine ed. 4. editorial asst. 4, Men's Glee Club MARC N LEVIN • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; English • Temple News, Publication Comm.; WRTI. STEPHEN MICHAEL LEVIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Business. Accounting BARBARA E. LEVINE • Trenton, N.J. • Education; Elementary • Hillel MARCIA H. LEVINE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; History. BENJAMIN FEINSTEIN LEVY • Philadelphia. Pa • Business; Pre-Low • Var. Swimming, UVP SHERRY DEE LEVY • Reoding, Po. • Education; Secondary • Student Tutor Assn.; Archery; Hillel; SESA; Freshmon Orientotion. 282SHEILA MERNA LIEBMAN • Philodelphio, Po. • Educolion; Elemcntory • Hillel; ECEEd Club, steering comm. I. SHIRIEY ANN LIKACH • Philodelphio. Po • Arts. English • Attron, Mognet, Temple News; Freshman Camp; Freshmon Orientotion, steering comm. 4. JAMES CHARLES UNCH • Trapps, Po. • Community College.- Basic Business JOAN ELLEN LINTON • Ph.ladelphia, Pa. • Cornmun.ty College. Secretarial • WAA; Bowling MARTIN LIPITZ • Philodelphio, Pa. • Business; Pre-low. DOLORES LIPSCOMB • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education, Health, Physical ond Recreation • IM Basketball, lacrosse. Hockey, Volley ball; Gym Progression,- Syncronized Swimming; Modern Dance; HPER Club. DONNA RUTH LIPSHUTZ • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education.- Elementary • Phi Sigma Sigma,- Templar, Hillel. WAYNE JOSEPH IISS • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College • Chemical Technology. HARLENE EVELYN LIT • Philadelphia, Po • Education,- Secondary • Delta Sigma Rho; Templar; WRTI; Debate Teom GEORGE PAUL LEWIS • Drexel Hill. Po. • Community College; Bosic Business • IM Football. JACK LEWIS Philadelphia, Po • Community College.- Chemical Technology • Bowling. MARK LOUIS UCKSTEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College Basic Business • Owletter. Hillel BARRY UEBERMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Administration RONALD HARRIS LIEBERMAN • Elk.ns Pork. Pa. • Community College; Basic Business • Bowling. STANLEY A. LIEBERMAN • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Business Business Ed. Club. ANNE PARKHILL HEBERT • Malvern, Pa. • Tyler, Design . Fencing. Tyler Players,- Tyler Student Council. FLORENCE JOYCE LIEBMAN • Broomoll, Po • Education; Home Economics • Phi Alpho Theto,- Koppo Delfo Epsilon,- Iota Alpha Phi; Hillel, dorm chrmn. 3,4; Home Ec Club.- ADA. International Club. RONALD LIEBMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; 8iology • Alpha Sigmo Pi, pres 4; Chemistry Society; Club Amistand. class of 1962 283MARCY E. LUKOFF • Comden, N.J • Arts; History • English Honor Society; Phi Sigmo Sigmo, sociol chrmn 2, 2nd vice-pres 3. treos 4; Hillel. CLARK LUSTIG • Philodelphio, Pa • Community College; Basic Business • Hillel. LYNNE RONNIE LUTERMAN • Philadelphia, Pa- • Arts, History • Psi Alpha Theto, sec. 4; Alpha Lambda Delta; English Honor Society; Student Tutor Assn.; Templar, copy ed. 4 JOHN HESS LUTZ, JR • Ardmore, Pa. • Community College; Mechanical Design • ASTME. VIVIAN EDITH LYONS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elcmentory • Hillel. THEODORE F LYSZKOWSKI • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College; Electronics Technology • Institute of Radio Engineers. SHEILA LOIS MACHINTON • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Mathematics • Pi Mu Epsilon, sec 4; Freshman Orientation; XYW, pres. 4 ANITA LOUISE MACKEY • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Spanish • Sigmo Delto Pi; Club Amistad, vice-pres. 4, le Circle Francois; International Club; NAACP. treos. 2 MARSHALL ALAN MACKLER . Elkins Pork. Pa. • Business; Pre-Low • Owl Club, sec. 4. ART MITCHELL LOBEL • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Administro lion • American Finonce Society; Speakers’ Bureau; SAM. ALFRED FRANTZ LONG • Center Volley, Po. • Community College; Electronics Technology. LINDA LONG • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts,- French • Women's Glee Club, Astron, pres 4; Gorman Club, sec.-treos. 3; French Club; Women's Archery Team. RONALD EDWIN LOOS • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Accounting RICHARD THEODORE LOR8A • Haddonfield. N.J. • Business; Marketing DAVID TOVIA LOWENTHAL • Melrose Park, Po. • Arts, Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi; Hillel; Math Society; Chemistry Society. Alpha Phi Omega; Freshmon Orientation. MAXINE CAROL LUBOW • Bridgeton, N.J. • Education, Secondary • Alpha Lambda Delta, sec. 3; English Honor Society; Astron; Hillel, cabinet 1. SESA, board of directors 2, student-faculty relations comm. 3; Mitten Student League. Peabody Hall Executive Board; Williams Hall, resident asst.; Phi Alpha Theta. STELLE R. LUDWIG • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; Psychology • Psi Chi; Pi Mu Epsilon. JOHN WALTER LUKENS • Lafeyette Hill. Pa. • Education, Health. Physical and Recreation • Sigma Pi. temple university 284RICHARD JOSEPH MACRINA • Camden. N.J. • Business; Accounting. EDWARD B MAGEN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Accounting DENA WHITEMAN MAIDMAN • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts; French Spanish • Magnet; Concert Dance, mgr. 3,4; Temple News, make-up ed. 1,2; osst. ed. 3. managing ed 4; Hillel; le Cerclc Francois STEPHEN MARK MAILMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Basic Business • IM Bowling, MAA, Hillel. MARJORIE ANN MALINA • Mf. Kisco. N Y • Tyler. Oesign LOUIS ROBERT MARCHESE • Philadelphia. Pa. • Community College; Basic Business • MAA; Newman Club, CC vice-pres. 4. Bowling. PHYLLIS ANN MARCHETTI • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Spanish ARAX ARLENE MARDEROSIAN • Foirless H.lls, Pa • Arts; English • OCF. STANLEY MARINOFF • Philadelphia. Pa • Business; Communications • IM Softball; WRTl-FM, program dir 4. MICHAEL ALLEN MARKS • Ph.lodelphio, Pa • Arts, History • Phi Alpha Theta, pres. 3, 4; IF Football, Softball, Basketball; Phi Sigma Delto, scholarship chrmn. 2,3, social chrmn., vice-pres. 3, rush chrmn. 2,3,4; Hillel; Pre-law Society; ROA; SDA. Freshman Orientation. Freshman Comp; Student Rep. Porty, exec. comm. 2. ARLENE RENE MARS • Paterson, N.J. • Education. Elementory. ALEXANDER CONNOR MARSHALL. JR • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Mechanical Design class of 1962 DORIS HOPE MARTIN • Upper Oorby, Po • Education. Health, Physical and Recreation • Magnet; Var Hockey, capt 4, locrosse. Basketball, mgr. 1,2; IM Basketball; Alpha Sigmo Alpha, membership kir. 3, rush capt. 4; HPER Club, rec. sec. 2, 3, pres 4; WAA, treos. 2, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4 JAMES ROBERT MARTIN • Philadelphia. Po • Arts; Politico! Science. JAMES GlllINDER MASIAND. JR. • Philadelphia. Po. • Business,-Admimstration • Var. Soccer. CORINNE SCHAFFER MASON • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education. Ele memory • Hillel; ECEEd Club, teo clean-up chrmn. 3, freshman advisor 4. JEANNE NOEUE MASSENA • Philadelphia. Po • Tyler. Painting Sculpture • Tyler Student Council, vice-pres 3,4; Girls Frisbe Team; Tyler Chorus. Fencing. Tyler Art Magozme; Tyler Players,- Tyler Dance Chrmn. 2, 3. NICHOLAS H. MASTRANTUONO. JR. • Philadelphia. Po. • Business; Accounting • Beto Alpha Psi; IF Football, Soccer, Basketball, Soft-ball, Swimming; Alpha Phi Delta. Newman Club; Accounting Assn.; SAM. Chess Teom JOYCE LILLIAN MATZ • Philadelphia. Pa • Education. Elementary • Delto Phi Epsilon, house mgr 2, vice-pres. 3, pledge mother. 4. Hillel; SNEA, ECEEd Club, closs sec 3 JAMES H. MAURER • Philadelphia, Po • Education. Secondary. JUANITA ROSA MAY • Trevose. Po • Education, Health. Physicol and Recreation • IM Basketball. Hockey, Lacrosse. Volleyball, Modern Dance. Gym Progressions; Ph. Delta Pi; HPER Club. XYW 285RICHARD CRAIG MAY • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Reol Estate and Insurance BEVERLY MAZER • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Hillel WILLIAM GEORGE McADOO. JR. • Philodelphio, Pa. • Arts; Psychology Diamond Honor Society, pres. 4; IM Basketball. ROA. EDWARD A McCAW. JR. • Camden, N.J. • Business; Administration. CHARLOTTE RUTH McDOWELl • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; Economics • Women’s Glee Club, ADA, NAACP, corr. sec. 4. UVP; Three Ar-rows Club, sec. 2, vice-pres 3; Neighborhood Comm.; Student Council. ANN K. McGIVNEY • Pearl River, N.Y • Education,- Business • Phi Gamma Nu; Newman Club; Business Ed Club; Peobody Hall Council, treos. 4. JOHN J MclAFFERTY • Philadelphia, Pa • Business Administration • Var. Cross Country, Track; SAM, finance comm. PAUL EVERETT MEGlATHERY • Philadelphia. Po • Arts. Philosophy • Alpho Sigma Phi; Philosophy Club; Chess Club; Chess Teom RICHARD ANTHONY MELARAGNI • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Marketing • SAM F ROBERT MElCHER • Hotboro, Pa • Community College, Mechanical Design ALICE MENCHER • Hillside, N.J. • Arts; Language • Iota Alpho Pi; Women's Glee Club; Opera Workshop; Foreign Students' Comm. PHILIP EDWARD MENDELSOHN • Elkins Pork, Po • Business; Prelaw • Alpho Epsilon Pi; Hillel. temple university po u ANTHONY JOHN MERLINO. JR • Philadelphia, Po • Community College. Architectural Design. GEORGE WARREN MESANCO • Trenton, NJ. • Tyler,- Art Education • Sigma Tou Sigma, Sigmo Phi Epsilon. Tyler Art Magorine JOEL M. MESHBERG • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Marketing • Marketing Club LAWRENCE ELIOT MESSINGER • Philadelphia, Pa • Education,-Music • Orchestro. Diamond Bond; Hillel, record library chrmn 3, house and facilities oreo chrmn 4 ROBERT LONG MEYER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business.- Finance. ALBERT DAVID MEYERS • Harrisburg, Po. • Business; Accounting • IM Softball, Soccer, Bosketboll, Volleyball; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Accounting Club. GALE MEYERS • Philadelphia, Po • Education, Secondary • English Honor Society, sec. 4; Temple News. HARRIS MEYERS • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Accounting. SANDRA WILMA MIKEIBERG • Philodelphio. Po • Education,- Secondary 286 MARILYN ROCHELLE MILLER • Philodelphio, Pa. • Education, Secondary • Alpha Lambda Delto OAKY MILLER • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Communication and Marketing • Temple News, WRTI. PHYLLIS SANDRA MILLER • Philadelphia, Po. • Education, Business • Hillol Business Ed. Club. RICHARD MILLER • New York, N.Y • Business, Political Science • IF Football, Basketball, Bowling, Baseball; Pi Lombdo Phi, greck weekend comm. 2, social chrmn. 2, 3, pledge mostcr 2. Templar, IF Council, Hillol; Pre-low Assn. RICHARD P MILLER • langhorne. Pa • Education. Health, Physical and Recreation • IF Football; Gymnastics,- IM Basketball, Football, Softball, Track and Field, official 4; HPER Club SOL MILLER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business. Marketing • Marketing Club J. JOSEPH MITCHELL • Philadelphia, Pa • Business. Marketing • Men's Glee Club; Marketing Club. SHELDON MITTMAN • Philadelphia. Po • Education. Health, Physical and Recreation • Var Gymnastics, copt. 4. ROSEMARIE RITA MOlETTlERRE • Lonsdole, Po. • Education. Secondary • Softball. Newman Club; le Circle Francois. Circolo Itali- LOUIS MIIAKOFSKY • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Chemistry • Chemistry Society, trees. 4 CAROLINE ROSE MILES • Trenton. NJ. • Arts, Spanish • Temple News; Club Amistod; le Circle Francois. REAH MILGRAM • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education. Pre-Social • Hillel; SESA, Council I, Pro-Social Work Club. BONNIE MILLER • Camden, N.J. • Education,- Secondary • Women's Glee Club, vice-pros 2, 3. 4; Hillel CAROLYN ELKINS MILLER • Doylestown. Pa • Tyler. Sculpture CHARLES K MILLER • Philadelphia, Po • Arts. Psychology • Sigma Delto Pi; Student Tutor Assn. DAVID R MILLER • Hatboro, Po. • Business; Administration • Sword Society; Panel of Americans; Student Tutor Assn., pres. 4; SAM, pros. 4 HOWARD MORTON MILLER • Philadelphia. Po • Education; Music • Kappa Delta Epsilon, trees 2.3; Orchestra, pres. 4; Concert Choir; Concert Band. WRTl-FM JOSEPH EUGENE MILLER. JR. • Philodelphio. Po • Community College; Mechanicol Design • ASTME; Var Basketball; IM Baseball. class of 1962 ano 287MARLENE BARBARA MUNRO • Morlton, NJ. • Arts; Sociology NOEL JOHN MUNSON • Collingswood, NJ. • Business, Administration. JAMES FRANCIS MURO • Camden, NJ. • Community College, Electronics Technology. ALBERT CHARLES MURPHY • Ph.lodelph.a, Po. • Commun.ty College; Electronics Technology GAIL GORDON MURPHY • Ambler, Po. • Arts. French • Le Cercle Francois, pres. 2, 3. BARBARA ELLEN MYERS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Business • WRTI; Hillel; Business Ed Club BARBARA THERESA MYERS • Philadelphia. Pa • Educot.on; Elementary • Delta Zeto. TCF; ECEEd Club E. SHEILA MYERS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Home Economics • Home Ec. Club, pres 4; SNEA. JUDITH MARIAN MYERSON • Ph.lodelphio, Po • Business; Admin-•stration • Templar, layout ed. 3. academic activity ed. 4, asst, ed 3. 4, Hillel, publicity chrmn. 3, social comm. 3, publicity comm. 4; SZO SANDRA N MOLOF • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementory CAROL ANN MONTAGUE • Philadelphia, Po • Education, Elementary • Alpha Lambda Delta,- Delta Phi Epsilon, sec.-treas. 2, social chrmn. 3; Hillel. ROBERT WRIGHT MOORE • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Secondary. BERNARD MOSKOW • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business. Administration • Alpha Oelto Sigma, pres. 3, 4. GEORGE FRANKLIN MOYER • Telford, Pa • Business; Management CAROLYN MUCH • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts, Spanish • Le Circle Francois; Club Amistad; Student Tutor Assn. SYLVIA MUDRICK • Cheltenham, Po. • Arts; English • Alpha Lambda Delta, English Honor Society; Astron. Sigma Delta Pi; Iota Alpha Pi; Temple News; Student Council, foreign student comm., chrmn. 4 ROBERT NICHOLAS MUELLER • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Health, Physical and Recreation • Var Gymnostics; HPER Club. JOHN ROBERT MUITS • Ventnor, NJ. • Education.- Secondary • Phi Sigma Delta,- ADA. temple university 288A RONALD NAU • Fallsington, Pa • Education; Secondary ARTHUR JAY NECOWITZ • Norristown. Pa. • Community College; Bosic Business. LYNN NEUMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Elementary • Phi Sigma Sigma, pledge closs pres I, pon-hellemc rep 3, pres. A-Pan-Hellenic, rush coordinator 3, co-ed A, Student Council, jr. closs pres. 3, sr. class pres. 4. Mitten Student leogue. pres. 3; Astron, Magnet; ECEEd. class pres. 1.2, 3, 4; Tcmplor, Student Directory. co-chrmn. 3; Freshman Orientation, steering comm. 2,3; Freshman Camp, chrmn 4,- Carnival Comm.; Hillel. JOAN LINDA NEWMAN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; English • English Honor Society. Freshman Orientation PHILIP YALE NICHOLSON • Philadelphia. Po. • Education. Secondary • Fencing, Temployers. HELEN ELIZABETH NIKOROVICH • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education; Secondary • Volleyball; WAA, Alpha Gamma Delta, asst, treas. A-Women's Glee Club. Ukrainian Club, sec. 2, pres 3, publicity dir. 4, SESA, trip comm chrmn I, elections chrmn 3; Russian Club; Young Rep. Club; White Supper, waiter chrmn. 3, 4. ALBERT STANLEY NILSEN • Philadelphia. Po. • Business. Real Estate. MELVIN JOEL NlSSINGER • Broomoll, Po • Business. Administration • IF Baseball, Soccer. Basketball, Football; Tau Epsilon Phi. JUDY HARRIET NISSMAN • Chester, Po. • Education. Music • Women's Glee Club; Music Ed Chorus; MENC, Music Ed Club, pres 4 PAUL MORRIS NUTKOWITZ • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts; Chemistry • Chemistry Society. SAMUEL ROBERT O'BRIEN • Conshohockcn, Pa. • Community College; Electronics Technology • IM Football. MICHAEL JOSEPH O'CONNELL • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Health. Physical and Recreation • Baseball; Newman Club; HPER Club, Ph. Delta Pi. class of 1962 FREDERICK CHARLES ONORATO • Chotom. N.J. • Arts, Biology • Newman Club. NANCY ORLOW • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Elementory • Kappa Delta Epsilon, sec 4; SNEA; Hillel, choir 3,4; ECEEd Club, advisory council 2, 3, 4. Freshman Orientation. THEODORE R OSUCH • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Industrial Management. JEROME WARREN OSLON • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College, Mechanical Design • Hillel. JOHN ROBERT OTTERSON • Hoddon Heights. N.J. • Business; Accounting • WRTl KENNETH OWENS • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Secondary MARlYN J. OWENS • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Secondary • Concert Donee NICHOLAS S PAGANO • Philadelphia, Po • Business, Accounting • SAM. Pi Delta Eps.lon, trees 2, vice-pres 3. pres 4 IRENE CAROL PAGONlS • Charleroi, Pa. • Business. Commun.co-lions • Phi Gamma Nu. sec.-trees 3. Theta Sigma Phi. pres 4; OCF. treos 2. UCRO. sec 2. 289JOHN PAIAMAR. JR Phoenxville, Po. • Community College • Electronic! Technology • Bowling. Studeni Council. CC rep. 4. JOSEPH CONRAD PANE • Comden, N.J. • Community College; Electronic! Technology MICHAEL PARKES • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Pre-low. ARLENE L. PARRIS • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Elementary. HENRY PASHKOW • Philadelphia. Po. • Business; Finoncc • Finance Club, vice-pres. 4; Economic! Club. JOSEPH PASSON • Philadelphia, Po. • Business,- Pre-law • Alpho Epsilon Pi, WILLIAM PATENT • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts; Spanish • Sigma Delta Pi. ANTHONY PAUL PATIRE • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College; Architectural Design. JAMES WALTER PAUllTS • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Electronlcs Technology. ANN LYNN PEARISTEIN • Pennsauken. N.J. • Community College; Secretarial • WAA; HilloL HOPE ESTELLE PECHESKE • Philadelphia, Po. • Education. Elementary • Hillel, social chrmn 2; UVP; ECEEd Club, class vice-pres. 2,4, freshman advisor 4 ROBERT GENE PELLATIRO • Philadelphia, Po. • Business. Administration, temple university KAREN DVARA PEITZ • Norfolk. Va • Education; Secondary • Women's Glee Club; Hillel; SDA; XYW. HARRY PEPP • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; English • English Honor Society; Stylus; ADA. DOROTHY RUTH PEPPER • Philadelphia. Po. • Education. Elementary GIOVANNI BATTISTA PERCACCIO • Philadelphia, Po. • Busmeis; Accounting. DAVID Z. PERILSTEIN • Bayside, N Y. • Education; Health. Physical and Recreation • Alpha Epsilon Pi; Gymnastics RUTH SUSAN PERIMANN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementary. LOIS RUTH PERLMUTTER • M.llburn, N.J. • Education; Secondary • Student Council; Bolton House, vice-pres. 3; Women's Dormitory Senate. ALICE PERISTEIN • Philodelphio, Po. • Education; Elementary • Hillel; ECEEd Club, tea comm. 1,2, freshman advisor 4; ECEEd Council. JOHN DAVID PEROVICH • Ph.ladelphio, Po. • Business. Public Administration. 290JAMES ARVIN PIERCE • Philodelphio, Po • Community College • Electronic Technology • CC Student Council. BEVERLEY ELEANORE PIKE • Feosterville, Po. • Education; Elementary • Alpha Sigma Alpha, ponhellenic council rep 3, 4, pres. 4; Canterbury Club. BARBARA ANN PIIIK • Philadelphia, Pa • Art ; Biology • IM Basketball; Alpha Gamma Oelto, pledge ec. I, treos. 4; Women's Glee Club; Newman Club. DEBRA LEE PINCUS • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Elementary • ECEEd Club, steering comm, I. GEORGE HERMAN PlANKENHORN • Merchontville, N.J. • Arts; English • Diamond Bond. EILEEN PlINER • Elkins Pork, Pa • Education; Elementary. EMILY B MEHALCHIN POlCHA • Broomoll, Po • Education; Nurs-ing. CARMELLA AGNES POLISANO • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Journalism • IM Volleyball, Basketball, Alpha Sigma Alpha, ed 4; Theta Sigma Phi, vice-pres. 4, Temple News, WRTI. Newman Club, corr. sec. 2. SAMUEL HARRY POLISCHUK • Springfield, Po • Community College. Electronics Technology. FRANK J. PERPlGlIA • Philadelphia, Po • Arts; Mathematics • IF Football, Baseball, Bosketboll, Trock. Alpho Phi Delta. ROBERTA M PERSKY • Philadelphia, Pa • Education,- Elementary • ECEEd Club, tea comm 3. freshman advisor 4 WILLIAM ALFRED PETERS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education, Secondary • NAACP LOUIS JAMES PETITTO, JR. • Merchontville. N.J. • Community College; Basic Business • Newman Club. CARMEN R. PETULLA • Comden. N.J. • Arts; History ROY PHILLIPS • Philadelphia. Po • Community College; Electronics Technology THOMAS JOHN PHILLIPS • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Management • Delta Sigmo Pi; SAM; Marketing Club. DOMINIC ANTHONY PIAZZA • Philadelphia. Po • Arts. Psychology • Ncwmon Club; Circolo Italiano. JOHN EARL PICKERING • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts, Chemistry. class of 1962BONNIE JOAN PRICE • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education. Elementary. ESTELLE PHYLLIS PRYBUTOK • Phitadelph.o, Po. • Education; Secondary • Phi Alpha Theto; Hillel. XYW, treos 3. 4 PAUL H. RABINOWITZ • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Marketing. STEPHEN NOEL RADEMAN • Cheltenham, Po • Busmen,- Pre-low. ELLEN MINNA RAIDER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Communica-tiom • Astron; Magnet; Academic Discipline Comm., Theta Sigmo Phi; Temple News, odvertiiing mgr. 2,3,4; WRTI; UVP; Student Council, sec.-trees. 3. Peabody Hall, resident asst 4, MYRNA CYNTHIA RAIZES • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elemen-tory • ECEEd Club, tea food chrmn. 3, freshmon advisor 4 MARVIN SANFORD RAPPAPORT • Teoneck, N.J. • Arts,- English • IF Softball, Football, Pi Lombdo Phi, social chrmn 2, vice-pres. 3, 4; pledge master 3, 4. Pi Lam Pundit, ed.-in-chief 1, Hillel. RICHARD ALAN REBER • Harrisburg. Pa • Community College; Architectural Design • CC Student Council. ROSEMARY E. REED • Yeadon, Pa. • Arts; History • WAA Horseback Riding Instructor; Temple News, Stylus; Dromo, moke-up 2; NAACP, frees. 4; XYW. vice-pres. 4, Mitten Student League. Panel of Americans; Open Forum, co-chrmn. 3. BETTY FRANCIS POLITE • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Elementary FIEURETTE POLLOCK • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary • ECEEd Club, steering comm. 2,3, freshman advisor 4; XYW RONALD F POLLOCK • Elkins Park, Po. • Community College; Ba» c Business. RONNIE ANN PONNOCK • Merion, Pa. • Education,- Elementary • Hillel HENRY P PORRECA • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Administration • SAM, trees. 4 JOEL PORTER • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts. Mathematics • Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma; Owl Club. MARY B POWELL • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Management DONALD CURTIS POWERS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Health. Physical and Recreation • IF Sports; Sigma Phi Epsilon; HPER Club. JANICE MARIE POWERS • Wellsboro. Pa • Arts; Music • IM Volleyball. Basketball, Alpha Gamma Delta, frees. 2, vice-pres 3, Women's Glee Club; Concert Choir; RWSA. standards council 1,2; Exec. Council, pari., jr. counselor 3; Freshmon Orientation; Magnet. temple university 292WALLACE EDWARD REES. JR • Ardmore, Pa. • Common,ty College • Architectural Design. EDWARD B REESE • Darby, Pa • Business; Accounting GEORGE M. REILLEY. JR • Ooklyn. N.J. • Community College. Architectural Design • Architectural Club, vicepres. 4. IRVING RONALD REM • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary • SESA, paper, student facilities pres. 2, Audio-Visual Center; Hillel. JOHN A REMENTER • Southampton, Pa • Community College; Electronics Technology. RICHARD MAURICE REMICK • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College; Basic Business • Hillel MARYANN RESNICK • Norristown, Po • Arts; English • ADA. sec. 2 EDWIN TROTMAN REYNOLDS • Hoddonfietd, N.J. • Community College. General Arts. RALPH JOSEPH RICAPITO • Philadelphia, Po • Education. Sec-ondary • IM Basketball THOMAS R. RICE • Glenside, Po. • Business; Accounting • Vor Baseball, Football DOROTHY JOAN RICHARDS • Philadelphia, Pa • Education. Music • Orchestra PHIL C. RICHARDS • Eosfon, Pa • Business; Pre-Law • Sword Society, Wrestling, capt 4; IF Football. Baseball; Pi Lombdo Phi, pledge class pres. I, sr. exec 4. Alpha Phi Omega, vice pres. 3; Freshmon Comp; Student Council; class pres. 2, pari. 3, pres. 4. Student Rep. Club, chrmn. 4, Newman Club. Pre-Law Club, jr. exec. 2. class of 1962 BARBARA ROCHELLE RICHMAN • Philadelphia, Po • Education. Elementary • Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel; Mitten Student leogue, Freshman Orientation; Freshman Comp Staff. JANE RICHTER • Philadelphia. Po • Education, Elementory • Modern Dance; ECEEd Club, freshmon advisor 4; Mitten Student League. JOHN GROVES RICHTER • Strotford, N.J. • Business; Industrial Management • Canterbury Club. Marketing Club. STANTON R08B0Y • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Business • Temple News, Hillel. Business Ed Club. SARAH SYLVIA ROBERTS • Salem. N.J. • Education; Home Economics • Magnet, trees. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpho. pledge class pres 2; Home Ec. Club, sec 3, pres. 4, Peabody Hall Council, e ec board 3. publicity chrmn. 4 JOHN W ROBINSON • Philadelphia, Po. • Business, Administration. ANN L ROCHELLE • Upper Darby. Po • Education; English • English Honor Society; Templayers, pres 3.4 Magnet; Templar; Readers Theoter. Vest Pocket Thootcr. WRTl Maior Productions. Sabrina Fair, Medea, Summertime. Uncle Vanya JUNE CAROL RODGERS • Philadelphia, Po • Education Secondary • Kappa Delta Epsilon; Theta Upsilon, sec 2, ed 3 pres 4. TCF ARMANDO JUAN RODRIGUEZ • Philadelphia, Po • Arts Psychology • Psi Chi; Freshman Basketball, IM Basketball. 293PRISCILLA BARBARA ANN ROGERS • Philadelphio, Pa • Arts; Psychology • Modern Dance. Delta Sigma Theta, UCM. UCRO, sec. 4 JAMES ROMAN « Philadelphio, Po. • Arts; English. HERBERT CARL ROSE • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts; Chemistry • Chemistry Society. NICHOLAS ANTHONY ROSELLI • Phrfodelphio, Po. • Business.- Ac counting. FREDRIC MAURICE ROSEN • Dover, Del. • Business. Account.ng • IM Sports. Phi Sigma Delta, treos. 4 GILBERT ROSEN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business, Accounting • Beta Alpha Psi, vice-pres 4,- Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpho Psi. LOIS MATZ ROSEN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; English • Alpha Lambda Delta. English Honor Society MARTIN ROSEN • Ph.lodelphio, Pa • Arts; History. BARBARA ANNE ROSENBERG • Philadelphia. Po • Education, Elementary • Delta Phi Epsilon. DONALD ROSENBERG • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education; Health, Physical and Recreation • IM Basketball MARJORIE LOIS ROSENBERG • Hillside, N.J. • Education, Music • loto Alpho Pi; Women’s Glee Club; Concert Choir; University Theater STEVEN JOSEPH ROSENBERG • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts; English. temple university ANN TEPLITSKY ROSENBLUM • lansdowne. Pa. • Education; Ele mentary • Kappa Delta Epsilon; ECEEd Council, sec 2, closs pres. 3. 4 SHEILA H ROSENBLUTH • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Secretarial • WAA; Ow effcr; Hillel ANITA BARBARA ROSNER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education. Elementary • Alpha lambda Delta, jr advisor 3; Magnet, lota Alpho Pi, treos. 2, ponhollenic rep. 2, vice-pres. 3. pres. 4; Greek Weekend Comm., co-chrmn 3; Hillel; ECEEd Club DAMIAN ALBERT ROSSI • Philadelphia, Pa • Community Collego • Electronics Technology • Institute ol Radio Engineers. RALPH CARL ROTH • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts; Philosophy. ALLEN LOUIS ROTHENBERG • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Communications • IM Softboll, capt. 2; Owl Club; Temp e Nows; WRTl, announcer, director 3, 4; Hillel. JOAN GOLDIE ROTHENBERG • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education, Secondary • Hillel. JUDITH MARION ROTKO • Elkins Park, Po • Education; Elementary • Delta Phi Epsilon; Hillel IRVING ROTTER • Atlantic City, N.J • Community College, Basic Business. 294KENNETH BRUCE ROUTZAHN • Upper Dorby, Po • Community College • Chemicol Technology • IM Baseball ARNOLD ROVNER • Philadelphio, Pa • Community College. Basic Business • Bowling ALAN ROWLAND • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College, Mortuary Science • Phi Sigmo Eto. CC Student Council, pres. 2. ELLIS LEONARD RUBIN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business. Accounting • Hillel. MARVIN RUBIN • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Accounting. GEORGE SAMUEL RUCH • Philadelphia, po • Tyler, Art Education • Tyler Motion Pictures, dir. 4. Tyler Chorus ASKOLD BORYS RUDAKEWYCH • Philadelphia, Pa • Business,-Admimstration • Ukrainian Club. DEBORAH ELAINE RUDER • Philadelphia, Po. • Education. Elementary • ECEEd Council, freas., tea comm. 3. freshman advisor 4. Hillel. social chrmn 2, 3 ROCHELLE RUDNICK • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts. Chemistry • |0ta Alpha Pi. scribe 1,2, pledgemother 3,4; Hillel; Chemistry Society DENNIS G. RULLO • Haddonfiold, N.J. • Education; Secondary • Phi Koppo Theta, sec. 3, 4, Tnmplor, religious ond cultural activities ed., 4; Newman Club; UCRO; Student Council, religious category rep 3, NSA Coordinator 4 THOMAS A. RULLO • Philadelphio, Po • Community College; Electronics Technology FRANKLIN STEVEN RUTBERG • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College, Basic Businoss ROSEMARY CHRISTINA RYBACHOK • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts; Biology • Ukrainian Club, trees. 2.3; Alpha Sigma Pi. sec 3.4 KENNETH STEPHEN SACHS • Philadelphia, Po • Arts. Psychology • Psi Chi; IF Football, Softball; Alpha Epsilon Pi, member-af-lorge 2, pledgemoster 3, vice-pres. 4; Hillel ELLIS HOWARD SACKS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi; Sword Society, sec. 4; Pi lambda Phi; Hillel. Alpha Phi Omega, pres 3, 4. Student Council, oxom soles co-chrmn., homecoming comm. 3. May Dance co-chrmn., service boord chrmn., library comm chrmn,, elections comm chrmn , ocademic oHairs comm., dress code comm. 4. Freshman Orientation, steering comm. 3, 4.- Freshman Camp Staff GARY NORMAN SAGEL • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; English • Diamond Torch; ROA- MARTIN W. SAILER • Richboro, Po. • Community College. Electronics Technology. GEORGE ELLIOT SAITZ • Plainfield, N.J. • Business, Administration • Tau Delta Phi, sec. 2, 3, 4, Hillel; SAM class of 1962 295NINA SCHAINBERG • Philadelphia, Po • Education, Elementary JULIA ANN SCHECHTER • Bronx, N Y. • Arts; English • IM Bosket-boll, Volleyball, Softball; Alpha Sigmo Alpha, rush capt 4; Woman's Glee Club, Mitten Student leogue. HERB BENJAMIN SCHEER • Merion, Pa • Community College,- Basic Business • Bowling Club, IM Football. Hiltel. JUDYANN SCHEIDEIL • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Elementary • Newman Club; Kappo Delta Epsilon.- ECEEd Club, tea chrmn. 2, 3. JUDITH N. SCHILLER • Philodelphio. Po. • Arts. Speech. RUTH PHYLLIS SCHILLER • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts. Biology • Alpho Sigma Pi, corr. sec 3. 4; Chemistry Club HOWARD SCHIMERLING • New York, N Y. • Arts. Psychology • IM Bosketball; Tau Delta Phi; Hillel WARREN ELLIS SCHIMPF • Bellmowr. N J • Community College; Electronics Technology • Sigma Phi Epsilon. 8ERNARD SAUL SCHMIDT • Maplewood, N.J • Arts, English • IM Bosketball. Football; Chess Team. PHYLLIS LEVINE SANDER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education; Elementary. HOWARD SANDERS • Philadelphia. Pa • Business; Accounting • Beta Alpha Psi, pres. 3, 4; Beta Gamma Sigma; SAM JOHN FRANK SANTORE • Philadelphia, Po. • Community College; Electronics Technology • Bosketboll, LINDA MAE SAPRIN • Philodelphio, Po. • Education; Elementary • Delta Phi Epsilon. NANCY FERNBACH SAUER • Hoddonfield, N.J. • Business. Communications • Temple News, feotures ed. 4. WRTl DAVID LEONARD SAXE • Philadelphia, Po. • Business,- Administration. RICHARD FRANKLIN SCHAEFFER • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts,- Psychology • IM Football, Bosketboll; Hillel; German Club. Freshman Orientation BARBARA MARIAN SCHAFFER • Ph.ladelph.o, Po. • Education, Elementary. MARK DAVID SCHAFFER • Molrose Park, Pa. • Business; Accounting. temple university 296RICHARD R SCHMITT • Philadelphio. Po. • Community College. Electronic Technology • Institute of Radio Engineers PHYLLIS SANDRA SCHMULENSON • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Pre-Social Work • Hillel, SZO; Social Action Club, ADA; Three Arrows SONDRA NOVEK SCHNEIDER • Philodelphio, Pa • Education. Secondary • Sigma Delta Pi; Hillel LAWRENCE SCHOENFELD • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts; Mathematics BARBARA LAISON SCHOENSTADT • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Hillel, social chrmn. 2, 3, ECEEd Club, class sec. 3, 4. ALVIN SCHOR • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business, Communications • Temple News, Men's Glee Club; WRTI-FM GEORGE E. SCHOTT JR. • Palmerton, Po • Business. Accounting • Beta Alpha Psi, sec. 4; Beta Gamma Sigmo; Accounting Club; Student Tutor Assn JERRY SCHREIBER • Upper Dorby, Po. • Business; Accounting LENORE BARBARA SCHULMAN • Trenton. N.J. • Education; Ele-mentory • Hillel. ROCHELLE MARCIA SCHUMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Pre-Social Work • Temple News. SESA; Social Service in Action Club. ALICE JUNE SCHUMANN • Philadelphia. Po. • Business, Industrial Management • SAM. JOSEF HAROLD SCHVIMMER • Trenton, N.J. • Education; Secondary • English Honor Society; Wrestling,- Football; Tau Delta Phi class of 1962 297 HERBERT BERNHARDT SCHWAB. JR. • Lonsdale. Pa. • Community College; Electronics Technology. LINDA JUDITH SCHWARTZ • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Elementary • Delta Phi Epsilon, pari 2. hist. 3, rec. sec. 4, Hillel; SNEA; ECEEd Club, closs treas. 3. ROCHELLE NORMA SCHWARTZ • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts. French • Le Circle Francois; International Club; Assn, of Women Students.-Student Tutor Assn MICHAEL HERBERT SCHWARTZBARD • Poterson. N.J. • Business. Accounting • IM Baseball, Basketball; Hillel; Accounting Club; Johnson Hall Council; Student Council. GERHARD LINCOLN SCHWARZKOPF • Ph.ladelph.o. Pa • Community College. Basic Business BENJAMIN SCOTKIN • Philadelphia. Po. • Education. Health. Phy. sicol and Recreation • Var. Gymnastics, Swimming, Track, Cheer leader. HPER Club JOSEPH SHERWIN SCOTT • Merchantville, N.J • Community College BERNARD P. SEDER • Philadelphia. Po • Business. Management EDNA GROBMAN SEGAL • Philadelphia. Po • Arts; English • Phi Alpha Theta; English Honor Society.LINDA RICHMAN SEIDMAN • Philodelphia. Po • Educotion, Ele memory. SALLY ANN SEIDMAN • Philodelphio. Pq • Education; Elementary HANS ADAAA SEITZ • Philadelphia. Po • Business, Administration • Beta Gamma Sigmo, Var. Soccer. LEON F SELTZER • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts; English • English Honor Society, pres 4; Sword Society 4. The Stylus, ed. 3; Student Tutor Assn. OREST JOHN SENYK • Trenton, N.J. • Community College. Electronics Technology. ELAINE BARRIE SEROTA • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Secondary • Hillel; Freshman Orientation; Mitien Student league; XYW, rec. sec. 3, 4; Student Rep Club. CHARLES SHAFER • Philodelphio, Pa • Business. Finance • Finance Society; Finance Club BRUCE KEITH SHAFFER • lansdole. Po • Community College. Electronics Technology. ANITA SYBIL SHANDER • Philadelphia, Pa • Tyler. Design. ELLA MARYLIN SHAPIRO • New York. N Y. • Education; Secondary • Hillel, choir 2, 3, 4. SESA; Le Circle Francois. LEONORE SHAPIRO • Merion, Po • Education,- Elementary • IM Volleyball; Delto Phi Epsilon, community service chrmn. 3, co-social chrmn 2; Hillel; Mitten Student League, art show, exhibitor 1.2; SRP. RICHARD JOSEPH SHARP • Business; Management • Var. Soccer. temple university WILLIAM MICHAEL SHAW • Aldon, Po. • Arts; Economics • Newman Club, sgt.-at-orms 4 IRVING G. SHERMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts. English • English Honor Society. Stylus, assoc ed. 3. ed 4, Student Tutor Assn MYRNA ROSLYN SHERMAN • Philadelphia. Po. • Education. Elementary • ECEEd. Club, hostess 3. freshmon advisor 4. ECEEd Council. WILLIAM DAVID SHERMAN • Philadelphia. Po • Arts; Englsh • Sword Society, English Honor Society.- IF Sports; Pi lambdo Phi, pres 4. IF Council. Student Rep Club, chrmn. 2, 3; ADA; Student Council, pres. 3, pari. 4; NSA, Pa-W Vo. region chrmn. 3; National exec, comm 4. Comm. Repeal of Stole Sales Tax, chrmn 3.4; Leadership Forum, chrmn. 2, 3; Comm to Abolish HUAC. chrmn. 4; Lectures ond Convocations Comm 3. 4; Student-Faculty Conference Comm. 2,3,4. Freshman Comp Staff; Freshman Orientation. MICHELE SHORE • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary • Student Rep Club; Mitten Student League. GLORIA S SHULL • Philadelphia, Po. • Education,- Elementary. MARTHA BEATRICE SHULMAN • Philadelphia. Pa • Education.-Elementary • Astron; Hillel, ECEEd Council, class pres. 1,2, freshmon advisor 4. XYW, SNEA; Koppa Delto Epsilon LAURA RHONA SHUR • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College. Secretarial 298 KENNETH WILLIAM SHUTTLEWORTH • Philadelphia, Pa • Common-ify College. Bosk Businessq. THERESA ANN SICA • Philodelphio, Po • Education, Home Economic • Vor Bowling. GEORGE J SIEGEL • Flushing. N.Y • Arts. English • Phi Sigmo Dclto, tec 2. 3, treos. 4, WRTI. Hillel. Alpho Phi Omega BARBARA SILVER • Atlantic City, NJ • Education. Elementary • Women' Glee Club. Hillel MERRILL BARRY SILVER • Brooklyn, N.Y. • Art ; Biology • Alpha Epsilon Pi. house mgr I. Hillel BARRY ELLMAN SILVERMAN • Melrose Park, Po • Community College; Basic Business • Hillel. CAROL S. SILVERMAN Philadelphia, Po. • Education, Elementory • Delta Phi Epsilon, financial sec. 2; Hillel HOWARD SILVERMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Administration. PAUL HARVEY SILVERMAN • Philadelphia, Po • Business. Administration • Hillel; SAM. Marketing Club MORRIS BORIS SUVERSTEIN • Camden, N.J • Business. Accounting • IM Football. Beta Alpho Psi; Hillel, Philosophy Club PHILIP WILLIAM SIMKINS • Philadelphia, Pa • Business. Accounting • IM Football. Beto Alpho Psi, treas. 3, Beta Gommo Sigmo BARBARA YORRA SIMONDS • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts; English CHARLES WESLEY SIMONS. JR. • Philadelphia. Pa • Education; Secondary. ANDREW CRAIG SIMONSON • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; English • Debate Club. UCM; TCF. MICHAEL BASIL SISAK III • Ambler. Pa • Business; Journalism • Sigma Delta Chi, pres 3, 4, Temple News, copy ed., city ed. 2. monaging ed 3, ed.-in-chief 4, International Club. BLANCHE OPP SIVIL • Elk.ns Pork. Pa • Tyler. Art Educot.on. MAUREEN MEADE SKWER • Ph.lodelphio, Pa • Educot.on. Home Economics • Home Ec. Club. RAYMOND D. SKWER • Philadelphia, Po • Business, Marketing • Alpha Epsilon Pi; Marketing Club DENNIS LEE SLOSTAD • Havertown, Pa. • Community College. Electronics Technology 299CAROL BETTE SOLOMON • Philodelphio. Pa. • Education, Secondary • Hillel. choir 2. le Circle Francois; Club Amisfod. XYW BARBARA ANN SOlOW • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementary IRA STEPHEN SOMERSON • Philodelph.o, Pa • Business; Pre law • Var. Golf; Pi Lambda Phi JOHN LUTHER SOWERS • Salisbury. N C • Tyler. Fine Am • Var Fencing; Tyler Chorus. Tyler Ployers ROSALIE MARY SPANN • Philadelphia. Pa • Community College Secretarial • WAA. sec. 4. Bowling. Owletter. Newman Club, sec. 4, CC Student Council JEROME HERBERT SPECTOR • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business, Accounting • Beta Alpha Psi LAURENCE O. SPECTOR • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Accounting • Beto Alpha Psi, trees 3. 4; Delta Sigma Rho, vice-pres. 3, 4; WRTI; Hillel. Debate Club, Freshmon Camp Stoff, Freshman Orientation, chrmn 4. Sword Society ROBERTA MAY SPECTOR • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education, Business • Kappa Delto Epsilon; Astron, vice-pres. 4; Hillel; Business Ed. Club, sec 3, pres. 4. Mitten Student leogue. MARILYN PHYLLIS SPEVACK • Gloucester. N.J • Education. Secondary • Hillel; SESA, boord of directors 3. 4 NORMA RUTH SMIGEL • Mount Carmel, Pa • Business, Accounting • Marketing Club, sec. 3, ADA ELIZABETH ALICE SMITH • Brooklyn, N.Y. • Education; Business • Phi Gamma Nu, vice-pres. 4, Business Ed. Club. Peobody Hall Standards Council, jr counselor 4. HERBERT S. SMITH • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Communications • Sigma Delta Chi; Temple News; WRTI-FM, chief onnouncer, 3, station mgr. 4. LEROY EDWARD SMITH • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Administration. EDWIN SNYDER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Community College; Electronics Technology • Institute of Radio Engineers; CC Student Council. JERROlD LYNN SNYDER • Philadelphia, Po • Arts. 8iology • Chemistry Society. LINDA MAE SNYDER • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Secondary • Hillel; English Honor Society. ZAOUCHE SOADE • Bougie, Algerio • Arts. English LEE M. SOFFER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business. Marketing. temple university 300LAWRENCE SPIVACK • Ventnor. N.J Business; Accounting • Fencing Team, Tou Delta Phi; Hillel. MICHAEL SPIVAK • Cheltenham, Pa • Art . B.ology • Hillel. ELEANOR M. STADLER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education, Secondary • SESA, exec, boord 3, 4. ALAN ZELMAN STAHLER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Marketing • IM Softball, Footboll ALAN RUSSELL STAILEY • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Real Estate and Insurance • IF Basketboll, Bowling; Delta Sigma Pi, social chrmn 4; Temple News. BARBARA JOAN STALEY • Plymouth Meeting, Pa. • Arts,- Mathematics • IM Volleyball, Bosketball; Alpho Comma Delto, osst. treas. 2, house pros. 3; Women's Glee Club; UCM WILLIAM STUART STAMPS • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Accounting • Hillel. CHARLOTTE CAROLE STATHAM • Philadelphia, Po • Education; Elementary • Delta Sigma Thoto. CARL NORMAN STEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Chemistry • Tau Delta Phi; Men's Glee Club; Chemistry Society DANIEL M STEIN • Drexel Hill, Po. • Business; Accounting • Vor. Footboll; SAM. Finance Society; Marketing Club; Alpha Epsilon Pi. HAROLD STEIN ■ Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts; French • Delta Phi Alpho; Var Fencing Team, German Club; International Club; Circle K; Le Cercle Francois. HENRY A. STEIN • Philadelphia, Po • Arts; History • Phi Alpha Theto; English Honor Society; University Theater; WRTI. class of 1962 NEIL HARRIS STEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Secondary • IF Football, Soccer; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Orchestra; Hillel RONDA SANER STEIN • N Wildwood. N.J. • Arts; Mathematics • Hillel; Student Rep Club, publicity chrmn. 2; Mitten Student League. STANLEY STEIN • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Accounting • IM Bosketball, Softboll THEODORE STEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Psychology. BRUCE NORMAN STEINBERG • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; Physics • Sigmo Pi Sigma, vice-pres. 4 ISAIAH STEINBERG • Camden, N.J. • Business; Accounting • IM Football, Basketball JOSEPH DOMINIC STELARIO • Philadelphia. Po. • Community College • Mortuary Science • Newman Club. ELOISE STEPHENS • Philadelphia, Pa • Education Music • Delta Sigmo Theto; Orchestra. Music Ed Chorus. JOAN BETSY STERN • Philadelphia, Pa • Education, Elementary 301WILLIAM JOHN STEWART • Horshom, Po. • Business. Administration • Pi Delto Epsilon. LAURENCE PHILIP STILLMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business, Marketing. MARSHA STILLMAN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary. LINDA RENEE STONE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Elementory. DON JOSE STOVALL • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Real Estate and Insurance. RICHARD MEDARY STOVER II • Jenkintown, Pa‘ • Community College; Mechonicol Design • IM Softball; ASTME- LOWELL DEAN STREIKER • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts. Philosophy. HELENE E STRETZ • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Business • Phi Gommo Nu. sec. 3, pres. 4. Newman Club; Business Ed. Club. BARRY HOWARD STRITTMATTER • Philadelphia, Po • Community College. Mechanical Design. KENNETH E STRUMM • Philadelphia. Po • Business; Administration. SAMUEL SUDICK • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Accounting • Hillel. HEDDA RITA SVONKIN • Danbury, Conn. • Arts; Speech Therapy • Archery Club; WRTI, Women's Glee Club; Hillel; Dormitory Council; exec, board, head jr. counselor 3, temple university RICHARD PAUL SWARTER • Newark, Del. • Community College. Electronics Technology • CC Student Council EDWARD SWEED • Philadelphia, Po. • Education; Secondary • SESA. cultural events chrmn. 1.2. 3, 4. RICHARD STEPHEN SWERDLOW • Broomall, Pa • Arts; Biology • Alpha Sigma Pi; IM Basketball. Football; Tau Epsilon Phi; Hillel; Freshman Orientation ARTHUR ATLEE SYKES, JR • Wilmington. Del. • Community College. Architectural Design. FRED SAUL TAPPER • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Administration • Tau Delta Phi. JOSEPH TEICH • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Secondary • Hillel, ed. 2; SESA, ed. 1, ossoc ed. 2, odvising ed. 2. RICHARD W. THAWLEY • Camden, N.J. • Education; Pre-Theology. JUDITH ANNE THOMAS • Drexel Hill, Pa. • Arts. Psychology • Var. Bowling, capt., manager 3. 4; IM Archery, Basketball, Volleyball, Softball, Concert Band; le Circle Francois. BEVERLY W. G. THOMPSON • Philadelphia. Pa • Tyler. F.ne Arts. 302JUDITH SONORA TREATMAN • Ph.lodelph.o, Po. • Education, Ele-memory • ECEEd Club, decorotiom ond entertoinment comm, chrmn. 3, freshman advisor. 4 BERTRAM TROBMAN • Philadelphia, Po • Business; Accounting • Owl Club. Accounting Club. FRANK JOHN TROIANO • Havorfown, Pa • Community College. Bosic Business • IM Footboll; Newman Club EDWARD WIIUAM TRONCONE • Camden, N J. • Business, Real Estate ond Insurance Dance Club. DORIS LOW TUCKER • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts; English • Kappa Delta Epsilon. WILLIAM JACOB TUCKER • Philadelphia, Pa • Am; English • English Honor Society; The StyluJ, co-ed. 4. University Theater; Circle K. HARVEY IRA TYMAN • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College; Basic Business. HARVEY UKNlS • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education; Secondary. NANCY JANE UMANI • Clifton Heights, Pa. • Education; Elementary • Templayers; Newman Club. ROBERT A TILWICK • Easton. Po. • Arts, Biology RAY ROSS TlSHLER • Philadelphia. Po • Community College; Electronics Technology. GEORGE WILLIAM TOMLINSON • Orelond. Pa. • Business. Administration. RICHARD ANTHONY TOSCANO • Philodelph.o. Pa • Community College; Architectural Design BARBARA ANN TOTH • Newington, Conn. • Arts; Chemistry • Chemistry Society, Diomond Band WILLIAM TRACHTENBERG • Philadelphia. Pa • Arts. Speech Dramatic Arts • Var. Track; Vest Pocket Theater THOMAS J TRACY, JR. • Downmgton, Po • Education; Business • Business Ed. Club HENRY CLAY TRAINER. JR • Bryn Mawr, Po • Business. Management • Delta S'gmo Pi. sec 2, vice-pres. 3. pres. 4. SAM. Marketing Club; ROA MARK ALLEN TRATENBERG • Philadelphia. Po. • Business; Accounting • Tou Epsilon Phi, rush chrmn. 2. pledge warden 3, member at large 3. 4 class of 1962 303LOIS BARBARA WAIO ■ Philadelphio, Pa. • Community College, Basic Business • WAA; Bowligg; Owlcitrr, Hillel BARRY STANLEY WALDMAN • Philodelphio. Pa. • Arts, Chem.stry • Tou Delta Phi, Chemistry Society, ROYEll ELIZABETH WALLER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education. Secondary. RICHARD JOSEPH WALSH • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Administration • Freshmon Football; Var Football; IF Football, Softball. Phi Kappa Theta THOMAS WILLIAM WALSH • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College. Basic Business. ALBERT EDWARD WAR8URTON • Chester. Po • Arts; Political Science • Sigma Pi, herald 3. pres 4; Templar, greek ed 2. 3, asst ed. 3. UCM, Young Rep Club, viceprcs 3, 4. Student Rep Club. FPC WENDY WARD • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts; English • English Honor Society. Freshman Orientation RITA ELAINE WARFIELD • Philadelphia. Pa • Education; Elementary • WAA Bowling, Bowling Club. PATRICIA ANN WARNING • Jenkintown, Pa • Education; Secondary • Delta Zeto, pledge pres. 3, pres 4; Delta Sigma Rho; Vest Pocket Theotcr. Debating Club. UVP. publicity chrmn 3. CALVIN EDWARD UZELMEIER. JR. • Philadelphia. Pa. • Arts; Sociology • Diamond Honor Society; Diamond Bond; University Brass Ensemble; TCF. WILLIAM FRANK VANORE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Business; Administration • IM Baseball. SAM EDITH F. VENTROLA • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education. Elementary. SVETOSLAV STEVEN VERENICIN • Elkins Park, Pa. • Tyler; Pointing. MARUTA VIKSNINS • Philadelphio, Po • Arts, Psychology. ROBEN EDWIN VOIGT • Philadelphia, Pa • Tyler; An Education • IM Football; Tyler Chorus; Tyler Student Council. LOUIS EDWARD VOTTA • Moorestown, N.J. • Community College; Architectural Design. MICHAEL WACHS • Philadelphia, Po. • Business, Marketing • Var. Tennis; SAM; Marketing Club, HERBERT IAN WACHSTEIN • Philadelphia, Po. • Business; Political Science • IM Basketball; Hillel. religious chrmn 3, vice-pres 4, AJA chrmn. 3, 4; Young Club. temple university 304STEPHEN CHARLES WASH • Roebling. N.J. • Community College Electronics Technology. SANDRA WASSERMAN • South Orange. N.J. Education, Elementary • Millet RICHARD M WEAVER • Pottstown. Pa, • Arts; English H HELEN WEINDIING • Ph.ladelphia. Pa • Arts.- Psychology • Ps. Chi; Templar, religious and cultural activities ed 3; SZO, sec. 3, pres. 4, Hillel, publications chrmn, 2, cultural orea chrmn., publicity chrmn. 3. AUDREY ROSEMAN WEINER • Ph.ladelphia. Pa • Education. Secondary. BURT JAY WEINER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Real Estate and Insurance. HESTER WEINER • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Sociology • internotionol Club. RICHARD WEINER • Philadelphia. Pa • Education. Music • IM Basketball; Orchostra. Diamond Band. Music Ed Chorus; WRTI. RODGERS WEINER • Son Bernardino, Calf • Education. Music • Gymnastics. KARL FRANCIS WEINGARTNER • Philadelphia. Pa. • Business; Accounting. DAVID RICHARD WEINRAUB • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Health, Physical, and Recreotion • Var. Football, Baseball. RONALD N. WEINSTEIN • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Psychology • Tou Delta Phi, pres. 3. class of 1962 305 MAXINE S WEISENBURGER • Philadelphia, Pa • Arts; English • English Honor Society. Club Amistod. Debate Society BORIS WElSMAN • Philadelphia. Pa • Business. Journalism • Temple News; WRTI-FM HARRIET G. WEISS • Cheltenham. Pa. • Education; Elementary. MELVYN FRED WEISS • Long Island. N Y. • Business; Finance • IF Footboll, Basketball, Baseball. Bowling.- Pi lambdo Phi, sec 1, IF sports chrmn., rushing chrmn 2. 3. 4. plaques ond keys 2, sr exec 4; Hillel. Finance Society. MICHAEL S- WEISSLEDER • Rockville Centre. N.Y. • Business. Real Estate ond Insurance • Var Wrestling; Alpho Epsilon Pi. ELLEN RENEE WEISSMAN • Elkins Park. Po. • Tyler; Art Education MARSHA DORIS WEISWASSER • Ph.ladelphia, Pa • Education; Elementary, LEILA ADElE WELCH • Philadelphia. Pa • Community College; Basic Business NEAL A WELSH • Philadelphia. Po. • Arts, Psychology.STEVEN I. WENICK • Philadelphia, Pa • Education; Secondary • Hillel, choir 1,2. AITEMEASE LORETTA WEST • Philadelphia. Pa. • Community College, Basic Business. SPENCER RALPH WESTON • Philadelphia. Pa. • Education, Secondary • NAACP. WILLIAM WARREN WESTON • Philadelphia, Pa. • Arts; Physics. SHARON M. WEXLEE • Wyncote, Pa. • Community College, Secretarial • Cheerleader. WAA GWENDOLYN THELMA WHITE • Philodetphio, Po • Education, Elementary • Delta Sigma Theto KATHIE J. WHITELEY • Abington, Pa. • Community College; Secretarial • WAA; Glee Club JULIA BROOK WILLIAMS • Philadelphia, Po • Art ; Psychology Alpha Kappa Alpha, anti-basileus, asst, dean of pledgees, pari. 4; Philosophy Club; NAACP MARIAN BERNICE WILLIAMS • Philadelphia, Po. • Education. Den-tal Hygiene • Zeta Phi Beta. STEPHEN HARVEY WILSON • Philadelphia, Po • Business, Morket. ing • Alpha Delta Sigma; Marketing Club. LAWRENCE A WINCO, JR • Hatboro, Pa. • Community College; Electronics Technology. HENRY ELLIOTT WINKLER • Philadelphia. Po • Education.- Secondary • SESA. sr. rep 4; SNEA temple university RUTH HELEN WISE • Melrose Park, Pa • Education. Elementary. TEMMA WOlf • Philadelphia. Pa • Education.- Elementary. LINDA WOLFE • Glen Ooks, N Y • Arts. English • Women's Glee Club; Hillel C. EUGENE WOLFF • Philadelphia, Po. • Business,- Accounting HARRIET WOLFSON • Melrose Pork. Po. • Arts. Physics. STEPHEN M WOLFSON • Philadelphia, Pa • Business. Accounting ALBERT RICHARD WOLLAN • Merchantv.lle. N.J. • Community College, Mechanical Design • Theto Nu Sigma, Ow efter, ASTME CC Student Council. RUSSELL WRIGHT WOOTTON • Perkos.e, Pa . Ty|er. Design. ANNE ALBERTA WORLEY • Philadelphia. Pa • Community College; Basic Business • Newmon Club. 306ELAINE S. WYMAN • Philodelphia. Pa • Education; Secondary BARRY RICHARD YAFFE • Philadelphia, Pa. • Education, Health, Phyjicol, ond Recreotion • Vor. Gymnastics; Cheerleader. HP6R Club; SNEA HARVEY JOEL YORKER • Philadelphia. Pa • Aris; Biology • Alpha Phi Omega. STEPHEN JOHN YURICK • Phoenlxvllle. Pa • Community College; Mechonical Design LAWRENCE ZACK • Philadelphia. Po. • Education; Business «Scab bard and Blade Society; ROA. Business Ed Club; Circle K. ROBERT REAMER ZEIGLER • Harrisburg, Po • Community College; Architectural Design • MAA LEON D ZEITZER • Philadelphia, Po. • Arts; Chemistry • Physics Society; Chemistry Society, vice-pres. 4; Orchestra. Diamond 8and; German Honor Society. JO ALICE ZELLWEGER • Philadelphia, Pa • Business; Communications • WRTI; Circolo Italiano. VILMA ZION • Philadelphia, Po, • Education,- Elementory • ECEEd Club, hostess 2, 3. STEVEN ZLOTNIKOFF • Philadelphia, Pa • Community College,-Electronics Technology • IM Basketball. class of 1962 307I If mumiMwm 3093H nr!312Acodemic Activities.............................................. 34-75 Administration ...................................................22-33 Administrotrve Services............................................ 30 All University Miner.................................................94 Alpha Chi Rho.......................................................171 Alpho Eps lon Pi....................................................172 Alpho Gommo Delta ............................................... 161 Alpha Kappa Alpho ..................................................162 Alpho Phi Delto.....................................................173 Alpho Sigmo Alpha ............................................... 163 Ambler...............................................................62 Around Campus ......................................................137 Athletics.......................................................208-249 Boseboll .......................................................... 226 Basketball (men's)..................................................210 Basketball (women’s)............................................... 240 Bottle Group Staff................................................. 69 Beta Alpha Ps...................................................... 200 Beta Gamma Sigma....................................................201 Board of Trustees ...................................................27 Bowling.............................................................246 Business Education Club..............................................70 Business School......................................................48 Compus Activities................................................76-117 Cheerleaders....................................................... 82 Chemistry Society................................................... 70 College of Education.................................................42 Community College....................................................58 Concert Choir...................................................... 126 Cross Country .................................................... 231 Cultural Activities.............................................118-153 Dean of Men..........................................................28 Deon of Women ................................................... 29 Delto Phi Epsilon ..................................................164 Delta Sigmo Pi......................................................174 Delta Sigma Theto ..................................................166 Delta Zeto .........................................................165 Departmental Clubs .............................................. 68-75 Diamond Bond....................................................... 124 Diomond Horvorory...................................................202 Dorms..................................................... ... 86 English Honor Society ..............................................205 Evening School..................................................... 63 Exams.............................................................. 106 Foculfy Activity ....................................................66 Fencing........................................................... 232 Field Hockey...................................................... 247 Football........................................................... 216 Foreign Students................................................ 140 FPC ................................................................ Freshman Camp....................................................... 78 Glee Clubs.......................................................... 28 Golf................................................................228 Governing Bodies .............................................. 182-197 Greeks ...... .... 154-181 Guests............................................................ 8 Gym................................................................ 230 Hlllel..............................................................130 Homecoming...........................................................83 Home Economics Club..................................................71 Honorories .................................................. 198-207 HPER Club.......................................................... 71 IM (men's)......................................................... 235 IM (women's) .......................................................239 lota Alpha Pi................................................... 97 Lacrosse......................................................... 244 Liberal Arts.......................................................36 Magnet......................................................... 206 Marketing Club .............., . .............. .... . .....72 May Donee ...................................................... 1 7 Mitten Hall....................................................... ’5 Mitten Student League .......................................... 75 Modern Dance.................................................... 1 2 Newman Club...................................................... 32 Opera Workshop....................................................1 8 Orientation....................................................... 80 Outstanding Seniors ............................................. 08 Owfetter......................................................... 197 Ponhellenic...................................................... 180 Phi Alpho Theto................................................. 202 Phi Gamma Nu................................................... 204 Phi Koppo Theta ................................................. 75 Phi Sigmo Delta.................................................. 76 Phi Sigma Sigmo................................................... 88 Pi Lombdo Phi.....................................................177 Pi Mu Epsilon.....................................................203 President......................................................... 24 Professional Schools.............................................. 84 Queens........................................................... 00 Registration .................................................. 81 ROTC ......................................................... 151 SAM .............................................................. 72 Scabbard and Blode............................................... 203 Senior Prom.......................................................116 Sigmo Delta Chi................. ................................204 Sigma Phi Epsilon................................................ 178 Sigma Pi......................................................... 179 Sigma Pi Sigma................................................... 69 Soccer............................................................220 South Pacific .................................................. 152 Student Council...................................................184 Stylus........................................................... 196 Sullivan Librory................................................ .144 Summer School......................................................63 Swimming (men's)................................................. 234 Swimming (women's)............................................. 243 Sword Society.................................................... 207 Tau Delta Ph. . 180 Tou Epsilon Pt. ...... 181 Templar....................................................... . 188 Temple News ..................................................... 192 Tennis (men's)....................................................229 Theoter...........................................................120 Theta S gma Pi................................................... 205 Theta Upsilon ...........................................169 Touring Group ............................................... 153 Trock. 224 Tyfer..............................................................54 Tyler Art Mogacine 97 UCM.............................................................. 134 UCRO ............................................................ 136 Ukramion Club..................................................... 73 Vice-Presidents....................................................26 Woter Show...................................................... 242 White Supper......................................................129 Wiott Hall.........................................................98 WAA...............................................................237 Wrestling.........................................................222 XYW................................................................75 313''. nf»«W»nnnC o»f«"» nnn‘»wwn» » w f M •• •• r» •■ ri w P» r» “ ” » r« •• W » rt r« r “ • ' ■“ ' ’ r • , , ® • n — o q fs : r- • t ® £ fs. k. o« • 3 : : : : r . . o 3 o : n ® : : £ : : ” : : X CD I ■O '-I 2 ? p Hi 5 j| r . c ? 2-; ‘'15 i 1111 f | -: i! i f 141 ? 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Four years have elapsed since Temple University first welcomed us into its gates—a four-year drama of success and failure, winning and losing, hoping and doubting. We have attempted to portray life at Temple as it really is. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Poula Goldberg ASSOCIATE EDITOR • ADVISOR Jody Myorson Mr Raymond Whittoker ASSISTANT EDITOR Mildred lit PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR len Kaplan CO-ORDINATING EOITOR Barbara Kross ASSISTANT EDITOR Ann Gloss OFFICE MANAGER Marilyn Weil photographers Zorohb Karanjian Dick Koplinsky SECTION EDITORS ACAOEMIC: ATHLETIC: CAMPUS: LAYOUT EDITORS Mildred Lit Jody Myerjon SPECIAL FEATURES Joe levin Bobbie Horowit COVER DESIGN Russell Gordon SECTION STAFF Corol Cooper Myra Gordon Fern Poloikl Phyllis Rosenthal Sherry Banks Andreo Lang COM COLLEGE CULTURAL FRAT SOR INDEX ORGANIZ: Jody Myerson Joan Drochmon Steve Phillips Ann Gloss Helen Armltoge Steve Chounoff Corol Finer Sharon Berschler Bob Goldman Morlene Glogow Jody Grossman Reggie Miller Morey Freedman Soe Sirkis Bob Goldman COPY EDITORS Lynne lotermon Hettie Jacobson COPY STAFF Shoron Berschler Soe lokoff Diane Blasberg HEELERS V«cki Meyers Audrey Treatman Lois Sterling Roni Riesenberg Phyllis levinthol Rrvl Kotr Jodi A Golub Lois Bell FRESHMAN STAFF EDITOR Errol Korn OUTST. SRS RELIGIOUS: SENIORS. TYLER: MoriFyn Weiss Wilmo Kairys Ann Glass BUSINESS MANAGER Soe Sirkis CREDITS H G. Roebuck Son, Inc., Printers. Mr Arthur Schulfr, Mr. G. Br.ner Morin Studios Mr Marvin Merin, Mrs Rosenthal. Mr Jack Franklin Office of Public Information Mr. Albert Carlisle, Mrs Carlisle Alumm Review Magazine Mr. Ron Silvergold Student Activities Center Eleanor $ Fuller, Miss Esther Swimmer In spite of the doubts that have arisen, we have placed an accent on loyalty and pride — loyalty to an institution that is a landmark in our lives,and pride in the growth that has taken place while we were here. Thus we present to you, the 1962 graduating class, one of the many symbols of loyalty and pride at Temple University-the 1962 Templar. With best wishes Paula Goldberg Editor-in-Chief 320t templar ♦

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

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


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


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


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


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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