Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1947

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1947 volume:

THE TEMPLAR 1947 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA, PA. MHHIHMVBHMHHHBBHHBBH IBHBBIHflHHB I. n keeping with its policy of expansion and prog- ress, Temple University has, in the past year, taken many steps to provide adequate facilities to accommo- date the many thousands of students who have come to it for education. Off-campus centers have been instituted at Olney and Havertown to take care of Freshmen who could not have been admitted otherwise. New courses have been added to those already offered as a part of the University ' s service to the community. The students have shown a more sincere interest in the future of the University. Their participation in student activities is an indication of this interest. The 1947 " Templar, " in this, its twenty-fifth issue, has tried to record through word and picture the developments of the past year. We of the editorial staff sincerely believe that your " Templar " will take its place among past issues in furnishing a complete picture of Temple Uni- versity, its faculty, and its students. FOREWORD FACULTY ADMINISTRATION SENIORS ORGANIZATIONS HONOR SOCIETIES GREEKS SPORTS PROFESSIONS CONTENTS 706 76 FAC U LTY of Temple University who, because of increased enrollment, have had to over- come the difficulties of oversized classes and extra hours, and have still maintained high standards of instruction, the 194-7 is respectfully dedicated . . DEDICATION CHRISTINE B. CLAYTON JOSEPH S. BUTTERWECK FREDERICK PROSCH J. DOUGLAS PERRY isiting Professor of Home Economics Director of Dept. of Secondary Education Professor of Physical and Health Education Assistant Professor of Journalism MARTHA K. WEIGAND Asst. Professor of Secretarial Studies JOSEPH A. MEREDITH GRACE K. NADIG Professor of Romance Languages Director of the Dept. of Home Economics IRWIN S. HOFFER Professor of Statistics RAYMOND J. CURRY Lecturer in Accounting MAUDE HELEN DUNCAN Instructor in French WALTER D. FERGUSON Associate Professor of English JANE VAN NESS SMEAD Assistant Professor of French MARGARET CHURCH Instructor in English PAUL E. RANDALL Assistant Professor of Dramatics HELEN C. CALLAGHAN Instructor of Business Education KENNETH WALTER CAMERON Assistant Professor of English MAURICE F. KEEN Instructor in Biology HAYIM FINEMAN Professor of English FLORENCE MARY LEHMAN Assistant Professor of Foods MARION J. SACK Instructor in Early Childhood and Elementary Education DON M. BENEDICT Instructor in Biology ISOBELL R. HARDY Instructor in History WILLIAM JAMES LEACH Assistant Professor of Biology PATRICIA J. COLLINS Instructor in Physical Education JOHN D. KERN Professor of English LEAH HANCOCK Instructor in Home Economics Education CLEMENT G. MOTTEN Instructor in History HAROLD M. HAAS Visiting Professor of Management FLORENCE EVANS Instructor in English VALBORG V. ANDERSON Instructor in English JOSEPH C. CARTER Assistant Professor of Journalism WILLARD MOORE Instructor in Secretarial Studies EDWARD A. IDE Instructor in Statistics ROLF WUBBLES Instructor in Finance BARBARA MOREHEAD Instructor in English RAYMOND B. MUNSON Assistant Professor of History PAUL A. BROWN Assistant Professor of English HAROLD WENTWORTH Associate Professor of English HORACE EDWARD PIKE Assistant Professor of Music Education GRACE CRAGIN HUDDY Instructor in Clothing WALTER S. GLADFELTER Professor of Business Administration THOMAS D. McCORMICK Assistant Professor of History RAYMOND S. SHORT Assistant Professor of Political Science STERLING K. ATKINSON Professor of Accounting ELISABETH W. SCHNEIDER Professor of English S. HOMER SMITH Profeesor of Business Law SAMUEL J. STEINER Assistant Professor of Spanish IRWIN GRIGGS Associate Professor of English PRUDENCE GUNSON FLEMING GERTRUDE I. DUNCAN Instructor in Physical Education Assistant Professor of Physical Education AMES JOHNSTON Assistant Professor of German HENRY E. BIRDSONG Professor of Journalism STANLEY F. CHAMBERLAIN Assistant Professor of Finance RALPH DORNFELD OWEN Professor of Education CLARENCE HODGES Associate Professor of Physics FREDERICK HANSEN LUND Professor of Psychology ARTHUR CLEVELAND Professor of English MILES E. HOFFMAN Instructor in Economics FRANK PADDOCK Associate Professor of Political Science FRANCIS H. CASE Associate Professor of Chemistry I MYRON S. HEIDINGSFIELD Arsistant Professor of Marketing BARROWS DUNHAM Associate Professor of Philosophy W. ROY BUCKW ALTER Assistant Professor of Management CHRISTIAN SCHUSTER, JR. Instructor in German JOHN EMERY Assistant Professor of English RALPH WICHTERMAN Assistant Professor of Biology THELMA M. SMITH Instructor in English FRANCIS H. NAD1G Assistant Professor of Physics THEODORE E. FITZGERALD Assistant Professor of Accounting M. CATHERINE HIN CHEY Instructor in Biology WILLIAM J. GRAY Instructor in Accounting GEORGE E. MIZE Instructor in English fflUR X. STER, ]R . ; ln wan. JOHN S. KRAMER Assistant Professor of History ARTHUR N. COOK Professor of History ROBERT MILLER Instructor in History JAMES A. BARNES Associate Professor of History WILLIAM L. HUGHES Professor of Physical Education EDWARD V. POPE Instructor in Sociology HERBERT T. WEBSTER Instructor in English J. RAYMOND HENDRICKSON Instructor in English FRANCES B. BOWERS JAMES ALEXANDER HARRISON Assistant Professor of Business Education Professor of Biology MARION COLEMAN Instructor in Secretarial Studies CONWELL HALL 1 HI a - V -v . MITTEN HALL SULLIVAN MEMORIAL LIBRARY THATCHER HALL GREAT COURT H fffl I MM nr LIBRARY REFERENCE ROOM PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Many years ago Frances Hodgson Burnett wrote a book called " The Secret Garden. " It is a story for children, but it contains an utterance of such simple truth that I want to pass it on to you of the University ' s gradu ' ating class. Let its implications be the capstone of your learning. She said, " At first people refuse to believe that a strange new thing can be done, then they begin to hope it can be done, then they see it can be done then it is done and all the world wonders why it was not done cen ' turies ago. " There in a single sentence is the history of civilisation. The lesson for you is this: dream boldly, believe implicitly in that dream, work unceasingly for its fulfillment. The human mind can scarcely conceive of anything that is impossible of human achievement. You yourself may never spin into reality the thing that you envision, but if it is worth doing, somebody is going to do it. Remember, it can be done. The University has given you intellectual equipment for realising your dream. That is the beginning. The courage, the tenacity, and the faith that you need you must seek within yourself. Finding them is the triumphant consummation that we wish for you. ROBERT L. JOHNSON OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY CORPORATION ROBERT L. JOHNSON, A.B., LL.D. PRESIDENT CHARLES G. ERNY CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD CHARLES E. BEURY, A.B., LL.B., LL.D., A.M., D.C.L. PRESIDENT-EMERITUS MILLARD E. GLADFELTER, A.S., M.A., PH.D., D.Sc. IN ED. PROVOST AND VICE-PRESIDENT MILO F. DRAEMEL, B.S., LL.D., N A v.Sc.D. VICE-PRESIDENT DAVID N. HAUSEMAN, B.S. in EC., B.S. in M.E., M.B.A., Sc.D. VICE-PRESIDENT WILLIAM W. TOMLINSON, A.B. VICE-PRESIDENT GEORGE A. WELSH, LL.B., LL.D. VICE-PRESIDENT HARRY A. COCHRAN, B.S., M.S., Eo.D., LL.D. TREASURER EARL R. YEOMANS, B.S., Eo.M., Eo.D. SECRETART A. CALVIN FRANTZ ASSISTANT TREASURER MILTON F. STAUFFER, LL.D. SECRETART EMERITUS HARRY H. PITTS, B.S., IN COM. COMPTROLLER RUSSELL CONWELL COONEY, B.S., LL.B. ASSISTANT SECRETART AND GENERAL COUNSEL The Governor of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania The Mayor of the City of Philadelphia Thomas F. Armstrong Charles E. Beury A.B., LL.B., LL.D., A.M., D.C.L. Russell Conwell Cooney, B.S., LL.B. John A. Diemand Theodore A. Distler, M.A., LL.D. Charles G. Erny Thomas L. Evans Colonel Samuel W. Fleming, Jr., A.B., M.E. Arthur S. Fleming Walter D. Fuller Albert M. Greenfield Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Francis B. Haas, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. Walter C. Hancock Noel J. Hooper, B.S. William C. Hunnerrpn, B.S. Robert Livingston Johnson, A.B., LL.D. Mrs. Livingston E. Jones W. Wallace Kellett, Litt.B. Charles Klein, LL.B. Frank F. Law, Ph.G. Alexander Mackie, D.D. A. A. Mitten, M.D. James A. Nolen H. W. Prentis, Jr., A.B., A.M., LL.D. Henry N. Rodenbaugh, B.S. in M.E., M.E. William A. Schnader, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Mrs. Theodore C. Sheaffer John A. Stevenson Peter H. Tuttle Edward Bancroft Twombly, B.A., LL.B. Mrs. Georg F. Tyler, L.H.D. George A. Welsh, LL.B., LL.D. Twenty-two OFFICER SOF THE BOARD CHARLES E. BEURY President-Emeritus MILLARD E. GLADFELTER Provost and Vice-President WILLIAM W. TOMLINSON Vice-President MILO F. DRAEMEL Vice-President GEORGE A. WELSH Vice-President DAVID N. HAUSEMAN Vice-President CHARLES G. ERNY Chairman of the Board HARRY A. COCHRAN Treasurer OFFICERS OF THE BOARD f A. CALVIN FRANTZ Assistant Treasurer RUSSELL CONWELL COONEY Assistant Secretary and General Counsel MILTON F. STAUFFER Secretary Emeritus EARL R. YEOMANS Secretary HARRY H. PITTS Comptroller Twenty-four GENERAL ADMINISTRATION DR. J. C. SEEGERS Associate Dean of the Faculty of Teachers ' College JOHN M. RHOADS University Registrar CHARLES E. METZGER Director of Community Services Office WILLIAM SCHRAG Assistant Dean of the School of Business and Public Administration MARION F. BOOTH Assistant to the President WALLACE P. WETZEL Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds GENERAL ADMINISTRATION EARL YEOMANS Director of Athletics JOHN BARR Placement Officer RAYMOND BURKLEY Executive Secretary of General Alumni Association ROBERT V. GEASEY Director of Public Information HARRY H. WESTENBURGER University Purchasing Agent JONAS W. BUCHER Director of Duplicating Service GENERAL ADMINISTRATION MARIE J. KLEIN Health Nurse MRS. DANIEL B. MURRAY Director of University Dormitories JAMES J. CRAWFORD Director of Technical School H. ERNEST HARDING Director of the University High School and Intensive Secretarial School LOUISE S. ORAM Activities Counselor MRS. CLAUDIA GUSHING Hostess A. BLAIR KNAPP Dean of Students GERTRUDE PEABODY Associate Dean of Students DEANS DR. WILLIAM T. CALDWELL Dean, College of Liberal Arts Twenty-eight pr DR. GEORGE E. WALK Dean, Teachers ' College DEANS DR. HARRY A. COCHRAN Dean, School of Business and Public Administration BORIS BLAI Dean, Stella Elkins Tyler School of Fine Arts Twenty-nine COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION TEACHERS COLLEGE SENIORS I -J COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS BETTY ALLANOFF 709 SOUTH FOURTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Chemistry Chemistry Society 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Phi Sig ma Sigma 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA ANTROM 5611 WYALUSING AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Sociology Temple Christian Fellowship 1, Secretary 2, 3, 4. EMILIE S. AUERBACH IAH 6517 NORTH PARK AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Sociology Iota Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4. JOHN A. BABETT ATfi 6032 EDMUND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Biology Boosters 1; Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 2; Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4. CAROLA G. BAUS 7415 DUNCAN ROAD PHILA., PENNA. German Phi Sigma Delta 3, Corresponding Secretary 4; Liberal Arts Club 4; Boosters 4. NATHAN BENDER 1516 SOUTH TWENTY-THIRD STREET PHILA.. PENNA. English English Honor Society 4; Scribbler ' s Club, Vice-President 3, 4; Southern Circle 3, 4; Hillel 3; Spanish Club 3, 4; Historical So- ciety 4; Veterans Association 4. DORIS E. BESSEY AZE 4358 NORTH EIGHTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Delta Sigma Epsilon; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Liberal Arts Club 1, 3, 4; Mathematics Society 3, Treasurer 4. MARLYN H. BORTNER 494 SANGER STREET PHILA., PENNA. Chemistry Chemistry Society 3, 4. LOIS BROWN 22 1928 NORTH SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Biology Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4, Scribe 3, Vice-Archon 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4. ANNETTE C. BUCKMAN 6234 CHRISTIAN STREET Psychology Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3. PHILA., PENNA. Thirty-four COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS DORIS R. CHOLERTON 62T 239 RECTOR STREET PHILA., PENNA. English Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 4; Boosters 2, 3; Liberal Arts Club 1, 2; W.A.A.; Varsity Hockey, Assistant Manager 3, Manager 4; One World League 3; Student Christian Association 2; Day Dodgers 3; TEMPLAR 3. GERTRUDE C. CIROTTI 6475 MORRIS PARK ROAD PHILA., PENNA. Foreign Languages Newman Club 2, 4; Liberal Arts Club 2. LEON N. COHEN 1954 NORTH EIGHTH STREET Hammond Pre-Med Society. PHILA.. PENNA. MARJORIE R. COHEN 5325 SHERWOOD TERRACE MERCHANTVILLE, NEW JERSEY English Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4, Secretary 4; French Honor Society 2, 3. 5134 MERION AVENUE Chemistry Society. RUFUS H. COX KA Chemistry PHILA., PENNA. EVALYN E. CRASTEN 28 EAST PARK ROAD LLANERCH, PENNA. Biology ALFRED G. CYPRESS 2237 MOORE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Psychology Alpha Phi Delta, Treasurer 2, President 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3; Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Psychology Club 4; History Club 4. EUGENE S. CZARNECKI 417 PAOLI AVENUE Track Team 1; Cross Country Team 1. PHILA., PENNA. MYRNA GALANT DARRIG 6709 NORTH SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Liberal Arts International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; One World League 3, 4; Liberal Arts Club 1. SOPHIA DAVIDOVITZ J 22 218 WEST FERN STREET HAZLETON, PENNA. Biology Alpha Sigma Pi (Biology Honorary Society) 3, 4; Templayers 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Thirty-five COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS GERTRUDE DVORKIN 925 NORTH MARSHALL STREET PHILA., PENNA. Liberal Arts Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Liberal Arts Club 4; Day Dodgers 4; Historical Society 4. PHILA., PENNA. JOYCE EPSTEIN 7701 CEDARBROOK STREET Psychology Templayers 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Psychology Club 4. JOHN C. ESPOSITO 1324 REED STREET PHILA., PENNA. Science Alpha Phi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. SAMUEL FRANKLIN ETRIS 100 WEST NIPPON STREET PHILA., PENNA. Chemistry ALVIN MURRAY EXTEIN 412 WEST DIAMOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Political Science American Veteran Committee. ROBERT GRAY FOULKES 6830 RIDGE BOULEVARD BROOKLYN, NEW YORK English MILTON FOX 1410 PRINCESS AVENUE CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Economics Varsity Track 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Templayers 2; Chess Team 1; Intramural Athletics 2, 3; Peace Council 3; Veterans Club 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Economics Society 4. MARTIN NELSON FRANK 2259 BRYN MAWR AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Science BEARTRICE FREEDMAN 681 NORTH FIFTY-SECOND STREET B:o!ogy PHILA., PENNA. SIDNEY GELFAND 4809 NORTH FRONT STREET PHILA., PENNA. Psychology Psychology Club, President 4; Hillel 2; Veterans Club 4; Dean ' s List 4; Intramural Softball 2. Thirty-six COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS MARY JEAN GIBSON 2A 10 EAST CENTRAL AVENUE MOORESTOWN, NEW JERSEY Biology Phi Sigma Delta. ALAN A. GLATHORN 211 2040 DAUPHIN STREET I ' HILA., PENNA. English Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Templayers 1, 2; Student Commission 2. ADELE GOLDSMITH 1048 SOUTH FIFTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Political Science Hillel 1; Day Dodgers 2: Pre-Law Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BEATRICE GOLOVE 2546 EAST ALLEGHENY AVENUE Biology PHILA., PENNA. MARVIN E. GONSHERY 5538 BEAUMONT AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Physics SHIRLEY GUSSMAN 625 WEST CUMBERLAND STREET Psychology PHILA., PENNA. JOHN HARRISON ZA 405 MARKET STREET TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Pre-Medical International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Debate Club 2, 3; Zeta Lambda Phi, Pledge Chairman 4. ESTHER B. HOLLANDER 22 3003 KENSINGTON AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. English 7 [eu)S Staff 2; English Honor Society 4; French Honor Society 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribblers ' Club 4. MORRIS A. HULSIZER 11 306 FOUNTAIN STREET Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. Biology EDWARD C. IBBISON 3 WEST THIRD STREET WILLIAMSPORT, PENNA. Ch em is try Thirty-seven COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS SIDNEY B. JENKINS A A 81 WEST CLIFF STREET SOMERVILLE, NEW JERSEY Science University Band 1, 2, 3; Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4; One World League 2, 3; Methodist Club 1. MARYLOUISE JONES AZE 328 EAST CLENSIDE AVENUE GLENSIDE, PENNA. English Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, House Manager 3, Vice-President 4; Women ' s Senate 3; Liberal Arts Club 1, 2; W. A. A., Bowling 2, 3, 4; Boosters 2. JOSEPH M. KATZ 3119 WEST HUNTINGDON STREET Psychology Hillel 3. RHODA M. KATZ PHILA., PENNA. 322 GASKILL STREET PHILA., PENNA. English Astron Honor Society 4; Student Commission 4; TEMPLAR Staff 2, 3, Organizations Editor 4: Vigilantes 3; Scribblers ' Club Treasurer 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Day Dodgers 2, 3; Phi Delta Tau 2, 3, Chaplain 4; One World League 2, 3; Boosters 3, 4; White Caps 4. SARA L. KENNEDY 1110 RIDGE AVENUE SHARPSVILLE, PENNA. Chemistry Women ' s Senate 2, 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. BETTY KIRSCHNER 5839 MALVERN AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. French French Honor Society 3, 4; Latin American Club 3. ADELE KURTZ 255 SOUTH TENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Sociology Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Liberal Arts Club for Women 1, 2, 3, 4. K. GEORGE LAQUER 608 WEST UPSAL STREET Biology Freshman Fencing 1; Varsity Fencing 2. PHILA., PENNA F. WILLIAM LEPOWITZ 956 NORTH SIXTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Economics French Honor Society. LENORE LESTER 2426 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Science Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Astron Honor Society 4; Phi Delta Tau 2, 3, 4; Boosters 3; Hillel 3; Chemistry Society 3. Thirty-eight COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS ANN LEVIN 2440 SEVENTY-FIFTH AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Sociology NATALIE R. LEVIN 455 MONTCLAIR AVENUE BETHLEHEM, PENNA. Biology Templayers 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, President 4; W. A. A., Bowling 4; Pan-Hellenic Association, Recording Secretary 4. EDITH LITMAN 709 SOUTH STREET PHILA , PENNA. Biology Phi Delta Tau 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 3; Alpha Sigma Pi 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 4; Crop and Saddle Club 3; Boosters 3; Day Dodgers 3, 4. 3706 PULASKI AVENUE English Honor Society. RICHARD A. LONG English PHILA., PENNA. MICHAEL J. McDONOUGH OK 4334 VISTA STREET PHILA., PENNA. Psychology MAY c. v. MCDOWELL 139 MONTROSS AVENUE RUTHERFORD, NEW JERSEY Temple Christian Fellowship 3, 4. JULIA H. McGRAW 1234 NORTH FIFTH-NINTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Sociology Liberal Arts Club 3, 4; One World League, Recording Secretary 4; Economics Club 4. MURIEL B. MERLIS 27 HILLSIDE ROAD ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY Sociology Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. ANNA J. MIKLOS 62T 7 SOUTH FRONT STREET Theta Sigma Upsilon 4. 4243 VIOLA STREET MARVIN L. MITNICK Psychology- COPLAY, PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. Thirty-nine COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS STANLEY E. NEUHAUSEN 1613 NORTH FIFTY-SECOND STREET PHILA.. PENNA. Chemistry Chemistry Society 4. LAURA B. NICHOLS 4024 SPRING GARDEN STREET Pi Gamma Mu 4. PHILA., PENNA. SHIRLEY T. OSTRUM PHILA., PENNA. 100 EAST TULPEHOCKEN STREET History Phi Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Bowling 4. OLIVER W. PARK 12 MAIN STREET WILLIAMSTOWN, NEW JERSEY Sociology VLADIMIR M. POLCHLOPEK 4447 RICHMOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. 4123 GIRARD AVENUE LILLIAN POLLACK Chemistry PHILA., PENNA. MORTON B. PRINCE 953 EAST TIOGA STREET Physics PHILA., PENNA. VIVIAN V. REED AT I960 STELLA AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. English TEMPLAR Staff 2, 3, Senior Editor 4; One World League 3, 4; Bolsters 3, 4: Phi Delta Tau 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3; Scribblers ' Club 3, 4; Planning Council 4; Student Commission Panel 4. BERYL B. REITHOFFER 102 OAK STREET FORTY FORT, PENNA. Sociology SUSAN F. RING 22 209 BUCKINGHAM AVENUE English Hillel 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 1, 3, 4. TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Forty COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS BERNICE ROSEN 1952 MYRTLEWOOD STREET History EDITH D. ROUSH 4813 NORTH FRANKLIN STREET Sociology Hillel 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3. PHILA., PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. EDITH SARACHEK 824 FRANKLIN STREET READING, PENNA. Science BERNICE S. SATINSKY AT 1809 WEST OLNEY AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Psychology Psychology Club 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Tau 2, 3, 4. FRANCIS A. SCANLAN ASH 230 WEST MAIN STREET GIRARDVILLE, PENNA. Pre ' Law Debate Council, President 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3, President 4; Student Commission 4; Delta Sigma Pi 2, 3, Chancellor 4; Planning Council, Chairman 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Pre-Law Club 3, 4; White Caps 4. EDWARD L. SCHLAIN 5824 KEMBLE AVENUE Mathematics Mathematics Society, President 4. PHILA., PENNA. EVELYN SCLUFER 283 GLENDALE ROAD UPPER DARBY, PENNA. Biology Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4. RUTH ' SERES 1300 SOUTH FIFTIETH STREET Sociology Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Hillel 1. PHILA., PENNA. PEARL SHANE 1523 NORTH TWENTY-FOURTH STREET Biology PHILA., PENNA. ELDA SHANTZ ezr 22 MEEHAN STREET PHILA., PENNA. Political Science Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; French Honor Society 1, 2, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; One World League 3, 4; Pre-Law Club 4: International Relations Club, Secretary 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 2, 3, 4. Forty-one COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS ROBERT H. SHELLHAMER 126 ORCHARD STREET PLYMOUTH, PENNA. Biology French Honor Society 4; Alpha Sigma Pi 3, 4; Dean ' s List 4. HAROLD J. SMOLINSKY PHILA., PENNA. 1423 NORTH FIFTEENTH STREET Psychology Phi Alpha 1, Bearer of the Mace 2, 3, Grand Regent 4; Inter- fraternity Council 2, 4; Varsity Fencing 1, 2, ARLENE F. SNYDER 5920 CARPENTER STREET PHILA., PENNA. American Civilization Day Dodgers 2, 3, President 4; TEMPLAR Staff, Photography Editor 3, Honor Societies Editor 4; XYW, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3; Planning Council, Secretary 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Boosters 4. DOROTHY SPECTOR 4231 WEST GIRARD AVENUE PHILA.. PENNA. English JOVINA D. STANGO 2024 SOUTH NINETEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Foreign Languages Liberal Arts Club 2; Newman Club 2, 3. FRANCES L. STERN 225 SOUTH FORTY-SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Science French Honorary Society 2, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Liberal Arts Club 3, 4; Psychology Club 4; Day Dodgers 4; Student Chris- tian Association 3, 4. GRACE M. SWARTZ 6802 COBBS CREEK PARKWAY English English Honor Society, President 4. PHILA., PENNA. GABRIEL TATARIAN 426 BURMONT ROAD DREXEL HILL, PENNA. Pre-Medica! SHERMAN J. TATZ 4801 NORTH SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Psychology Hillel 2; Psychology Club 4; Dean ' s List 3. PAUL M. TREITMA.N 5481 MORSE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Physics Dean ' s List 2, 3; Physics Laboratory Assistant. Forty-two COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS ALFRED VISHNEV 5525 CHANCELLOR STREET PHILA., PENNA. Political Science Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; University Band 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 4; Pre-Law Club 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLOTTE L. WEINER 102 NORTH STOCKTON STREET TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Psychology Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Liberal Arts Club 4; International Relations Club 1, Day Dodgers 4. RUTH R. WEINMAN 4168 LEIDY AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Psychology Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Psychology Club 4; Dean ' s List. 1712 GEORGES LANE Chemistry Society 3, 4. JULIUS WEINSTEIN Chemiitrv PHILA., PENNA. ROSE WHITE 6018 WASHINGTON AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. English TEMPLAR Staff 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Student Commission Panel 4; Phi Delta Tau, Recording Secretary 3, President 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 2, 3; Southern Circle 4; Scribblers ' Club 4. RALPH J. WICKEL 1431 WEST ERIE AVENUE Psychology Varsity Tennis 1, 2. PHILA., PENNA. KATHRYN M. WILKINSON 2601 SOUTH SIXTY-SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA English JOHN N. WILLIAMS 2125 ST. ALBANS STREET PHILA., PENNA. Psychology Psychology Club 4; One World League 4; Veterans Club 4. SELMA WOLF 1313 SOUTH FIFTY-SECOND STREET Sociology Liberal Arts Club 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4. MURIEL J. P. WOLFER PHILA., PENNA. 5018 ROSEHILL STREET PHILA., PENNA. English Phi Delta Tau, Vice-President 4; English Honor Society 4; Psychology Club 4. Forty-three COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS FLORENCE WOLKIN t 22 5611 WYNNEF1ELD AVENUE PHILA.. PENNA. Psychology J ews Staff 1, 2, Business Staff 3, 4; International Relations Club 3; TEMPLAR Staff 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma, Rush Captain 3; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Psychology Club 4. MARY LOUISE WOLTEMATE GST 807 EAST MERMAID LANE PHILA., PENNA. Chemistry Liberal Arts Club 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. JANE L. YOUNG STILLWATER, PENNA. English Planning Council 4; Student Christian Association 3; Libe ral Arts Club 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4; One World League 4; University Orchestra 3: Band 3: Women ' s Chorus 3, 4; Varsity Hockey 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 4; Crop and Saddle 3, 4. NATALIE T. ZDANIEWICZ 2A 1554 MT. EPHRAIM AVENUE CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Pre-Medical Day Dodgers 3, 4; Phi Sigma Delta 2, 3, President 4; Liberal Arts Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Association 3, 4. 1920 PANAMA STREET RUTH I. ZEEMAN English PHILA., PENNA. JOSEPH ZEIGLER 1200 WEST LOUDEN STREET PHILA., PENNA. Chemistry Hammond Pre-Medical Society 3, 4; Chemistry Society 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4. Forty-four SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION WILSON D. ANDERSON zn 20 EAST PARK ROAD HAVERTOWN, PENNA. Finance A Cappella Choir 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, Vice-President 4; Varsity Soccer 2, 4; Sigma Pi, Secretary 2, President 4; TEMPLAR Staff 4; Sword Society 4. JULIUS APT 5025 NORTH ROSEHILL STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, 4; Scribblers ' Club 3, 4; Hillel 1, Editor, " Jayessayer " 2; !N(eu s Staff 1. FLORENCE F. BAK FN 2961 RICHMOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secretarial Day Dodgers 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 3, 4; Phi Gamma Nu, Scribe 4. FLORENCE E. BECKHOFF 1716 RUSCOMB STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Marketing Club 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Business Education Club 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM BENNINGTON 4703 HAZEL AVENUE PHILA.. PENNA. Management Business Administration Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Veterans Club 3, 4. BERTRAM I. BERK 5736 NORTH SIXTEENTH STREET Pre-Lau PHILA.. PENNA. ROSALIE BERK rN 2711 SEDGLEY AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Student Christian Association 2: Phi Gamma Nu 2, Scribe 3; New- man Club 4; TEMPLAR Staff 3; A[eu)s- Staff 3, 4. WALTER E. BEYER 4722 NORTH FOURTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4. JULES R. BLUMENTHAL ZA 4407 NORTH EIGHTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Marketing Veterans Club 3, 4, President 2; Marketing Club 3, 4; Zeta Lambda Phi, Scribe 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. MARIETTA C. BORTZ FN 225 NORTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Pre ' Law Phi Gamma Nu 1, 2, 3, Recording Secretary 4; Pre-Law Club 1, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. Forty-five SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AARON BRINT 6647 NORTH SMEDLEY STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting FRANKLIN DeW. BROWER 218 UNDERBILL STREET HIGH POINT. NORTH CAROLINA Journalism ELAINE E. BURKETT ASA BOX 45 LLOYDELL, PENNA. Secretarial Main Dormitory Council, Secretary 3; Boosters 3; Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 2, 3; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Templayers 2, 3, 4. MARIA E. CABEZAS CALLE BIS AVS. 2-6 SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA Secretarial Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Latin American Society, Secretary 2, Presi- dent 3, 4; Boosters 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3. MYRON A. CLARK ASH 125 MELROSE PLACE RIDGEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Marketing University Band 1; Marketing Club 4; Student Christian Associa- tion 1; Delta Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4. JEROME COHEN 4543 SANSOM STREET Marketing Marketing Club 3, 4; Veterans Club 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. ALBERT D. COHN 5443 WYNDALE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Dean ' s List 1, 3; Veterans Club 3, 4; Hillel 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 4. ROBERT L. COLE HA 241 B. 125TH STREET BELLE HARBOR, LONG ISLAND. N. Y. Accounting Pi Lambda Phi, Treasurer 3, 4; Templayers 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Varsity Swimming 2, Manager 3; Varsity Basketball, Assistant Manager 1. DOROTHY M. COOLING ASA 2006 STENTON AVENUE PHILA.. PENNA. Secretarial Day Dodgers 2, 3; Dean ' s List 1, 3; Secretarial Club 1; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4. ROBERT D. CROMPTON 434 EDGE HILL ROAD GLENSIDE, PENNA. Journalism OWL, Associate Editor 2, 3; Handbook, Associate Editor 3; Boosters 2, 3; Dean ' s List 3; Sigma Delta Chi 4. Forty-six SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION ALBERT DANNENHIRSCH 2555 NORTH THIRTY-SECOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; French Honor Society 4; Veterans Club 4. ANDREW J. DAROCHA 1851 JUNIATA STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting LOIS F. DEACON 304 WEST EARLHAM TERRACE PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration MARILYN C. DE NOOYER ASA 472 PASSAIC AVENUE PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY Real Estate and Insurance Templayers 2, 3, Secretary 4; Main Dormitory Council, Treasurer 2; University Sunday School Class 1, 2; Boosters 2, 3; Vigilantes 3; Student Christian Association 2, 3; Marketing Club 3; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. MILDRED DE SILVIS FN 3631 OLD YORK ROAD PHILA., PENNA. Secretarial Pi Gamma Mu 3, Chairman of Finance Committee 4; Astron 3, 4; Phi Gamma Nu 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Secretarial Club 1, 4; Gamma Sigma 4. ROBERT A. DILLEY 52 MALLERY PLACE WILKES BARRE, PENNA Wesleyan Club 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4; Day Dodgers 4; Beta Boosters 2, 3; Business Administration Club 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader 3, Student Commission 3. KENNETH O. DITMARS, JR. Z E 201 MORGAN AVENUE COLLINGSWOOD, NEW JERSEY Accounting Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4. 7008 FORREST AVENUE MORVEN DOLINE Accounting PHILA., PENNA. SAUL DORENBLUM 5127 NORTH WARNOCK STREET Business Administration PHILA., PENNA. R. MARION DRONEY A2E 234 NORTHWOOD AVENUE DU BOIS, PENNA. Journal ism Theta Sigma Phi 3, Treasurer 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon 3, Chaplain 4; Pan-Hellenic Association, President 4; Methodist Club 2; W.A.A., Bowling 2, 3, 4. Forty-seven SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION ROBERT J. DUNPHY 64 SUNSHINE ROAD Delta Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4. Journalism UPPER DARBY, PENNA. LEONARD E. EDELMAN ZA 933 MAIN STREET DARBY, PENNA. Marketing Zeta Lambda Phi 2, 3, 4; Veterans Club 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. JOHN H. EDWARDS 521 PELHAM ROAD PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi 3, 4. ROBERT M. ENTIN ZA 1465 WEST STATE STREET TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Business Administration Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 1; Zeta Lambda Phi, Scribe 3, Bursar 4. OTTO K. FINKBEINER 300 ESSEX AVENUE NARBERTH, PENNA. Business Administration Business Administration Club 1, 2, 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 3. HAROLD FINKELMAN ZA 5859 CHESTNUT STREET Business Administration PHILA., PENNA. SAM FISHER 641 NORTH FIFTY-SECOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma 3, President 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; United Nations Student Council Chairman 3, 4; One World League, Presi- dent 3; International Relations Club 2, President 4; Hillel Award 3; Student Commission 2, 3, 4; Delegate to the Chicago Student Conference 4; War Bond Committee 3; Debate Council 2; Intra- mural Basketball 1: Student Counsellor 2. WALTER O. FORD A2II 3349 NORTH NINETEENTH STREET Business Administration PHILA., PENNA. HERBERT M. FREEDMAN ZA 117 SOUTH SIXTIETH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Zeta Lambda Phi 3, 4; 7 eus Staff, Assistant City Editor 2, City Editor 3, Sports Editor 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, Vice-President 4; OWL Staff 3; Collegiate V2; TEMPLAR Staff 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. FLORENCE R. FUERST 22 3542 BEDFORD AVENUE BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Marketing Hillel 1, 2; Phi Sigma Sigma 2. House Bursar 3, Philanthropy Chairman 4; W.A.A., Basketball 2. Forty-eight SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION ROBERT F. FUHRER 11 PARK AVENUE WARREN, PENNA. Marketing Marketing Club 3, 4; Student Christian Association 1, 2; Veterans Club 4. 3426 SANSOM STREET JOSEPH H. GACH Accounting PHILA., PENNA. ROSALIE CLASSMAN 305 HIGH STREET BURLINGTON, NEW JERSEY Accounting Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Tau 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3; Boosters 3; TEMPLAR Staff 3, 4. LEWIS GORDON 825 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Business Administration Hillel, Publicity Chairman 3, Editor-in-Chief Spotlight 4; Business Administration Club 4: Boosters 3; Dean ' s List 3, 4; T ews Staff 3. RALPH GORDON OGONTZ MANOR, OGONTZ AND OLNEY AVENUES PHILA., PENNA. Accounting CLEMENT J. GROODY 1837 WALNUT STREET ASHLAND, PENNA. Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon, Comptroller 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Marketing Club 2, 3. 1826 CHURCH LANE ROBERT GUNDLACH Accounting PHILA., PENNA. G. ELIZABETH .GUTHRIE A2E RIDGELY, MARYLAND Secretarial Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, Sergeant 4. ROSLYN B. HALIN 4715 NORTH TENTH STREET Pre-Latv PHILA., PENNA. THEODORE S. HALPERN HA 528 SOUTH MELVILLE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Real Estate and Insurance Student Commission 4; Interfraternity Council 2, Recording Sec- retary 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Lambda Phi, Keeper of the Exchequer 2, Archon 3, Rex 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3; Templayers, Usher 1, 2, 3, 4. Forty-nine SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION BABETTE J. HARRISON 6525 PARK AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Journalism TEMPLAR Staff 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Day Dodgers 2, 3; Templayers 2; Marketing Club 2, 3. NAOMI C. HA.RTMAN AZA 522 NELSON STREET CHAMBERSBURG. PENNA. Secretarial Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3; W.A.A., Bowling 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, Golf 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, Chaplain 3, President 4; Dormitory Council 2; Secretarial Club 3; Pan-Hellenic Association 4. 22 ELLIOTT AVENUE ? Jeu s Staff 4. JOHN HARVEY Ben Journalism BRYN MAWK, PENNA. EUGENE M. HELLER ZA 1773 PLYMOUTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Pre-Law Hillel 2, 3, 4; Zeta Lambda Phi 3, 4; Table Tennis Club, Treasurer. HERMAN S. HERSHMAN 4515 NORTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration Hillel 1, 3, Treasurer 2. BETTY HEXTER 5416 LOCUST STREET PHILA., PENNA. Marketing Marketing Club 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4. HERBERT HIRSCH 810 FORREST AVENUE LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Accounting A[eu s Staff 1, Business Manager 2, 3, 4: Alpha Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; OWL Staff 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2; Hillel 3, 4; Veterans Club 4; Honorary Accounting Society 4; Sword Society 4. JUNE E. HOUSEKNECHT AZA 1138 GREEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Marketing Beta Gamma Sigma 3, Assistant Secretary 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Astron Honor Society, Treasurer 3, 4; Marketing Club 2, 3, 4; Beta Gamma Sophomore Award 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., Bowling 2. MARY ANN HYSON ezr BRIDGETON Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 4. Journalism YORK CO., PENNA. EDITH S. IGNATIN 4628 BOUVIER STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Hillel 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; A[eu;s Staff 2, Sports Staff 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 3, 4; Boosters 3, 4; Marketing Club 2; Day Dodgers 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., Tennis 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s Lift 1, 4; Scribblers ' Club 3, 4. Fifty SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION IRENE V. JACOBY 6523 NORTH BOUVIER STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration Hillel 2, Social Chairman 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4. VanZANDT JANEWAY, JR. 308 SOMERSET STREET MERCHANTVILLE, NEW JERSEY Marketing Sigma Phi Epsilon, Historian 2, President 3, 4. JERRY L. JOHNSON XA 640 WINTHROP AVENUE NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Marketing Varsity Baseball 2, 3; Zeta Lambda Phi 2, 3, President 4; Inter- fraternity Council 3, 4. FRANK KALMBACH ASH 3527 HOWARD STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Veterans Club, 4, President 3; Economics Club, President 4; One World League 4; Afews Staff 4. LAWRENCE H. KANDEL 4516 NORTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting University Orchestra 1, 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Veterans Club 3; Honorary Accounting Society, President 4. EDWARD KANE A 1026 NORTH HIOH STREET MILLVILLE, NEW JERSEY Marketing Phi Alpha 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Marketing Club 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 1. JEROME KAPLAN 728 MARLBOROUGH TERRACE Accounting PHILA., PENNA. MOLLY A. KAPLAN IAII 51 1 2 SMITH STREET POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK Secretarial Iota Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. MYRON KERNIS 1903 SOUTH FIFTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting EDWARD KOBLER 2019 NORTH THIRTY-SECOND STREET PHILA.. PENNA. Pre-Law Fifty-one SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION MILTON KOHN 4826 NORTH NINTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Dean ' s List 1, 2, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Commission 1, 2; Zug Society 4. 6116 SANSOM STREET Zug Society 4. HERBERT KURTZ Accounting PHILA., PENNA. ARTHUR LEFKOE 201 EAST TENTH AVENUE CONSHOHOCKEN, PENNA. Pre-Law Pre-Law Club, Vice-President 4: International Relations Club, Secretary 4; Veterans Club 4; Hillel 3, 4; Town Meeting, Presi- dent 4. HARRIET M. LEVIN 5116 DIAMOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 4. IRVING A. LEVIN ZA 819 SOUTH SECOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Marketing Veterans Club 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 3, 4. MARLIN A. LEVIN n.v 2221 PENN STREET HARRISBURG, PENNA. Journalism ? eu s Staff, Editor-in-Chief 4; Student Commission 3; Faculty- Student Committee 4; Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Pi Lambda Phi, Scribe and Editor 2, 3, 4; Hillel, Freshman Cab- inet 1, Secretary 2; Pre-Law Club 2, 3; Veterans Club 4. ELAINE C. LEVITT 4 22 5804 NORTH FIFTEENTH STREET Secretarial PHILA.. PENNA. MARCELLE J. LINETT IALT 1322 ROCKLAND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Astron 4; Iota Alpha Pi 2, 3, Secretary 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 2, 3, 4; Boosters 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 3. HOWARD L. LIPSCHUTZ 6620 LINCOLN DRIVE PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration BERNARD LIPSKIN 4813 NORTH EIGHTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, President 4; 7 [eu)s Staff 1, 2, Features Writer 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; International Relations Club 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Faculty Student Committee on Controversial Affairs 4. Fifty-two SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION MARGARET H. LoMONACO 4814 LONGSHORE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Journalism News Staff 1, Service Editor, Alumni Editor 2, City Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Phi Gamma Nu 2, Treasurer 3, Social Chair- man 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin-American Society 2, 3, 4; Astron 3, 4; Theta Sigma Phi, Keeper of Archives 3, 4; Day Dodg- ers 3, 4; English Honor Society 3, 4; One World League 3. 4622 " H " STREET MORTON MANDEL Pre-Laiv PHILA., PENNA. ELMER J. MARTONICK 940 LAMDERTON STREET TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Finance 1517 ROSELYN STREET HOWARD MARX Accounting PHILA., PENNA. 607 POND STREET VINCENT MASSI Real Estate BRISTOL, PENNA. MARIE F. MAURO 1614 WHARTON STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secretarial Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 3, Faculty Editor 4; W.A.A.; Varsity Basketball, Assistant Manager 3, 4; Varsity Softball, Manager 2, 3, 4; Southern Circle 3, 4. ROSEMARY T. McGIRNEY O2T 224 BURMONT ROAD D.1EXEL HILL, PENNA. Journalism Theta Sigma Phi 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 2, Vice-President 3, Secretary 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Commission 3, 4; Boosters 2, 3, President 4; T ews Staff 1, City Editor 2, Night Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Templayers, Pub- licity 1, 2, 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 2; Vigilantes 2; One World League 2. DONALD E. MCLAUGHLIN Accounting BERTON J. MELNICK HA 6402 LARGE STREET Accounting Pi Lambda Phi, Secretary 2, President 3. KANE, PENNA. ALBERT B. MILLER 5313 HADFIELD STREET Accounting PHILA., PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. Fifty-three SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION ELEANOR K. MILLER A2E 318 WEST MAIN STREET SOMERSET, PENNA. Finance Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Association 4; W.A.A., Bowling 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4; Lutheran Club 1. MAX MINKIN 716 WEST ROCKLAND STREET Accounting Veterans Club 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. ARNOLD D. MOHEL 320 THIRD STREET LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Accounting JOHN H. MOORE 214 LOGAN BOULEVARD ALTOONA, PENNA. Delta Sigma Pi 3, 4. Journalism MAE B. MOORE 62T 914 CHURCH STREET MARCUS HOOK, PENNA. Journalism A[ews Staff 2, Telegraph Editor, City Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, Editor 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, President 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3; W.A.A., Horseback Riding, Basketball 3, 4; One World League 4. MELVIN M. MORRIS 23 EAST TWENTY-FOURTH STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Business Administration Marketing Club, Vice-President 2; Debate Council, Secretary 3; Hillel 3; Economics Club 1; Veterans Club 3; Beta Gamma Sigma 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Planning Council 4. BETTY JEAN MUSTER err ROUTE 1 ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Secretarial Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club, Secretary 2, 3, 4; Main Dormitory Council 3, Secretary 4; Bowling 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. HENRY H. NETTER 2243 NORTH PARK AVENUE Business Administration Varsity Swimming 1, 2. PHILA., PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. JOAN A. O ' CONNELL err 5537 MATTHEWS STREET Accounting Theta Sigma Upsilon 1, 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; TEMPLAR Staff, Activities Editor 2, Honor Societies Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Magnet Honor Society 3, 4; Astron Honor Society 3, 4; Pan- Hellenic Association, Corresponding Secretary 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2; Planning Council 4; Vigilantes 2, 3; Grille Committee 2, 3; Student Counsellor 2; Greek Weekend Committee 4; Booster 2, 3. FRANK O ' DONNELL 916 FRANKLIN STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Finance Interfraternity Council, Treasurer 4; Debate Council 2, 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Fifty-four SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION MARTIN L. PAGLIUGHI ASH 518 GILMORE STREET Pre ' Law VINELAND, NEW JERSEY Delta Sigma Pi, Headmaster 4; Student Commission, Vice-President 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; Veterans Club 4, Vice-President 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Christian Association 3; Market- ing Club 2, 3. ROBERT PAVLOFF 217 EAST FORTY-THIRD STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK Journalism Sigma Delta Chi 4; 7 (eu)s Staff 4; Student Faculty Committee 4. SELIG PICKER 5070 MORRIS STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration Class President 3; Veterans ' Club, Treasurer 2, President 3; Student Commission 3; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Delegate to National Student Con- ference at Chicago 4; International Relations Club 3, 4. ALVIN H. PLUMER 228 SOUTH STREET Real Estate Marketing Club 2; Dean ' s List 3. PHILA., PENNA. JULIAN PODGUR 244 SOUTH RHODE ISLAND AVENUE ATLANTIC CITY, NEW JERSEY Accounting RICHARD E. PREVAIL 211 8436 DELAWARE AVENUE UPPER DARBY, PENNA. Pre-Law Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 3, 4; Sigma Pi, Treasurer 2, President 2, Vice-President 3, Publicity Director 4; Student Com- mission 2, 3, 4; Vigilantes 2; Freshman Affairs Committee 2; Newman Club 2, 3; Pre-Law Club 2, 4; Sword Society 4; Campus Forum Committee 3; International Relations Club, Vice-President 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; College Student Forum 4; One World League 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. BERNARD B. RENSEL 2615 NORTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Pre-Law MARIAN R. RESSNER AT 1704 STENTON AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Marketing Day Dodgers 3, 4; Marketing Club 4. GEORGE W. ROBERSON AZLT 929 SERRILL AVENUE YEADON, PENNA. Marketing Delta Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 3; Business Administration Club 1; Lutheran Club 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. JOHN H. ROCKEL 7 FOCHT AVENUE ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Beta Gamma Sigma 4; Vet- erans Club 4; Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, Fifty-five SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION mml ARLINE H. ROSENFIELD 178 WEST STATE STREET TRENTON. NEW JERSEY Business Administration TEMPLAR Staff 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Business Administration Club 4. ARNOLD S. ROSENTHAL ZA 347 EAST ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD PHILA.. PENNA. Business Administration Zeta Lambda Phi 2, 3, 4. HERBERT ROSS 2126 WANAMAKER STREET PHILA., PENNA. Marketing CHARLES E. RUETER 4407 RHAWN STRE ET PHILA., PENNA. Rea! Estate Veterans Club 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 4. RAE SACKS 23 WARREN STREET RANDOLPH, MASSACHUSETTS Marketing Phi Sigma Sigma 2, Bursar 3, 4; Vigilantes 3: Student Commission 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; White Caps 4; Marketing Club 3, 4, President 2. IRVING SALTZMAN 1812 FIFTY-EIGHTH AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. RICHARD E. SAUDER A2II ROUTE NO. 5 LANCASTER, PENNA. Marketing Delta Sigma Pi, Junior Warden 2, Senior Warden 3, 4; Marketing Club 4. JOSEPH L. SCHACHNER 1200 WEST NINTH STREET CHESTER, PENNA. Accounting Hillel 3, 4. HERBERT H. SCHARF 4932 NORTH SEVENTEENTH STREET Accounting PHILA., PENNA. ROSALYN LEAH SCHEIBMAN 5032 " D " STREET PHILA., PENNA. Marketing X Y W 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 2, 3, 4; Templayers 3. Fifty-sin; SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION EMANUEL K. SCHONBERGER 3214 NORTH THIRTY-FOURTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Hews Staff 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi. PAULINE H. SCHWEIZER 1922 STANWOOD STREET I ' HH.A.. PKNNA. Pre-Law Dean ' s List 1; Pre-Law Club, Executor 4. MORRIS SEGAL 4076 EAST ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD Accounting PHILA., PENNA. WILLIAM B. SEGAL WINGATE HALL, FIFTIETH AND SPRUCE STREETS PHILA., PENNA. Journalism Varsity Track Team 1, 2; T ews Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Owl Staff 1; Veterans Club 4. THEODORE A. SERFAS, JR. A2II 5311 NORTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Marketing Alpha Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi 1, 2, 4, Headmaster 3; Boosters 1, 2, 3; Men ' s Glee Uub 1, Vice-President 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 3. 5372 MORSE STREET JACOB H. SHAPIRO Accounting PHILA., PENNA. IRENE C. SHEPPARD 1526 ALCOTT STREET Dean ' s List 2, 3. Business Administration 6902 LINCOLN DRIVE SAMUEL SILVER Accounting PHILA., PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. KATHLEEN A. SMITH 113 NORTH MAIN STREET PINE GROVE, PENNA. Secretarial Secretarial Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, President 4; Boosters 2, 3; Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3; Marketing Club 2, 3, 4. 1635 GRANGE AVENUE Zug Society; Hillel. RALPH L. SPERLING Accounting PHILA., PENNA. Fifty-seven SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION DONALD H. SPIVACK ZA 4929 WAYNE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration Zeta Lambda Phi, Vice-President 3, Corresponding Secretary 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3; Boosters 3; Templayers 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Faculty Student Social Planning Committee 4. SYLVIA STARR IAH BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY 169 WEST THIRTY-THIRD STREET Accounting Hillel 1, Social Chairman 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Iota Alpha Pi 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; University Service Board 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 2; Planning Council 3; Boosters 3. ELIZABETH R. STECK 3400 SCHOOL LANE DREXEL HILL. PENNA. Journalism Phi Gamma Nu 1, Social Chairman 2, President 3; Theta Sigma Phi 2, 3, Secretary 4; AJews Staff 1, 2, Features Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; International Relations Club 4; One World League 3; Newman Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, 4; Boosters 2, 3, 4; Faculty Student Committee on Controversial Affairs 4. ARNOLD H. STEINHARDT 161 SOUTH LAUREL STREET HAZLETON, PENNA. Pre-Laty Table Tennis Club 4; Chess Club 3, 4; Hillel 3, 4; Pre-Law Club 4. ROBERT L. STEVENSON 272 SHEFFIELD ROAD LANSDOWNE, PENNA. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi 4; Tsjews Staff, City Editor 4. BLANCHE STUKELMAN 5409 WOODCREST AVENUE PHILA.. PENNA. Journalism Astron Honor Society 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; J l_ews Staff, Telegraph Editor 3, Associate Editor 4; Boosters; International Relations Club; Hillel. HARRY W. TAYLOR 2612 BAIRD BOULEVARD CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Accounting Varsity Tennis Team. MARGARET M. TINDALL 752 GREENWOOD AVENUE TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Journalism Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4. ELIZABETH M. TOBIAS 10 NORTH MAIN STREET PINE GROVE, PENNA. Business Administration Business Administration Club 4; Crop and Saddle Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3; Templayers 1. 409 VALLEY ROAD ROBERT TODD MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY Accounting Fifty-eight SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 816 SNYDER AVENUE ETHEL T. TOLZ Accounting PHILA.. PENNA. ROBERT F. TRIOZZI A A 5224 JEFFERSON STREET PHILA., PENNA. Marketing Alpha Phi Delta, Treasurer 1, President 3, 4; Student Commission, Financial Director 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4. ARTHUR TUTCHINSKY 801 NORTH FORTY-SECOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Administration Tennis Team 1; Owl Staff 2; Zug Society, Vice-President 2. CATHERINE E. WALSH 62T FRANKLINVILLE, NEW JERSEY Journalism Newman Club 1, 1, 3, 4; l ews Staff 1, 2, Alumni Editor 3, City Editor, Features Editor 4; Women ' s Senate 2; Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 4. WILLIAM D. WATERS 625 MT. VERNON STREET CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Accounting Honorary Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3; Recorder, Temple Youth Conference 1, 2. PHOEBE WEANSTEN 813 NORTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secretarial Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Astron Honor Society 3, 4. FRED WEBER 4301 CHESTNUT STREET Marketing Varsity Football 1, 2; Marketing Club 2, 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. ARTHUR E. WEIDNER A2II 11 MERION TERRACE Delta Sigma Pi. Accounting PHOENIXVILLE, PENNA. 732 PORTER STREET ABRAHAM WEINER Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. SHIRLEY WEITZMAN 739 SOUTH FOURTH STREET PHI LA., PENNA. Secretarial W. A. A., Horseback Riding, Bowling 1, 2; Hillel 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4. Boosters 1, 2. Fifty-nine SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION r ALBERT J. WILSON 208 TEECE AVENUE BELLEVUE, PENNA. Business Administration Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 3, 4. SANFORD A. WILSON HA 521 STATE STREET LANCASTER, PENNA. Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Interfraternity Council 3, Vice-President 4; Bond Drive Chairman 3. BENJAMIN L. WINDERMAN 2028 NORTH SEVENTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Veterans ' Club 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. MARILYN L. WITLIN 1510 LINDLEY AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Marketing Marketing Club 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 2, 3; Phi Sigma Sigma 2, Social Chairman 3, Scribe 4. SUSAN V. WITWER :s_i R.D. NO. 1 GORDONVILLE, PENNA. Secretarial Women ' s Senate 4; Lutheran Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Delta 3, 4; W. A. A., Bowling 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 3. WILLIAM J. WOLFSFELD IIA 6736 NORTH BOUVIER STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Varsity Soccer, Manager 2. ROBERT H. WOODSIDE 2 E 2098 LIBERTY STREET TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Real Estate and Insurance Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4. JOHN H. WORTHINGTON 86 EVERGREEN AVENUE WOODBURY, NEW JERSEY Journalism ALBERT F. ZANGER AZII 4045 NORTH SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Accounting Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi, Scribe 1, Treasurer 2, Headmaster 3; Interfraternity Council, Vice-President 3, President 4. SAMUEL S. HANDEL 411 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Business Administration Marketing Club 2; Varsity Tennis 4. PHILA., PENNA. Sixty TEACHERS COLLEGE WARREN F. ALLEN 6810 RUTLAND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3; Varsity Track, Captain 1, 2. EVELYN C. ANDERSON 7518 BUIST AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa, Treasurer 3, 4; W.A.A., Ice Skating 2, Horse- back Riding 4. 5207 LOCUST STREET HELEN M. APPELMAN Secondary Education PHILA., PENNA. L. GLORIA BAGGIANI 1613 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Secondary Education Executive Board 2; Latin American Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 4. REEDA BAIL 2547 NORTH THIRTY-THIRD STREET Secondarv Education PHILA., PENNA. LEONARD BALABAN 5921 LARCHWOOD AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, President 4; Secondary Education Students ' Association 1, 2, President 3; Teachers College Student Senate, President 3; Historical Honorary Society 4; Eco- nomics Club 4; International Relations Club 4. DOROTHEA BANKS AKA 3121 NORTH CROSKEY STREET Secondarv Education PHILA., PENNA. GEORGE P. BARLOW 24 E 109 ANDREW AVENUE TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Health and Physical Education Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3, All American 4; Interfraternity Council 2, 3; Planning Council 3; Varsity Baseball 3; Kappa Phi Kappa 4. ROSEMARY Y. BAWN AZA 317 NEW YORK STREET SCRANTON, PENNA. Secondary Education Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Boosters 2, 3; University Sunday School Class 1, 2, 3, 4; Candlelight Chorus 2, 3; Temple Wesleyans 2, President 3; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, Editor 4; Women ' s Senate 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2. ELSIE B. BEKEL 4053 NORTH SEVENTH STREET Business Education Business Education Club 2, 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. Sixty-one TEACHERS COLLEGE ELMER J. BINKER EK 1230 NORTH FIFTY-SECOND STREET PHILA.. PENNA. Health and Physical Education Physical Education Class, President 1, Sec retary 4; Glee Club 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 4; Varsity Swimming Manager 2, 3; Gymnastic Team, Manager 4; Cheerleading Squad 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 4. SELMA G. BLOCK 214 PENN STREET CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Business Education Phi Delta Tau 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MYRON H. BORTNICKER 616 LYONS AVENUE IRVINGTON, NEW JERSEY Health and Physical Education Varsity Baseball 2; Varsity Basketball 1, 2. SHIRLEY S. BREE 3535 CHIPPENDALE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Music Education University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4. DEBORAH R. BROWNE 2503 NORTH THIRTY-FIRST STREET PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; University Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Horse- back Riding, Manager 4; W.A.A. Basketball 2. ANGELINA M. BUDANO 4518 MAGEE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Gregg Club 1; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 4; Marketing Club 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary 4. E. C OLLEEN BYRNES II KING STREET WORCESTER, MASS. Home Economics Home Economics Club 3, 4. K. NATHALIE CADWALLADER A2A 116 MAYLAND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Early Childhood and Elementary Education Executive Council 2, 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Canterbury Club 3. SONY A B. CAPLAN 208 EAST TWENTY-FIRST STREET CHESTER, PENNA. Business Education Phi Delta Tau 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Student Commission 3; Freshman Affairs Committee 3; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4. AILEEN M. CARR 29 HILLARD STREET WILKES BARRE, PENNA. Business Education Williams Hall, President 4; Women ' s Senate 4; Newman Club 4; Business Education Club 3, 4. Sixty-two TEACHERS COLLEGE 479 HAMILTON AVENUE JOHN CARSON Business Education TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Boosters 3; Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4; Gregg Club 2, Secretary 3; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Christian Association 3; Editor, Business Ed. Compass 4. FLORENCE B. CHAMBERS ASA 617 TENTH AVENUE PROSPECT PARK, PENNA. Health and Physical Education Astron Honorary Society 3, Secretary 4; Crown and Shield 2, 3, President 4; Student Commission 3; Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Boosters 2, 3; Phi Delta Pi 2, 3, Secretary 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 2. VIRGINIA E. CLARK ASA 339 EAST CHURCH LANE PHILA.. PENNA. Music Education Pi Mu Music Honorary Society 3, 4; Magnet Honorary Society 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Music Education Department, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, Secre- tary 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, President 3, Secretary 4; Orches- tra 1, President 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 4; Vigilantes 2. SELMA T. COHN 311 SOUTH FIFTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4. FRANK N. COOPER 1530 SPRUCE STREET Secondary Education University Veterans Club. PHILA., PENNA. REBA CORN 115 MILL STREET BRISTOL, PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Hillel 2, 3; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Department Club 1, 2, 3, 4; X Y W 3, 4. CHARLES R. CORNELL, JR. 1335 BARNETT STREET PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education University Veterans Club 3, 4; Physical Education Class President 4; Varsity Wrestling 4. JANICE H. CROWTHER er 19 SEVENTH STREET QUAKERTOWN, PENNA. Secondary Education Astron Honorary Society, Corresponding Secretary 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, Recording Secretary 4; Mathematics Society, Publicity Manager 3, Vice-President 4. JEANNETTE CUTLER 1615 SOUTH FIFTH STREET PHILA.. PENNA. Secondary Education Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Boosters 3; Southern Circle 3; TEMPLAR Staff 4. BETTY C. DAVIS 1823 NORTH TAYLOR STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Temple Christian Fellowship, Senior Class Councilman 4; Scrib- blers ' Club 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Depart- ment Club 2, 3, 4. Sixty-three TEACHERS COLLEGE : MICHAEL A. DeANGELIS 815 WEST MONTGOMERY AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Kappa Phi Kappa 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4. ZELDA DEVINE 6519 NORTH EIGHTEENTH STREET PHILA.. PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon 3, President 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Department Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, Cabinet 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4. GERALDINE R. DUBIN 22 1529 WILD WOOD AVENUE CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY Business Education Marketing Club 4; Business Education Club 3, 4. THELMA D. ELLIS AZ8 255 WILEY STREET WHITESBORO, NEW JERSEY Secondary Education LAURA E. EVANS A2E 113 EARL LANE HATBORO. PENNA. Health and Physical Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Crown and Shield 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Teachers College Senate 4; Physical Education Department Club, Treasurer 1, 2, 3, President 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Phi Delta Pi 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Physical Education Class Secretary 2; Varsity Hockey 1, 3, 4. DOROTHY E. FARFEL 336 FAYETTE STREET PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA Secondary Education Wiatt Hall Dormitory, Secretary 4; Hillel 3, 4; Secondary Educa- tion Students ' Association 3, 4. ASHLEY, PENNA. EVELYN FEINSTEIN 13 WEST MAIN STREET Secondary Education Wiatt Hall Dormitory, Librarian 4; Hillel 3, 4; Secondary Educa- tion Students ' Association 3, 4. BRYNA FELDMAN 4941 PINE STREET PHILA.. PENNA. Secondary Education Phi Delta Tau 1, 2, 3, 4: Hillel 1, 2, 3; Day Dodgers 3, 4; TEM- PLAR Staff 2; W.A.A., Horseback Riding 1, 2. BERNICE FLINKER 1448 LEVICK STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Educa- tion Department Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2. JEAN A. FOREMAN 1116 WEST ERIE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Sixty-four TEACHERS COLLEGE CHRISTINE E. HENNING 917 BRIDGE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Home Economics Magnet Honor Society 4; Astron Honor Society 3, 4; Magnet Award for highest Freshman average 1; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Pres- ident 3, 4; Day Dodgers, Secretary 3; A Cappella Choir 2; Tern- players 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Student Christian Association 3, 4; One World League 3; Chairman Carni- val Committee 4; Co-chairman War Bond Auction 3. ELAINE J. HERSKOWITZ 3353 RIDGE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Templayers; W.A.A.; Modern Dancing Club. RUTH N. HILGER 4212 PRINCETON AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Varsity Swimming 1, 2; Delta Psi Kappa; Departmental President 3, Vice-President 4. WILLIAM R. KINGSTON 806 ROWLAND AVENUE CHELTENHAM, PENNA. Secondary Education Secondary Education Executive Board 1, 4; Historical Society 3. 4; Track Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 4. SELMA G. HULTZMAN 4817 CHESTNUT STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Day Dodgers 4; Phi Delta Tau 2, Corresponding Secretary 3, 4. ROSALIE V. JENKINS 824 SOUTH DIVISION STREET SALISBURY, MARYLAND Religious Education Temple Wesleyans 2, 3, 4; Conmelfian Staff 2; English Honorary Society 3, 4; Day Dodgers 4; Temple Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3. JESSICA B. JOHNSON 4136 MANTUA AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Music Education Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3; University Orchestra 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 2, 3. PEARL M. JOHNSON 2228 OAKFORD STREET Day Dodgers. PHILA., PENNA. AUDREY J. JONES 62T 455 PENSDALE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Liberal Arts Club 1; Lutheran Club 1, 2; International Relations Club 2; One World League 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Theta Sigma Up- silon 1, 2, 4, Assistant Editor 3; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Student Chris- tian Association 2, 3, 4; Boosters 3; Pi Gamma Mu 4. . DORIS L. KALAN 7322 FRANKFORD AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon 3; Hillel 1; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club, Class Representative 3. Sixty-five TEACHERS COLLEGE SIDNEY FRIEDMAN 4820 NORTH EIGHTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gregg Club 2, 3; Templayers 2, 3; Staff of Business Education Quarterly 2, 3. 1007 RIDGE AVENUE MABEL H. D. GATES Secondary Education DARBY, PENNA. JEAN E. GILBERT AST 1609 HARRISON STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Alpha Sigma Tau 2, Corresponding Secretary 3; Recording Secre- tary 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4. MARY L. GIORDANO 1923 SOUTH TENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education MARLYN T. GLAZER 2529 NORTH THIRTY-THIRD STREET Secondary Education MORTON GOLDMAN 6044 WALNUT STREET Secondary Education University Band 1; Hillel 1, 2; Chess Team 1. PHILA., PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. MARION P. GOLDSTEIN 4821 NORTH SEVENTH STREET Secondary Education X Y W 3, 4. PHILA.. PENNA. MAYE R. GROSSER 5018 NORTH EIGHTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Day Dodgers 3, 4; X Y W 3, 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Department Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RHODA HARRIS 5824 NORTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Secondary Education Executive Board Representative 3; Day Dodg- ers 3; Secondary Education Students ' Association, Corresponding Secretary 4. RICHARD W. HASTINGS 48 NORTH MARKET STREET SHAMOKIN, PENNA. Music Education University Band 1, 2, 3, Manager 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Kappa Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Student Director 4; A Cappella Choir 4; Music Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Sixty -six TEACHERS COLLEGE MARION KASHOFF 5244 JEFFERSON STREET PHILA,, PENNA. Business Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, Treasurer 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3. FLORENCE KING IAH 1334 KNORR STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Astron Honor Society 3, 4; French Hon- orary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 3, 4; Templayers 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 4; Theta Alpha Phi 4; Iota Alpha Pi 1, 2, Pledge Cap- tain 3, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Association 4; Day Dodgers 3 4- W.A.A., Bowling 3. LOUISE JEAN KING 6T 3264 NORTH MARSTON STREET PHILA., PENNA. Physical Education Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 4; Varsity Hockey 2, 3; Varsity Tennis 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa, Secretary 3; Theta Upsilon, House Manager 4; Women ' s Senate 4. CLIFFORD KOMINS 1031 OAK LANE AVENUE Music Education A Cappella Choir 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. RHODA J. KRANE 128 SOUTH BROAD STREET LITITZ, PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education DANIEL L. KRIGELMAN 5508 BELMAR TERRACE Business Education PHILA., PENNA. MARILYN B. KRON AT 5013 ROSEHILL STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Phi Delta Tau 2, Corresponding Secretary 3: Vice-President 4; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3; TEMPLAR Staff 3. MARY SELL KUHN ASA 525 EAST MORELAND ROAD HUNTINGDON VALLEY, PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon, Corresponding Secretary 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3; Early Childhood and Elementary Education ,Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4. ROSE MARIE LACHENMAYER ASA 6008 CLIFFORD TERRACE PHILA., PENNA. Physical Education Crown and Shield 3; Physical Education Class Treasurer 3; Phi Delta Pi, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Var- sity Hockey 1, 2; Varsity Softball 1, 2. CHARLOTTE F. LEVITT 1511 SIXTY-EIGHTH AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Home Economics OWL Staff 2; Phi Sigma Sigma, House Manager 3; Women ' s Senate 3. Sixty-seven TEACHERS COLLEGE MERRIAM LINN 4918 PINE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education NANCY LIPPMAN 203 WEST THIRD STREET MOUNT CARMEL, PENNA. Home Economics University Band 1, 2; Curtis Hall Dormitory Council 2, Vice- President 3; Inter Dorm Council, Secretary 3; Candlelight Chorus 3; Women ' s Senate 4. RHEA L. LORD esr 1109 WATSON AVENUE SCRANTON, PENNA. Business Education Club 1, 2, President 3; Secretary 4; Teachers College Student Senate, Vice-President 3; Boosters, Treasurer 2, Committee of Ten 2, 3; Marketing Club, Executive Board 2; Theta Sigma Upsilon 2, 3; Program Director 4; Dormitory Council, Social Chairman 2; Templayers 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., Bowling, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter Dorm Council 3. ESTHER MANCINELLI AZE 707 NORTH SIXTY-THIRD STREET PHILA., PENNA. Physical Education W.A.A., Board 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Class Treasurer 2; Delta Sigma Epsilon 3, Recording Secretary 4; Phi Delta Pi 3, Editor 4; Astron Honor Society 3, 4. LORA MAY MARVEL 105 GARDNER AVENUE GLEN OLDEN, PENNA. Home Economics Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey 1, 3; W.A.A.; Student Christian Association 3, 4; Congregational Club 1, 2, 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 4. ESTHER R. MELNICK iAn 1260 NORTH TENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Iota Alpha Pi 2, 4, Vice-President 3; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LEONORE J. MEYER 1923 MOUNT VERNON STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education JEANNE MORELLI 6122 WALKER STREET Secondary Education Astron 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4. PHILA., PENNA. BENJAMIN H. NAPPIER 2021 EAST PACIFIC STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Intramural Basketball; Secondary Education Corresponding Commit- tee; Glee Club. RALPH S. NAULTY 531 WEST ELKINS AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Business Education Club 2, 3, 4; Gregg Club 3, 4, President 2. Sixty-eii ht TEACHERS COLLEGE REGINA L. NICE ASA 74 HILLSIDE AVENUE SOUDERTON, PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Curtis Hall Basketball Team 3. FLORENCE OBEL IAH 2503 NORTH TWENTY-NINTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Softball Second Team, Assistant Manager; Varsity Swimming, As- sistant Manager. MILDRED E. OLSON ASA 192 WEST ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Varsity Hockey 1, 3, 4; W.A.A., Vice-President 4: Phi Delta Pi; Basketball Manager 3, 4; Boosters 4; Physical Education Club; W.A.A., Basketball; W.A.A., Bowling. ROSLYN F. OPACK 8056 MICHENER AVENUE MT. AIRY, PHILA.. PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., Riding 1, 2; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Boosters 4. ADELE ORCHOW 1935 GEORGIAN ROAD PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Phi Delta Tau 2, Pledge Captain 3, President 4; Boosters 3; Pan- Hellenic Association 4; Business Education Club 2, 3, 4. JANET I. PANTON ASA FOXBURG, PENNA. Home Economics Astron 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Wesleyan Club, Secretary 2, 3, President 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Boosters 3. EVELYN G. PARKER 2050 MONTROSE STREET Secondary Education A Cappella Choir. 1431 ROBBINS AVENUE Orchestra 2, 3, 4. ROSE A. PATENTS Music Education PHILA., PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. E. ROBERT PATTERSON, JR. 936 YEADON AVENUE YEADON. PENNA. Secondary Education Secondary Education Student Association, Assembly Representa- tive, Executive Board. MARTHA PATTERSON 62T OAKHILLS BUTLER, PENNA. Home Economics Women ' s Senate 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Dormitory House Council 3. Sixty-nine TEACHERS COLLEGE STANLEY PEARLMAN 1419 GRANGE AVENUE Secondary Education Band 1, 2, 3. PHILA.. PENNA. HILDA PENMAN 2002 FRANKFORD AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Editor of " New Horizons " 3; Pi Gamma Mu 4; English Honor Society 4. ROSE G. PILA 2442 EVERGREEN AVENUE CHESTNUT HILL, PENNA. Physical Education Gym Team 4; Hockey 3. INEZ A. PLUMLEY AST 39 BROWNING ROAD LENOLA, NEW JERSEY Elementary Education Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club; Wesleyan Club. GERTRUDE FUNK PORTER 6T 326 JERSEY AVENUE GLOUCESTER CITY, NEW JERSEY Early Childhood and Elementary Education Theta Upsilon 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 2. VIRGINIA PRICE CENTERVILLE, MARYLAND Secondary Education President of approved house 3; Senate 3. MURIEL PROVENZANO 1426 NEDRO AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Business Education ALICE H. PUTNAM 310 LAFAYETTE AVENUE SWARTHMORE, PENNA. Physical Education Astron Honor Society; Crown and Shield, Secretary; Kappa Delta Epsilon: Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Tennis 1; Phi Delta Pi, Historian. AMELIA C. RABINOWITZ 1104 STIRLING STREET COATESVILLE, PENNA. Music Education Pi Mu 3, Corresponding Secretary 4; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Candlelight Chorus 1, 2. DIANE S. RACHLIS 3848 CAMBRIDGE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon 3, Vice-President 4; Early Childhood and Ele- mentary Education Club 1, 2, 3, Senior Class Representative 4; Day Dodgers 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. Seventy TEACHERS COLLEGE DONALD H. RICHMAN 45 SIMPSON AVENUE PITMAN, NEW JERSEY Music Education Band 1, 2, 3; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. M. VIRGINIA RIED AZA LUMBERTON, NEW JERSEY Health and Physical Education Varsity Hockey 4; W.A.A., Bowling 3, 4; W.A.A., Basketball 3; Phi Delta Pi 2, 3, Secretary 4. LEATRICE R. ROSENZWEIG 5732 NORTH SEVENTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education French Honor Society 3, 4; Phi Delta Tau 1, 2, 4, President 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3; TEMPLAR Staff 3; War Bond Committee 3; Com- munity Chest Drive 3; Crop and Saddle Club 3. SHIRLEY S. RUBIN 5414 LEBANON AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Boosters 3; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; One World League 3, 4. HARRIET RUGOWITZ 1613 EAST PASSYUNK AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education English Honor Society 3, 4; Secondary Education Executive Board 3; X Y W Vice-President 2, 4, President 3; Day Dodgers Pub- licity Chairman 2, Social Chairman 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Boosters 4; Magnet Honor Society 4. FRANCES R. RUSSELL 1712 NORTH FIFTY-SECOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. Music Education Pi Mu Honor Society 3, President 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4. HARRIET B. SAGAN 4831 LARCHWOOD AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Hillel 3; X Y W 3, Treasurer 1. JOHN W. SANDIFORD MEADOW BROOK AVENUE AMBLER, PENNA. Pre-Theology Kappa Phi Kappa; Temple Christian Fellowship 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Student Christian Association 3, 4. SANDRA L. SAROKIN 401 SOUTH FIFTIETH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Music Education Magnet Senior Honor Society, President 4; Pi Mu Honor Society; Senior Class President; Student Commission 2, 3, 4; Junior Class President of Music Department; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 3; Candlelight Chorus, Presi- dent 2, 3; X Y W 4, President 2, 3; Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 4; Day Dodgers Social and Publicity Chairman; Boosters 3; Univer- sity Service Board 2, 3, 4; Vigilantes 2; A Cappella Choir 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Time Show; Regalia Day Committee 2, 3; World Student Service Fund 4; OWL 3. ELIZABETH L. SCHEERBAUM AZT 51 HARDING AVENUE OAKLYN, NEW JERSEY Secondary Education Astron Honor Society 3, 4; Magnet Senior Honor Society; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, Vice-President 4, President 1; English Honor Society 3, Chairman of Poetry Reading Hours 3; Vice-President 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, Vice-President 4, Chairman of Carnival Committee 4; Alpha Sigma Tau Historian and Editor 2, Recording Secretary 3, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Association Treasurer 4; Debating Council 1, 2; Lutheran Club 1. Seventy-one TEACHERS COLLEGE DOROTHY W. SCHIFFER J 22 6456 NORTH SYDENHAM STREET PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Phi Sigma Sigma; Modern Dance Club; Archery Club; Manager, Varsity Swimming Team; Vice-President of Junior Physical Educa- tion Class. MIRIAM M. SCHWARTZ 1842 NORTH SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Delta Phi Upsilon 3, Recording Secretary 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Early Childhood and Elementaiy Educa- tion Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 2, 3, 4. HENRY J. SCOTT 1325 TATHALL STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Secondary Education President of Secondary Education Students ' Association 1; Current Events Club 1; Veterans Club 1. ISABEL A. SCOTT A2A 326 GARFIELD STREET YORK, PENNA. Secondary Education Student Commission 2, Recording Secretary 3, President 4; Magnet Honor Society 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha, House Manager 2, Regis- trar 3, 4; Templayers 2, 3, 4; Student Christian Association 2, 3, 4. President 2; Junior Class President; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Faculty Student Commission 4; Vigi- lantes 2; Lutheran Student Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3. ROBERTA SEGAL 6026 LARCHWOOD AVENUE Secondary Education PHILA., PENNA. JUNE E. SEITZ AZA WHITE STREET BOWMANSTOWN, PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Student Christian Association; Alpha Sigma Alpha; W.A.A. MILDRED A. SENSENIG OST BAREVILLE, PENNA. Home Economics Women ' s Senate 3; Dormitory House Council 2; Theta Sigma Up- silon 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DORIS N. SEROTA 4438 NORTH FRANKLIN STREET PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Modern Dancing 1; Varsity Swimming 1; W.A.A., Basketball 2: W.A.A. , Horseback Riding 4; W.A.A., Ice Skating 2. THELMA SHON 5601! 2 CHEW STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Secretarial Club, Vice-President; Hillel; Business Education Club; Phi Delta Tau. MARJORIE C. SIMON 6510 NORTH SIXTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Mathematics Society 3; Day Dodgers 2, 3. Seventy-two TEACHERS COLLEGE TAMARA SIMON 4193 LEIDY AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; International Relations Club 1, 2; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY R. SINGER IAH 7747 CEDARBROOK STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Early Childhood and Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Iota Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4. BARBARA J. SMITH er 810 PINE STREET PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Theta Upsilon 2, 3, President 4; Varsity Basketball, Assistant Manager 1; Riding Club, Assistant Manager 2, Manager 3; Varsity Badminton 1; Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4; Day Dodgers 3, 4; Pan- Hellenic Association 4. BEATRICE SNYDER PHILA., PENNA. 141 WEST ROOSEVELT BOULEVARD Secondary Education Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; TEMPLAR Staff 3, Subscription Manager 4; Boosters, Secretary 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Commission Panel 4. PHILA., PENNA. ISOBEL SOLL 5002 NORTH NINTH STREET Secondary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, Corresponding Secretary 4; Day Dodgers, President 3; Boosters 4; One World League 3, 4; Hillel, Cabinet 2, 3. MARGARET J. STAPLES 2117 WEST PASSYUNK AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa, President 4; Astron 3, 4; Crown and Shield 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Planning Council 4. FRANCES E. STEELEY ASA 5326 NORTH CARLISLE STREET Secondary Education PHILA., PENNA. G. BARBARA STEINER AZE 102 PARKWAY AVENUE TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Health and Physical Education Delta Sigma Epsilon 2, Historian 3, 4; Phi Delta Pi 2, 3, 4; Boosters 3; Health and Physical Education Department Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; Varsity Basketball 2, Assistant Manager 3, 4; Varsity Softball 1, 2. MIRIAM J. TAYLOR 6149 NORTH FRANKLIN STREET Music Education PHILA., PENNA. JAMES A. THROWER 14 NORTH FIFTY-SIXTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Temple Christian Fellowship 2, 3, 4; Scribblers ' Club 3, 4. Seventy-three TEACHERS COLLEGE WILLIAM B. TROTH, JR. 105 SMITH STREET MILLVILLE, NEW JERSEY Secondary Education Secondary Education Students ' Association Executive Board 4; Veterans ' Club 3; Wesleyan Guild 3, 4. CARMEN V. TRULL 1768 SCATTERGOOD STREET PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Varsity Softball 1; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary 4; W. A. A., Archery 2, 3, Horseback Riding 2, 3, 4; Dancing 4. JOANNE E. TYSON ASA MAIN AVENUE OLEY, PENNA. Secondary Education Women ' s Senate 3, President 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, House Manager 3, Corresponding Secretary 4; Dormitory Council 2: Student Christian Association 1, 3, 4; Boosters 3, Committee of Ten 4; Secondary Education Executive Board 2; Lutheran Club 1, 2, 4; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 4; Templayers 3, 4; Varsity Tennis 3. KATHRYN R. VEIT er 2536 NORTH MASCHER STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Theta Upsilon 2, 4, Vice-President 3; Mathematics Society 3, 4; Student Christian Association 2, 3; Day Dodgers 3. EDWIN L. VIRSHUP HA 3382 FRANKFORD AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Student Commission 3; Pi Lambda Phi, Vice-President 3; Boosters 2, 3; Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 3; Inter- fraternity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. ELEANOR WALSH 331 WEST ELEVENTH AVENUE CONSHOHOCKEN, PENNA. ASA Home Economics Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, Secretary 2, Vice-President 4; Temple Wesleyans 3; W. A. A. 2; Student Christian Association 2; Day Dodgers 4. DOROTHY M. C. WELSH 2536 SOUTH SHIELDS STREET PHILA., PENNA. Business Education Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marketing Club 2; Student Christian Association 2, 3. FREDERICK H. WESCOE 6000 LOVATT TERRACE PHILA., PENNA. sn Tvjursing Education Hammond Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3; Sigma Pi 3, 4. DORIS J. WETTER AST 9708 BUSTLETON AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Temple Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Department Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Tau, Treasurer 4. JOAN WHEELER 35 CHANNING AVENUE PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Health and Physical Education Astron Honor Society, President 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Crown and Shield 3, 4; Phi Delta Pi 2, Editor 3, President 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Women ' s Senate 4; Physical Education Class, President 2; Physical Education Departmental Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 1, 2; Varsity Tennis 1, 2; Varsity Basketball 3, 4. Seventy-four TEACHERS COLLEGE FLORENCE WILLIAMS 2453 NORTH NATRONA STREET PHILA., PENNA. Secondary Education University Orchestra 1: Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Mathematics Society 3. 1602 MAGEE AVENUE MABEL A. WILLS Secondary Education PHILA., PENNA. ALICE T. WILSON 1607 ELLSWORTH STREET Secondary Education PHILA., PENNA. VIVIAN WOLF A22 5517 BROOMALL AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Health and Physical Education Crown and Shield 3, 4; Astron Honor Society, Vice-President 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Class, Secretary 3; Templayers 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA C. WRIGHT AZA 105 NORTH HANOVER AVENUE MARGATE CITY, NEW JERSEY Health and Physical Education Magnet Honor Society, Secretary 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Crown and Shield 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Co- Captain 4; W. A. A., Dance Manager 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Pi 2, 3, Chaplain 4; Dormitory Council 2; Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Archery 2; Varsity Softball 1. THELMA WUCHTER ASA 2827 NORTH TWENTY-SEVENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Home Economics Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4. THELMA B. YESNER 456 SOUTH FORTY-EIGHTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education CAROL J. ZAJiN ASA 6531 NORTH PARK AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Early Childhood and Elementary Education Magnet Honor Society 4; Delta Phi Upsilon 3 ' , 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Early Childhood and Elementary Education Department Club 1, Treasurer 2, President 3; Boosters 2, 4% Seventy-five STUDENT GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS HONOR SOCIETIES ORGANIZATIONS SOCIETY FOR THE PREVENTION OF CRUELTY TO. CRUELTY PREVENTING " SOCIETIES. STUDENT COMMISSION OFFICERS President ISABEL SCOTT Vice-President MARTIN PAGLIUGHI Recording Secretary DOROTHY McCUEN Corresponding Secretary CHARLOTTE SPONSEL Financial Director 1st semester BOB TRIOZZI 2nd semester.... ....TED HALPERN Student Commission, student governing body of the University, is composed of the Senior, Junior, and Sopho- more Class Councils and appointees of the Dean of Students. Student Commission ' s activities range in scope from the sale of dues cards and freshman dinks to the sponsoring of elections, class dances, and Regalia Day. This year ' s program was so large and varied that Commissioners made use of non-members on Commission Committees through a student panel. Functioning committees included the Planning Council, Mitten Hall Committee, Temple Con- tinuations Committee for the National Student ' s Organi- zation, and finally the Reorganization Committee which led to the Constitutional Convention and the complete reorganization of the Constitution and structure of the Commission. With its new setup Student Commission plans to extend greater and more complete representation to the various schools of the University. It marks the most com- plete change in the student governing process since the inauguration of Commission. Eighty MEMBERS Edith Bullock Rose DiStefano Mark Dolin Ken Dorsey Sam Fisher Ted Halpern Bill Heckler Eleanor Jammel Rhoda KaU Rosemary McGirney Janet Moyer Jim Owens Sy Picker Richard Prevail Sandra Sarokin Frank Scanlan Len Shtendel Elaine Sweigart Ben Termine Lynne Virshup Scott Scanlon Picker Dolin Pagliughi Sarokin Schtendel Dorsey McCuen Fisher Halpern Owens Jammel Sweigart Bullock Sponsel McGirney Virshup MacDonald Triozzi Prevail Katz De Stefano Eighty-one Standing: Triozzi, Pagliughi, Halpern. Seated: Scott, Sarokin,Katz. SENIOR CLASS Senior year! Last chance for football games, Homecoming Week Ends, friendly mixer dances. Suddenly life at Temple took on a new meaning for the class of ' 47. We were de ' termined to make the last year of our collegiate Utopia as full as possible. Of course we still had our share of final exams and term papers but seniors don ' t talk about that. We talk about the hectic days spent posing for senior pictures . . . the fun we had welcoming back to our ranks all the former service men . . . the exciting Senior Night in April where we all got togeth er for a hilarious evening of mirth and chatter food too ... of our own Senior Ball . . . the perfect ending to our college social life. We talk about the traditional ivy planting . . . the thrill of trying on caps and gowns . . . the anxious hours devoted to the adding and readding of our credits . . . just to make sure. Our four years at Temple " the best years of our lives " have been full of happy memories. We ' ll hold fast to them as we look into the future. COUNCIL President SANDRA SAROKIN TED HALPERN MARTY PAGLIUGHI RHODA KATZ ISABEL SCOTT BOB TRIOZZI first semester DICK PREVAIL second semester Eighty-two Mr. Schrag presenting the Sword Award to Isabel Scott and Frank Scanlan. John Sylvester, recipient of the T.U. Award Senior Ball Eighty-three SENIORS PREVAIL ROSEMARY McGIRNEY OUl VIRGINIA WRIGHT JOAN WHEELER MARLIN LEVIN -. J STANDING SENIORS SAMUEL FISHER SANDRA SAROKIN Owens, Picker, Virshup, Schtendel. JUNIOR CLASS With our carefree days .of fun and frolic behind us freshman and sophomore days, that is we members of this year ' s Junior Class fulfilled our intentions of keeping up our high standards of former years. We turned out en masse to the convocations and staunchly supported the Chicago Student Conference Committee. We participated in the Constitutional Convention and in all other school affairs. But our Junior Prom! That was th e best of all. It outdid all the previous dances of the year for it featured something that Templites had been looking forward to for a long time -a real name band. " Oh how we danced " to the melodious strains of Hal Mclntyre in the gayly decorated auditorium of Mitten Hall. The lucky people (females, naturally) received as favors a bronze replica of our class key to help them re- member always the most unforgettable evening of our Junior year. COUNCIL President SY PICKER JIMMY OWENS LENNY SCHTENDEL JANET MOYER LYNNE VIRSHUP Eighty-eight Relaxing in the Grille between classes Statistics exam next hour Eighty-nine The Theta Sigs carried out a nautical theme in their float Theta Upsilon Sigma Pi ' s float took honorable mention The crowd dispersing after the floats have been judged Another slur against Bucknell HOME CO Ninety DDT recommended for Bucknell Delta Sigma Epsilon won first prize with their house decoration CO MING Center: First prize went to the Vets ' Club for its Iwo Jima theme Phi Sigs take to warpath and Theta Sigma Upsilon received honorable mention for theirs Ninety-one Dorsey, Sweigart, Dolin. SOPHOMORE CLASS Sophomore year spells a good time in any language be it German 2, French 21 or Spanish 11. We must say we were a little disappointed to discover that one of our time- honored privileges had been taken away from us namely frosh hazing. However, as Whitecaps, our despondent spirits were soon aroused by the grateful looks on the faces of the freshmen. The traditional Frosh-Soph Tug-of-W ar took place in the fall and the familiar fire truck, with its huge hose stood ready to drench the unfortunate losers. The fresh- men dared to break a tradition and win the struggle, thanks to the football team. We indignant sophomores received quite a shower and the class of ' 49 was all wet for that day only. Our social life was taken care of very nicely by our own Sophomore Cotillion, the first all-Soph dance since pre-war days. Life was beautiful in the Mitten Hall Auditorium on the January evening all white, pink, silver, and gold. And we had two bands which is something to boast about. Our Sophomore year passed quickly and we are all look- ing forward to a full and exciting Junior Year. COUNCIL President.. KEN DORSEY MARK DOLIN CHARLOTTE SPONSEL ELAINE SWEIGART Ninety-two Faculty Dining Room Ninety-three Termine, Owens, Sweigart, Bullock, DiStefano, Triozzi, MacDonald. FRESHMAN CLASS " Hi, freshman! Need any help? " This year, as we got our first view of Temple, we were greeted by a friendly Whitecap instead of the big bad Vigilante of past years. Red dinks and white caps were officially donned during the first week of registration as we Frosh vowed to take an active part in University life and the Whitecaps promised to help us do so. We began our college activities right then with an all-University dance. The Freshman dinner and dance, the first football game and university picnic and the activity convocation followed in rapid succession. Then the night came when we doffed our dinks and became full-fledged members of the student body. Friday the thirteenth of December didn ' t prove unlucky for us as we danced at our own Frosh Hop in Mitten Hall Auditorium to the music of Ken Keely and Chuck Gordon. A big lighted Christmas tree was the center of the decora- tions. Christmas greens, red ribbon, a snow scene, and holly wreaths carried out the holiday theme. The second semester flew by with dances and other ac- tivities crowding every week end. Along about the end of May, the ever-present finals came upon the scene. And before we knew it our freshman year was over. We are hopefully awaiting next year when we will be seasoned sophomores. FRESHMAN AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Chairman ELAINE SWEIGART BOB TRIOZZI JIM OWENS FRESHMAN MEMBERS EDITH BULLOCK ROSE DISTEFANO BEN TERMINE Havertown Center BOB MACDONALD Olney Center Ninety-four Dorm Formal , and eare Championship Chess Team Spring Band concert in honor of all varsity athletes Ninety-five HAVERFORD UNIT Suburban school officials, working for a solution to the overcrowded conditions existing in colleges, asked Temple University to present a program, and the result has been the creation of the Temple University Haverford Center at Havertown. Students entering this program pursue two years of University work at the Center, and may complete their junior and senior years at Temple Univer- sity. The extracurricular program includes intra-mural ath- letics, debating, music, publications, dramatics, and creative art. The Center faculty is composed of full time members of the University faculty. The staff includes specialists to organize and conduct extracurricular acti- vities, a personnel guidance officer, and a nurse. Dr. Earnest P. Ernest is the director of the unit. FRESHMAN ACTIVITIES FALL REGISTRATION ALL UNIVERSITY MIXER DANCE THE FRESHMAN FORMAL Ninety-seven Robert McCaffry and Zelda Goldich THE TEMPLAR The publication of the 1947 TEMPLAR marks the twenty- fifth year that the TEMPLAR has been presenting a pictorial record of faculty and student activities at Temple University. This year the staff has chosen to dedicate the yearbook to the faculty to whom they feel so much is due. The great numbers of faculty members and the varied schedu ' es made it impossible for all to be photographed, but we are confi- dent that each will be remembered by the students of his classes whether his photograph appears or not. The School of Chiropody once again was able to pub- lish a section in the TEMPLAR. The Dental and Medical Schools, since the end of the war, have been publishing their own yearbooks. Ninety-eight STAFF MEMBERS Editor-in-Chief JOAN O ' CONNELL Business Manager JACK ZAGRANS Senior Editor Vivian Reed Organizations Editor Rhoda Katz Honor Societies Editor Arlene Snyder Sorority Editor Geraldine Witmer Fraternity Editor Seymour Wellikson Faculty Editor Marie Mauro Sports Editor Fred Wescoe Art Editor Chester Smith Subscription Manager Beatrice Snyder Editorial Staff Mickie Fried, Norma Gordon, Diane Petersen, Lora Marvel, Ruth Frishkopf, Zelda Goldich, Diana Lemonoff, Babette Harrison, Shirley Sper- ling, Lorraine Mairoiello, Rose White, Richard Stephenson, Lynne Virshup, Edith Litman, Eve Rose. Sports Staff Edith Ignatin, Stanley Isenberg, Marvin Gross, David Bittan. Staff Photographers William Glenn, Sam Nocella Business Staff Ursula Buchi, Vivian Bowman, Albert Cohn, Gloria Schoenberger, Robert Miller. Art Staff Doris Bessey, Stella Schector Professional Schools Editors Ora! Hygiene Jean Fox Chiropody Myron Ball Fine Arts Kenneth Licht Law . Jeanne McDaniels Theology Clarabelle Spencer re e tots of M I ; Third Row: Sperling, Mauro, Cutler, Litman, Reed, Ignatin. Second Row: Bowman, Bucki, Snyder, Gordon, Schector. First Row: Wellikson, Frishkopf, Goldich, O ' Connell, Lemonoff, Virshup, Fried, Gross. Ninety-nine Editorial Staff TEMPLE UNIVERSITY NEWS Bolstered by the return of many veterans and a record ' breaking enrollment of journalism students, THE TEMPLE NEWS started its 1946-47 year of publication adequately staffed to insure the University complete coverage of cam- pus events. In face of the unprecedented number of student re- porters, plans were shaping up for issuing THE NEWS four times a week instead of tri-weekly. When the news- print shortage, which has effectively curtailed printing of even the larger dailies is eased, THE NEWS hopes to appear every Tuesday, Wednesday Thursday, and Friday of the school week. Prevented from increasing frequency of publication this year, THE NEWS elected to issue an eight-page paper every Wednesday twice the number of pages of the regular issues. Under the co-editorship of Betty Steck and Mae Moore, THE NEWS started its twenty-fifth year of publication. At the turn of the semester the editorial reins were turned over to Bernard Lipskin, who had previously served as features editor. One Hundred STAFF First Semester: Co-editors Mae Moore and Betty Steck Associate Editor Blanche Stukelman Managing Editors.. ..Rosemary McGirney and Margaret LoMonaco Features Editor Bernard Lipskin Sports Editor Herb Freedman Telegraph Editor Mickey Fried Business Manager Herbert Hirsch City Editors Robert L. Stevenson and Catherine Walsh Features Writer Ruth Frishkopf Sports Writers Lila Melnick, Marvin Gross, Bill Gilmour Reporters Frank Kalmbach, Elaine McGinley, Sandra Shaff, Edith Ignatin, Dot Ann O ' Kelley, Dorothy Kahn, Diana Lemonoff, Eve Saievetz, Emanuel Schonberger. Second Semester: Editor-in-Chief Bernard Lipskin Editorial Advisory Board Betty Steck and Mae Moore Features Editor Catherine Walsh Sports Editor Marvin Gross Telegraph Editor Arnold Snyderman Business Manager Herbert Hirsch City Editors Mickey Fried and Ruth Frishkopf Cartoonist Chet Smith Sports Writers Lila Melnick, Ed Doherty Reporters Frank Kalmbach, Elaine McGinley, Sandra Shaff, Edith Ignatin, Dot Ann OKelley, Dorothy Kahn, Diana Lemonoff, Eve Saievetz, Emanuel Schonberger, David Bittan, Robert McCaffrey, Robert Crompton, Zelda Goldich, Burton Levine Business Staff Gladys Schwartz Business Staff Gladys Schwartz, Fred Berger Third Row: O ' Kelley, Stukelman, Hirsch, Melnick, Lip- skin. Second Row: Schonberger, LoMonaco, Moore, Miss J. Steck (Advisor), E. Steck, Ignatin, Fried, Frish- kopf, Lemonoff. first Row: Kahn, Shaff, Freedman, Saievetz. One Hundred One BAND In September the Temple University Band re- organized after a lapse of almost three years. Work- ing against seemingly insurmountable problems, the new director, Mr. John Jenny, successfully presented a well-organized and well-drilled band at the first football game. As the season lengthened, the band increased to seventy-two members and staged colorful drills at all home games. In November the band followed the team to Penn State where it made a favorable im- pression in competition with the famous Blue Band. In December the band immediately started the task of preparing for numerous concerts during the second semester. The highlights of the concert season were the band ' s appearance at the Bellevue- Stratford in March for the Annual Red Cross Drive and the Spring Concert in Mitten Hall on May 9. OFFICERS Director JOHN H. JENNY ' 34 Assistant Director EDWIN H. ROBERTS ' 32 Student Manager First Semester RICHARD HASTINGS Second Semester ROBERT MILLER Secretary CLARENCE EDWARDS Treasurer ROBERT COTTER Librarian .. .. ALBERT SACHS One Hundred Two MEMBERS Drum Majors Roland Moskowitz Robert Mutch Color Guard Thomas Kearney Warren Conrad Edward Carmody Stephen Bartosh Albert Keighley Drum Majorettes Jane Carter Hazel Conrad Virginia Wilson Katie Karns Teresa Doras Allyn Kase Clarinets John Baker R. M. Alexander Harvey Altemose Robert Cameron Marvin Cohen Gerald Gever Phillip Henry Joh n Hicks Constance Hicks Joshua Lipshutz L. Kandel Morton Rudolph Lyn Schrepski Stanton Stein Saul Wollman Saxophones Marvin Lipkowitz Daniel Lutz Irwin Plotnick Oboe Roland Moskowitz Bassoon Richard Hastings David Crocker Alto Clarinet Carl Cox Percussion Clarence Edwards William Kirlin Carlton Lake Robert Miller Stephen Sedja M. B. Thompson John Wilchek Nicholas Zelinski Trumpets George Baird Paul Cardaciotto Charles Case Robert Childs Henry Conrad Robert Cotter Edward Deska Don Gordon William Liptrot Ruth Landis Robert Engel Donald Smith John Topoleski Al Vishnev Herbert Schwab JOHN H. JENNY, Director Trombones William Baird Mark Charleston Carleton Ermish Richard Heisey Stan Howell William McClintock Herbert Phillips Charles Zeger William Binns Baritones Morris Helzner J. D. Holton U. S. Parisi Horns Howard Chivian Daniel Greene Ralph MacAtee Albert Sachs Dorthea Skiffington Boss Sid Jenkins Martin Leonard David Mensch Walter Sear Drum Majorettes: Carter, Conrad, Kase, Karns, Wilson. One Hundred Three MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President RENE MARCHAND Vice-President ELTON CORSON Secretary CARLTON LAKE Treasurer BOB MILLER Director.... ....WILBERT HITCHNER At the close of the school year, the Temple University Men ' s Glee Club can look back on a very eventful sea- son. In its second year back on campus, the club has succeeded in regaining its excellent pre-war standing under the able direction of Wilbert Hitchner. The Glee Club entertained at practically every major campus event. These include performances at all the class dances, the White Supper, the annual Founder ' s Day Dinner, the Greek Ball, arid its own Spring Concert. The club also gave concerts at local high schools, pep rallies, and civic events, and were heard on Station WIBG at Christmas time. Featured with the group were John Rice, baritone, Rene Marchand and Fred Dav idson, tenors and Elton Corson, accompanist. MEMBERS First Tenors Stanton Althouse Robert Bebhardtsbaucr Robert Cathcart Warren Connor Frederick Davidson George Garver Carlton Lake Rene Marchand Second Tenors John Anderson Wilson Anderson Robert Barber William Giltinan Myer Goldfuss Hunting Lord Robert Miller Matthew Parry John Robinson Morton Rudolph Ernani Zitani Bass E. G. Baltensberger Fred Holzwarth Stanley Howell Edwin Miciewicz Samuel Patchell Louis Schopfer Lloyd Winston Baritones Burton Carrow Robert Cotter Kenneth Dorsey Bruce Fitzgerald George Gansz Savario Garafolo George Green Sidney Jenkins Richard Loue William McClintock John Rice George Schoenberg John Skiffington Richard Stephenson William Volin Harold Worley James Yost One Hundred Four Back Row. Conner, Dakoski, Alt house, Bickhart, Marchand, Howcll, Shapford, Birkby, Rolfs, Richman. Third Row: Perry, Miller, Lake, Carson, Dintnan, Ganz, Tripp, Trexler, Taylor, Jennings. Second Row: Kulchy- cky, Sofia, Dubs, Tyson, Skiffington, Carrow, Klippel, Taylor, Rybak, Zawitkowski, Gisfield. First Row: Frank, Anderek, Garfinkle, Clark, Parker, Sarokin, Collier, Rabinowitz, Stuart, Rubin, McDougall, Johnson, Todd. A CAPPELLA CHOIR OFFICERS President STANTON ALTHOUSE Vice-President JUNE TAYLOR Secretary-Treasurer VIRGINIA CLARK Director.... ....MRS. ELAINE BROWN Four years ago, when Mrs. Elaine Brown became its director, Temple University ' s A Cappella Choir con- sisted of about twenty members. Since that time, it has grown to sixty voices, chosen in competitive auditions. The choir follows a busy program during the school year, and is one of the most active organizations on the campus. Hour rehearsals are held twice a week, during which preparations are made for the two concerts given in the Great Court of Mitten Hall during the Christmas and Spring seasons. Other concerts are also given at various churches and clubs in the locality of the University. Last December, the Choir took one more step forward when it joined with the University of Pennsylvania A Cappella Choir in presenting a concert with the Phila- delphia " Pops " Orchestra in the Academy of Music. That same month, the choir was also heard in a half-hour radio broadcast, along with the University Men ' s Glee Club. The Choir was chosen by the League of Contemporary Composers to appear in a concert at the Art Alliance in April. MEMBERS Soprano Ellen Alexander Joan Dubin Janet Dubs Alice Fickinger Harriet Forman Ethel Gosfield Jean Magin Jean McDougall Amelia Rabinowitz Miriam Rybak Jean Sonne Violet Stuart M. June Taylor Doris Todd Joann Tyson Dorothea Zawitkowski AJto Janet Andereck Ruth Bless Shirley Bree Virginia Clark Fleurette Collier Josephine Delia Porta Ruth Ernest Virginia Frank Claire Goldberg Adelaide Kulchycky Maxine Lipman Eloise Matte rn Evelyn Parker Sandra Sarokin Harriet Soffa Tenor Stanton Althouse Wilson Anderson William Binns Warren Conner Samuel Dekosky Robert Lafferty Carlton Lake Robert Miller Joseph Myeion Theodore Perry Morton Rudolph Alvin Rysel Richard Trimble Bass Arthur Birkby Patrick Canfield Burton S. Carrow Robert Cotter Bertram Dinman John Frank George Gansz Jack Holton Stanley Howell Donald Richman Glaus Rolphs George Schoenberg Louis Schopfer John Skiffington Joseph Taylor William Trexler One Hundred Five HILLEL FOUNDATION RABBI ALEX GOLDMAN, Advisor Well nigh a quarter of a century has passed since a small band of men attempted a unique experiment at the University of Illinois. It was the formation of the first Hillel Foundation. Today the movement has extended to 145 campuses in the United States, Canada, and Cuba. Hillel was brought to the University campus in 1945 under the sponsorship of the Allied Jewish Appeal. Its programs are supervised by the Advisory Board for Jewish Activities. Under the leadership of Rabbi Alex J. Goldman, Hillel carries out a cultural, social, and religious program. Classes and seminars are held in addition to the choral and dramatic groups that Hillel has established for mem- bers. Another service of the organization is its promotion of forums on many timely subjects. With the war at an end, Hillel is facing a new future. It has its doors open to all those who seek its guidance and to those who in their free hours may enjoy the pleasures of the house. Pisic Vicci fail 1ms Starr Molotsky Ignatin Bass Wendkos Shapiro Rothman Kurtz Gordon Jacoby Sacks One Hundred Six OFFICERS President SUNNY STARR Vice-President T. EDITH IGNATIN Secretary RUTH WENDKOS Treasurer.... ....RHODA SHAPIRO One Hundred Seven NEWMAN CLUB Third Row: Henry, Campbell, Drilo, Kapuldi, Karch, Daney, Foster. Second Row: Rybak, Walsh, Jammel, Di Giorgio, Varnese, Bilhartz, Scanlon. first Row: Schulte, Nocita, LoMonaco, Russo, Petro, Pirritano, Scott, Scanlon. OFFICERS President FRANK SCANLAN Vice-President JESSIE CANCELLARI Corresponding Secretary LILLIAN RUSSO Recording Secretary GLORIA MONTGOMERY Treasurer MARIAN SCHULTE Sergeant-at-Arms RALPH FOSTER In October, the first formal induction for Newman Club members was held. The Newmanites went on to enjoy many activities including a Christmas party for the Children at St. Vincent ' s Orphanage and their own Shamrock Ball. The club participated in bi-monthly religious discus- sions and social affairs. They also maintained a lecture program which featured discussions on Marriage, The Sacraments, Science and Religion, and The Pope ' s Encyclicals. The outstanding event of the year was the Parent- Student Communion Breakfast which was held early in the first semester. Three hundred members and their parents attended Mass and received Holy Communion together. The Honorable Francis J. Myers, U. S. Sena- tor, was the guest speaker. One Hundred Eight FRESHMAN PLAYERS Freshman Players was organized in September, 1946, for the purpose of providing greater opportunity for fresh- men to participate in dramatic activity. Units have been established on the main campus, and at Havertown and Olney, under the direction of Miss Madge Skelly. The group operates under Templayers ' charter as a subsidiary organization, and has no separate officers, except stage managers. SCENES FROM " HE WHO GETS SLAPPED ' PRODUCTIONS OF 1946-47 SEASON: Stage Managers He Who Gets Slapped ROBERT TOBIAS Romeo and Juliet LENARD WILF Our Town JANE GLAUNER Dear Brutus GEORGE MARKS Playboy of the Western World DAVID HENESSY No More Peace.... ....ROBERT FELDMAN One Hundred Nine TEMPI AVERS Templayers, starved for male talent during the war years, has pulled out of this condition to such an extent that plays with large numbers of men characters have once more been placed on the schedule. The first production of the present year was " The Great Big Door-Step " by Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett. It was a folk comedy concerned with a family of Cajuns in Louisiana. During the second semester, the play " The Gentle People " by Irwin Shaw was produced. Templayers also presented " The Other Kingdom, " and " No More Peace. " THE GREAT BIG DOORSTEP OFFICERS President JOHN SHUMAN ' Vice-President FLORENCE KING Secretary MARILYN DeNOOYER Treasurer MORTON SCHAEFFER One Hundred Ten ARSENIC AND OLD LACE THE GENTLE PEOPLE BUSINESS EDUCATION CLUB Back Row: Kashoff, Buzby, Carson, Trexler, Perry, Cobert, Tamaccio, Smith, Wilfond, Hartenstein, Ross, Friedman. Fourth Row: Lamond, Montgomery, Williams, Ellis, Lucidi, Entliss, Fickinger, Green, Kron. Third Row: Welsh, Budano, Christie, Glassgold, Roth, O ' Neill, Shon, Naulty. Second Row: Bekel, Lord, Provenzano, Zipf, Frick, Seitz, Sweigart, Brown, Diamond. First Row: Miss Helen C. Callaghan, Caplan, Berry, Taylor, Perna, Le Par, Lebaris, Block, Krone, Marks. OFFICERS President MYRON H. ROSS Vice-President ELIZABETH MARKS Secretary LORRAINE LORD Treasurer.... ....MARION KASHOFF The Business Education Club has had an active year. Their activities have varied from serious professional meetings to gay, lighthearted get ' togethers. During the year, the club constitution was revised and in its new form more fully expresses the objectives of the organization. An important innovation has been the scheduling of dinner meetings which have featured such speakers as Dr. Seegers. The club magazine, The Busi ' Ed, kept the members well-informed on all club activities and often presented a humorous angle to the news. A suitable climax to the year ' s calendar of events was the Senior Social on May 27. One Hundred Twelve OFFICERS President BETTY ALLANOFF Vice-President AL SELLERS Secretary MARY LOUISE WOLTEMATE Treasurer.... ....EDWARD NAEGLLE With a view to professional preparation, the Chemis ' try Society has offered a program which has acquainted its members with problems and opportunities in the field. Guest speakers have provided information on the vari ' ous applications of chemistry in industry, medicine, and research, thus furthering study incentives and assisting in the formulation of specific interests and goals. Methods of solving problems and overcoming difficulties close to the Society ' s present level of achievement have been discussed in talks by our advanced students. The " Condenser, " a newsletter published by the Soci- ety, has furnished a permanent record of the group ' s work. Its contents include summaries of speeches given, humorous notes pertinent to the department, and a brief description of the group ' s social activities. These have included a picnic, which also served as a reunion for students and alumni, the traditional annual dinner, and the thoroughly unacademic party. The So- ciety also joined forces with other campus organizations in the All-University Carnival. The Society has been aided in its development of this varied program by the interested advice and support of its two faculty sponsors, Dr. Hazel M. Tomlinson and Dr. Floyd T. Tyson. CHEMISTRY SOCIETY One Hundred Thirteen EARLY CHILDHOOD AND ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENT CLUB The girls of the Early Childhood and Elementary Edu- cation Club have had a very successful year. The club ' s function is to unite the classes, thus creating a feeling of oneness in a group of people striving toward the same objective. The annual departmental tea for the parents and fac- ulty was held in the clubroom of Mitten Hall. The girls formed theater parties during the first semester and went to see the " Ballet Russe " and " Pygmalion. " They also gave a dance for all the Elementary Eds. The Emma Johnson Memorial Fund, which was origi ' nated as a tribute to Dr. Emma Johnson, professor in Early Childhood and Elementary Education, is well over the thousand-dollar mark. The aim of this fund is for scholarship purposes and the money is earmarked for a girl in the Department. OFFICERS President IRENE YAFFE Vice-President PHYLLIS ATCHICK Secretary SELMA BRANDOW Treasurer JOAN ANDERSON Advisor.... MISS MARION J. SACK Back Row: Katzeff, Reichert, Packman, Plumley, Wetter, Porter, Nice, Woodring, Schwartz, Miss Sack. Fourth Row: Marcus, Goodman, Mills, Forman, Giordano, Trauger, Zahn, Solomon, Cadwallader, Krane, David. Third Row: Miss Willard, Quinn, Gabler, Beck, Manetta, Henniger, Mathia, Dillon, Malloy, Devine, Meyers, Fischer, Young. Second Row: Zatn, Teller, Tursi, Kalaminsky, Coppola, McDonald, Foreman, Flinker, Yesner, Melnick, Seitz, Click, Allen, Dean, Apothaker. First Row: Shapos, Friedman, Bernard, Lasprogata, Tenaglia, Tarnoff, Kuhn, Linn, Miss Haegele, Singer, Lutzner, Brown, DiGiorgio. Seated: Yaffe, Brandow, Anderson. One Hundred Fourteen tin ow sfor a i HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT CLUB OFFICERS President BETTY EVANS Vice-President ANN WEAVER Secretary BARBARA STEINER Treasurer JOAN WHEELER Bto " . The Physical Education Club is composed of all Physi ' cal Education majors. Its purpose is to provide oppor- tunities for professional and cultural advancement as well as for social integration of the various groups and classes which make up the Department. Monthly pro- fessional meetings are held, and the Department gathers at Hallowe ' en and Christmas for social enjoyment. One Hundred Fifteen Standing: Collins, Sensenig, Fry, Gross, Panton, Wuchter, Marvel, Minch, Sunderland. Seated: Goldstein, Shoemaker, Ribonson, Miss Hancock, Root, Klutz. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President... Secretary Treasurer Advisor JANET PANTON .ELEANOR WALSH BETTY BENSON PATRICIA REED ...LEAH HANCOCK Looking forward to a year full of fun and inspiration in everything from luncheons to a Christmas Bazaar, the Home Economics Club launched its year ' s round of activities. The function of the club is to promote activities to unite the students of the Department in a social and professional way; to promote a better understanding of Home Economics; and to foster social and extracurricu- lar activities among its members. The Quantity Cookery class served at the luncheon meetings. The New England and Southern Luncheons emphasized the theme of the club which was " National Relationship. " The Christmas Bazaar was held to raise money for various club activities and for social service work. The Christmas Party was held in the Home Manage- ment House and the annual club banquet in the Spring was held in Mitten Hall Clubroom. The girls ended an active year by helping in the State Home Economics Convention which was held in Philadelphia in May. SENIOR MEMBERS Lora Marvel Thelma Wuchter Eleanor Walsh Janet Panton Christine Henning Martha Patterson Arlene Sensenig Charlotte Leavitt Inez Paoni Nancy Lippman One Hundred Sixteen LIBERAL ARTS CLUB FOR WOMEN OFFICERS President NATALIE 2DANEWEICZ Vice-President MARY LOUISE WOLTEMATE Secretary ELIZABETH M. ZIPF Treasurer.... ....ALICE THOMAS The Liberal Arts Club for Women, founded in 1921, is one of the oldest organizations on campus. Since its naissance, the club has spread in many directions. The membership has been increased to include all the women in the College. The organization also has the added advantage of a newly-acquired clubroom K-22- 1819 N. Broad. Advisor and friend to the club is a former member and Temple graduate, Dr. Hazel Tom- linson, assistant professor in chemistry. The members of the club play hostess at the College Mixer for incoming freshmen when they are introduced to their faculty advisors. Also traditional and revived since the war are the Faculty Tea given in the Spring for the College faculty and the Mother and Daughter Parties which take place on Christmas and on Mother ' s Day. The Liberal Arts Club members are proud of the firm and lasting friendships made and the academic rec- ognitions attained while they were students at Temple University. Back Row: Woltemate, McGraw, Schector, Melching, Tomlinson, Thomas, Sherwood, Zdaneweicz, Baus, Ozarewicz, Zipf, Bessey, Dwarkin. Front Row: Dr. Kiumjian, Miss Rumrill. One Hundred Seventeen OFFICERS President CARLTON LAKE Vice-President VIRGINIA CLARK Secretary LOUIS A. SCHOPFER Treasurer JUNE MILLER The Chorus of the Music Education Department once again featured Handel ' s " Messiah " at its annual Christ- mas concert this year. This great choral work, which had been an annual presentation prior to 1942, was discontinued because of the lack of male voices due to wartime conditions. A modern work, " A C eremony of Carols, " by Benjamin Britten, was given by the girls of the chorus. During the Fall semester the Department sponsored a concert by Vivian Fine, young piano artist. Erno Balough, also a concert pianist, displayed his virtuosity in a concert presented for the students of the Department. MUSIC EDUCATION DEPARTMENT CLUB One Hundred Eighteen rlsof Bored Erao ffiity Kit JB Wilbert Hitchner, Director, of the Department of Music Education The Music Education Chorus assisted the University A Cappella Choir in concerts at the Graphic Sketch Club, Wanamaker ' s Lenten Service, and in a broad ' cast over WIBG. Members of the Chorus have also joined the Choir in singing at churches throughout the city. In April the Chorus gave its annual Spring concert. The Department had as guests William Schuman, presi- dent of the Julliard School of Music, and Eugene Or- mandy, conductor of the Philadelphia Orchestra. The group also had a visit from its former director, Dr. Vin- cent J. Jones, now Chairman of the Department of Music Education at New York University. Under the able leadership of Mrs. Elaine I. Brown, the Chorus had many successful achievements during the year. One Hundred Nineteen MARKETING CLUB MEMBERS OFFICERS President BARRISH AXELROD Vice-President MELVIN MORRIS Recording Secretary BETTY JEAN MUSTER Corresponding Secretaries ROSE MARIE MUSTER DOROTHY HOWARD The Marketing Club, whose purposes are to give stud- ents an opportunity to meet people in the marketing field and to create valuable friendships among its mem- bers, had another successful year. Along with the regular business meetings, the club presented programs which featured many outstanding speakers. These included Dr. Ferguson of the Henry Rose stores; Mr. Oliver Walker of International Business Machines; Mr. Collins of Philadelphia Wholesale Drug; and Dr. Watson of Curtis Publishing Company. The main event of the year was the Second Annual Spring Dance on April 11 at the Ritz-Carlton. Ben R. Augustine John Bilhartz Bob Blumenthal Charles Capaldi M. Norma Chabot Eugene Cohan Jerome Cohen Leonard Coscia James Duffy Harold Falkoff Richard Fox Morton Frank Henrietta Freed Florence Fuerst Walter Gershenfield Marilyn Goldblatt Dan Goldstein Lee ' Goldstein Lois Green Natalie Greenberg George Hallstein Roslyn Hawtoff Miriam Hippie June Houseknecht Eleanor Jammel Molly Ann Kaplan Samuel D. Karavin Gertrude Kuback Irving Levin Joan Levin Alfred Lowe Ellen Mannix Natalie Mark Jean Martin Jane Moore Alvin Moss Myrna Newman Frank Poswistilo Thomas Povey Edward Ressner Marian Ressner Ed Richardson Betsy Ann Robb Rae Sacks Roslyn Scheibman Gladys Schwartz John Scibal Ann Scott Shirley Seidman Albert Sher Meyer Shulman Bernice Shwartz Harry Smith, Jr. Mitzi Stein Jean Thompson Bob Triozzi Carl Van Aken Charles Walton Jerry Wilf Marilyn Witlin Martin Wolkin Donald Young Lewis Zampana One Hundred Twenty Standing: Karsch, O ' Such, Bush, Long, Heimer. Seated: Orledge, Tease, Bobb, Nolt, Moore, Graber. LAURA H. CARNELL NURSING EDUCATION SOCIETY Looking forward to loads of fun and work, the Laura H. Carnell Nursing Education Society opened this year with its traditional " Get-Acquainted-Party. " Besides the monthly meetings, the club held profes- sional meetings with leaders in the nursing field. The girls also made trips to the hospitals and clinics. One of the outstanding events of the year was the tea given in the club ' s honor by Miss Grace Nadig, advisor to the " nursing eds. " The club was fortunate this year in having with it several ex-service women and quite a few graduate nurses. The club also enjoyed museum visits and dinner and theater parties. As a climax to their activities, the girls held their annual " Nursing Ed. " Dinner in the Spring. OFFICERS President CAROLYN BOBB Vice-President JEAN TEASE Secretary RUTH MOORE Treasurer JEM NOLT Social Chairman ....FRANCES EVANS One Hundred Twenty-one Fifth Row: Feine, Higgers, Bruno, fourth Row: Rosen- blit, Colflech, Pagliughi, O ' Donnell, Vishnev. Third Row: Egan, Dickinson, Karch, Fountain. Second Row: Prevail, Weintraub, Klein, Feldman, Miller, first Row: Goldsmith, Lefkoe, Snyder, Sweitzer, Dr. Paddock. PR E- LAW CLUB OFFICERS President EDWARD M. SNYDER Vice-President ARTHUR LEFKOE Secretary-Treasurer MARTIN R. FOUNTAIN Recording Secretary ROSALIND FETTERMAN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Pauline Schweitzer Marietta Bortz Albert S. Fein MEMBERS The aims and purposes of the Pre-Law Club are to bring together the pre-law students of the undergraduate schools to foster their common interests and to guide them along their way into Law School. In the Fall semester, Dr. McGraw, the club ' s advisor, spoke on the requirements students must fulfil for Law School. His talk supplemented a previous one given by Dr. Paddock. In December, Mr. Walter Gibbons, prominent Phila- delphia attorney and former vice-chairman of the Phila- delphia Bar Association, spoke at a luncheon given by the club. In the Spring semester, Dean Boyer, of Temple Law School, spoke at another of the club ' s luncheons, and the following month Judge Maras addressed the group at a dinner. By tradition, the final social event of the year was the Annual Dinner held during the Spring semester. Jean Albert Baxter W. Arnold Stanley W. Beller Edward J. Brady Joseph C. Brund Mark Cohen Walter Colflesh Edward Dickinson, Jr. William Egan Irving Feldman Adele Goldsmith Walter Higgins John J. Karch George A. Klein G. W. Luce Anthony A. Mandio Robert Miller Frank O ' Donnell Martin Pagluighi Richard Prevail Bernard B. Rensel Samuel Rosenblit Stanley Sablosky Morton H. Schaeffer Elda Shantz Richard A. Sprauge Kenneth Syken Lawrence Vasta Alfred Vishnev Lester M. Weinberg Marvin D. Weintraub Harold N. Williams One Hundred Twenty-two SECRETARIAL CLUB The Secretarial Club is made up of the members of the Secretarial Department of the School of Business and Public Administration.- The purpose of this organi- zation is to foster professional and social activities. Early this fall the girls gathered at Oak Lane for a Doggie Roast with the Business Administration group. This is one of the activities that has been resumed since the close of the war. There were also field trips planned this year, the first being to Campbell ' s Soup Company in November. A Christmas tree decorated with candy canes added appropriate color to the club ' s Christmas party. The girls exchanged small gifts and everyone left the party filled with a cheerful Christmas spirit. The group has taken an active interest in the Child ' ren ' s Ward of the Temple University Hospital. The girls decorated it for the holidays throughout the year and made a contribution to it at Christmas. The girls made the children ' s stay in the hospital more pleasant by reading to them as often as possible. The activities for the year were brought to a climax by the annual Spring Student- Alumni Luncheon. OFFICERS President KATHLEEN A. SMITH Vice-President MARILYN J. BOSSERT Secretary-Treasurer JANE A. WILDERMUTH Program Chairman MARGARET E. COREY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mildred DeSilvis, Sondra L. Gardner, Margaret W. Haab, Rita D. Millner, Rose Marie Muster, Berjouhi Papazian, Adele H. Schacter, Lois H. Tuthill, Cintra B. Yates, Alice M. Zuikis. ' .Fan Standing: Mr. Schrag, Frank, Bucki, Hassard, G. Snyder, Schofield, Everson, Mr. Moore, Bernard, Bersan, Melville, Burkett, Straup, Muster, Kaiserman. Second Row: Mirsch, Miss Coleman, Bak, King, Kaplan, lacona, Steiner, Schwartz, Pasternack, Yates, Miss Weigand, Mauro. First Row: Tuthill, Milner, Schachter, Wildermuth, Zuikis, Smith, Corey, Bossert, R. Muster. One Hundred Twenty-three INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Bolstered by an ever-increasing interest in the field of international affairs, the International Relations Club sprang into activity in the early part of the fall semester. The necessity of lasting peace and a thorough knowledge of other lands and peoples stimulated participation in the many student panels which occurred throughout the year. The group fostered and took a leading part in many off-campus affairs. Top-ranking activities were the United Nations Student Council of Philadelphia, the International Relations Club Conference at Vassar, the College Stud- ent Forum ' s broadcast over WFIL, the Foreign Policy Association meetings, and the Model Federal Assembly of the United Nations held at Swarthmore College. With an enthusiastic undergraduate membership, the IRC looks forward to increasing expansion in its dis- cussions and projects in the ever-growing realm of inter- national activity. OFFICERS President SAM M. FISHER Vice-Pretident RICHARD E. PREVAIL Secretary-Treasurer 1st semester: ELDA SHANTZ 2nd semester: FLORENCE SCHLEIFER Faculty Advisor DR. RAYMOND S. SHORT associate professor of political science MEMBERS Jeannette Chessen Myrna Darrig Charles Gane Gil Cantor Charles Malatesta Anthony Dellaporta Philip Mosescu Richard Dallas Eleanor Olkes Leonard Balaban Jerome Kaplan Arthur Lefkoe Dot Ann O ' Kelley Harriet Camlot Alfred Vishnev Dora Smith Doris Frantz Jacob Fried Solomon Haas Selig Picker Dorothy Kahn John Bilhartz Lois Cohen Myrna Newman Leon Sack Left to Right: Schleifer, Fisher, Prevail, Lefkoe, Dr. Short, Maletesta, Bilhartz, Cohen, Newman, Fried, Jones, Brooks, Extein. One Hundred Twenty-four I AE Xn HR CRT Third Row: Rosenblit, Rufus, Finkelman, Tyson, Stukel- man, Green, Insley. Second Row: Jammel, Schector, Ignatin, Katz, Freer, Lee, Soil. First Row: Snyder, Frishkopf, McGirney, Cook, Cabezas, Linnett. BOOSTERS OFFICERS President ROSEMARY McGIRNEY Vice-Pre sident RUTH FRISHKOPF Secretary BEA SNYDER Treasurer JACK ZAGRANS Established ten years ago, Boosters has grown, in a rela- lively short time, into one of the most active organizations on campus. The group ' s purpose is to increase student spirit toward all Temple activities and to unite students in a spirit of loyalty to Temple. In the past year these " good will ambassadors " have reorganized so that the group is composed of one repre- sentative from each Temple organization. The numerous activities it has sponsored include pep rallies with well-known speakers, cheering sections at the football games, the Homecoming Week-End dance, and better school spirit. One Hundred Twenty-five DEB ATE COUNCIL D. OFFICERS President FRANK SCANLAN Manager AL MONGIN Treasurer IRVING RUHR Secretary MARY BETH LEE Director GORDON F. HOSTETTLER Assistant Director JOHN R. ROBERTS IS Debate tryouts were held early in October and were packed with interested aspirants for positions on the team. The students at the off-campus centers at ' Olney and Havertown indicated such a strong enthusiasm for debating that three separate teams were formed. Mr. Gordon Hostettler directed the Olney and Broad and Montgomery teams while his assistant, Mr. Roberts, directed the Havertown team. The Council participated in nine intercollegiate tourna ' ments and conventions and a total of 7? intercollegiate debates. The annual Pennsylvania Debaters Association Convention was held at Pennsylvania -State College. In February, two members of Debate Council went on the traditional Northern Debate trip. The team de- bated with Harvard University, Boston University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the University of Maine, Bates College, and Rhode Island State Teachers College. In March the Council debated Cambridge University before an all-student convocation. This was the first in- ternational debate since the war and was well received by the student body. Debate season ended in May with the Ben Franklin Tournament which was held at Princeton University. Membership in this Tournament consists of Temple Uni- versity, the University of Pennsylvania, Ursinus College, Rider College, Princeton University, Swarthmore Col- lege, and Villanova College. Fourth Row: Mr. Hotstettler, Holstein, Cruze, Ginsburg, O ' Donnell, Roberts. Third Row: Cantor, Santangelo, Mc- Cuen, Hirkfelter, Wilford, Staman, Hcnncssy. Second Row: Eisenstadt, Van Aiken, Altshuler, Goldberg, Remick, Gill in. First Row: Kuhr, Scanlan, Lee, Mongin, Morris. One Hundred Twenty-six DAY DODGERS Day Dodgers, which was organized in April, 1945, is an organization limited to commuting women students enrolled in any of Temple University ' s undergraduate day schools. The objectives of the group are to promote social and cultural opportunities at the University for commuting women and to provide fellowship between the commuters and the resident women. Day Dodgers sponsors many affairs during the year. These include an All -University Women ' s Tea honoring Mrs. Robert L. Johnson; coke hours for freshman women; a Hallowe ' en dance; a spring Carnival for charitable purposes; a Christmas supper and party; and a closing luncheon the " Summer Brush-Off. " OFFICERS President ARLENE SNYDER Vice-President BETTY SCHEERBAUM Secretary LEE CAPLAN Treasurer ELEANOR JAMMEL Social Chairman.... ....HARRIET RUGOWITZ Snyder Scheerbaum Caplan Jammel Rugowitz One Hundred Twenty-seven VETERANS UNIVERSITY CLUB X :, 26. :: Via :.:, Pra Via Hi Co fa Picker, Dubin, Marcantonio, Dickinson. OFFICERS President SY PICKER Vice-President HARRY DUBIN Secretary.... ....EDWARD MARCANTONIO The Veterans University Club is organized to aid veterans in readjusting themselves to college life. It pro- vides a program whereby veterans needing help in their studies can obtain tutoring. The club also offers social and athletic activities. An important function of the club is to disseminate pertinent information relating to veterans in college from various acts of Congress and decisions of the Veterans Administration. A weekly club paper is planned to aid in this news distribution. The club also cooperates with veterans ' clubs of colleges in the Philadelphia area, the National Veterans Collegiate Association, and the American Veterans Committee to insure coordinated programs for veteran activities. One Hundred Twenty-eight x y w X Y W was originated by Ten Young Women, in November, 1944, for the purpose of aiding all University functions. The membership of the club has grown to 26. Girls may join who are not members of a sorority on campus, who are sophomores or above, enrolled as day students at the University. Some of X Y W ' s activities have included sponsoring a series of lectures for the University, ushering for Tern- players and other events, and sponsoring a Punch Party for the Freshman class. OFFICERS (first semester) President MYRNA NEWMAN Vice-President HARRIET RUGOWITZ Recording Secretary MADELINE SALUP Corresponding Secretary SYLVIA FAKTOROW Treasurer ESTHER WEISS Faculty Advisor MISS MADGE SKELLEY OFFICERS (second semester) President MYRNA NEWMAN Vice-President JOYCE SIMKINS Recording Secretary REBA CORN Corresponding Secretary MERRIAM LINN Treasurer.... ....MAE BERNARD Madge Skelley, Advisor Marilyn Balis May Bernard Annabelle Blank Elsie Carlick Ruth Cohen Reba Corn Sylvia Faktorow Marion Goldstein Constance Gould MEMBERS Maye Grosser Mimi Lerner Merriam Linn Jo Nathanson Myrna Newman Charlotte Roum Harriet Rugowitz, Harriete Sagan Madeline Salup Sandra Sarokin Rosalyn Scheibman Joyce Simkins Arlene Snyder Sylvia Weisfeld Esther Weiss Sara Wilf Thelma Yesner Newman Rugowitz Salup Bernard Sarokin Yesner Grosser Corn Simkins Snyder Scheibman Linn Goldstein Blank One Hundred Twenty-nine Fourth Row. Krane, Burkett, Kutra, Green, Muster, Birchenall, Panton, Nice, Moore, Straup, Edwards, Mackenzie. Third Row: Lippman, Yendrick, Bond, Learn, Dosch, Perok, Blackburn, Adams, Zimmerman, Marcus, Heimer, Bowen, Biedlingmaer. Second Row. Smith, Haas, Curran, Houseknecht, Klein, Savelevitz, Berry, Schele, Becker, Clark, Doyle, Valushin. First Row. Tobias, Stapleton, Nolan, Brusiloff, Waskiewicz, Rusby, Ware, Reeser, Higgemeyer, Kelner. CURTIS HALL OFFICERS President JOHANNA YENDRICK Vice-President ALLYNE KASE Secretary BETTY JEAN MUSTER Treasurer ANN NOLAN Social Chairman.... ....RHODA KRANE The former " Main Dormitory " received its name from a vote of its resident women. This year, through the little green gate at the rear of 1808 North Park Avenue have passed girls who are here under the G.I. Bill of Rights, future oral hygienists, pharmacists and chiropodists, in addition to those girls attending Teachers College, School of Business, and the College of Liberal Arts. There are young women residing in Curtis Hall who come from Florida, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, North Carolina, Massachusetts, Texas, Georgia, New Hampshire, Maine, Pennsylvania, and one whose home is in Costa Rica. Mrs. Ethel Trimble has been the able house director of this dormitory, and has supervised its social activities among which have been the Semi-Formal Ball, the Faculty Tea, and the Dormitory Dinner. Because of the housing shortage, the coordinator of religious activities and his wife and child made Curtis Hall their home for the first few months of the year. The Dormitory ' s officers, together with Mrs. Trimble, discuss and act on matters pertaining to the social and physical welfare of the residents of Curtis Hall. Avai One Hundred Thirty Fourth Row: Kasales, Cantor, Austin, Woodring, Binder, Grittie. Third Row: Critchfield, Elpern, Shoemaker, Miller, Augustine, Shochet, Rybak, Wolfe. Second Row: Noll, Shakoski, Gimera, Moore, Sherwood, Klutz, Boyer, Green, Snyder. First Row: O ' Donnell, Pangonis, Croll, Goldvlat, Carr, Klass, Kohn, Miss Fredenbur. WILLIAMS HALL oneii OFFICERS President ; AILEEN CARR Vice-President ELEANOR KLASS Secretary ANNE GILMORE Treasurer MARY LOU CROLL Senate.... ....THELMA KAHN wit) ' tor ol Curtis t Six years ago Sarah and Joseph Williams gave the house at 2000 North Park Avenue to Temple. Since then, Williams Hall has grown with the school and has watched the campus move slowly toward it, up Park Avenue. Those who don ' t live there like Williams Hall for its conservative, comfortable reception rooms and the friendly feeling throughout the house. But there are things that make Williams a special place for the residents things like the Coca-Cola machine, an old piano, and a unique buzzer system. The social season was opened with a tea to welcome the new house mother, Miss Bertha L. Bredenbur. On the night of the Dorm Formal, the girls and their dates gathered at the house after the dance for an ice cream party, thus introducing a new idea on campus. One Hundred Thirty-one WOMEN ' S SENATE OFFICERS President JOANN TYSON Vice-President RHODA KRANE Secretary ROSE MARIE MUSTER Advisor.... ....MRS. ETHEL TRIMBLE Women ' s Senate is that organization on campus which formulates and carries out the regulations governing resident women. It provides an opportunity for the members to participate in a representative governing body and to make decisions for the welfare and order of their fellow students. The Senate is composed of the president and repre- sentatives from the dormitories, and delegates from each sorority having a house on campus. Representatives of approved houses are also included in the Senate ' s membership. The freshman girls on Senate are limited to discussion. They are chosen by general election during the second semester. ItK ike 1 reffl Sea Ta Carr McDonnell Evans Krane Pratt Corey Christie One Hundred Thirty-two Wheeler Stitzel Witwer Lippman Shapiro Patterson WIATT HALL itives of Senate ' s The 52 residents of Wiatt Hall Dormitory have made their house one of the most pleasant on campus. A friendly and cheerful atmosphere prevails throughout the redecorated dormitory. The grand experiences shared together shall always be remembered by the girls from the fun of the Hallowe ' en Scavenger Hunt to the formality of the Spring Faculty Tea. The social program for the year, under the direc ' tion of Charlene Christie, consisted of various successful activities. Beginning with a dormitory picnic in " their own back yard " in September, they followed through with a Hallowe ' en Party, a Homecoming Celebration, a Formal Christmas Ball, an Open House, dinner get- togethers and a Faculty Tea. The closing event was a dinner to honor the departing seniors. November 21, 1946, marked the second anniversary of Wiatt Hall as such, for previously it had been merely 1830 North Park Avenue. OFFICERS President PEGGE COREY Vice-President URSULA GOLDSTEIN Treasurer BARBARA OWENS Secretary DOROTHY FARFEL rv ,pan ipiro linen Fourth Row: Hippie, Northane, Mattern, Luce. Third Row: Steffy, Fetterman, Gwynne, Hancock, Gothel, Stauffenberg, King. Second Row: Miss Clark, White, Levenbrook, Greenberg, Kaplan, Garfinkle, Bucki. First Row: Scott, Feinstein, Borsuch, Farfel, Schwartz, Bowman. One Hundred Thirty-three President Johnson crowning Virginia Wright, Temple University ' s May Queen for 1947. The court Isabel Scott, Kathleen Smith, Rosemary McGirney, Joan O ' Connell, Virginia Wright, Sonny Caplan, Arlene Snyder, Sandra Sarokin, Virginia Clark. One Hundred Thirty-lour Left to Right: Bachman, Weiss, DeRose, Scanlan, Hirsch, Stephenson, Prevail, Anderson, Kaufman, Marcantonio, Janeway, Foster, Lefkoe, Fisher, Levan, Dolin. Mr. Schrag congratulates the veterans upon their election of officers One Hundred Thirty-five ASTRON OFFICERS President JOAN WHEELER Vice-President VIVIAN WOLF Recording Secretary FLORENCE CHAMBERS Corresponding Secretary JANICE CROWTHER Treasurer JUNE HOUSEKNECHT Chaplain ANN WEAVER Any woman student in Temple University who, at the end of her Sophomore year, has attained the scholas- tic and activity requirements, is eligible for membership in the Astron Honor Society. A prospective member may submit her name to the membership committee, whose function it is to evaluate her credentials. Astron Honor Society ' s services to the University are directed into different channels. Each year the society sponsors the sale of Christmas seals for the Philadelphia Tuberculosis and Health Association. This year the members have acted as hostesses on several occasions to the women students of the professional schools and of other centers in the University. MEMBERS Mildred De Silvis Betty Evans Muriel Fried Ruth Frischkopf Doris Green Genevieve Grubnick Helen Hirsch Rhoda Kau Florence King Lenore Lester Marcelle Linett Margaret Lo Monaco Esther Mancinelli Myrna Newman Joan O ' Connell Janet Panton Alice Putnam Lillian Rosen Betty Scheerbaum Margaret Staples Phyllis Strauss Phoebe Weanstein Third Row: Evans, Stukelman, De Silvis, Rosen, Panton. Wolf, Houseknecht, Wheeler, Crowther, LoMonaco, Mrs. Second Row: King, Mancinelli, Newman, Katz, Scheer- Huddy. baum, Strauss, Linett. First Row: Weaver, Chambers, One Hundred Thirty-six BETA GAMMA SIGMA MEMBERS Walter Beyer Jules Blumenthal Mildred DeSilvis Samuel Fisher June Houseknecht Leon Stanley Kuter Frederick Lauder Melvin M. Morris Richard Prevail John Rockel Abraham Weiner Jerome Wilf Back Table: Mack, Prevail, McKeever. Front Table: (Clockwise) Weigand, Lauder, De Silvis, Nuss, Harker, Schrag, Blumenthal, Hoffer, Houseknecht, Rhoads, Fisher. OFFICERS President SAMUEL M. FISHER Vice-President WALTER E. BEYER Secretary-Treasurer MARTHA K. WIEGAND Assistant Secretary JUNE E. HOUSEKNECHT Faculty Advisor IRWIN S. HOFFER Beta Gamma Sigma is the scholastic honor society for Collegiate Schools of Business Administration. Temple University ' s chapter was organized in 1935. About 150 students of the Temple University School of Business Administration have been elected to membership in Beta Gamma Sigma since the organization of the local chapter. In order to be eligible for membership, which is by election only, a student must attain an average of " B " or above. Membership is restricted in any school year to ten percent of the Senior Class and three per- cent of the Junior Class. The principal activities of the chapter consist of in- formal luncheons. The main interest in the organization attaches to the honor of being a member; an honor that is recognized among prominent business men throughout the United States. One Hundred Thirty-seven Standing: Wolfe, Wheeler, Staples, Fairfax. Seated: Lachenmayer, Evans, Putnam, Wright, Weaver. CROWN AND SHIELD OFFICERS President FLORENCE CHAMBERS Vice-President BETTY EVANS Secretary ALICE PUTNAM Treasurer.... ....VIRGINIA WRIGHT The Crown and Shield Honor Society for Health and Physical Education was founded here in 1924. Its pur- pose is to develop professional attitudes as a future teacher, to bring about a cooperative basis of understanding be- tween faculty and students in matters of social and ad- ministrative policies, and to assist fellow students in phases of the professional field. Qualifications for elec- tion into the organization are professional leadership and attitude, and scholarship. Each year Crown and Shield sponsors a welcome party for the new physical education students, a professional meeting for members of the Health and Physical Educa- tion Department, and the initiation and reception of new members combined with a reunion of all Crown and Shield Alumnae. MEMBERS Delores Fairfax Rosemarie Lachenmayer Margaret Staples Anna Mary Weaver Joan Wheeler Virginia Wolfe One Hundred Thirty-eight D OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary.. Treasurer Advisor ZELDA DEVINE DIANE RACHLIS ..MIRIAM SCHWARTZ MARY KUHN BERNICE FLINKER ....MISS WILLARD Delta Phi Upsilon is the National Honorary Fraternity for Early Childhood Education. The Theta Chapter here became active on October 14, 1933. A regular meet- ing is held by the organization every other Thursday. The aim of Delta Phi Upsilon is to promote profes- sional attainments and to set a high goal of achievement before the undergraduate students. MEMBERS Selma Cohn Zelda Devine Bernice Flinker Doris Kalaminsky Mary S. Kuhn Esther Melnick Lynne Orlinger Diane Rachlis Miriam Schwartz Fleurette Zarnoff Carol Zahn DELTA PHI UPSILON Left to Right: Cohn, Zarnoff, Kalan, Kuhn, Schwartz, Melnick, Zahn, Devine. One Hundred Thirty-nine ENGLISH HONORARY SOCIETY The English Honorary Society, founded during the 1920 ' s, maintained a membership of about 50 students until the time of World War II. After that period, stud- ents applied for membership, but now members are chosen on the basis of their average in English and scholastic achievement. When membership decreased greatly because of the war, the society was temporarily disbanded. In 1945 it was revived and is being continued now under the sponsorship of Dr. Elisabeth W. Schneider. During 1946, the society sponsored poetry reading hours in the Browsing Room, provided tutoring, and acted as judges for the Delaware County Women ' s Club Literary Competition. In the spring semester, the group began sponsorship of Open House in the Browsing Room which featured various types of literary discussions. OFFICERS President MARJORIE R. COHEN Vice-President LUCY MALLOY Secretary HILDA PENMAN Treasurer JOSEPH ESREY MEMBERS Be rnard Bail Faith Beldegreen Nathan Bender Helen Blum William Brodsky Marjorie R. Cohen Thomas Dume Marion Else Joseph Esrey Richard Fielder Howard Gershenfield Ruth Henning Helen Hernatkiewicz Sara Jarovasky Rosalie Jenkins Florence King Richard Long Gladys MacFarlane Lucy Malloy Gladys Mann Eleanor Olkes Hilda Penman Harriet Rugowitz Betty L. Scheerbaum Jean Smith Isobel Soil Phyliss Taplinger Muriel Wolfer Left to Right: Spector, Rugowitz, Soil, Scheerbaum, Jarovasky, Duane, Long, Bail, Brodsky, Penman, Fielder, Dr. Schneider, Gershenfeld, King, Swartz. One Hundred Forty Fourth Row: Dubin, Marks, Roth, Rosen, Clark, Kalan, Farnoff, Zahn, Schwartz, Taplinger, Yaffie. Third Row: Frey, Atchick, Beck, Green, Rachlis, Kinser, Hassenplug, Pressler. Second Row: Diamond, Williams, Rabinowitz, Flinker, Melnick, Crowther, Soli. First Row: Henning, Staples, Kron, Cohen, Kuhn, Loigman, Wolf, Scheer- baum, Kashoff. KAPPA DELTA EPSILON The Temple Chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa was founded in 1933 under the title of Kappa Delta Epsilon. Only groups from fully accredited universities and colleges approved by national associations are considered eligible for membership in this professional education sorority. This year ' s activities began with a meeting at which Miss Clara Spackman was guest speaker. Her topic was " Occupational Therapy. " The annual dinner with the University of Pennsylvania Chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa was held in Mitten Hall Clubroom; Dr. Herman Gunder ' sheimer, Tyler Art School, was guest speaker. The year ' s activities ended with a dinner in Mitten Hall Clubroom and the installation of new officers. OFFICERS President CHRISTINE HENNING Vice-President BETTY SCHEERBAUM Corresponding Secretary ISOBEL SOLL Recording Secretary JANICE CROWTHER Treasurer MARION KASHOFF Sponsor MISS MARGARET HASSENPLUG MEMBERS Janice Crowther Laura Evans Carol Field Doris Green Christine Henning Marian Kashoff Florence King Zelda Anna Laigman Esther Melnick Jean Morelli Marilyn Orlinger Alice Putnam Lillian R osen Betty Scheerbaum Miriam Schwartz Isabell Scott Tamara Simon Isobel Soil Margaret Staples Kathryn Veit Joan Wheeler Virginia Wright Carol Zahn One Hundred Forty-one MAGNET SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Left to Right: Sarokin, Miss Coleman, Wright, Clark, Henning, O ' Connell, Zahn, Wheeler, Rugowitz, Scott. j OFFICERS President SANDY SAROKIN Vice-President HARRIET RUGOWITZ Secretary VIRGINIA WRIGHT Treasurer.... ....BETTY SCHEERBAUM MEMBERS Virginia Clark Christine Henning Joan O ' Connell Harriet Rugowitz Sandra Sarokin Isabel Scott Betty Scheerbaum Joan Wheeler Virginia Wright Carol Zahn One Hundred Forty -two The Magnet Honor Society at Temple University was organized to stimulate leadership and scholarship among women students and to be of service to the University. It was founded by Dr. Laura H. Carnell in 1925. Mem- bers are selected from all departments of the under- graduate schools o n a basis of scholastic achievement, campus leadership, and personal eligibility. A cake sale and a tea, which was given in the spring for Alumna; members were included in the year ' s activities. The advisor and sponsor of Magnet is Miss Marion G. Coleman. Sarokin O ' ConneU Rugowitz Scott Wright Zahn Scheerbaum Wheeler Henning Clark One Hundred Forty-three PI MU MEMBERS Fleurette Collier Virginia Clark Helen Little Amelia Rabinowitz Lillian Rosen Frances Russell Sandra Sarokin Harriet Soffa Rita Zawitkowski :..: Aki oo on t Standing: Clark, Rose, Schectman. Seated: Sarokin, Rosen, Soffa. OFFICERS President LILLIAN ROSEN Vice-President RITA ZAWITKOWSKI Recording Secretary FRANCES RUSSELL Corresponding Secretary AMELIA RABINOWITZ Treasurer.... ....HELEN LITTLE In 1928, Miss Ella Wile suggested that the women of the Music Education Department of Teachers College at Temple University petition the national Honorary Musical Fraternity, Sigma Alpha Iota, for the purpose of establishing a society of honor students in music. The plan was approved and the honor society was formed. A committee was appointed to draw up a suitable constitution for the group. This constitution was duly accepted in the fall of 1928. Pi Mu aims to maintain the highest possible standards among its own members and to encourage the same high standards among others, to promote and dignify the profession of music, and to develop loyalty to its Alma Mater. A theater party in honor of freshman women, an an- nual Christmas dinner meeting, the annual Foreign Bene- fit Dinner, and an open meeting at which Gordon Hos- tettler, instructor in public speaking, was the main speaker, were among the activities of Pi Mu during this past year. The group is sponsored by faculty member Miss Emily V. Smith. One Hundred Forty-four ' ! ! PI GAMMA MU MEMBERS OFFICERS President LEONARD BALABAN Secretary MILDRED DE SILVIS Advisors DR. CLAUDE C. BOWMAN DR. RUSSEL MACK DR. ROY BUCKW ALTER The National Fraternity of Pi Gamma Mu was or- ganized in 1924 for the purpose of combining scholarship, social service, and a scientific attitude toward all social questions. The Eta Chapter was chartered at Temple University in 1929. During the year the group sponsors a series of dinner meetings at which guest speakers address the members on current problems and developments in the field of Social Science. Invitation to membership is open to all students who have done outstanding work in the Social Sciences. Emilie Auerbach Leonard Balaban Martin Bashoff Josephine Beckwith Walter Beyer John Boag Marietta Bortz Marvin Bressler Marjorie Cohen Clara Damiani Albert Dannenhirsch Mildred De Silvis Samuel Fisher Jacob Fried Herman Hamot Rhoda Harris Gilbert Hill June Houseknecht Corrine Kalodner Molly Ann Kaplan Marion Kashoff Edward Kobler Ruth Koplin Adele Kurtz Edward Lavin Robert Laphew Bernard Lipskin Eleanor Miller Nathan Mitchell Marvin Mitnick Melvin Morris Laura Nichols Joan O ' Connell Oliver Park Hilda Penman Richard Prevail Arline Rosenfield Sidney Rosen Shirley Rubin Francis Scanlan Elizabeth Scheerbaum Ruth Seres Beatrice Snyder Richard Stephenson Blanche Stukelman Albert Tapler Raymond Tarr Margaret Tindall William Troth Alfred Vishnev Phoebe Weansten Ruth Weinman Herman Wohl Carol Zahn Albert Zanger Fifth Row: Beyer, Dannenhirsch, Lipskin, Boag. Fourth Row: Tapler, Rosen, Marshall, Morris, Taplinger. Third Row: Prevail, Tarr, Vishnev, Epstein, De Wolf, Dr. Mack. Second Row: Mrs. Fairlamb, Bortz, Rosenfield, Kaplan, Davidon, Nichols, Stukelman, Shantz, Kashof. First Row: Dr. Bowman, Snyder, De Silvis, Balaban, Harris. One Hundred Forty-five THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi, national women ' s professional jour- nalism fraternity, functions on the Temple campus as an honorary group. Girls must have an average of B minus in journalism in order to be eligible for membership. During the year, the girls held two teas at which Freshman women in the department were informed of the ideals of the organization and given the opportunity to meet the upperclassmen. At a coke hour in the spring, the girls showed movies demonstrating the workings of a small city daily. With Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s journalism fraternity, the Theta Sigs sponsored the Scribes Ball in February. They also participated in a journalism mixer dance towards the end of second semester, designed to bring together journal- ism students in the centers as well as at the main campus. OFFICERS President MAE MOORE Vice-President ROSEMARY McGIRNEY Secretary BETTY STECK Treasurer.... ....MARION DRONEY I Th inl! ism. tiang ducte honor yart Moore McGirney Steck Droney Stukelman One Hundred Forty-six SIGMA DELTA CHI . the girlj snail city ' Utonity, ry. ley flidsth; journal- campus. Standing: Harvey, Pavlov, Worthington, Crompton, Miller, Schonberger. Seated: Mr. Perry, Kaskin, Freed- man, Stevenson, Dannenhirsch, Lipskin. The Temple Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi was started in 1930, with Henry E. Birdsong, professor of journal- ism, as advisor. Sigma Delta Chi has endeavored to more adequately prepare the undergraduate for pro- fessional journalistic work through association with prac- ticing newspapermen, and through the years, it has in- ducted outstanding professional men in journalism as honorary members. J. Douglas Perry was elected this year to succeed Professor Birdsong. Practically inactive during the war, the Temple Chap- ter has gotten back on its pre-war footing with a well- rounded program of business meetings, dinner meetings and smokers held at scheduled times throughout the school year, to benefit by the experiences of trained newspapermen who are frequent speakers. Outstanding activity was the Scribes ' Ball on Feb. 28, the first in 6 years, held in conjunction with Theta Sigma Phi, journal- ism sorority. Glen Gray and his orchestra provided the music. OFFICERS President BERNARD LIPSKIN Vice-President HERBERT M. FREEDMAN Secretary ROBERT PAVLOFF Treasurer.... ....ALBERT DANNENHIRSCH One Hundred Forty-seven SCRIBES John Powers crowning Queen Beverly Weiland while King Bill Heckler looks Arriving at Scribes Ball King Bill and Queen Beverly walk past the admiring dancers One Hundred Forty-eight BALL Spectators at the coronation One Hundred Forty-nine Contestants Mai and Female FRATERNITIES SORORITIES PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES GREEKS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL A centralized group comprised of two representatives for each fraternity on campus, the Interfraternity Council integrates and supervises fraternity affairs of the Uni ' versity. With a full complement of member fraternities, the Council has been continuing its policy of making Temple fraternity-minded, and has been working closely with the National Interfraternity Conference to assure the best possible management of the fraternity system. Scholarship and school spirit and activities have been the keynote of the Council ' s activities program. Adviser Dean A. Blair Knapp, has in no small measure been re- sponsible for the continued success of the group in its postwar renaissance. OFFICERS President AL ZANGER Vice-President SANFORD A. WILSON Recording Secretary HAL SMOLINSKY Corresponding Secretary BOB TRIOZZI Treasurer.... ....FRANK O ' DONNELL One Hundred Fifty-four MEMBERS Alpha Phi Delta. Bob Triozzi Pi Lambda Phi Sanford A. Wilson Norman Reiss Theta Kappa Phi John Kolibas Bob Buhrman Delta Sigma Pi Al Zanger Marty Pagliughi Ed Kaminski Sigma Phi Epsilon Frank O ' Donnell Zeta Lambda Phi Don Spivack Jerry Johnson Phi Alpha Hal Smolinski Sigma Pi Richard Stephenson Richard Prevail Zanger O ' Donnell Janeway Wilson Kolibas Smolinsky Durso Pagliughi Spivack Fine Triozzi Johnson Prevail One Hundred Fifty-five ALPHA PHI DELTA BETA DELTA CHAPTER Founded at Syracuse University in 1914 16 Active Chapters OFFICERS Consul BOB TRIOZZI Pro-Consul WILLIAM Di GEORGE Recording Tribune FRANK MARATEA Corresponding Tribune DOMENIC A. DeBIAS Quaestor ....FREDERICK DeMARTINIS The Beta Delta boys were well received at the national convention in Syracuse where they were presented with the Best Chapter Award in commendation of their great achievements. At Temple, the all-out efforts of the Brothers of Alpha Phi Delta warranted University recognition on the Mag- net Service Award Plaque and second prize in the Home- Coming Day parade. Besides being actively represented in a host of campus organizations, the Brothers were suc- cessful socially by sponsoring Post ' Induction Dinner- Dances as well as informal parties and dances, including their Second Annual Purple and White Dance. With her many Brothers returning home from the service, Beta Delta shows promise for much more. One Hundred Fifty-six MEMBERS 1947 Al Cypress John Esposito Bob Triozzi 1948 Frank Biondo Domenic DeBias William DiGeorge Frank Maratea William Rugeriis Lou Russo Jimmy Spinelli Frank Trama 1949 Joe Bruno Jesse Cancelli Lou DelDuca James Del Fidio Edward DeVita Frank DiGuiseppe Paul Fiorino John Fuini John Genzano Matt LoMonaco Frank Montemuro Al Papola Joe Papola Matt Santangelo Danny Santomero 1950 Gene Aversa Al Colubiale Vincent Carosella Vito Merlo Lou Vasta Triozzi De Martinis Di Guiseppe Di George Esposito Maratea De Bias Biondo Trama the One Hundred Fifty-seven DELTA SIGMA PI Edo Eds T - Art Sa Wi Wt Rii OMEGA CHAPTER 1841 North Park Avenue Founded at New York University in 1907 42 Active Chapters OFFICERS Headmaster MARTIN PAGLIUGHI Senior Warden RICHARD SAUDER Junior Warden JAMES OWENS Treasurer JOSEPH MESSA Scribe ROBERT DUNPHY Chancellor.... ....FRANK SCANLAN A professional fraternity in the field of commerce, Delta Sigma Pi numbers among its members many promi- nent figures in the business world and no less than six members of the Temple University faculty and ad- ministration. The present chapter is well represented in all phases of extracurricular activities with members holding down posts in student government, and other key undergradu- ate positions. Although a preponderance of the older brothers are leaving the active rolls through graduation this year Delta Sig has little to fear, for it has built up a large strong nucleus of lowerclassmen to carry Omega on to greater triumphs in the future. i One Hundred Fifty-eight 1947 James J. Morris Edmund Kanin Edward R. Lynch Theodore A. Serfas, Jr. John McGill Robert B. Marsh George W. Roberson Arthur E. Weidner Samuel Frock Walter Ford Wm. T. MacNew Richard E. Sauder Robert P. Weber Albert F. Zanger Robert J. Dunphy Francis A. Scanlan Martin L. Pagliughi Frank Kalmbach John Moore Rudi Wuennenberg Donald W. Hyde 1948 Joseph L. Messa Edmund J. Kaminski Paul W. Klug Joseph F. Huckel Wm. E. Williams Anthony J. Smoluk Arthur D. Copestakes James S. Love Myron A. Clark 1949 Jere Zullinger Frederick T. Kain Richard Cross, III Theodore Zenuk, Jr. Joseph Komarnicki Francis W. Duch John F. Fricko George R. Ludlow Robert H. March Charles B. Taylor Robert A. Vitale Edward H. Roberts 1950 Robert Eltringham Edward G. Humeny Richard A. Muhl Fred J. Robinson John P. Santry Harry A. Scheibner Paul Yuschak Pagliughi Ford Clark Roberson Sauder Sodoma Hockstrasser Klug Owens Zanger Kaminski Parry Duchs One Hundred Fifty-nine Scanlan Serfas Dolan Copestakes Messa Weidner Smith Zenuk Dunphy Kalmbach Moore Kanin PHI ALPHA ALPHA BETA CHAPTER 1907 North Park Avenue Founded at George Washington University in 1914 21 Active Chapters OFFICERS Grand Regent HAL SMOLINSKY Keeper of the Sacred Scrolls LAURENCE LEV AN Vice-Grand Regent LEONARD REISMAN Keeper of Exchequer EDDIE KANE Bearer of the Mace MORRIS RESNICK Phi Alpha experienced one of its most successful years in its history with all but a few men returning from service and its ranks further swelled by the induction of several new members. An extensive social program was climaxed by the Spring Formal at the Melrose Country Club, while the Phi Alphans maintained their position among the leaders on Campus. Always looking to greater things, Alpha Beta Chapter views the future with vigorous and inspired interest and hope to be one of the factors instrumental in making a bigger and better Temple socially, academically and fraternally. One Hundred Sixty MEMBERS 1947 Hal Smolinsky Eddie Kane Sheldon Rosenberg Gordon Fine Jerry Bass Burton Levine Jack Zagrans 1948 Larry Levan Lenny Reisman Edward Helfant Lester Felton Harold Estersohn Nathan Berlant Norman Cronfeld Les Greenberg Marvin Leiberman Morton Molotsky Cliff Perlman Herbert Levitt Marvin Sukonik Philip Weler 1949 Maurice Ginsberg George Kripitz Felix Bass Alan Stutz Jules Belitsky Harold Cramer Herbert Desman Robert Klovsky Mark Dolin Robert Bredt William Ackerman Edward Mazur Seymour Sandier 1950 Allan Rauchman David Gallner Marv Gable Leon Leppel Manuel Davis Edward Lubin Ralph Rothkugel Martin Lenow Mike Slott Arnold Snyder : 1 Smolinsky Bass Gallner Fine Levan Rosenberg Estersohn Stutz Reisman Dolin Berlant Rothkugel Kane Kripitz Desman Bass Resnick Cramer Leno w Wexler Zagrans Molotsky Bredt Cronfeld One Hundred Sixty-one PI LAMBDA PHI ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER 2011 North Park Avenue Founded at Yale University in 1895 36 Active Chapters OFFICERS Rex THEODORE S. HALPERN Archon SANFORD A. WILSON Keeper of Exchequer ROBERT L. COLE Scribe SEYMOUR J. WELLIKSON Marshal!.... ....SIDNEY ROSENBLIT 1947 Robert L. Cole Theodore S. Halpern Edwin L. Virshup Sanford A. Wilson Berton Melnick Stanley Neigut Marlin Levin 1948 Jules Malamud Norman Epstein Sheldon Feldman MEMBERS Seymour J. Wellikson Norman Nuddle 1949 Norman Grossman William Pomerantz Ernest Rovins Samuel Stern Victor Nibauer Sidney Rosenblit Richard Gross Robert Miller Martin Eisenberg Marvin Welsch Jerry Dubosarsky 1950 Marvin Black Ben Burdetsky Robert Dee Barton Goldenberg Marlin Freedman Norman Reiss Oscar Packer Isadore Lock Arnold Silverman One Hundred Sixty-two Though they remained active throughout the war years, Pi Lambda Phi became one of the many campus organizations to rehouse itself when the chapter pro ' cured a new home shortly before the advent of the cur- rent academic session. It has been the group ' s foremost interest to make the house comfortable and functional since that time. However, the Alpha Deltans have not given their attention to the remodeling and adapting of their home to the exclusion of extracurricular activities in which they have always held a prominent position. A full social calendar, as well as active participation in all University events, kept the Pilam banner flying high on the campus. Reaching a peak of a successful rushing season, Alpha Delta inducted one of its largest pledge classes in history, many of the initiates moving into the house and taking an immediate active role. Halpern Wolfsfeld Pomerantz Wilson Melnick Dubosarsky Wellikson Aron Nibauer Cole Cole Miller Rosenblit Muddle Rovina Virshup Grossman Wasserman One Hundred Sixty-three SIGMA PHI EPSILON I MU CHAPTER 1815 North Park Avenue Founded at University of Richmond in 1901 72 Active Chapters OFFICERS President VanZANDT JANEWAY Vice-President WILLIAM J. MURRAY, JR. Comjjtrolier CLEMENT J. GROODY Historian ANTHONY N. DURSO Secretary ROBERT H. WOODSIDE Guard FREDERICK G. HALL House Manager REESE E. TIMMONS The Sig Eps new chapter house " with the red door " has been open for the first full school year since 1942, through the help of a strong and active school alumni group. Official house warming was held in March with Templites giving the rejuvenated Mu Chapter a real welcome back. Ray Burkley was guest of honor at the affair, because of his interest in helping obtain the house and seeing that the boys got over the rough spots safely. Getting back into the swing of things meant a wide range of social activities including a joint formal with the alumni, a party for the Delta Sigs, the sister sorority, a get-together with the U of P Sig Eps, Alumni Day, and Parents ' Week End. Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s roster of 52 actives is the largest in its history. One Hundred Sixty-four MEMBERS 1947 George P. Barlow, Jr. Kenneth O. Ditmars, Jr. Clement J. Groody Edmund F. Harvey VanZandt Janeway, Jr. Donald E. McLaughlin Frank O ' Donnell Robert H. Woodside 1948 Anthony N. Durso Frederick C. Hall Charles J. Lentz, Jr. William T. Ravina Warren C. Rozelle 1949 Charles B. Capoldi John Bilhartz Jay M. Barber, Jr. Thomas J. Carroll Harvey R. DeKrafft Robert W. Fertig William A. Forr Edmund F. Harvey Frank B. Hotstetter Robert L. McCormick, Jr. William J. Murray, Jr. R. Langrall Insley Harold Rodgers, Jr. Robert D. Sayres Peter G. Slotterer Reese E. Timmons 1950 Frank E. Morgan James E. Hartnett Mark H. Brown Frederick J. Barlow Brinton C. Piez Joseph H. Reiter John A. Wooley Robert E. Ennis Dental W. Edward Carrol K)DY wide ithe ity,J r, and fj in I Janeway Murray Barlow O ' Donnell Slotterer McLaughlin Hall Groody Durso Woodside Ditmars Carrol McCormick Ravina Harvey Sayers Timmons Farr Insley One Hundred Sixty -five SIGMA PI KAPPA CHAPTER 2016 North Park Avenue Founded at Vincennes University in 1897 24 Active Chapters OFFICERS Sage WILSON D. ANDERSON First Counselor RICHARD W. STEPHENSON, III Second Counselor THOMAS MICHAEL Third Counselor SAVERIO A. GARAFALO Fourth Counselor NELSON FUTCH Herald.... ....RALPH A. CHIMEL . Sigma Pi continues to reign supreme in numbers on the University list of fraternities with an active roll of 52 and a pledge class of 18. Despite the fact that they have as yet not acquired living quarters for the organization, they have plans for occupation of a new home soon. Big event for the Sigma Pi boys was their annexing the Greek Sing plaque for the third successive year to lead in this phase of the Greek Week End. Curtailed by the lack of a chapter home, Kappa, never ' theless, went all out to enjoy a successful social season sponsoring affairs in Mitten Hall and local hotels and country clubs. A well-rounded group, Kappamen are prominent in every phase and activity in the school. One Hundred Sixty-six MEMBERS 1947 Wilson D. A nderson William A. Bonsbach Alfred J. Capkovic Allan A. Glatthorn Edward H. Hall Morris A. Holsizer Carlton J. Lake Thomas J. Michael Richard E. Prevail Burton W. Siglin Frederick H. Wescoe 1948 Gordon Burley J. Richard Dallas John F. Deitrich William A. Dunkin George T. Garver Robert S. Hartman Frank W. Hauser Elmer W. Lyster, Jr. Robert S. C. Miller John D. Reynolds John J. Skiffington Richard Stephenson III Elmer Smith Alfred R. Wirth 1949 Russel G. Carpenter Ralph A. Chimel Randolph H. Cobb, Jr. Kenneth W. Dorsey Nelson H. Futch Saverio A. Garafalo John Gurtovoy Frederick Holzworth, Jr. Luther A. Kleintob, Jr. William H. Kuser Alfred M. Lowe, Jr. Robert C. Pfeilsticker Darwin W. Rannels Edward Reibel Robert F. Silva 1950 Billy W. Johnson Paul Edwin Martin Robert Adams Martin Harry H. Morton Paul D. Rockel Anderson Glathorn Hauser Patchell Michael Holsizer Johnson Reibel Garafalo Wescoe Garver Dunkin Futch Lake Dallas Rannels Chimel Capkovic Howell Lyster Prevail Miller Dorsey Gable Hall Lowe Hartman Burley One Hundred Sixty-seven THETA KAPPA PHI IOTA CHAPTER 1722 North Park Avenue Founded at Lehigh University in 1919 15 Active Chapters OFFICERS President RALPH J. FOSTER Vice-president AL BOUFFARD Secretary JOHN J. KARCH Treasurer BERNARD J. DANEY Sergeant-at-Arms JOSEPH PALIS Historian.... ...JOHN GINDA Theta Kappa Phi, national Catholic fraternity, cele- brated its return to campus and its fifteenth anniversary at Temple simultaneously with a formal dinner-dance at the Overbrook Country Club in May. Forced to abandon activity because of the war, the men of Iota returned to renew the fraternity ' s principles of " cultivating and furthering friendship, loyalty and scholar ' ship among the brothers, " and these aims were the key note of the year ' s activities. Taking its place as an important cog in University functions, Theta Kap kept up its standards by participating in a wide social, athletic and academic program. One Hundred Sixty-eight MEMBERS 1947 Michael McDonough James McDonnell John Purcell Frank Shields Joseph McGlone 1948 Ralph J. Foster Al Bouffard Robert Buhrman Frank Dyer John Ginda William Giltinan Andrew Hritz John Karch John Kolibas James Mahoney Thomes Miles Joseph Palis Joseph Papiano Frank Varga Roger Sullivan Alexander Kosta Frank Garrahan Walter Macenka Bernard Daney 1949 Thomas Bender Charles Bonner Anthony Caravello John Murray John Timko Frank Poswistilo Henry Siegle 1950 Fred Litrenta William Gannon Albert Keighley Al Vincek Steve Pacykowski Robert Feldman George Marks Thomas Cleary Ed Brady Foster Kolibas Mahoney Bouffard Bender Palis Karch Varga Caravello Daney Buhrman Timko Ginda Kosta Macenka Hritz Papiano McDonough One Hundred Sixty-nine t ZETA LAMBDA PHI OFFICERS Grand Exalted Ruler JULES BLUMENTHAL Vice Grand Ruler IRVING WEISS Scribe GENE HELLER Bursar HORACE HERBSMAN Corresponding Scribe GENE COHEN LOCAL FRATERNITY 2006 North Park Avenue I Chief among the varied interests of Zeta Lambda Phi during the year past was the reoccupation of their home which they had vacated during the war years. As soon as they were able, in July, the men renovated the premises, adding many improvements and conveniences, so that the house was in tip-top condition for the fall semester. During the past year Zeta Lam reigned supreme in the scholarship ratings, not only topping the fraternities, but having an overall rating higher than University men in general. The social season was highlighted by two formal dances in the winter and spring, at which time the men were able to display their accomplishments to the many alumni in attendance. One Hundred Seventy MEMBERS 1947 Jerry Johnson Lenny Rosenthal Macabee Kaskin Leonard Shtendel Harold Finkelman Gene Heller Herbert Freedman Irv Levin Leonard Edelman Arnold Rosenthal Dave Fox Robert Jules Blumenthal Jack Harrison 1948 Al Kremer Jerry Suckle Jake Bariss Matthew Silverman Bernard Horowitz Irv Weiss Gene Cohen Milt Zimmerman Marvin Sandier Nelson Romisher Benjamin Fishbein Robert Hoffman Morton Aronson 1949 Sam Koravant Bus Merliss Ken Cooperstein Jerry Rednor Horace Herbsman Teddy Seidenberg Sidney Black 1950 Morton Watnick Stanley Axenfield Johnson Spivack Finkelman Horowitz Blumenthal Silverman Levin Sandier Herbsman Freedman Harrison Bariss Schtendel Rosenthal Lederer Hoffman Entin Heller Black Fishbein One Hundred Seventy-one Greek Dinner Watching a Vincent Lopez specialty Vincent Lopez signing autographs WEEK One Hundred Seventy-two Dean Knapp introducing the speaker at Greek Dinner Gl EEK (Xtialtf The Theta Sigs at Greek Sing Sigma Pi once more they take the Greek Sing plaque EEK END SPE performs One Hundred Seventy-three PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President MARION DRONEY Vice-President NAOMI HARTMAN Recording Secretary NATALIE LEVIN Corresponding Secretary JOAN O ' CONNELL Treasurer BETTY SCHEERBAUM Advisor.... ....DEAN GERTRUDE PEABODY The Pan Hellenic Association of Temple University acts as a co-ordinating body for the ten social sororities on campus. Each sorority president is a representative in the organization. Pan Hellenic strives to foster better intersorority relationships and to encourage high scholastic standards among the Greek women at the University. The Pan Hellenic Scholarship Cup is awarded an- nually to the sorority which has maintained the highest scholastic average during the previous year. This cup is presented at the annual Pan Hellenic Tea, which for- mally opens the spring rushing season for girls eligible to become sorority members. The association supports various charity drives through- out the year and is active in campus affairs. Each year Pan Hellenic works in cooperation with the Interfraternity Council to sponsor Greek Week End, with its sing, dinner and formal Greek Ball. One Hundred Seventy-four REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Sigma Alpha Naomi Hartman Alpha Sigma Tau Betty Schcerbaum Delta Sigma Epsilon Eleanor Miller Phi Delta Tau Adele Orchow Phi Sigma Delta Natalie Zdaniewicz Phi Sigma Sigma Natalie Levin Phi Lambda Sigma Rose Palazzo Iota Alpha Pi Florence King Theta Sigma Upsilon Joan O ' Connell Theta Upsilon Barbara Jean Smith i for- He to Entity Imner Droney Schcerbaum Miller Hartman O ' Connell Smith Orchow Levin King Zdaniewicz One Hundred Seventy-five ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER 1938 North Park Avenue Founded at Farmville State Normal School in 1901 32 Active Chapters OFFICERS President NAOMI HARTMAN Vice-President CAROL ZAHN Recording Secretary MARILYN DeNOOYER Corresponding Secretary JOANN TYSON Treasurer ELAINE BURKETT Registrar ISABEL SCOTT Editor ROSEMARY BAWN Chaplain JANET PANTON House Manager ANN WEAVER Homecoming Week End was just as much fun as ever for the girls of Kappa Chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha. The excitement of increased competition moved girls along to the fun of all-out efforts on parade and house decorations. The Alumni dinner held Friday evening of Homecoming Week End was lovely. The Mother ' Patroness degree was awarded to a group of our patronesses in an impressive evening ceremony held in the late fall. The girls have been busily engaged with charitable efforts too. They helped buy a ceiling projector used to flash pictures of books on the ceiling above hospital patients. They have provided reading hours and other services to settlement houses. All in all, this has been an exciting and worthwhile year for Alpha Sigma Alpha. One Hundred Seventy-six MEMBERS 1947 Rosemary Bawn Elaine Burkett Nathalie Cadwallader Florence Chambers Virginia Clark Marilyn DeNooyer Anne Jane Gilson Naomi Hartman June Houseknecht Regina Nice Mildred Olson Janet Panton Virginia Ried Isabel Scott June Seitz Mary Sell Violet Stuart Joann Tyson Eleanor Walsh Virginia Wright Thelma Wuchter 1948 Eileen Anderson Dorothy Greene Jeannette Grove Jane Moore Emily Sherwood Ann Weaver 1949 Ruth Addis Betty Baker Mary Jane Brady Jane Carter Charlene Christi Carolyn Cook Marian Harris Miriam Hippie Ruth Houchins Ruth Moore Jem Nolt Dorothy Osier Marian Philips Patricia Reed Patricia Rhoades Patricia Rusby Jean Sonne Isabel Swan Elaine Sweigart Irene White i Hartman Weaver Wright Moore Nolt Zahn Olson Walsh Ried Baker De Nooyer Tyson Burkett Scott Bawn Lachenmayer Wuchter Cadwallader Clark Chambers Steeley Houseknecht Moore Wildermuth Seitz Sweigart Philips Osier Brady Nice Sonne Hippie Harris Christi Gilson Panton Reed Cook Grove Rusby One Hundred Seventy-seven ALPHA SIGMA TAU LAMBDA CHAPTER Founded at Michigan State Normal College in 1899 20 Active Chapters The Lambda Chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau of Temple University was installed June, 1926. There were eight members and an advisor, Miss N. Elizabeth Monroe. In 1929, Miss Monroe left the chapter as advisor. Mrs. Ethel Harris Kirby, who had previously been a patroness, be ' came the advisor until 1941. Mrs. Mildred Fairlamb was initiated as advisor October, 1946. The chapter won permanent possession of the Pan ' Hellenic Scholarship cup for having the highest average for three successive years. OFFICERS President BETTY SCHEERBAUM Vice-President ' . MARJORIE HOFMEISTER Treasurer DORIS WETTER Recording Secretary JEAN GILBERT Corresponding Secretary RUTH TRAUGER One Hundred Seventy-eight MEMBERS 1947 Jean Gilbert Grace McQuistion Betty Scheerbaum Doris Wetter 1948 Marjorie Hofmeister Ruth Trauger 1949 Sara Jane App Margaret Green Inez Plumley Carolyn Pottser Margaret Woodring IB Scheerbaum Gilbert Green Hofmeister Trauger Woodring Wetter McQuistion Plumley One Hundred Seventy-nine DELTA SIGMA EPSILON KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER 1922 North Park Avenue Founded at Miami University Teachers College in 1914 36 Active Chapters OFFICERS President ELEANOR MILLER Vice-President MARY LOUISE JONES Recording Secretary ESTHER MANCINELLI Corresponding Secretary KATHERYN BIEHN Treasurer JEAN MAGIN Chaplain MARION DRONEY Historian CAROLYN BOBB Sergeant BETTY GUTHRIE The Delta Sigs really started their year with a " bang. " In August they held their National Conclave in Phila- delphia which gave the girls a chance to entertain their Delta Sig sisters in our own " fair city. " The girls have been very active in school affairs this year. They are quite proud of the beautiful plaque they won for the best-decorated house during Homecoming festivities. Throughout the year, they met with their alums at luncheons, card parties, and house socials. The alums hold their meetings every month at the sorority house. At Christmas time this year the girls were busily wrapping and packing gifts to be sent to the leper colony at Carville, Louisiana. The Delta Sigs have also made their contributions to social service through the Com- munity Chest and March of Dimes drives. The Delta Sigs entertained this year with a semi- formal dance held in March for sorority members and alums. The dance, along with all the other parties and activities, went to make this year a really successful one for Delta Sigma Epsilon. One Hundred Eighty MEMBERS 1947 Marion Droney Betty Evans Mary Louise Jones Betty Guthrie Eleanor Miller Barbara Steiner Joan Wheeler 1948 Virginia Bosler Betty Grafly Mildred Jane Kemner Esther Mancinelli Ann Nolan Ann Stapleton Mimi Stitzell 1949 Doris Bessey Kathryn Biehn Carolyn Bobb Phyllis Klutz Mary Kovach Jean Magin Jean Reid Dorothy Schumann June Spahr Anne Yeakel PLEDGES Kathleen Godshall Virginia Johnston Vera Kwochka Doris Lohman Bette Peters Doris Todd Marie Zipf Miller Droney Grafly Klutz Jones Guthrie Kemner Kovach Bobb Nolan Spahr Mancinelli Evans Stapleton Yeakel Biehn Steiner Stitzell Reid Magin Bessey Schumann Wheeler One Hundred Eighty-one IOTA ALPHA PI OFFICERS Chancellor FLORENCE KING Vice-Chancellor SUNNY STARR Recording Scribe MARCELLE LINETT Corresponding Scribe HELEN HIRSCH Treasurer GENEVIEVE GRUBNICK Rush Captain HARRIET KILISKY The girls of Iota Alpha Pi, Sigma Chapter, recently celebrated their first anniversary as members of a national sorority. They were formerly known as Rho Lambda Phi. In the past year they have entertained Freshmen women at regular scheduled Coke and Cookie Capers. In addition, they sponsored a Punch Hour at the Sopho- more Dance last Winter. Among their annual events were a formal dinner-dance and a Mother ' s Day Tea. During the Christmas vacation, three of the girls, Florence King, Harriet Kilisky, and Esther Melnick, attended a national convention in New York. One Hundred Eighty-two SIGMA CHAPTER Founded at Hunter College in 1901 16 Active Chapters MEMBERS 1947 Emily Auerbach Roslyn Hawtof Florence King Marcelle Linett Florence Obel Sunny Starr Shirley Singer 1948 Genevieve Grubnick Helen Hirsch Harriet Kilisky Florence Wallens 1949 Harriet Foreman Sunny Garfinkle Molly Ann Kaplan Shirley Moskowitz Joan Mosko Eve Saicvetz Adele Schecter June Schwartz PLEDGES Roslyn Krasnick King Grubnick Obel Starr Kilisky Singer Sachs Linett Auerbach Melnick Hirsch Hawtof Krasnick One Hundred Eighty-three PHI DELTA TAU LOCAL SORORITY 2001 North Park Avenue Founded at Temple University in 1940 OFFICERS President ADELE ORCHOW Vice-President MURIAL WOLFER Recording Secretary ROSE WHITE Corresponding Secretary LYNNE REESE Treasurer EDITH LITMAN Chaplain ....RHODA KATZ After spending a hectic summer painting, papering and redecorating, Phi Delta Tau opened the doors of its new house at 2001 N. Park Avenue this fall. Moving into this house meant the fulfillment of the girls ' greatest ambition to own a home of their own. The social season was officially opened during home- coming week end. The girls danced down Broad Street in Indian regalia and war paint, chanting an Indian song and beating their tom-toms. The girls really whooped when their house came in second in the judging of house decorations. Other highlights include a tea in honor of Mrs. Eliza- beth Brophy, an informal dance at the Bellevue-Stratford, and a winter formal held in Mitten Hall honoring the February graduates. At the frequent Friday night open houses, the girls entertained students from surrounding colleges. One Hundred Eighty-four MEMBERS 1947 Evelyn Birenbaum Selma Block Rhoda Katz Marilyn Kron Edith Litman Adele Orchow Miriam Orchow Vivian Reed Janice Rubin Thelma Shon Phyllis Taplinger Sonia Kaplan 1948 Ida Cohen Sylvia Diamond Naomi Feldman Eleanor Friedman Clair Franos Ruth Frishkopf Natalie Greenberg Doris Green Ruth Lichman Penny Parris Lynne Reese Gloria Schonberger Gladys Shapes Rosalie Shragowitz Phyllis Steinbaum Lynne Virshup Marilyn Wolpert 1949 Bernice Fels Ruth Goldfarb Betsy Ann Rott Jane Barris Marilyn Margeretten Arleen Wedun Cynthia Wellman sow JLFER m tEESE [MAN hois Efa- rforJ, ,z tie I Orchow Wolfer White Katz Glassman Kron Kaplan Shon Schonberger Shragowitz Steinbaum Virshup N. Feldman Margeretten B. Feldman Block Satinsky Reed Litman Wedun Lester Rosenzweig Orchow Jacobs One Hundred Eighty-five PHI SIGMA SIGMA XI CHAPTER 193 5 North Broad Street Founded at Hunter College in 1913 21 Active Chapters OFFICERS Archon . " NATALIE LEVIN Vice-Archon LOIS BROWN Scribe MARILYN WITLIN Tribune DOLLY ROMM Bursar RAE SACKS Phi Sigma Sigma was founded at Hunter College, New York, on November 26, 1913, by ten girls who desired to create more tangible bonds of the friendliness they held for each other. A period of rapid expansion. At present there are 27 active chapters in the United States and Canada. In 1924 the need for a fraternal publication brought into existence the " Sphinx, " which is published quarterly. Divisional Conferences have come into being for the dis- cussion of more regional problems. The passing of years has brought about the formation of a strong alumnae or- ganization. The alumnae and undergraduate organiza- tions work together on philanthropic drives. In addition, each active and alumnae chapter carries on some local project which works for social betterment, and all chap- ters contribute to various national funds. Today with our numerous chapters spread throughout the country, we carry aloft the ideals of service and social betterment, honesty, sincerity, high scholarship and splen- did womanhood. One Hundred Eighty-six MEMBERS 1947 Lois Brown Annette Buchman Sophia Davidowitz Gerry Dubin Florence Fuerst Natalie Levine Elaine Levitt Shirley Ostrum Ella Flavin Dolly Romm Sue Ring Shirley Rubin Rae Sacks Bea Snyder Blanche Stukelman Phyllis Weinstein Marilyn Witlin 1948 Libby Abrams Gerry Bass Lee Caplan Sue Chernick Marilyn Fairman Evelyn Fourer Connie Glassman Marcy Goodman Betty Hexter Eleanor Klass Joan Kleinfield Aidee Lesse Helene Odlen Harriet Orlinsky Beverlee Reichelsheimer Breena Rosenberg Shirley Weinstein 1949 Elaine Gross Rhoda Hollander Nora Koral Sussie Levitz Doris Rothman Levin Snyder Fuerst Orlinsky Brown Stukelman Davidowitz Rothman Witlin Ring Allanoff Hexter Sacks Wolkin Levitt Levitz Bass Dubin Flavin Karol Goodman Buchman Ostrum Caplan Rubin One Hundred Eighty-seven THETA SIGMA UPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER 1936 North Park Avenue Founded at Kansas State Teachers College in 1921 16 Active Chapters OFFICERS President JOAN O ' CONNELL Vice-President GERALDINE WITMER Secretary ROSEMARY McGIRNEY Treasurer DORA PEARSON Editor MAE MOORE House Manager MARTHA PATTERSON Advisor.... ....MRS. EDIE KLAIN Theta Sigma Upsilon Sorority celebrated its twenty fifth anniversary this past summer. A National Con- vention was held in Canada. Gamma chapter was well represented, returning home with several awards. The first of the Fall activities was a dance held by the pledges in honor of the actives. Homecoming Week End followed with the usual preparations for a float and house decorations taking up all spare time. We were well re- warded by receiving honorable mention for our house decorations. Teas were given in honor of two of our housemothers. Mrs. Mabel Rutter of Bloomsburg, Pa., was with us for one semester, and then due to illness, had to leave. Mrs. Margaret Eves of Millville, Pa. is our present housemother. We concluded our year ' s activities with the initiation of our pledges, a Mother Patroness Tea, a senior party, and a Spring formal. OCo, s Sun, One Hundred Eighty-eight MEMBERS 1947 Elaine Beehler Doris Cholerton Mary Ann Hyson Audrey Jones Lorraine Lord Rosemary McGirney Ann Miklos Mae Moore Betty Jean Muster Joan O ' Connell Martha Patterson Jacquelyn Peifer Arlene Sensenig Katherine Walsh Mary Louise Woltemate 1948 Jayne Beattie Marjorie Bookout Stella Cominsky Eleanor Dowling Louise Fisher Doris Hampp Allyne Kase Jean Martin Kathleen Minch Rose Marie Muster Dora Pearson Rita Tursi Geraldine Witmer 1949 Frances Evans Anne Gilmore Eleanor Haddock Gertrude Kubach Dorothy Anne O ' Kelly Patricia Shih Dorris Smalet Mary Jane White PLEDGES Mary Fabrizio Jean Hassard Patricia Main Virginia Perenod Ruth Roessele Marion Schroeder Esther Shulu Marjorie Sunderland Naomi Vasquez Charlotte Wolf Henrietta Zielinski O ' Connell Sensenig Shantz Kase Witmer Lord Walsh O ' Kelley McGirney Pearson Cholerton Beehler Hyson Woltemate Beatty Fisher Gillmore Bookout Monaco Moore Jones Muster Haddock Patterson Robertson Kubach White One Hundred Eighty-nine THETA UPSILON DELTA ALPHA CHAPTER 1928 North Broad Street Founded at The University of California in 1914 19 Active Chapters OFFICERS President BARBARA SMITH Vice-President SHIRLEY KIMMEL Secretory CHARLOTTE SPONSEL Treasurer JANICE CROWTHERS Chaplain KATHLEEN WIEND Editor EVELYN ESPOSITO Alumnae Officer ....DOROTHY NIXON Theta Upsilon was first known on Temple campus as Alpha Theta Pi Sorority which was founded in 1915 at the request of Dean Laura H. Carnell. Since 1933 when the forty-nine members of the sorority joined the national fraternity, whose chapters range throughout the country from New York to California, we have had many activities to keep us extremely busy. The residence at 1928 N. Broad St. has seen open houses, teas, dances, rush parties, pledgings, and initiations galore. Because seven is an important number in our fraternity, we are indeed proud of our Founders ' Day dinner and dance which celebrated our fourteenth birthday this year. The twenty- one actives and twelve new pledges are determined to see that many more " seven " celebrations will come in the future. One Hundred Ninety - 1947 Janice Crowthers Gertrude Funk Porter Jean King Dorothy Nixon Barbara Smith Kathryn Veit Janet Moyer Marion Schulte Jane Taylor Rae Wells Kathleen Wiend Lorraine Maioriello Rosemarye Massa MEMBERS Grace Miller Rose Nocito Angelina Perna Mimi Sabitini 1948 Rita DeMarco Evelyn Esposito Hedwig Hylinski Shirley Kimmel Olga Morsa 1949 Marillyn Bossert Marie DeLuca Penny Freer Lee Rufus Charlotte Sponsel Evelyn Boyd Dorothy Devine Marion Higginson 1950 Joan Anderson Mary D ' Agostino PLEDGES Ellen Binder Smith Veit Freer Crowthers Porter Wells King Bossert Sponsel Morsa Schulte Nixon Taylor Wiend One Hundred Ninety-one ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Temple University in 1928 PHI SIGMA DELTA Baus One Hundred Ninety-two PHI DELTA PI BETA CHAPTER Founded at Normal College of N. A. G. U. in 1916 8 Active Chapters Phi Delta Pi is a national physical education fraternity. Beta chapter was founded in 1922 at Temple University. The members of Phi Delta Pi represent a balanced combi- nation of brain and brawn. Some of these Phys. Eds. are represented on the various varsity teams, in student govern- ment, Women ' s Athletic Association, and honor societies. In addition to the Founder ' s Day observance, meetings were held every other week. Joint professional meetings with the alums and parties such as the Christmas Party went to make a very busy year. Along with Delta Psi Kappa, the Phi Delts sponsored Dr. Joseph B. Wolffe of the Wolffe Clinic in a lecture open to the entire University. It was well attended and proved to be very successful. OFFICERS President JOAN WHEELER Vice-President BETTY EVANS Recording Secretary VIRGINIA REID Corresponding Secretary FLORENCE CHAMBERS Treasurer ANN WEAVER Editor ESTHER MANCINELLI MEMBERS 1947 Florence Chambers Betty Evans Rosemarie Lachenmayer Mildred Olson Alice Putnam Virginia Reid Barbara Steiner Joan Wheeler Virginia Wright 1948 Esther Mancinelli Ann Weaver Wheeler Olson Evans Putnam Reid Steiner Chambers Wright Weaver Lachenmayer One Hundred Ninety-three DELTA PSI KAPPA MEMBERS 1947 Jane Craigmile Ruth Hilger Louise Jean King Carmen Trull Vivian Wolf 1948 Davies Bahr Virginia Bosler Jane Eyre Marie Frey Margaret Lloyd Elaine Patton Edith Schofield TAU CHAPTER Founded at Normal College of N. A. G. U. in 1916 13 Active Chapters OFFICERS President MARGARET JANE STAPLES Vice-President JANE CRAIGMILE Treasurer EVELYN ANDERSON Corresponding Secretary CARMEN TRULL Recording Secretary DAVIES UHLER BAHR Foil Reporter VIVIAN WOLF Historian ELAINE PATTON Chaplain MARIE FREY Sergeant-at-Arms EDITH SCHOFIELD One Hundred Ninety-four Delta Psi Kappa started off the year with the largest membership in many years. After being inactive for two years it was a struggle to get underway again. All the activities during the year were well attended. Many of the meetings were held in conjunction with the Alumnae Chapter. Christmas and Founders ' Day cele- brations are held annually. Tau Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa was established at Temple in 1928, from a local sorority, Beta Nu Sigma, which had been in existence here since 1921. The sorority aims to foster a spirit of fellowship among the girls of the Physical Education Department and to stimulate professional growth. Staples Hilger Anderson King Trull Bos!er One Hundred Ninety-five EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at Northwestern University in 1924 9 Active Chapters PHI GAMMA NU Phi Gamma Nu, a professional sorority in Commerce, was begun in 1924 at Midwestern University. In 1928, Beta Chi at Temple became the Epsilon Chapter of Phi Gamma Nu. As a professional sorority, Phi Gamma Nu was one of the groups instrumental in introducing Pro- fessional Pan-Hellenic Association to the Temple campus. The Phi Gamma Nu ' s have tried to promote profes- sional knowledge and activities by sponsoring professional meetings open to all business co-eds. Along with their activities in the professional field, the members of Phi Gamma Nu celebrated Founder ' s Day on February 17 at a catered dinner in Mitten Hall, had a National Inspec- tion, and acted as hostess at the Phi Gamma Nu Con- vention held at the Warwick on June 19. The Phi Gamma Nu girls are in everything about the campus. They are well represented in the student gov- ernment, honorary societies, and other doings around the school. One Hundred Ninety-six OFFICERS President ELEANOR JAMMEL Vice-President MILDRED DE SILVIS Treasurer NORMA CHABOT Recording Secretary MARIETTA BORTZ Corresponding Secretary ALICE ZUIKIS Scribe.... ....FLORENCE FAITH BAK Jammel Steck Kubach De Silvis Lo Monaco Bortz Bak Chabot Corey Mirsch D ' Alonzo Frank Croll Berk Zuikis King One Hundred Ninety-seven - , 1 VARSITY INTRAMURAL WO MEN ' S ATHLETICS SPORTS FOOTBALL RAY MORRISON Mor rison, a great All ' American in his day and a successful coach for over thirty years, has been the Owl head coach since 1940. Through seven years, of which five were very lean war years, Ray has won an even break against the op- position. Despite the all-civilian war years, his record now is 26 wins, 26 losses and 8 ties with the opposition scoring 818 points to the 797 points of Temple squads. JOSH CODY Josh came here with his boss in 1940 as line coach. He is noted for his expert defensive football strategy, a factor which has played no small part in Temple ' s line play of the last six years. Cody was a 16 letter man at Vanderbilt, 4 each in football, basketball, baseball and track. He was an All- American tackle choice in 1917 and 1919. He has coached successful teams at Mercer, Clemson and Florida besides assisting Morrison at Vanderbilt. Ray Morrison HAROLD WILLIAMS Williams joined the Temple coaching staff in 1941 as back- field coach, after leaving Florida, where he was Cody ' s as- sistant. He was one of Sutherland ' s great backs at Pitt and played in the Rose Bowl. His coaching career has been suc- cessful as has been his work as chief scout for the football team. Harold Williams Josh Cody MARVIN FRANKLIN Rev. Mr. Franklin is the newest addition to the staff, having been appointed end coach in June, 1946. He is an ordained minister, having been graduated from Vanderbilt, where he captained the football team and from Yale Divinity School. He became a Navy chaplain in 1941 and served in the South Pacific till his discharge. He also serves as chaplain. ' 46 SEASON When Morrison saw the group that reported for the first grid practice, he knew that the war was really over and that Temple again would be in the football run because standing before him were over eighty stalwart huskies eager for action. It was to the squad ' s credit that with all the experimentation necessary, it emerged from a tough season with a record of two victories, two ties and four defeats against major opposition. Johnny Sylvester, who was one of the Owl ' s returned veterans, played a sparkling game at quarterback for the Templars with his fine ball handling and play calling. He is one of the five men leaving the squad through graduation and the only loss in the backfield. The other four men being graduated this year are all members of the forward wall. They are Red Babbett and George Waltzer, guards; Ed Virshup, tackle, and Jack Hewson, end. Hewson played only two years for Temple, having already used up two years of eligibility elsewhere. Among the mainstays of the team were Phipps, Jones, Kolibas, Varga, Callahan, Bellis, Lee, Dolin and Pietz on the line and Sutton, Girton, Nejman, Slosberg, Orseck, and Dubenetzkey in the backfield. Once again Bill Kuser was student manager, ably assisted by Bob Trewick and Jack Freer. Many times during the season the hopes for the next game hinged on the skillful work of Trainer Frank Wiechec. Two Hundred Three TEMPLE-S. M. U. The Owls opened the 1946 season by taking on a slightly favored Southern Methodist U., where Morrison formerly coached, and the teams fought to a 7-7 tie. At that it was a " break " that gave Temple the tie as a Mustang lineman was offsides when Don Phillips missed his first placement try, giving him another chance which he did not miss The starting lineup found Lee and Hewson at ends, McGeoy and Babbett as tackles, Macenka and Dolin in the guard slots, and Varga at center for the line, with Girton at quarter, Sutton and Slosberg at halves, and Nejman at full to back them up. The Templars lost no time scoring their points as they took the opening kickoff on the three, carried to the 18 and from there, with a smoothly function- ing Temple T having Slosberg and Sutton alternating at ball carrying, moving it to the S. M. U. 22. From there Nejman pitched a fourth-down pass to Slos- berg who was downed on the one and then Sutton crashed over for the score. This auspicious start covering 82 yards in 15 plays boded ill for future opponents. However, the offensive action lagged after the Mustangs stormed back to tie the score early in the second quarter and the defense took over for both teams. Tk house wildly eleven second wdi stindii onj Raid yc ados Tk Bud Sutton crashing through for a touchdown against S.M.U. touchdown of the season. First Two Hundred Four TEMPLE-PITT The bad weather grounded the special planes chartered for Temple rooters and the same rainy weather grounded all offensive tactics for both teams in the Pitt stadium. The soggy field kept most of the playing inside the thirty yard stripes as two evenly matched teams slogged to a 0-0 standoff. The closest penetration of the day came on a sustained drive of the Templars from their own 39 to the Pitt 26 on line bucks by Slosberg and Nejman. Here an aerial attack fizzled and Pitt took over. Slosberg circling the Georgia end TEMPLE-GEORGIA Thousands jammed the Stadium for the only full house of our stay at Temple and for the first half the wildly cheering supporters of an underdog Owl eleven really had plenty to get excited about. The second half found Trippi and Rauch passing the Templars dizzy and although the former never crossed the goal line, he left no doubt as to the soundness of his All- American rating. Sutton electrified the huge throng early in the game when he took a shovel pass from Girton on the 48, raced around right end past two would-be tacklers on the 45, reversed his field on the 20 and scored standing up with the game only four minutes old. Phillips made it 7-0 with his placement. An aroused Bulldog eleven struck back rapidly and tied the score on a two-yard plunge after a thirty yard Trippi- Rauch pass. For the rest of the first half the Owls had Georgia on the defensive, but could not push across another score. Only a heartbreaking fumble on the two kept Temple from at least one scoring chance after S ' .osberg had dashed 63 yards on a thrilling run. The second half found a rejuvenated Georgia team on the field and the Templars could not cope with Trippfs bull ' s-eye passes which quickly pro- duced three Bulldog touchdowns. After that the Georgia reserves took over for the rest of the night and scored once more to make the final score 35-7. Two Hundred Five Sutton kicking out from behind the goal line against West Va. TEMPLE-WEST VIRGINIA The Owls finally registered the season ' s first vie- tory and so reached the .500 mark in a thrill-filled game which had long runs, goal-line stands, fumbles, interceptions and blocked kicks. The only serious threat of the first half was a Temple penetration to the three where they lost the ball on downs. The game ' s only score resulted from a Girton pass from the 26 to Nejman, who usually throws them, who was downed on the four. Then Nejman resumed his role and passed to Orseck in the end zone. The last quarter saw brilliant defensive work as the Owls staved off several Mountaineer bids for victory and the game ended at 6-0. TEMPLE-SYRACUSE Once again Jupe Pluvius had the upper hand as the Owls met the Orange, but he hampered only the Owls, as the Orange handled the ball with a deft sureness to emerge with a 28-7 victory. Syracuse scored once in every quarter and added the extra point e ach time to run up its total. The lone Templar score emerging from several serious threats was the result of a " break. " Phillips dropped on an Orange fumble of one of Sutton ' s punts on the Syracuse 25. After three plays failed to gain, Sylvester faded to the 40 to throw a pass and after evading several tacklers after seemingly being trapped, he pushed up blockers and cut diag- onally down the field to the end zone. Phillips once more added the point. Pre-game scrimmage Kolibas, Macenka, Nejman Two Hundred Six TEMPLE-PENN STATE Hoping to gain revenge for the only blot on the 1945 record, the Templars invaded Nittany Valley only to retire and lick fresh wounds as the Lions clawed their way to a thumping 26-0 victory. State kicked, ran, and passed the Owls into a groggy sub- mission and scored once in the first quarter, twice in the second quarter and again in the last period. The Cherry and White ' s deepest penetration came late in the second quarter when two successive pass interference rulings gave them the ball on the ten, but an interception following this ended the Owl ' s serious threat. A tense moment in the Bucknell game Two Hundred Seven TEMPLE-BUCKNELL The battle of the " Old Shoe " climaxed the rousing activities of Homecoming Day and the Owls flew high and wide to inflict a crushing 27-6 win over the Bisons before a wildlycheering throng of alumni and students. It was the best sustained offensive shown this year by the Temple eleven and they appeared unbeatable as they ran and passed the Bisons dizzy for a total of 589 yards. It took only six plays after the kick-off for the Templars to score as Girton climaxed a series of passes and runs by playing through a wide open hole on the four to score. The second scoring drive cov ered 95 yards as Slosberg took a Nejman pass on the Bucknell 18 and raced over for the score early in the second quarter. Later in the same period the Owls drove 44 yards for another score as Sutton caught Slosberg ' s pass on the 12 and outraced the defenders to the goal. After resting for the third quarter, the regulars returned to the fray in the final period and scored once more as Slosberg swept wide around end from the eight. Phillips added extra points to all but the last touchdown. A blocked Sutton punt and four cracks at the line netted the Bisons their only score. .. :. Tl : ' .: ' . . Joe Lee trying vainly to snatch a pass in Bucknell secondary Tom Skladany goes high into the air to bring down a pass for a long gain against Bucknell. Girton knifing through to the Bucknell six-yard line to set up Temple ' s first touchdown against Bucknell. Two Hundred Eight TEMPLE-HOLY CROSS A valiantly struggling Temple squad scrapped right up to the season ' s end to reach the .500 mark again but their efforts, sparked by Sylvester ' s quarter- backing in his last game for the Cherry and White, were just short of being successful. The Owls ' defensive work for the afternoon was remarkable and only this success kept them in striking distance of the Crusaders ' 12-7 lead. The only Owl score came on sparkling 80-yard return of the second half kick-off and this brilliant dash of Sylvester ' s coupled with Phillips ' conver- sion gave the Templars a 7-6 lead which they could not hold. One Temple scoring threat ended with a fumble on the nine and the Owls never threatened thereafter. Sutton on the loose against Holy Cross Slosberg shaking off Holy Cross tacklers for a short gain Two Hundred Nine SOCCER T. Opp. 3 Muhlenberg 9 West Virginia 6 F. M 4 West Chester State Teachers ' 2 Army _ 2 5 Bucknell 3 2 Penn State 1 33 6 piiious hi to Tlie Mi to tie tllBllfe it 2S the Mi Pete Leaness worked a powerful Temple soccer squad to a claim on the championship of the Intercollegiate Soc- cer Football Association of America and only a tie by a rugged Army team marred a clear claim to the title. Led by three returning Ail-Americans of 1945, George Barlow, fullback; Bob Woodside, on the inside; and Al Jackson in the goal tending slot, the Owls turned in their best record in 20 years by netting six wins and one tie against tough opposition. Bob Woodside ' s sterling play on several occasions practically made him a one-man scor- ing machine as he totalled six goals and three assists in two games. However, it was freshman Fred Barlow who led the scorers by racking up the winning goal against State and bringing his season ' s total to ten. Woodside was just behind with nine markers. The superiority of the Temple team was recognized when three men, George Barlow, half, Al Laverson, full and McLaughlin, inside, were chosen on the 1946 All- American eleven; two players, Dath, outside, and Ben McLaughlin, inside, were chosen for the Southern All- Star team to compete in the All-Star classics; and four players, G. Barlow, Al Laverson, Woodside and Johnny Hughes, linemen, were named to an Eastern Pennsylvania eleven to compete for the Olympic tryouts. Of this squad, George Barlow, Bob Woodside, Al Laverson, and Wilson Anderson are all seniors and will have to be replaced next year. The loss of these four men will be keenly felt by Leaness and their successors will have a tough job filling their shoes successfully. Tec throiij a 9-0 the Si Back Row: Leaness, McLaughlin, Wason, Marsden, Sparks, Jackson, Gross, Lambert, Calladine, Montague, Hritz, Rosenblit. Second Row: Forte, Alexander, Raba, F. Barlow, Woodside, Anderson, Kasanjian, G. Barlow. First Row: Rogerson, Pories, Dath, Laverson, Rodgers, Ridings. Two Hundred Ten TEMPLE-MUHLENBERG Temple opened the 1946 soccer season in a most aus- picious manner by booting through five goals in the last half to crush a game but outclassed Muhlenberg squad. The Mules tried to play a close defensive game, as tribute to the Owls ' power, and managed to keep their record unsullied until late in the third quarter. From there in it was just a matter of how big the score would be, but the Mule goalie kept the score as low as 5-0 only with some sensational saves. j Dath, Leaness, F. Barlow jiized i, til i S I Ben i All. I four Ivania iwill rmen swill TEMPLE-LAFAYETTE Temple ' s high-powered soccer squad blustered its way through an outclassed Leopard team and won handily by a 9-0 score. The varsity romped at will during most of the first half, and watched the second team take over the remainder of the game and part of the first half. TEMPLE-F. 6? M. The title-hungry Cherry and White booters continued to feast on the opposition as they devoured the season ' s third victim in running up a 6-0 score on Franklin and Marshall ' s soccer squad. This victory kept the Owls ' slate clean. Jackson, G. Barlow, Woodside, Lambert TEMPLE-WEST CHESTER TEACHERS ' The Templar booters passed and kicked another oppon- ent into submission when they scored two goals in each half to whip West Chester State Teachers ' College by a 4-0 score. This was the fourth victory in the so far un- blemished season. Two Hundred Eleven B lakmn TEMPLE-ARMY The Temple soccermen crashed head on into Army ' s powerful soccer eleven and neither team managed to get satisfaction as the regular game and the overtime period ended with the same 2-2 stalemate. However, it was only the heroic tactics of Tyre, the Army goal tender who made ten brilliant saves that kept the Owls from gaining victory. A high wind sweeping down the Hud- son handicapped both teams in the second half. TEMPLE-BUCKNELL The Owls resumed their winning ways after being temporarily slowed up by Army and beat Bucknell by a 5-3 score. This victory augured well for the future as four regulars were sidelined by injuries and the sec- ond stringers who replaced them performed in a very creditable manner. TEMPLE-PENN STATE The ' 46 Owl soccer eleven equalled the best record of 20 years by beating the Nittany Lions by a 2-1 score. This was a clash of the undefeated, although the Owls had been tied by Army, and the Templars emerged vic- torious. Never before has Temple had an undefeated soccer team. Once more a fierce wind hampered the play of both sides. T pram New over! 1 city c the a : Close andB bin Two Hundred Twelve BASKETBALL Lambert misses the basket in an attempt to score against Muhlenberg. The 1946-1947 basketball squad, despite its unim- pressive record of eight wins and 12 losses, was a fight- ing team that succeeded in defeating some of the top court aggregations of the nation. Playing a 20-game, all-major schedule that afforded no breathing spots, the Owls hit their peak in stirring victories over the highly touted units of New York University, Syracuse, Wyoming, Colorado, and over Muhlenberg. The Temple five lost out in defending their mythical city court championship by only three points, losing to the strong La Salle quintet by two points, and being de- feated by the spunky St. Joseph ' s Hawks by a single counter. Close decisions were also dropped to Brigham Young, Duke, and Bucknell, the margin of victory being three points or less in each of these contests. All season the team ' s play was marked by spurts of great effort followed by periods of lethargic performances. At mid-season, Temple was rated among the top teams in the country, an Associated Press writer calling it a " good but unpredictable team that usually gives its followers heart failure. " Two late-season defeats by the powerful West Virginia five coupled with a loss to Kentucky in the last game of the season killed whatever chances the Owls had tor competing in a post-season tournament. Surprisingly enough, the Owls gave perhaps their greatest performance in defeat, roaring back in the La Salle game to tie up a battle that had seen them 25 points behind at half-time. They carried the game into an exta period, only to lose when six-foot-nine-inch Larry Foust racked up ten points in five minutes. One writer called the amazing comeback " the greatest rally in the memory of Philadelphia ' s oldest court follower. " Top player on the team was guard Dave Fox, who was chosen the most valuable player by the Quarterbacks Club, Temple alumni organization. Fox ' s steady defensive play in holding down the scoring of some of the nation ' s leading players rated him a spot on the All-Philadelphia district college court squad selected by the Philadelphia Basketball Writers ' Association. Ike Borsavage (12) and Frank Martello (11) worry Oklahoma players Bradley (22), Williams (77) and Harris (88). Two Hundred Thirteen Nelson Bobb adds two points to the Temple-Brigham Young score. Guard Ed Lerner, also named to the all-star team, tallied 203 points to lead the squad in scoring. Lerner ' s long- distance " set shots " sparked the team to many of its vie- tones. Veteran Jimmy Joyce, who got honorable mention on the all-stars, just missed setting an all-time four-year Uni- versity scoring mark by two points when he tallied only two points in the last game of the season. Coach Josh Cody, in his sixth year as mentor, revised the line-up from game to game, with Nelson Bobb, Jack McLaughlin, Billy Nelson and Billy Lambert being used along with freshmen Frank Martello, Johnny Ballots, Ike Borsavage, and St. John ' s transferee Tom Henry. The season opened at Convention Hall with the Owls defeating a strong Muhlenberg five, 34-33. They followed this by losing to a clever Oklahoma Aggies five, 43-34, in a game highlighted by Ed Lerner ' s stirring set shots. The Owls got back in the win column by defeating Colorado, 47-40, with Tom Henry scoring the winning goal, but in their next start lost to a high-flying Southern California five, 68-54. The West Coast team ' s fast-breaking, flashy game proved too much for the Owls, but Ed Lerner took scoring honors with 19 points. The Codymen bounced back from their defeat by handing Wyoming a 51-44 defeat in a game in which the Owls led all the way. They continued their in-and-out playing by dropping a close one to the Brigham Young quintet, 57-55, after holding an eight-point lead at half- time. The game was marked by Temple ' s ineptness from the foul line, the team completing only 15 out of 30 charity tosses. In their first start away from home, the Owls were outclassed by an up ; and-down Penn State team, 62-46, for their second straight defeat. Always up for the Temple game, the Nittany Lions outfought the Owls, scoring 24 points from the foul line in a game marked by much rough play. Joyce under the basket. Two Hundred Fourteen " tat die from ' 0 clarity k were Basket by Joyce The Temple courtmen sustained their third straight defeat in a hard-fought battle with Duke in their next start at Convention Hall. After leading for most of the first half, the Owls went down to defeat in the last few minutes, 59-56. Hard-driving Nelson Bobb was all over the court, scoring 25 points on seven field goals and 11 fouls to lead the individual scoring. Journeying next to New York, the Owls suffered their fourth consecutive loss as giant Harry Boykoff led the St. John ' s quintet to a 64-50 win by scoring 24 points. Jimmy Joyce led the Owls with 17 counters. Temple fought a tremendous uphill battle, coming to within four points of the Redmen with only four minutes to play, but the Brook- lyn aggregation pulled away near the end. Once again, the Owls ' inefficiency in shooting fouls proved their nemesis. They made only 14 out of 29, while St. John ' s sunk 22 out of 33 tries. Returning to Convention Hall, they hung a surprise 49-43 defeat on a heavily favored Syracuse five which had lost only one game in 12 previous starts. The win broke a four-game losing streak for the Owls. Dave Fox starred, hold- ing the S yracuse star, Doug Gabor, to only three points. Nelson Bobb was once again high scorer with 12 points. The Owls took their second straight game as they whipped Muhlenberg at Allentown, 58-54, with freshman Frank Martello running wild with seven points in the clos- ing minutes of the game to lead his team-mates to an ex- citing victory over a stubborn foe that had led at half-time. Tom Henry was high scorer for the Owls with 1 1 points. Perm State players witness exhibition of team work between Jim Joyce (15) and Nelson Bobb (4) Two Hundred Fifteen Eight thousand fans at Convention Hall were treated to the most thrilling game of the season in the Owls ' next start, as the basketeers bowed to a fast La Salle five, 73-71, in a spine-tingling fray that had the spectators on their feet through most of the closing minutes. After trailing 41-16 at half-time, Temple fought back hard, sinking shots with amazing regularity to actually take a 60-59 lead near the end, only to allow La Salle to tie up the game and win out in an extra period. Jimmy Joyce, with 23 points, and Ed Lerner, with 20, led the Owls ' scoring in what was prob- ably the best game of the local court season. Dave Fox taking the ball off the backboard Next, the Owls took it on the chin from an undefeated West Virginia five, 85-48, as the slick Mountaineers gave the Cherry and White the worst defeat in Temple court history. The fast-breaking West Virginians had too much for the Owls, with husky Leland Byrd leading the way with 25 points. The Temple hoopsters didn ' t take the shellacking to heart, as they took their next start from Penn State, winning 38-37, in the last minute of play as freshman Johnny Bal- lots sunk a side shot to give the Owls their margin of victory. Ed Lerner led the scoring with 1 1 points as the courtmen avenged an early-season defeat. Joyce racing past Duke player Mid-court action against LaSalle Two Hundred Sixteen Dudik of St. Joseph ' s College in action against Nelson Bobb State vs. Temple and Nelson Bobb for the second time in the season Temple shows its superiority over N.Y.U. early in the game. Two Hundred Seventeen Martello, Ballots and Henry Another goal against N.Y.U. in the making Another thriller was next on the roster as the St Joseph ' s Hawks took a one-point victory from the Owls, 55-54, as Billy Schuster sunk a last-minute desperation shot that bounced on the hoop and went in with only 12 seconds to play. Temple almost snatched victory from defeat as Ed Lerner fired a shot from past mid-court in the last four seconds of play, only to watch it hit the rim and bounce off. Lerner topped the scorers with 13 points in a tightly contested game between the city opponents. Another one-point defeat was suifered by the Owls as an under-rated Bucknell five took a 34-33 win, at Lewis- burg. Temple fought back hard after trailing, 23-10, at half-time, but lost as a rally fell just short. Dave Fox tal- lied 12 points to lead the scorers. The Owls traveled to Morgantown, West Virginia, next, and were handed their second defeat of the season by West Virginia, 80-60. Never ahead in the game, they were outclassed by the clever Mountaineers. Ed Lerner starred for the Owls with 18 points. Once again Temple bounced back as they defeated a New York University five which had been favored to win easily. The Owls stunned a large crowd at Convention Hall as they took a 70-67 decision from a team that had been rated one of the nation ' s best. Shooting brilliantly and fighting hard all the way, the Owls scored one of the season ' s biggest upsets by winning over the favored Violet. Jimmy Joyce, playing one of his best games of the season, was high scorer for the Owls with 17 points. There goes another contribution toward that 70-67 final score Two Hundred Eighteen In their next start, the Temple quintet fought back in the second half to romp over a Gettysburg team that had led at half-time. Playing on the Gettysburg floor, the Owls displayed a superior brand of ball with Dave Fox surprising by taking scoring honors with 20 points. Usually content to let his team-mates do the shooting, Fox ran wild, hitting the hoops for seven field goals and six fouls. The last game of the season resulted in another defeat for the Owls as Kentucky won, 68-29, at Louisville. The experienced, speedy, and accurate-shooting Kentuckians put too much pressure on the Temple five as six-foot-seven Alex Groza, Kentucky center, poured in 1? points to top the scoring. Jim Joyce appears to be dissatisfied SUMMARY, 1946-1947 T. Opp. 34 Muhlenberg 33 27 Oklahoma A. 6? M 35 47 Colorado 40 54 Southern California 68 51 Wyoming 44 55 Brigham Young 57 46 Penn State 62 56 Duke 59 50 St. John ' s 64 49 Syracuse 43 58 Muhlenbzrg 54 71 La Salle 73 46.... West Virginia 85 38 Penn State 37 54 St. Joseph 55 33 Bucknell 34 60 West Virginia 80 70 New York University 67 64 Gettysburg 48 29 Kentucky 68 Fast action under the basket Jack McLaughlin and Ike Borsavage with the ball between them Two Hundred Nineteen T. it !)..-. 4L 4L SWIMMING TEAM Coach Frank Wiechec produced the Owls ' first unde- feated and untied swimming team in University history and the team with the best record this year. Each of the nine opponents was brushed aside with ease and vigor by the natators as no team finished closer to the Templars than 12 points. In doing this, the 11 -man squad captured 47 firsts to the opponents ' 16 and smashed seven team and pool records. This was the best record in Wiechec ' s five-year tenure as coach. High scorer for the Owls was Bill Ackerman who racked up 11 firsts and three seconds in the 50- and 100- yard free style events and also swam with George Purnell and Bill Schmidt when the medley relay trio cracked the Delaware pool record for that event. He also smashed the 50-yard free style mark in the Penn State meet and broke the Lafayette pool record for the 100-yard free style. The only undefeated member of the team was Bill Schmidt who swam the breaststroke. In scoring his 53 points, he smashed pool records at Lafayette and Dela- ware. He swam on the undefeated 400-yard relay team _o{ Bob Arnold, To m Carroll, Schmidt, and Ackerman, and on the medley relay team of Bernie Cheskin, Purnell, and Schmidt. Bud Stockton, the Templars ' diving ace, was beaten only once, and that by Young of Penn State. He was also the winner of the Middle Atlantic A.A.U. diving championship for this year. His understudy, Jim Donelly, pushed him all the way and took many seconds. Bill D ' Arcy, understudy to Schmidt, Harvey Rizzo, Bob Steinmetz, Clarence Clothier, and Bob Rogerson rounded out the squad. The full team was entered in both the Eastern Inter- collegiate Championships at Rutgers and an invitation meet at Yale. Two Hundred Twenty SWIMMING TEAM RECORD T. Opp. 58 Lehigh 17 53 F. 6? M 22 43 West Chester 3 1 45 Penn State 30 60 Rider 15 60 Delaware 15 51 Delaware 24 5 6 Swarthmore 1 9 54 Lafayette 22 Schmidt, breast stroke champion GOLF Dr. Arthur Cook, chairman of the history department and coach of the Owl golf team, once more managed to get a team into competition this spring. Dr. Cook was coach from 1935 to 1940 when the game was discon- tinued because of the war. All match play this year was conducted on either the Whitemarsh Valley Country Club or the Plymouth Country Club. The team consisted of George Cordona, who played number one despite an injured back, William Smith, Jack Stout, Bruce Greenway, Bob Cummins, and Jack Hatz, with Al Bouffard, Walter Eichelberger and Tony Weso- lowsky as alternates. Smith and Stoub were undefeated and Greenway was defeated only once in the season. All of these men with the exception of Eichelberger who will be graduated, will return next year. Opp 9 La Salle l l 2 Georgetown 7 l 2 6 West Chester 3 6 Haverford 3 4 Drexel 5 7 Lafayette 2 5 Delaware . 4 Two Hundred Twenty-one WRESTLING TRACK Varsity wrestling was another sport to return to Temple after a long absence as the grapplers hit the mats against intercollegiate opposition for the first time since 1943. Bill Saltzman was the new coach for the wrestling squad although he had served as assistant from 1932-1934. He had to start practically from scratch as he had only two returned lettermen and very few lightweights. Floyd Riss and Charley Zolanka are the returned letter ' men. They were joined in practice by many other candi- dates including Bob Root, Don Dorinzo, Bill Trexler, Bud Contagelli, Frank Edgar, George Jones and Don Yilicki. We hope that Saltzman ' s building for the fu- ture and the experience these men garner in competition will bring much success in the late meets. RECORD T. Opp- 13 Gettysburg 19 1 4 Muhlenberg 1 8 3 Penn State 3 1 6 N.Y.U 24 18 . F. 6? M. 14 Spring had hardly turned the corner when Coach Ben Ogden called the track aspirants and started to put them through their paces in preparation for a difficult schedule. All positions were open as there were few regulars return- ing to competition. The lack of experience was felt even more keenly in the weight events. However, the conclu- sion of spring football practice released a crop of huskies who aided the latter situation. In the opening meet, a triangular event with Lehigh and Swarthmore, the dashes were run by Don Young, Joe Macauley, and Lou Fisher; the middle distances were handled by Herb Davidson, Jack Chaffey, Blake Ransom, Dan Finkelstein, Bill Linsay and Al Hopkinson; the mile and two mile events were run by Bud Stockton, and John Williams, while the hurdles were taken care of by Dick Fielder and H. Johnson. The jumpers and vaulters in- cluded Bob McKinney, Dave George, Herb Wile, Stock- ton, George and Don Conrad, and the field events were heaved by Warren Jones, Herman Signore, Bill Clonk, Mark Dorlin, and Hermanson. RECORD T. Opp. 30 1 4 Lehigh and Swarthmore L. 62 3 4, S. 61 31 1 6 Rutgers 94 5 6 17 Manhattan 105 52 Muhlenberg 74 Two Hundred Twenty-two Max Younger produced a fine gym team this year as Temple placed its first squad in competition since 1943 and managed to work its way through a very tough schedule with only one loss. The team also made a wonderful showing in the Intercollegiate championships at An- napolis as Bob Stout gained the all- around honors and Ray Reiff gathered in the flying rings title. What is more, the whole team with the exception of Reiff will be around for future seasons. The Owls who performed in the meets included Warren and Don Conrad, Bill Winneberger, H. Ackerman, Sam Diets, John Funk, Wally Hayes, Bob Me- Kinney, Bill Marcus, Vic Michelotti, Art Richter, and Bill Forr as well as Reiff and Stout. GYM TEAM RECORD T. Opp. 54 Germantown Y.M.C.A 42 50 Army 46 66l 2 West Chester 28 2 55 Navy 41 52 Army 44 42 . Perm State 54 Ray Reiff, Captain Two Hundred Twenty-three B FENCING TEAM The Owls gained much prestige and prominence through the showing of the fencing squad in the National Collegi- ate Saber Title events. For the first time in four years, Temple garnered an individual national title in a sport. Oscar Parsons, by winning 20 bouts out of 35, not only captured the individual title for himself, but also led the team to a third-place tie with Brooklyn College tor the team title. The Templars, competing in their first fencing season since the war, were led and coached by Oscar Parsons who did a very creditable job. His squad was composed of E. Schonberger, Stan Schachter, Len Mussman, and Jack Freed. Although organized only four months, the team bettered .500 by winning five out of nine matches They won over Princeton, Haverford, Lehigh, and the Franklin Vets while losing to Penn State, Rutgers, and the Philadelphia Fencers Club. TENNIS Irving Singer was appointed tennis coach for the Owl netmen for the current season as Temple returned to net competition for the first time in five years. He was also coach from 1938 to 1942, but this time he faced a sterner task as he looked at a 14-match schedule with virtually no seasoned men for a squad nucleus. The team that represented the Templars for the first match with St. Joe ' s included Joe Gach, Al Rosen, Ben Alexander, Bernard Lerner, Phil Plaskin, and Malcolm Ekstrand. Gach and Alexander, Plaskin and Bill Brown, Rosen and Ekstrand were the doubles teams. The schedule included meets with St. Joseph ' s, Optom- etry, Rider, Lafayette, Haverford, West Chester, Muhlen- berg, N.Y.U., Swarthmore, Lehigh, Georgetown, Dela- ware, and Drexel. - Two Hundred Twenty-four BASEBALL PETE STEVENS, Coach Under the tutelage of " Jovial Pete " Stevens, former head football mentor at Ursinus serving his initial stint as coach of the Temple baseball team, the University nine undertook an ambitious cam- paign this past season with rather mediocre results. Completing 14 out of 18 scheduled contests, the Owls closed the scorebooks after entering a total of six triumphs against eight defeats. It was strictly a hot and cold series of operations for local diamonders, any resemblance between their performance in one game and their contribu- tions in the next being purely accidental. For example, in the opener against Princeton, righthander Howie Cunningham duplicated his 1946 mound success enabling the Owls to coast to a 3-1 victory over the Tigers. In their battle with the Bengals the Stevensmen showed promise in all de- partments: the hurling was effective, the batting acceptable, and the fielding quite satisfactory with the infield shaping up particularly well. Then, in their next outing, the Owls did an about face. Capitalizing on a shoddy defensive display and the shaky servings of southpaw George Tilburn, Muhlenberg ' s scrappy squad pinned an 8-3 setback on the Owls. And so the season went with the on-again, off- again Stevensmen vying in performance with the changeable July-then-December weather. Two Hundred Twenty-five Slosberg on first against Colgate As in major league baseball, some of the early season prospects proved their merit; others were disappointing as the games rolled by. Gradually paring his cumbersome squad of some 60 candidates to a working combination numbering in the twenties, Coach Stevens experimented throughout the cam ' paign with almost every available line-up. But such difficulties as rained out games, lack of practice, and other sundry disappointments resulted in the ex- cellent team showing on one date then an absolute collapse the next time out. The lion ' s share of the mound chores were handled by the aforementioned " Buck " Cunning ' ham, a veteran of the ' 46 pitching staff, and Charley Shreiner, former Episcopal Academy ace. Cunningham enjoyed his greatest success early in the campaign, but he faded later on due to the re- currence of a trick shoulder injured in football. In the first of two tilts with St. Joe ' s, " Buck " cashed in with the best pitched ball game of the year al- lowing the Hawks just two singles as the City Liners were whitewashed 4-0. Cunningham was charged with two losses for a .500 record. The only Owl hurler to end up in the black, portsider Shreiner finished the season with a 3-2 record notching his most adroit win in the final game against Gettysburg. The likeable lefthander set down the visitors from the shrine city with a tidy 4-hit shutout. Toward the end of the season, Charley ' s prowess at the plate was noticed. From then on when Shreiner wasn ' t toeing the mound, he could be found cavorting in the outfield. His batting average was a respectable .291. Matson tagging out Colgate runner Two Hundred Twenty-six Bearing the burden of half the Owl ' s losses were little Bob Gingrich and Tilburn, neither of whom could seem to get started. Rounding out the pitch ' ing department was Horace " Skip " Reber who saw little action but came through in the second St. Joe ' s game with a bang-up relief job to get credit for the 4-3 triumph. In the 14 contests of the past season, the Stevens- men totalled 69 runs on 123 base hits while commit- ting 28 errors for a team batting average of .271 and a fielding percentage of .934. Although few of their safeties went for extra bases, the Owls could boast of four regulars hitting above the .300 mark. They were catcher Vince Raba .37?; second sacker Ed Rzepski, .340; short- stop " Sonny " Slosburg, .386, and third baseman " Bungy " Rozelle, .322. Besides leading the squad in its work with the war clubs, the keystone kids, Rzepski and Slosburg, con- tributed a half dozen well executed twin killings and handled over 100 chances between them with only eight bobbles. Slosburg was also number one man in the base stealing section totalling nine thefts with Rozelle runner-up with five. But Sutton was in the run- ning for stolen base honors, but his achievements were short-lived as he had to retire from the squad mid-way in the campaign when he injured his finger. While with the team, the blond footballer clouted one of the few home runs of the year, fielded well, and batted a healthy .347. Shreiner pitching Tilburn sliding in for a Temple run Two Hundred Twenty-seven INTRAMURAL SPORTS Intramural sports are designed to meet the needs of that large number of students who do not take part in varsity competition through lack of time, ability, or in- clination. The intramural sports program of Temple University aims to furnish that vast majority, in so far as possible, with healthful, recreative activity, exercise, social contacts, and a development of good sportsmanship. Beyond a doubt no educational program is complete without athletics. Athletics form the basis for develop- ing skill in coordinating mind and body, sense of fair play, sportsmanship and honesty. The few varsity sports fulfill the needs of a small number of students, and only through the medium of intramural competition is the opportunity to develop and maintain a healthy body, with its subsequent bene- fits, given to the great mass of students. The intramural teams stand as a basis of a great pyramid on which the varsity is the peak, for in this extracurricular concep- tion of the two there is no distinction except in the grade of ability of the players. Intramural athletics with their indispensable carry-over value to the athlete after graduation are an integral part of any educational institution. Two Hundred Twenty-eight Sigma Pi vs. Theta Kappa Phi " Physical Wrecks, " Intramural basketball champs Two Hundred Twenty-nine Standing: Brown, Ried, Weaver, Lacjenmayer, Manci- nelli, Bluis, Wolfe. Seated: Olson, Bosler, Miss Collins, Wright, Mrs. McGoey, Schumann, Schiffer. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President VIRGINIA WRIGHT Vice-President MILDRED OLSEN Secretary VIRGINIA BOSLER Treasurer DOROTHY SCHUMANN Faculty Advisor PATRICIA J. COLLINS CLUB MANAGERS Basketball ESTHER MANCINELLT Varsity Basketball MILDRED OLSON Bouiling ANN WEAVER, BEA BLUIS Dancing VIVIAN WOLFE Formation Sunmming MARIE FREY Hockey DORIS CHOLERTON Ice Seating CARMEN TRULL Horseback Riding ....RUTH BROWNE, ROSEMARIE LACHENMAYER Varsity Swimming.. ..DOROTHY SCHIFFER, VIVIAN WOLFE Varsity Softball MARIE MAURO Golf JEAN RIED The year of 1946-1947 marks the twentieth anniversary of the Women ' s Athletic Association at Temple Univer- sity. The annual banquet held on May 7 had as its theme a birthday cake with twenty candles. The Athletic Association is interested in participation rather than skill. The point system is based upon the participation of members. At the end of the year awards are presented to the individual members having accumu- lated the most points. One of the most popular activities offered by the W. A. A. this year was the Modern Dance group. With Miss Margaret De Han as instructress, these dancers performed on many occasions. The newest activity to be sponsored by the W.A.A. is Golf. Under the guidance of Mrs. Hazel Seegers, many girls developed into accomplished golfers. BOWLING The six-girl bowling squad extended their four-year, 10-game streak this season by defeating Penn and Drexel, but ended their year by losing to New York University. Virginia Reid, captain, led the girls to victory in their opener with Drexel. The Owlettes rolled up 1950 points, to their opponents ' 1671. They followed up their victory with a 1997-1892 deci- sion over Penn. The streak was snapped when they lost by 150 points to N. Y. U. the final score being 2183- 2033. Playing for Temple this year were: Virginia Reid, Virginia Tootle, Barbara Chabany, Joan Wheeler, Ann Weaver, and Ella Flavin. Two Hundred Thirty HOCKEY Adding another successful year to its imposing record of past years, the girls ' Hockey Team ended its season with five wins, one tie, and one loss. Bowing only to Swarthmore, the team racked up imposing victories against East Stroudsburg, Chest- nut Hill, William and Mary, Beaver, and Penn. The tie score was in the Ursinus match. The season opened with a 3-0 decision over East Stroudsburg. In their seventh win over the teachers since 1942, the Owlettes were spurred on by the brilliant play of Flossie Chambers, captain, and Dorothy Schumann. The Cherry-and-Whites presented a strong, united front against Chestnut Hill in their first away game, to come out with a 7-0 score. Bunny Tilhou was responsible for three goals, while the rest of the scoring was done by Flossie Chambers, Joan Wheeler, and Betty Evans. Mrs. Grace Schuler McGoey coached the team for the Swarthmore game, when Coach Pat Collins had to leave the city. Final score was 1-0 in Swarth- more ' s favor. Virginia Reid and Bunny Tilhou scored the goals for Temple in the Ursinus game, with the final score 2-2. Outstanding win of the season was the 10-0 decision over William and Mary, where captain Flossie Chambers starred. Bunny Tilhou and Flossie Chambers again starred in the away game with Beaver. Each was responsi- ble for two goals in the final 4-3 score. The 3-1 victory over Penn was the seventh straight win since 1940, when the teams were tied. It was a tough victory over the magnificent work of the Penn backs, but the Temple girls were sparked by Bunny Tilhou ' s three goals. Graduating players are Alice Putnam, Flossie Chambers, and Virginia Reid. Alice was selected by newspaper writers as a member of the all-city, all-American team. SCHEDULE T. Opp. 3 E. Stroudsburg 7 Chestnut Hill Swarthmore 1 10 Wm. and Mary 2 Ursinus 2 4 Beaver 3 3..., . Penn . ...1 ivet- K :: : : ,;:: : A Ifa Vis Hockey Stars Reid, Putnam, Chambers, captain Two Hundred Thirty-one BASKETBALL Paralleling last year ' s final scores, the girls ' basket- ball varsity finished with seven wins and one loss. Alice Putnam, captain, and Flossie Chambers accounted for most of the season ' s points between them. Alice collected 42 goals and 15 fouls, for 99 points. Flossie wis a close second with 34 goals and 17 fouls, for 85 points. Virginia Bosler was third with 69 markers. After a winning streak of six games, that in ' eluded Beaver, Penn, Swarthmore, Stroudsburg, Albright, and Ursinus, the girls lost to Immaculata 35-33. This is the same team that snapped their 3 3 -game winning streak last season. Highest score of the season was the 47-20 defeat of Stroudsburg, followed by the 43-21 win over N. Y. U. Guards Jean Magin, Claire Mulholland, and Elyse DuBois started in every game, playing con- sistently and well. Edith Schofield played both forward and guard positions, putting in playing time in four of the games. Irene White garnered 14 points in two games. Other forwards who played were Miss Landes and Miss Lenco. Claire Mulholland and Flossie Chambers were selected for the first team of the College Girls All Star Team, with Virginia Bosler and Elyse DuBois winning Honorable Mention. Back Row: McGoey, Morrison, Alden, Mulholland, Magin, Bosler, Eyre, Patton. Second Row: Crietzingin, DuBois, Schofield, Putnam, Chambers, Blumenstein, Miss Collins. ' . Row: Schuman, Lenco, Landis, Tilhou, Murray, White. SUMMARY T. 30 Beaver 35 Penn 38 Swarthmore 47 Stroudsburg 39 Albright 34 Ursinus 33 Immaculata 43 N. Y. U. . ...21 Opp. 25 20 15 20 9 16 .35 I ALICE PUTNAM, Captain Two Hundred Thirty-two VIRGINIA WRIGHT, Captain SWIMMING The Mermaids completed the 1947 season with five wins, one loss, and one title in the Intercollegiate Girls Swimming Championship Meet. Captain Virginia Wright took diving honors during the season, and the diving title at the Intercollegiate Meet. Isabelle Johnston, in her second year of collegiate com- petition, led in the 50-yard freestyle. After losing the first meet with Beaver, the girls came back to win the next five with Penn, William and Mary, Chestnut Hill, New York University, and Ursinus. " Johnny " Johnston led the Temple girls in the Beaver meet, and her teammates took the 200 ' yard freestyle relay. Evelyn Highley took the 50-yard backstroke against Penn, and the team led in both the 7 5 -yard and 200-yard relays. Virginia Wright and Claire Lange led the William and Mary Squaws in the diving events, while Isabelle Johnston, Virginia Wilson, Peggy Lloyd, and Virginia Wright won the 50-yard freestyle and the 7 5 -yard relay. " Johnny " led again against Chestnut Hill, with Virginia Wright and Claire Lange taking diving honors. Jane Young, Evelyn Highley, and Virginia Wilson gained the 75- and 200-yard relays for the Cherry and White squad. The work of these same girls helped garner victories from Ursinus and N. Y. U. ,Mis lou, SUMMARY T. 25 Beaver 68 Penn 53 Win. 6? Mary 41 Chestnut Hill 32 N. Y. U 29.... .. Ursinus .. Opp. 32 45 22 16 25 ....28 Two Hundred Thirty-three CHIROPODY FINE ARTS LAW ORAL HYGIENE THEOLOGY PROFESSIONS THE SCHOOL OF Mill! I! MUM I r Two Hundred Thirty-nine TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA O SPRING GARDEN STREET OfflCE OF TH DEAN June 17, 191 7 To the Class of 19ii7: My hearty congratulations and cor.plirr.ents to the c? ms of l ' ,-u71 ' Alien you chose the profession of Chirooody and entered Te nale university your object Tas to obtain a special training to enable you to prepare f.-,r V ' -jr life ' s work. For many of you this training v. ' as interrupted by yrars of service in the armed forces of your country. These years, I krjw, gave you experience and a broader point of view, and should orove to be a valuable aid in dealing with many problems whicn arise in the practice of Chiropody, V hile you were associated witn the university, its clinics, classrooas and laboratories furnished you with a fcindation for your future work. Co.:r.encement .T.arks the transition of the stadent to the ivider fisld of study arid research. Graduation is Nat a milestone; henceforth, your personal success and the advancement of your profession will depend entirely on your own- efforts. J. ' y years of association with you have been -ost pleasant, anrt I wish you good fortune and happiness in your future life. Very sincerely yours, Charles S. Krausz, D.S.C., Two Hundred Forty DEAN CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.C., F.A.A.C Two Hundred Forty-one FELTON O. GAMBLE, D.S.C.. F.A.S.C.R. SCHOOL OF MARTIN FISHER, G.Cp., M.D. FRANK H. EBY, Phar.D., G.Cp. FACULTY Two Hundred Forty-two CHIROPODY THOMAS M. LOGAN, A.B., M. D. ROBERT ROWEN, P i.C., B.S. JOHN ROYAL MOORE, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S. C. GORDON ROWE, B.S., D.S.C., F.A.C.F.S. FACULTY Two Hundred Forty-three ARTHUR SHARI ' E. D.S.C. MAURICE L. LE1TCH. B.S.. M.S. REUBEN FRIEDMAN. M.D. SCHOOL OF JOSEPH E. CUSH, D.S.C. G. ELMER HARFORD, D.S.C. FACULTY Two Hundred Forty-four if CHIROPODY WESLEY L. HALL, D.S.C. CHARLES J. BRICLIA, B.S.. D.S.C. ARTHUR F. SEIFER, M.S.. M.D. FACULTY FREDERICK A. FISKE, B.S., M.D.. F.A.C.S. EMIL M. CHRIST, B.S.. D.S.C. Two Hundred Forty-five JOHN T. SHARP, D.S.C. THEODORE A. ENGEL, D.S.C SCHOOL OF ARTHUR RAPPAPORT, D.S.C. FRANK N. R. BOSSLE, Ph.G., D.S.C. DUANE G. SONNEBORNE, M.D. HERBERT M. COBE, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D. FACULTY Two Hundred Forty-six CHIROPODY LESTER A. WALSH, D.S.C., F.A.A.C., F.A.C.F.S. ANTHONY RAMPULLA, D.S.C. HARRY KAUFFMAN, D.S.C. HARLEY M. HUNSICKER, A.B., D.S.C. ARTHUR K. LEBERKNIGHT, Ph.G., B.S. FRANK J. CARLETON, D.S.C. FACULTY Two Hundred Forty-seven THE SENIOR CLASS Two Hundred Forty-nine THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1 947 LLJ e? Q I- MYRON D. BALL Generously working on the chiropody section of the TEMPLAR, Myron Ball conceived and created these pages in their entirety. Our class warmly extends to him a vote of thanks. To understand his character and personality, we can review the many activities in which he energetically participated. Ball devoted his time to writing, reading, and theatricals, experimented now and then on new developments in the profession. He sacrified the pittance of scholastic glory to achieve satisfaction from a well-rounded life. He had a keen mind, an insatiable desire to find the truth, accepting no compromise. Ball was amiable, kind, admired for his gentlemanly qualities. Good night Sweet Prince. (S.H.H.). 1521 North Fifteenth Street Reading, Pennsylvania Depauw University Ohio College of Chiropody Phi Alpha Pi, Scribe 4 Templar Staff, Chiropody Editor United States Navy Z O 00 HARRY J. COOK oo Torn between the sweet reward of conventional behavior and the silent rebuke directed at sardonic, sarcastic witticisms, the one and only Harry J. Cook put his foot alternately in hot water and the frying pan. Good natured tcTthe last he supplied the daily quilting bee with odd bits of humor, frankly stated his political preferences, imposed sundry opinions on the more gullible among us and, generally, by his presence lifted us from the swale of our misery. He was intelligent, gifted with good .memory and sharp eyes. At a student council Valentine party he met a girl, married her, continued (we predict) to do the unusual, dodging no w and again the precarious brink of public opinion. 7934 Loretto Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Honorary Bacteriological Society Class Vice-President 1, 3 Pi Epsilon Delta ' Two Hundred Fifty 94] THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1 947 y a :epting for his H.H.). i Street sylvanii liveraty iropody iofci Editor a Navy ROBERT A. DE ROSE Patterned after the legends of Morpheus and W. Whit- man, the chronology of Robert De Rose speaks of classic leisure and a singular mystery of quiet living. Master of homespun philosophy De Rose was logical, always indepen- dent, rarely solicited advice. His mark was the blush, the boyish manner, the air of simple Self-confidence radiating sincerity. Gentle in manner, resigned to judicious silence, he formulated positive opinions, respected free expression. He would dig his own garden of success. 279 Nutmeg Road Bridgeport, Connecticut University of Connecticut Student Council, President 4 Pi Epsilon Delta, Secretary 3 Sword Society United States Army -o O 3 - " 73 O z MONROE LEONARD FRANKLIN O n H Evidence submitted in a descriptive analysis of Monroe Franklin must be carefully selected. (For four years he has been auspiciously quiet.) We know he possesses a clear mind and intuitive understanding, that his background must have contributed largely to his congenial, benevolent nature. His life has been the epitomy of self-discipline, his conduct and temperament virtuous. Perceptibly a man of good taste, he is unassuming, charitable in personal associa- tions. Had the philosopher Socrates lived to see our grad- uation, he would have found his man. 318 River Street Hoboken, New Jersey Long Island University Honorary Bacteriological Society Class Treasurer 1, Vice-President 2, Student Council 3 Phi Alpha Pi m Two Hundred Fifty-one THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1 947 n B. NAPOLEON GUPTON, B.S. Child of labor and struggle our Gupton was fortified with humor and foresight, evidenced dogged resolution and a singular tenacity for work. In the interim he was the willing object of our pleasures, shouldered innocent teasing with good nature. We liked Gupton. He possessed convic- tion. On better days he was the emissary of good will, grinning and easy to appease; other days he was a picture of thoughtful preoccupation, remarking now and again that modern pedagogy was obsolete, frankly assuming the role of consul d ' affaires. ' . : : :: ::,; : . : 227 North Delaware Avenue Atlantic City, New Jersey West Virginia State College (B.S.) Honorary Bacteriological Society Class Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3, 4 Omega Psi Phi . CO Z o CO O Z CO h- SARA H. HILL, B.S. This is the story of a lady. No finer tribute could be paid her than the unanimous declaration that she was, whether she admits it or not, the outstanding member of the class. Assuming unconsciously a masculine role she became one of us, forfeited customary considerations extended trie feminine member of a predominantly male class and matched us, hand for hand, brain for brain. Hill was a stickler for knowledge, humble in her approach to it, rationally sound. Out of the classroom she shared our laughter and jokes, became a sort of girl friend and mother confessor. Indeed a credit to the profession, Sara Hill fettered our profound respect. 342 Hill Street Williamsport, Pennsylvania State Teachers College, E. Stroudsburg (B.S.) Honorary Bacteriological Society Tempodian Editorial Staff 3 Delta Sigma Chi, Vice-President 4 Women ' s Chiropodial Society Two Hundred Fifty-two 154] and a ns tie teasing convic- od nil, picture antk : role of Arane :w Jeisy e IB.S.) I Sooty m KPli THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1 947 KARL H. HOELLERICH Karl Hoellerich deserved our admiration, displayed an enviable character. He walked in straight paths with an air of assurance, a manner of meticulous courtesy and deference to his fellows. Serious by nature he was interested in people and the finer things, gave himself sincerely, in his quiet way, to congenial tolerance and understanding of human nature. Hoellerich carried himself well, inspired us somewhat by his confidence. Not without fallacy (he shocked us one memor- able morning in the operating room!) he knew his short- comings, was silently aware and sensitive. Irreproachable, likeable. A gentleman. 78 North Third Street Columbia, Pennsylvania United States Army o 73 - 73 . -o m 73 O z NATHAN LEONARD U) O Born with a versatile, capable mind Nathan Leonard was subject to hypothesis and conjecture, carried a stick of mental dynamite on his shoulders. He possessed a wealth of information, an acute sense of humor, manifested a mono- maniacal compulsion to ask questions which began usually with, " Doctor, do you thin ... " Under fire he did not relinquish dignity. Leonard was straightforward, honest with himself, sincere in every effort. On occasion he fumbled, recovering quickly to the surprise and admiration of his classmates. He was unique. 1016 Kaighn Avenue Camden, New Jersey Honorary Bacteriology Society Stirling Anatomical Society United States Army 7) O t i Two Hundred Fifty -three THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1947 (D LEONARD L. LIT o I I LU ID H 10 Knowing Leonard Lit is akin to seeing a second-rate de- tective mystery at the theatre! His complexities do not abound, he ' s easy to take, easy to like; his efforts are genuine and the results of them are not hard to foresee. Lit ' s mind is clean, naive. He knows neither grudge nor distrust, smiles elegant ' y from ear to ear. Moves on the dance floor and in the hal ' s with poise and grace, patronizing good people. When he worries he looks like the hapless sophomore and when his mind is clear he is the portrait of confidence; but irrespective of the occasionally piqued nature his feet are planted on solid ground. His tools for success: sincerity of purpose, personality. 3179 Richmond Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania United States Army MB Rail faks pjna impof itki lappy ments lEi Ui Sate ' PliE, I ' niteJ O - c O EDWARD JOSEPH PACZAK Edward Paczak was humble and thoughtful and well ' mannered. He rightly deserved the less audible tributes which were his lot. Patiently he watched the sands fall in the hourglass, marked time without ostensible enthusiasm, accepted his portion in good spirit and did his work well. His friends said he had wonderful powers of concentration, an ample measure of mental agility. He had an excellent faculty for enjoying life by himself, preferred to play and work independent of group influences. Reserved, careful in ac- knowledging confidences, sincere to the core, he was just a little salt of the earth. 309 Florida Street Farrell, Pennsylvania Honorary Bacteriological Society United States Army Two Hundred Fifty-four 194? THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1 947 rate de- do not Muine !t ' i mind st, smiles f and in 1 people. rae and MK but feet are .cent) ' of nil Street msylvinii itesAraiy HENRY REDLUS, B.S. Minimizing the questionable value of social fanfare Henry Redlus moved among us easily. He retired in astute watch- fulness of trite behaviorisms, was silent, only on occasion the partner to some lesser sophisticism. He acknowledged the importance of didactic instruction, participated in mature criticism of theory and practice, regarded most of his time with respect and used it well. Fundamentally Henry was a happy sort, optimistic and temperate, but not without mo- ments of cynical observation and contrariety . . . For which most of his class never really understood him. 301 Erie Street Camden, New Jersey State Teachers College, Trenton (B. S.) Phi Epsilon Kappa (Phys. Ed.) United States Army O 73 - 73 z o -o m 73 on O oo MARVIN WEISS To this man the class proffers a note of appreciation for directing the year ' s activity. Weiss displayed a sense of fine judgment and warm understanding; wherein lies the key- note to a successful association with his fellows. Briefly to print something of his nature and background the story appears as this: A small town typed his manner, a small school sculped his style. He ' s natural. He is settled and reserved, calm, perhaps careful. Beyond the veneer and easily accessible is tacked a marvelous thing, a fiber of friendliness. He is given to laughter and good comradeship, comic sentiment, a treasury of sincere thought and goodness. For every measure of determination and capable intelligence he manifests charm. By this he is marked. 24 W. Broadway Mauch Chunk. Pennsylvania Senior Class President Student Council Secretary 4 Phi Alpha Pi, Treasurer 2, 3, President 4 Sword Society United States Army 73 O H m oo Two Hundred Fifty-five THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1 947 10 UJ I- ex: e? I- LU O UJ o I- " V WILLIAM HARROLD WESLAR We were tired. We had run the gamut of final exam- inations and we had a right to be tired. Long faces, heavy hearts. This was misery. But look yonder, friend, what form of confident man is this we see? That ' s Bill Weslar. Get the idea? Always a broad smile, always reliable for a grin in the pinch. He worked steadily, worried with us, pulled the best of us out of our shells. He was worthy indeed, mentally broad-shouldered. Quick with sensible advice, impressive (and impressionable), Weslar associated with every rank of the manifold social system, enjoyed the peace of mind of a professed liberal. Just as sincere and good as God makes ' em. That ' s Bill Weslar. 185 Fifty-seventh Street Niagra Falls, New York Pi Epsilon Delta Blue Key Honor Society United States Army O 10 cx: LU Q_ MARTIN E. ZELNICK to o Q_ Sentimentalist, progenitor of the laugh-a-day gag, Martin E. Zelnick cultivated sympathetic understanding and moved in close quarters with his body of fellows. He knew every- one ' s problem, offered fireside advice with good intention, marshalled about him friends who swear he ' s the only one of his kind. Abandoning superficiality he adopted a policy of frank honesty, battled in search of truth. He was a champion of the little man. Zelnick has by now finger- painted a purpose, with assiduous dogmatism clears a way. He is clever, resourceful. 325% Kaighn Avenue Camden, New Jersey Illinois College Ohio College of Chiropody Phi Alpha Pi United States Army Two Hundred Fifty-six Ado ot ' tiep suture of A ale the stadia pah|ti Wiever tktte accepted gratde her off. The rig! Wen, John Car Olio Col A!, Wed S THE SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY GRADUATES 1947 SAMUEL ZUCKERMAN, D.S.C. A characteristic portrait of our intern will suffice in lieu of the printed page. See then, framed in gleaming g:)ld the stature of the man, a cigar in one hand, in the other a glass of milk, wearing pin-striped suit with flowered lapel. To one side the doors of a smoke-filled convention hall; on the other stands a gathering of folks who, perplexed, ask themselves perhaps, " are you sure that ' s what he said? " No ordinary believer in the truth, Zuckerman is predicated to the idea that basic logic may be found anywhere, that the dignity of accepted theory is defunct. He thinks and speaks with a great deal of energy, laughs fully and endears a large num- ber of friends. (P.S. : That flower in his lapel squirts aqua. The cigar, in wrong hands, will explode.) 528 Kaighn Avenue Camden, New Jersey John Carroll University Ohio College of Chiropody (D.S.C.) Phi Alpha Pi, Vice-President Epsilon Chapter United States Navy -o o 73 oo 73 oo O JAMES JULLIANO We profoundly regret the passing of Classmate James Julliano Born Sept. 9, 1922 Died April 16, 1946 oo H oo O -n H X m H m oo Two Hundred Fifty-seven CHIROPODY Two Hundred Fifty-eight 1947 Two Hundred Fifty-nine first Row. W. Ziegler, J. Cullen, S. Bachman, L. Carbone, A. Solomon. Second Row: A. Grieco, W. Thompson, Q. Matthews, R. Mazer, S. Goodhart, W. Goldfarb, L. Nason, H. Zubrow. Third Row: S. Turrisi, B. Oser, M. Frankel, H. Bressler, H. Rosenbloom, R. Mirsky, B. Schlecker. Top Row: S. Moscow, M. Carpel, W. Levin, J. Richelson, G. Jacobs, S. Pagan, I. Smiler, S. Mazer. JUNIOR CLASS President SEYMOUR BACHMAN Vice-President JOHN D. CULLEN Secretary LILLIAN CARBONE Treasurer ARTHUR C. SOLOMON Student Council Representative WILLIAM J. ZIEGLER, JR. Two Hundred Sixty First Row: S. Horwitz, J. Scheirer, W. Volin, C. Hand, E. Mickiewicz. Second Row: G. Miller, L. Lubeck, D. Allen, K. Zehner, M. Lewis, W. Gottlieb. Third Row: J. Kinneen, S. Leopold, E. Rovner, M. Friedman, I. Kirschner, F. Terrell. Fourth Row: S. Lepofsky, H. Green, S. Katz, C. Ginsberg, S. Mantell. SOPHOMORE CUSS President... WILLIAM A. VOLIN Vice-President EDWIN P. MICKIEWICZ Secretary CATHERINE HAND Treasurer SIMON J. HORWITZ Student Council Representative JUDITH SCHEIRER Two Hundred Sixty-one iiininin mss President ALBERT G. HELLER Vice-President HOWARD E. JOCHIMSEN Secretary PRISCILLA MORIN Treasurer GABRIEL H. KITCHENER Sergeant-at-Arms JOHN FABII Student Council Representative EDWARD E. THOMPSON, JR. fit, Jot; Two Hundred Sixty-two First Row: J. Scheirer, H. Zubrow, S. Hill, G. Jacobs. Second Row: J. Andrews, K. Zehner, C. Hand, J. Davis. Third Row: D. Allen, H. Wagner, E. Hopkins, P. Morin, L. Carbone. Fourth Row: M. Listoken, M. Janowick. DELTA SHUN CHI President HELEN ZUBROW Vice-President SARA H. HILL Secretary GERTRUDE JACOBS Treasurer _ JUDITH SCHEIRER Advisors DR. RAY DOUGHERTY MRS. EVELYN MOORE Two Hundred Sixty-three First Row: M. Frankel, M. Ball, M. Weiss, A. Solomon, S. Bachman. Second Row: S. Moscow, B. Schlecker, S. Lepofsky, L. Nason, S. Zuckerman, M. Franklin, I. Smiler. Third Row: H. Rosenbloom, H. Bressler, I. Kirschner, S. Tunis, R. Mazer, L. Lubeck, W. Goldfarb, M. Friedman. Fourth Row: I. Reshall, R. Jacobs, I. Ginsburg, B. Schulman, W. Levin, J. Richelson, S. Mantell. S. Goodhart. Fifth Row: R. Cohen, F. LeBow, A. Rose, G. Kitchener, W. Gottlieb, S. Katz. Sixth Row: H. Toll, B. Feldman, M. Goldstein, B. Berger, M. Carpel, S. Pagan, L. Lipkin. Last Row: M. Simkin, H. Schaffer. Missing from picture: M. Zelnick, R. Mirsky, H. Dymond, S. Horwitz, L. Morris. PHI ALPHA PI President _ MARVIN WEISS Vice-President ARTHUR C. SOLOMON Secretary MILTON FRANKEL Treasurer ' . SEYMOUR BACHMAN Scribe _ _ MYRON D. BALL Sergeant-at-Arms ALEX EISNER Delegates to Interfraternity Council S. ARNOLD LEPOFSKY BERYL J. OSER Faculty Advisor PROFESSOR ROBERT ROWEN Two Hundred Sixty-four . First Row: R. DeRose, W. Volin, A. Grieco, W. Ziegler, W. Thompson. Second Row: J. Fabii, G. Miller, J. Bates, B. Simmons, J. Kinneen, E. Mickiewicz, W. Weslar. Third Row: D. Carroll, W. Walp, A. Pontone, E. Thompson, N. Whitney, A. Heller. Fourth Row: J. Shea, W. Kopenhaver, R. Shaw, L. Kelley, T. Lalos. Missing from picture: H. Jochimsen, D. Zichichi, R. Dooley, W. Kehoe, A. Wittick, D. Scheirer. PI EPSILOI DELT1 President _ JOHN D. CULLEN Vice-President ANTHONY R. GRIEGO Secretary - WILLIAM VOLIN Treasurer WILLIAM J. ZIEGLER, JR. Delegates to Interfraternity Council WILLIAM W. THOMPSON, JR. JOHN D. CULLEN Faculty Advisor DR. G. ELMER HARFORD Two Hundred Sixty-five POST- GRADUATE CLASS MONTCALM N. BELISLE, D.S.C. 1 Mt. Vernon Street Winchester, Massachusetts ADOLPH BENDER, D.S.C. 21 Park Street Attleboro, Massachusetts LEONARD J. BLOOMENTHAL, D.S.C. 636 Beacon Street Boston 15, Massachusetts BENJAMIN BROOKMAN, D.S.C. 147 Dudley Street Roxbury, Massachusetts JAMES CAVALLARO, D.S.C. 171 Washington Avenue Hamden, Connecticut GUILDFORD O. DRAKE, D.S.C. 24 Merrimack Street Lowell, Massachusetts MURRAY FREEDMAN, D.S.C. 18 Bell vista Road Brookline, Massachusetts CHARLES A. GIRVAN, D.S.C. 126 Massachusetts Avenue Brookline, Massachusetts ALBERT J. GRENNAN, D.S.C. 1 Harvard Street Brookline, Massachusetts I. MALCOLM HUMPHREY, D.S.C. Hotel Statler Boston, Massachusetts ALPHONSE J. KIZELEWICZ, D.S.C. Hotel Touraine Boston, Massachusetts PAUL A. LAND, D.S.C. 429 W. Olney Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania - ' ill totti Mitta ART] ' Xil AIBI Two Hundred Sixty -six POST-GRADUATE CLASS D.S.C. JOSEPH B. McCAVITT, D.S.C. 351 Essex Street Lawrence, Massachusetts JAMES F. O ' CONNOR, D.S.C. 8 Fremont S treet Mattapan, Massachusetts ARTHUR L. ORFF, D.S.C. 142 Main Street Nashua, New Hampshire ALBERT PINCUS, D.S.C. 837 Central National Bank Bldg. Richmond, Virginia WILBUR T. POOLE, D.S.C. 7 Park Street Attleboro, Massachusetts FRANCIS B. POWERS, D.S.C. 80 Middle Street Gloucester, Massachusetts JOHN A. REDMOND, D.S.C. 234 Concord Avenue Cambridge, Massachusetts DORIS M. REID, D.S.C. 225 Dorset Street Springfield, Massachusetts HAROLD SCHNEIDERMAN, D.S.C. 698 Walk Hill Street Mattapan, Massachusetts SAMUEL E. SHUSTER, D.S.C. 559 Hope Street Bristol, Rhode Island HOMER J. SQUIRES, D.S.C. Robert Morris Hotel Cambridge, Massachusetts ROBERT M. TABER, D.S.C. 10 Fairway Street Mattapan, Massachusetts HENRY G. THISTLE, D.S.C. 208 Oak Street Cocoa, Florida Two Hundred Sixty-seven STELLA ELKINS TYLER SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS This year, we bid good-bye to a well prepared senior class, one of the most active we have sent forth. The majority are already receiving experience, both in executing commissioned portraits, and in conducting classes in the various creative arts. This is one more indication of the advanced and complete education here at Tyler. Our school itself is set in the spacious estates of Elkins Park, and the main building, housing the three large paint ' ing studios, the academic classrooms, and the adminis- trative offices, is one of the few remaining examples of pure Georgian architecture in the United States. A message from Tyler can hardly be completed without a word about the final creative event of the year, the Dean ' s Ball. This is the event where all the talents of the students in every field are combined and co-ordinated to conduct three days of a dramatic presentation, a stu- dent exhibition, a dance, choir recitals, and to playing host to Dean and Mrs. Blai, their guests, and friends of the school. This year, we will again co-ordinate our talents to produce the eighth annual Dean ' s Ball, an occasion of unique importance in the creative art field. Our traditional Stan life is until eve nouna To spirit! iUnd festival will feature Oscar Wilde ' s comedy, " The Im- portance of Being Earnest, " and the school will undergo the customary decoration and transportation into the era of the Dean ' s Ball theme, " The Yellow Nineties. " These have always been occasions of artistry and expressive achievement. This year, with unrivalled co-operation, the Dean ' s Ball is expected to surpass all past standards. Now the undergraduate body of Stella Elkins Tyler School of Fine Arts joins in saluting this year ' s graduating class, and wishing to all its members the creative success they are sure to attain. k year, Standing firm in its guiding principle that a creative life is a normal, healthy life, and that any creative art is a fine art, Tyler Art School approaches the end of its twelfth and most successful school year. Materials are new and plentiful, the teaching staff has grown with the ever-increasing enrollment, and Tyler emphatically an- nounces 1947 as a year of achievement. To understand Tyler and its spirit, the pervading spirit of all the schools of Temple University, is to under- stand the ambitious and vigorous spirit of the nation ' s most progressive art college. For Tyler was conceived as a school wherein classic tradition was discarded for a fresh, efficient system. At Tyler, we receive instruction in and appreciation of all the expressive media of today painting, sculpture, water color, physical science applied to art, wood and stone carving, jewelry, weaving, design and composition, stage craft, dance, creative writing, and music. And soon in the future, we hope to add television to our list of the means by which mankind expresses its finest esthetic feelings. Two Hundred Sixty-nine BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS ANNA D. GRAHAM 308 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET PH1LA., PENNA. FRANCES C. HAINES 1979 STRELING STREET PHILA., PENNA. JACQUELINE HANNUM 308 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. JOAN NEUHOF 7331 THOURON STREET PHILA., PENNA. MORRIS SHATZKIN 1721 CHELTENHAM AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. EMMA BERTHA STAUDTE 200 LEVICK STREET PHILA., PENNA. Two Hundred Seventy BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION FRANCES C. HAINES 1979 STRELING STREET PHILA., PENNA. HENRY THEODORE HALLMAN SOUDERTON, PENNA. JACQUELINE HANNUM 308 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. EMILY N. KIMBALL 1973 RENOVA STREET PHILA., PENNA. MORRIS SHATZIN 1721 CHELTENHAM AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. MASTER OF FINE ARTS NORMAN B. BOOTHBY WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY MIDDLETOWN, CONNECTICUT JOSEPH ANTHONY CORBI 15 SOUTH STUYVESANT DRIVE WILMINGTON, DELAWARE ANNA DE DOMINICIS 2817 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET PHILA.. PENNA. CHARLOTTE WHITE FRANKLIN 1265 NORTH TWENTY-THIRD STREET PHILA., PENNA. MARTIN JACKSON 520 BAINBRIDGE STREET PHILA., PENNA. J. STEPHAN LEWIS 7030 SHERWOOD PLACE PHILA.. PENNA. RUTH M. SINGLEY BRYN GWELED, BOX 82 SOUTHAMPTON, PENNA. MARTIN JACK ZIPIN 2251 NORTH TWENTY-NINTH STREET PHILA., PENNA. ELMER ZLOTNICK ISA HARVEY STREET PHILA., PENNA. Two Hundred Seventy-one BENJAMIN F. BOYER, Dean ELDON S. MAGAW, Asst. Dean TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF LAW The School of Law of Temple University was founded in 1895 by Doctor Russell H. Conwell. As with the other schools of our University, the Law School was established in order that all who desired to obtain an education would have the op ' portunity of doing so. In the past fifty-two years the School has furnished to properly qualified stu- dents a thorough and systematic course of legal training. It will continue to do so. A survivor of two World Wars, the Law School is now engaged in operating two complete divisions; one, the day division, requires three years of attendance; the other, the evening division, requires an additional year. Its work meets the standards of all accrediting agencies in legal edu- cation. In spite of the difficulties of wartime operation, day classes were suspended only for one year 1944 to 1945; evening classes operated continu- ously. With the passing of the national emergency and the return of our veterans, the School re- sumed operations on the pre-war scale. Those of our faculty who were on leave of absence while serving in the Armed Forces have rejoined, as have many of the students who answered the call to the colors. Additional faculty members have been selected and appointed. During the current year, 313 students have been in attendance. The School of Law now looks to the future for opportunities to render additional ser vice to the community, to the Profession, and to the Common- wealth. Two Hundred Seventy-two FACULTY WILLIAM E. MASTERSON OVAL A. PHIPPS WARREN M. BALLARD BERTRAM K. WOLFE I Professor of Law Warren M. Ballard William E. Masterson Oval A. Phipps Bertram K. Wolfe Adjunct Professor of Law Albert E. Burling David G. Hunter Grover C. Ladner Albert E. Maris Librarian Harriet Neff Cans Associate in Law John Blessing William M. Buchanan H. Ober Hess John W. Lord, Jr. Lawrence N. Park Theodore L. Reimel Henry W. Scarborough William C. Thompson William Bradley Ward George P. Williams III James V. Vergari eration, yeai- loolre ' d, as rsnave current ure for GROVER C. LADNER Judge of Orphan ' s Court JOHN W. LORD, JR. State Senator ALBERT B. MARIS Judge, Third Circuit Court of Appeals for United States THEODORE REIMEL Assistant District Attorney Two Hundred Seventy-three S ENIORS H HARRY R. ADLEMAN TEP 250 SOUTH JUNIPER STREET Associate Editor, Temple University Law $_uarti SIDNEY E. ALPER TEP 134 NORTH TWENTY-FIRST STREET Past Chancellor, Tau Epsilon Rho 2. PHILA., PENNA. PHILA., PENNA. CHARLES L. BAILEY 4416 OSAGE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Business Manager, Temple University Law Quarterly 3; Phi Alpha Delta 4; Library Assistant 1, 2, 3. ANTHONY F. BARONE AA 4347 WAYNE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. JOSEPH D. GOLDEN 4700 SANSOM STREET PHILA., PENNA. JOSEPH P. GORHAM AA 2124 EAST ORLEANS STREET PHILA., PENNA. Phi Alpha Delta, Justice 4; Temple University Law Quarterly,. Editor-in-Chief 4; Case Note Editor 2, 3. JOSEPH F. GUSICK TUT 714 EAST SUNBURY STREET SHAMOKIN, PENNA. WILLIAM B. JOACHIM, JR. AA CHILDS AVENUE AND TOWNSHIP LINE DREXEL HILL, PENNA. Class President 4; Representative, Alumni Council 4. HOWARD R. LEARY 7932 CEDARBROOK STREET PHILA.. PENNA. Phi Alpha Delta, Justice 4; Temple Law Quarterly, Book Review Editor 3, 4; Representative, Alumni Council 4. GLADYS H. LUX 77 SAYRES AVENUE LANSDOWNE, PENNA. Class Secretary 1, 2, 3, 4; Temple Law Quarterly 2, 3, Case Note Editor 4. Two Hundred Seventy-four JEANNE C. MacDANIELS 2214 ST. JAMES PLACE PHILA., PENNA. Class President 1; TEMPLAR, Law School Editor 4; Temple Univer- sity Law Quarterly, Associate Editor 4. DAVID ROSEN A2K 811 SOUTH TWENTIETH STREET PHILA., PENNA. Lambda Sigma Kappa, Bailiff 4, Lord Chief Justice 3. OLIVER JAMES McCARRON AA 7048 RADBOURNE ROAD UPPER DARBY, PENNA. ARNOLD J. SILVERS A2K 6535 NORTH BOUVIER STREET Lambda Sigma Kappa, Prothonotary 4. PHILA., PENNA. JACK S. SILVERSTEIN ASK 602 STUYVESANT AVENUE TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Lambda Sigma Kappa, Chancellor 4; Class Vice-President 4. MILTON SPENCER SPELLER 1611 WEST MONTGOMERY AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Assistant Case Note Editor, Temple University Law Quarterly 4. NICASIO J. ZAGONE 1949 SOUTH TWENTY-THIRD STREET PHILA., PENNA. Two Hundred Seventy-five THE TEMPLE LAW QUARTERLY wow Seta 1KB. XtM tlec hr,i bnngi AeL The staff of the Temple LAW QUARTERLY, long recog ' nized as one of the nation ' s foremost legal periodicals, has been traditionally selected from the student body. Mem- bership is restricted to those students who have maintained the highest scholastic record and who have prepared a Note or Case Note suitable for publication in the QUAR- TERLY. The Editorial Board is selected from the Staff members by the outgoing Board. The QUARTERLY regularly publishes outstanding Lead ' ing Articles and Book Reviews prepared by practicing members of the legal and other professions. Notes and Case Notes prepared by the student body as a requisite for graduation are also published in each of its four issues a year. The QUARTERLY has gained much distinction in the recent past with its presentation of a readable resume of the decisions handed down at Nurenburg. Today the QUARTERLY is presenting a series of timely articles written by outstanding members of the Pennsylvania Judiciary concerning important problems facing the legal profession. In addition to the honor and prestige acquired through association with the QUARTERLY, untold advantages for practice in the field are also presented. EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief Joseph P. Gorham Executive Editor Patrick N. Balsinger Hote Editor Benjamin L. Long Recent Case Editor Gladys H. Lux Boo Review Editor Howard R. Leary Business Manager Lloyd Bailey Associate Editors Charles P. Mirarchi, Jr., O. Harold Johnson, Richard Achey, Martin J. Vigderman, Carl Melone, John Papola, Harry R. Adleman Two Hundred Seventy-six LAMBDA SIGMA KAPPA OFFICERS Lord Chief Justice LOUIS SHIFKIN High Chancellor JACK SILVERSTEIN Prothonotary ARNOLD SILVERS Exchequer MORTON TABAS Warden DAVID ROSEN ....WILLIAM D. HARRIS Founded in 1922 at the School of Law, Lambda Sigma Kappa Legal Fraternity records its twenty-fifth year of service to the Law School, the student body, and its mem- bership. The history of Lambda Sigma Kappa is inter- woven with the growth and development of the Law School to its present respected position. Through the years its members have served with distinction in moot court activities, with the LAW QUARTERLY and with service to the class. Its alumni have achieved prominence at the bar, as members of the judiciary, and in public office, bringing credit to the caliber of legal education offered by the Law School. In furtherance of its traditional policies of stimulating interests in legal subjects, and developing in its members the qualities and abilities required by the legal profession, the fraternity conducts a lecture series on topics of pro- fessional interest with outstanding members of the bench and bar as speakers. It has initiated an interfraternity moot court program and plans the development of moot court competition with the Law School groups. During the war years, the fraternity publication, THE COUNSELLOR, carried news of fraternity activities to the brothers in service throughout the world. irisuesa jn in the resume of Jxlaythe es written Judiciary Two Hundred Seventy-seven PHI ALPHA DELTA Phi Alpha Delta, National Legal Fraternity, was founded in 1898, and has chapters in forty-six of the leading American Law Schools. The Owen J. Roberts Chapter was installed at Temple University Law School in 1939. Phi Alpha Delta is rightfully proud of its members who have attained prominence in public life such as Harry S. Truman, President of the United States. Mr. Justice William Orville Douglas, Mr. Justice Robert H. Jackson, Mr. Justice Wiley B. Rutledge and Mr. Justice Harold Burton of the United States Supreme Court are members of the fraternity. The Owen J. Roberts Chapter has been particularly fortunate during the year 1946-47 to have added the following prominent names to its membership: Honorable Francis J. Myers, United States Senator; Honorable James P. McGrannery, United States District Court; Honorable Vincent A. Carroll and Honorable James E. Crumlish, District Court of Philadelphia; Honorable Adrian Bonnelly, Municipal Court of Philadelphia. The Owen J. Roberts Chapter has continued to search out new student membership on the basis of high standards of scholarship and leadership. The purpose of the fratern- ity is to foster through its membership, those principles that tend to form a higher type of manhood and dignity in the legal profession. OFFICERS Justice Vice-Justice.. Clerk Treasurer Marshal.... JOSEPH P. GORHAM JAMES V. CONVERT ..CHARLES MIRARCHI, JR. JOSEPH OPPENHEIMER ....WILLIAM MAGARERTY FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Elden S. Magaw Dr. William E. Masterson Prof. Warren Ballard Prof. Oval C. Phipps Judge D. G. Hunter Judge Grover C. Ladner Mr. Lawrence Park Mr. George Williams III 1A T : | ml Two Hundred Seventy-eight CONVERT WRCH1, u TAU EPSILON RHO OFFICERS Chancellor IKE AZIMOW Vice-Chancellor WILLIAM T. ADIS Keeper of the Exchequer AARON OSHEROW Master of the Rolls SAMUEL SUPNICK Tau Epsilon Rho, National Legal Fraternity, was founded in 1919. Today it includes seventeen graduate and undergraduate chapters. The Nu Chapter was in- stalled at the Temple University School of Law in 1934. The chapter became inactive during the war years, and was reactivated during the school year of 1946-47. Today, with a starting nucleus of twenty-five brothers, great things are expected from the chapter. Nu ' s activities, after the throes of reorganization were completed, included talks by prominent members of the Bar on " The Lawyer ' s Place in the Field of Cooperatives, " " The Mechanics of Domestic Relations Work, " and " Techniques in the Field of Negligence. " The chapter ' s social activities included the Spring and Winter Dances, The Hallowe ' en Dance, the Thanksgiving Party and Christmas Ball. The purpose of Tau Epsilon Rho is to encourage scholar- ship, train leaders, and foster legal ethics. In 1946 Nu has gone far in realizing its ideals. Two Hundred Seventy-nine SCHOOL OF ORAL HYGIENE It is with pleasure that I extend to you this greeting. It hardly seems possible that a year has passed since we met as student and teacher. This rapid flight of time can no doubt be accounted for by the fact that we have all been so busily occupied with our respective tasks. If I were to select a word for you to carry with you I should choose " Enthusiasm. " As long as you are enthusiastic your progress will be great. The writer Emerson said " Every great and commanding movement in the annals of the world is the triumph of enthusiasm. " It is my sincere wish that success and prosperity will attend your every effort. Cordially yours, MARGARET A. BAILEY Professor of Oral Hygiene Supervisor School of Oral Hygiene MARGARET A. BAILEY, Supervisor RUTH M. HECK Two Hundred Eighty ALBA E. KOWALSKI 1470 SOUTH TENTH STREET CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY PRESIDENT She is President of our class, always kind and polite, always sure to do right. MARY LOUISE DOYLE ARLINGTON, VERMONT VICE-PR ESIDENT She is a phantom of delight, when first she gleams upon your sight. MARTHA W. WIDNER 118 STATE STREET PERTH AMBOY, NEW JERSEY SECRETARY Diligent work makes a skillful workman. ERNA A. HEGGEMEYER TILDEN, NEBRASKA TREASURER There are gold ships and silver ships but there are no ships like Friendships. Back Row: Sobel, Goldberg, Unger, Weil, Blarney, Reeser, Schell, Curran, Mackenzie, Klein, Savelewitz, Perok. Fourth Row: Ware, Berry, Valushin, Clark, Cheers, Chillis. Kellner, Martin, Blackburn. Third Row: Peters, Pallardy, Harlacker, Pavlik, Marcus, Rothner, Brusiloff, Bomba. Second Row: Dosch, Adams, Zimmerman, Ban- kert. Fox, Bowen, Biedlingmaier, Knighton. First Row: Dovle, Kowalski, Miss Bailey, Miss Heck, Widner, Heggemeyer. Two Hundred Eighty-one V ' l DOROTHY F. ADAMS 89 NORTH STREET MANCHESTER. NEW HAMPSHIRE If you need a bit of laughter Call for Dottie, she ' ll come after. JACQUELINE BANKERT 661 WEST PHILADELPHIA STREET YORK. PENNA. This dark-haired lass won ' t have to clean teeth all her life, ' Cause she ' s decided to be a housewife. ALENE R. BERRY 2609 TAMPA STREET TAMPA, FLORIDA Nice and friendly, kind and true, the kind of gal that sticks by you. CLARA G. BIEDLINGMAIER 521 PITTSTON AVENUE SCRANTON, PENNA. It ' s better to wear out than to rust out. DORIS KATHRYN BLACKBURN LAMBERT STREET CENTRAL CITY. PENNA. No endeavor is in vain; its reward is in its doing. RUTH E. BLAMEY 15 WHEELER TERRACE STRATFORD, CONNECTICUT With my head in the clouds I think of someone I love. MARGUERITE C. BOMBA 2120 SOUTH SEVENTEENTH STREET Margaret, what makes you so beautiful? PHILA., PENNA. M. JANET BOWEN PLYMOUTH, NORTH CAROLINA Janet is a gal admired by all, she isn ' t short, she isn ' t tall; always laughing, always gay, she becomes more lovable every day. LEOVA BRUSILOFF 8211 LARRY PLACE CHEVEY CHASE, MARYLAND Excuse my dust, there ' s work to be done. HELEN H. CHEERS 2010 WEST ONTARIO STREET To see her is to love her. PHILA., PENNA. Two Hundred Eighty-two ETHYL P. CHILDS 4021 CENTRAL AVENUE ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA I agree with no man ' s opinions; I have a few of my own. DORIS J. CLARK 2013 SUMMIT AVENUE UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY Quiet at first, but look again. GRACE M. CURRAN 3942 TWENTY-FOURTH STREET LONG ISLAND CITY, NEW YORK Her world is like the sunshine, always bright. JEONNINE Y. DOSCH 18 EAST MAPLE STREET EAST PROSPECT, PENNA. A generous person is sunshine to the mind. LINDA G. EDWARDS PINK HILL NORTH CAROLINA An aim faithfully kept is a deed. JEANNE L. FOX 74 EDMUND STREET LYNBROOK, NEW YORK As I am editor it is plain to see, that I can ' t write a poem about me. JEANNETTE GOLDBERG 540 REED STREET PHILA., PENNA. Silence is more eloquent than words. FRANCES J. HARLACKER 313 CARLISLE STREET YORK, PENNA. It is better to be small and shine, than to be great and cast a shadow. LOIS A. KELLNER 1818 RODMAN STREET HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA Let life take her where it will for she ' ll always be on top. PHYLLIS F. KLEIN 2407 NORTH FIFTH STREET HARRISBURG, PENNA. Always laughing, always gay, as she goes her merry way. Two Hundred Eighty-three LYNELLE KNIGHTON 627 PINE STREET ALBANY, GEORGIA There are three days in the week I do not worry about, yesterday, today, and tomorrow. JESSIE D. MACKENZIE 388 PLEASANT STREET HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men. RUTH D. MARCUS 2402 NORTH FOURTH STREET HARRISBURG, PENNA. She is always in haste but never in a hurry. GLADYS MARTIN 126 CHESTERFIELD AVENUE ETTRICK, VIRGINIA Personality is to a woman what perfume is to a flower. PATRICIA A. PALLARDY 250 BARCLAY ROAD UPPER DARBY, PENNA. Oh, what may man within him hide, ' tho angel on the outward side. ELIZABETH B. PAVLIK 53 MAPLE PLACE AMITYVILLE, NEW YORK The future is a convenient place for dreaming. MARY PEROK A thing of beauty is a joy forever. DOROTHY J. PETERS Life is too short to be serious. HOUTZDALE, PENNA. STONEBORO, PENNA. BETTY REESER 1004 CAMBRIA AVENUE WINDBER. PENNA. Laugh and the world laughs with you. PHYLLIS L. ROTHNER 5206 GAINOR ROAD PH1LA., PENNA. Everyone ' s friend and no one ' s enemy. Two Hundred Eighty-four RHEA SAVELEWITZ 155 DAVISION STREET ANSONIA, CONNECTICUT Very cute, not too tall; sweet and witty, liked by all. NANNIE M. SCHELL BEAVER LAKE NEW JERSEY A joy to be with, a joy to know, always smiling wherever she goes. ETHEL SOBELL 5401 WOODCREST AVENUE Talk and I ' ll talk with you. Be silent and I ' ll talk alone. PHILA., PENNA. LILLIAN K. UNGER 78 GREENVALE AVENUE YONKERS, NEW YORK Attractive, fair, and wise is she, a girl of a high degree. SUZANNE ,D. VALUSHIN 5 CHARLES STREET ASHLEY, PENNA. Hand me de flashlight, I cannot find de contact points. MARTHA WARE 716 WEST CENTRAL AVENUE FITZGERALD, GEORGIA Red they say foretells danger, but no need be " Ware, " for Marty is very very, tame even though she has red hair. GLADYS L. WEIL 7311 PITTVILLE AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. Who is this gal with hair of brown, who is never known to wear a frown? CHARLOTTE E. ZIMMERMAN 615 WEST FARRIS AVENUE HIGH POINT. NORTH CAROLINA She that mischief hatcheth, mischief catcheth. CLASS MOTTO Patients are a virtue. Two Hundred Eighty-five CLASS SEPTEMBER 17 Arrive at college greener than grass. 18 Went down to Dental School to meet fellow sufferers. 21 Our first Saturday in town everyone explores the " City of Brotherly Love. " 23 The first day of classes; Mr. Leitch confuses the class. 27 The football season starts. 30 Biedlingmaier starts to study for June Exams. OCTOBER 4 Marty Ware is not allowed to enter class the result of Georgia ' s football triumph over Temple. 11 Gas tank blows up school as usual. 23 Started filling teeth today Phyl Klein cries over broken apical ends. 31 Hallowe ' en Pat Pallardy stays at the dorm for the first time need we say more. NOVEMBER 5 The first day we wore our white uniforms. Marcus begs for a hair net while Valushin pleads for extra buttons. 10 The O. H. Class meets its alumnae at a tea in the Hotel Sheraton. 14 Our practical exam in Manikin we kissed the heads good-bye forever. 15 Sweated out our first exams. 19 The O. H. Clinic opened today may our first patients rest in peace. 20 Nan Schell ' s hourly sleep in Histology ends with the course. 26 Thanksgiving recess. DECEMBER 6 " Lost Weekend " better known as the Dorm Formal. 9 Another headache exam marks are received. 19 A big day for the class the Christmas Party and the Dental Smoker. 21 Christmas recess Alba Kowalski ' s husband comes home. JANUARY 6 School reopens with a buzz. Betty Reeser and Ruth Blarney come back with engagement rings. Linda Edwards regains her appetite after seeing Smitty. The class looks forward to Mid-year exams. 25 Savelewitz starts and finishes her anatomical drawings. 27 Mid-years begin. LOG FEBRUARY 5 The Dental Convention Sobell freezes to death on the roof garden. 10 The sad news of exam marks arrives again. 20 Philadelphia blizzard scares O. H. ' s away (un- scheduled recess). 25 We started on our trip with Miss Heck to public schools today Bankert receives the honor of emp- tying the bucket. 28 Mary Perok is a candidate for Scribes ' Ball Queen. MARCH 3 Janet Bowen comes back from Scranton black and blue she claims it ' s from ice skating. 5 Dottie Peters breaks Lent promise and decides to see men on Monday mornings between 9 and 10. 10 Bomba switches Dental students again. 15 Charlotte Blanchard breezes in again. 21 Happy breaks her tooth on an apple. 25 Knighton and Fox are campused. 28 Rothner throws another big party. APRIL 1 More exams. 3 Since Berry has been carrying on a correspondence course during the FIRST AID lectures she does not know the principles of FIRST AID in the exam. 4 Terry enters the hospital again. 7 Mary Doyle drives down from Vermont and picks up Mackenzie and Heggemeyer wonder what the poor folks are doing these days. 8 Adams breaks off the anteriors of her plaster teeth, she wants to make a bridge. 17 Weil and Widner start to play tit-tat-toe in Cur- rent Dental Literature Class. 20 The heating system in school is turned off Gold- berg doesn ' t have any more trouble staying awake in class. 25 Helen Cheers gets Jefferson internship and begins trying to think of ways to make Dr. Knast stop smoking cigars in the clinic. MAY 7 Kellner tops Knighton and Fox with three weeks campus. 10 The All-Dent Dance Blackburn can ' t make up her mind whether to ask a soldier, sailor or marine. 1 5 Brusiloff starts her 99th pair of socks. 23 Clarke and Curren are still rushing for trains together. 31 The O. H. ' s from out of town realize the year is almost over and they run around town looking for the Liberty Bell. JUNE 12 Mrs. Unger is still rushing home at noon to make lunch for her husband. 16 Pavlik and Harlacker finally buy drapes for their room. 19 Jeannine Dosch is still looking for North Philly station at Snyder Avenue. P. S. Also GRADUATION. J. S. LADD THOMAS, Dean of the Faculty of Theology SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY The School of Theology has a tradition which is re ' garded by all the teachers and students. It is to be found in the story of Russel Conwell ' s willingness to give assist- ance to the young ministers who came to him seeking guidance in their studies. In the same spirit and for the same purpose the work of the school is now being " carried on. " We rejoice over the number of students who still come here to pursue their studies in prepara- tion for the Christian ministry. The teachers endeavor to live and work in the spirit of the Founder, introducing courses in harmony with fundamental truth and adapted to modern need with standards of scholarship comparable with the best schools of the Christian world. It gives the administration of the University and the School of Theology much joy to find that the student body includes representatives of 20 denominations. It is truly an ecumenical group and reflects the movement in all the denominations to foster the efforts looking toward a " union " which will eliminate the divisive factors in the church and produce that " fellowship " which will be truly organic. The School of Theology does not compete with any denominational seminary but seeks to provide for those students who, for various reasons, cannot attend the regu- lar schools of the church. By working in harmony with all the churches and endeavoring to serve them we have a share in the completion of the task of ministerial educa- tion. In this privilege the school rejoices and dedicates itself anew to this service . Two Hundred Eighty-eight THATCHER HALL Two Hundred Eighty-nine CLASS OFFICERS Left to Right: Edward S. Zelley, Milton E. Walker, Joseph P. Winston, Arthur J. Yunker, Jr. CONWELLIAN STAFF Back Row: Joseph Pinkston, Arthur J. Yunker, Jr. First Row: Dorothy Ann Spencer, Clara Belle Spencer, Gerald F. Crowell, Jr. Two Hundred Ninety BACHELOR OF SACRED THEOLOGY Third Row: James S. Pemberton, Philip B. Worth, Wal- ter R. Hagey. Second Row: Peter C. Williams, G. Willi- ard Southwick, Gordon Lewis Clark, Linton F. Mennig. First Row: Garth LeRoy Gongloff, Milton Ellsworth Walker, Richard O. Partington, George Russell Shaw, Arthur James Yunker, Jr. HARRY MORRIS BUCHANAN MT. POCONO, PENNA. B.S. in Ed., 1946, Temple University. GORDON LEWIS CLARK 1018 BROAD STREET QUAKERTOWN. PENNA. A. B., 1936, Houghton College. GARTH LE ROY GONGLOFF 464 SOUTH SECOND STREET MILLVILLE, NEW JERSEY B. S. in Ed., 1945, Temple University. WALTER R. HAGEY 118 TOWAMENCIN AVENUE LANSDALE, PENNA. LL.B., 1938, La Salle University. LINTON F. MENNIG 6 EAST MILL STREET PINE GROVE, PENNA. B.S. in Ed., 1946, Temple University. RICHARD O. PARTINGTON 2036 EAST CUMBERLAND STREET PHILA., PENNA. B.S. in Ed., 1944, Temple University. JAMES S. PEMBERTON 1521 FOURTH AVENUE ASBURY PARK, NEW JERSEY B.S. in Ed., 1947, Temple University. GEORGE RUSSELL SHAW 70 MAIN STREET BRIDGEBORO, NEW JERSEY B.S. in Ed., 1945, Temple University. G. WILLARD SOUTHWICK 712 STOKES STREET COLLINGSWOOD, NEW JERSEY B.S. in Ed., 1944, Temple University. MILTON ELLSWORTH WALKER 327 WHITE HORSE PIKE BERLIN, NEW JERSEY B.S. in Ed., 1945, Temple University. PETER C. WILLIAMS 31 WEST THIRD STREET MEDIA, PENNA. A.B., 1918, Wilberforce University. PHILIP E. WORTH A .B., 1943, The King ' s College. ARTHUR JAMES YUNKER, JR. IVYLAND, R.F.D., PENNA. A.B., 1943, Maryland College. SPRING CITY, PENNA. Two Hundred Ninety-one MASTER OF SACRED THEOLOGY HOWARD WILLIAM BLACKBURN HUNTINGDON VALLEY, PENNA. B.S. in Ed., 1940, Temple University; S.T.B., 1940, Temple Uni- versity School of Theology. CARLTON W. BODINE 56 EVERGREEN AVENUE NEPTUNE CITY. NEW JERSEY B.S. in Ed., 1938, Temple University; S.T.B., 1939, Temple Uni- versity School of Theology. THOMAS A. BUTTIMER 6950 CASTOR AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. B.S. in Ed., 1939, West Chester State Teachers ' College; Th.B., 1939, Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary. ' PRICE MacMILLAN COLLINS 3119 LONGSHORE AVENUE PHILA.. PENNA. B.S. in Ed., 1939, Temple University; S.T.B., 1939, Temple Uni- versity School of Theology. JOHN H. JOHANSEN 329 VANDERBILT AVENUE STAPLETON. S.I., NEW YORK A.B., 1940, Moravian College; B.D., 1942, Moravian Theological Seminary. RALPH ANDREW KAPPLER 133 WARREN STREET BEVERLY. NEW JERSEY B.S. in Ed., 1944, Temple University; S.T.B., 1946, Temple Uni- versity School of Theology. JOHN ALEXANDER McELROY 104 SOUTH FOREST ROAD SPRINGFIELD. PENNA. A.B., 1935, Dickinson College; B.D., 1938, Drew Theological Seminary. FRANZ EDWARD OERTH 132 WEST CHEW AVENUE PHILA., PENNA. A.B., 1940, Wheaton College; B.D., 1944, Eastern Baptist Theo- logical Seminary. DAVID SMITH OYLER 2136 NORTH HANCOCK STREET PHILA.. PENNA. A.B., 1935, Sterling College; Th.B., 1938, Pittsburgh-Xenia Theo- logical Seminary. FRANKLIN ELWOOD PERKINS, JR. 2220 WOODLYNNE AVENUE WOODLYNNE. NEW JERSEY A.B., 1928, University of Pennsylvania; Th.B., 1931, Princeton Theological Seminary. ALBERT SCHNECK 840 NORTH FORTY-SECOND STREET PHILA., PENNA. A.B., 1921, The Evangelical Lutheran Teachers ' College; B.D., 1928, Martin Luther Theological Seminary. HAROLD D. SMOCK EAST MAIN STREET NEW EGYPT, NEW JERSEY B.S. in Ed., 1939, Temple University; S.T.B., 1941, Temple Uni- versity School of Theology. EUGENE BAKER UMBERGER 534 FOURTH AVENUE H ADDON HEIGHTS, NEW JERSEY A.B., 1937, Gettysburg College; B.D., 1940, The Lutheran Theo- logical Seminary at Gettysburg. Back Row: Francis H. Morrow, Franz Edward Oerth, David Smith Oyler, Thomas A. Buttimer. First Row: Franklin Elwood Perkins, Jr., Harold D. Smock, Ralph Andrew Kappler, Albert Schnek. Two Hundred Ninety-two Compliments of WELLS CLOTHES 2247 N. Broad St. Phila. Penna. CADMUS PHARMACY NOEL S KOHR, Ph G Prescription Drug Store More than 50 Years of Dependable Prescription Service Spring Garden 20th Streets, Philadelphia VICTOR V. CLAD CO. Manufacturers of FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT KITCHEN UTENSILS CHINA, GLASS and SILVERWARE for Colleges, Hospitals, Hotels, Restaurants 117-119-121 SOUTH llth STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. W B E INC. Since 1885 - A Leader in the East Motion Picture Cameras, Projectors, and Accessories Photographic Equipment Laboratory Supplies Engineering Instruments Optical Service WILLIAMS, BROWN EARLE, Inc orporated 918 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. IT ' S A HIT! From Freshman days to Commencement, students shout the praises of of the University Student Store. it ' s the friendly place where you may buy all your col- lege needs, and rent your cap and gown for graduation. Come Back After Graduation You ' re always welcome at the Student Store Visit us often. We want to help you with your needs, whether you ' re a student or graduate. Chances are that we can save you money and your patronage will help the University! UNIVERSITY STUDENT STORE CURTIS BICKER, Manager CARNELL HALL Two Hundred Ninety-three HEADACHE POWDERS " A Well Balanced Pain Reliever " as in Simple Headache, Neuralgia, Muscular Aches and Pains Acetanilid 2!4 grains, Caffiene Citrate 2Vz grains, Soda Bicarbonate 9 grains Samples on Request ALBERT G. GROBLEWSKI CO. Plymouth, Pa. TEMPLE DRUGS S.W. Corner 13th and Berks Streets Lunch at Our Fountain And Meet Your Friends at the Brightest Spot on the Campus ZAVELLE ' S The store on Temple ' s Campus for Student Needs F. W. HOFFMAN CO., INC. Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of PHILADELPHIA ASSOCIATION OF RETAIL DRUGGISTS 2017 Spring Garden Street Philadelphia, Pa. THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION congratulates you on your graduation and cordially invites you to join its family of Temple graduates. LIFE MEMBERSHIP TWENTY DOLLARS Augustus F. Daix LL.B. ' 30 President Raymond Burkley B.S. ' 28 Executive Secretary Two Hundred Ninety-four Two Hundred Ninety-five AN YOU WILL WANT TO BE IN A COMPLETE WEBER OFFICE is like a stage perfectly set for a great performance. Each major item of equipment . . . Weber Chair, Majestic Unit, RayDex X-Ray . . . is the last word in efficiency and beauty. Each is a model selected to suit exactly the practitioner ' s needs and preferences, located so that his individual operating techniques may function with maximum skill and minimum effort. Plan now to " star " in such a " picture. " A complete Weber office designed and equipped especially for you will be a wise (and surprisingly moderate) investment that will pay big dividends in professional prestige and income for many years. Why not consult your Weber Dealer, and also write Weber for descriptive literature. WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. WEBER THE NAME TO REMEMBER IN DENTAL EQUIPMENT CRYSTAL PARK, CANTON 5, OHIO Two Hundred Ninety-six KRULL WHOLESALE DRUG COMPANY 315-319 Arch Street Philadelphia, Pa. Distributors Eli Lilly Co. Mallinckrodt Chemical Works and other leading lines For dependable service take your prescriptions to McCONOMY ' S The Professional Pharmacy 19th and Buttonwood Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. LAMB BROTHERS STATIONERS AND PRINTERS 708 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 6, Pa. RADIO ELECTRIC SERVICE COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA, Inc. DISTRIBUTORS OF RADIO, ELECTRONIC AND TELEVISION EQUIPMENT 7th and Arch Streets Philadelphia 6, Pa. Branches 3145 N. Broad Street 5133 Market Street Philadelphia 32, Pa. Philadelphia 39, Pa. 513-515 Cooper Street 219 W. 8th Street Camden, N. J. Wilmington 22, Del. 1042 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. T ot ffental OHIO TYPE A JELENKO special , SOFT for Simple Inlays GOLD COLOR TYPE B TYPE C MODULAY REG.U.S.PT.aff, MED. HARD forM.O.D. and Simple Inlays GOLD COLOR HARD (Standard Hardness) for Carmichaels. Crown and Inlay Abutments GOLD COLOR TYPE C FiRML ' AY HARD (yet Easily Burnished) for Carmichaels. Crown and Inlay Abutments GOLD COLOR JELENKO ELECTRIC INLAY FURNACE with Pyrometer For Wax Elimination JELENKO GOLDS JEENKO PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT These superlative Je ' enko Golds will meet every casting need. The inlay golds are certified to meet A.D.A. Specification No. 5. Jelenko No. 7 is unexcelled among partial denture golds. The Jelenko Equipment shown provides the essentials for Precision Casting. Additional equipment can be added later. In equipping your laboratory start right with Jelenko Precision Casting Equipment. Detailed Literature and Catalogue on request J. F. JELENKO 6- CO., Inc. Manufacturers of Dental Golds and Specialties 136 West 52nd St. New York 19, U.S.A. JELENKO CAST GOLD res. u.s. par. OFF. " B The PATRICIAN of Casting Golds for 1 -Piece Unit Castings, Clasps Bars, Saddles, etc. GOLD COLOR X JELENKO XTHERMOTR0L THE ALL - ELECTRIC MELTING CASTING UNIT with Finger Tip Temperature Control. Two Hundred Ninety-seven When you " put into practice " what you ' ve learned about the science of dentistry you ' ll agree that recommendafions are an important phase of practice-building. Take oral hygiene, for example: Your expert instructions on proper care of the mouth, augmented by your recommendation of Py-co-pay Tooth Powder and Brush, will aid your patients in maintaining clean teeth . . . healthy gums . . . fresh mouth! The Py-co-pay Tooth Brush is recommended by more dentists than any other tooth brush. It ' s a professional type brush with a small head, containing two rows (6 tufts per row) of fine, firm bristles available in natural bristles or nylon in a complete range of textures. Py-co-pay Tooth Powder bears the seal of accept- ance of the Council on Dental Therapeutics of the American Dental Association. It is refreshing... and removes surface stains with minimum abrasion. Your routine recommendation of this " Py-co-pay team " will remind your patients twice each day to remember your instructions and to visit you regularly. PY-CO-PAY PYCOPE, INC., 2 HIGH STREET, JERSEY CITY 6, N. J. Two Hundred Ninety-eight Let RITTER Help I a Plan for DENTAL LEADERSHIP Like the majority of the leading dentists of America, you are planning to equip your office with the best RITTER . . . And like every successful dentist, you are interested in PLANNING TODAY for TOMORROW. The Ritter Company can help you as it has helped thousands of others, for example: 1. Read " Dentistry ' s Future " and the Ritter Practice Build- ing Studies. Your Ritter Dealer has them, or write to us for copies. 2. Use the Ritter Statistical Service. We ' ll furnish facts about the communities you may be considering for your practice. 3. Use the Ritter Office Planning Department. We ' ll plan every detail of your layout including decorations. 4. Your Ritter Dealer will explain the Ritter Deferred Payment Plan you pay for your equipment out of earnings. Good business planning starts long before you begin to practice. Let us help you start NOW! Ritter Company, Inc., Ritter Park, Rochester 3, N. Y. Ritter tVIU Vf TO STANftAUB l T, NOT DOWN TO A MttCl ROCHESTER, N. Y. Two Hundred Ninety-nine DAVID JOHN i r 17-ee Hundred PRINTERS PUBLISHERS Our plant is equipped for fine year book designing and printing, from typesetting machines to automatic cylinder presses taking sheet sizes from 8 " xl2 " or less to 38 " x50 " , giving maximum quality at minimum cost. A complete organization serving schools and colleges for over twenty-five years. ...... ART LAYOUT PHOTO ENGRAVING PRINTING and BINDING by HIGHLY SKILLED CRAFTSMEN Consult us in planning next year ' s annual CLARK PRINTING HOUSE, INC 1 228 CHERRY STREET PHILADELPHIA?, PA. - 1

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


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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


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