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Full text of "The Olympia"

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3780 

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1943 

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

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http://www.archive.org/details/olympia1943panz 






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The Class of 1943 



PANZER COLLEGE 
OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



AND HYGIENE 



OLYMPIA 



PANZER COLLEG2 




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Panzer Colless of PliTsical Education anol Hvgieme 



Page Tivo 



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History of the College 



Panzer College of Physical Education and Hygiene was founded in 
September, 1917, while this nation was engaged in the First World War. 
From data collected by the selective service at that time, it was discovered 
that thirty-three per cent of the men called for national service were physi- 
cally unfit. Throughout the nation physical education was made compulsory 
in the public schools by the State Legislatures. In New Jersey, the Pierson Act 
stipulated that, "There shall be established and made a part of the course of 
instruction in the public schools of th; State what shall be knOvvn as 'A 
Course in Physical Training.' " 

This act became school law, but there were no instructions in the State 
for the preparation of teachers of "physical training and hygiene." There- 
fore, in the fall of 1917, a group of interested men and women established 
the Newark Normal School of Physical Education and Hygiene in the city 
of Newark. Randall D. Warden and Matthias H. Macherey, Supervisors of 
Physical Education in the Newark Public Schools, were elected President 
and Vice-President respectively, of the newly founded institution. The cur- 
riculum was a two year normal course in physical education and hygiene for 
both men and women. 

Mr. Warden and Mr. Macherey relinquished their connections with the 
school in 1919, and Henry Panzer was appointed president. Property was pur- 
chased in East Orange and a new building erected in 1926. Immediately after 
the change in location there was a reorganization of the school into a teachers' 
college. In December, 1928, the State Board of Education of New Jersey ap- 
proved the four-year curriculum and authorized the college to grant the de- 
gree of Bachelor of Physical Education. The name of the institution was 
changed by the Board of Trustees to Panzer College of Physical Education 
and Hygiene in honor of its President, Henry Panzer, who died in October, 
1932. As his successor the Trustees selected Miss Margaret C. Brown, who 
had been Dean and Registrar of the College since 1921. In 1938, the State 
Board of Education gave Panzer College the authority to confer a degree of 
Bachelor of Science of Education. 

The year 1943, the twenty-sixth anniversary of Panzer College, again 
found the nation engaged in another World War. To meet' the exigencies 
caused by the conflict, the program was accelerated so that the young men 
who would be called for service could finish their courses and thus be better 
able to serve their country. The four-year course has now become a three-year 
program by using the summer sessions. Half the men alumni and many under- 
classmen have joined the forces and are serving on far distant shores. The 
records of their achievements reflect the quality of their education. 



Prt(/e Tliree 



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Dedication 

DEDICATED TO THE PANZER 

ALUMNI IN THE SERVICE OF 

OUR COUNTRY. 



Page Four 



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William 11. Johnson 




^^■••'•■^ 




Albert J. Gorton 




Margaret C. Brown 




Ll. Alvin IJ. J)avis 
On Leave of Absence 





Mr. \V. Southwnrth 





Ptige Five 



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Olympia Staff 



Edito r-in-Chiej 
JAY H. DAKELMAN 

Associate Editor 
RITA ORLANDO 

Business ALnhigers 

ALFRED JAKUCS 

ELEANOR SCHMIDT 

JAMES ZAVAGLIA 

Feature Editors 

DOROTHY KLOCKER 

DOROTHY SAMEROTTE 

JANE STORMINGER 

Literary Editors 
JOHN ALTOUNIAN 
MARY WHITFORD 



Art Editors 
HO\X^ARD BORNHOLM 
VINCENT CANTELMO 

Photograph) Editors 

JAMES DOW 

JOSEPH HEFFERNAN 

VIVIAN SCHER 

MELVIN ORTNER 

Sports Editors 
ALBERT MANGIN 

JOHN OKANE 
SOPHIE YAREiMUS 

Scroll 

ALBERT KOHRHERR 

GERTRUDE SILBER 

ARTHUR KRONCKE 



Page Six 



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John S, Altouniam 

"Johnnie" 

Central High School 

42 West Market St., Newark, N. J. 

"Go ahead, kid me, 
Yon can't make rne mad!" 

Track 2, 3; Tennis 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; 
Olympia Staff 4. 

A composition in contrast; laughing, talking, active, 
concentrating, dreamy, passive - - - serious mo- 
ments which show a lot of common sense and real 
thinking based on experience and knowledge - - - 
anxious to settle down in a quiet country town 

friendly earnest interruptions are of 

no consequence to John ready to do anything 

within reason. 




rie Doris Ayoub 

"Marie" 

Passaic High School 

108 Howe Ave., Passaic, N. J. 

"A modest blush, not formed by art!" 

Glee Club 3, 4; Phi Delta Pi 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3; 
Folk Dance Group 4 ; Tennis 4. 

A quiet, winsome nature - - - naive - - - warm- 
hearted - - - conscientious - - - philosophic - - - 
brimming over with genei'osity and sympathy - - - 
domestic - - - definite and firm opinions - - - origi- 
nal - - - ability to select essential material - - - 
consistent accuracy - - - unobtrusively takes hold 
of you. 




,1 



Page Eight 










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Arthur James Beaumont 

"TV/«ppaw2/" 

MoiTistown High School 

Mt. Pleasant Ave., Whippany, N. J. 

"Optiinis7n is Hope brongltf down to the present and 
applied to the thing you expect to tackle next." 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Bas- 
ketball 2, 3, 4; Football 4; Tennis 4. 

Friendly toward everyone - - - optimistic - - - the 
spirit of fun and laughter - - - cooperation plus 
quiet vitality - - - unhurried - - - industrious - - - 

pleasantly agreeable a love of the country 

a jolly good fellow. 





Ho^H^ard W, Boraliolm 

"Whitie" 

Weequahic High School 

262 Renner Ave., Newark, N. J. 

"/ am small, but mightij " 

Soccer 1, 2. 3. 4; Track 1, 2; Olynipia Staff 4; Folk 
Dance Group 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Star of the Folk Dance Group - - - vitality plus 
- - - ready for anything' and everything - - - inde- 
pendent - - - versatile - - - fair punctual - - - 

will for effective accomplishments - - - humorous 
acceptance of life, taking everything in his stride. 




Page Ni^ie 



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Vimcset Ca'ntelmo 

"Yinnie" 

Bayside High School 

1431 - 155th St., Beechhurst, Long Island 

"No matter what he did, he did it well" 

Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 
2;" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. President 4; Springboard 4; 
Olympia Staff 4; Treasurer of Sophomore Class; 
Athletic Association 3, 4; President 4; Junior Prom 
Committee; Sophomore Dance Committee; Who's 
Who 3, 4; Social Science Medal 2. 

Embodiment of ideals established and lived - - - 
capable variety of interests straight think- 
ing - - - hidden artistic talents - - - enthusiasm 
- - - conscientious and reliable - - - an aim toward 
success - - - collector of trinkets - - - serious pro- 
fessional ambitions. 



Jay Ho^H^ard Dakelman 

"Jay" 

New Brunswick High School 

167 Rutgers St., New Brunswick, N. J. 

"What you do still betters what is done" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 4; Assistant Basket- 
ball Manager 1, Manager 2, 3, 4; Springboard Staff 
1, 2, 3. 4; Editor-in-Chief 4; Olympia Staff 4; Edi- 
tor-in-Chief 4; Dramatics 1, 2, 3; Badminton Club 
1; Glee Club 4; Initiation Committee 2; Freshman 
Dance Committee; Sophomore Dance Committee; 
Chairman. Junior Prom Committee; Picnic Com- 
mittee 1. 2; Archery 1, 2; Library Assistant 3; 
Who's Who 4. 

Mixes business with pleasure with the utmost skill 

- - - originator and initiator of catch-ward phrases 

- - - his own inimitable style for term reports - - - 
unbounded interests - - - amiable - - - work and 
more work - - - "I have such troubles" - - - pride 

in high achievement king of the dorm big 

clock between the watch charms - - - duties always 
well done. 




Page Ten 






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J,ames Patrick Dow 

"Ji))l?H.//" 

Eastside High School 

107 Iowa Ave., Paterson, N. J. 

"/» the heydey of confidence, 
He meets every situation with an inspiration" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Gym Team 2, 3, 4; Junior Var- 
sity Basketball 1, 2. 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Librarian 
4; "Springboard 3, 4; News Editor 4; Dramatics 3; 
Senior Class Treasurer; Olympia Staff 4. Chair- 
man Gift Committee 4. Chairman Entertainment 
Committee 4. 

Peppy - - - straightforward - - - usually in the 
limelight - - - serious and comical mischievous 

- - - hours spent curled up with a book or a maga- 
zine - - - unaffected, unassuming, conscientious, 
deliberate - - - musical - - - a strong bass voice 

- - - amiable - - - prowess on the apparatus. 





Louis Stepliem Frezza 

"Lu" 

Bound Brook High School 

66 Talmadge Ave., Bound Brook, N. J. 

"/ prefer silent prudence to loquacious folly" 

Baseball 3, 4; Basketball 3. 4; Soccer 4; Tennis 4. 

Quiet strength quiet humor shy smile 

sincere friendliness - - - keen appreciation of all 
that is human - - - rare depths never reached by 
brief acquaintances - - - artistic - - - always in a 
rush - - - no longer believes that "two can live as 
cheaply as one." 




Pane Eleven 



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Jossplh Thoimas Hef f erean 

"Heff" 

Blontclair High School 

80 North Fullerton Ave., Montelaii-, N. J. 

"A little nonsense iioiv and then, 
Is relished by the -wisest of men" 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3; 
Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4; Student Council 2; Class Presi- 
dent 2; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom 
Committee; Initiation Committee 2; Olympia Staff 
4; Chairman, Class Picnic 4. 

Everybody's friend - - - unexpected and unaffected 
mannerisms - - - delightfully funny - - - a love of 
social life - - - ideal listener - - - good company 

- - - pleasantly agreeable - - - quick and decisive 

- - - reserve - - - "Sleep-lovely sleep"! 



Alfred Ed^^'^ard Jakucs 

"Al" 

Linden High School 

406 East Blancke St., Linden, N. J. 

"To talk, to smile, ivith a hapjyy-go-lucky air. 
Banishes all worry aiid banishes all care" 

Poise, apparent even in his laughter - - - business 
like attitude toward work - - - even-tempered - - - 
seldom argumentative basketball and more bas- 
ketball "Don't you think that"? professor's 



joy 



- - -f- 



firm opinion and ideas dotes on social 



engagements - - - steady - - - responsible. 





Page Tivelve 



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Dorothy Louise Klockmer 

"Dot" 

West Side High School 

56 Columbia Ave., Newark, N. J. 

"To know, but to be as though not knowing 
is the height of ivisdom." 

Phi Delta Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Big-Sister 
Committee 3; Class Secretary 2, 3, 4; Inter-Sorority 
Council 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4; Freshman Initiation 
Committee 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Springboard 2, 
3. 4; Olympia Staff 4; Modern Dance Group 3; 
Folk Dance Group 3; Badminton 1. 

Slow, low voice - - - subtle - - - meticulous - -_ - 
capable - - - industrious - - - immaculate even in 
her notes - - - creative - - - collector of this and 
that brimming over with generosity and sym- 
pathy leaning toward minute details per- 
sonality characterized by her handwriting she 

is sure to do everything just right. 





Albert Cormwallis Kohrhcrr 

"Butch" 

New Brunswick High School 

95 Ford Ave., Milltown N. J. 

"A friend when he's needed, 
A man among men." 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Bad- 
minton 1. 3, 4, President 3; Glee Club 1, 2. 3; Class 
Treasurer 3; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3. 4, Secretary 
3. 4; Olympic Staff 4; Football Assistant Man- 
ager 1. 

Mop of black hair - - - friendly - - - free from 
conscious strain - - - a true athlete - - - real plea- 
sure from a good argument quiet wistful 

- - - dreams of the "South Sea Islands" takes 

everything in his stride - - - just refuses to believe 
that life is difficult. 




Pdf/c Thirteen 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 







Artliiuir Joliii Kroncke 

"Po?!c/!0" 

Shenandoah Valley Academy 

77 Nelson Ave., Jersey City. N. J. 

"We are here not to take what we can from others 

for ourselves, 
But to give to others in order that their lives may 
he happier." 

Folk Dance Group 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Ath- 
letic Council 2; Soccer 2, 3; Baseball 1; Track 2; 
Tennis 4; Olympia Staff 4. 

Industrious - - - generous complacent - - - has 

the "our gang" spirit - - - a cheerful "hi" to every- 
one a warm smile a guitar specialist 

obliging and considerate - - - optimistic - - - infec- 
tious laughter self-development "If I can't 

use my car, I'll use a motorcycle." 




Lucia Aim LaMorts 

"Ui" 

Cliffside Park High School 

266 De Soto Place, Fairview, N. J. 

"She hath many friends because site had made her- 
self friendly." 

Phil Delta Pi 4; Basketball 3, 4; Glee Club 4; Mod- 
ern Dance 4; Dramatic Club 3; Archery 3. 

Sophisticated - - - full of fun shows authority 

vivacious here and there and all over 

a smile and a "Hya - - - everybody's friend - - - 
facile and witty mind - - - sociable - - - definite 
ideas and convictions - - - impulsive - - - height in 
ideals and purpose - - - designed for living. 




Pa</e Fourteen 






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Jerry Lepre, Jr. 

"Lepc?-?-i" 

Belleville High School 

55 Cedar Hill Ave., Belleville, N. J. 

"A comrade good without preteyine. 
Blessed with reason and common sense." 

Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Fencing 3, 4; Arch- 
ery 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4. Vice-President 
4; Junior Varsity Basketball 2. 

Boyishness intermingled with a sophisticated air 
- - - sudden changes in moods - - - knowing - - - 

logical a winning smile sly sense of 

humor startling in its rare appearance subdued 

always ready, willing, and able the boy with 

the dual personality. 





Albert Peter Mangiu 

"Curly" 

Barringer High School 

85 Third St., Newark, N. J. 

"/ <•((» be puslied just so far — a)id then a little 
bit further." 

Soccer 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Phi 
Epsilon Kappa 3, 4, Treasurer 4; President of the 
Senior Class; Student Council 4; Olympia Staff 4; 
Junior Prom Committee; Ring Committee 3; Tennis 
4; Who's Who 4. 

Dignified yet delightfully informal - - - capable 
a true leader rare combination of good lis- 
tener and alert conversationalist - - - more friendly 

than most tact mischievous nature, but gay 

or serious as the occasion demands - - - altruistic 
- - - a flare for dramatics - - - slow, deliberate, 
distinct speech. 




Pdiic Fifteen 



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Wallace James McNauglit, Jr, 

Hillside High School 

227 Belleview Terrace, Hillside, N. J. 

'Men are born witli two eyes and but one tongue, 
in order that they should see ticice as much as 
they say." 

Glee Club 3; Track 1, 2, 3 4, Manager 4; Football 
2. 3. 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1. 

Different - - - quiet and unassuming - - - an im- 
perative voice - - - adaptable, willing- - - - a bright 
face and an engaging smile - - - keen observer - - - 
hearty laughter - - - poise - - - reserve - - - un- 
hurried - - - unexpected - - - a friend is Wally. 




J©]i3i La^^rence O'Kane 

"Jolninie" 

Tenafly High School 

40 Pleasant Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

"When truth is in view, 
I am the master of my cum mind." 

•ick 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Springboard 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4; Class Representative 
3, 4; Badminton 3; Olympia Staff 4; Chairman, 
Car Parking Committee 3; Soccer 2, 3, 4. 

Unusual flare for music in any style - - - inde- 
pendence supreme - - - unpredictable - - - famous 
for baking cakes - - - frank and direct expression 
of ideas and thoughts - - - emphatic convictions of 
his ideals - - - understanding - - - hearty laughter 
joy revealed in smiling Irish eyes. 




^^^ i 




Page Sixteen 



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Mita Marie Orlando 

"Recr 

North Arlington High School 

47 Chestnut St., North Arlington, N. J. 

"Slie speakti, heliave.'^ and Hcf.s just as site ought." 

Modern Dance Group 1. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 
4; Delta Psi Kappa 2. 3, 4. Vice-President 3, Pres- 
ident 4; Inter-Sorority Council 3, 4, President 4; 
Athletic Association . 4. Vice-President 4; Class 
Secretary 1; Olympia Staff 4; Dramatic Group 1; 
Chairman, Big-Sister Committee; Chairman, Picnic 
Committee 2; Folk Dance Group 4; Who's Who 4. 

An air of complacency - - - a gregarious nature 
- - - a leader in the true sense of the word - - - 
efficiency plus - - - a perfect hostess - - - a warm 
and friendly smile - - - an earnest desire to reach 

a successful goal there is an indefinable charm 

about her - - - ask Rita to do anything, and the 
job is well done. 






elviB Ortnsr 

"Mel" 

Weequahic High School 

373 Wainwrig-ht St.. Newark, N. J. 

".4 man iclw's irresistibly droll and, thus, a per- 
petual surprise even to his best friends." 

Springboard 1; Glee Club 1; Baseball 1, 3. Track 
2; Soccer 1, 2. 3, 4; Tennis 4. 

An air of confidence and seriousness accompanied 
with sly humor originality of idea and expres- 
sion - - - witty repartee - - - an earnest desire to 
write songs - - - "we would all like to hear Mel 
sing anytime"' - - - ever the first to know the lat- 
est joke - - - "I have a good story to tell." 




P(t(/e Seventeen 







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"Sarnie" 

Nutley High School 

177 Franklin Ave.. Nutley, N. J. 

"Labor itself is a pleasure." 

Phi Delta Pi 1, 2. 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, 4; Modern 
Dance Group 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Student 
Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, "Vice-President 4; 
Springboard 1 ; Dramatics 1 ; Initiation Committee 
2; Sophomore Dance Committee; Junior Prom 
Committee; Badminton 1; Olympia Staff 4; Class 
Delegate at Pittsburg 3; Freshman Dance Commit- 
tee; Freshman and Senior Scholarship; Archery 
3, 4. 

Excess energy always consumed and spent in the 
right direction - - - always prompt - - - competent 

- - - an excellent master of organization - - - con- 
scientious, socially and academically - - - an accur- 
ate and alert mind - - - irrepressible laughter - - - 
sincere and honest convictions of high standards 

- - - a carefree air that hides an innate sense of 
the practical. 




Viviam JLorraiee Scher 

"Viv" 

Weequahic High School 

172 Pomona Ave., Newark, N. J. 

"Not too sober, not too gay, 
But a true friend in every way." 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Badminton 1, 3, 4; Pi Eta 
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3, 4; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Big-Sister Committee 3; Initiation Com- 
mittee 2 ; Archery 1 ; Folk Dance Group 4. 

Takes responsibility seriously - - - accomplishes 

tasks quickly and effectively calm and sincere 

good listener a mature and poised air ac- 
companied with occasional puckish bursts of hil- 
arity generous glad to help anyone 

"I mean it." 




Pu(/e Eigliteen 










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Eleanor Ann Schmidt 

West Orange High School 

465 Main St., Orange, N. J. 

' / liuve learned, in whatsoever state I am, tliere- 
with to be content." 

Baslcetball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 
Group 3, 4; Archery 2, 3; Badminton 2, 3; Delta 
Psi Kappa 2. 3, 4, Recording Secretary 3, 4; Class 
Vice-President 4; Student Council 4; Olympia Staff 
4; Springboard 4; Junior Prom Committee. 

Always considerate and sympathetic endearing, 

nonchalant manner - - - unexpected laughter - - - 
cap of ebony waves - - - capable of quick decisions 

- - - efficient homemaker - - - effective organizer 

- - - frank and direct - - - generous hospitality 

- - - "You can stay at my house." 




Il 


f^ 




1 



Gertrude Sillber 

"Gert" 

Weequahic High School 

250 Nye Ave., Newark. N. J. 

"Her care ivas never to offend, 
And every creature tvas her friend." 

Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Eta Sigma 2, 
3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Inter-Sorority 
Council 3; Olvmpia Staff 4; Glee Club 4; Dramatic 
Club 2; Folk Dance Group 3, 4. 

A little g'irl built with a grown-up personality 

high standards and ideals - - - shy yet inquisitive 

industrious generous cannot get enough 

out of life - - - ability to reason clearly and effec- 
tivelv - - - takes prodigious notes in class - - - 
'Gert,'' the worrier "What'U I do?" 




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Jans Jumis Stormimger 

"Janie" 

North Arlington High School 

190 Rutherford Place, North Arlington. N. J. 

"Laugh and 'Jane' laughs with you, 
Be stiU and 'Jane' laughs alone." 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance Group 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Delta Pi 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Sargeant-at-arms 
4; Dramatics 1, 3; Olpiipia Staff 4; Folk Dance 
Group 4. 

Infectious giggle - - - eyes of blue - - - ability to 
follow instructions explicitly - - - weakness for "a 
la carte" - - - unusual memory - - - peppy - - - 
little girl grown up - - - talkative and fun-loving 
moods intermingled with quiet and serious ones 
- - - an inward determination to make the best of 
any situation. 




Mary EHzalbetla Wliitf orcl 

"Whit" 

Oak Grove Seminary 

1410 Evergreen Ave., Plainfield, N. J. 

"She is always laughing for she has ow infinite 
deal of wit." (Whit) 

Glee Club 1, 4; Modern Dance Group 2, 3. 4; Delta 
Psi Kappa 2. 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4; Junior Prom 
Committee; Badminton 2, 3; Tennis 1; Springboard 
4; Oljmipia Staff 4; Folk Dance Group 4. 

Ultra independence a rare understanding 

initiative bubbles over with a lovable and con- 
tagious vivacity - - - an artistic touch serious 

intent toward the better things in life - - - an 
abiding optimism - - - an impish grin of friendli- 
ness good natured ''I'm ready, if you are." 




Page Twenty 



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Irving Frank Workhovem 

"Workie" 

Hawthorne High School 

121 Maitland Ave., Hawthorne, N. J. 

'God has given nx tonyuea that ice may say some- 
tiling pleasant to our fellow men." 

Football 1, 4; Gym Team 1, 3, 4; Wrestling Team 
2; Outing- Club 2, President 2; Phi Epsilon Kappa 
4; Football 3, Trainer of Team 3. 

A taste for polite conversation friendliness and 

buoyant optimism common sense - - - ability to 

evaluate in a unique manner - - - self-assured - - - 
steady - - - love of medicine - - - "chef par excel- 
lence" at doctoring the injuries of many students 
- - - he is regarded highly. 





lie Yaremus 

"Soph" 

New Brunswick High School 

137 North Main St., Milltown, N. J. 

"She touches nothing but she adds a cliarmf 

Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Chaplain 4; 
Student Council 2, 3; Class Vice-President 2, 3; 
Springboard 3, 4; Olympia Staff 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 
3, 4; Folk Dance Group 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 
Group 2. 3, 4; Initiation Committee 2; Basketball 
1 ; Health Committee 2. 

Love of music - - - a true friend - - - confidence 

- - - efficient in organizing an excellent i)ro.gram 

- - - has an ingenious way in turning a dull situa- 
tion into a comical one - - - strictly impartial - - - 

faces any obligations and carries them out well 

a jiure enjoyment of dancing. 




Page Ticciitii-one 



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James C Zavaglia 

Clifton High School 

105 Mei-selis Ave., Clifton, N. J. 

"His worthiness doth challenge much respect." 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball 1, 
2, 3; Football 1, 3, 4; Tennis 3; Phi Epsilon Kappa 
2, 3, 4, President 4; Baseball 3; Freshman Dance 
Committee; Class Delegate at Pittsburg 3; Junior 
Class President; Student Council 3, 4, President 4; 
Junior Prom Committee; Chairman, Class Picnic 3, 
4; Handball 1; Olympia Staff 4; Chairman, Dec- 
oration Committee 3; Senior Scholarship. 

Indomitable zeal - - - well defined in purpose - - - 
nothing fazes him - - - invariably correct in ideas 
and expression - - - rare leadership qualities - - - 
ability to follow up statements - - - "You're wrong, 
because" - - - quick to learn - - - always capable 

flare for social life - - - could face any ordeal 

unflinchingly. 




Violette Levy 

"Vee" 

Port Washington High School 

35 Goodwin Ave., Newark, N. J. 

"Live ivhile you live, the epicure would say, 
And seize the pleasures of the present day." 
Pi Eta Si.gma 2, 3, 4; Badminton 2, 3; Modern 
Dance Group 3, 4. 

Talkative and amusing - - - obliging always - - - 
enthusiasm - - - work well done - - - social flare 
- - - a lover of the arts - - - a real scholar and 
teacher. 




Page Tiventy-tivo 







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Class Prophecy 



1953! Today is the day our bonds for the endowment fund mature. The 
first arrival at the East Orange Bank is Mary Whitford who has changed her 
concept of punctuality. Our attention is drawn to the deafening approach of 
Arthur Kronke's motorcycle with Wallace McNaught still occupying the 
back seat. The friends of the familiar trio, Albert Kohrherr, Jane Storminger, 
and John O'Kane are already in a laughing mood and conversing about the 
good old days. Al Jakucs, who is still looking for his one and only, tells us 
that Melvin Ortner is in Africa selling converted oil burners to the Ethiopians. 
In the meantime, John Altounian, our chief spokesman, has collected the 
money and convinced Louis Frezza, the bank president, that the bank should 
close early so that our reunited group may proceed to the College Tea. 

Hurriedly we occupy Gert Silber's car, which has endured all the suffer- 
ings of transporting people. On arriving at the college, we are greeted by 
our hostess, Vivian Scher, who is ably assisted by Dorothy Klockner. Dorothy 
reports that James Dow will be present by electrical transcription over the 
NBC Network rendering our fa\'orite musical selections. Jay Dakelman is ac- 
companying Jimmy on his tour as publicity manager. Fortunately, we find 
excellent entertainment provided by the International Folk Dance Group un- 
der the direction of Howard Bornholm. 

Marie Ayoub is serving tea for two to Lucia LaMorte and Dorothy Sa- 
merotte. From them we learn that Arthur Beaumont has been conducting a 
booming gasoline business since rationing is a thing of the past, and that 
Jimmy Zavaglia has received his doctor's degree in guidance. We find 
ourselves being quizzed by Joseph Heffernan who, with the aid 
of Jerry Lepre, has finally discovered all the answers. Jerry's source of infor- 
mation is still unknown. "Vincent Cantelmo has finally displayed his hidden 
talent to the public and is presenting his ever-popular cartoons in leading 
newspapers. His venture is financed by Irving Workho\en. 

Our reunion reaches a climax when Albert Mangin, representative of 
the class of '43, presents the donation for the endowment fund to Miss Brown. 
So, a truly memorable day, our ten-year "glass " reunion, closes with high 
resolves for our 'silver " anniversary. 




Page Tweiity-tliree 



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en of the Class of 1943 In Service 



PVT. ROBERT MORRIS CPL. JOHN UNDERWOOD 

CPL. HORACE TILLERY STAFF SGT. CHARLES MATTHEWS 

PVT. STEWART RICHARDSON PVT. JAMES MALONE 

LT. STUART FERGUSON 



Those not pictured above: 



PEC. ROBERT SW ANSON 
PVT. SIDNEY LEVENSON 



CPL. JOSEPH HEFEERNAN 
CPL. LEONARD BERLOW^ 



Page Twenty-four 



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Class Will 




We, the Class of 1943, being of sound mind and body, after three and 
one-half years at this noble institution, do hereby publish and declare this 
our last will and testament. 

FIRST: To our esteemed Faculty we bequeath a well-earned vacation 
after their hours of torture endured for our sakes. 

SECOND; To the Junior Class we leave that en\iable reputation which 
we have acquired because of the high intelligence of the members of the 
Senior Class. 

THIRD: To the studious Sophomores we bequeath all our perfect alibis 
and excuses in the hope that they will work as effectively for them as they 
have for us. 

FOURTH: To the Freshmen we bequeath our technique of cutting 
classes — may they have just as much success as we have had. 

We also make the following bequests with our sincere hope that they 
will be accepted in the spirit with which they are given: 

To Miss Brown we leave the Juniors — who now swing into authority as 
the Seniors leave — with the sincere hope that she will find in them the rare 
accumulation of knowledge she found in us. 

To Mr. Johnson we leave Russia, plus our wish that his collection of 
those mellow and rare stories grow bigger and better with each succeeding 
year — if that is possible. 

To Mr. Southworth we leave a huge supply of yellow paper in the hope 
that he has many successful years at Panzer with his "daily quiz." They do 
not call us "the quiz kids" for nothing 1 

To Miss Wardell we leave a "piggy bank" in the hope that her penny 
fines bring richer returns with each succeeding year. 

To Mr. Gorton we leave this wish that in his remaining years at Panzer 
he may never have a class so fond of talking as was ours. 

To Muriel Fecher we bestow Dorothy Klockner's height. 

Jay Dakelman bestows his place in the limelight to Joe Cloidt. 

Vivian Scher leaves her hockey ability with Connie Wasserman. 

To Leo Pearl, "Butch" Kohrherr leaves his head of hair. 

And finally, we, the members of the Senior Class leave Panzer College. 
With us we take friendships and memories which we will always cherish. 

The foregoing is the legal will and testament of the Class of 1943. In 
witness whereof, we hereby subscribe our name and seal .on this thirtieth 
day of January, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and 
Forty-Three. 

JANE STORMINGER, Executrix of the Will. 



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Class History 

The feelings of confusion and bewilderment that dominated the class 
of 1943 as freshmen, have long smce been replaced by predominating airs of 
sophistication and professional attitudes. The seniors have made great im- 
provements in the three and one-half years that are now behind them. 

When John Underwood was president, Fran Bull vice-president, Rita Or- 
lando secretar}', and Jerry Elfenbein treasurer, the class gave their ^'ery spe- 
cial sophomores a dance, and have since been complimented on its organiza- 
tion. Such affairs as teas and class picnics occupied the time that intervened 
before the class went to the National American Red Cross Aquatic School 
at Narrowsburg, New York. In spite of tlie "Russian temperature" many 
earned certificates in w^ater safet)' and first aid and made friendships through 
the class and social activities. 

The following year Joseph Heffernan was elected president; Sophie Ya- 
remus, vice-president; Dorothy Klockner, secretary, and Vincent Cantelmo, 
treasurer. Then, as sophomores, they sponsored a Lil Abner Hop for their 
freshmen friends. The conference in connection with Community Sei"\'ice work 
was one of the events through which they contributed to the professional 
field. At the end of this year some of the class again went to Aquatic School 
while the others went on a camping trip with Mr. Gorton. Camping sites 
were at such picturesque places as Beaverkill. Phoenicia and Thatcher Park 
in New York State. The high light of the trip was tlie seven mile climb up 
Slide Mountain. 

As full-fledged juniors the class convened under the able leadership of 



Page Twenty-eight 



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James Zavaglia as president, while Sophie Yaremus, Dorothy Klockner, and 
Albert Kohrherr sened in the respective capacities of vice-president, secretary 
and treasurer. Tradition reigned, for a convention for Corrective Physical Edu- 
cation, held under the auspices of the class of '43, was accepted as another pro- 
gressive contribution to the ever-advancing histon,' of Panzer College. The 
annual Junior Prom was another event that might be added to their list of 
activities. Jav Dakelman, as committee chairman, produced a long-to-be-re- 
membered affair. 

As seniors, the class was confronted -svith the task of being the first one 
to graduate under the accelerated program. The war crisis tended to make 
them more cooperative and it was with a tense but determined outlook that 
they elected Albert Alangin, president; Eleanor Schmidt, vice-president; Dor- 
othv Klockner. secretarv": and James Dow, treasurer. The efforts put forth 
bv their Student Council representatives, namely, James Zavaglia, Dorothy 
Samerotte, and John O'Kane, and their representatives on the Athletic Asso- 
ciation, Vincent Cantelmo and Rita Orlando, were a commendable and mem- 
orable quaht}' — a quality set bv the class as a whole. 

Now the Senior Class Dinner, the Baccalaureate Ser^'ice, and the Com- 
mencement Exercises are all things of the past. Another class has passed 
through the glorified halls of Panzer College, a class faced with the cares 
of a war-torn world. The men will be serving their country in the armed 
forces, and the women will exercise their knowledge and abilities in a civilian 
army. Yes, this class is facing the world with one thought in mind — "Let us 
do our meagre part so that the world may once more dwell in peace!" 



i)u ilJrmoriam 




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Junior Class History 

After a series of harrowing experiences, initiation court night and psy- 
cological examinations, we became freshmen in September, 1940. George 
Falcone was our president; Shirley Hoyt, vice-president; James Herdic, treas- 
urer; and Florence Rothman, secretary. As a token of our esteem for the 
sophomores, our class gave a Sports Dance in their honor. The college year 
then came to a successful conclusion at Cook's Pond. 

As wise sophomores we took the new freshmen in hand, and we might 
add, court night was much more fun that year. To show that it was all tra- 
dition and not merely revenge, our class gave a Hallowe'en Dance in honor 
of the victims. During this year, we changed class officers somewhat. Tony 
Tortoreti became our president; Jean King, vice-president; Shirley Hoyt, sec- 
retary; and George Johnson, treasurer. 

The beginning of this, our junior year, has seen many changes. Many 
of our classmates are no longer with us, but are serving our nation in the 
various military forces. We are justly proud of them. Nevertheless, we plan 
to carry on the tradition of the junior class by holding the annual Junior 
Prom as usual. The theory of our class is "ready for service" and "ready for 
fun." 



Page Thirty 



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Sophmore Class History 

On September 15, 1941, a bewildered freshman class entered Panzer 
College with high hopes of fulfilling their ambitions. Since tliat time, we 
have encountered many new experiences and problems. There is no doubt, 
that the experience which stands out most in our minds is initiation court 
night. This affair was carried out by a very able group of sophomores and 
while that night seemed a dreadful one, it is now a fond memory. 

After initiation ended, the organization of the class began. Our first 
class meeting resulted in the following elections: president, Robert Hooper; 
vice-president, Helen Coyle; secretary, Althea Jones; treasurer, Seymour Jor- 
dan. After the class was organized, we proceeded to prepare for the fall 
Sports Dance which we gave in the honor of the Sophomores. Only too soon 
did our freshman term end, and then we were confronted with the accelerated 
program. Some attended and others waited until September but both plans 
are now in full swing. 

Elections in the Sophomore year resulted in the election of the following 
officers: president, Goodwin Katzen; vice-president, Helen Moore; secretary, 
Althea Jones; treasurer, William Colsh. It was also now time to play host 
to the freshman by presenting initiation court night, much to the freshman's 
sorrow. Then came the high light of the year, the Sophomore Hallowe'en 
Dance. Though the future seems uncertain at present, we will continue to 
the best of our ability and face all responsibilities with a smile. 




Page Tliiity-une 



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Fresliinan Class History 

The history of the Freshman Class, thus far, is short but interesting. 
Now that we are practically veterans at Panzer, we can look back at those 
first days and smile, remembering our orientation and recalling with a shud- 
der our thoughts when we learned the details of our initiation. We did not 
mind, though, really. Then came our first classes where all was so new and 
different. The following week the girls were entertained by the Junior 
women at the Bie Sister tea. Then the dreaded Court Night arrived. We 
were scared all right, but in spite of our anxieties we put on a grand per- 
formance, at least, that was our opinion. Judging by what followed, how- 
ever, the Sophomores did not agree with us on that point. Even that was 
fun, though, for we got some ideas for next year. After Court Night, every- 
one was wonderful to us. Our latest undertaking was the election of class 
officers, president, Andiony Bocchieri; vice-president, Jean Nunnink; treasurer, 
Angelo D'Andrea; secretary, Helen Rowe. Representatives to the Student 
Council are Muriel Fecher and William Berner. while Muriel Irish is repre- 
sentative to the Athletic Association. 

We hope these first months are indicative of our future years at Panzer. 
Already we feel a part of the College, and are proud and happy about our 
new friends on the Faculty and among the upperclassmen. "SX'e deeply ap- 
preciate tlieir interest in us. During our brief stay we have learned what 
the College means to each and every student, and we will endea\or to follow 
the example of the upperclassmen and live up to the traditions of Panzer 
Collece. HELEN ROWE 



Page Tliirtij-tico 







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Stiiidemt Coimcil 




Athletic Association 




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ere Dance 




Page Thirty-four 



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Glee Club 




Badmamtoii 




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Phi Epsilon Kappa 

James Zavaglia, President 

Albert Kohrherr, Secretary Albert Mangin, Treasurer 

Mr. Gorton, Faculty Advisor 

Phi Epsilon Kappa was founded at the Normal College of the American 
Gymnastic Union in Indianapolis, Indiana, on April 19, 1913. It is a profes- 
sional and an honorary fraternity for teachers of physical education and for 
undergraduates who are majoring in this field. Phi Epsilon Kappa took the 
first step toward becoming a nationalized Greek letter organization on May 7, 
1920 with the founding of Beta Chapter in Chicago. 

On May 10, 1923 the Delta Chapter was mstalled at Panzer College. 
This was the fourth chapter in the history of the fraternity. 

Throughout the school year the fraternity has both professional and so- 
cial meetings. The most outstanding social function is the annual barn dance 
which comes in the spring. 




Page Thirty-eight 



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Delta Psi Kappa 

Rita Orlando, Pyesident 

Grace Wake, Vice-President Charlotte Eilemann, Treasuyer 

Mary Whitford, Coyyespotiding Secyetayy 

Nellie May Whitehurst, Faculty Advisoy 

Delta Psi Kappa, a national professional physical education sorority for 
women, was founded at the Normal College of the American Gymnastic 
Union, Indianapolis, Indiana, in October, 1916. From that date on members 
of the sorority have worked diligently for the progression of physical educa- 
tion for women. On November 23, 1919, Theta Chapter was installed at the 
Newark Normal School of Physical Education, now recognized as Panzer Col- 
lege of Physical Education and Hygiene. 

Professionally, Delta Psi Kappa advanced in 1929 when it was admitted 
as a member of the Women's Professional Panhellenic Association. Ten years 
later, in 1939, Delta Psi Kappa became affiliated with the American Associa- 
tion for Health, Physical Education and Recreation and in the same year, the 
first lap of the National Project, equipment for the Nashville, Tennessee, 
Home for Crippled Children, was completed. Also in the year 1939, Delta 
Psi Kappa retained a position on the Executive Committee at the Women's 
Professional Panhellenic Association Convention. Through this membership 
and position Delta Psi Kappa was listed in "American Women." 

The local project of the sorority is a yearly contribution to the Panzer 
College library. Theta holds one open professional meeting a term. 




Page Tltiriy-itine 



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Phi Delta Pi 

Dorothy Klockner, President Margaret Kerrigan, Vice-President 

Dorothy Samerotte, Secretary Elberta Mellen, Treasurer 

Miss Burnham, Vacidty Advisor 

Phi Delta Pi, a national sororit}' for physical education, was founded 
in 1916 at the Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union. Since that 
time the sororit)' has progressed and there are chapters located in many of 
the prominent colleges in the country of which the Kappa Chapter of Panzer 
College is one of the most active. 

Phi Delta Pi has many worthwhile projects such as the Open-Air Camp 
for Underprivileged Children, the Poliomyelitis Project, the Posture Sympo- 
sium and the "Progressive Physical Educator", a publication. These are only 
a few of the activities in which the sororit}' participates. Phi Delta Pi is also 
a member of the Panhellenic Association for Professional Women. 

Kappa Chapter has been busy this year with meetings twice a month 
and tlrose good times will be lasting memories to all. Especially memorable 
was a visit from our national president, Dorotlry Zirbes, who is a teacher of 
Methods in Physical Education at Savage School. Her ideas and views about 
how one may help in the national emergency have inspired us all to go on 
with tlris worthwhile work. 

At tliis time good luck is sent to all the seniors who are leaving the ac- 
ti\'e chapter and we look forward to seeing them in the alumnae chapter. 



Page Forty 



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Pi Eta Sigma 

Vivian Scher, President 

Gertrude Silber, Secretary Ruth Shleifstein, Treasurer 

Mrs. Brainen, Fcicitlty Advisor 

Pi Eta Sigma was organized during the first World War as a social ser- 
vice group. Up until 1923 it remained as such until in that year it became a 
national sorority. Shortly after this a chapter of Pi Eta Sigma was officially 
recognized at Panzer College. 

The purpose of the sorority is to promote and develop a spirit of co- 
operation and to provide social and cultural interests. 

During the year Pi Eta Sigma is active in carrying on charitable, social and 
educational programs. Throughout the years it has contributed many projects 
to the American Red Cross. 

For its social life the sorority has a winter and spring formal, theater 
parties, teas, and lectures by professional people. All this is conclusive evi- 
dence that the sorority makes a definite contribution to the lives and to the 
interests of the studens of the college. 




Puye Furtij-uiie 



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■Stiiclent Acti^^'ities 







After reviewing the activities of the seniors during their four years at 
Panzer College, it has been discovered that not onlv has there been a sports 
appeal, but also an interest in aesthetic activities. Physical educators seem 
to like the fine arts, especially music and dancing. Such activities offered at 
Panzer have played an important part in our college life. 

The fine arts are represented in the folk dance group, and glee 
club. The folk dancers have portrayed the dances of Mexico, America, 
England and the Slavonic countries. Members participated eagerly in fre- 
quent demonstrations held throughout ^-arious sections of New Jersey. 
Through the folk dance group, our students have familiarized themselves 
with the customs, costumes, traditions, religious rites and ideals of the peo- 
ples of the world. Arthur Kroncke held the position of president of this 
organization. Our modern dance group has depicted many different ideas 
in dance form. Not only is much enjoyment and pleasure derived from be- 
ing a member of this organization, but the members have also developed real 
creative ability in rhythmic composition. Their talents were e\ident in the 
annual demonstration civen by the college. 

Always ready and able to give a good performance were the members 
of the glee club. The willingness with which this group presented programs 
has grown to be a Panzer tradition. The glee club for four years has varied 
from music of the religious type to the lighter popular tunes and all were 
performed well. Vincent Cantelmo was elected to the presidenq' in our 
senior year. Badminton has been an interesting social activity' at the college. 
Our class member. Albert Kohrherr. held the office of president of the Bad- 
minton club. Demonstrations were given by prominent players and mem- 
bers participated in play days and matches with other organizations. 

Our class was represented in the Student Council for four years by Dor- 
othy Samerotte. As students we found solutions for some of our problems 
with the aid of this organization. James Zavaglia was president of the Stu- 
ent Coundl during our senior year. Our athletic representative on the Ath- 
letic Council was Rita Orlando. The ever popular annual A. A. Banquet is 
made possible through the efforts of the Athletic Association. This organ- 
ization helps decide the school's athletic policies. "The Springboard", as it 
stands today, is an honor ranking member of the Associated Collegiate Press. 
In our senior year Jay Dakelman held the position of editor for this publica- 
tion. "The Springboard " is sent to all men in service and helps in keeping 
them informed with news of the college. 

It would be difficult to write of the spirit with which the senior class 
participated in these activities or of the memories thev will earn' awav of 
happy experiences and tlie joys of friendship. 



xSrJy^ 



Page Forty-two 



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lasketbal 




Baseball 




Pane Forty-five 







Track 





Gym Team 



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em 




Femciee ^^ Women 




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Archery 





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Page Forty-eiglit 



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Dports 



ivities 



The senior men in four years at college, have compiled an enviable rec- 
ord in numerous sport activities. Durmg this period, the basketball team 
has won the Northern Jersey Conference title for three consecutive years 
which enabled them to gain permanent possession of the Cromwell Cup. 
This team made basketball history by winning forty-four consecutive games, 
and in so doing the team set a new world's record for college basketball. 
Joseph Heffernan, Albert Kohrherr and Arthur Beaumont played prominent 
roles in some of the victories. Jay Dakelman acted as Varsity manager for 
three years. Our baseball teams have also come through in grand style. In 
1940 and 1942, they captured the Northern Jersey Conference title, while in 
1941, after a hard battle they gained second place in the standings. The 
fielding of Arthur Beaumont and Albert Mangin, the hitting of Jerry Lepre 
and the stout-hearted pitching of Joseph Heffernan proved to be deciding 
factors in the college's success on the diamond. 

Football successes have been constantly increasing since it was first in- 
troduced in the sports curriculum. During our years at college we have wit- 
nessed men of our class taking major roles in the victories of our team. Jay 
Dakelman was virtually the rock of Gibraltar at the center position of the 
line. He usually played sixty minutes and was known as an iron man. Also 
outstanding was Jimmy Dow at end who turned back many a foe. The 
highlight of four years in football occurred in 1941 when the team beat our 
old and friendly rival, Upsala. This was the second time in history that we 

won a football "ame from them. It will remain a lontr-remembered coli- 
cs o 

Piii/c Furtii-niiie 




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test to all who played that game. The sport hardest hit by military deple- 
tions was soccer. The first three seasons were average for Panzer teams, in 
that more wins than losses were chalked up for our side. The team in de- 
feat or victory always gave a good account of itself. Outstanding was Albie 
Kohrherr at center half. Captain Mel Ortner at wing could always be 
counted on as could Johnny O'Kane at the other wing. Halfbacks Vinnie 
Cantelmo and Howie Bornholm always played hard games holding their 
positions well. 

The fencing and gymnasium teams were a constant source of delight 
and enjoyment to the gifted members of our class. Our fencing team has 
always made good showings in both dual competition and in the Intercolle- 
giate championships. Jerry Lepre showed the way in fencing in our class. 
The gymnasium team, besides engaging in intercollegiate competition when- 
ever called upon during their four years at college, played an important part 
in our annual college pageant. Vannie Cantelmo and Jimmy Dow were 
outstanding men on the parallel bars, while Horace Tillery and Lenny Ber- 
low did great work before being called to military service. The track teams 
representing our college for three spring terms were uniformly good. Our 
best year was in 1941 when we won two dual meets, one triangular meet, 
and came in second in our Conference meet and third in the Metropolitan 
Class B Championships. Our class upon entrance into /the school, 'had much 
track talent and immediately became valuable assets to the team. Men who 
must be remembered are Johnny O'Kane for his distance running, Butch 
Kohrherr for his running and jumping and Mel Ortner for his great hurdling. 

As far as the women's sports are concerned, the girls have played games 
in basketball with the Alumnae, Upsala College, Hunter College, Montclair 
State Teachers College, Rhode Island State and others. From our class Viv 
Scher excelled at her guard position. The bowling team was organized last 
year and proved to be a huge success. Women students who participated re- 
ceived extra curricular credit. By the end of the season a score of 150 was 
a frequent occurence among the members. Our women archers have 
done well during their four years in college. Members of the archery team 
have participated in the New Jersey Intercollegiate Archery Tournament and 
have ranked high in the upper category. Eleanor Schmidt showed the way 
to the women Robin Hoods in the class of '43. Though a varsity team in 
hockey does not exist, still the girls play well. They participated annually 
in play days with Montclair State Teachers College. The game this year 
resulted in a tie score of 1-1. Interclass games have also been played with 
Sophie Yaremus and Vivian Scher leading the way for our class. 

Well-played athletic events are an important part of professional educa- 
tion. College regulations make it compulsory to play two sports a year. 
Yet even in competition, the game is played for the game's sake, and many 
a good game will be lasting memory. 



Page Fiftij 



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Patrons 



Miss Marion Allison 

Mr. and Mrs. William L. Allison 

Mr. Carl Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Andriate 

Dr. and Mrs. Altounian 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Ayoub 

Mr.Frederick Beaman 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beaumont 

Dr. Ernest F. Bostrom 

Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Brainen 

Mr. and Mrs. Berlow 

Miss Agnes Burnham 

Major and Mrs. Walter C. Berner 

Mrs. Lillian Bocchieri 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Bornholm 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Brennan 

Miss Margaret C. Brown 

Miss Jean Burgess 

Miss Catherine Cairns 

Mr. and Mrs. James Cantelmo 

Mr. John Choko 

Miss Agnes Dailey 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Dakelman 

Donald P. Daly, C.S.P. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas D'Andrea 

Lt. Alvin B. Davis 

Mr. and Mrs. James Dow 

Mrs. Lillian E. Eilau 

Mr. and Mrs. William T. Eilemann 

Miss Gloria J. Erlandsen 

Mrs. Ferguson 

Mr. and Mrs. James Foti 

Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Frazier 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Frezza 

Mr. Robert E. Galinkin 

Miss Juliette Girardot 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Gorton 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Grimes 



Miss Frances Han ley 

Mrs. B. L. Irish 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Jakucs 

Mr. WiUiam H. E. Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Klockner 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kohrherr 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Krausche 

Mr. H. G. Kraft 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Kroncke 

Mrs. Frances LaMorte 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lau 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lepre 

Mr. and Mrs. Levenson 

Mr. and Mrs. Felix Levy 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Levy 

Mr. and Mrs. John Mahon 

Mr. and Mrs. Garret N. Mangin 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Martone 

Ensign Seymour Masin 

Mr. and Mrs. Matthews 

Mr. and Mrs. Wallace James McNaught 

Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Moore 

Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Mittelsdorf 

Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Morris 

Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Muse 

Miss Helen Nairn 

Dr. William E. Nevius 

Mr. and Mrs. John O'Kane 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Orlando 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ortner 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. O'Rourke 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pearl 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Piefke 

Captain George A. Renoux 

Mr. and Mrs. Richardson 

Mr. Paul C. Rowe 

Lt. Alexander Sabo 

Mr. and Mrs. George Samerotte 




Page Fifty-one 



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Mr. and Mrs. Michael Heffernan 

Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Hoyt 

Mrs. Marie Schaeffer 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scher 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Schmidt 

Mr. and Mrs. Warren H. Southworth 

Mrs. Raphael Silber 

Donald M. Simpson, C.S.P. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Storminger 

Miss Roberta Sullivan 

Mr. and Mrs. Swanson 

Miss Stella B. Tanner 

Mr. and Mrs. Tillery 



Miss Frances Trebour 

Mr. and Mrs. Underwood 

Miss Joan Voorhees 

Miss Gertrude A. Wardell 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Van Winkle 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Wadams 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Wasserman 

Miss Nellie May Whitehurst 

Mrs. O. B. Whitford 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Wilson 

Mr. John Workhoven, Sr. 

Mr., and Mrs. Michael Yaremus 



Mrs. A. Zavaglia 



BRICK CHURCH 
FABRIC SHOPPE 

518 MAIN STREET 
EAST ORANGE, N. J. 



Compliments of 

PHILLIP'S CANDY STORE 

Luncheonette 

147 MAIN STREET 

ORANGE, N. J. 



CROWN-GRAPHIC, INC. 

31 EAST KINNEY STREET 
NEWARK, N. J. 

Mitchell 2-6115 



East Orange 



Belleville 



YUDIN'S 



Sanitas - Glass - Ladders 
Distributors of Thibaut Wallpapers, 
Pratt & Lamber "61" Varnishes, Etc. 

14 WASHINGTON STREET 
EAST ORANGE. N. J. 
Phone ORang-e 3-3977 



Page Fifty-two 






WITH BEST WISHES 



TO THE CLASS OF 1943 



FROM 



TRUSTEES AND FACULTY 



Pai/e Fifty-three 




I 



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You'll be proud of your lovely photo- 
graphs token the famous 
Jean Sordou way! 

This year, more than ever before, you ivill ivant to 

be sure that you get photographs that you 

ivill be proud to keep. 

Graduates' Special* 

12 Large Popular Sized 5x7 Portraits; 1 SxlO Porti-ail, anii 
1 Fully retouched glossy for school yearbook. 

Only $5.95 I 

Regular Price $10.50 




*'l'hese special prices are for members of the gradualing cla- 
only. Sorry, we cannot extend these price offers to und' 
graduates or members of graduates' families. 



:: ^ 




Jean Sardou Photograph Studio . . . Downstairs Floor 



BRICK CHURCH 
CENTER 



EAST ORANGE 
NEW JERSEY 



BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1943 



from the 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



OF PANZER COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



AND HYGIENE 



Page Fifty-four 







[rsJ .-BJr^'f^iiaraJf^'fafaifaJrararararaifaifaJiarairH irain aeJfa-aiiafarHJrarairaJRJrarar^r^tai rg ^ 











CROWN CLOTHES 

Naval Officers' Uniforms 


CITY LINE DINER 






and Civilian Clothes 
Made to Order 


H. Jubin, Prop 






449 CENTRAL AVENUE 








NEWARK, N. J. 


9 MAIN STREET 






Sales Manager, Phil Tortoreti 
Humbolt 2-1321 


ORANGE. N. J. 






THE STATE DRUG STORE 

Prescription Specialists 
N. R. Strumph, Reg. Phar. 


HENRY F. SCHMIDT & CO. 
Incorporated 

stationery - Office Equipment 






418 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE 


Greeting Cards - Bookks 






Corner Orange Street 
BLOOMFIELD, N. J. 


350 MAIN STREET 
ORANGE, N. J. 






Phones: Bloomfield 2-0671, 2-0726 


Telephone Orange 3-0757 






BERK'S TERMINAL PRINT 
SHOP, INC. 


"Engrossed by Haring" 
Diplomas, Certificates, Resolutions, 






H. B. Berkowitz 


Memorials are smart, modern. 






Some Day Service 
Printing - Engraving- 


beautiful when engrossed by 

J. V. HARING & SON 






PUBLIC SERVICE TERMINAL 

NEWARK, N. J. 

Telephone MArket 2-1995 


881 LAKE STREET 
NEWARK, N. J. 
HUmboldt 3-2014 






LOREN MURCHISON & CO. 


South Orange 2-8031 
Res. Orange 4-1591 






Class Rings, Pins 


, 






Club and Fraternity Jewelry 


WILBUR C. CRELIN 






Medals and Trophies 


Sporting Goods 
Factory Representative 






40 CLINTON STREET 

NEWARK, N. J. 


485 VALLEY STREET 
MAPLEWOOD, N. J. 













Puiie Fifty-five 



lr5J,'aJR-'fafarafa'f3Eifajfararafai^(afaiafarararaiafa."aiaEira[aRj|^rararai-atafairafaj(aJraRjrgJRJr^ 




Compliments of 

J. FREDERICK COOK 


S. BARTOLI 

Athletic Uniform Manufacturer 

104 - 47th STREET 
UNION CITY. N. J. 




"Serving Jersey Families Over 50 
Years" 

TILTON DAIRY FARMS 

HUmbolt 2-0419 

Superior Quality Milk and Cream 

May We Serve You? 

27 MORRIS AVENUE 
NEWARK, N. J. 


McCarthy & simon, inc. 

Manufacturing Specialists 

7-G WEST 36TH ST., NEW YORK 
Just Off Fifth Avenue 

Specialists in Choir Vestments, Pulpit 

Gowns. Caps. Gowns, Hoods For All 

Degrees — Outfitters to over 2500 

Schools, Colleges and Churches 




Compliments of 

A FRIEND 


DELTA PSI KAPPA 

SORORITY 




COLBY & McGOWAN, INC. 

Printers 

1201 CHESTNUT STREET 

ELIZABETH, N. J. 

Elizabeth 2-2170 


VIGOR BEVERAGES CO., Inc. 

551-53-55 DAVIS AVENUE 
KEARNY, N. J. 

KEarny 2-2342 





LIBRARY 



Page Fifty-six 





Date Due 






|->"^ is |o 








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1 














































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Library Bureau Cat no. 1137 




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