Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 154

 

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1948 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1948 volume:

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Q , 5 w Q-3, 2' 1 ' A A 1 1 " nga., H ig V. - -.A L- L 1 .Milf ' :M w Nik 'iax TQ N524-2 NB, FS, y 1 WV. 1 ix f ffl:-xv J' D' v , ff-- S, w.s 'xA .?N ,U ER g, 3. X -A 1 .' fi, -Y fffgf EZ A , 4 ,QW , Y I t .Um ,NW f A v i V ,. " nr-.-v ' 12:27 .L :Yr ,LJ 41- --f 2+ L . QA ,-Q! im ,' in '5 1 fd. V 2111. . M . Lf. Y 8 IHIS s 21943 Presented by the IUNIUR, GLASS ELMIRA COLLEGE Elmira, New York Page four H edicated to Why? Because II. E. classes wcrc tnn shnrt when hc tauqht thclug hccausc nur spirits suar after the hriafest cunfnreuccs with him, hecausc we always lmuw whum tn sac in nur mumcuts nf iullccisinng hncausc suppnrs with him and Mrs. Swcariuqcn mcau qnnll fund, laughter, and wnmlcrful sturicsp ami, must gf all, hccausu he is cvcr hy with saintly affcctinu - this is why wc want nur hunk l 0 our Patron Saint MP1, ACK SVVEAPJNGEN Page f'i'v FUHEWURD I slnwly qrnw heneath Elmira's hand ils She, the Snulptress, mulds me year hy year: llxud while She turns me nu Her mmlelinq stand She fnrms my mind and fashinns my career. Nu eummnn senlptress ever knew the art Uf shapinq human eharaeter like nlayg Eaeh mark Her finqer makes heeumes a part Uf what I am, uf what I'll he snme day. Hut see! Nu senseless statue euuld adluire And luve the artist's hand as I have dune. Unlike lznld clay, my will frnm Hers takes fire, As lialatea's frum Pyqmalinn. Here, elay and Seulptress - huth in metaphnr - Ilre nut like any ever knnwn hefnre. I 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 v THE CULPTEESS and HEP. TUDIU HEP1 IMPIE E T ......... 13 HER NIUDELI G L AN ..... HER MEDIUM PARADUX E f '19, .r vf-, , 'aiQ'E5.gk,. - .vit fyfugvzy ' w..gif51:-url.: '-:.3zfe -fx , . , 4, "MY-""'f'Q?2f!,1 ,.,v.- Qwzigab , ,f 4 , 4 up '-,-xiw -,qayifff-.F 3155-'sfv--.'.r. . ' ' Nxgggl' . , 7 ,f',:- ""-Wi.-H1.., 'qui' ' ' ., L , , ' '-1,w:e,bE41 K 2. QQSSJRQQEQir5:mm.Q.zq,sf? W-'mm 5. . . ''.1.3r55f5fiy'qEXfw4i?:-"TS'g2?g3bIv33Y:.3.'F"A,.E-.335.5-59333 .1s:::,':-' . ,Y - u .f:v1'.- 'suv-.H -:J-.:J-by-'Q-121:-'rv .'f'ff:"1Lf'4 f -.H auf' ."-'.'-zxfrf.-:S K 'Fi-air 'fM75.:-l- -Qf5x...- 4"'41J9sf",22f-1 X--I4 av Q0 -lrfj 3.3: ,-!g3',.,:. -1 31 44 ,Hx ,,. N.,-:A.,,.-...5 -n,,'r.:.g ,.-3314 'Aim'-T.31,b45Q4 , if-12.5313'ifajfffl-21' ' 321 fi'-, 1.',:Q-7, 1Q'S:,Jf:ks-L'r2':51Qf:f7' .'..u:f,,'.A -' ff 1.-fi. E f-1-A.. 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' .ff.'iz:glIx53"-' 1. few 1111111 1, 11, 1 ,1,g,1.7,-e.4:vn.- W , Z. :rf My 111--XQ21,-fs?-.QYSmxk.75fW1Mg1 1 111 11 -au-zggtaf' 111 QQ1111-1, 1111.11 111 11 11 " ' 1 i11gL"f " H 1' 1 N11 ,.1Q'f.E5ffQii' W' ' "1'fQl1' '11 31' 11 1,1 ' 11 "', -1 11.u11f:uv-2351-' 111 1111 11 1111 111 1- fa- 1" ,-- .11'.'1:pv1 2- 27,25 11 1 1:Y:.-fggkiisqff' . 3Z?r1"R'l-Q'3x FF' 5512 ' g5RYL?.3i5T. , J .H bf-'hs-. mfr- f :.awX.g:g. 1 5'e-gQ?'Iv- gf' 234, wiasziei .G 1 gmlgx- 11 gm 11 f if we ' ' xi: M K, . -5231qL2f?14fs1:: - -A 1fQ1f1,Qgg,g- M" W 1 .J ' 1' 1 EH IMPLEME T5 are precise and keen. Their impressinn nn the inlay defines and perfeetsl the statue, and eanh serves in nlnldinq snme part nf its fnrm. i 1 ee1 N N' fwx 1 i M ' M 1 .g.,11,1:- 1 Y Q, W V, , '1',. 111 1 111 THE FACULTY There were 1na11y reasons why the jump from high school seemed long, but one of the main ones appeared immediately after we arrived Freshman year. When we raised our hands in classes, the faculty members looked at us with respect and said, MYes, Miss So-and-so,', as though we were unques- tionably adult. Treatment of this sort made us anxious to test our ideas on them, and when they shared their ideas with us, it was something to write home about. The teachers in our particular departments were, of course, best known to us, but now that weire Juniors we feel we've come to know prac- tically all of them fairly well, and many have influenced us who have never taught us a single class. Taking them by departments, remembering them as we have known them or as friends have introduced them to us, we Gnd that every name strikes a familiar chord. ln the Division of Fine Arts for instance 7 9 thcre's Mrs. Bjorvand, the kiniclcst critic of our artistic attempts, Mr. Finlayson, our raccoon-coated commuter from Cornell, Mr. Anderson, the remarkable sculptor. In Ger- man and textiles, Mrs. Bernt is equally well schooled. The Department of Music boasts of Mr. Bement, the warm-hearted virtuoso, Mrs. Burke, pianist forliissimo, and the jovial voice trainer, Mr. Morlock. Miss Quinlan, loved by every Sophomore Class, and Miss Morrow, the patroness of Thespis, represent the De- partment of Speech. The Division of Languages and Literature includes classical languages taught by Miss Hansen, an honored Greek and archeology scholar, and Miss Van Buskirk, who teaches classical literature in English and the Latin classics with the same enthusiasm. The De- partment of English is one from which no Elmira student may escape: Miss Corfield, who encourages poetic expression, Dr. Thomas, the romantic scholar, Dr. Harris, novelist and humoristg and Dr. Smith with his fountain-like lectures-all of them are favorites. Dr. Grimes, laughing, friendly, and a line conversationalist, is assisted in the French Department by the charming Miss Frey. Similarly, Mrs. Bradford, long noted for her personal charm and influence in the Department of Spanish, is assisted this year by Miss Fernandez, whom we know already as a good friend. The Division of Natural Sciences has as its chairman Dr. Rutenber, the genial P.S. of '47, who is also a physics and chemistry prof. The Department of Biology is the domain of the warm-hearted Miss Walsh and the cifervescent Miss Orbison. Miss Green, efficiency plus, aids Dr. Rutenber in the Chemistry Department, as does his pleasant wife. Miss Suifa reigns supreme over the Department of Mathematics. With a mys- terious twinkle in his eye, Dr. Scheck leads ns through' the labyrinths of the mind. Although we are inclined to think of Dr. Bernt, Miss Wirth, Dr. Lach, and Dr. Swear- ingen as colleagues in one leviathan de- partment, perhaps of economic political his- tory, technically they are bound only by the Division of Social Sciences. But they are boundlalso by having one world in their heads, and their four minds are a stimulating force to sundry others. ln the Department of Bible and Religion, Dr. Mould and Father O7Brien hold sway, each with his own inimitable wit. Dr. Tuttle, aesthetic and ehivalrous, is the Philosophy Department, as Dr. Stevens is the Sociology Department. Those who are wading through Teacher Edu- cation agree that D1'. Eldredis good humor and good advice make the going extremely pleasant. Another who helps i11 this depart- ment is Mrs. Rhoades fsmart ill every wayl, who also teaches secretarial studies, aided by Miss Renda and Miss McCabe. We forget that tl1c hours we spend in gym are required when Miss Finter teaches them. The new modern dance teacher, Miss Suit, is an in- spiration the minute she steps into a leotard. Although they are not, strictly speaking, members of the faculty, we have come to know Dean Lyon, Dr. Pott, and Dean Speight so well that we almost identify them with the faculty. Dean Lyon is never too busy to help us or to hear our troubles. Dr. Pott's addresses with their witty metaphors and wonderful humor are memorable occasions as are his parties Hat home." We always look forward to hearing Dean Seiphtis speeches, too. He is one to whom we can turn for solu- tions to our biggest problems. Our faculty are so much more than just professors teaching classes-we are just be- ginning to realize how fortunate we are in having such friends. DR. WILLIAM S. A. POTT President DR. HAROLD E. B. SPEIGHT Dean of the College QW MISS E. LUCILLE LYON Dean of Students Page twenty-one Sprechen ustedes frangais? N2- Everything correlates. We learn to speak, Write, and appreciate good English. Present in absence. ULTY P001 Y011ck7 ' When ladles Ill They have the world 1n then heads 7 . ww V v- - gtg? . '11 9 Art for Art s sake-night and day. Aff'-T: , ,N , . -fv- wJ l Let's get down to business. Page twenty-four The original Peter Perfect. Bi ' 11 Music soothes the savage. ADMINISTRATION ........,....President S. G. H. Turner ...........,.......,.. ,.,,.,,..,,.....,,....,............................... . . Mrs. Helen Hughes Breen ....... ..,........ V ice-President W. I-I. Mandeville ............................ ....,....,......... I .... Secretary Mrs. Blanche Holman Lowman ....... .,...,,,.. A ssistant Secretary A. Marshall Lowman .................A..., ,....,........,.,., Q ...Treasurer Douglas G. Anderson ........... Esther Eaton .l. H. S. Ellis Rev. Ralph B. Hindman Miss Harriet L. Hunt Mrs. Mary Bullard LeWz1ld Treasurer Milton E. Loomis Vlfilliam I. Myers Mrs. Genevieve Pettee Perry Merle D. Thompson Willianl S. A. Pott, ex-officio ADMINISTRATION I W'illiam S. A. Pott, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. President Harold E. B. Speight, M.A., D.D. Dean of the College M. Anstice Harris, Ph.D., Litt.D. Dean Emeritus E. Lucille Lyon, A.B., M.A. Dean of Students Erwin A. Fitch Comptroller Bertha M. Corfield, B.S., A.M. Dean of Freshmen Marian W. Smith, A.B. Director of Admissions and Placement Lewis Eldred, A.B., M.A., Pl1.D. Secretary of the Faculty Sarah Collie Smith, A.B. Assistant to the President, in charge of Publicity and Public Relations Anne .l. Morse, A.B., B.S. in L.S. Acting Librarian Roxana Evans, A.B., B.S. in Education Assistant Librarian Elizabeth McDowell, A.B. Assistant to the Librarians Frances C. Beebe., B.S. Executive Secretary of the Alumnae Association Mabel A. Livingstone, B.S. Assistant to the Director of Admissions and Placement Leonella Schaad, B.S. Secretary to the President and to the Dean of the College Katherine G. Culfney, A.B. Acting Registrar Alice H. Russell, A.B., M.A. Dietitian Mildred R. Woods, R.N. House Director Ross E. Hobler, A.B., M.D. College Physician A. Elisabeth Decker, R.N. Head Nurse Rose Bonsignorc, R.N. Assistant Nurse Tressa P. Easton Secretary to the Dean of Students and to the Dean of Freshmen Mabel Pierce Johnson Comptroller's Office Doris E. Hart Comptrolleris Office Beverly Baker C01np'troller's Office Catherine O'Dca Connelly, B.S. Manager of the Cowle Bin M. Alexia Williams, A.B., B.S. in L.S. Library Assistant .lanet Bailey Ayers Secretary in the Alumnae Office Page twenty-five . -v n - I . -A ,,,, Y H E' N X "AH N H H X W H N W , H u - W' ' S N 1' , 1 I f .. .-if W m i -' .. -1, ,1- 3- -' W . ' -1f-'.'- .15-1 zz?-' -- 4 - R ..-P2 - ti ? -535- .. . 1 4 - . ' Yi . ..c.-2 1, 1'-'xx A-H," , -.,-,.-,-:egg-f - -Sf .-92,1 - -zz---.6 -- 4--,.:-:J ---.- . . 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' "1s.4'A?-,x-f-:f'-f-v'--Ii-nr-v.'.-'4.' , .M 9-.541,,s?,g, ,524-, 58,5291 , gi. 952-,, yay., H, ,.-Af'-, . 04 H., .59 ,H A E,3,,,.,:KX,b.7,f-gl-px..-4, ,H-,3..,,x-Q..-l.,, v. ' ' . 'f71eig"'Q'fv!.r pgs--1. 53.31 4--' 1, M5119 Vu, 1'-52125 13:2 Em1'R'Il1'4L'7f-r5Q'!1tawfQ' 911151. -1 K 5"414-1141.-'lfl-'-,ff"'SG1k3"-L3-'5-:Wt:-.'-y: 5 ' " 'f -1 . I"-"'J' f?"'-'Q i'-'iV.4'-'S--H'Fi" ' 3' -T-.-"A 'U-"fL'A -1-:1!?.1'., .. . . li 3' ' 'J me f- Y f 5, 1 2 . .......-. . - X .V i -if . . ,gj EH MIJIIELINE stand rnvnlvns, prnsnntiluj nvury pnssihln view nf Hur wnrk. As it turns, Slln duvnlnlls all sides nf this slahuz sn that mich part is in llarmuny with the wlmln. Senate STUDENT GOVERNMENT "Senate held its regular meeting last Mon- day night . . ." and every Monday night some- thing new came up. One oiclock permissions for everybody but the Freshmen fthey need their sleepjg a revised honor pledgeg over- nights on prom weekends. Even the hand- book had its face lifted fuiire-gong" was changed to Hire-bellnj . "A special meeting of Senate was held . . ." Senators began measuring time by the num- ber of cigarettes theyid smoked, and sym- p athetic friends brought in coifeeto keep the law operating. The Student Gov. room be- came a home from home. uThe following penalties were imposed . . ." Noise demerits, accumulatives, and registra- tio11 demerits were joined by blue-jean de- merits CMTWO at a time! What's that for, one for each leg?"J, and door demerits helped to simplify the penalties and complicate the bookkeeping. 'LElections will be held next week . . ." Nellie sat at the head of the table and kept the government 011 an even keel. Collie re- corded the minutes in shorthand she couldn't always read back, and Pam, next to Collie, Page twenty-eight -.wif HELEN NELSON President of Student Government doodled 011 the demerits. Robbie never moved a muscle, and Mac couldn't sit still. Mickey smoked the most, but Botsy with her Virginia Rounds and Barb with her Sanos lent variety to the smoke rings. Norma and .lean sat through the long meetings while play rehearsals and '5Octadotes" waited for them, and Peg managed to kill the proverbial two birds by knitting on beautiful snow-Hake sweaters during discussions. 4'Senate adjourned . . ." and the senators went out for coffee and then came back to Work, always ready for the next meeting, even if it came on Sunday evening. Senate this year did a lot of work and had a lot of fun too, but behind the headaches and the merrinient was a deep appreciation for the Student Government system, for the chance to be responsible individuals, for the op- portunity to learn how to live in an adult community. Executive Council had a busy year, too. Composed of the presidents of all campus organizations and the editors of Elmira's three publications, it convened early in the fall at Miss Lyon's home to discuss plans for the coming year. With wisdom, insight, and a cup of coffee, the members of the Executive Council pored over the social calendar and foretold the shaping of student activities. The meetings continued. The coffee and friendly atmosphere spurred them on to make sug- gestions for the improvement of campus living conditions, and to air student griev- ances. Wlienevci' difficulties arose, the mem- bers found notes in their mailboxes. uThere will be a meeting 'tonight ..., " and then they were off to thrash out the difficulty at Miss Lyon's house. Senior Weekelid, Junior and Sophomore Proms, Freshman Dance, the.A.A. Carnival, IRC Debates, Glce Club Concerts, Junior Play, and all the numerous other activities had to be fitted into 0116 short year. Then came something new for the Council to cope with-the tremendous task of organizing Elmira's first Centennial Weekencl! Nellie courageously took her post as weekend chairman, and the presidents of all the campus organizations followed, suit as rc- spective heads of Centennial Ball, tickets, skits, athletic activities, invitations, decora- tions, entertainment, refreshments, and open house. Executive Council took its responsi- bilities seriously and accomplished wonders. Under the competent leadership and organ- ization, Centennial Weekelid took its place as the biggest and most successful Weekend in Elmi1'a's history. On Friday night the class skits were presented fthe Veterans presented one, tooj. Saturday was a big day with a dance recital and athletic events in the after- noon, the joint Union and Elmira College Glee Club Concert, dinner, and then the big dance that night. The Open House and Silver Tea on Sunday ended the weekend's events which put the final touch on Executive C0uncil's most successful year. Executive Council Page t'zue1z.ty-nine lip ,QfF'3fif' V. -al L 5A S. F. Cabinet STUDENT FELLOWSHIP Student Fellowship directs the religious activities on campus and lends a hand where it can to the social affairs. Because the tendency toward simplification is popular these days, we followed the example of A.A. and lRC:, hereafter we are to be known as S.F. As a complete group, we meet once each month to listen to speakers on various current problems. All the members have a chance to talk informally with these speakers-to profit from the visitors, ideas and to air their own. One of S.F.'s responsibilities is to provide student leaders for Vespers every Sunday. Our President, Bets Traber, and Vice- President, Gloria Benson, who Work with the Vesper Committee, help to select and i11vite prominent speakers of various faiths to ad- dress the student body. Each week a small group of girls entertains the speaker after Chapel, serving him a light supper in the Cowle Bin. Page thirty Student Fellowship has many social as well as religious functions on campus. One of the most important events of the year is the Christmas Bazaar. Here, weary and im- poverished students may do their Christmas shopping without going too far away from their books. Also a special attraction is that they can buy on credit, deferring payment of their bills until after the holidays. Whenever the Bazaar is opened, students and faculty jostle one another in the recreation room, apologize, and then sneak especially prized gifts out from u11der one another's noses. This year the two pillars holding up the ceiling in the "rec" room were transformed by means of chicken wire and crepe paper into red and white striped candy canes. The merchan- dise on sale ranged everywhere from silver earrings to knitted coasters for glasses. The profits S.F. makes on the Christmas Bazaar are used to pay the expenses of those members who are chosen to represent the organization at Silver Bay. This is the scene of a yearly conference, which is held in the summer time. The conference invites repre- sentatives of all religions. Another of the annual highlights is the Christmas Party, which S.F. and Student Government organize together. This year it was held in the auditorium, and a skit with a Christmas theme was presented. The figures of a toy shop came aliveg some danced, others told stories, one played the piano. A round and jolly Santa Speight Waxed poetic as he presented hilarious gifts to the faculty. S.F. sponsored many smaller activities dur- ing tl1e year. When exams made us feel low, S.F. exam teas hucked us up every afternoon. S.F. also collected a11d shipped several bar- rels of clothing to students of Pierre College in Athens, Greece. The group had its share in Centennial Weelcend, during wl1icl1 it served refreshments. In the way of making contacts with similar organizations in other colleges, the group sends delegates to the Student Christian Movement conferences held at various colleges in the state. If We may judge hy utility, this has proh- ahly been the happiest year that Student Fellowship has known so far. GLEE CLUB "The hymn for the first vesper service will be . . ." and the Elmira College Glee Club was trilling off on another busy, active year. Familiar faces from the Class of '46 were missing, but the Freshmen re-enforced us with iifty-two new members. Forewarned about the hard job ahead of us, we plunged eagerly into work for our first concert, which we "pulled out of the hat" early in the semester when the vesper speaker failed to appear. By dint of diligent practice, we presented a program of religious music to a large audience. Once this was over, the Christmas con- cert loomed in the not too distant future, and we turned our energies to feverish preparation for our next public appearance. Extra rehearsals followed, led by Pritch, Peg, and Sue. We struggled to memorize the music. Gwynn conducted, of course, and finally, G'W1'ea'the the holly, twine the bay" rang out over a packed chapel early in De- cember. Tribute from Mrs. Pott-uThat's the best you've ever done," she said of our Page thirty-two contribution to the holiday festivities at Elmira. The Thursday Morning Musicale concert came next on the Glee Club calendar. Wllo will ever forget the difficulties some of us had with the Gennan words to our music, or the struggle of the new members of the chorus to master the intricate and odd harmony of mfhe Blessed Damosel?" And remarkable indeed was our sudden metamorphosis from blue-jeaned carelessness to smooth sophisti- cation, as we sang uGoosie Goosie Ganderf' arranged in the style of Mozart, and NI Love Theei' by Grieg. We climaxed the evening with the popular 4'Blessed Dainoself' All this was just a prelude, though, to our biggest effort of the year-the joint con- cert with Union College, given March 15, the night of the Centennial Ball. After the Elmira Glee Club program, the Union Col- lege Glee Club, under the leadership of Elmer A. Tidewater, presented ten selections. Then, joining forces, we sang together, and Park Church, its audience composed mainly of gay weekendcrs, resounded to the stirring choral and finale from 'GDie Meistersinger." To thc Freshmen fell the task f?j of taking mem- bers of the Union chorus to the Centennial Ball, which followed the eo11cert. For all of us it was the climax of a yearls hard work, work which we all 'thoroughly enjoyed. VVC still continued to sing at chapel serv- ices. And the future began to hold promise of a social hour on Sunday evenings to he devoted to the singing of semi-classical music. New that it is over for this year, what do we remember? Noon mail, for one thing, and our furtive attempts to usandwieh in" letters between Bach and Beethoven. alle can't come to Centennial! Wllat am I going to do for a date?" . . . 4GlVIy mother must be crazy. Thatis the third bathrobe sheis sent me since fall." . . . '4Why must I hear from all the drips in my life? I don't know whether a weekend at Yale is worth it." . . . NA cheek! Daddy came through." . . . These were the whispered comments on the letters camou- fiaged in our sheet music. Again what do we remember? Academic robes, for another thing, and the frantic 1lI1Cl6ICl3SSlHCIl,S Search for them at the beginning of tl1e year .... Freshmen and Sophomores tramping the halls of Tompkins. "Isn't there anybody here who isn't in the Glee Club?', We remember call numbers and how easily we forgot them. . . . uBut Sue, I've been to every rehearsal." . . . 'LCee, I always thought I was number twenty-nine." Vife recall Suels speeches. NGirls, you absolutely cannot knit during rehearsalsfi Spoonie, and her vain efforts to keep the music in some semblance of order is a memory, too. dThe pieces are arranged numerically!" . . . Priteh at twelve-thirty. NEverybody put your chairs back where they came from I" But more important than what we remcni- ber, or even what we did, is what we learned. lVe learned what any group such as ours must lear11 in order to function properly and to the best advantage, and that is the lesson of co-operation a11d teamwork. Through all the Work-through rehearsals, through extra rehearsals, through the prac- ticing we did among ourselves-we learned this, perhaps the most important benefit we derived from being members of the Elmira College Glee Club. .. 'H -Q, s-..,,, Page tim-ty-tlw ee I. Pt. C. and DEBATE CLUB Economic and political trends toward con- solidation were reilected by IRC and Debate Club this year when the two organizations merged to form one active, self-sufficient group. Our objectives were varied since we planned to delve i11to as many phases of the current international situation as time and energy would permit. The most significant jumping-oif-place we could think of was the story of the United Nations. Therefore, our first meeting was built around a panel discussion of this im- portant organization-its birth, growth, and practical use so far. After that we were pre- pared to approach subsequent meetings with the belief that the U.N. should be the com- mon meeting ground for all nations inter- ested in peace and security. Page th'Z1'ty-four At the next meeting Cheld as usual in the Browsing Rooml the members discussed the Paris Peace Conference. The two reports, dc- livcred by students, also prepared us for a further understanding of the United Nations. Later in the fall Dr. Lach presented the group with a bird's-eye View of the Far East. His discussion of the struggle between the Kuomintang and the Communists expressed an expert's point of view on the subject. For a while the relatively small percentage of students who turned out for the discussions that we considered so important seemed dis- heartening. We painted posters and per- formed in skits for chapclg an hour before a meeting we even canvassed the dorms, Visit- ing every room, leading people out like cap- tives. The mimeographed strips we left in their mail boxes were not jokes. Of course, we wanted the Veterans, so we invited them, too. Advertising refreshments seemed a likely lure, and we made it a policy to serve cokes. Margot usually handed out Philip Morris cigarettes. Then, suddenly, at a panel dis- cussion With Cornell and Wells on U. S. foreign policy toward Russia, 125 seats were filled in the Radio Room. That seemed to mark the end of napathy on campusf' so far as IRC and Debate Club was concerned. Wheii the passing of Christmas candy stamped the season, Cornell sent us three foreign students from China, India, and Turkey. They spoke on problematic post- war conditions in their native countries. All the while Ruthie and the Council were planning our meetings, the Elmira Foreign Policy Association in town was sponsoring experienced speakers in Park Church and sending us their bulletin and the ulleadlinc Series." Every chance it had, this parental association encouraged us. It offered us mem- bership at a special rate and i11 April came to our own auditorium for a panel discussion. Some of us went on tours this year, which proved enlightening in many ways. Eloise and Ginny Cleveland went to the 'Tocal Points of Foreign Policy" Conference at Vassar. Margot and Archie sped to the Herald Tribune Forum in New York, were inspired by the big-Wigs who talked on world govern- ment, and in turn inspired the rest of us whe11 they came back with their informal re- ports. This spring, as a climax to our travel- ing, Mac, Pam, Betty Bjornson, and Ellie Dinnerstein, with one of our faculty advisers, played the roles of diplomats and representa- tives of the United Kingdom in the Model U.N. General Assembly at Swarthmore. Debate was given a new impetus this year when we took on our old rival, Cornell, and debated, 'cResolved that the U. S. revise its foreign policy toward Russiaf' The U.S.S.R. seemed to be the favorite topic of the yearg but then we considered it the most important topic of the decade. Perhaps the most ex- citing debate was held with our transatlantic neighbor, Cambridge, for then we matched our collegiate wits in a ClGl1lOl'lSt1'3tiO11 debate. Besides its regular meetings, IRC and De- bate has attempted to develop an active student interest in world affairs by reserving a selection of books in the library and by posting newspaper headlines in the Recre- ation Room. Considering the implications that our understanding or ignorance of inter- national relations Will have on tomorrow, we recognize IRC and Debate Club as having a function essential to all students--not only to a particular group or club. Page thirty-five LE CERCLE FRANCAIS French Circle began its year of activities ill the fall with the 'traditional bridge party in Tompkins Lounge at which phrases like 4'I'11 bid deux coeursi' seemed to predominate. At that time we elected the following officers for the year: Barbara Blomquist, Vice- Presidentg Elaine Williallis, Secretaryg and Patricia Valentine, Treasurer. Our President, Irene Matthey, was chosen last year. At one meeting, we discussed the Fourth French Constitution and compared it with the former constitution of France and with the Con- stitution of the United States. At another meeting, Dr. Grimes played records of the famous opera, NMan0n Lescautn by Jules Massenet. The highlight of the year was the Page thirty-six annual Christmas Party, held in Tompkins Lounge amid festive greens and a tree deco- rated a la, francais. Several members of the group presented a short play with a Christ- mas theme. The French Choir provided music for the play and also assisted in the general carol singing which followed. A number of guests were present. The Iirst meeting in the new year was de- voted to playing games in French. Small groups presented two charades, after which we played question and answer games. French Play was omitted this year in favor of a 4'French Nightj, held early in the spring. Altogether the year was "tout a fait delicieuxf: to quote Dr. Grimes. LAS AFICIUNADAS The extra-curricular activties of students of Spanish are carried on hy groups, who meet when and where they may decide. About once a month we have a general meet- ing at which each group furnishes a part of the entertainment. The tertulias, as they are called, usually take place in the Radio Room, where the Estrellus have a stage on which to perform. The Alondras have a piano which keeps 'them in tune-ordinarily. Mimi Hunt- ington and Betty Wilson help, too. The pro- gram over, each ufieionuda adjourns to the Cowle Bin, with a niimeographed Soplon, supplied hy journalist companions. In general our meetings consist of short plays arranged hy Pat Graham, music, and talks or debates in which everyone takes p art. There was even a bridge party this year, with paso as the by-word and prizes for those who didnit say it too often. The news and variety sheet, containing everything-from editorials to crossword puzzles-is really uhot off the press" as Ellen Backer and Marjo House will tell you. We see .lean Bussey with one group and another-hither and yon- co-ordinating, while Rose Mary Rouse and Ellen Wallauiaker help to plan the varied programs. The informal atmosphere of these get-togethers encourages discussion, enabling each student to put her knowledge to a prac- tical use. Page flL'i'7'tQ1j-S6'U67'L ART CLUB '4Action" was the motto of this yearls Art Club members. They met this fall with a 11ew gusto, thrashed out plans, and laid their dreams on the table. Why not have an ex- hibition . . . something to present the work of the Art Club to the public? And so they Started to plan. For four months the mem- bers worked on projects, sculpturing figures and ideas as they cameg painting scenes in water colors and oils in the country, sketching in charcoal, pencil, and pastel, painting handkerchiefs, boxes., blouses, glasses, jars, trays, and even stationery. Invitations were sent to the members of the Elmira Art Club and to the faculty, refreshments were bought, spotlights, candles, easels, draperies, and tables were carried into Tompkins Lounge. At last the exhibition was ready. The dream was realized. The people who Page thirty-eiglzt arrived Friday and Saturday, February 7 and 8, filled Tompkins Lounge with the excited hum of conversation, and confirmed the suc- cess of the Clubas first annual exhibition. The Art Club found time for other things, too. Enfred Anderson discussed modern art at the first meeting. Mr. Fudge displayed his work and related his experiences. Then came the tremendous job of decorating the armory for the Centennial Dance. Wlien the doors swung open that Saturday night, the public walked through a silvery 100 and gazed at the majestic white cake in the center of the floor, at the iigures and the streamers, and the compliments added still further to the prestige of the Art Club. Joint meetings with the Elmira Art Club came along with spring picnics and meetings at Mrs. Bjorvand's house. WHWS I THE OCTAGON WHO Published Wednesdays throughout the academic year at Elmira College, Elmira, N. Y. Founded as ELMIRA COLLEGE WEEKLY on October 17, 1917 Member of Intercollegiate Newspaper Association I r THE JOURNALIST IN ACTION Assignments appear Tues- day or Wednesday just as weire recovering from last week's wild goose chase. Well, we have almost a whole week before that write-up on the Cambridge Debate is due, so we hide the little slip in the corner of our desk blotter to wait for a "convenient" hour. That particular hour ar- rives the following Monday at 4- P. M. when only feverish haste will serve to make the deadline. Weel: after week it's the same story, however, it's any- thing but dull routine. Alice passes calmly, but with de- termination, from one duty to another, her memorandum book clutched tight, and Octagon never far from her thoughts. Kay ambles to ap- pointments with the Dean and Dr. Pott, then goes on to catch the veterans' news in Mr. Meltzer's office where she is detained by the Captain's slaying sense of humor. Monday night everyone sprawis in the '4press" rooms in Gillett. Eloise springs through the doorway, frantic- ally appealing for some good "Octadotes." "All I got in the '0ctadote' box this week,': she wails, 'fwas some second- hand chewing gumf, Shortly afterwards .lean Oher pulls in from Senate to offer us a choice between roast turkey and sirloin steak for the Ban- quet at the Langwell, and to announce that Marion Stock- er, an Elmira journalist, will be the guest speaker. To review the year, it was one of scrimping and saving Cwe just missed having to cut down the size of the paper? g it was a year that saw some new features-the weekly quiz, the column on library' news, and an added Editor for Research, it was notably a year of understanding audi good will among the mem- bers of the staffs. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-chief .....................,...................................... Alice Byrne Assistant Editor ........ ...... F lorence Ubertini Schutze ......Eloise Knapp ,...,.Alice Roscoe .. ...,........ Dorothy Dittig Managing Editor ,.... . Feature Editor ....... Art Editor .....,..... Make-up Editor... Copy Editor ........... Research Editor. ...................Ieanne Nelson .......Mary Lou McKensie Feature Staif- Helen Beach, C Vander-Wfiele, harlotte F aulkenburg, .lean Ober, Pamela Jeanne Van Houten. News Staffg Helen Beach, Ruth Breen, Lorraine Bromley, Molly Clark, Dorothy Dittig, Katherine Kelley, Ma1'y Lou McKensie, Jean Marsh, .lean Ober, Kay Schutze. Art Staff- Anne Averbeck, Isabel Lyons, Nancy Nichols, Janet Widcloes. Make-up Staff- Ruth Breen, Jeannette Frasier, Charlotte Faulkenburg, Candace Hines, .lean Ober, Jean Rogers, Ethel Wacli. B USINESS STAFF 4 Business Manager .........................,................,..... Mary Kingsley Advertising Manager ...... .....,. J eannette Frasier Circulation Manager .,................ . ...... ,..... . ..............., H elcn Half Advertising Staff- Sue Gregory, Elizabeth Burke, Phyllis Ament, Gloria Fishbone. Circulation Staffi Joann Burns, Nancy Fisk, Alice Fleming, Jane Grant, Ann Lambert. W t THE PSYCHOLOGY OF JOURNALISM Psychologists say that in almost everything we do there are two or more motives which Hght each other for dominance over our actions. Say we want to go to the movies, for example, but don't feel we're equal to the trek downtown. After struggling with indecision, we button up our coats and gog and later, after enjoying it, are glad we did. That's the way it is with .i0Ul'IllIliSUl. The excitement of the business, the thought that maybe we may be the first to uncover a story, and the Pride of spreading the inside story to the public, draw us magnetically to news. paper work. But at the same time the swinging pendulum of DEADLINE hangs above tl1e journalist's head, con- fining and repelling him. There is decidedly such an animal as the "journalistic temperament." It is not ex- clusive with the news and feature writers on a news- paper, that is, for those whose names appear in the by-lines. It belongs every bit as much to the Copy Editor, who plies herself during long hours of searching for printing errorsg to the Make-up Staff who cut and fit and paste, to the Art Staff who brighten up the ap- pearance of the paper with gay cartoons, to the Research Editor who cuts the paper apart after it has appeared, and files every article so that any may be found easily when neededg and to the Business Staff, who calculate finances and circulate the finished copy. The journalistic tem- perament is characterized by a love for finding and sharing the "new" in human relations, a love which is only made more urgent by the unbreak- able law of deadlines. Page thirty mae I Q L ,lf lv THE SIBYL Five by seven and a half inches, blue with a white Elmira seal-that's Sibyl on the surface. Inside is the Min-printi' reflec- tion of Elrnira's creative thoughts-reviews of outstanding books, stories we have lived," a gallery of word-pictures, a poetic thought, and perhaps our feelings about one world. The Creative Writing Class uses Sibyl as its sounding board, for the niaga- zine editors have an insatiable appetite for original writing and new ideas. This year Sibyl came out three times, thanks to Alice's strategy in making ends meet around the year's soaring prices. There was even a new feature. Following an edi- torial note of welcome to students of the Veterans, Extension Center, a section of essays and stories was devoted to the per- sonal reflections of the Vets. Another 'addi- tion was the delightful commentary quat- rains, bearing the initials C. H. of our new novelist teacher. The staff underwent some changes this year, too. Four new editors were added: Story, Poetry, Essay, and Book Reviews. These jobs were filled by Eloise Knapp, Pam Vander-Wiele, Marge Wilde1', and Jean Marsh, and June 07lVlara took charge of Assistant Editing. Circulation was man- aged by Kitty Kelly, the Advertising by Peggy Garman, and Business by Gee Gee Carr. We had to have twice as many ads this year, and eliminate illustrations, but the superiority of the material made up for all that. We feel we may hold up our three issues for '46-'47 and say with pride, MI-Iere is the student literary expression of 'Elmiraf' - i' if' IRIS FUR 1943 Iris appears once more, this time bearing the gold l1UlI1lJCI'S 1948 upon its cover. To many people it is perhaps an old book about an old, old story, but to its creators it is something new and vital. It is a sto1'y about a class that entered Elmira during a war, struggled for recognition, restlessly loosed its energy in all directions, and took pride in its Nrevoliltionaryn ideas. It is a story, too, about a class that saw the war end, realized its own mistakes, and emerged quietly to meet the responsibilities of maturity. To those who met in the hot summer days to discuss plans for Iris fwho lay on a beach in Rye racking their brains for a themej, the problem of capturing the spirit of such a class in the pages of a book seelned hopelessly clif- ficult. Nevertheless, the plans took shape, and soon after college began, the dummy was sent, along with high hopes, to the en- graver. A puzzled Mr. Gurwit appeared one day on campus while traveling from New York, but he returned satisfied, for the time being. Meetings in New York and luncheons with Mr. Gurwit fone of which he served in his office to an editor, haggard from Christmas shoppingj followed, and the story began to come to life. The business staff completely canvassed the vicinity for miles around and returned, sometimes elated with its success and some- times worn out from struggling with a broken-down car and a burglar alarm set off by mistake. Literary meetings were held every Wedncsclay night in Mac's suite at which 83 Juniors were characterized. A harassed photographer covered the campus. Despite a few obstacles such as losing nega- tives and having extremely important letters delayed for four weeks in the udead letterl' pile of the Ehnira Post Office, the Iris grad- ually became a finished product. Now, those who worked to make it so-Ruthe Hollrock, Editor, .lane Dugan, Business Managerg Eloise Knapp, Literary Editor, June O7Mara, Art Editor, Marion Harcourt, Photography Editor, Cynthia Mitchell, Advertising Man- ager, and their staffs-proudly present this Iris as the culmination of what Elmira has meant to the Class of 1948. ATHLETIC ASSUCIATIUN A.A.'s first major contribution to this year's activities was the Halloween Party. We all managed to dig up costumes, down a de- licious dinner, and then, frightening many an innocent passer-by en route, find our way to the gym where .lean Engel, as master of ceremonies, was busy quizzing the faculty, running games, and sending innocent stu- dents down to Rossi's to sing until they had made fifty cents. Eloise, as the girl in the shower feurtain and alll, amazed us with her ingenuity and won first prize for cos- tumes. Another fall activity promoted by A.A. was hockey, but the snow arrived too soon. Athletic energies were then directed mainly towards the volleyball tournament which the Sophomores won. The Freshmen followed up quickly by winning the swimming meet. Basketball games took up most of the winter months, with class competition for the coveted cup. Our varsity proved itself a 'apron team when it won a game from the Elmira Free Academy. A.A. innovations this year were the inter-class games played as prelims to the Elmira Veterans' games. The basketball season, under Phil's guidance, ran neck-and-neck with skiing, headed by Jane Grant, till Spring put them both out of order. A.A.'s Carnival this year inspired the coni- ment from knowing upperclassmen: uThc best one we've ever had!!" and it was. It boasted varieties of different booths, chance games, and raiiles, not to mention a spook- house, and even a fish pond. In addition to this there was a magnificent food stand which ruined many a diet for that Saturday night. Ping pong, badminton, and golf tourna- ments, in addition to baseball games and tennis matches fwhen weather was per- mittingj, rounded out one of the most suc- cessful years in the history of A.A. A. A. Council 1, 1 ,se:.mQ,. , ' :uf W , ' - uaziz ' X, My achinff back! jf an - L lx-, WNW .,, 1 I W ,I , f ' ' 1 Thatjs Chilfglllgl uf I . 5 w Q - Feed them sugar stamps? The smiles that Win. Make like a duck. ELMIHA COLLEGE fiwimu Thespis is beginning to look like an over- grown child, getting too big for its clothes. For years it has answered the desires of those students whose dramatic talents have de- manded expression. lts purpose has always been to perpetuate theatrical interests on campus. But this year Thespis suddenly took a look at itself and discovered that the the- atrical interests on campus have expanded until they're almost too big for the organ- ization. Three plays a year, it seems, may soon be too few to provide roles for the numerous potential actresses. The problem sounds so simple! Why not have more plays? Wvith that suggestion, however, a worse prob- lem arises. ln a college of under four hundred girls there are always too many jobs to do and interests to follow to permit more than a certain number of activities on the social calendar. Therefore, it looks as though Thespis will have to continue popping its Page forty-form' IHESPIS Secretary, Treasurer, President, Vice-President buttons till the day the pressure is removed from the enrollment list. The items on this year7s Thespis agenda were plotted out early in the year. Miss Morrow met with Norma Bailey and Gloria Benson, and the organization for Junior Thespis was selected and approved. To com- plete a year's picture of dramatic produc- tions, we have to take a peek back at the Junior Thespis of the Class of '47. That was a play! Death ill a dashing uniform strode into the midst of a gay house party, fell in love with a delicate dreamer, and while his mysterious courtship proceeded, nothing could die, not even the flowers. Then, Thespis turned once again to Shakespeare for the spring play. Brenda Woocls as Katherine, the fiendish shrew, nearly drove the fragile Pat Dressler, who played her sister, Bianca, off the stage. Starting early this fall, Senior Thespis de- voted itself to perfecting the English accent for Pygmalion. We almost thought we were in the midst of London. Norma had as hard a time dropping Eliza's cockney accent as she had had picking it up. Over strawberry Shortcake one night at Miss Morrow's, Senior and Junior Thespis in a joint meeting planned one of their -if-I1 M , .mf '- "7S:'F-"1 mllmfgfv .1. x 'E rs"-if. l 4 - f, 35' 17.111 'rf Taming of the Shrew I Death Takes a Holiday higgest projects for the year. The Thespis W'orkshop was to have its face lifted! The ambitious Thespians undertook to paint the walls and furniture, to design a new motif for the Workshop door, to increase the make- up supplies, to buy new flats, new settings, and to add to the supply of dialect records. As Thespis looks to the future, the group 11ever frowns 011 the prospective outcome of its rapid growth. It has high hopes for he- ginning monthly classes in the art of make- up, also for a scheme of one-act Vlforkshop plays, which it will present monthly, employ- ing the advice and experience of professional Thcspians like Mr. Porterfield. Every so often, Thespis sees an opportunity to invite some other dramatic organization to Elmira to present a performance. This year the Cornell players came and presented their hilarious take-off, Yankee Land. Another highlight of the year was the visit of Mr. Robert Porterfield, who originated the cele- lirated Barter Theater in Virginia. The lec- ture he delivered in Cowle's Auditorium em- phasized the evils of the centralization of the American theater around Broadway. He advised ambitious actresses to bend their talents toward huilding up state and local theaters, and the necessary audiences 'to go with them. 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Hx,-H5 I L' -' H51 ., ' 'H HHH H9 H H .HHH "'-if , ' ' H 'HHS H Q HH- . . .fi-H M . H 1. fcfa-':H Hllj H H- ' H H v- .V A .Y f V? H . , .,' H . H F- uzuj., . VH... 1 ' I - ' - it .,. 'I:'if?'HT H .': " - - ' . . ' .VI-.'-f7H'p-1 .-EHVEH H . - 'HH Y H 'H 'HH- HH5gSu,::-LC.g.L4x::i5Q1.'-iH.- 14... .Hill H H H -,r.AHH..-. H '- H ,.., ' -Q-.Hi 'Qi K H UIVIAN LIVES and characters arc Har mcdium-a medium marc I ll marc prccinucittlan -tha tl hrnuzn marc plastic than c ay, an Elllillfilllj lan , finest Aqnld. f . ' ' .ff Vice President, A. A. Representative, Treasurer, Secretary, President Last September brought the few remaining hot days of summer and with them the Class of '50. Stepping with hesitating shyness and expectant hopefulness into our new home, we met our roonunates, unpacked our things, and toured the campus. NVe listened with baited .breath to the wise sayings of our big sisters about weekends, pro, and sopho- morial competition. We bought books and packed our notebooks with fresh white paper, ambitiously promising to 'fbeaverf' With September also came the Freshman- Junior picnic. Despite all precautions and much secrecy, the Sophomores were on hand before schedule to partake of the goodies. One feast was followed by another when the Sophs gave a picnic for us. An uproarious time was had by all, and we trooped home- ward tired and hoarse, but well-fed, wonder- ing what on earth was supposed to be so terrible about the Sophomores. September sped i11to October, the golden Indian Summer lingered on, and between disentangling ourselves from the complex- ities of C. C. and trying to remember every- one's name, we wondered if the fabulous stories of Mountain Day were not just an- other bit of Sophomore propaganda. Senior Page forty-eight ...IHEHM Wfeekend left an indelible memory with us, gave us our first realization of what four years at Elmira meant to a Senior, what it would someday mean to us. November brought us Myra. For weeks we suifered under the illusion that we were giving the Sophomorcs all the wrong clues, and we woke up on Cap and Gown Day to the realization that nothing ever escapes the Class of '49, Soon the prospect of buddies loomed clear before us, and before the great day arrived there was much sleeplessness and anxiety on both sides of Washingtoii Avenue. Buddy Day brought relief to both classes, and Freshmen wore maroon eton caps for a week while plans for buddy parties were made. We were all flocking to the Blind Date Bureau with an eye toward Junior Prom. Sat- urday afternoon of the dance any passer-by on College Avenue who glanced up at the windows of Cowles saw many an anxious face peering in the direction of Ithaca. Dates arrived by car, bus, and thumb, and more than one resident of Cowles was heard to remark about the wonderful feeling of usec- ing a man around the place." We boarded the Erie and Lackawanna for vacation, feeling very college, loaded down with suitcases of various dimensions, topped by boxes of all sizes, as upper-classmen stood by with overnight bags. Ice skates, skis, and even a can of Spry boarded the train going homeward. As is inevitable, we came back and plunged into exams. The blazers didn't come, and We fidgeted impatiently. Still no blazers, and no men. Life was at a low ebb. Exams passed and we dragged ourselves home again to recuperate. Our return was followed by Blazer Day. From that day on we became the 'Lclass of royal blue," for We were as o11e pulling together, loving Elmira as we had from the first day, united by Dean Speight and one hundred and forty-five royal blue blazers. A And this is where the meow comes from," Pity the girl upstairs. Jiri -f. i Hg La .- 1 2 5 Tea for four in the house n1othe1"s suite. Page ,forty-11-ivze uMy big sister will be clown in a minute." 1 Some read the newspapers. Page fifty Go ahead, trump my ace '97 Q A room of our own. x There's nothing so rousing as browsing. Tompkins Lounge is so homey. Those of the ninner circlei' just relax. QW ' ms - , ws H, Page fifty-one mi It's nice by lamplight- 9: why go in? iefiiff wi? ,, L nm 2 1 v 99 "Sorry, you ca11't come up! Page fifty-two Hey listen to this! K Y 77 Everything from books 10 nuts ri Cowle Bin kibitzers. -1-I' as US 'sm mmm Desk reserve-it's yours till 8:15 A. M. Open letter to the nation LGA class that plays together stays together." This could happen to you! It's a still? climb, but we rest on the landings. Page fifty-fowr The week before Centennial CLASS or For the Class of '49,Sophomore year began with the crash of skillets on outdoor fire- places, sizzling hamburgers, and two hundred girls singing "ln Bohemia Halln as the Sophomore-Freshman picnic got under way at Eldridge Park. We gave the Class of '50 a really hearty welcome, for they were to be our little buddies, our successors as lowly "fresh" and-more important-they were 'to grant us our eagerly awaited precedence. Senior Weelcend was our chance to say our first tearful farewells to our big sister class, so we sent them a letter in song in the traditional c'Ave atque vale" style. Days of feverish snooping preceded Cap and Gown Day, when the Freshman Presi- dent was to be announced. Those were days of scientific eavesdropping, of long-distance telephone calls, of mishaps with automobiles, of chasing trains, of moments of desperation, and, finally, of success. We gleefully shouted 'glVIyra Watts" as the Freshman Class was recognized as an integral part of Elmira. In the temporary cessation of Soph-Fresh hostilities at the time of the Buddy Party, Freshmen received jingles and an article to be matched to a similar one sported by a Sophomore, as clues to their buddy's identity. Sophomore ingenuity slowed the Freshmen only temporarily, as earrings, mittens, even miniature thundermugs, were matched suc- cessfully. We began to know what college life could be as the phones in Alumnae and MacKenzie rang frequently, and campus became a ghost town on Saturday nights. The Veterans' Ex- tension Center provided real competition to men from Cornell, Hamilton, Colgate, and Penn. Exams were upon us right after Christmas, and we remember well the feverish studying and frequent cups of coffee that belicd our professed superiority of mind over matter. A very grim open house was held in Alumnae for some of Elmira's firemen when St. Anthony's burned next door. A first- President, Secretary, Treasurer, Vice P1CS1ClCl1t aid station was set up in the basement of Alumnae, and Sophs made gallons of coffee and collected all available cigarettes for the men. The firemen responded to All1ll1DH6,S hospitality with an invitation to the fire- house, which was immediately accepted. Friday of Centennial Weelcelid found us dressed as Indians and hewailing the sad fate of Princess Walinagettim by singing how "her tears have made this pond here on campus." We were far happier the next night dancing at the Centennial Ball at the Armory. The climax of our class year can1e with the Sophomore all-college hop in April, which we judged' the best dance yet! As tl1e year closed, we of the Class of 1949 could look back on 'two happy years in Elmira and midnight chatting, snacks in the Cowle Bin, Cornell weekends, evenings spent dancing to the julie box at lVlasia's, weekly excursions to the Keeney, l101l1'S spent study- ing in the ulibfi the pre-Christmas rainbow of Argyle socks, late song rehearsals, and trips downstairs to the smoker and coke machine. At the same time, we looked forward to the privileges and responsibilities of upperclass- n1en that would be ours. S 1 a a Ugg H? nm -Lux-mt. mi W W ,LJ E N vm Q N as ss n ss ss-wx ss ummm a -.m L mm m?ss an we xx xn- :syn ws Hia -xm ss-m mmm mugs WEE :ning xx Q ss JE H s ss Q H mx ss mga S524 ,..:fzszm an an 5 Q-SE wma Em- why sm s K O I I I I O And so another day. vu xfvl rw w X X . . All work and no play-" "Is he worth a twelve 0'clock? Page ,fifty-seweoz 99 .a...4zmgs,mE.a 3 Q M H 12511, V Wwwww ,, , Darn it, is it 6112 622l?" game or we'11 keep score! The Sophs have a corner on Merry Chanters. Keep your mind on the 97 A smoke, a coke, and a joke. ,532 -4 i-in -75 Q5 Wl1at's cookin' in MacKenzie? JllJuA.x -1 ?r'f I x -G' 1',,' ,xi W - hr-.L Saturday night H .i,.- W'ho do you think wrote the anonymous 1ette1'?'9 .Jr 'ijlirfligiiif is Compliments of the President. Page sixty . 'nv ,sa :Elin , umm asia? ,.. ,W QU gg: X, ggi, Eifx :Ji ' ' This isrft Elmira! ya- 5: I can't do a thing with it. 79 One would think we do nothing but play bridge. MM H, "Tell him you have five friendsf, Page sixty-one ..IH4H.. During Freshman Week, the fall of '44, we realized what was meant in the handbook. Yes, Elmira was a friendly college. That was a week of new friends, big sisters, teas, and parties that made us feel We were really a part of Elmira. Early i11 the fall we sneaked off to the first of the many college outings, the Junior- Freshman picnic at Eldridge Park. That aft- ernoon We had our first, but not our last, taste of Elmira weenies. We came of age when Ruth Casler was hailed our class President fwe opened our mouths and the Sophomores named herlj. Mr. Swearingen yielded and became our loving uPop" and Saint. Another few weeks and we were marching into chapel, decked out in our new black jackets, bursting with class enthusiasm to the tune of LcEllHi1'H Girls Listen." Tieasui cr, Vice-President, Secretary, President k Page sixty-two More hide and seek with the Sophomores landed us in a dark and stuffy basement room of the Langwell, while upstairs Mr. Swear- ingen lounged, trying to look too obvious. Again the Sophs had the jump on us. Witli Sophomore year, Sis Jo, and 4'Slap Bang Here Again," we changed from the hunted into the hunte1's. The clever Juniors heat us once more with their maneuvers for the big picnic. We regained our pride with the success of our barn dance in the gym in October. No sooner had we recovered from singing to our big sisters than we were composing little riddles to confuse our new buddies. The spirit of '48 burst in mid-winter last year and danced on a magic carpet. Our saintly Sultan singled out Bobbie Crowley as his favorite. At last in the spring the Sophomore sleuths were victorious. Some, like the Mrs. Wolhng- ton team, were exhausted, but we greeted the Freshmen at the Hotel Jefferson with the loudest of hearty welcomes. The next few Weeks kept us harmonizing and beating out rhythm to our 'GFriendship" and ulzland- book" songs. We'd have gone through twice again as many rehearsals just to watch the banner Waving high on Alumnae. May Day arrived, and we had two queens-one in white and one in red. Kip was the fairest of the fair, and Dottie led the proletariat rebels to the fore. As we started this year we realized we'd lost a bi-t of our carelessness and radicalism, but in its place We found a new sense of responsibility to ourselves and our little sis- ters. Also, it was the busiest year weid seen yet, with Junior pictures, Iris, Centennial Weekend, and My Sister Eileen. We thought our Junior Prom was a real paradiseg heaven waited while we had a uhellw of a good time. So now we're about to be Seniors. With the end and a new jumping-off place so close, we're beginning to feel very adult, and also a bit reHeetive about all weire leaving behind. The little things that- moulded us individual- ly and made us so proud to be identified with Forty-Eight are here to remind us-but there's small chance we'll forget. 34 0 N Jean Nl. Aldrich South Orange, N. J. Art-Merchandising uSpecial in the phone room for Jean Aldrich!" are the sounds that arouse Jeanie with the light brown hair from dreams of Rex every Sunday morning. With her high artistic sense, she transforms our campus into sundry fairylands for dances, parties, and hazaars. Despite the revolutionary proposals concerning Senior suits, she managed the dis- cussions and carried out our wishes calmly and efficiently. We think of Jean with the smile which makes her whole face sparkle. ,J Patricia Alt Utica, N. Y. Political Science-Business Here's a petite miss who7s neat as a pin, busy as a Wren, inquisitive as a chipmnnk, and considerate as a good fairy. Luck for us when we chose her our Junior Class Secre- tary. A member of Spanish Club, Student Fellowship, and IRC, Pat always seems to know what's new. We often come across her catching snacks in the Cowle Binand are sure to overhear her hearty seal of approval -HIt,s terrilfic 17' Page sixty-ilu-ee Ellen Backer Elmira, N. Y. Sp anish-Economics See a Spanish book? Look behind it, and there you have her. If sheis not there, try the Cowle Bin, and you'll find her--what! -breaking that diet again? With real talent for acting, Ellen's always willing to perform for Las Estrellas. She amuses everyone with her antics and dramatic mannerislns. A typ- ical chatter-box with roses ill her cheeks, she takes life with a smile, is rarely late for class, but hardly ever early. Page sixty-four V I Gloria June Benson Rochester, N. Y. - Sociology A personality to fit in with your mood is Glo-Ben's special feature. When you're cheer- ful, she has a store of imitations and tom- fooleries to make you laugh, when sad, you'll find her understanding and anxious to help. Besides representing us on Senate, Glo is Vice-President of Thespis, an active member of Student Fellowship and las Aficiondas, and a talented musician, rival- ing Schubert in that all her symphonies are unfinished. Nlargaret Blake Madison, N. J. Biology Peggy is a study in contrasts. Her shy smile and tall blonde quietude are matched with an unerring eye and sure, deliberate move- ment on the athletic Held. A four year gravel- grinder to Carnegie Hall, "Mountains" col- lections of bones and bottled embryos are a constant source of terror to neighbor Hawn. Then, too, with deft dabs of her bristle brush, she creates Winsome Bambies and Thumpers whenever blank paper meets her searching eye. Lorraine Bromley Rochester, N. Y. English-Speech For a little girl, Lorraine gets a ulargc charge" out of lots of things. Her soft brown eyes reveal a good sense of humor and an sentimental nature. From her well groomed figure, one would never guess that brownies and bot chocolate are her nightly ritual. Along with writing for Octagon and Iris, she manages to maintain a huge correspondence. Lorry is efficient in the Thespis properties room and equally e4'fish"'ent in the pool. Page sixty-five Carolyn Byrne Binghamton, N. Y. Biology-Chemistry Carol has a complete history of college days in her photograph collection. A11 avid football fan through thc fall, sl1e spends the winter dreaming of her summer camp 011 Lake Oquaga. She7s well-known for her speedy work during long labs in science hall. Her expressive inflections color everything she says from hearty greetings to stories about in11un1e1'alJle cousins. Roommate Nancy reinarks that Carol cleans by 'the evacuation method-evcrylhing ends up in the corridor. Y rrf ' N We H l -Q. y :fav H 'v .IH , . ' Q , Page sixty-sim liatllryn Carr Corning, N. Y. Political Science Kay talks with her hands. Her expression comprises one part raised eyebrows, one part quizzical smile. "Kids, have you seen my-" is the preface to her claim to he the ulosingestn girl in school. Always dressed with manikin smartness, Kay was Cl1OSC11 to be a fashion model one summer i11 Gorton's College Shop. She is fond of poetry and col- lecting excerpts that strike l1e1'. She's the constantly cheerful soul of whom we all say, uSCH'ltC'l.'-lJ1'2lll'lCCl, hut lovahleln ,sa M ,d ig' f , f' is W, H l mv 1 ' ' . Ruth Gasler Millbrook, N. Y. Art Aristotle would have loved Ruth! Modera- tion in all things, decisiveness, and calm eiiiciency are her key words. fAnd an orchid to our good choice in electing her Freshman Presidentj A model of health and vigor, she has yet to darken the door of the infirmary. Perfect co-ordination is the answer to her athletic skill, but what explains her log- gathering technique? "The lumberjaclc of 401W will make a big splash as a commercial artist, we know. Virginia Anne Cleveland Middletown, N. Y. Art-Merchandising As a science major and Miss lVIorse's as- sistant in the library Freshman year, Ginny could hardly even come up to the smoker for air. Then changing to a major that really suited her, she joined Art Cluh and put her heart into IRC, which she represented at the Vassar Conference i11 194-6. lt's a sure het her calm reasoning, taste for simplicity, and talent for public speaking will send her straight into a lJuyer's career. Page sixty-seven i5Tg2i"fT"' Hmm' "W "W A " 'f"'v""d""" -0 A as ss G R ,. Y . Va' I Shirley Conklin Madison, N. J. Biology lf you ever hear a shriek from the fourth fioor Tompkins elevator, you can be sure it's Shirley, convinced that we'rc all about to plunge to innnecliate destruction, mortally afraid that the eleVator's capacity bas been reached four persons ago. Shirley reminds us of blue jeans, smooth clothes, sympathetic words, Prudy, and long-distance telephone calls from Bud. We'll also remember her as one of the main-stays of Athletic Association. Page sixty-eight tl, Carol Ellen Conklin Elmira, N. Y. Biology Witli feathery black hair and great blue eyes, uCookie" looks more the dreamer than the scientist. She 111ay despair over her Weak- ness for spilling tea or burning acid holes in her best dresses during laboratory hours, but she has a sure hand for making blue prints and playing the piano. A great conversa- tionalist, she never spends more than ten minutes on a lesson if there's an opportunity for a chat on the side. Esther Cooley Flemington, N. J. Economics uGeezy peezylw Esther bounds through the door in one of those indescribable moods where each Word is funnier than the last. Coo is one of those rare individuals you can always count 011 to get things done. Her studious side shows great results in her steady appearance on Dean's List. She has also de- voted herself to IRC, Art Club, basketball, and this book. Peanut butter and jelly are her specialty, always oifered with a smile. Barbara Cro vvley Tenafly, N. J . English Petite and sweet-that's Bobbie. Knowing her Amazon appetite, we Wonder how she keeps her smaller-than-size-nine figure. Though always gay and charrning, she can find real pleasure in beavering. Sophomore year she was Class Treasurer and successful chairman of the Buddy Party. The Sultan proclaimed her his favorite. We all voted her our representative on Senate .lunior year, and we find her a model of modesty for all that. is l E Page six ty-'nine Dorothy Davis Forest Hills, N. Y. Political Science Although her merry wit and broad humor keep us laughing, our Mock May Queen has her serious side. She vows that her great ambitions in life are to he able to sing on key and to use her skis on snow instead of living-room rugs, but 'those who know her well realize that she has unsuspected depths. Interested in hooks, music, and art, Dotty is a source of constant amazement, even to her closest friends. f fu, - wf V. E ii , Y V ,gs L , W. mg, K '-3 is V1 . , , -l.. H f ,wig M1 Page seventy Nancy Dickson Pittsburgh, Penn. Biology Take Dix-who dissected cats in the hio. lah and had something truer than puddle passion for a guy named Joe. When she de- serted us for a semester Junior year, the1'e was no one to keep Pennsylvania from going nto hell," and the class was minus a Vice- President. Still our sorrow was sweetened by the thought that she'd. given her word to come hack to don the cap and gown with us. Doris Hughes D0lli1llll6 Elmira, N. Y. Psychology-Sociology NHoney"-the gal with a golden voice and a wedding hand to match. Before marriage, Honey could always be counted. on to support our class athletic teams either by direct par- ticipation or else with her percolating pep. An excellent debater, Honey has talked her way through many a tight spot to Win her point. Here,s luck and success to one of our lirst forty-eighters to exchange a textbook for a cookbook fancl Dannyll QE gi l- Y I 1 1 r.-f, s 21- . . Y 1 Q sr Margot Donovan Huntington, N. Y. English-Speech Call I-luntington "thirty-fifty fvery niftyl ," or call for Philip Morris-enter our bubbling agent of the Emerald Isle. The only accurate portrait of Margot is a movie with successive shots of our fire chief in great red hat, Dr. Lach's secretary immersed in clippings, a lively speaker on stage or debate platform, and the laughing up ause that refreshes." Her humor is sublimely ridiculous, but Whatever she does is always above and beyond duty's call. Page seventy-one ,f ..,fN Anne Ilutlley Olean, N. Y. Chemistry H743 have the universal woman! Look at Annie. A chem major, she delights in classical music, books, and American folk songs as well as test tubes. Despite the madonna-like appearance, she's an imp at heart and can purr like a kitten or make, paper albatrosses with the best of them. Eight o'cl0cks, the music of Victor Herbert, and most radio pro- grams annoy her, but therens a true love match between Anne and Chicago. Page sefuenty-two 1 42 , V .1 Y- Nancy llutllcy Elmira, N. Y. English The girl quoting verbatim the fashion section from the latest Life is Dud. She is equally well posted 011 current developments in literature and campus events. Familiar with every cranny of the library, she often has her psych assignments clone as much as a week before D-day! The click of a camera shutter, accompanied by, '6Aha, Wait till I circulate this one," and 4'But my hair isn't black, it's brown!" call Nancy to mind im- mediately. Janet Dugan Erie, Penn. Psychology-Sociology This congenialiIrishman's room is filled with electrical appliances, stuffed animals, and people. Her quiet humor, calmness, and remarkable insight make Janet the person we go to for advice, serious discussions, or entertainment. Once in a while a mad im- pulse takes over with hilarious results. She plans to be a lawyer, but in the meantime, Dugie is business manager of Iris, a Senator 011 Student Government, and assistant to Dr. Scheck. Shirley Eadie Elmira, N. Y. English-Speech An hour before that lit exam she settles in the library and calmly plods through last monthis assignments. At noon she lounges in the Green Room, munching Carol's carrots and correcting those bothersome grammat- ical errors. What Shirley's best known for, however, is her infectious laughter, weak- ness for hot fudge sundaes, devotion to the Marines, and her unforgettable role in the Freshman Play. Remember that last mighty leap and ul am Briggs' daughter!" W , ' . ...,,. it ,., " Y - is. 1 gg Page seventy-three Virginia Edgar Nutley, N. J. English When Ginny left us Junior year, ,48 lost its best authority on men, life, and popu- lar music. Dreamer and jitterbug, psycho- analyst and athlete, NBeaVer"' bounced through two and one-half years at Elmira before the promise of a job in France lured her away to secretarial school. She added spice to dormitory discussions and a feather to our Sophomore cap when the committee she headed found the Freshman Banquet spot in Watlcins Glen. Page seventy-fam' lean Louise Engel New York, N. Y. Sociology-Speech Grieg and Gilbert and Sullivan or Bug's Bunny-big and little things please our class maestro. Our one truly 01IlIllVO1'0I.lS '48er, she'll eat anything if you'll put it between two slices of bread. Her sharp humor is as startling as it is disarming. That vowed g'Oh, l hate you,', marks her favorite phrase of endearmentg her famous last words as she clutches her sheepskin will be, uAnd this is what l always thought college would be likef' revs..-1 y Myra J. Epstein Lyndhurst, N. J. History 'Twas a gray day for Susquehanna U. and a gay day for us when Pat Goldsmith found a new roommate waiting to meet her Junior year. Now it's hard to believe that Myra wasn"t always one of us. "I feel extremely comfortable in jeans," she acknowledges blandly. Myra never once complained about the coffee at breakfast. Marvelous! But she's forced to admit that she's never pried herself out of bed in time to taste it. I I 1 F Constance King Feeley Rochester, N. Y. Biology Sl1c's engaged, sl1e's lovely, and two to one Sl187S on her way to Colgate. Connie's trades include runni11g a sandwich concession, help- ing at the Swearingexfs, earnest and sprightly conversations, and writing papers until three A. M. Our party-party transfer from Western Reserve couples the serious with the gay in an amazing fashion. Her boundless energy has been a constant source of wonderg her spirit and sense of humor are a constant source of fun. Page seventy-five Nancy Eloise Fisk Syracuse, N. Y. Sociology Need an iron, a needle, a liammer? Care to sample anchovies and liederkranz cheese 011 crackers to the tune of the classics? Or do you just Want a half houris chat with a charmingly interested and thoughtful per- son? Nancy's an energetic worker for Octa- gon, paradoxically noted for her waffles, which are like Monfs, only more so. Her clicking needles steadily turn out wee articles for little friends. We definitely award her Good Housekeepingis Seal of Approval. Page seventy-six 7 I t. Ianet Fiske V Elmira, N. Y. Business Education .lust around the door of the 'town lounge sits Judy, convulsing the lounge wizards with her dry wit. Among her memoirs are an Elmira Key Award, a crack on the shins from hockey, and a pile of letters from various men's colleges. Her speedy shorthand is the envy of the class. Singing in Spanish Chorus or dancing for fun, Judy's not the HI wish I had a widdle fwendn girlg she has plenty. I Margaret Ford . Endicott, N. Y. Music-Sociology 'Ulfhis song would be tops with harmony," so we hunt up Peg. When we ran away with thc Merry Chantcrs banner Sophomore year, we had her to thank as composer and chair- man of our songs. On the golf links and bad- minton court shels as much at home as at the piano. Combining mathematics with her music, she excelled as a Treasurer of Student Gov. as well as co-chairman of our class re- cording project. 'lzt J 1 ff j Minerva Gallo New York, N. Y. Sociology-English Min is one staunch music-lover who re- mains a Tchaikovsky devotee in spite of Mr. Bement. Her heart's in social work, but with her flare for dramatics she could land in the theater, and we woulcln't be surprised. She, the true New Yorker, and a"Frenchie,,' our Parisian gal, make a great combination-one Weill miss Senior year since they've returned to the big city. We'll remember to save our pink elephants for lVIin's collection. Page seventy-seven Patrhia Goldsnnth New York, N. Y. Art Another real cosmopolitan, Pat always looks as though she's about to step back into a Vogue page. Sheis noted for her unruffled and soothing personality, and sl1e mixes sophistication and simplicity in a delightful way. IRC has profited hy hcr steady interest and attendance. Her talents in the arts of good listening and good cooking guarantee her place as a perfect wife Qlucky Bohj, hut three cheers! Shc's taking her B. A. hcfore her MRS. Tix r J' Page sewmty-eight lane Grant Williamstown, lVIass. Chemistry 'Tram Williamstown where Williams Col- lege i,s,7' Jane's an outdoor enthusiast who loves to cycle, hike, and ski. This zeal has put her in charge of hiking and winter sports for A. A. Her addiction for coffee demands frequent attention, but maybe it made her way to Convocation Honors a hit hrighter. Maurey, the owner of the SAE pin, seems to he quite an addiction too, but .lane stoutly claims she'll have a career i11 chemistry. -. ' , L Mary Ienett Gray Hornell, N. Y. History Mary likes history so much that she plans to teach it fdown South where Wllhe Grand Ole Opry" originates every Saturday night- in Tennessee where J oe isj. Arguments with Pritch over who can eat what in the dining room add to the general confusion almost daily. Thanks to her, our caps and gowns are hanging in our closets against the great day. We like Mary for her good nature, not to mention her sandwiches. Marion Harcourt Alb any, N. Y. English No matter what the Class of '48 may he planning, Frenchy's always right ill the mid- dle of it. Her sandwich concession filled many an empty stomach Junior year. Where does she get that snappy figure? Just think of the constant prorn-trotting uiarathon she runs. Future plans include work with a New York fashion magazine. Her ideas made her a top photography editor of Irisg her spunk, a peppy forty-eighter. Page seventy-nine 12:33 pq J .xy :EE . E it-5 fs. sf - :Lf Barbara Hawke Metuchen, N. J. History Definitely one of our liberals, Hawke is generally exploding over something. Don't try to borrow her notes! Her handwriting bothers even herself, and the whole History Department has been known to collaborate in order to decipher one of her exams. Wyo- ming and horses are her first loves, but Barb's also enthusiastic about Glenora, good music, socialists, and anything else you might men- tion. Her activities, coupled with her sense of humor, leave an impression everywhere. Page eighty Nancy A. Havvn Albany, N. Y. Sociology A shriek, a shudder, and a loud laugh fore- tell that Chauncey is round about. When va- cations end, she leaps from her leopard skin coat into her jeans, and there she stays until the next vacation. Our comedian par ex- cellence has a talent for art and athletics, particularly basketball. Her musical leaning is classicalg her masculine leaning, J im. The humorous antics and imitations ct la Hawn forever leave multi cases of hysteria in her Wake. Norma E. Heymann Granite Springs, N. Y. Mathematics-Biology Small, blue-eyed, and energetic-these de- scrihe what We notice first in Norma. We later find out that Miss Finter's ugirl Friday" is a math wizard and an extra-cooperative helper whenever needed. Someday she wants to teach, hut to he happy she'll have to have a family, too. Balancing her scientific inter- ests, are'Norma's artistic gifts. She paints and designs patterns for clothes. In her intense fondness for music, Chopin and Beethoven hold top places. 1 1" Martha L. Hoffman Rockville Centre, N. Y. Art NI thought I"d have a stroke I" is the finish- ing touch to tl1e tales of Hoffman-rollicking and newsy tales that keep her and Frenehy up in the wee hours after vacations. Constant- ly cheerful, she can usually he talked into anything. Her clothes are enviable creations, smartly tailored hy a clever mother. Parsons Art School is Kitty's post-college destination and, after that, connnercial art. Every year at room-drawing time-Voile, une suite! 1 -M .u uw mf f l 1 I I Page eighty-one Buthe Hullrock Hartsdale, N. Y. Economics No! That penetrating stare is not a symp- tom of traumatic shockg Ruthe is just medi- tating, DEEPLY. The outcome of her thought is usually a careful and profound explanation of a question long since forgotten in the course of the conversation. To her close friends and those who have worked under her editorship on Iris and numerous finance comxnittees, Ruthe's dircctness and unself- conscious manner are to he treasured when other things seem trivial. Page eighty-two Barbara Wellde Hunt Elmira, N. Y. English-Music On the stage is a girl with black hangs and pale skin, leaping and pirouetting. In- dividuality is her keynote. It even shows in her suits and matching sweaters and socks. Barhara's special pleasures are dancing, good music, and collecting stuffed animals. One of the first to take up flying, she wasn't tl1G last to take up knitting, as we see hy the oddly patterned forest green sweater, size 44, for a tall, blond friend. Nancy lane Iszard Ellrlira, N. Y. English Forever busy! Busy with her knitting needles, busy with bridge in the Cowle Bin, and busy with plans for that post-graduation trip abroad. Interested always in everyone and everything, Nan isnever annoyed except when people won't write to her simply be- cause she hasnit answered their last letters. Chic clothes, glamorous jewelry, red, red roses, heady perfumes, and good down to earth peanut butter and jelly sandwiches go along with Nancy. f' i , w.. is Q.. Fin "ln tm. 4 E, 3.5 Annette King New York, N. Y. Chemistry Annette was the Parisian touch to the class with her cheerful "Bonjour" and willingness to help struggling French students gloom- prendre le francais." An eager contributor to campus publications, she also played ill col- lege productions, taking firm hold of her stage fright. She left to go to Columbia Junior year. We'll 111iss her, but expect to hear soon after graduation that she has made her Way hack to Paris for work in the medical. center there. Page eigh ty-tlwee T Q2 is W Jean I-iinsley Worcester, Mass. Sociology-Business Every class has a dreamerg ours is .lean with the pug, pug nose and fluffy brown hair. Maybe she's dreaming of sun, water, and sand at Jones' Beach, but whatever it is keeps a constant twinkle in her eyes. She has a walk and talk all her own, for she goes to hed in ujam-jamsv and sleeps on a "pil-pow." Then every morning she wakes up on a cloud, all set to continue her dreams. Page eighty-four - '252:'pWfi.-'gil Betty Hleindinst Buffalo, N. Y. Art-English "Every man is an island in himself." Betty is that. Self-sufficient and determined, un- touched hy little worries, delighting in esoteric fancies such as MA drink is a drink is a drink is a whiskey sour is a sour whiskey." Hers is a natural wit that bubbles and flies, then evaporates, never forcing itself. Keenly alive to art in the broadest sense of the word, Betty will always criticize, estimate, and love human culture. Eloise N. Knapp Bronxville, N. Y. English-Political Science Sheis been described as flighty and a double for Pluto, but donit be fooled by that. Her sincere idealism springs from serious thought. When Eloise isn't busy with Octagon, Sibyl, Iris, or IRC, she's apt to be found writing poetry or carrying on a discussion meant for the philosophers. Her questioning mind and love for excitement plus a vital interest in everything around her are sure to send her i ar in her journalistic ambitions. Y 1, ,, , N :N Barbara Adele Lethen Queens Village, N. Y. Biology-Chemistry Leth is the vivacious blonde of the class. With real scientiiic spirit she claims that those weekly labs are what keep her going. Her cosmopolitan temper shows in every- thing she does. She has a swift and witty come-back for all remarks addressed to her and usually ends up being the life of every party. Topped oii by a green tam with a cottontail tuft., Barlfs personality is an es- sential part of '48. Page eighty-five Lauretta Lubin Brooklyn, N. Y. Art MI have a slight prohlemf' to he stated, no doubt, in pun form, will let you know that Lubin has just mosied up to your door. She's only changed her major once, but her secret desire is to take an MN.N."' degree fnail polishing and unittiiignj. Anyone who talks to Lula for any length of time observes an unexpected phenomenon. That cynical smile hides a ubeautiful soul" in the true sense of the Word. Page eighty-six Isabel Lyons Corning, N. Y. Art-History Provocator of mirth and merriment, Issy's remarks on life and men shame even Dorothy Parker. Our five-foot dynamo finds relax- ation in the middle of good music and lit- erature. With very little encouragement, she can he 'Lforcedn to quote choice hits of Omar Khayyam. Issy's emotions, like her paintings, run the gamut of color from high light to low dark. Her cartoons enliven Octagon, and our treasured prom bids were her own ccdevilishu creation. si Ili., Q- .. Q" l i ii' Y ,. QL, S .4 lean Macauley Bronxville, N. Y. V E History You're S81'iOl1S?-SllC,S Roebuck, and would you like to send the farmers some catalogues? Banter aside, Mac was Vice- President of Student Gov., a member of IRC, and she's a natural-born committee woman. Glenora, invigorating walks, rowing, good poetry, and basketball take up most of her spare time at college. She flies ber best colors in deep discussions in which her views are distinctly liberal. Her sound arguments are emphasized by bold gestures. 7 ,Q , e , at Betty lean Masters Hornell, N. Y. Latin-History A flurry of suitcases and B. J. is OH on her usual weekend trip home. Her- iinpishly subtle humor and the stories of her family and the people she meets in the library keep her friends continually amused. Betty .lean's future plans include traveling, teaching high school, and Writing a book about her family. For the present, ,she designs dresses, collects books, and most of all, likes to watch and analyze the people around her. . Page eighty-se'ueoz .nf mm. 511 if 'if -s "En Iacqueline Miller Elmira, N. Y. Art-Economics If, from out of the blue, you hear a series of glowingimpressionistic phrases, pertaining to nothing that you can see, you can be sure that Jacquie is being inspired, for she is our composer of free verse. She may not be shoul- der high, but her l1ead's in the clouds! A junior fashion plate and a modern dancer to jazz tunes, she's uninhibited in a most proper manner. Her thoughts tend career-ward to merchandising. Page eighty-eight Cynthia Mitchell Albany, N. Y. Art-Sociology Blonde a11d willowy, Cindy typifies the E1- mira Dream Girl but has no time for dream- ing herself. She begins each day by rousing the rest of the gang. Managing the dining room committee, settings for My Sister Eileen, and the advertising for Iris keep her jumping. Fellow members in the Glee Club find it helpful to stand by Cynthia when their harmony is weak. Her pencil sketches were among the highlights of the Art Club Ex- hibition. Mary Welles Nlooers Elmira, N. Y. English-History "Well, let me tell you!', is only the he- ginning of a very pleasant, very social, and very long chat with Mary Welles. Topics from Shakespeare to life in the Capitol furnish her conversational keynotes, which are virtually inexhaustible. The only toleratecl interrup- tions come from Bravie, her dog fwho is 'Gcharged" into temporary sulnnissionj , a rare mistake in her knitting, a quick trip to the clressinaker, or an occasional driving lesson at the lake. Ji ' 1" - . 1 , M- -.1 1 1 ' . E , ' , gg ,. ' hi l Q.-1.2" . gear-.. 1 Marilyn Newman Rochester, N. Y. Speech-English Cute as a hunny herself, Booty covers l1er walls with pictures of rabbits and angels. But she reveals her graver interests in the work she does for Merry Chanters and in the songs on which she and Engel collaborate. Completely feminine, the romantic heroine of My Sister Eileen admits that she would prefer marriage to working, but is agreeable to a few years of a job involving music or speech. I, ' ax-1 ll - ki . A Page eighty-ozioze June U'Nlara Garden City, N. Y. Art-English She has much use for pink clouds and stars! Juno or June the Coon is the fanciful dreamer-the imaginative artist. Easygoing and carefree, her bright nature carries her straight to the heart, and her interest and receptiveness carry her straight to the top in her many activities. June writes in Word- picturesg she paints and draws with prom- ising talent-Witness the art work in this book. The Art Club Exhibition was her baby. Page 'ninety Mary Elizabeth Perry Passaic, N. J. Political Science Always sincerely cheerful and courteous, Mary is sure to be a charming member of the State Department where she hopes to make her career. Her sweet breathless voice can be heard almost any time, asking interested questions in discussions on politics, govern- ment, or photography. Extremely conscien- tious and open-minded, Liz is one of the main- stays of IRC. WC71'C used to seeing her in the library, pouring over material for those Browsing Room talks. EEWW-P-4. 1 Ruth Pritchard Millburn, N. J . Music Pritchls hands fly constantly, making socks for special friends like Louis or odds and ends for her summer camp in Maine. The lass with the terrific appetite is Glee Club's strongest second soprano, a hard worker on Mer1'y Chanters, and our most prominent candidate for music composition honors. Her cheerful and easygoing nature should make her a natural for that music teaching job that figures so largely in her post-grad. plans. Eleanore Hay I Passaic, N. J. English-History The 'tunelcss humming down the hall heralds the approach of this strict indi- Vidualist. 'LPop" Swearingen's peppy secre- tary is Well known for her intelligent esti- mations of uthe important things i11 life," her determination to he a career woman, and her neat appearance. Ellie is probably the only girl in Elmira who presses her clothes before and after packing them. Her keen humor and intellectual wealth can be appre- ciated but not described. - Page 'ninety-one :': .ua :-: gist EvmEl Sally L. Reed Brookline, Mass. Biology-Art Sally's the Versatile forty-eighter who com- bines artistic talent with a leaning for the scientific. As an artist, her lwo Jima statue rated applause from the critics, and the Ford Museum resurrected in Gillett testihes to her interest in natural history. Twice blessed with two roommates, Sally is even-tempered, loves cats, and hates inefficiency. Sal sums up her interests in the phrase "Art for A1't's sake," which she explains by flashing her engage- ment ring. Page ninety-two -Wi eff fa ae if :Eg Marjorie P-ichardson Eden, N. Y. Art-English Kip's a down to earth dream. Somehow you don't expect a May Queen to be so ex- uberant, so sensitive and dependable, so interested in so many things fflying, art, knitting, interior decoration, reading-to mention just a fewj. Sl1e's sometimes moody and independent., to be sure, but often her queenly appearance ,belies her warm and friendly nature. To suit her, the future should hold a college diploma, a career, travel abroad, and finally marriage. Elizabeth Robinson Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. Biology-Chemistry Who's the little imp with the big brown eyes, the quizzical eye-brow, the slow, search- ing voice, and the beaming smile? Thatls Robbie-Junior appointee to Who's Who, one-time treasurer and vice-president of Ath- letic Association, and the winner of a hand- some pin from Theta Chi, Colgate. Most commonly known for her detective talents, employed endlessly Sophomore year, Robbie is loved for her strong loyalty, her good hnniorcfl friendliness, and her constant vi- tality. - Hose Mary Rouse Elmira, N. Y. Spanish Rose Mary's work as Junior Class Treas- urer, enthusiastic modern dancer, active par- ticipant in las Aficionadas, and competent student assistant to Dr. Eldred might be ex- pected to crowd out the smiles and good words she showers on everyone, but she's one forty-eighter who thrives on being happy and busy at the same time. The only unhappy moments in this 1'CCl.l1C2lCl,S life come when she must protest loudly against a suggestion for scarlet Senior suits. 35 ,-1,-of sf", , H uE3""'v"5Q' ww 'We5sW"u,l 'u 'vfrfsw'-mix" w .gt as f Page ninety-three A Nancy Scllermerllorn Bradford, Penn. . Political Science Spontaneous combustion, that's Nan, all right! She attacks everything-Work, play fskiing, of coursej, or Junior Class executive business-with the same zest and vitality. Always on the move, she still has time for her passion, the March of Time, and news- paper reading. Strong Republican, her am- bition is to do graduate work in labor law with work in the Department of Labor as the ultimate goal. Once there she swears she'll blow the world apart. I, , - Page ninety-four Kay Schutze Paterson, N. J. Speech-History She's the practical dreamer of our class. Sounds contradictory? Yes, but she is that elusive herself. Interested in philosophy, yet the capable treasurer of our class Freshman year, expert golfer and questioning thinker, she is Octagonfs managing editor, but she yea1'ns to be an actress. Kay's infinite pa- tience and understanding, her complete broadmindedness, combined with her energy and capacity for getting' things done, make her a well-rounded person with interesting variations. S U .1 1 Si . is W n Vik. fs. y' Theresa A. Schwenkler Elmira, N. Y. Chemistry-Matbematics Considering that she's a whiz at chemistry and math, you'd be surprised to see her spending ber fund of energy playing football with the kids on her block. Her secret ain- bition is to discover SOITI-Rthiflfg, but the hours she spends in lab clon't keep her from a gab fest with the Green Room gang. She is a trim, cheery junior sizer who gets a kick out of German and Dr. Rutenber's bow ties. iirr ' it Mary Theresa Splann Elmira, N. Y. Mathematics M. T. is the cheerful little redhead who walks briskly up College Avenue every morn- ing at 8 A. M. She is our typical town stu- dent, leading two lives simultaneously. Her campus life consists chiefly in being trained to be a math teacher and in long uconversa- tions", in the Green Room. But at times she likes to listen to records, to teach her friends to inhale, or simply to talk about her pet loves-her dog and goddaughter. Page ninety-five 4 'I nur. . .v- 1 if 4. E, ':.... lv . 1 Phyllis Newllall Spooner New York, N. Y. Biology Spoonie's the maker of infectious phrases, a little noise, and a lot of friends. Ordinary conversations punctuated with a few "l've had its," become lively experiences with her. But the perky gal with the station wagon isn't all laugh. She served as second Vice- Presiflent of Senate and is now planning a career of research at the New York Cancer Hospital. Those plans, by the way, are sub- ject to change. What's up, Doc? Page ninety-six ag 2 11 Eleanor Strouse Albion, N. Y. English-Business Ellie will probably make a fortune if she ever decides to collect and publish the many letters she has written. Besides putting lier heart into her letter-writing, she is a con- scientious student. Witli her head for busi- ness, Ellie has helped the class more than once to keep out of the red. Her favorite pas- times are modern dance, tripping downtown to the movies, and riding her horse, Star, when she's home. , Fannie Ruth Thomas Wvellsboro, N. Y. Sociology-Biology Tall, auburn-haired, with a merry twinkle i11 her eyes, is Fanny Ruth. A girl with three homes -W'ellsboro, Vifilliamsport, and El- mira-she takes a friendly interest in all that goes on about her, likes a rousing discussion, and is known for her stick-to-it-iveness. Those bicycle jaunts 'through New England are famous. Her interest in public health, evident from her help on our health committee, pro- vides her with a valuable career. P f Sara Turner Horseheads, N. Y. Speech Sally excels i11 making fun out of serious duties. She puts her conscientious attention to business and enjoys it. Her boosting the basketball activities at Horseheads High School will he missed if she carries out her plan of going to Syracuse for graduate work in speech correction. Sally's amusement is an afternoon of horseback riding when she is accompanied by the Mont-size" Newfound- land pet which she euphemistically calls uLady." X-sw.. Page ninety-seven Ieanne Van Houten Elmira, N. Y. English No one realizes the profundity of .leanne's thoughts just from seeing her move quietly across campus. It shows in her highly imag- inative short stories and in the dry humor that keeps her sculpturing classes laughing. We think of her in modern dance with her strawberry blonde hair and Alice in WOI1d6I- land expression offset by a leotard. Jean11e's an artist and connoisseur of good literature. We 'thank her for her help on this book. 5 " wax p Page vzivwtyseight Ellen M. Wanamakel' Sulfern, N. Y. Spanish-Business Though a fondness for tennis, Irish setters by the dozens, and a certain 926 Ford con- vertible suggest that Ellen is the great out- doors type, she confesses that shels a charter l116l11lJC1' of the Sunday Morning Breakfast Club. Her sunny disposition and pleasant words never seem to get lost in the Week's work. As far as the future is concerned, Ellen's hitching her wagon to a business star and ambitiously planning to take dictation in Spanish. " IE" M 1, I -ist 1 x Yr 5 y Carol Jean Ward Pompton Plains, N. J. Biology The eyes, not the disposition, have it that Carol is more falniliarly known as Sleepy. The class knows her well as one of our few non-smokers, forty-eight's strictly Tailored W0m8l1 Cwith an appropriate interest in sportsj, and a superior mitten knitter. Even those who know her best can't put their finger on her real nature. Her integrity is the most outstanding thing about her. Sleepy's one of the few who can really keep a secret. Marguerite Warren Watts Elmira, N. Y. Sociology Saying, "And so they were married," doesn't complete MH1'gC Warren Watt's pic- ture. Say that her genuine interest in people and her smiling personality made her many friends at Elmira. Tell llow she helped the Welcome feeling at Mr. SWC3lflI1gCI1,S suppers and diverted Anne and Lin. Mention that next fall will find Paul in college in Cali- fornia, accompanied by a willowy girl with a notebook of rabbit sketches, a pup, and dreams of being an actress. ' Page ninety-nine ' tgp if ",,. ,,, ll 1 Lelia Welcll Pine City, N. Y. ' English-Sociology Leels interested in everything and every- body. After two years of wondering, she dc- cided to major in Green Room activities, if only to keep said lounge perpetually cheer- ful with her gay disposition. justly proud of her lovely diamond, Lee trains for the future, reading psych, soc, and nursery rhymes. No one else renders HParadise'7 in Leels inimitable manner, just as no one else cares so much about the little things. Page one l'Lll.17.Cl'I'lZCl 5-rv,-,F --7----.-M - - 0- -- -f?i-Y-4. .. ...- .. ......,,. . -7 , A . Q,'saii1"-,ww at eggs is 'Str Ya +- I 3 . .1 I 4 , l 1: n t..-iw' si ' Nancy Williams Buffalo, N. Y. Sociology Tall, dark, and slender is HNancy with the laughing-facef' Since the first day of college we have known l1er as a model of gracious- ness. Petty quarrels are as foreign to her ever- sweet nature as thoughtfulness is inherent in it. On her neatest of bureaus color photos of an island camp in French River, Canada, re- flect one of her special loves. The Argyles she's knitting for Charlie reflect another. Nlargaret Elizabeth Wolff Easton, Penn. Chemistry ulflello, Dean Lyon? This is Mrs. Bostel- manf' fAfter all, What's in a name?J Sally for Mrs. Wolhngton, as the urbanites of Watkins Glen may know herb will still be our freckle-faced staunch Republican by any ap- pelation. Ever upward and onward, our girl Sherlock perfeets her snoop tendencies dur- ing many long labs in the science hall. Her secret ambition is to 'find the ninety-thircl element-usallium,', which she hopes may soon replace Wolfram. . -rf ' -V' r Y, l If 1 L-., Corolyn Woods Sewiekley, Penn. Art HHey Mertles! Let's ski to Dartmouth and see Bill." Colly's claim to fame is one non- stop bike trip through Canada after Sopho- more year, 4'Gnome" is the only luminous ray of sunshine to emerge from a Pittsburgh smog. Her ambition Caside from graduating neum diplomawj is to run a ski resort-with Iireside chats on the history of art as an added feature. We're eonhclent that c'Googleplex" and Pooh Bear will be an attentive audience. Page ooze hzmclrecl one Dorothy Wright Elmira, N. Y. Sociology Known as Scoop, Dador, and Duz, sl1e makes fast friends and keeps them. Her swim- ming skill won her a medal last year, al- though swimming is just one of her favorite outdoor sports. She's an habituee of the Green Room and a rabid Cole Porter fan. Turning out for eight oiclocks on winter mornings is her nemesis. Dot's a girl of few words, hut when she speaks, it's always the right word at the right moment. sam ' e I Tj ,M , 5 Page one ltwzclred two lane Wright Millhurn, N. J. Chemistry Now here's a. girl who really enjoys her physics and chemistry assignmelits. Calamity is definitely not the word for this J ane, who is consistently unruifled and even-tempered. She likes sports and photography and enjoys making her own clothes, hut when these in- terests are temporarily exhausted, she'll simply Hputter aroundv with any little gadget. Easy to live with, Jane is ever so neat, hlushes prettily, and has such a subtle, subtle humor. sf: if?-1 as! 1-"""""' 9 w N 1 ll Laura Young Niagara Falls, N. Y. English a4When the telephone 011 your floor rings, take turns answering it." Ithaca is probably calling Laura. Weekelicls in Elmira and days without letters from Virginia are definitely exceptional. "My, life at Rosemary was never like this!" says she. On the less glamorous side are Laura's weaknesses for adopting stray cats, wearing an old Chinese kimono, and eating club sandwiches. Beauty and brains don't often mix, but here is one case where they do. Nancy Hoffman Ehnira, N. Y. English Streets, stores, buildings- all hear the name Hoffman, but there's only one Nancy. With a feather in her hair and programs in her hand, -she sweeps graciously down the aisle of the theater, managing her Thursday night concert ushers with ease. The Univer- sity of Michigan and even the WAVES have known her pleasant air. We've known her as a classmate only since January, hut Herky is a marksman in making friends as well as shooting. Gloria Sbedico' Elmira, N. Y. Sociology Gloria's the other fveteran we boast of. After twenty-one months in the WAVES, she came hack this year to finish off a degree she started attacking before that 'Aman-size chore." 'Strictly girl-size herself, with short hangs and a gentle voice, Gloria has her hap- piest moments on her horse. She recommends life in the Navy, but judging from her marks and the extra classes she audits, college must suit her, too. Page one hzmclrerl iglwee EURMER MEMBERS UE THE CLASS UE 1948 lllary Allgair .,,...,.,.,., Lois fSueJ Baker ........ Bernice Benson ........ Shirley Blades ,.,,,,...,.,,, Mary Jane Bostwick ....... Alice fSis .loj Bowers .,,.... Marjorie Brewster ....... .l oannc Brinton ....,.,,,.,,,.,,,,, A Pearl Buono ,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,4,, Mary Katlierine Cannon .....,.,.. Alice Capellau .............,,,.....,.. Catherine Clark ...,.... Anne Clute ............. Elizabeth Day ........ Patricia De Wall ....... Pauline Doane .......... Jane Earle ............i. Sally Sweet Erwin ,... Nanette Farley Helen Fuyat .......... ...... Ann Garvey .........,......,.,,......,, Dorris Randall Gressel ......,,.. Elizabeth Guy ..................... Margaret Herold .......... Betty Hoelscher ..,........ Laura Holzworth ...........,....... .l ean Reynolds linpellitier ,.... . Darl Johnson ..................,.... Marilyn J ones .,....,.... Florence Kennedy ...,.., Virginia Knuth ......... B arb ara Kr ain er .......,..... ...... Ann Mlkulich ..,..........,............,......,. Arlene Pendergast Prislopski ...,.., Jeanne Prislopski .................w....... Shirley Rarnsauer .....,.,... Mary Dodd Reifsnyder ..... Martha Gregg Roberts ...,... Nola Schaubacker ........,.. Jane Schultz .......... Jacqueline Shay ..,,.... Nlary Rose Sheridan ...... Prudence Shlilnbauin ..,..,.. Janet Durland Simpson ........ Frances Colwell Sullivan ..,...... Joan Tonelson .,............,......... Patricia Van Dyke Mary Jane Van Voast ........ Page one hzmdred four ..,......Law School, Rutgers University H--f-.---------..-.......,..P1'esbyterian Hospital J0seph's Hospital .....,....W01'lis for Colnlnunity Chest, Elmira .........Union College, Barbourville, Kentucky .,......Marriedg Bay Shore, New York .......,..............Presbyterian Hospital ......,....................Vlforking in Elmira University .........Teachers College, LaCrosse, Wisconsinl ,........Interior decorator apprentice, New York v--A-.-V--...W...........Katherine Gibbs, New York in Elmira .......College of Misericordia, Pennsylvania College .......W'orking in Middletown, New York ,...............Married5 Hornell, New York .......Presbyterian Hospital ....,....New York Hospital ........Presbyterian Hospital ..........Uuiversity of Michigan ............,........Buifalo Hospital York Hospital .......Marriedg Buffalo, New York Vlforking in New York Presbyterian Hospital Edgewood Park, Briarcliff Manor, New York York Hospital in Elmira ........Nursing Course at Duquesne University .......Union College, Barbourville, Kentucky ..r.............W01'killg in Hornell, New York ..,......,........University of Cincinnati .,........Marriedg Hamilton, New York ,..............,.......,...lVorking in Elmira ...........,..........Living in Arlington, Virginia in Elmira ....,.Leslie College, Cambridge, Massachusetts York Hospital ..........,...Marriedg Great Neck, Long Island .,.....,......,.New York University .......Albany State Teachers College ,pg g 1 NF' -, Sun worshippers A r g 44Who sent yours?" YVQ: got a handbook Da da da da da E Slap bang, here again Well blow me down Hot clog! Y Reflections Page one hundred five President, Treasurer, Vice-President, Secretary The Class of '47 that had entered Elmira College on that l1ot day in September, '43, marched i11 silver grcy suits on Senior Week- end. Senior Weekend brought memories and started us oil on another year crammed with play rehearsals, club meetings, vesper serv- ices, athletic events, Rossi chats, and classes, too, when we could fit them in! All the good times We had together came flooding back, some looming large in memory, others seem- ing merely incidental. Freshman year, long ago it seems, we puzzled over C. C. readings and struggled with Freshman compositions on the letter HR". Mountain Day was a glorious surprise. Songs and traditions became part of our lives. And We woke early to elude the Sophs-our banquet was at the Steuben. Wise and bumptious Sophs are the energy gals of the school. We sang "Get a Wiggle On," chose buddies, and trailed the Freshmen to their picnic and banquet. We rode to Merry Chanters glory on a rocket ship, landed Page one hundred sis: .......IH47.. in the Gay Nineties with a hit show, complete with Fagan F ilchfelon, Little Nell, Can-Can dancers, and a barbershop quartet. Moist- eyed, we watched the Frosh choose our Queen -'LShe Stepped Out of a Dream." Big sisters said au revoir and we were to carry on. We tried to seem dignihed with little sisters and new responsibilities on campus. And time went faster as we were busier. We were in 47th Heaven at Junior Prom, but stepped out of the clouds to put on Death Takes a Holiday. Days werenot long enough so we stayed up nights, working on Iris and term papers. We saw our buddies graduate and wondered whether or not we would ever be flipping black tassels to the other side of our mortar-boards and becoming alumnae. Big plans and the fun of Senior 'Week- end are what we remember, and the fatigue of mid-night rehearsals, as well. We enjoyed producing Pygmalion and going to parties with proud parents. .l ob hunting became sud- denly important and exciting-we were con- cerned about application photos and blanks, and interviews. After the condensed war years, we appreciated this new year of read- ing days and vacations, and applauded El- mira's effort to help start Veterans on their well-deserved college careers. But Senior year is more than serious thoughts of the future and of what we are leaving behind. It is the fun of Saturday dates, and concerts and de- bates, basketball and dances, the fun of living fully during this ulast chancew year at Elmira. We believe in Elmira a11d in a bigger thing Without which Elmira cannot live. We were here during a war and we have seen a vic- tory. With courage, faith, and a concrete basis for our belief in mankind's ultimate success in creating an orderly world, we leave Elmira to take our place in that world. ff' L, V , Hg? i W'NTf'?!lf1g I seas e H ' wifi C? 'The pause that refreshes." aa In po But he saw me in it at the last' pro If we fail everything else, we can always pass time. Now that Senior Weekend's over we can laugh. Santa's coming to town. "Oh, he's not so' bad! HG1'B,S il book we can all unclerstand. 75 I E - 2 ' if , Yr ,,, E, . .1 ' , , .. , , QQ' W' 5201- mai gg aga Strictly off the record. id' Bridging the gap before lunch. The joy of cooking Back from civilization. That one must have made Octadotes. S: 4 -vw ur v I W X X S W H ' -. -. " ' .4f1'41:7'1z, 4' Y ' h ' 4 , H - Q L fad?-.A 5 A M ' '-5 cf -MC Fr ,-W' 'H-V1 ..' 5--YYY, 9 " Mm, , ' H. H N . , . - ' N' 'Fi 'lg- V W '1 45 .4 , ."-' 1 : 'Z' 11 H , H x M, 5' - gfrfpgl-9,16 15 1' ,V .. 1 R 1, Eg .SR 71 ,KC N M N! 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P , 52-1 . -1-in-:f,1,',if-Wif-- S W - ,--, 5 ' . -Q.--ii-:-fes-2-Wvitiffl - .. ' 'f '--'-. .gz--'.-g-af:-y'Jf?n,9 -. , N' i"'f" ' -f'-f"'ft-'af' '- , , M I- .Aww ffkl:--HW y N .iff V U , , Y, ' W - " M K--, - A A ' ' H M sf' A af- T3 - ,QF ul -- V 'Z' 1 A E Y A Q . , . 143:-T 1 H M A Qi J A I. gk- ,, ai-,,'.:., f,-if!" - " L 5.3 , ,-Mp. , 1 1 5'-Cfffw r 'J 5. M, ' Y g H J., ,fu , UT THE trmlitinns I knnp alivlg each year nut nf lnvn fur Her are prnnf that Shu is nu nummnn ,sculptress -that I am nn nrllinary clay. ' 'i MH Mock May Day uWe are sick of frilly, fussy May Qll6CHS,,-LLWC Want Dotskylw shouted the rebels, bearing ill their Mock May Queen, clad head to toe in flaming red. As Dot lept on a table to promise, MA chicken in every vegetable casserole V' defiant Sophs rallied to her side, poking fun at themselves. Twittering birds, meadows of pale new grass, warm sunshine, and myriads of flowers played in the background, while an adoring court paid homage to the loveliest queen of May. That was before the war condensed our academic year and shoved May Day ruthlessly into April. Yes, April 26th was the day the Freshmen chose their May Queen from our ranks. The weatherman promised snow, but by three in the afternoon rain was coming down in torrents. Though we ran no farther than from Alumnae, we found our hair damp beneath our kerchiefs. Maybe the Freshmen expected rain. Anyway, they chose a queen with naturally curly hair Whose crowning glory was lovlier than ever. The night before was one of excitement for a proud mother -one of ignorance for a beautiful daughter. Miss Finter called Eden, and broke the tidings to a bewildered and then exuberant Mrs. Richardson. Of course! a11d when was the next train? Meanwhile, Kip lounged in the smoker of Alumnae, uncon- scious of a near event. Watchixig her, we were restless as mice, for then we were Sophomores, and our snooping and calcula- tions had singled Kip out as one of the best bets. NKip, why don't you go up and wash your hair?" we urged at regular intervals far into the night. Finally she gave in. The next afternoon the chapel was packed, regardless of the rain. Breathless with expectation we waited 9 then suddenly, two Freshmen appeared like lost waifs and darted here and there, scrutinizing the faces of the crowd. Even more suddenly they found their prey and whisked her out before we noticed who was missing. Behind the scenes Queen Kip was arrayed for the cere- H X H B-is H ...Ll - 2 ... ... R343 mony. Jean Oher had been furtively measur- ing her feet for two weeks, hut still they had trouble finding slippers to lit. Kip's response to the emotional climax took the form of huhhling laughter, not tears, as many had ex- pected. Whell she appeared, radiant, in the doorway, the Freshmen were singing, '4Bring forth the wreath of fragrant flowers." Dean Harris, who was present at the first May Day, and has never missed one since, had moist eyes, and the rest of us did, too. Kip knelt serenly to receive her crown from Pluggy. WhCll she ascended her throne, eight dancers whirled on the floor and, to the colorful and graceful rhythm of a Bach fugue, did rever- ence to the three queens. Too soon the ceremony ended. Stars of the performance faced the flash bulbs. Congrat- ulations and flowers swamped the new Queen. fKip's father sent roses, 'then telephoned to say, 'GI always knew you'd take after your father!"7J Afterwards it all hecame a past splendor. A eoronet of white carnations and red roses, preserved ill wax hy lVIr. Anderson, and a thrilling memory kept the hour safe for the fairest of our class. WHITE HLAZEP1 A white blazer, the symbol of outstanding character and notable achievement-what greater tribute could any Elmira girl wish? The Class of '47, following in the footsteps of its big sister class, was blessed with not one, but two Seniors deserving of this honor! Marge MacMillan and Doris Stephens, friends and buddies all through college, be- came twin blazer girls. Whoever had faith in, that time-scarred axiom that opposites attract, certainly couldn't apply it in this case. All during their four years, both main- tained a genuine interest in athletics and an enthusiasm for campus activities. They were conspicuous leaders, not only in athletics, but in all phases of college life. Page one hundred fourteen Marge has left many reminders behind her -Merry Chanters songs, an efficient record as a member of Student Government, and the memory of a keen sense of humor combined with good common sense. As house mother of MacKenzie in her Senior year, she was respected and loved by all her Sophomore charges. Doris Stephens distinguished herself in many Ways. She was crack scorer on the bas- ketball team, test-tube twirler in Carnegie lab, and capable organizer of many school functions. Doris personihed everything under the label of school spirit and co-operation. Athletic Association's choice coincided perfectly with ours. Marge and Doris were ideal. tl ,V 1'-N 'N U IUP1 PROM WHERE D W' e had no use for pink clouds or starsg halos and shiny winfgsg we,d devils and other things at that prom of ours. Red glowing lights, leering Satans, and fallen Angels trans- formed 'the Mark Twain ball- room into an earthly paradise, so-the Juniors decided that Heaven Could Wait! Gay, swirling gowns, black jackets, and a smooth dance floor fhot coals were eliminated for precautionary reasonsj were conducive to the announcement of Honey's and Ma1'ge's engage- ments. Despite the diabolical at- mosphere, none of the prom- trotters lost their halos! Page one lzwzdred fifteen ff.. Jfiiig :.:5:5.5-- Q 9515 ' 4 315' , ww X my u 'si Q .X .5,,, .' .a .,, fam , N , 5,23 . f," P rar' . ga 'sg ' w as Q 5 eg g W gg F nv Q K w 2'-Q Q- w w m u K 3' if N J M 1 .. ,' ':-N 4, ww , i x A A: :EJ-T5 , ,V - .1 . 2 A -- , I' 1 , - - .. ,-A ' w ' 5- W- ' VS.:-.F Q ev- ' Mg! ga ,. ,. . gg xi ,Q H wg W 1 1 v. 3 ,J in W 4 f A QM we wg r mm H , New 1 W 1 f- 9' W , Y, ' I ,. , My g Qw' Q A fm J.. . Y ,A , , rp A 1- iu, Z-ii , , , E213 , sr may I ' 3255? L , .1 . rw M E1-Haw --rx. .f - 'rf 'f' X . .jqlmx I., H ' VV - W i f ef!-fl: Q 239' -if 3.5 1:3 I 'lf 1 1" ,f . zwibvr if wah., sir' W 'Q OTHER THADITIUNS Freshman Blazer Day Convocation Day Laurel Chain Junior-F1'cslu1mn Picnic Merry Chanters Freshman President fl! fx 5 ..,,....,...,, ,u mum, . .. 1--....,. 5. Ap? V Y 55 Wm All together girls Beautiful soup Box from home! Half-pmt Want a Weenie? Enjoying the gorgeous gorge Q rv .il 5 : w E Camp fire girls Lost your appetite? ' ,A ' H H 1, w H . f"X , e I 7 ,-F 1 . fifk' .,, -vu , ,, -13. MQ.: Ice folly Let s dispense with formality .uma 2 n Ms , X--ss X l , W QL. KE i M 1 sw 5 if wi Pipe that blazer! what S I Leis take to the woods Mind the turf! ww-ss va v NEW m m m nas m CGI-QNUWLEDGE E T There should be some way of expressing how indebted I am to those who have helped in the making of this book. The phrases of thanks that occur to me are either too weak or have been used too many times before. Still, I hope the readers of the 1948 Iris will accredit whatever they see of value in its pages to the many, as well as to the few who are given credit earlier in the book. Among those who deserve my special thanks are Janet Dugan who raised the extraordinary sum l was afraid to ask for, Cynthia Mitchell, her advertising manager who ran a regular maratllon in search of ads with her stall'-Gloria Benson, Colly Woods, Sleepy Ward, Ellen Backer, Nancy Schermerhorn, Sally WOIH, Phyllis Spooner, Edie Kleinrock, Jean Ober, and Archie Ellis, Eloise Knapp whose original ideas and tireless effort turned out the literary end of this book, and her staff--Eleanore Bay, .lean Macauley, Dottie Davis, June O'Mara, Jacquie Miller, Nancy Dickson, Annette King, Esther Cooley, Kay Schutze, lssy Lyons, Lorraine Bromley, Shirley Eadie, ,lean Van Houten, Nancy Dudley, Florence Ubertini, Pam Vander-Wiele, ,lean Bussey, Bunny Falkenburg, Helen Beach, Archie Ellis, and Marge Wilder, June O'Mara whose drawings on the dividers speak their own praise, Frenchie Harcourt who quickly and effectively arranged the groups to he photographed, and her staff-Phyllis Spooner, Sleepy Ward, Ruth Casler, Kitty Hoffman, Shirley Conklin, Norma Heyniann, Peggy Blake, Sally Reed, Elizabeth Robinson, Nancy Hawn, Laura Young, Ruth Pritchard, Barbara Lethen, and Marge Wa1'ren Watts, Pat Alt who stuck by as a willing and efficient secretary, our hard working photographers, Mr. Haynes for the portraits, and Mr. Raupers of Loomis SL Hall for the groups, and Mr. Swearingen, who contributed to the production of this book far above and beyond the duty of a saint. RUTHE I-Io1.LnocK, Editor Page one lumclrecl twenty To the Parents of the Class of 1948 We 'take this opportunity to ex- press our gratitude to you, whose help in financing our yearbook has been invaluable. Page one h cl ri t tj C - t 1 ' Department Store Ongla u auons Class M '5 of z 1948 ELMIRA BANK at """"" ' """""' TRUST COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF S0""m,, 2 E Holland 81 Johnson 4 t Cleaners Member Federal Deposit 222 East Market Street Insurance Corporation anuuunununnumn unnuumnnnu THE MARK TWAIN HOTEL ELMIRA, NEYV YORK l l l Perfectly Appointed - Distinctive 250 Rooms - 250 Baths - 32.50 Upwards POPULAR PRICED COFFEE SHOP Huck Finn Room Main Dining Room Lounge Bar QAir Conditionedj Garage Accommodation I I l W. C. EMERSON, Manager ..................................................................................... Page one htmdv'ecZ twenty-tzvo R O S S I 9 S TEA Rooivl AND BAKERY Pleasant E11Vl1'011111C11t and Good Food 408 West Washington Avenue Dial 2-0921 Added Attraction 24 New Streamlined Bowling Alleys We ask you to pay us a Visit, and see for yourself Why Twenty Million People enjoy this sport. nnnunnunnnuummnInuunninunnnumumunmunmuummu 1nnnn1anu1uu1unInummnnnnnuuannmum1ns111n1unmmmnmmnmm EL-CCR DAIRIES, Inc. VITAMIN D MILK ooMPL1MENTs OF ' Grade A Pasteurized Milk - Cream 5 Golden Flaked Buttermilk a specialty . Quality Ice Cream Dial 9171, 401 Division st. N ""' "'-"' I '-''-"'-""-''-''-'--'-'--'-'-'------"----------------""------'- COMPLIMENTS OF ' ALPERT'S JEWELERS V 111 W. Water St. RICHFIELD PRODUCTS ELMIRA Stores in Corning' and Cortland Page one lnmzdrerl twenty-tit 7' COMPLIMENTS OF ALFRED'S Langdon Plaza numumun :mmm mnuuu unuun nuummnnnIinmmmmummumuuunnuuuuunnnumunuunnnu Elmira Leather and Luggage Co. "THE LUGGAGE SHOPU 325 E. Water St. Elmira, N. Y. Dial 7590 Success and Congratulations To the Class of 1948 lSZARD'S Elmirais Largest Department Store Page one hundred twenty-fam' :ummm unnmmmnmm nuunununmnlun Innnuninnnmnumumnml HOTEL LANGWELL v CARL WOLFF, Manager v Ample Facilities for Private Parties InInuuuununmnumununuununnnununu-nnmmmmnnu GERBEIPS GRILL Enjoy Our STEAKS AND CHOPS 336 E. Water St. Elmira, N. Y. Gilligan Sz Malone, Props. Ianannnunuunum:nnanunnnluanuinanannunnunnmmnmunm uumuuuunannnnnmnmnuuumlluinummmummumummun Homemade Candy of Distinction MARKS CANDIES Langdon Plaza, Elmira 771 E. Market St., Corning 5,1 Q ,4fVlVOUfVCffVG . TH IldJl! Ai COAS7Z'2 BPAAK5 ECLIPSE MACHINE DIVISION BENDIX AVIATION CORPORATION Elmira, New York unnnmunnnunnmun Inuslulnnnuunnnlnlm .l. COMPLIMENTS OF ELM ' RA H'OWElI. 9" Labels Jgigxgsud I PEPSI-COLA ELMIRA Fneigflfi' BOTTLING CO., INC. nnlunnmuunnuluumnmnunnnnnunn A COMPLIMENTS OF GROTTO ROLLERCADE Ig ldcl My nunInnlnlnl1munununnulununulnulmnmulunmuu :nun Select your Table Needs at the Busy Mark Twain Food Market Where there are logical reasons for Selling for Less MARK TWAIN FOOD MARKET Incorporated 158 North Main Street Free Parking - Delivery Service Phone 7141-7142 ulnulunlulummuuunnunmuuu nnul COMPLIMENTS OF GOSPER-KELLY SHOE STORE H. STRAUSS INC. 121 N. Main St. Elmira Outfitters to Men, Young Men, and Boys for '75 years Page one hzmrloecl twenty sw an1nu1unulululumunumunlunnunvmumnnannunInmuuumuunnnn nlmunmnnulmuu nnunnmunnnnunulInununnunnuunmuuun For the Stylish Miss, see .IAYNE'S 116 W. Water St. Elmira, N. Y nnmInululnuulnln1umnunnuumnn nmmmmunuunnrxuunmmnuuuuuuu COMPLIMENTS OF KELLY DRUG CO. 109 N. Main St. fnear Waterj 1ulnuuunnnunmn nmnuun nuunmmuunlmuu nnnnululnlnmlm COMPLIMENTS OF I JEFFERSON HOTEL I Watkins Glen, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS NEWBERRY,S 50 - 100 - 250 Stores COMPLIMENTS OF l ARTISTIC CARD CO COMPLIMENTS OF Y V V IRVING D. BOOTH V Y Y Supply Store Page one lmmlred twenty-sevevz Compliments of V V V A Friend COMPLIMENTS OF THE GORTON COY E11T1i1'3.,S Home of Fashion Page one lmmdred twenty-eiglzt COMPLIMENTS OF PEERLESS DRY CLEANERS COMPLIMENTS OF MASINS nnnnuunuunl umnnlnunnmnumnnuluunuunn ELMIRA COCA-COLA BOTTLING WKS., INC 415 W. 2nd Street ELMIRA, NEW YORK O'RRIEN'S A A A On beautiful Waverly Hill Waverly, N. Y. A A A Special Parties and Dinners :nunnnlunnunlmlnnun COMPLIMENTS OF WRIGHT ELECTRIC CORPORATION 252 West Water St. Elmira, New York Page one l1,'Lt7lCl7'6CZ tw ty co s I LIBERATOREVS RESTAURANT UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANERS ELECTRIC WASHERS ELECTRIC RANGES DISTRIBUTOR Electrical Supplies - Appliances "Everything Electrical" MAD:-: IN AMERICA xxQ4.xAcLEon.KlN42mr AV' 41 QQ 1 'fr I . ' . F: ,Na+ "'lRA.NEw nnunumlluInnlnnnnnnmummummm nunnllnnunnmmnnnnlum:nnnnmunnuuuunmnxmln COMPLIMENTS OF LOOMIS 81 I-IALL Elmira's Most Complete Photo- 5 graphic Store Z 364 N. Main st. Phone 20947 Home of Halicraft photofinishing : service Innnnnnmuuum:uuuunnlnuuvuuunnmmunnuu xuunnmuu unumunm:mnunnunulnuunrlluu COMPLIMENTS OF ECKERD'S Cut-Rate Drug Store . Prescriptions 127 W. Water St. umm ummm mnmmummnnm-nmnmnmmn mn PHILCO RADIOS REFRIGERATORS FREEZER CHESTS unnmxnmmummmmm:uluuxmuunuunnnullll nnuluunuluul:nunnnnmunluxnlmmnu COMPLIMENTS OF DEISTER Sz BUTLER QUALITY J EWELERS 119 North Main St. ununnunululnulnnnvuunn nnnnnu umunnnummlmnnmmmnlululnununnulnnnnnnnuum Three Good Places to Eat SCHANAKERS DINERS AND HOME Elmira, N. Y. Wellsboro, Pa. Page one hundred tl1,'irty-01 Z COMPLIMENTS OF ELMIRA TOBACCO CO. N INC. 325 Carroll St. Elmira, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF O ELMIRA FOUNDRY P g one lmndrecl thrifty-two COIVIPLIMENTS OF ELMIRA KNITTING MILLS Elmira, N. Y. For a Very Special Treat Bring The Family to DINNER at I-IILLTOP INN Jerusalem Hill Dial 2-3937 for reservations nnunun nunuunmnuununnunnunnnnnnuumnnluumnurunnuunnnuunnunnmnlnuunun Our Second Century of 'Leadership in FIRE PROTECTION fm XPx 7 in mmf YRADE MARK AMERICAN-LAFRAN - AMITE ELMlRA'NEWYORK'U.S.A. FRENCITS GRILLE MONTOUR FALLS, N. Y. PHONE 4801 Serving their Famous SIZZLING T-Bone Steaks, Chicken, Turkey, Chops, and Trout Din- ners. Each Week day from five to ten. And all day Sunday. Dancing on Saturday niht. Music by Eddie Green and his Green Horns. Private Parties Our Specialty Page one hm Ld'l'6Ci tlzirt YOUR FLORISTS P. M. BUELL FLORAL CO. 211 W. Gray St., Dial 8825 JAY H. PARKER 140 W. Market St. Dial 2-3563 SHEELY BROS. 101 S. Walnut St. Dial 2-1105 RIVERSIDE FLOWERS 361 W. Water St. Dial 7109 Page one hzmdrecl thirty-fozn' HERBERT A. TINNEY 225 Hoffman St. Dial 2-5656 RUDY'S GREENHOUSE 873 Hoffman St. . Dial 4634 WOO'LF'S FLOWER SHOP 105 W. Church St. Dial 2-0866 COMPLIMENTS OF HATTS TAVERN l l l Upper Lake Road I l l Telephone 29378 Kosmicki Brothers 400 West Washington Avenue nuunnnnnnnnul:nunnuuunnunnun nunnunnnunuunnnunnunnnuunumumnmnl COMPLIMENTS OF BLUE GOOSE GIFT SHOP 209 College Ave. Better Furniture for Your Home At Prices You Can Afford V V V EDGECOMITS 161 N. Main st. nulxlln mmuu unnmn MCaro1yn" Coats, Suits, Dresses, Vitality Shoes, Smart Millinery ROSENBAUNFS 112 West Water Street COMPLIMENTS OF C Sz K LAUNDRY Page- one hzmclred thioty fzfve Over a Century of Sound Banking CHE MUN G CANAL TRUST COMPANY Cor. Water and State St. Member F. D. I. C. Stop at EARL AND JERRY'S Langdon Plaza 1uunnunnnuu1nnnununnlmnuxnmmnmnn nunuununnununnmuuummnunununnuu Peterson"s Furniture ,Store Furniture - Rugs - Lamps Gifts 513-515 North Main St. Elmira, New York nummul unmuunnumlunmmm P ge one hundred thirty-six COMPLIMENTS OF SEALTEST ICE CREAM Frozen Foods 735 Baldwin St. Phone 6118 Compliments of A Friend COMPLIMENTS OF I CLUTE MOTOR COMPANY s THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Printers and Publishers C A Telephone 61881 308 S. Main St. Elmira, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF ELMIRA ARMS . COMPANY O'NEILL,S SHOE STORE 105 W. Water St. Elmira, N. Y. Exclusive Agency Air-Step Shoes For Women, 36.50 Loafers and Saddles 35.00 to 36.00 COMPLIMENTS OF Holland and Johnson Cleaners uunnnnnlunnmnnnuunuunnn nmuuuumnmu uInlinuunuumnnlnmlInum:1ununnunuununnulnnuuulllu HORWITZ BROS. Fine and Wrapping Paper I I l 100 E. Church St. Elmira, N. Y. nunuinnunnlnnunuuunnunn uunlnllnuln ulmnunuln nnnnuumnlInmulllnununnlu ulnmnnnu uuunuullnl COMPLIMENTS OF EMPIRE FOODS, Inc. Elmira, N. Y. 0 Wholesale Groceries . Fruits and Vegetables Page one hundrecl thirty-sew 71, The Trustees whose names appear on page 25 send greetings to Elmira Collegels daughters everywhere. An educational in- stitution is the lengthened shadow of its alumnae. Without their feelings of loyalty and their active cooperation and support it can- not very well exist. We still need more students of the proper kind, students who are qualified in every way for entrance to Elmira. There has been no relaxation of standards and there Will be no compromise in quality. To every alumna who reads this page, the Trustees urge that you help during the coming year- 1. By tellingvyour acquaintances of the good points of the Col- lege. 2. By finding good students in your community, telling them about Elmira College, and writing the Director of Admissions or the President giving their names and addresses. 3. By writing the President, for the benefit of the Administra- tion of the College and the Trustees, anything you know that will help make the College better. We thank You for Your Past Cooperation TRUSTEES OF ELMIRA COLLEGE P ne lwmdred thirty-eight nInulIInullnluInInIninninInInInnnnnunlunlmunnllnnnnunn ulunluulnun nnnnuInnnununinannuIInanInumnuunnnnnu THE PASTRY SHOP 114 W. 5th St. Birthday and Wedding Oakes a Specialty Telephone 2-22.22 Meet your friends at the MAYF AIR 100 West Market St. DELICIOUS FOOD InnnlnnmulunuInInInInnnmnunnnnuuunl nun:luinluunnnununInnnnnnnnulnnm COMPLIMENTS OF J. P. and M. Sullivan Elmira Corning and Williamsport Fine Furniture nnmnnunnlnun:mnnlmumunlmm: :mununvuuIn:munnunnnnnun G. A. MacGREEVEY Books and Stationery Elmira, N. Y. Dial 2-6537 Mrs. F. B. owen Virginia Touristls Home Genuine Southern Hospitality ALL SIMMONS BEDS 510 West Church St., Elmira, N. Y. unnmllnnlnlnnnnnnnnnnmnuunnnnnnunllurl . u mmm:luulnlnnlunnunuunnnnunuulnnunnuunImmun COMPLIMENTS OF SHREIBMANS Jewelers Since 1893 214 East'Water Street DOYLEMARX 309 East Water St. Everything in Music Phonograph Records nnunmnunuunnn coMPL1MENTs or HYLUS PHARMACY B. F. RYLL, JR. Proprietor IIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll Page one hundrecl thirty uma nn num:Inruunulmunnlnnmumumuu Page one Inundred forty COMPLIMENTS OF FRED C. HAYNES Your Yearbook Pl1otograpl1e1' al:mnInnuInnunnlmuulnunnunununannuunnululInulmxilnnunnlull umnnuullnnnllllnluInnunmnnnnlllulnnluunllllunluuulnlnulllllllu THE IRON KETTLE INN Waverly, N. Y. Famous for over 35 years for an excellent cuisine Gift Shop Now Open umnm:nnunurn:nunnuulnuunnuunnumnnuuuu unmummnmnnnnunununununnmmnnmuun COMPLIMENTS OF PERSONIUS Sz MALONE Ready to Wear nnnllnnununrlununnnnnmmmulnnu llllllnnnInnuuuunulnuunmImmun COMPLIMENTS OF ASTER CONFECTIONARY 329 E. Water St. COMPLIMENTS OF' Richman Clothing Store Dancing to the Music of The Rhythm Club RUSTIC GARDENS John Zack, Prop. Pine City Road Pine City, N. Y. Phone 2-7846 vnu unnnuulnum:unnnnunuunInInImmun:nulnnnulnul lun nuwnuu muuunnmnun ooMPL1MENTs OF Robbins Furniture Store 139 E. Water St. lunr1Inu:ulruuluulunlnunnnll mmunmuuInunmulnulllnnllnnunnfuulullllluuuu TI-IE GIFT BOX Mark Twain Hotel Elmira, N. Y. Page one hundred forty- J 'I Q45 ' L5 -iuuvwgiinunu - I fm? s f 1 A VICE 'V Ei ENFHNQ F CHICAQQ E J T V r I mi ' 5 wr- 5 1 i , cw ' ! i S ,ff f e i Q'--are fa 5 Q L , Xijgfniit- 4 ' 5 wwf F1 Lr1411wiLi' Q 5 ff . . A. f fm as 2 ,QNX W- --'-'--'4- --P'-M ----'-----' A -4-f f 2 'GSW' i f ,i L ,f ' ' lf QA I ' A--. ,... - ..... - .. .... 'Z fl ' X, ,X H , , 1 I ,M X - 'KIAHN S CDLLIER AGAI " "f, The s1oganet11at's iaaclzeci lay genuine goodness in quality and service,ti1e result of 43 years successful experience -in the yearlaoolz field. We find real satisfactionein pleasing you, the year- lnoolz publisher, as Well as your photographer and your printer. JAHN 8 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color Commercial Artists - Photographers SI7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL. Page one hundred forty-two QMS Printed By BENTON REVIEW PUB. CO., Incorporated Fowler, Ind. QNRQ Page one hundred forty-three 1 I 1 1 4 1 V . .-...fH.., I 2 -Q.. ri X '1 fi I 1 4 '3 4,4 1 ,39


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