Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 116


Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1961 volume:

jfw ,gifmfenfd of gfmira Gm ge !Qfe5en1f 348 1961 if 573353 w N. -ff-M 34 ,., I I' H .ji x 'I' --T-, , . LLM F71 - If if if , ' FE? . Mi X w N. 4 W ZLL of Cmfenf5 DEDICATION ADMINISTRATION FACULTY STUDENTS Seniors Underelassmen ORGANIZATIONS TRADITION S Heralding Father-Daughter Weekend- the Korean Cherry Tree in full bloom. 3 lbeckca Ifion It is with a great feeling of gratitude and appreciation that the Class of 1961 dedi- cates the Iris to Mrs. Mary Mae Wagner. She has been an unfailing friend and guide to our class throughout her three years at Elmira, and her sound advice will last long beyond the day of graduation. It is our Wish that she may always have the best that the future can bring. 4 -M If lv VY mv-Tw-1 Qwwwmdwmaggg Qwwvvwmsfifwwwi , V my gy MJ, ww w 2 ,- , , , ,. W W n . Y-Q-J, X, gggwyi, N5 I fr M, Nl, ml. L, ,,,.,ii , , , ,N mm-1-mfg , Q ig + f .NNI 55537 ' 1 U ,iifiiimQIMWW-Wy3,,ffg YH -- X wfivi-Q WMMVM, X N. 315522 11. ' X UW-"'u 2323254 aw - , e.-." , , , '25 Aff l ,W , " ' P NM +mff 'NfQ. 192 1 A 1 my H H .-,. .uf H wi 1QMQewE qi, L, .1 V' -" . , mf" UV H H ' Q ,, ,, gg? wi Bra Ag 'N' wx ,, H wav u wg' 232 ,. H H , ,. H xls H N w H, H, p A , ,hm E . H ' Q M, -wig ELMIRA QOLLEGEA ELbII1iA,'N.'1f I-,R.E'SI.'DE'NT'S OILPICE' Dear Class of '6l: While you have been at Elmira, the activities of the College must have puzzled you at times. Yet they were not without purpose. I should like to review their purpose with the thought that occasional reference to this page will inspire you to examine not only your college experience but much that should be significant to you throughout your life. The over-all goal of Elmira College is to prepare every graduate to understand the potentialities and limitations of man and instill the willingness to assume the individ- ual responsibilities for life's demands whatever the future may reveal. We assume the goal will be reached if the student understands the processes and basic ideas of the fine arts, language and literature, and the natural and social sciences and if she applies them and corollary skills both to her educational and her daily problems. Both the curricular and co-curricular activities encourage independent, individual participation of all groups in the college: students, faculty, and administration. The four-course curriculum permits wide selection of subject matter, yet provides opportunity for thorough research for specific student needs. Special projects furnish the occasion for close association with faculty and for observance at first hand of the scholarly mind at workg consequently, the warmth and inspiration resulting from close human relationships are natural concomitants of the academic program. The regular course work may benefit greatly from the co-curricular activities since the students have the opportunity and responsibility for initiating, developing, and con- cluding many courses of action. Therefore, each student may have an integral part in developmental programs which are limited only by the imagination and capabilities of the participants. Student government, the honor system, and the nuxnerous organiza- tions supply the practical means for leadership for all who know that active roles in the total endeavor result in the finest experiences. The real leader will discern projects to be promulgated and will work critically and constructively toward the ends sought. Five widely varying examples of worthwhile action on campus this year are the programs for improving the Octagon and the dining hall, the Junior skit, the musical comedy and the student center project. Each year such cooperative enterprises add new lustre to the College and supply evidences of the emerging maturity of the student body as individuals and as a group. Your four years have been exciting ones for me , as I hope they have been for you. As you have progressed you have become an integral part of all that is Elmira. You have been jointly instrurnental in and responsible for the improvements you have observed. I have enjoyed your friendship and admired your ingenuity. Therefore, it is with regret that I see you leave Elmira, but my regret is tempered with pride in what you have accomplished--and in what you will become. J. Ralph Murray President 'I W w W lean gdfgdfd Jean flfllkon Miss Barbara Jean Welton, a new addition to the Elmira Col- lege community this year, has joined the Administration in the position of Dean of Students. Dean Welton received her B.S. in Education at Kent State University and her Master's de- gree in personnel administration at Syracuse University. Her ready interest and ability to help solve problems have impressed the students deeply. lf. MCAGJACJ J Since Dr. Richard R. Bond, Dean of the Faculty, came to Elmira College a year ago, he has deeply intiuenced our intel- lectual goals. Dr. Bond received his B.S. from Salem College, his M.S. from Western University and his Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin. Dr. and Mrs. Bond and the "Three Little Bonds" are a fa- miliar sight at campus functions, and a welcome addition to any event. .lx----1 +0-if ELWIN R, BROWN MARGARET W. CLUTE SUSAN H. MANGAN Director of Adnrissions Director of Allfmnae AHClil'S Regislrar SUZANNE DICKINSON Assislalzt I0 Director of Adn1i.s'.s'i0l1s SUSAN BEEHLER A.s'.yisIm1t zo Direclor of AdllIf.S'.S'l'0l1S ovwe .Ma 5 Mrs. Chapman, AI11m1me,' Mrs. Corbett, Cowlesg Miss Gontier, French H0ll3'E,' Mrs. Wagner Main Slreerp Mrs. Johnson, Sixzlz Srreeig Mrs. Robinson Tompkinsg Mrs. Josselyn, Per- ry. n 1 -95' CLARA S. WING CHRISTOPHER l-IAYSELDON RICHARD P. RURY Acting Direcior of Placement Digfiyifm Cgmpfrgllgr I 3- lf i I III 1 i. IDA M. FORD Lena F. Bowers, R. N. and Dr. John Holmes. H ouse Direclor "Our faculty, caught in a lighter mood." At a small liberal arts college, faculty members and students do not have im- personal relations. We know each other well. Our future lives will be greatly af- fected by the knowledge, interest, wise advice, and encouragement of the men and women pictured on these pages. During our four years at Elmira, the faculty has brought about many changes in the curriculum. The class of 1961 is the first class to graduate with 'fareas of concentration" instead of umajorsf' This innovation, which has given us greater depth and breadth of knowledge, came hand in hand with the four-course, four- hour curriculum in the fall of 1959. Taking four, four-hour courses rather than five three-hour courses sounded, at first, as though the academic burden would be eased. How Wrong we were! On the contrary, in the last two years, more hours than ever before have been spent doing research in the library, conferring with our professors, and writing papers. This fall a General Honors Program began at Elmira for superior students- 23 freshmen. Seniors could not take part, but they had a chance to achieve dis- tinction through the new emphasis on Independent Study and the program of Concentration Honors for juniors and seniors. The faculty now numbers 61-54 full time and seven part-time teachers. Be- cause of the "distribution requirements" in the liberal arts course, at the end of four years most of the faculty in each division are no strangers to the seniors. Harold Ward Political Science Joseph Board Political Science 3 . 1 , M'1CI'- SWCHTIHEZCH Gerd Korman George Simmonds Geoffrey Adams H1S101y History History Hisfg,-y 11 George Kahrl James Applegate Malcglm Marsden English English Engligll Paul RHIUSCY Victor Hoar Margaret Pfau Cheryl Kupper English English English English i J., ll ' , , f. ., ,V il Leonard Crimiriale Peter Siracusa Juana Roldan Victor Lopez Romance Languages Spanish Marie G ontier French Spanish , Qlfnii ., ,ll H r 1 ij? 5:1 , ' ' S: . ,Y I ji I .,-l,, ,t,,yLl14, ' rg 535- N' MQ" 1 s ,t-,Q , A a iw til. ' ' -, - ' Q r- A ml- r f ll ll . -' 115'-,", 1 1 1 ll 4 if 5 1 V - N - - V., ., gmt ri: , I -gig Q, -851, 1-, Q, , if W , ,ll ll A A, : wsu ll fl 1 ' 1 233' A rl 7 ,l vljxiiwl ly-ft? li ,lv.'.:1va,- ' fg V-ilwwfrr ' 1. ' r- -:J .4 wwf, E aWllsEeeg'-I' HW "g1, , lffl2l??Eii"' ml Margaret Frey F renclz 12 Spmzislz T7 'rzf M li " 7 H ' lf f flnljlvfg ' ' - . li l :FQ .' - A ' 55353 F 'M il , W limi' l ,isivfi il , - s ea 31-51 ? mir, 'E l ja it - 1 ni Nl iff El, ,ir v Y l -,,-' " f sa il 1 lull -J' - ,f i5.QlN.ll' if-Sill' " '53tQ"'ll"" Ei w mg Xu. -xvnl 7- ,' ..v " 1 25: y 13 15 ,I 1 f It 5, l t , wi .V 1 .ul .JW TWgi3g'. wil. rl! il ll Z I Q . 3'7- 'x'.i.kf' . ' HP' X A ' 7 I-.Jkf EF'-ll . - , . ,,,- i 'naar Elizabeth Van Buskirk French l Forrest Sanders William Lee Annie Laurie Lee Gwynn Bement Music Music M usic M llsic' W r , l Helen Bjorvand Herbert Lourie Marjorie Bernt Art Ar! German and Art Sherwin Baer Bruce Klee Daniel Krempel David Crossman Speech Speech Speech and Drama Audio Visual Direclol Robert Gilmore Matlzemnlics ' 13 Charles Byefs Sianley Cornish Jerome Brezner Bzology Biology Biology Rfllh KOTIHHU Agnes Orbison Bwlvgy Biology Charles Rutenber Gertrude Spremulli C hemisfry Chemistry John Starr Grant Norrhrup Barbara Northrup Education Educgzign Community Education 14 A l Edward Ostrander Hal Wells Clara van de Wall Gordon Lewis Psychology Psychology Sociology Sociology and Anthropology William Debbins Mary Runyan Philosophy and Religion Philosophy and Religion l l l t 1 K r Hans Bernt Alfred Smith, JT. Ecgnomigs Secrelcwial Studies M l yngmi- K-.aqv '. , . .ilu mf' l ll x X .4i,,EiM' , r gl ,,,, 'Q ' 3' .r .' ll ml. ,gf 1: . ' lwl il l 'vial Wm! ,, l7H'l r give E ,, L ,eg "" ""5l"i l Z1 ,171 37 I ' l ll i . : l if-fl " ll -" . 1.- rfmi "ff gn 4 I L" "' .Ti W H 3 :!.."'H l5'.:l"i::ifw-1 We .E lll.il.. , ,YWmA - L: glll.N,9 ll 'WH fr 1' 1' ,full fiilll' ll -1 5 jill... , gll,.l'P,' ', ll' wL,?"ll,.liiiTf1 lil' Pi' "iii" 'ii' fur, gl 1 lzlifll X fr., . wll.ll,.,II1 1 if :nl 5-:H ,llhggl 3.-. ll -1 . lp' . ' .- -H-w.i',r .igw Hi l I George Zurenda Kaliope Candianides Mafgafei Locke Catherine Fillter Fencing Coach Dance Physical Education Physical Education 15 fmfAm0mf This fifteen acre estate, including a sixty room mansion, was presented to El- mira College in the fall of 1960. Uses for the gift are now being considered. rn fre .A ,III , v 's.'r, 5 1 v Vn'f' f .2 57, ' 5 ' 1. g 254-3? 322 f J Sian 71.1, 4 qgfa aFIexgf11wI1f52..'?3E'4'1Tfxf"'f:f" 'Ent ' 3 "1 'ii ' fTQUf'L""' ff.. Q ' f g , 3,15 F372-f I f-ff . X if lj- 2' -2 .HA if -.5 " x .. , . - Nw, M,..,.w, . . . . A. + . - "If , 1 - 'Z ' 45: U- 3 -' 'G - 1' ' ' ' 'EIEQEJEIQZ-kr, 1 -ff i 2 f HL- A ' ' - , 'f Il' ' JL, 1 six: 4 +Q5.k.,r' if I N fr I- ,I 1 Ifsq L A , , 4 -'EIT ' I 53- W - A14 , f 4 Wiki. 9 . ,wfInII,. I 1 1 . qu, .IF . 3 , I ,,.- I.w,-I-, 'I - c-'f' III' I -I 1 I ,', 'tifpff' IIIIII- I .IIIIII .I, :.2,5',,. -KI. I I W , . .. .. . W fn'-' . -. . - f- . A I 1 qi ,.' I"-Y .I Ij,"d'4ffff.fIf?11.", 'TGI -Iwrrf L, .-' A '. , :J .W 1 ,f :, :M - 1--4, 1-.Lf-' -, - ,ffavf - " ' .:',,.v ., . - " f .ff ' ' zI L I I IQ?-I!f1xp",,.I If.5-, .NQFI-I I I I, I I, .. f' s J H'-jr.,fQf , V ,fun WN.: 1-su ffh i, 5 :V .. 4. gg 5' . , nw H I In Ilwhys Q M154 , -I .." '- mi ,. 'gif ' Yw,.ag-iw 2252 -g .- -ffl ,I,I3'3'-1-- .. -- Irfg'-,, , 1,,.,-' .-2 --I TS" ' Ci- 'f 'Q 'PTT ' J, - ' Chi. ' ' ff -':If,pif"-52 V b , ' ' ,N gas'-gig? 2 Q' 12 'Ly N i F '-fi?-P37 , f -J-,' . "" 4 . 452' '- 1 "-" my .-wma, 1" 1 5 9,-?1?l71I,Tf' - VGA ' 'Q K wg,-rw JS. 'A ' " - r"f f. -'J' ' ' 5 ' " -- ' " 'C1:.Y 1 . f- '.v,v..--, .1 ,, , II Q . I f. 3 1. ,. X51 gg ..,.,.. . - '!'.' 'p ,fa , , ,L -r '?:i J'-.f , .. .-.ug--,V . -1 , , . " '- ' 1 4 1 ,W . ,.4.-.. . I . -w'.'-,- 'U -L, I , -.f.V.:4-:H ' 13 -.,. IqgI,:I.-,v , 1 +L !IIQg+aIII,Q,M7 ,,,w.:f.1- W, fwfiylv NEW 9 'f Yw..ma,, M 4' enzfom September 1957. There were more than two hundred of us then. We were starry-eyed, hope- ful, and full of enthusiasm-in other words we were typical freshmen. When we descended on Cowles Hall that first fateful day we weren't a class, we were a bunch of individuals. But through diligence over a four year period we have be- come a class of individuals. When we think back to freshman year, we re- member the big things: election of our first class president, Jackie Jackson, choosing our first set of Patron Saints, the Tobiases, and of course Buddy Night and May Day with lovely Carol McKinnie as our Sophomore queen. But we especially re- member the little things: the malfunctioning can- dy machines in Cowles, the discovery that our 1961 banner is the only one in the history of Elmira College that looks the same upside down, a surprise visit of 4 Cornell pledges to 2nd floor Cowles, and an epidemic of Asiatic flu. Among our major disappointments that year-losing both the skits and Merry Chanters. Sophomore year we returned-at least most of us did-still hopeful and eager. We knew our way around and without too much confusion we settled down in Perry Hall for another year of smashing defeat. We became Big Buddies, we saw Connie Hoffman crowned May Day queen, and we will never forget Judy "Auntie Mame" Pascale our Mock May Day queen, emerging from her milk wagon. Our first Father-Daughter Weekend was an experience to remember. Let- ting our hair down at picnics, parties, and dances with the best dates in the world--our Dads. Among our major -disappointments that year: losing the skits, Merry Chanters, our Patron Saints, and half of our original class. We began our Junior year by gathering and guiding our brood of Little Sisters. Our new res- idence Main Street Dorm became the center of our activities. There we chose our new Patron Saints, the Junkers, and we planned to write a winning skit, and Merry Chanters song, but the Senior class officers: Nancy MacLeod, Alice Holmes, Karen Shoemaker, presidentg Barbara Demarest. Knights of Old lost out to a tribe of Amazons and Merry Chanters judges obviously had not read the college catalogue. The biggest event of the year was our own Junior Prom with Jackie Jessup as our queen. Shultz and Dooley will ever be branded upon our memories. Our last Father- Daughter Weekend unbelievably topped our first. Our Dads felt more at home meeting old friends from the year before. No summary of Junior year would be complete without mentioning 'fthe Whistler." Senior year came at last. Tompkins Hall with its traditional significance, and its spiders, be- came our headquarters. We began by putting our hearts, souls, talents, and energies behind our Senior Weekend. Class co-operation was at its peak and the result was a wonderful experience of which each of us can be proud. We consider this year "a very special" one, even though we had lost our second set of Patron Saints, and our skit never did make it. Looking back on the work and play, laughter and tears, accomplishments and disappointments of four years, we cherished most of the friend- ships we have made, the insights we have gained, and the joys that come from living and working creatively. , I Doreife A676166 Mnrczn G Aikznfon Rome, New York English Oxford, New York Economics Ms R m ee? vw fudzkh Ammon' Waban, Massachusetts International Studies Ann B Bnbffenbmfcg ' e Durham, Connecticut ' fl? Art Hzstory 19 Nanqf I Barth Long Beach, New York Y Elementary Education Amy D Beattie Warwick, New York Elementary Education ,.. QJQUN, fatlztlf A. Beale Aurora, New York 1 Political Science Loretta Brockway Rochester, New York Applied Economics 20 , KY, v fumh E Calder Garden City, New York Art ,Y Lorem K Bym Rutherford, New Jersey French 1 "W We 1 m new Y r M? 2276561 G Cohofchzbh' Frame! A. Cmfrozzaz Elmira, New York English Rochester, New York ' Chemistry 2 1 Anne M Coacgblzn Ehnira, New York Elementary Education Pbyllzk M Ceo!! W Adeline Mlettz' Camnane Elmira, New York Elementary Education Hawthorne, New Jersey English feanne L. Dahl Middletown, New York English Helen V Dame!! Albany, New York International Studies Alzkan Daman V Norwich, Connecticut Speech di Theatre Debra A. Daaazacgl A2451 Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts History 23 Barbara Demareft Hempstead, New York Political Science K 1 uw Barbara P Ebermim New Canaan, Connecticut F Patrzbzbz W Fiirnum Worcester, Massachusetts Art Art History E52 Carol f Emery Fairport, New York International Studies 5 Niingf D Etlgeribezmer Port J ervis, New York History 24 Baaaaffa A. Fenfell Hancock, New York Elementary Education Barbara f f:6lf7fliS' Cortland, New York Biology-Chemistry Nl C fay Flenazng l New York, New York Applied Economics aim Maaaeen A. Flenanazng Elmira, New York Elementary Education WHMR5? 25 '59 Lozk Fox Fair Lawn, New Jersey Biology j 5 Y 25? Katbafme M Gdtlfglgl Lyndhurst, New Jersey W Mathematics Anita F Fairfax Roxbury, New York Political Science Rzgzle S Gazyinleel South Orange, New Jersey Elementary Education 26 X me iv Sonja L. Geifow Horseheads, New York Social Studies 521161 Gorman Buifalo, New York Biology-Chemistry 'Y -vw --,H H! 'NH w Nanqf R. Greenberg New Rochelle, New York Teaching of Social Studies Fmifzcef P Gmfzbm Brooklyn, New York 27 History ,,,f,,r., , , H ,w.,, Marianna HEVEVQ1 Elmira, New York 5 Elementary Education M ui fallzk E Hacgbef South Hadley, Massachusetts Sociology 'R Alzce R Holmar Orchard Park New York Psychology , Y ,W f. ru 1 ' 'lie N mf . , "Hr , N :ig 15322 N M M V 1 H weassvfa Vwlffaa A. Barb Elmira, New York Art fazcguelzkfze E RJJMP Spring Valley, New York Biology y Gay O fizen Wyckoff, New Jersey English Malfiba fl. kiezf M Basking Ridge, New Jersey Social Work Jlmalm L. fobmlm Athens, Pennsylvania Economics 29 Milli' w 1 Comfamce P Kammbelaf Kingston, Pennsylvania 'E w w 1 Art Gayle f L4zF01fge Buffalo, New York Elementary Education Elzmbelb Gffggf Lampmam P Elmira, New York Art m we m m w H .lx Q w H,- m www V, aw. Gmyce M Ldffbdw Corning, New York Music 30 Nczhgf A. MacLeod Phylhk G Mend Maplewood, New Jersey Sociology v Rome, New York Psychology fhhflqf W Mehelle Plattsburg, New York N Speech di Theatre w N L W.. M W w , 21,34 N new WH H ww ww my Lzlhk C McLean ybz- Hornell, New York History 31 h Warren, Pennsylvania faynee P flfeaal English :5i H l Carole M Mller Old Bridge, New Jersey Elementary Education M M esfifgw um, Barbara E Mefflzag Hampton, New Jersey Elementary Education Brenala Malt Amherst, New York History N T6V79! AQWJ Havre De Grace, Maryland Social Work fudzfb Morkowziz Far Rockaway, New York Art w H ww 5 w WMU H w Comimfzae G Make Jersey City, New Jersey Spanish jam fl. Olemy e Elmira, New York French 33 Fmncef L PQCQ550 Corning, New York Biology fmlzlb K Peok Hartford, Connecticut l Social Work 'W f ullzlb A. Pmclzle New Haven, Connecticut Biology qm- or Mt. Holly, New Jersey Art 34 ,, 1 -sz Hia X .. if , M fudzfb M Pezfmcbzof Mary fame Pznngf Ann M Prechfl Elmira, New York Elementary Education Branford, Connecticut English fnne Penrlercgnff Przklopffez Horseheads, New York Chemistry Nnnqf A. Regfnrf York, Pennsylvania N French H i M ' 'T 35 Merle C Robelfzif Rosedale, New York Martha B Roffzielf , , N,A. 4 w V., ,,.. w w XM , . 1 N Mahwah, New Jersey ' Biology W A 5 Biology Koibezfme A. Rogan' Jamestown, New York English Literature Nong L. Rm! Cohasset, Massachusetts Elementary Education 36 vw " .5631 'K' n lf,- if V . 5 . an ga - 2: ' 'fm 1: 9 ir :fs ' ' ' . 1 an w W - w uw , w- ' ,ww LY M.. by aaa., ffsggw, uf fudztb A. ft Denny Annette M fewalfd Alexandria, Virginia Elementary Education Niagara Falls, New York Teaching of Social Studies Maflba f JAQIYWOMV New York, New York A Spanish Pelzeza M fbafjpe Flushing, New York Elementary Education 37 A Karen A. fboemiikeif Cleveland, Ohio Political Science 18 Sharon M fmizllgf Watkins Glen, New York Teaching of Social Studies Carol Edmzmieif JEEHCEV Elmira, New York History YQTQYE' m mmuwuvrul-R A U. ii I SK' 115 ' X' 125:22 , Rmb E Stark '.sff.a?24? lk-'IQ' i New York, New York English 3 8 if 1, - ffizxr ,sin ',",'f X X, ,gg,fMg, " , all I ., . xx-v M Y 1 12 Mnzy fo Teforzofo Cortland, New York Psychology fenneiie L. frrnlzy Elmira, New York Elementary Education Q funn A. Thomm Auburn, New York Psychology Barham L. Dim' Lexington, Kentucky French 39 .sealy E Tim!! Y Brooklyn, New York Art fulzkz M Waller Farmingdale, New York ,ffiiillw silsillflf History . r Huw.,-K? H fu mn. Beveffbf Bmcifqf Waller! Columbia Cross Roads, Pennsylvania W English W , ,A Marianne T Walters Syracuse, New York Teaching of Social Studies 40 Elzkizheih D Waits fame! E ififklch Corning, New York English Cincinnati, Ohio Medical Technology i i Yvonne M ififibhezfcg Pine City, New York Classics, Spanish fuihih A. Ufikhznrfez' Edwardsville, Pennsylvania Biology-Chemistry i 41 vw.. H.. . .. ....i."... ... ... .. M-Zgiggggg.. .. .. ' .. mv. .. Cmfobn Wonverf Short Hills, New Jersey Elementary E ducalion Billie Ynief Floral Park, New York French 42 EVKQIW L. Zemin' Orange, Connecticut Teaching of Social Studies Nazfaqf L. DZCQIOH Elmira, New York English Beifelfbl-femme Fofleif Buffalo, New York Biology-Chemisiry Helen Emggn Maylaard Elmira, New York Speech Alzke H P67713 Syracuse, New York Biology-Chemistry Helen W Lee Taipei, Taiwan, China Biology Cmfolme Wbzicomb ffm! Corning, New York Elementary Education ti.. H, as , , M miiuiivzgz CAROLINE BAYLISS Grosse Pointe, Michigan Associate in Arts Mociafe ibegreed A page or two of faces-but what memories they recall of good times and troubles gone by. We remem- ber other girls Whose pictures we do not see here. Many of our classmates have come and gone during these four years. Some married, others attended nursing or secretar- ial schools and began to work. They all have remained with us in spirit even as we come closer to the end of our days in Elmira. wx .. YA X 'a.e.,.,, . It i " U 4- ' .. P L i ii : iii: 1. w'3ll""' fff ,,-- - ii. I BARBARA CHAPMAN Manlius, New York Associate in Applied Science 44 ELEANOR R. GBE Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Associate in Arts H M , HM Q- M H ' H ,J H M mg 5 H ,H 12, : rx 'firm ' wvssigge ' H PENELOPE KELLY Auburn, New York Associate in Arts WE ,H ,1,,k,,, fri'-rfmiiiiiii.. V1 Ml We feesslw A --f' V mm SM... T'ii,f"i W. ' ,H Qnwuu M mi JEAN NILES Utica, New York Associate in Arts i n i , ww 1 ww 1 i i rms- i mm, i KATHLEEN LEAHY Elmira, New York Associate in Arts :':R"f?E ,H . ,... . Y ,M uvvmwx, w , ,JJ,,,,,H, M,.,. W X VICTORIA PORTER Brooklyn, New York Associate in Arts 45 We , 'l , WM Ml! X ll!! H l l' xl KATHLEEN MCKINNON Tribes Hill, New York Associate in Arts ff' 1 rea r 355, . ' fav-- fz., .2 V ape-J : 525' ', N ' wg, 1 A 5 ll :,gQf'.Q,:: 1 : .. H w '-::fQ1s- wwf! ,.,.,.,.. 1 ,, 1- .3-jar Y jul." H- W H m Am .,:-Q" tv "umm T-E ll H--'.Q V V 'iv ' H H " "H " "H rife, ' Ji? Eire 'i ,, ,, N iwlmw M w,,Q,"' mmm",, N. H.',., QW1Q"'ll1W Mlldllm lwwWlwMMlNrWMl't1 l,MW,, NH.. N. MW l ""l,llM. ,w1'gw..N mg w,'l'l,, ,WN uf! ' M mt. , W, H ,,H4v,w,i,, H M, H um " ' KAREN QUINN New Hartford, New York Associate in Arts Mr. and Mrs. Bruce B. Klee and their children, Matthew, Tyler, and Debbie. -We Junior Class officers Dorothy Williams, Jan Ultch, Susan Delaney, president, Deborah Lyttle. omiom In September the Juniors returned to Elmira excited about being the first class to live in the barely completed Sixth Street Dormitory and especially at the prospect of being Big Sisters. During the first week, swarms of girls in periwinkle blazers gave evidence of the latent energy of the Class of 1962. They greeted Freshmen, carried suitcases, answered countless questions, and escorted Little Sisters to teas and parties in their honor. Meetings with Sue Stoeppler, the Freshmen Chairman, became regular and informative events in the life of the Class of 1964. The Seniors, too, were impressed by the '62's determination when "The Blazer Caper" was executed. They were more than willing to exchange the Junior banner, which they had stolen the previous spring, for their captive blazers. Since the traditional Junior Prom had been changed to a spring event, the Juniors decided to harness this amazing energy and started to work on Winter Weekend in December. Two and a half months of writing and rehearsing had its reward. "The World Game," under Jill Morris' direction, won the skit. Some credit must be given to the Sub-Freshmen who came to Elmira in the midst of this hectic prepar- ation, unaware that they would spend part of their weekend painting scenery. The Junior Prom, "Swing into Spring," was presented in April. Two weeks later, weary daughters greeted their enthusiastic daddy- dates for Father-Daughter Weekend. As June 1961 approaches, the Juniors look back on a year of growing class unity and forward 'Linto new horizonsi' where senior year and graduation are waiting. 46 From Row: A. Hall, M. Stein, S. Shapiro, D. Thompson, P. Adams, C. Hollister, B. Hicks, B. Love, D. Heilpern S. Schwarz, J. Roeske, N. Moravec, J. Fox, C. Trabert, Row Tlzree: E. McMahon, U. Berner, S. Wilcox, M. Mun- L. Harding, H. Feldman, G. Vay, C. Alpert, P. Puschin. ro, L. Gomborov, P. Duggan, P. Soule, N. Neubauer, M Row Two: J. Gasper, P. Scranton, S. Rolf, J. Jaynes, R. Norman, L. Wullf, J. Sayles, B. Burger, D. Williams. Salamack, B. Burke, H. Giusti, B. Langley, S. Walworth, Front Row: V. Pilaro, B. Green, K. Feinberg, D. Rich- Jerome, M. Schiff, B. Harry, B. Wadsten, R. Dolberg ardson, N. Cypres, C. Baker, G. Black, B. Corti, E. J. Cumming, I. Bauer, J. Ultsch, L. Greene, N. Hires Carpenter, J. Krampf, l-l. Anthony, H. Baldyga, S. Ma- R. Bauerschaefer, S. Parker. goch. Row Two: J. Maine, D. Lyttle, B. Sharpless, A. 47 Front Row: B. D'Italia, B. Sparkes, S. Saponaro, C. Weil, S. Bryner, S. Ensminger, S. Delaney, P. Vaughan, M, Schaffner, S. Weintraub, N. Orabona, S. Morrisey, H. Zawasky. Row Two: N. Annett, M. Savage, B. Chap- man, A. Brown, G. Davis, C. Obermann, R. Rucci, O. ' Black, P. Trivisonno. Row Three: P. Fisher, M. Per- sonius, .l. McCleary, C. Gorra, T. Vroman, P. Riesen- konig, A. Bender, L. Krumholz, J. Von Ranson, S. Mc- Kinnie, B. Smith. Triumphant rock around the rocket. lk f. -4- My- ,. -mf- V-fw: My . ii V emi .. -f 'E' The turrets of Oz mark the end of the Wanderers search-unless the ice melts. wr., .QW 3,-.,.. mv.. , . Sophomore Class Officers Susan Bull, Ellen Babcock, President?I-eU01'eSChUCidC1', Rlllhlaffe- Fall 1960-We, the Class of 1963, returned -to the Elmira campus not exactly sophisticated and worldly, but with delinite glints of Usophomoric glory" shining in our eyes. With memories of our own initiation to Elmira still fresh in our minds, we began our plans for welcoming the Class of 1964. Although a number of Sophomores dragged them- selves from the Hpuddlel' with some chagrin following the tug o' war, the Sophomore-Freshman picnic was thoroughly enjoyed by both classes. Frantic now with preparation, we were finally ready to send the Frosh off on Buddy Night's traditional treasure hunt. After an enthusiastic union with our buddies, skits and refresh- ments were served in Cowles lounge. Following the onslaught of exams, we busied our- selves with skit preparations. After playing that ever popular second-fiddle last year, we were called upon for an encore with this year's Winter Weekend skit, "Women vs. Womenhoodw C'Mother Is A Dirty Word"J. Painfully aware of last year's heart-breaking defeat, we eagerly looked for revenge on Merry Chanter's Night, at the same time, we waited with much excite- ment for the festivities of Father-Daughter Weekend to begin. n Becoming acquainted with the Freshmen, better ac- quainted with the faculty and our Patron Saints, and most of all, with ourselves made this year a profitable one for the Class of 1963. 52,0 OWL 01085 Mr. and Mrs. Victor M. Hoar, Jr From Row: E. Babcock, J. Greene, S. Taylor, M. Houser. M. Hughes, J. Gorrell, B. Frick, J. Sonntag, L. Schneider, T. Van Atta, S. Clate, M. Kolker, R. Jaffe, P. Schorr, P. Duffy, N. Gerstenzang, G. Constine. Row Two: M. Kaplan, A. Gerstel, E. Disbrow, J. Moser, A. Scolnick, S. Mcllwaine, J. Fay, A. Merker, P. Wolcott, C. Kingsburg, C. Stellar, P. Lieberman, B. Stone, M. Wellslager, M. Pfeifer, J. Jacobs. Row Three: S. Daunis, P. Zalner, J. Hitchcock, S. Kelly, J. Coddington, S. Lewis, J. Coddington, S. McCurdy, J. Rinzler, P. Kos- low, M. Kaplan, V. Hill, J. Bloomgarden, L. Crane, C. Leach, C. Palmer. Front Row: E. Northrop, A. Marcello, J. Nohe, D Humes, G. Sussman, L. Berg, G. Cooper, C. Weeks, M Raynor, J. Adler, T. Brancale, M. Sollanberg, S. Norwell L. Story, B. Brown. Row Two: C. Preiss, N. Lauckner, W. Noble, E. Walsh, S. Knight, C. Kotch, R. McCarthy, C. Monell, B. Brauer, G. Harrison, P. Sadlon, C. Smith. Row Three: S. Guerin, L. Murray, L. Tripp, G. Young, R. Feeney, B. Timm, B. Parker, B. Boller, S. Bull, M. Manslield, J. Gannon, J. Krosch, L. Brusil, J. Frier. Front Row: K. Niecke, C. Searing, K. Weihe, S. Eaton V. Keegan. Row Two: A. Carter, P. Cytron, J. Loyo cano, R. Cerisano, N. Tjarksen, J. Gliver, D. Herman, N E. Stadler, E. Hastings, L. Symonds, J. Piazza, E. Rem- sen, G. Isenberg, E. Coleman, M. Blanchard, S. Rumsey, Rulfner, L. Smith, J. Lewis, K. Simpson, B. Adams, L Lovell. Row Three: K. Strouse, P. Haney, S. Berryhill L. Finkel, M. L. Cockrell, S. Fitch, C. Maddox, J. Gor don, S. Hotchkiss, E. Cuthbert, W. Techet, S. Anderson A. Wilder. Front Row: A. Schwert, C. Ostheimer, M. Moore, J, Two: C. Tracy, J. Larson, E. Grant, K. Richards, D Boyle, G. Pugh, L. Patterson, P. Harris, J. Nolan, R. Slroup, M. Parkhill, D. Poggi, S. Gage, D. Zimmermann Freishlat, P. Garfield, M. Freedman, F. McCarthy. Row E. Watts. Perry Hall Tompkins Hall Harrls Hall Carnegie Hall French House i 52 Sixth Street Dormitory Cowles Hall Main Street Dormitory gr'-uw Watson ,. z F NN , 1- yu 1 1 , , , ,ilu -EH ww , S ' 'YXQIAI' Ps' , .17 IFXYS-,get x.,- ., , W 1: K 2 4 Sw vi'-44 rfgg 'ill W5-mxw Yr all i l li r xdykx Ziggy-X 0 V94 X . -1 'fx ' in Y 'q?'w1? ?:gn 'wx Dwi? A y x wb M ., A, Q26 "?'gpT,Nw-A-W I- with S ,L , Q- - N. X S 1 . ,' . r'-iyxg . f 3 4 ' Av 6- ' ., 4 . - ., X. - . .W , Q , , PE A' : , '-1 1 ,-:. .+ L2 .22 ' A ,, - N 1 .N 1- 1 - 1 -xc: ,..1,. ..., ,,, 4. ,, ,, -- .- I ' 95 fi' 4" gh ' ,r .., , 135.9 :yi it 3 Q 15:3 E. L --' j :Marais .... .....,... ..,.... ...,.. ' ..-.-.r..,,. ,. V f'-52. - x A. 1 55 he xg ' , , ,w g is i 1' A , 1:15 gg. u-nA.-:-:,,,..,.....- 45:..2x:5:f:-1:-,",-:gl ajv.-,q -..5,,,:33Q33,1 ij' X - i L r :gi .. if ell" 1 . f Wi-etfp' .S ' Us 4-..12.3f'?1i?:LE2E:ii' 4 mg w 1 ' Y ' ' 5 1: '- . ggi -l 113: .- : - ,::- ,r4,...t ,I is i 7 ff: -- , il - fi- .--wx' xv iiififr, -5 1 - Q'-Ml if P g , ini , 53 ,Z--Qi.-3 , ,g5,:,, A ' u ,. '- Q N F-5'-'JIT X 3- 1 "M,-"1-A--.3-1l1:" ., w8!imre:e:.e " X l Q kg Q iSfggf'5lf2e, 5,x. , , .w . ' ' gi 'ff 'Il N11 " . V - , ''-'-1x1-2i::1r-ta:-,.3g gu m -i N.-,,.q, , "'i'i"" ' ' ,U , , 5117'f'f'12i2,.l' ,,,.Agg..,gr.,rw,,,.,,?,ig,-fem. l mini 1 mmm 13-:i'Ez.,-...:1:L1vw? Qgiegagefx' 'HM-In ' Q - 51" A '-1 " 2' 5' M3512 5-,Q-D.. .- '1'?:95'LE'S?zx-2' '3 I wma. .ff-:'faa"f . , - LQ-1' ' ' I ,Q Lv -Uzex 5 ,.S'1"a GR J I , . Q., gn, ,Th mslr.. .om.:w,, wa v1.:e:'.2ll'gi1,,....f,. Alumnae Hall Gillette Hall 53 Library Emerson Activities Building Front Row: M. Hulseman, J. Hurevitz, E. Clayton, J. hood, A. Kaysa, M. Storm, L. Salyer, J. Smith, K. Peter- Mayshak, L. Evans, S. Foster, S. Blicker, P. Callas, C. son, B. Gunderman. Row Three: E. Rose, K. Todt, M. Collins, E. White, A. Maier, E. Grcnadier, N. Hawkins. Gridley, E. Jacobs, L. Workman, B. Anderson, A. Broad- Row Two: C. Bamum, R. Rockwell, C. Nobbs, J. hurst, L. Shaffer, C. Rosler, L. Mohlenhoif, N. Ansel- Waugh, L. Van Arnam, J. Weller, H. Shipman, J. Ma- ment, M. Mitchell. Good-time girls getting their kicks. The Wicked Witch gets her due with the essence of Truth. E.. E65 men Dr. and Mrs. Paul Ramsey and three of their four children, Lee, Sarah, and Jim. Their other daughter, Starr, is away at school. On September 14, 1960 eager but apprehensive freshmen arrived on the Elmira campus. They gradu- ally became acquainted with the traditions as they donned their biue beanies, and opened doors for upper' classmen. After struggling through five weeks of C.C., they became part of the college and a unified group by removing their beanies, and choosing a class pres- ident. The belief that there was no such thing as Mountain Day was dispelled on a rainy day early in November. Anonymous notes began to appear in mail- boxes, too, and later in the month the class of '64 found special "buddies" As another tradition passed, the freshmen wore their camel blazers home for Christ- mas vacation. Their return on the Elmira campus in January brought haggard faces and shorter tempers as mid-semester exams drew closer. A new semester came and brought new pleasure. Men, for one weekend only, changed the atmosphere of the campus during Winter Weekend. The freshmen were pleased and proud with their skit and display and, of course, of their queen, Corinne. A time for pride, too, as Dr. and Mrs. Ramsey were presented as their Patron Saints. The Class of 1964 had found their freshmen year an enjoyable one. Freshmen Class Oihcers Susan Seiver, Sheila Pataky, president, Dorothy O'Mara, Elizabeth Gordon. gf l 55 22 rf 5 aff' 5361? in w ww w 4. 1- W. ,V ,W -.. .... . .M . Y MW... L... W, . Front Row: B. Sherman, R. Polywoda, C. Hernaez, L. E. Gordon, J. Terkowitz, E. Nelson, M. Turevon, J Bryan, B. Baker, M. J. Vose, B. Storey, M. Trathen, J. Zumstein, J. Gagnon, K. Trager, M. Becker, L. Markar- Narsh, N. Egan, S. Bergeron, P. Chertok, N. Wads- ian, J. Cole, H. Bliwise, D. Dyer, C. A. Curtis. Row worth, B. Cohen, N. Kahn, S. Shurts. Row Two: N. Four: S. Schindel, H. Zachariasin, E. Schoonmaker, G Goodman, J. Eisenberg, B. Wallwork, S. Luettgens, R. Geiger, C. Hoy, S. Bassett, M. Garrick, J. Creekmore Alpert, D. Rose, L. Kursmann, M. Skeen, G. Brooks, G. W. Berman, J. Kostek, A. Robertson, S. Doremus. Callas, D. Sincavage, J. Page, S. Sternhell. Row Tlzree: From Row: M. Steger, I. Woo, S. Allen, M. Gilbert, C. Sindermann, L. Tarakan, E. Adam, M. Slavin, A. Roh, M. Smudosky, C. Smith, J. Coccaro, S. Dendy, H. Mil- ham, K.,Mettler, J. Kahn. Row Two:'K. Green, B. Tur- rell, Y.'Ritter,. J. Anderson, B. Jones, M. Kroupa,-C. J O'Neill,, L-. DavidofT,'K. Kearney, L. Hamalainen, L. Marcum, C. Pery, R, Howard, C. Schoenfeld, L. Ray mon. Row Tlzree: M. Kohl, J. Senk, L. Landers, E. O1- son, Morrison, M. 1-lodgdon, S. Graff, P. Walker, S Snyder, B. Blau, F. Evans, S. Tisch, J. Arnold, C. New- man, E. Siegel. D . Front Row: S. Radl, M. Lynn, J. Bailey, F. Wollin, L. Reiss, M. Moelis, J. Gries, L. Simons, A. Cowley, A Eberle, J. Kranzler, B. Falk, J. Hyman, N. Arnett, D Peters, M. Yorysh, L. Cohen, M. Davis. Row Two! R Paggiossi, M. Garrick, D. Vvillequez, S. Ronald, L Miller, J. Wharton, B. White, B. Krieger, S. Bassett, R Michael, A. Hummel, C. Bonin, M. Koskinas, B. Gordon, S. Van Horn, P. Conway. Row Three: G. Andrews, R. MacCarthy, D. Mantell, L. Heller, B. Edwards, P. Cross- ley, M. Stevens, R. Pierson, S. Lester, K. Spelman, M Hamill, E. Johnson, B. Nichols, J. Torrant, B. Donnel- lan, K. Fleschutz, J. Horsfield. From Row: P. Miles, C. Daus, L. Herstein, S. Tetaz T. Santoro, B. Brown, M. Brockway, M. A. Van Burek J. Richter, B. Posnak, M. Bristol, J. Dove, L. McGeory G. Tassinari, B. Bayley, J. Schwarz, J. Wohkittel, G Wells. Row Two: M. Ess, J. Reinhardt, G. Wellinghoff, D. Brittain, C. Buck, E. Kunkel, J. Kushner, L. Barwell 1 9 v E. Cini, G. Stephens, S. Titus, J. Miller, S. Bush, L Greenwood, A. Thevos, S. Pataky. Row Three: G. Steh- lin, B. Bullock, D. Suor, E. White, L. Hill, G. Meyrich S. Meskin, B. MacLeod, A. Wolcott, C. Carpenter, S Paton, C. Drummond, D. Nitchman, L. Rothberg, V Taub. Front Row: B. Blicker, J. Whitney, C. Warren, B. Otter, court, S. Moore, J. Westcott, I. Rosenberh, C. Vicen, S. D. Dilworth, B. Chapman, L. Steinberg, N. Klein, C. Moore, M. Fischer. Row Three: S. Kuhnemund, D. Liefter, S. Seiver, S. Morss, S. Yurclin, K. Thiele, S. O'Mara, M. Bates, R. Low, J. Kelly, N. Hartman, K. Levine. Row Two: C. Santora, L. Zimmermann, S. Bottjer, M. Roy, N. Annable, K. Smettem, J. Shane, P. Grumbacher, S. Vassilaros, R. Ohoro, S. Keck, M. Lef- Maloney, B. Goldberg. wr-- ,fl :QQ A new breed of horse takes the cartload of hopefuls through Oz. 'Y E5 The1'e's no odor choice-they're determined! HJ. E:-K Ki X ' w Jubilant decapping marks one more step in the process of becoming Elmirans. A week later the new President, Sheila Pataky, is chosen and carried through the crowd of students to take her place at the head of the now complete class. 59 I ' Q . 5, 'W 1 L Y""'v'2.-f .'. ' fl VA, Vx VV'1i giggwr VV L. wfj..,5.VQfV,,,6.45f .- '6'ik'f3'f'i"!1'f 'H 1'- 4m.W- .1.-Raw 'Q W 1 1 gm ,M 4' We.. . f- W -Q' -'mfw 'iii A I N 'u . A ,. V, QW Q' v ,, 1 'af 11 f -1 K... J U P F I ' in , l' Mi? x .If fy L!! U 'YZ W an , ' ' ' - ' it V.: . ' x is '. ll. J , 1 I 1- 1 f Y 'JL lvffw V " 4 4 - 1 - . . Q f qi M' I , 1 . I '. 4,-"Q: . P' ' L ug E 1- . fx 5: Q u 'w ,, ' 9' , V . . 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I1-"'.2.--?Q'F, 'Vi'.Vi,V.gV.:.g3V..?W- -"VI J .gr ',-ff 'gg "Mg '3' ' , ., ' L ' E ' V' -A Y' '-- if A V VI.iIrI-V 5 III 5I ,VV Mg:Iain-'w.Vf1".g.-V-V-4914 JL. f' QQ: W ' I V-:""iV':wx'1VVV: V V , " ' M W 'A 'V V ' " ' '- -.- , ' ra -.:. vs xg V' "' ' :-- , V- '.V' "IV V V'V ' . ' " V ' - ,.V . V -' J' -V7.4-, I. M IL,-.4 'VLId..s'Cf'3'V,j,4-.'-Lwmf . . -4 V ,VV ...rw , , . . . 'Vu u V- -, I .. .I -, . . .., I A A ,.-f m-V V- Hr ,V-V V7 V .V .1 - J . . -wwf... V V - V Jr- - . 1 2- . - ' .-.. V . V. V -V - V. .V - V. " V0 'M ,HQ .-N'.'ywV'V VSv.'.Wp-. 1... gn' g VV-,T I, -',-- QV W' ' .H -my . VV- :MM 'W .A .'-IM ww Mg, .. . ' 3, .W - -- ' A V V -V I V., V I V 4 ., ' V VV Vd?'.'ViWfQffff-?Kg.V-W-W' 5jwwgQVVV.W4Ta"fV ---?lVV.V.V-21mVV.V3g.VV. .XIVVVV 14- wh ,V Vfff 'L W. ' . V. V' V+' V .. ,V V K W .Amana-U.,5Lt.L2m",p.-f-..gg1,'V 1--wfL3:.i."V'LVA".,3.,"'f'V...,,:5-'-v..5:,-.'::,5M:--VVVf.V-V Iggy-' -of ,W g..-wffuWII'IQ2-JQYVVVVVVV-3 .V . f - - . V VV 'k - - - --" '-f- V- ' ...w V QL ...rV mai. . 'YV " VV '12 lww.-N' ---- f'- -fr 'rw V-f WV '- -, 'V .114-V VV, .. ' '- - ,. N ff w.Lfi".,r e..u4...Jm L--'rl .f...4V..w L1Vm4-V if 'W 'Vmmwm '7mim-...2Vw1VE...w'.V..g. QAV. wr. 'W .V V. 'MF' V ' tgiaal Seated C. Drummond, S. Lester, N. Goodman, S. Thomas, N. Koms, S. Vaill, E Zandrl N Greenberg, L. Wotring, E. Watts, A. Coughlin, A. Fusscas, J. Lewis, J. Piazza G Itzen Standzng S. Calder, P. Adams, D. Thompson, L. D'Allesandro, S. Knight, E. Hicks Ofbgidfalfiue Mar Legislative Board is that branch of Student Govern- ment which is responsible for the legislation of new student rules and regulations and the revision of those which have become ineffective or obsolete. Its mem- bers include the seven executive officers, the dormitory presidents, and two representatives from each of the four classes. With the idea that Student Government as a whole has shown a need for reflective evaluation, Legislative Board has attempted to strengthen those areas which are most pertinent and to eliminate those which are of lesser importance at the present. While the Student Union and the Student Handbook have been its main concerns, re-evaluation of student conduct in particu- lar areas has also been an important consideration. 62 Clockwise: J. Jessup, T. Conocchioli, P. Morris, J. Gentile, J. Dahl, J. Nelson S Roif P Haney, P. Cross. Jwoficicfj Mar Judicial Board is that branch of Student Gov- ernment which deals with infractions of the rules and regulations of the Honor System. The Board, consisting of elected representatives from each class and presided over by Chief Justice Jeanne Dahl, considers all cases individually and con- fidentially. Judicial Board communicates with the administration through the Dean of Students, and with Legislative Board, in order to function more efficiently in maintaining the academic and social standards of the college. 63 Lfgclfiuilfied l oomci Exif? if E -C?'JT'f . + A... T W.. A 1' Front Row: S. Delaney, N. Annett, K. Feinberg, V. Pilaro, G. LaForge, S. Calder, E. Babcock. Row Two: P. Bryan, N. Greenberg, A. Damon, M. Jeter, A. Fusscas, Mrs. Wagner, K. Shoe- maker, E. Zandri, J. Gentile, T. Conocchioli. Activities Council is composed of all the organiza- tion heads, the four class presidents, and is presided over by Anita Fusscas. The main functions of the group are to promote better communication among students, faculty, and ad- ministration, to discuss organizational problems in mat- ters under the jurisdiction of the council, and to plan and execute the social calendar. The organization sponsored the Activities Night Car- nival Which familiarized the freshmen with the activ- 9 ities on the campus. " ew ' :' , wibgiii 1 'sf we AZW As a function of Legislative Board, House Board is the executive council for Dormitory Government. The first Vice- President of Student Government pre- sides, and its members include the pres- idents and the secretaries of each of the dormitories. Its primary duties are concerned with handling the various problems which arise within the dormitories and of en- couraging inter-dorm activity. Front Row: C. Drummond, C. Wolpert, S. Thomas, S. Vaill, Mrs. Wagner, L. Harding, E. McMahon. Row Two: J. Lewis, L. Greenwood, E. Gordon, H. Eliwise, J. Piazza, P. Adams. Aftiftc Mociafion Front Row: C, Baker, N. Neubauer, S. Calder P Farnum S Taylor B Hicks B. Brauer. Row Two: A. Bahrenburg, L. Schbcider I Bauer S Gorman J Felsen, S. Demarest, P. Soule, C. Berberian, N Korns S Stoeppler L Lovell L. Van Arnam. This year the Athletic Association has con- centrated its eflorts on interclass competition and individual sport tournaments. It also has revised the point system and changed the awards which are given at the A. A. Banquet. Again this year a successful swim marathon was held. In the spring Elmira played hostess to five local high schools when A.A. sponsored a playday for them 0Ct6'Lg0lfL The Octagon is the voice of p Elmira College. This college newspaper is weekly and is a member of the Associated Col- legiate Press and the Intercol- legiate Press. It not only pre- sents the campus news, but con- tains feature articles, letters to the editor, and comments on various issues of importance on the immediate campus and in the world. R. Gartinkel J Permchief C Wolpeit T Connochloli N Barth P Mand S. Taylor P. Adams, K. Rogers, D. Lyttle, P. Farnum, N. MacLeod. Missing: N. Weeks. si, Sibyl is the literary magazine on cam- pus. It is primarily concerned with fic- tional and poetic efforts on the part of the student body. Sibyl will, however, also print essays, interviews, and drama or book reviews of appropriate interest and quality. This year Sibyl will sponsor a short story and poetry contest. Editor Paula Quint feels that this has been a fruitful and valuable year for members of Sibyl. rid For the fourth year, The Iris has been presented by the Senior Class for the student body. Until 1958, The Iris had been prepared under the direction of an editor from the Junior Class and her staff. The yearbook is a record of Elmira in all of its aspects and roles. This book holds meaning now and for years to come. Iris is the book of Elmira and El- mira is all of us. gfr:,g,.:vL-A.. . 1 'L I 66 P. Quint, H. Gordon, S. Blicker, S. Doremus. Walfiolfwtf Cgofdgiotlfe fy fo-1,yer5 National Collegiate Players, an hon- orary dramatic fraternity, is dedicated to the promotion of all aspects of the thea- tre at Elmira College. The group's activities this year have included a Shakespearian Film Series, and two one hundred dollar awards, one to an underclassman, and the other to a graduate for use in graduate study in the field of drama. Front Row: A. Beattie, A. Damon, J. Fleming. Row Two: J. Greene, S. Manella, M. Kaplan, C. Preiss, J. Rinzler. Row Three: M. Blanchard, E. Rose, F. Gurian, L. Krumholz, G. Keegan, C. Berberian, M. Kaplan, C. Palmer, C. Buck, S. Anderson. Row Four: L. Marcum, A. Gerstel, B. Yates, B. Chapman, R. Paggiossi, R. Pierson, R. Pierson. Row Five: S. Meskin, C. Kingsburg, S. Tisch, S. Dendy, K. Almdale, B. Timm. A. Damon, Mr. Klee, Dr. Krempel, S. Manella, I. O'Leary, A. Beattie jAe:Sloi5 Thespis Dramatic Society is a twofold theatrical organization. It not only pre- sents three major productions yearly in the college theater but also gives students the opportunity of learning and working in all areas of the theater. In conjunction with the Theater Department, projects in acting, directing, and production tech- niques are readily planned and available for all interested students. Thespis' 1960-61 season was a varied and extremely exciting one, under the guidance of its President Alison Damon and its Directors, Mr. Bruce Klee and Dr. Daniel Krempel. The season opener in November was "The Little Foxes" by the well-known American playwright Lil- lian Hellman. Various smaller presentations were given, the most notable being an evening of scenes from the "Four Mirrors Up To Nature," experiments in acting styles by Alison Damon and Shirley Manella. :SJ if i -. 5,3 ..1. 7. F541 ,Ma W fl .! l I Front Row: F. Paciiico, S. Vaill. Row Two: Dean Bond, Dr. Brezner, J. Wish- inski, Miss Orbinson, L. Harding, J. Jessup. Row Three: B. Ferris, B. Chap- man, L. Wotring, S. Stoeppler. 6Aemi51fry T B C B B The Chemistry Club, alias Alchemists Anonymous, was formed to promote in- terest in and to explore fields of chem- istry that would not ordinarily be cov- ered in the classroom. In its usual course of business, Chem. Club has speakers on different aspects of chemistry, takes field trips to nearby chemical companies and laboratories, and sends representatives to the Eastern Colleges Science Conference each year. The club also presents a pro- gram on some phase of chemistry for the high school science clubs in the Elmira area. do Zin Zia. Beta Beta Beta is a national biological society, founded in 1922, which seeks to stimulate sound scholarship, disseminate scientific knowledge, and promote bio- logical research. The Eta Sigma Chapter, initiated at Elmira in the spring of 1960 has begun two research projects, one in microbiology and one in animal behav- ior. The members are also raising funds with the hope of beautifying the campus with planted iris, and contributing to- ward the purchase of a valuable piece of scientific equipment to be placed in the new science building when it is erected. Front Row: M. Gilbert, B. Sherman, S. Van-Horn, J. Pascale. Row Two: M. Zmudosky, T. Conocchioli, B. Foster, J. Schwarz, K. Knight, J. Boyle, G. Young. 68 WECM! Front Row: B. Stone, G. Sussman, M. Rossiter, A. Damon, B. Foster, S. Hughes. Row Two: B. Turrell, L. Marcum, N. Goodman, J. Senk, J. Frier, D. O'Mara. Row Three: J. Fleming, S. Meskin, B. Edwards, S. Daunis, R. Pierson, J. Jaynes, S. Mcllwaine. WECW is the educational F.M. radio station which broadcasts from its studios in the Watson Fine Arts Building. WECW's stall consists of the engineers and an- nouncers pictured above and the executive staff pictured below. These girls, with the able assistance of Mr. Crossman, program forty-four hours a week of enjoy- ment for the college and the Elmira area. S. Smalley, D. Crossman, Advisorg J. Perinchief, C. Palmer, A. Beattie, B. Corti, S. Manella, N. Weeks. Slfwafenf EKLLUAALYQ Student Fellowship Cabinet, with the able assistance of its advisor, Mrs. Wag- ner, directs all religious activities on the Elmira College campus. S.F. begins its activities early in the fall with an Installation Candlelight Service and proceeds throughout the year coordinating the activities of the individ- ual faith groups, sponsoring Religious Evaluation Days and World University Service projects, and promoting town- campus relations with such programs as a party for the Neighborhood House children, Christmas caroling and Blood Bank. Front Row: M. Bailey, D. Poggi, P. Mand, F. Gurian. Row Two: J. Gentile, B. Mols, C. Wolpert, J. Atwood, A. Brown, G. LaForge, A. Messina. Newman Club is the lay apos- tolate for Catholic girls on a cam- pus. It is, in effect, a training ground for those who wish to ex- tend their education to include their religious faith. This year Newman Club has sponsored communion break- fasts, a retreat, and a Catholic inquiry class. Programs have al- so included well known speakers, a demonstration of the Mass, and a panel discussion with the Cornell and Ithaca College clubs. The year is complete only after the annual Spaghetti Sup- per, at which the new officers are installed. QDUWLULVL Front Row: B. Burke, R. Dowd, M. Heverly, R. Salamack, J. Gentile, V. Pilaro, C. Ostheimer. Row Two: H. Giusti, L. Shindel, C. O'Neill, J. Page, M. Schaffner, S. Kelly, A. Messina, E. Grant, S. Van-Horn, P. Adams. Row Three: J. Creekmore, D. Sincavage, A. Caughlin, A. Prechtl, M. Gilbert, R. Paggiossi, G. Davis, N. Annett, C. Trabert, C. Collins, E. McMahon, D. Pog- gi, B. D'Italia. Row Four: G. Stehlin, M. Hamill, E. Watts, C. Maddox, C. Santora, M. Zmudosky, B. Mols, P. Zalner, L. Finkel, S. Morrison. Khfinlfian ttdocialfion J Members of all Protestant denominations are invited to become members of the Christian As- sociation, which is maintained to assist the girl in becoming more familiar with her own religion and the religion of others. This year bi-monthly evening chapel services were part of the C.A. program. Ministers from the various Protestant churches in Elmira led the services with students assisting. Other meetings of the group included lectures and discussions led by faculty members and ministers. At Christmas time C.A. and Hillel had a joint meeting to discuss the traditions of the two faiths. As a member of the Student Christian Move- ment of New York State, C.A. raised money for the Indonesian Project by selling ribbon candy From Row, P Lieder J Schwarz M Gridley W before Christmas- Noble, G. LaForge, C. Weeks, J. Perinchief, N. Hawkins, L. Van Arnam. Row Two: L. Brusil, J. Frier, J. Larson, S. Bull, B. Boller, L. Mohlenhoff. Absent: R. Low. faxing, Lgzfaofenfd Adociafion gether the students of the Jewish faith for discussion, evaluation, and criticism of their belief. It is a means by which they can teach to people of different faiths what their faith means to them, historically and spiritually. Their activities this year in- cluded several bagels and lox brunches, discussions with the Rabbi and laymen, folkdancing, and a mixer gathering with Col- gate. As a money raising project, they sold bagels in the dormi- tories during examination time. Through these activities they were able to share with others 1 their Jewish background. Front Row: B. Baker, G. Eisenberg, M. Schiff, R. Jaffe, F. Gurian, E. Grena- dier, G. Constine, K. Green, M. Davis. Row Two: P. Schorr, C. Kinsburg, C. Schoenfeld, A. Gerstel, R. Howard, J. Rinzler, M. Kaplan, J. Greene, P. Liberman. Row Three: R. Alpert, P. Koslow, C. Stellar, B. Brown, E. Reiss. Row Four: R. Freishtat, P. Garfield, R. Dolberg, M. Stein, J. Moskowitz, C. Alpert, L. Krumholz. 71 . The purpose of Jewish Stu- dents Association is to bring to- Front Row: M. Jeter, B. Falk, J. Manhood, C. Collins E. D'Italia, M. J. Vose, J. Angelilli, L. Symonds, G Isenberg, S. Seiver, M. Moelis, A. Aberle, E. Remsen, M. Lefcourt, L. Reiss, J. Krampf. Row Two: B. Posnak J. Richter, L. Smith, M. Trathen, M. Wellslager, D Peters, M. Blanchard, L. Marcum, D. Sincavage, B Stone, A. Carter, S. Shurts, N. Garnett, B. Bayley, S Levine, M. Baker. Row Three: D. Mantell, S. Morrisey 2 J. Bailey, M Ess, G. Brooks, M. Kroupa, S. Roff, B. Brauer, A. Robertson, A. Wilder, L. Greene, M. Munro, C. Hollister, S. Lester. Row Four: M. Hamill, C. Perry, S. Paton, J. Boyle, C. Schoenfeld, L. Lovell, S. Anderson, S. Gorman, J. Arnold, L. Markarian, C. A. Curtis, A. Hummel, N. Hires, I. Ultsch, R. Bauerschaefer, J. Wish- inski, C. Bonin. Glee Club, the largest musical organization on campus, presents the best of choral literature. This year, under the direction of Mr. Forrest Sanders, the group performed Works by J.S.Bach, R. Vaughan Williams and others for the annual Christmas concert, and at a joint concert in March with the University of Pittsburgh's Men's Glee Club . Front Row: D. Stroup, S. Allen, A. Gorea, J. Miller, J. Gannon, S. Pataky M. Hulseman. Row Two: K. Feinberg, C. Trabert, M. Houser, B Messling, L. Wotring, P. Duggan, F. McCarthy, E. Zandri, P. Puschm, S Schwarz, L. Story, D. Thompson. Twelmirans, a triple quartet a cappella singing group formed in 1954, provides musical enter- tainment for Elmira and the surrounding areas. Led by Kay Feinberg, this student-directed group has appeared at Cornell, Colgate, Union, Hamil- ton, Syracuse, U. of R., St. Lawrence, as well as at local civic gatherings. This year, among other engagements, they appeared on the March of Dimes Marathon. Wearing tailored slate-blue blazers, Twelmirans has reached many enthusi- astic audiences. The Mira-Chords are the g'Singing Ambassa- dors" of Elmira College. Students from all four classes comprise the group, which is directed by Mr. Lee and accompanied by Mrs. Lee. This gold-blazered ensemble gives traditional Christmas and Spring recitals at the college as well as presenting a variety of programs for var- ious clubs and organizations of the Elmira com- munity. The highlight of the group's activities is the annual tour. In the past, the group has traveled along the eastern coast. This year they toured Long Island and gave concerts at the high schools in major towns on the island. Front Row: L. Bryan, M. Schaffner, K. Simpson, S. Webb, L. Crane, E Carpenter, J. Hyman, S. Mageoch, E. Clayton, C. Hernaez. Row Two. G. Harrison, P. Sadlon, S. Ronald, S. Rumsey, A. Scolnick, P. Davis K. Schoemaker, G. LaForge. Row Three: A. Wolcott, E. Johnson, J Larson, L. Mohlenhoff, B. Smith, I. Krosch, L. Heller, E. Rose. Fifteen girls in matching blazers are known as the Elmira College Twaintones. These spirited singers come from four classes'to comprise the student organized and student led group. The Twaintones' music is as varied as are their singing engagements. They sang for many col- lege functions in the Elmira vicinity. Twaintones was led by Peg Bryan, a junior, first semester, and by Lea Wells, a freshman, second semester. Both of these leaders contributed arrangements to the group to add to its great versatility. Front Row: K. Rogers, C. Weil, S. Hertig, M. Bristol, L. Wells, A. Jerome, C. Smith, P. Bryan. Row Two: E. Schoonmaker, S. Ronald, R. Michael, D. Herman, L. Schaefer, P. Crossly, B. Krieger. OrcAe5i5 Orchesis is an organization for those students interested in the dance. The members of Orchesis learn to develop movement through composition, perfect technique and elements of performance. The purpose of Orchesis is to stimulate interest in the dance and to foster an appreciation for the art. This year, led by Nancy Reigart, in cooperation with modern instructress Miss Kaliope Candianides, Orchesis presented two lecture-demonstrations, a Christmas and Spring concert, and per- formed during Fine Arts Weekend. They also performed at the May Day festivities and the Annual Meeting of the National Fellowship of Congregational Christian Women. Sa f6LI"6 The Sea Stars are the synchronized swimming club on campus. Tryouts are held in September of each year, and stu- dents of all classes are eligible for mem- bership. This year the group is composed of eighteen girls. Led by President Iris Bauer, the members presented their an- nual ballet, this year entitled "Aqua Zoo." Front Row: C. Steller, M. Raynor, J. Piazza, N. Reigart, T. Broncholli, E. Remsen. Row Two: G. Roberts, J. Shoemaker, J. Hitchcock, L. Tripp, P. Gariinkle, G. Kotch, J. Reinhardt, C. Vicen. ,WA CM The purpose of French Association is to enable further acquaintance with French civilization and customs. This year's coffee hours were centered around this idea, with slides and movies on many of the Provinces. There were also dis- plays on Boudelaire and historical maps of France and a recital of French poetry by Pierre Viala. The activities center around La Mai- son Francaise CFrench Housel where members of the association are required to speak French at all coffee hours to improve their fluency in the French lan- guage. They also sponsored the trip to New York in March to see "Britannicus" by Racine. Front Row: E. Clayton, L. Patterson, A. Thevos, B. Sherman. Row Two: M. Turevon, J. O'Leary, C. Collins, J. Eisenberg, J. Adler. Row Three: C. Nobbs, D. Poggi, Mademoiselle Gontierg Advisor, E. McMahon. Row Four: J. Kostek, B. White, B. Nichols, K. Gaffney, B. Anderson. Front Row: J. McCleer , G. Stephen, H. Zawatsky, S. Troxell, G. Vay Y 1 D. Mantell, H. Anthony. Row Two: T. Farnum, A. Bahrenburg, J. Per- inchief, M. J. Kerr, A. Wolcott, K. Almdale, J. Bloomgarden, B. Posnak B. Brown, N. Orabona. Row Three: G. MacPherson, S. Lester, C. Givens, S. Yost, J. Moskowitz, L. Greenwood, B. Brown, C. Gorra, W. Irish. 75 This is the second year for Art Club. Its primary duty is to arrange, send for and hang interesting exhibitions of cur- rent and past painters in the gallery of the Watson Fine Arts Building. There is a different exhibition each month. The student show is exhibited from June until September of each school year. In addition to this duty, there are cof- fee hours where students may meet painters, view their works and hear lec- tures periodically throughout the year. The Art Club sponsors the Beaux Arts Ball on May 6 during Fine Arts Week- end. This year they are honored to have the famed Elaine deKooning attend the Sunday afternoon coifee hour on May 7 Where she will display her paintings and give a lecture. They are proud to end their second season with this well-known Woman painter. mr!! Uniueraifg aggruice World University Service is an international organization of stu- dents and professors dedicated to assisting the crucial needs of universities and university stu- dents throughout the world. WUS cherishes the belief that education is the key to the solu- tion of world problems. Relief in the form of student scholar- ships, medical assistance, and shelter construction is sent to de- velop nations across the globe. D. Jones, L. McClean, K. Todt, J. O'Leary, R. Bauerschaefer. Front Row: D. Poggi, S. Rosato. Row Two: E. Grant, J. Kostek, B. Hillman, J. Mosher, N. Annett, D. Dilworlh, D. Dunning. aynlfernafiolfbaj gf6Lfl:0lfL5 The purpose of this organ- ization is to promote student interest in and understanding of the political, social, and econ- omic problems of the world. This past year they planned slide lectures and programs about countries such as Russia, Sweden, India, and Latin Amer- ica. They were also privileged in having one of the congressional candidates speak on American foreign policy. I.R.C. also publishes and dis- tributes a weekly summary of the news to keep the students up to date on World happenings. Front Row: S. Bush, A. Carter, S. Stoeppler, M. Lynn, M. Becker, C. Os- theimer. Row Two: M. Garrick, L. Greenwood, P. Conway, D. Donnellan, S. Graff, M. Hodgdon. lzyioigg Psychology Club was formed this year to bring together those girls interested in Psychology. Through this organization issues pertaining to Psychology can be brought to campus. This year's activities included a discussion of hypnotism and a party for children of The George Junior Republic. Owfing Self expression is achieved by many through direct communi- cation with the outdoors-the Outing Club is merely a means to this end. Some girls have cho- sen horseback riding, others over-night bicycle ridesg still others have traveled to the north for the excitement of caving and seeing the wonders of Lake George. From Row: G. Cooper, J. Nelson, C. Alpert, N. Orabona. Row Two.' E. Rose, L. Krumholz, H. Zwatsky, J. McCleary. Row Three: L. Brusil J. Frier, I. Beck, M. Rossiter, G. Young. 77 lf Le fA8 Q0 77 me it it ij . ii it it N N W-W ffl, ,saw ,yew if ' 355: 2 l l 2232 "You Be the Good Witchf, by Kay Feinberg an Elmira junior, had its world premiere in the college auditorium on March second. Kay not only composed and wrote lyrics for this musical comedy, but was also musical director and choreogra- pher for the production. Bruce B. Klee, Assistant Professor of Speech and Theater, encouraged her to write an original musical comedy. She took the task as a project in Independent Study. There was a cast of seventeen, including two faculty children and nine high school boys. The story is a fantasy, set in New York City, and concerns two children, their mothers, and a pool hall gang. One of the mothers is a witch and the other is a rich woman who has her set of gossiping friends. The witch, through her enchantments, causes much trouble for the rich mother, who does not allow her son to play with the witchls daughter. The two acts include thirteen original songs and an overture. David M. Crossman, audio-visual director, and his student crew made an LP recording, which was put on sale successfully. This distinguishing landmark on the Elmira College campus, Mark Twain's study, is much loved by the students. It brings to mind dreams of Tom Sawyer and his friends whom Twain wrote about while spending his summers on the Lang- don familyls Quarry Farm near here. This study was moved from East Hill to the campus in June, 1952. "It is the loveliest study you ever saw." , Mark Twain 78 W 1-5 ' i if To T . A MN i 2 'W W 1' r 5111 A ' 4. 'E- FI -J? . 's Ig J. W " L' :L ' i , ,J . f " gf 3541 ' J "W .1 .1 I if 'IJ " 1 N-QF:-1 P", , ,Q QF. I ,ig . W5 I .Q .1 t F. If f 41,16 1 . L. ,. "52'1'lg'5 fr E .'-ff , ' if 'V V U, 1 .. -I ,, igfiffiw. ' nf'-2 - . 14: W Yi 5 ' J' .2 'J . .1 ., . 1' if-11: 'gfzfx - v . 42.-' ' V' 23,552.2-4' , Lip - ffl! 4 QQ A ,. ffsif-fy. Nnfvkfg Ig-gfyiur ggi! .-3 CV, H 1 A V xi- 'QW A FWD 1 zwffjylwl 0 . x--.Mg rr'-wr M W--Am K A .QEXQT il: Y?'EQ53.,:2LW? , ' Y.w'1 1 -4 W" I T' f .arg bfi-V1 1 .'i'-f11i": fx 3 w.jbq-za'-j- - ' Y. ,gf 13--A5533 ,, . .1-I:-Q?-,gpi if A: ,,, . . M, .3 T... 1. JTC' ini! 'flrfu' --'T f---,..4.., V F- -EL-,2.,f. .Ii 4- ,vxu 3. Q-. 4.-. .M .4 , 1 :Sf ,Q -'LJ 1 N, -.- -. v - -. - .-. ..-- - ,M Thi- Sf- :.- 1-"' 'S' X ' ' A .3T'i?.:,' f ffff i L' .-.qv - ' ui" If "ilY"t7fQ'.T 'i'wi'g- :Iwi iifa' me 75:53 -Q ' lm.: min MMF-i RFK. -ww M, ,M -A -MQ " Tv 'jaw ' 5 M ua '- K"-Wf'Mf M QM W ,,MMWf,y Q W ff , ' V3 X 1 95 EV T, W 'W R :M , X M Q X,,, wi W RRR'-MVVi7AJ J Coats are flung off by eager freshmen just before they triumphantly enter the auditorium where Dean Welton has been stalling the upperclassmen. The long- awaited day finally has come, and at last it is known by all that the color is camelg blazer chairman Denny Thompson and the freshmen had been successful in completely fooling everyone. 81 cacfemic omfocalfion The "cap and gown convo" usually occurs during October to honor students with Deans' List and Convocation Honors. The faculty, administration, and upperclassmen appear in their academic gowns. The juniors and seniors carry yellow and lavendar chrysanthemums, respectively. The speaker for this year's convocation was Johanna J. van Dullemen, who spoke about the differences between a European and an American education. 1 'Sn l Q y can rt fi .ann-.4 The excitement of Buddy Night is started weeks before the actual discovery of buddies, by clues, or any sort of hint meant to further confuse the unknow- ing freshman. Buddy Night itself starts out with the freshman following various clues leading them eventu- ally to the discovery of the One, their big buddy. Then follows a party and much merrymaking by the finally- united buddies. 83 taxa, WW endow lfilelencf "This is a very special year, And to us it's 'specially dear." These lines, sung by the Class of 1961 in early November, show their feelings as they lift their voices to bid their first farewell to Elmira College. Beside honoring their parents, to whom the entire weekend is dedicated, the Seniors sang to each class, and the school. The other activities of the weekend, under the able direction of Phyllis Cross, included a banquet for the Seniors and their parents and a reception at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Murray. Phyllis Cross, Chairman of Senior Weekend. Amidst emotions of tears and laughter, the Seniors in their charcoal green blazers Serenade the audience. 84 Susan Bull presents flowers from the Sophomore Class to the Senior song chairmen, Nancy Greenberg and Connie Neebe. F nears :Ex .np Sums Gayle Davis pours tea at 21 reception held at the Murray's. AL? i -1 Dr. and Mrs. Murray pose with parents and seniors. v l Front Row: S. Calder, P. Cross, E. Watts, A. Messina, C. Trabert, G. LaForge, M. Bailey, M. Adams. Row Two: F. McCarthy, L. Krumholz, J. Gentile, J. Atwood. S. McCurdy, J. Wurtzel, F. Gurion. Q 1:9l:0lflf5 glfoaffwafion dyff SQ W-9 is 1 l l Monsignor Cleary leads a discussion group during R.E. Days. t l . Dr. George Parker, Congregational Church, Mr. Robert Cope, Saint Lawrence Theological School, Rabbi Joshua Goldberg, Retired Chaplain, U.S. Navyg Father Hogan, Saint Bernard's Seminary. Religious Evaluation Days, sponsored by Student Fellowship are four days set aside in the fall during which students are urged, through discussions, convo- cations and personal interviews, to interpret, intensify and evaluate their religious beliefs. This year the various "Aspects of Religionn were discussed by our five guest speakers in the hope that we could find some answers and some solace in a world beset with problems. "Your daily life is your temple and your religion. Whenever you enter into it, take with you your all." Alex Messina, Chairman of R.E. Days. 87 Wnfer Hu.g,m 1'-, , Mi, Joyce Gentile, Winter Weekend Chairman. XMQQLEVLCJ 88 Winter Weekend traditionally sets off the second semester with a bang, and this year's was no exception. The theme, "The Land of Oz," afforded unlimited pos- sibilities for the outdoor displays, the winning Junior display presented the idea that the Wizard and his gifts to the lion, scarecrow, and tinman, were figures for education, Whose gifts of knowledge are available to anyone who will follow the proper precedure. The class skits, original musical productions presenting or exposing some moral or truth, began the weekend on Friday night: the freshman skit put Uncle Sam on the spot, trying to get his country in Heaven after the destruction of the world- quite a problem after St. Peter started recalling a few indiscretions in our historyg the problem of Woman's questionable role in today's world was presented by the sophomoresg the world situations as expressed in the rhymes of an "up-to-daten Mother Goose, was the theme of the winning Junior skit. Following the skits were parties for the freshmen and juniors at Myhalyk's and for the sophomores and seniors at Melody Gardens. On Saturday afternoon a jazz concert featuring the Newport Jazz Band was held at the Elmira Armory, and again on Saturday night the Newport Jazz Band provided the music for the ball at the Mark Twain. The Winter Weekend Queen was selected by the dates from candidates chosen by studentsg their choice was freshman Corrine Newman. Joyce Gentile, a junior, was chairman for the weekend. The classes are in- debted to her for a most smooth and enjoyable weekend. l i 89 l lagg- WMA "The atmosphere tenses as the field of combat is illed with freshmen and soph- omore warriors. Below, the dampened damsels in hand-to-hand warfaref' may any "Sta1wart sophomores preparing for the yearly Mock May Day battle with the freshmen." fx I . may may Each year the freshmen elect a sophomore May Queen-someone who to them personities on campus the spirit that is May. This year's queen was Jill Felsen, and her court consisted of Debbie Herman, Arlene Bender, Betty Watts, Pam Cytron, Mary Stuart, and Anita Fusscas. Jillls mother and sister, Heather, came for Jil1's surprise Coronation. 91 jd fA9l"- 4l6l,lflfgAlf8l" IMAZLQVLJ I Does he or doesn't he?-have a ringer, that is. The Composite-1960. 92 No-so-dry shipboard shufde-board Father-Daughter Weekend, at the end of April, is highlighted by its iirst event, Merry Chanters. Last year the class of 1960 contributed both the mistress of ceremonies, Sally Moulton, and the winning song. The balance of Father-Daughter Weekend, or- ganized by sophomore Betsy Reese, included a damp picnic at Coldbrook Club, dinner at Fassett Commons with the song stylings of Mr. G. D. Vaill, and a dance in the Emerson ballroom, all on Saturday, and a recuperation brunch in Myrtle Picker Kolker lounge on Sunday morning. Sally Moulton, Mistress of Ceremonies. The triumph Class of 1960 pose with their banners. 93 Dr. Swearingen, speaker for the A.A. Banquet and Pat Pepper, the mistress of ceremonies enjoy a private joke. i .fgfftilfic sa A beaming Sue Calder accepts the White Blazer from Miss Finter. Mr. "Z" gives awards for fencing to Nancy Feigenheimer, Jill Von Ronson, and Barbara Bailey. ix, ' 1: Ili, H.' lfL-new--a QI- ii- ' HH Li!! H li ffl Lui :Af nigga?-N . , X ,Zig , e -- cf f,- f,.i,5' J., . V : . ,VV , , . , E N E , ii . ,S ri: Q ' Af Q ' '. :grae , . ea,-i., ,, .fy .. M., ' - . ,. gghluskr' gg.:-: ,Q rg: ,fl 1: - 5 5335. 54 ,:. Q. N saiiygiza 1 0 :V U .. V ,N sae! iq. el rff a ff 'f" gy -.. ' . sf- N7 'V -.. -1 ff' L V -av M gm- - f-I 'R--5 . fm 4 f ' K1 ' " J'- 5 - - , ', f 1 4 if ' ix- 1 H l. Q.: Y A i V. x, ,- V I as 1 y ,,, ,, -L if 13 ' -"F 1 ,, ' 1" b' , -. if -' Z 5 ' fxff3224f.:.jj N if N gif Iflfffl' ' ,,.'sm,' f' if Ai., I 1M Q., 5 1 ii, , B vt - sg. ' I 4 : , . ' . ' z,L'c.:w-1? XX ' , ,, . + ..5.i. 3 1 Hg "ly: 49" 1 in ,fn , . t i. " ' Ji' '4 , ,A V M. U ,, VM .t X .N , nu iw , I A is my l, W v li' un 1- ' , -A 1 Q -'U N l -. .i, -31 Qt ' L,' . 1 . mu n t 'HH 1 wx Y 4r"5Z-:KW-vi r ', ', 'o "Eff ' ,1.',e'.if A iff W q , w 15 ,53 'j Us H lm if . ggi earn ., .' . - A fy gi lf I" JJ, -v - ', - . . -'k ,, 1 fi- 5' , " - .-ff f ' ' 4 ' ' -.:::t:::: 2' . ' I -2 1 'V ,Q iz' , .,. . N 4 , H- V -' ' "D-"ne Vit. VW' . 9115- ,N ,. ' ' ' ' iugliiiulf.. an Q ., ' , , , - 0 ' ' ':1'!1'.::::. , - , , il,', ' Q ' 2 5nfg'5:.Q:xg1!2'I:g1 ' 'V 211, av. if' , I, ,. . , . Q n ' ', ' ', 'x Qljgfiilfliiiyl y i, . - - 'fglfllrtgl-it egfjgm-Lg3gQggg,1-3 L,ggJtg,,g,g 1' . - 1 islam.: lil . ddociafion, 6LlfL?bL8f The annual Athletic Association Ban- quet, last year held in the gym, brought surprise and pleasure to many girls who received awards. Pat Pepper, mistress of ceremonies, not only performed her duties, but also introduced a bit of wit. Mr. Swearingen was the speaker for the evening. Awards were given for the winners of inter-class competition, top fencers, and to many other athletes. The highest prize for all-around physical fitness and good sportsmanship, the White Blazer, was awarded to Sue Calder. Jill Felsen re- ceived the Lowman Posture Trophy, be- coming "Polly Perfect." - V - -- gms, M -e - - .rw A ' ' J 1 1 J J- u J ' '- f , 1- 7 V ,M rg Q i ' 1 , , "L lf: 3,1 -- , -jerffrr '--' v 1 - g . ,. , ' , 'WY Y L3 ggi., 1 '- 5151 :L 1 7 V 1' if 1 , ' ' ' 3' f' J F' 51 Za V- ' - V V Vssrfeiri? N . 4: VA 1 -"T 4jr.'x:X:.. 5-,Q Y Q ' 'L ' 9 V, ' F4 Vt, . . , , 5 J , ,W . Fa i ' 'T .f .sl-. 'iff' gg, ' .57 "7 fps 4, 'fx v3F'5f' 1 . " ' - 'V - t-fry. .,, , 1, mg L-22' . we---, -1 5' V1 Y in 31 -N : gE'i.:.g,Q:.gtg5Qj3 -,I it - . i tfjvpf' ,Q!,-'-jim . "L, 1-.-V 5,921 :W J.-' '. -, ff. 5?-' fi F 'vase in wt -scfrsftffw r jtf- -f-5 "k'fl516" 'li' 'f'3Jilfl'2 it ' ' VfflflfiiifgifQ5f'fM4gf5Wsg?!5if55 " . M' -159,--' " 'f ' --'.1f'!i 1 : " ,7i3J'. 4, 'fn' - dt' r--'tw ' A r 'QA , E , :J-.f ig Y X , ldv, f " . " gg-g",.' ,.'L?+i.f " 1' K 4' EL- 2 t.:,,1l'3,,, .-glzfgfeff s a- ww tif' flu 5 . 4111 ""'n"i3"'ti'tKf"' ll ,N . , Wig? ' le nt i,,i,,.,tQg5ef iql'l. 4i , ,-w w 'f1gi22'7:.E5y5,-' 2 i Q ll -. me Sr' t if 'ui ' ' if lx M Ula? ,lu l 'l ' f ii'if'3Wb?6ilIi'H 'R "HlV'l1-- 'Wg Y -uw-1 if-JD' M Wlllllineiirg: 1 . i df fm. ffm 1 F: " A ll W' 'Ht " 'Hi it i""lll'l-inf :ii r nic...gf'5,nwsi.3:Tg"'igif"gi-JAZLT, tl nu Hui!! NH M X hum Nxt up NWN- it ,am.- Ng a, ' 1' it 1' " "' ' The Polly Perfect award being presented to Jill Felsen by last years winner, Joyce Ellsworth. Arlene Bruce pays tribute to Dr. Scheck upon his retirement, as Dr. Murray and Pam Duffy look on. 95 BLAZER SONG Green, we're wearing green, The neatest green you've ever seen. Proud that we're allowed To be a part of the college scene. Today is blazer day, And just to show you what we mean, Now you can recognize us, Cause welre wearing our charcoal green. TO THE TOBIASES lLOVE IS SWEEPING. Helping us gain perfection, Toward the goals we have set, To join with us, and remain with us, Through all our years together here. We've been looking and searching, To iind the perfect pair, To join with '61, and watch us become, One in unity, which will make us be, Proud to have them beside us, Theylre Dr. and Mrs. Tobias. Cjfawa of 7 967 SING TO THEE Sing to thee a song beyond compare, Sing to thee our praises fill the air, With every thought of Elmira, And all the memories we hold so dear, All the joys of being here, Elmira. Sing we now of all the truths youlve taught Helping us to gain the goals we've set, Though we will part one day, Within our hearts you'll stay, As voices blend Let praise ascend, And never end, Elmira. lycafron Sainf agbngd TO THE JUNKERS frm IN THE Moon. Here's to our Patron Saints, We're glad to have them guide us, Spend these two years beside us, And lead our family. We Wanted someone who Would understand and lead us, In all we do proceed us, And we have chosen you. Sharing our joys and sorrows, We will have no complaints, Facing each glad tomorrow Knowing that you're, our Patron Saints We want the world to know, With all our hearts we shout it, Tell all the world about it, Oh, Iunkers, you're our Patron Saints. .gznior TO THE FRESHMEN Sixty-four, oh, sixty-four, do well now, Take advantage of all that's offered you, Make that number sixty-four excel now, We the Seniors bid you adieu. When we're gone we hope you will remember Being with us the whole year through. Give a thought to us come next September, We will wish we were back with you. Fun-loving, studious, we would like to see girls Blend these ingredients, well rounded you'll be girls, We've nothing more to say, these are things you all know. We're with you all the way, we wonlt let you fall. so- Sixty-four, oh, sixty-four, good-bye dears, We've just one more thing to say to you, Best of luck, and happiness, good-bye dears, Love Elmira, as it loves you. TO THE .IUNIORS Thanks to our little Buddies, You've been our inspiration, Now here's good luck to all of you. Searching for clues, remember, Seems like just last November, Now you're Big Sisters, juniors. All the fun we've had, And all the closeness, too, Sharing the good and bad, You've been friends Rare and true. Now each must go her own way, But welll not grieve, we'll just say, Thanks to our little Buddies, dear. TO THE PARENTS The time is here Now we sing to you Our parents-friends so dear, We will follow through In things you've made us put our hearts on, All the goals welve set, Now the time is near gone, But we will not forget. Though youth may fly, In our hearts you'l1 stay, And as the years go by You wonit fade away. You'll always be our inspiration, Though we may wander far, Our guiding light for'ere Will be the things you are. XMAZLQVLJ LSZVLQJ TO THE SOPHOMORES Dear Little Sisters, for loyalty so true Fondly, sincerely, we offer thanks to you. In the year's association You've been far too good to tell, Let us show appreciation To the ones we love so well. Soon we will leave you, but we won't say good bye We'll make our friendships, the kind that just dont Though the years rush past, The mem'ries last forever. Dear Little Sisters, we sing in thanks to you TO OUR SENIOR YEAR This is a very special year, And to us it's specially dear, Everything looks so especially well. No one has told us but we can tell, that This is a very special time, And because it's so special We're walking on air, With our heads in a cloud, Whistling and singing, shouting out loud. This year is perfect, this year is great, Tell graduation, that it can wait, This year is so superb, we dare To offer a silent prayer That this special year, will not end too fast, And this special year will not be the last. TO THE COLLEGE Elmira, fair and true, In our hearts, we belong to you, And we love all the old and new, That we think of when we are gone. Sunsets and starry nights Are our cherished and fond delights, As we linger by pale moonlight, To await the wakening dawn. Through the years our memlries cling around you Through the tears our voices ring and surround you Let there be no good-byes, For the thought of you never dies, Weill return to you by and by, To Elmira, school that we love. 41" fm W yowlf padding .ZPOMQA I Mcande ,Q Legeue in me .Nomar ,ggafem . . . ADLVLCJ Oblf 9P8 lfA6 E736 .AQ . . x- M 'Q will ' MM 6?,:56lWd,y0!AQ4... J M!8l'Lf fo ywfp dn! . . . wg .5 3:2 'g M uf WL gui id If!Lere .Sin dmc! ,gzciagfsm in .SQOCLAOKM u w M uw Nl.. WW'fY 9'wW WML, .' W, Wq,y Y yw ixilm X mx 3 ' ,Q-.'1Q'fQ', " N ' -.H 5 f fif ' Y M " 7 qu! nik ' WFHNQH' W 'ffp-,H , " W , Aw -N w 5 x ?... 98 ' 0 I Ay Wefanie Wnferd J 15004 01, cfringing Ctlemerilf . . . W' f iw-msn: '1- -w. -X .131 X 5 .4 ' ,X ...fvh .X , 1 1 1 h as "'f6r4z1.'5:'1,ff - f. l Q I 5535? ,.. - f , - 1LXgga,3g:v T FT, in ' -.A-N,X,..l 1 1 -. AJ' 1 :F F ' A X X 'Q ' X 'ffl' X2 if ' LPG: X2 n 'x L, 'M-X ,ff X Zi . . . HPLC! IWLZCJG WOIZJEPIJA new A"i6l'LJ:5 . . . an Nw 'sv' 9 X X ' , V X XX . . XX, X X X -X X X X X X X X X X XXX XX X X X XXXXXXHXX XX-X. WW XX XX XX X XX XX XXX XXX XXVXXXXX XXXX- XXXXXXX X XXX XX XXX WL 0,5 ZIWLQ ... l'1'L500L0l'L6.. 5 -""'0 . 'da A'i6l'LC!6 !aMfgA at IWLE. ,gui Men J fame! Went fo J y !96Ll"fL85 .ti S . gaudy, .Y darned! cz auf lie Limb am! Me gem. ' ' .'.,ff - -4.1 4' Tljjfj' X 4 g.. K., . , 99 ,Q fam! a, Jecrezf . . . .8 "4 x. Joe wad waifing Ar me . . . O 50,119 fA8 SIT? O! NSZI1LIfA, A IfA,8 ygdffd Went fi 'N 9 we rilfzfmfiec! R V, cfancecd 100 Lac! An, O " ' V' . . . than we were lfogelfner . . fafer fnere wow lien ww! Jgdffg anal - - - KWUW , ZZ, H 15 J J? zfeff W, wlmf Aappenel af ine fm Wig? Q E? SV- ' , , , - ' , ?f,',',j . H U. -w , I n 1 n affmfjmefjym ana! wenf fo laarfied. 'Q gan f9 14460 opinion no Anger worried 101 Qrfrona A Friend Colonial Motel Commercial Press Chemung Canal Trust Company Chemung Valley Savings and Loan Edgcomlfs Furniture Company Erie-Lackawanna Railroad Hilliard Corporation Howell Advertising Agency Jerome's Inc. Kretschman Insurance L. J. Houck and Sons, Inc. Marine Midland Trust Company of Southern New York Morettiis Pepsi-Cola Elmira Bottling Company, Inc. Perry and Maxey Insurance Pierce's Restaurant Rossils Bowling Alleys and Bakery Rudy's Greenhouse Sam's Grill Streeter Associates, Inc. Terwilliger Electric Tom Sawyer Motor Inn Welliver Construction Company, Inc. Westinghouse Electric Corp., Electronic Tube Div. 102 Abelove's Linen Supply Blue Goose, Inc. Campus Corner Carr's Cozy Corner Henry A. Cesari, M.D. Deister and Butler Elmira Arms Company Elmira Savings and Loan Furman Jewelers Harold's Army and Navy Howard J ohnson's Huck Finn Motel J. J. Newberry and Company J. P. and M. Sullivan, Inc. Kelly Drug Company 1907145 OWS Light's Bakery Shop MacGreevey,s Melody Gardens Myhalyk's O'Leary's Personius and Malone Rand's Drug Store Seven-Up Bottling Company of Elmira, Inc. S. S. Kresge Company L. Shreibman and Son Virginia Tourist Home Whippoorwill Yarn Shop Wirth Cigar Company Woolf's Flower Shop From every daughter, Hail to thee our Alma Mater Sing loud her praises, Ever laud her name. In thankfulness to her, Oh What can We give v Keep her before us, by her example live. Here then, Elmira, mem'ries that inspire A lasting and loyal love and devotion to thee. When We leave your fair halls, untried paths to know As you have taught us, Be it ever so. 104 l This book printed by VELVATONE, a special process of lith graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, N. ' No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone methc

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