New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1950 volume:
TRENTEN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
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THE CLASS OT 1950
Trenton State Teachers College
Dedicate This Book
Back in September of 1946, the Class of 1950 was noth-
ing more than a collection of strangers. Uur first need was
a leader to unify us. Good fortune guided us to choose
capable uLee" Emmons, wl1o led us during our formative
year. One of his most significant innovations was the
Emergency Fund, which provided cheer for many sick
members of the Class.
In our Sophomore Year, a tragic accident took 4'Lee"
from us. It is our hope that this dedication will help pre-
serve the memory of a practical leader and the finest kind
of a friend.
F0 H EWOH ll
At the half-way mark of the century
Weave tried to look at the past,
But we have found that our memory
Is something that doesnat last.
But here is the past recorded for all
As caught when the past was all newg
When you look at this book, may the memories recalled
Relive in the present with you.
, , 4
Left-Library and Green Hall
Upper Left-Kendall Hall.
Upper Right-The Inn.
Lower Lefthflllen House Porch.
Lower Right-Mlndustrial Arts Building
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F A C U LT Y
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We've shown the old beside the newg
Welve got a theme to carry through.
Welve shown old cars, we've shown old hats,
We,ve shown some men all dressed in spats.
And now we show our faculty
Though theylre not old as you can see, N
We hope that we will not be bold XXX
I f for our theme we call them old.
RUSCOE L. WEST
Dean of Instrlurtion and
H and of the Department of Education
ADELBFRT K. BUTTS
Donn of Men
VERNETTA F. DECKER
Dean of Women mul
Director of Student Life
Glenn E. Fromm
M. Loretta McDonald
Michael A. Travers
Dorothy ,l. Barton
Alfred IJ. Holman
Marion IVI. Martin
Arthur S. Tiffany
Herman NI. Warcl, .l r.
Helen MCC. Carpenter
Bessie S. Clark
Emerson H. Loucks
Harlan H. Miller
Arthur L. Parks
Leon B. Wlolcott
Victor L. Crowell
Charles NV. Harp
Lois Meier Shoemaker
Morris Bennet Slioemalacr
Shirley M. Troxel
George L. Ackerman
Wvilliam F. Andreas
Nellie P. Bonanni
Earl H. Dean
Marjorie E. Fish
Blanche E. O. Graham
Carolyn R. Hammond
E. Clare Schooler
Roy W. Van Ness
Anna C. 'Paxton
Carl N. Sliuster
ASSISTANT DEAN OF
Hope A. Jackman
Eme G. Kuhn
Robert R. Parsons
Irene S. Brauer
Olivia III. Coffin
Lycia O. Martin
Mary Hunter IVIcLecs
Wvilliam H. Wfarner
Arthur WT. Berger
Otto H. Helbig
Samuel F. Monroe
Carol BI. Pitts
Eleanor I'. Sabary
Grace E. Ullemeyer
Helen YV. Wfest
Dorothy Ww. Ferguson
Mary Yirginia fLilVCI'
Cynthia C. Hamm
Charles B. Paekuril
Doris U. Perry
Anne F. Yoss
Arlelbert K. Bolts
Bernice N. Casper
Jessie R. Turk
Nlarlge J. BllI'xLflll'1l
Uorolhy D. XXVCIIIUII
Lulu C. Haskell
Beatrice L. Barker
Dorothy G. Petersen,
George A. Abel
Evelyn B. Franz
C. Margaret Fritz
Mabel E. Hotties
Mary L. Kellur
Elizabeth C. Lungzlex
WV. Douglas Luijour
Marion U. Letts
Mary B. Logan
Marjorie M. Matluck
F1121 H. SCl131'fiIlg1Q-Hill! cu
E. Sylvia Solun
Fred U. Armstrong
Vincent YW. Dresser
Conraul J. Johnson
C L A S S E S
Despite their ages, we are told,
That students like to think theylre old.
We,re told this truth they wonlt believe
And thafs a thing oler which we grieve.
Since for our theme what we must do
ls have them represent the newg
S0 if we've hurt their self-esteem
Remember it's just for our theme.
HE beginning of the college year in Sep-
tember, 1946, brought the emergence of
one of the most colorful and active classes
ever to pass through our campus-the Class
of 1950. Perhaps the most unusual feature
of this class was the large proportion of vet-
erans, which tended to give Hillwood the
atmosphere of a combined camp and nursery
school. Strengthened by this mature element,
the very green Freshmen prepared for a four-
year program of academic and social achieve-
After a heated and highly competitive cam-
paign, Leon Emmons was elected president to
guide the class through the trials and tribu-
lations of the Freshman Year. One of the
most important projects originated by this
able leader was the creation of an Emergency
Fund, supported by class dues, which was
used to purchase flowers and other comforts
for sick and deceased members of the class.
The Class of 1950 laid the ground work for
future actions by appointing a committee to
investigate the College Constitution to deter-
mine the rights of the student body. The find-
ings of this committee were the basis for the
policies of the class through four years at
State. Through such acts, the group built up
John E. Kuhlthau
,lane L. Everett
George Flint, J r.
a reputation for active interest in school
Early in the year, the class sponsored the
Freshman Dance entitled HClub '50.,' The
theme was that of a night club featuring
checkered table cloths, a chorus, flower girls,
and an M. C. The originality of the setting
was largely responsible for the success of the
Saucy Sophom ores
The Sophomore Year brought new elec-
tions. Roy Berenatto was elected president, an
office which he held until Graduation. Mr.
Shoemaker fbetter known as a'Uncle Moewl
was chosen as Class Advisor. Winter brought
the death of Leon Emmons, who was killed
in an 'unfortunate accident.
The big event of the year was the annual
Sophomore Hop. Again living up to its repu-
tation for originality the class sponsored a
dance using the theme, MAH Underwater
Kingdomf' The gym seemed transported to
the nether reaches of Neptune's domain, com-
plete witl1 fish and mermaids.
The All-College Revue culminated in one
of the most exciting events of the year. This
was the controversy over the merits of Sigma
Tau Chi's satire 011 Democracy. The issue
was finally settled by the withdrawal of this
group from the Revue but not until the air
had been set crackling by much impassioned
oratory. Members of the Class of 1950 took
leading parts in this discussion.
Ornithologists tell us that as birds mature,
their plumage takes on new brilliance and
luster. In like manner, as the Junior Year
began, the Class of 1950 began to glow with
the first faint flush of professional attitude.
This was the year made memorable by Lan-
ning School, that turning point in every stu-
dent's education. Throughout this period, the
members of the class made the long trek to
Lanning in an often frustrating attempt to
edify the fascinated grade school pupils. To
take care of leisure moments, the college
thoughtfully created the device of community
surveys. These gave valuable experience in
the art of discovering obscure facts in un-
The leading social affair of the year was
the Annual Christmas Dance, which this class
was privileged to sponsor. The gym was gaily
decorated with snowmen, cedar trees and
holly wreaths. A record was set by the num-
ber of people who attended this dance.
1948 will always be remembered as the
year of the Great Fires. Spring brought de-
struction to a large part of the Industrial
Arts Building. Like the legendary Phoenix,
however, it rose from its ashes finer than
before. In the Fall, fire swept the College
Inn, doing sufficient damage to delay tl1e
veterans of the a'Green Death," tl1is fire
seemed like the visitation of an avenging
The Junior Year culminated in the tradi-
tional step-singing ritual. Fine weather
crowned our efforts and the class set a new
standard by the quality of its singing. The
candle-lit march across uQuimby,s Prairie"
ushered the Class of 1950 into the final quar-
ter of its college career.
Sage Old Seniors
The Senior Year opened with a crushing
avalanche of units, intergroup reports, lesson
plans, and P. A. Local stores reported the
depletion of their stocks of midnight oil as
weary Seniors prepared to extend their min-
istrations to the broader fields of tl1e State.
Humility was at its strongest as the Class of
1950 prepared to enter the ultimate proving
ground, after three years of preparation.
The class is now looking forward to the
final busy whirl of social activity. A spring
high-spot will be the dance given for the
Seniors by the Class of 1951. In June, the
class is expecting to enjoy the traditional
Senior Dinner and Dance. In addition, a
lively picnic is being planned. After abdi-
cating its position in the step-singing cere-
mony, the Class of 1950 will bring its college
career to a conclusion by the graduation in
beautiful Kendall Hall.
During the four years at Hillwood, the
Class of 1950 has created a record of sub-
stantial achievement. There seems little doubt
that this group has left an impression which
will be slow to fade.
Old Riddle: Wlheli is at surplus
not a profit?
Answer: Wihen it is earned
by our Non-Profit Book
Store, located in Green
Hall's bargain basement.
Juliet: I hear some noise with-
ing dear love, adieul
Anon, good nurse! Sweet
Montague, be true,
Stay but an little, I will come
again. fexit abovej
mls slle wearing that old rag
cally, what long intermis-
MI wonder if tl1ey're making
any money on tllis duncef,
555 Marshall Street, Elizabeth
Pretty Percy with large brown eyes,
Quiet and silent with expression wiseg
Many friends for her leisure time,
All lucky to know one so sublime.
Sigma Sorority l, 4, Treasurer 2, 3g Business
on Cluh l, 2, 3, Treasurer 45 Social Board 3,
4g Class Treasurer 3g Brewster House Council 3,
1. 2, 3,
Secretary 2g Seal Typing Staff 3.
ANNA J. BATTJER
R. F. D. No. l, Asbury Park
Ann makes life seem so worthwhile
With her ever-pleasant smile.
The memory of her smiling every day
ls one that will nerer pass away.
Sigma l, 2, 3, 4g Business Education Cluh
43 Christian Youth Fellowship lg Future
s of America 4, Secretary-Treasurer 43 Seal
Staff 3, 4.
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EDXVARD J. BAMBACH
l029 Chambers Street, Trenton
One thing of Ed that can always be said,
Besides what the soccer fans hollerg
Heis as neat as a pin, always dressed in
A jacket, tie and white collar.
Theta Nu Sigma l, 2, 4, S4-rretary 3, S01'l'0l' l, 2, 3,
Co-Captain 43 Business Education Cluh 1, 2, 4,
President 3g Commuters Council, Tivket Chairman
2, 3, 43 Mi'll,S Advisory Board 4g Future Teachers oi
America, President 4g TVI. A. A. 4.
242 Randall Avenue, Trenton
From Mary's lips
Comes a friendly word
She's often seen,
But not often heard.
Sigma Sigma Sorority l, 2, 3, Treasurer 43 Business
Eduvation Club l, 2, 4, Secretary 3, Typing Staff on
Seal 3g All College Review 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM D. COSTIGAN
415 Beatty Street, Trenton
Tall, good-looking and lots more,
Quite a whiz on the basketball floor,
You will find Bill any day,
Ready and waiting for something "gay."
Theta Nu Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Master of Ceremonies 3,
Executive Board Treasurer 3, Commuters Council
1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Business Education Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Seal Staff 3, 4, Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman All College Revue 2, 3, 4,
Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2,
4, Intramural Sports.
GEORGE T. ESPOSITO
32 Portland Avenue, Fanwood
Merry laugh and conwtant smile,
Gay and cheerful all the while,
Four years nou: a tennis champ,
May George's spirits never damp.
Theta Nu Sigma 1, Pledgcmastcr 2, Vice President 3,
President 4, Men's Athletic Association, Treasurer 2,
President 3, 4, Tennis Team 1, Captain 2, 3, 4, EX-
ecutive Board 2, Secretary 3, Class of 1950, Secretary
1, 2, 3, Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bliss
Hall House Council 1, Vice-President 3, Social Board
2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 4, Social Director 3,
Student Exchange 2, 3, 4, Artist Series, Secretary 2,
Inter-Fraternity Council, Treasurer 4, Seal Staff 3.
JANET H. ENSTICE
56 Allen Street, Rurnson
Beautiful Janet with long blonde hair,
Dignified with stately air,
Well-dressed and in style all of the time
One to compare would be hard to find.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Education Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, W0lllCll,S Advisory
Board 3, 4, Seal Typing Stall' 3, All College Revue
2, 3, 4, Sketch Club 4.
GEORGE .l. FLINT, JB.
239 East Colfax Avenue, Roselle Park
On thoughtful George we can depend,
He'll stick to his job until the end,
Good natured too, and lots of fun,
"Good Luck, George." from everyone.
Treasurer, Senior Class 4, Theta Nu Sigma 1, 3,
Secretary 2, 4, Fraternity Chorus 1, 2, 3, Business
Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Board 3, Secretary-
Treasurer 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, Corresponding Sec-
retary 4, Newman Club 1, 2, Vice-President 3, 4,
All-College Revue 2, 3, All-College Play 1, Assistant
Student Director, Club Leader 2, Menis Advisory
Board 4, Seal Typing Staff 3, Social Dancing Club 1.
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JOHN C. GIAMMETTA, JR.
752 Ridge Road, Lyndhurst
.lohn is tall and dark.
Always ready for a lark,
To dance with him is joy and bliss,
A bit of heaven no girl should miss.
Theta Nu Sigma Fraternity 3, 4, Chorus 3, 4, Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4, State Signal, Assistant Business Man-
ager 3, Business Manager 4, State Seal Associate
Business Manager 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pub-
lications Board 3, 4, All-College Review 3, 4, Busi-
ness Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Board 4,
Club Leader 2, Sketch Club 4, Social Dancing
Club 1, 2.
CHARLOTTE A. JACOBS
408 South Olden Avenue, Trenton
She's small and quiet,
And very well read,
With her violin she's known
As the "Fiddling Bus. Ed."
Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
4, English Club 1, 2.
MRS. SUZANNE H. HAPP
209 Coolidge Avenue, Trenton
Sue has dark and expressive eyes,
Serious face and close cropped hair,
To all emergencies she'll arise,
A world of thoughtful kindness there.
lonian Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Education
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, English Club 1, 2, Orchestra 1, All-
Collcge Revue 2, 3, Signal Advertising Staff 1, 2,
Seal Typing Staff 3.
CHARLES E. KEYS, JR.
105 North Suffolk Avenue, Ventnor
Pride of the Bus. Ed. Department is he
Whether in typing or out on a spree.
His energy has kept our class on the top
With his sharp comments at Student Co-op.
Theta Nu Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 4, Assistant
Football Coach 2, 3, 4, Senior Manager 3, Baseball
Manager 2, Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Men's Advisory Board 2, 3, Business Manager, Seal 4.
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PI-IYLLIS J. LASKEY
Sixth Street, Lakewood
Well-dressed Phyl is blonde and sweet,
Nature calm and form petite,
Though she is a Bus. Ed., that uron't stop
Her interest in art, where she'll reach the top.
Theta Phi Sorority 2, 3, 4, Business Education Club
WILLIAM 0. LOSEY, JR.
Box 63, Newton
The President of Sigma Tau,
With responsible nature did the Lord endowg
A wonderful guy with loads of friends,
Whose altercations he tactfully mends.
Sigma Tau Chi 1, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3,
P . . . .
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Sketch Club 43 All-College Review 3, 4.
MILLICENT E. REEDHEAD
1442 North Olden Avenue, Trenton
This sweet young lady
Is shy and demure.
She'll be a good teacher,
Of that we're sure.
Sigma Sigma 1, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 2g Business
Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Typing Staff of Seal 3,
All-College Review 2, 3, 4.
Inter-Fraternity Council, Vice-President 4g Club
Leaders 2, International Relations Club 1, Secretary-
Treasurer 2, Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Youth Fellowship l, 2.
MILES L. RIGGIN
825 West Fifth Street, Plainfield
He,s quiet and calm
Able and willing,
Heis known to us.
Theta Nu Sigma 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Kappa Delia
Pi 3, Treasurer 43 Business Education Club 1, 2, 3,
President 4, Men's Advisory Board, Chairman 2, 3, 4,
Social Board 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, All-College Play
lg Assembly Program Board 2, Assistant Business
Manager of the Seal 3.
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LUCILLE P. RUSSO
24 Wlainwright Avenue, Trenton
Lucille is very quiet
And always has a smile,
And always dressed in style.
Sigma Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Education
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chairman of Inter-Sorority
Dance 3, Typing Staff of the Seal 3.
VICTOR L. SHERRER
146 North Grove, East Orange
Jolly, laughing, joking Viv,
In any joke he'll have his lick,
Talkatice and full of fun,
Friendly with just everyone.
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Soccer 1, 4,
All-College Play 1, Christian Youth Fellowship 1,
lutramural Softball 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 3, 4,
Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
ANN M. SCHERER
1280 Barbara Avenue, Union
Everyone likes her,
To her classmates sheis a pal.
She's with as in all classes,
But her heart belongs to Al.
Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ionian Sigma
Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations Club
Secretary 1, Student Exchange Committee, Secretary
3, Brewster House Count-il 4, All-College Revue 2,
3, Typing Staff of the Seal 3.
WILLIAM .l. TALARICO
2907 Fairmont Avenue, Atlantic City
Most often found in the old bookstore.
Of what he'll say yoifre never sure,
"Tal', is a happy, carefree guy,"
Campus girls are wont to sigh.
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, 4, Business Education Club.
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer M. A. A. 3, Newman Club 2,
3, 4, Track 4, Seal Typing Staff 3.
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OLGA A. TRESANSKY
64 Barnt Avenue, Trenton
She's tall, well dressed, and beautiful,
A photogfaphefs delight.
She really should be in movies, but
Behind a desk she'll look just right.
Business Education Clulr l, 2, 3, 4, Social Board
Commutcrs, Council 1, 23 Seal Typing Staff 3.
WILTON A. WILKINS
15 Fourth Avenue, Neptune City
Football, soccer and basketball,
"Wilco', likes them one and all.
A charming manner, to all he flings,
Brainy Bill shall dine with Kings.
Theta Nu Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 45 Socver
I, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 23 Basketball 3, 4,
Business Education Club 1, 2, 4, Vice-President 3,
College Choir 1, 2g Social Board 2, 33 Men's Advisory
Board 2, 3, Seal Stall' 3, 4, Associate Editor 4.
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DOLORES S. ANDERSEN
15 Butler Street, Elizabeth
There was a flutist, that is true
She played her best for gold and blue.
A clarinetist sat quite near,
A sweet duet for all lo hear.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, fig Orchestra
1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Brewster House Counvil lg
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Captain 1.
MARGARET E. ANDERSON
York Boacl, Hightstown
If you hare business in the Umee of Education
H8l'C?lS ll gal who van handle the situation.
You can spot her blond hair from a mile away
Shels pleasant and friendly both night and day.
l,llll0lllilIlli"Llll Sigma 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 3, Country
Life Club 2, 3, 4, Atlxisory Board 2g Social Board
ELIZABETH A. ANDERSON
258 David Street, South Amboy
Sheis Irish as Molly in old lfmeraldis Isle
Her eyes twinkle brightly in good Blarney style.
Her smile is really something apart
And when she sings 't would melt your heart.
Theta Phi Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4, Country Life Club 1
2, 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Captain 2'
Brewster House Council 3.
MBS. AYNE HANE1 ANCUS
B. D. No. 1, Fl6l111l1gt0ll
Quiet, unobtrusire Anne,
Ready to lend a helping handg
Depths of friendship still to plumb,
Always prepared urhere there's urorlf to he done.
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Christian Youth Fellow-
ship 2, 3, International B1-lations Club 3g Sigma
Sigma 2, 3, 4.
126 Mountain Ave., Somerville
Good at everything that she tries
Her capability belies her size.
A future successful and secure
Hy has fastened her down for sure.
Club Leaders 1, 2g Country Life Club 3, 4, Hillel
1, 2, 3g Argo Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4.
AMY M. CALLAS
216 Rutgers Street, New Brunswick
Sophisticated Amy, poise supreme,
Manners idealized in everyone's dreamg
Delightful eyes, unruffled air,
Intellect abounds ,neath gleaming black hair.
l'11i1omatbean Sigma 1, Poet 2, Vice-President 3,
President 43 Social Board 2, 4, Chairman 3, Ex-
ecutive Board 4, Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Pub-
licity Committee lg Choir l, 2g lntersorority Council
JANICE M. BICKER
19 Mechanic Street, Somerville
If youire down in the dumps and feeling blue
We have the answer here for you,
,lust go see Janice, she'll cheer your day
She'll make you smile, she'll make you gay.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4g Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4
WILMA R. CARKHUFF
101 West Prospect Street, Hopewell
Wilma's a blonde, a beauty too
Always friendly and pleasant to you 5
Merry nature and kindly heart
She's helped the world right from the start.
Nu Delta Cbi 2, 3, 4g Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4
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LOIS J. COOMBS
119 Spring Valley Avenue, Hackensack
Lois is a tall well-dressed miss,
Fun with her is never a risk.
As a teacher sheill be ideal,
Her lore of life even children must feel.
Ionian Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4g Country Life Club 1, 2, 3,
1. R. C. 1, 2g Christian Youth Fellowship 1, 2.
MRS. IVRIA ANTONAROLI DAMON
605 Fifth Avenue, Bradley Beach
She's pretty to look at, has lots of charm
Who wouldn't want her for his school marm?
Her flashing smile is full of life,
No wonder Bud took her to be his wife.
Country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
NANCY J . DALLAS
215 North Washington Avenue, Dunellen
Count the stars up in the sky
Count the birds that go flying by
Count the sand the seashore speckles
And you wonit hare as many as NanCy's freckles.
Philoniathean Sigma 2, 3, 4g Elections and Limita-
tions Connnittee 3g Brewster House Counvil 3, Vice-
Presidentg Country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
JACQUELINE R. EVERETT
183 Park Avenue, Hamilton Square
Here's a girl with goals in mind,
A nicer one would be hard to find,
At teaching job and marriage too
Jacqueline, best of luck to you!
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Nu Delta Chi Sorority
1, 2, 3, 4.
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RUTH E. FIELDEN
High Point Road, Sussex
Down from the pride of 1ersey,s farms
Came Ruthie F., a girl with charms.
At S. T. C. her name is known
For all the kindness she has shown.
Gamma Sigma l, 2, 4, Treasurer 3g Country Life
Club l, 2, 3, 4g Wo,n1e11's Advisory Board 2g Brewster
House Council 3, 4g Brewster House Librarian 3, 4.
SHIRLEY F. GITOMER
908 Central Avenue, Lakewood
Quiet, friendly, chubby "Shirl,,'
Always ready with laugh to unfurl,
She'll give life a merry ride,
With lots of pals on every side.
Club l, 2g l. R. C. lg Country Life Club
2, 3, 43 Chairman Freshman-Sophomore Week 23
Norsworthy Hall Librarian 2g Election and Limita-
tions Committee 4g Club Leader l, 2, 3.
153 Norwood Avenue, Long Branch
"Phyl" has a combo thafs hard to find,
Artistic, intelligent and musically inclined.
Lots of hard work does not get her ruffled,
An air about her most untroubled.
Arguromuthos Sigma Sorority l, 3, 4, Treasurer 23
Country Life Club l, 2, 3, 45 Choir 2g Norsworthy
House Council 2, 3, 4.
MRS. MARY LOU BAKER COULD
73 General Greene Avenue, Trenton
When Elementaries returned in September
Said they, "There,s Mary Lou Baker, don't you re-
But all the girls were really fooled
Sheid changed her name to Mrs. Gould.
Country Life Club l, 2, 3, 43 Foreign Ex:-hange
Committee 2, 3g International Relations Club l, 23
Christian Youth Fellowship 3.
GERALDINE A. GREEN
123 Frazier Street, Trenton
Sunny nature, cheery smile,
Making life seem so worthwhileg
Willing to work and make her way.
As a faithful teacher every day.
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Box 142, Menlo Park
Independent, jolly "Ade,,'
Her mark upon old State shels made.
Her weakness is not procrastination,
As a happy teacher shelll take her station.
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MARION CATHERINE HACKETT
47 Church Street, Bloomsbury
If you want a job clone and you want it done well,
Marion's the girl who will do it up swell.
For patience and industry she's really on top
Four years have found her with never a stop.
Nu Delta Chi 1, 2, 4, Revording Seeretary 33 Club
Leaders 1, 2, Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Inter-
national Relations Club 3g Modern Language Club
3, Recording Secretary 4g Motion Picture Committee,
Secretary 4, Christian Youth Fellowship 3, 43 Sig-
HELENE R. HAUCK
2024 Pleasant Parkway, Union
She loves coffee, she loves' tea
She loves cake and pie you see.
But best of all these things to eat
Cookie's the one that vanit be beat.
Theta Phi Sorority 2, 4, Secretary 3g Country Life Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 4, Custodian 3, WOIll1'll,S Atl-
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chl-i,tigm Yguth Fellowship 1, 2, 4, visory Board 3, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4g Bookstore
Treasurer 3g Kappa Delta Pi 3, 43 Elertions Com- Committee 2g Club Leader 2g Kappa Delta Pi 3, 45
mince 3, 4, College Play 2.
101 Atlantic Avenue, Atlantic City
Petite, adorable, dark-haired "Bunny,"
Around her even work is funny,
Sense of humor of the first degree,
A "happiness-spreaderv as all can see.
Philomathean Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4, Country Life
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Club Leader 1, 2, 3,
Norsworthy Treasurer 33 Norsworthy House Coun-
cil 2, 3.
DORIS LOUISE JARDINE
5 North Thirty-third Avenue, Longport
Long blonde tresses, smile of cheer,
Friendly manner, ways sincere,
Ready to teach the smaller fry,
Sure to find happiness by and by.
lntcrnational Relations Club 3, 4, Country Life Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
22 Henry Street, Hasbrouck Heights
Tall, attractive, vivacious Marcia
From Norsworthyis switchboard our "messenger to
Humorous, friendly, always gay,
Will glue a quick come-back any day.
Gamma Sigma 1, 3, 4, Custodian 2, Country Life
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Youth Fellowship 1, All-College
Play 2, Publicity Committee 4.
DORIS M. KOLB
188 Berg Avenue, Trenton
Teachers are born, not made, they say,
Doris is the girl to prove it today,
Quiet, serene, in nature true-blue
Efficient Kolb, we're cheering for you!
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Sigma Sigma Sorority
4, Corresponding Secretary 3, Club Leaders 2, 3.
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DOROTHY ELLEN MAGHAN
R. D. 1, Freehold
Quiet Dorothy, dark and small,
Spreading a smile thru room and hall.
Greeting life in an easy way
Sheis teacher material any day,
Clull Leaders 1, 2g lnternalional Relations Cluh 3,
49 Christian Youth Fellowship 3, 43 Country Life
Clulm 1, 2, 3, 4, Nu Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Signal 2.
BARBARA E. MEYER
R. D. No. 1, BOX 146, Bound Brook
Bobbie has a pleasant smile
Bobbie has a lot of style.
Sheis treasurer of K. D. Pi
And quite the apple of our eye.
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Modern Language Club
3, 4g Sigma Sigma 3, 45 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4g Club
Leaders 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY P. MARCINKIEWICZ
729 Field Avenue, Trenton
Friendly Dot, shy yet gay,
Enjoying college in a quiet way.
Considering teaching a calling true,
Praises soon lo her'll be flue.
Sigma Sigma 1, 3, 4, Corrcsponcling Secretary 2
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
RUTH ANN MILLER
312 Miner Terrace, Linden
Got a question? Sheis got the solution
She's here to settle any confusion.
Sheis got the brains to beat them all
Dear Ruth, you,re really on the ball.
Arguromuthos Sigma 2, 3, 4g Country Life Club 1
2, 3, 43 Club Leaders 1, 25 Kappa Delta Pi 4.
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CERTRUDE A. MOKE
509 Grant Avenue, Plainfield
Thoughtful Trudy of twinkling eyes,
Enormous heart for diminutive sizeg
Always prepared for something gay,
Will help a friend in every way.
Ionian Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4g Country Life Club 1,
Continental Avenue, River Edge
Frail and quiet is pretty "Char,,'
As a teacher she'll go far,
With calm, silence and pleasant air,
Topped by a head of lovely hair.
lonian Sigma 1, 2, 3, 43 Country Life Club
4, Choir 2, Norsworthy House Council 1
1, 2, 3,
CAROLE N ARKON
108 Conard Avenue, Collingswood
Carole, responsible and dark-haired,
Always ready, problems to share,
Loyal, quiet and dependable
With scholastic record quite commendable.
Nu Delta Chi 2, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3,
Kappa Delta Pi 4, Modern Language Club 3g Stu-
dent Exchange Committee 43 New House President
2, Country Life Club 1, 2, Vice-President 3, Presi-
dent 4g Motion Picture Committee 4, Treasurer 3,
Class Captain 2, Christian Youth Fellowship 2, 3g
Club Leaders 1, 2.
FLORENCE R. SELDIN
83 Johnson Avenue, Newark
She must possess personality double,
For some say she is very quiet.
Those who know would quickly deny it.
When she makes like an ape, she,s a riot.
Theta Phi 2, 4, Corresponding Secretary 33 Woill-
enis Advisory Board 2, 3, Chairman 4g Vice-Presi-
dent of New House 33 International Relations Club
1, 2, Signal 1, Seal 4g Country Life Club 2, 3, 43
Assembly Program Committee 3.
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ELSIE RUTH SEMONCHE
Lee Avenue, Alpha
"Good things in packages tiny are foundu
Say the wise men of old in their statements profound.
And Elsie's the one who gave them their clue,
I think she's one of the finest, don't you?
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Nu Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 43
Club Leaders 1, 2.
RUTH A. STEPAT
266 Pierre Avenue, Garfield
Ruthie is a little lass
Who's happy in the senior class.
A wish for luck in all she tries
To one who,s happy, sweet and wise.
Nu Delta Chi 1, 2, 4, Vice-President 3g Social Board
33 Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Club Leaders 2.
DORIS E. SHOEMAKER
Woodstown Road, Mullica Hill
Happy heart shines through smiling eyes,
Friendliness there no one denies,
Frightfully sweet and full of life,
Lucky the man who makes her his wife.
Ionian Sigma 1, 2, 4, Historian 35 Country Life Club
1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4g President Ely House 43 Vice-
President New House 25 Class Captain 3, 4.
MARJORIE X. STONEY
236 Martool Drive, Woodbridge
Dark-haired Stoney, sweet but not shy,
Has what it takes and will get by.
Humor and fun always abound
Whenever her pleasant smile is around.
Arguromuthos Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 4, Vice-President
3g Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Club Leaders 1, 23
Wor11en's Advisory Board 2, 3, Norsworthy House
PHYLLIS M. TOBACK
166 Morris Avenue, Long Branch
We know that you will never meet
A disposition that is as sweet.
Her answer to a favor is always "yes.,'
A heart of gold would be our guess.
MARY R. VOLK
703 Cass Street, Trenton
In leading rlnbs she made her fame
The future holds for her the same,
A Trenton girl makes good, they say
We wish her luck in every uruy.
Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Hillel 2, 3, 4. Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 4, Vive-President 3g Club Leaders
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LOUIS M. ANGEBRANNDT
325 Morris Avenue, Trenton
For sincere smile and carefree air,
Lou is known 'most everywhere.
Where laughs are heard for miles around
That's where Lou can always be found.
Sigma Tau Chi, Sergeant at Arms 3, 4, Pledge
Master 23 Commuters Council 1, 2, Treasurer 3,
Vice-President 4g Choir 1, All-College Review 1, 2,
Stage Manager 3, 4g J. V. Soccer 1, Varsity Soccer
2, 3, 4, Elections and Limitations Committee 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 43 All-College Play 2g
WALTER W. CHESNER
23 Chester Circle, New Brunswick
Walt was meant for politics,
We,ve known it all the whileg
Weire sure that kissing babies
Is something thatls his style.
Club Leaders 2g Men's Advisory Board 2, 3, 43 Ex-
ecutive Board 2, 4g Social Board 43 Elections Com-
mittee 2, 3.
RICHARD P. CALLAN
74 Bridge Street, Lambertville
For having more children than Frey,
There are none who can cope.
With "Father,' Richard P. Callan,
Called by friends, "The Pope."
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD B. ERRICKSON
518 East Oak Street, Millville
Oversized Dick gives us a kick
With his actions around the school.
Hffs always one that's fall of fun,
But don't worry, Dickis nobody's fool.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 43 Soccer lg Club Leaders 2
HERBERT E. FISCHER
R. F. D. No. 1, Dover
If it werenit for Money-Bags Fischer,
We don't know where weid have been,
For so often we've gone to him and said,
"How about lending us a ten."
Executive Board, Vice-President 45 Kappa Delta
Pi 3, Vice-President 4g Class Captain 3, 43 Sigma
Tau Chi Fraternity 1, 2, 3, 4, Elections and Limita-
tions Committee 3, Men's Advisory Board 2, 3, 4,
Junior Formal Chairman, Band 1, 2, Orchestra 1,
2, 33 Club Leaders 2.
NICKALAI A. HANSEN
Trenton Avenue, West Trenton
We get a kick out of serious Nick
And his dry observations on lifeg
Heis never found loafing around
For he hurries straight home to his wife.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD A. FREY
1325 Parkside Avenue, Trenton
His kid is made of iron,
And never known to cry,
If you doubt it-ask his father,
None other than Richard Frey.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Alumni Secretary.
HENRY A. HASSEL
3263 North Front Street, Philadelphia 40, Pa
As an athlete, student and friend,
Hank is known to all.
Heill reach all his goals in the end
Though they are quite tall.
Track 2, 3, 4, Christian Youth Fellowship 2, 3, 4
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 4.
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ARTHUR B. HATTON
Box 506, Bound Brook
If you ask Art, he'll do his part
To aid in any causeg
And if itls art heis sure to start
Without a momentis pause.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 4g Club Leaders 25 Sketch
Club 4, Art Editor, Seal 2.
HELMUT O. LIEBHABER
R. D. No. 1, Washington
Whether in a classroom or a shop,
Helmut is right on the beam.
A job he begins soon starts to hop,
You'd think he was run on Steam.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 4g Club Leaders 23 College
Review 2, 4.
CARL W. HOLCOMBE
318 Hillcrest Avenue, Trenton
When talking of Carl, we never quarrel
Over his virtues all manifest,
For all like me are quick to agree'
That of all men Carl's one of the best.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 4, Alumni Secretary 35 All-
College Play 1.
JOHN .l. LEROSE
520 Fifty-second Street, West New York
We all suppose that John LeRose
Lives happily and without strife.
His face always beams, yet some say it seems
That the credit should go to his wife.
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, Historian 43 All-College
Review 1, 2, 3, 45 Seal Photographer 43 Intramural
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Theta Nu Sigma Dance Band
2, 3, 4.
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LEWIS M. LYONS
226 Hancock Avenue, Jersey City
There's not much new to say of Lew,
There's not much new to say,
For all agree, if anyone, he
Will be famous some day.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, Vice-President 3, President 4
Soccer 1, 3, 4, Signal Staff 3, 4, College Play 2, Alli
College Review 2, 43 Seal Staff 4.
WILLIAM C. MCNEICE
426 North Lake Drive, Lakewood
Baby-faced Willy, drives the girls silly,
With blonde hair and innocent grin.
Constantly smiling, all girls beguiling,
A prize for some smart lass to win.
EDWARD L. MANN
252 Asbury Avenue, Ocean City
Of white meat Ed, it can't be said
That he wasted his time at schooling,
He wasn't sillyg he went after Tillie,
And apparently he wasn't fooling.
Sigma Tau Chi 2, 3, 4g Planning Committee Inter-
Fraternity Dance 2g College Play 2g Intramural
GEORGE S. MOORE, JR.
211 Wilbur Avenue, Merchantville
The look of a scholar, and brains to match,
fWe w0n't mention his hair, held hate usj
Horn rimmed glasses and expression to match,
So we call him "Erasmus of Status?
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 45 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Boy's Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 45 Kappa Delta
Club 23 College Play 2, lntramural Softball 2, 3, 4, Pi 3, 4, Choir 3, President 4g Class Captain 23 All-
lntramural Basketball 2, 3. College Play 1, 2, Chairman Dance Decorations 33
Club Leaders 2g Advisory Committee fMen,sl 3.
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RICHARD S. ROBINSON
232 Romain Avenue, Pompton Lakes
Of all the things that we call him
The one that does annoy,
Is that he is just an old man
Who tries to be a boy.
Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 Motion Picture Committee 2, Presi-
dent 3, 43 Soccer 1, Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, 3, 4.
DONALD C. THIEL
15 Creenview Avenue, Princeton
Donald "Chips,' Thiel is quite a wheel
When it comes to photography.
Cod only knows just how the bows
Are kept in his ties evenly.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 4,
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ALFRED K. SCHNEIDER, JR.
Fries Mill, Franklinville
1t's been often said, of bruising Alfred,
That he is built just like an ox.
In strength they're the same but not in the brain,
For Al is as smart as a fox.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3.
RAYMOND T. VANAMAN
1134 Washington, Cape May
Though far from tall, he played football
And on the field did quite well.
We needn't say what's good of Ray
For that anyone can tell.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary 4g
Mcn's A. A. 13 Club Leaders 1, 2, Football Varsity
1, 2g School Play 2, All-College Review 2, 4.
VINCENT VAN LAEYS, JR.
504 Eleventh Avenue, Haddon Heights
We feel that we must congratulate Vince
For being both student and Dadg
But there is one thing that makes us all wince,
Its the fear that he'll start a fad.
Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, 3, 4g Soccer Team 1.
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LEON IRVEN VAN SANT
56 Yard Avenue, Trenton
The girls all pant over VanSant
And regret having tarried.
They curse fate because they're too late,
For Leon now is married.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, 45 Head Electrician for
All-College Review 1, 2, 3, 4g A11-College Play 3, 4
Artist Series 3, 4.
CHARLES .l. VARGA
114 Prospect Street, Dover
C. I. V., as all can see,
Has u line as smooth as glass.
There's no female to whom he'll fail
To give the usual pass.
Phi Alpha Delta 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4g Club
Leaders 25 Bliss Hall Men's
Council 2 3 Advisory
Board 3, 43 Sketch Club 4.
CHARLOTTE E. BULL
8 Wvallxer Avenue, Wiest Trenton
Churlotte's tall and Charlotte's fair,
A Gamma Cirl is she.
Youill find her almost anyzrhere
As busy as u bee.
Cantina Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir lg XYOIIIEIIQ Advisory
Board 23 Conlpetitiu- Swimming -L.
.l. AUDBEY CLVYMER
148 Garfield Place, Maplewood
Blonde and zrillozfy, slenller too,
Andis a friend that enriches you,
High in scholastics. in uczit-ities strong.
In all of our memories, she'll linger long.
Theta Phi 2, 3, Rem-ording Seeretary 4g Kappa Delta
Pi 3, Recording: Secretary 4, New House President 33
Seal Art Editor 3, 4, Advisory Board 2g Modern
Damzo Auxiliary l, 2g Christian Youth Fellowship
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XORMA S. CLIXE
379 North Thirty-third Street, Camden
Dark-haired, riracious Norm,
Lots of fun in class and d0l'l71,j
Talk flows like the prorerbial streak,
Definitely not lypefl as shy and meek.
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UTARILYNJ LYNN COLBY
437 West Grove Street, Wlestfleld
Stateis proud of Lynis beauty and virucity too,
Merry laughter that flows when laughter is dueg
An outlook on life that is devil-may-care,
So many good things in one person ure rare.
1,l'1ilOlI1i1thCklll Sigma Sorority l, 2, 3, igrsoeial Board
2, 3, 4g Christian Youth Fellowship, Corresponding
S1-vretary 2, Brewster House Counvil 2.
Jill.. m 133
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MARILYN E. FAY
35 Maple Street, Maplewood
Ellen is a little girl
But classes she can handle.
Ellen is a K-P girl
To her none hold a candle.
Philomathean Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARJORIE ELIZABETH FREY
114 Second Street, Phillipsburg
Margie from Phillipsburg, sweetly shy
Happily passing the four years,
Living a life that's quite sincere,
Quietly sowing her seeds of cheer.
BARBARA K. FLETCHER
Harriot Place, Harrington Park
Smiling Barbara, always gay,
Taking the best from every day.
Working hard with goal in mind,
Leaving a record of friendship behind.
Gamma Sigma 2, 3, 4g Motion Picture Committee 4.
MARJORIE H. GULNICK
55 West Palisades Boulevard, Palisades Park
Marge is tops we will agree
A splendid teacher she will be
She has a smile for everyone
She's smart and sweet and lots of fun.
Nu Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Club Leaders 1, 2. Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Gamma Sigma Sorority 1, 2,
3, 4, Class Captain 25 Club Leaders 2, New House
House Council, Treasurer 2.
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JEAN KATHERINE HARTIG
32 Minton Avenue, Chatham
Charming girl with friendly air,
,4lu'ays clependallle. always fairg
Blonde and loyal, intelligent too,
Successful teaching sheis bound to do.
Arguromuthos Sigma 1, 4, Historian 2, l'rr-sitlent 33
Womenl Advisory Board 2, 35 Brewster House
Council, President 4, lntersorority Council, Secre-
tary-Treasurcr 3g lnterclormitory Counvil lg Motion
Picture Committee 4g Country Life Club lg Club
Leader 1, 2.
SARAH EMOGENE JOHNSTON
65 Center Street, Clinton
Way down south in the land of cotton
Thereis a girl who,s not forgotten.
Sarah Johnston is her name
In S. T. C. she's made her fame.
Nu Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Christian Youth Fellowship
1, 2, 3, Club Leader 1, 2.
Valley Road, R. D. No. 1, Basking Ridge
Jolly and merry, arith a humor thatis quick,
Shels twice as funny as jolly St. Nick,
Dependable student, good teacher she'll make,
Classmates admit that the cake she does lake.
Theta Phi Sorority 2, Treasurer 3, 4, xx-011161135 Afl-
visory Board 2, 3, Norsworthy House Council 2,
Youth Fellowship 1, 2g Student Exchange Commit-
WINIFRED S. JONES
71 Brookside Avenue, Somerville
Dependable and loyal, to all friends quite true,
The fruits of her toil will always shine through,
Dark-haired, attractive, smiling along,
Winnie leads, with a character strong.
Ionian Sigma 1, 4, President 3, Rec. Sec. 2g Youth
Fellowship 1, 23 Norsworthy House Council 2, Rec.
Secretary 33 Student Exchange Comm. 4.
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RITA T. KEFFER
44 Parkside Avenue, Trenton
Bright and pleasant, sweet and nice,
Lots of pep and lots of spice.
Dancing eyes that send forth light
And make the darkest places bright.
Philomathcan Sigma l. Rcc. Secrctary 2, Chaplain
3, 4g Class Captain l, 2, 3. 43 Social Board 2, 3, 43
All College Play l, Student Director 2.
GISELA B. MAZZA
Park Lane, Elheron
Lovely "Gin with roice so sweet,
That to hear her sing is quite a treatg
Expressive dark eyes with a devilish gleam,
With a smile on her face she is always seen.
Ionian Sigma 1, 2, 3, 43 College Choir l, 2, Allen
House Council, President 3g Inter-Dorm Council 3,
All College Play 2, Student Director 3g Exchange
Student Committee 4: Executive Board fAlternateJ 4g
Christian Youth Fellowship 2, 3.
MRS. DOROTHY PARMLY MAXSON
87 Lake Avenue, Red Bank
Blonde and competent is our Dot,
Makes good use of the talent she's got,
Cheerful greetings for every friend,
When efficiency's needed, to Dot we send.
Class Captain lg Club Leaders 23 Assembly Pro-
gram Committee 2, 3, 43 Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4g
W. A. A., Photographer 39 Youth Fellowship l.
35 East Central Avenue, Maywood
Dreamy-eyedfwith lovely hair,
Intrigaing smile and soothing voice,
High ideals, always fair,
Patty is our very first choice.
Theta Phi l, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3g Coun-
try Life Club l, Vice-President 2g Executive Board
3, 4g Social Board 3, Chairman 4g Kappa Delta Pi
3, 4g Choir 1, 23 Christian Youth Fellowship l, Re-
cording Secretary 2g Women's Athletic Association
Board, Kindergarten-Primary Representative 3, Secre-
tary 4g lntersorority Dance Chairman 3.
'11, Y Mix
17 Trinity Place, Arlington
Poised and lovely, genuinely blonde,
Of Dorisann we all are fond,
With gracious smile and friendly eyes,
She's been a bright spot in our lives.
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EVELYN M. OLTHUIS
121 Maple Street, Rutherford
A cheery smile, and sparkling nit
Are always sure to make a hit.
Her hometown's loss was Philo's gain
And happy is a guy called Wayne.
Gamma Sigma 2, 3, 4, Allen House Council 2. Sec- Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Philomathean
retary 3, All College Play, Assistant Student Direv- Sigma
tor 3, Social Board 3, 4.
22 Vandeventer Avenue, Princeton
Betsy, Betsy of the serious eyes,
To all who know her is gay yet wise,
A stable person who's lots of fun,
Her praises are sung by everyone.
Philomathean Sigma 1, 72, 3, 4, Elections and Limita- Theta
tions Committee 3.
1, 2, 4, Secretary 3, Advisory Board 2, 3,
Youth Fellowship 1.
PATR1C1A EVELYN PERRY
700 Schiller Avenue, Trenton
Her quiet charm and easy grace
Are always welcome any place.
And up from Trenton she has some
To make our campus really hum.
Phi Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4, Woman? A. A. Coun-
ZARNA B. PUTERMAN
184 Westwood Avenue, Long Branch
Zarna P. is one of the few
Who can be a wife and student too.
"Dark-eyed beauty," folks all say
And wish her luck in every way.
Argo Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4g Club Leaders 1, 2.
CATHERINE M. ROSSI
235 Hewitt Street, Trenton
Kit Rossi is known for her cheerful smile,
And at State thafs always in style.
At Cartooning she tried her hand
And, as in everything else, made out grand.
Nu Delta Chi 1, 3, 4, Custodian 23 Signal Cartoonist
1, 23 Newman Cluh 2.
DORIS .l. ROSENCREN
19 Arthur Street, Ridgefield Park
"Rosie's" a star on the basketball court,
A loyal true friend of the rarer sort,
As eficient, hardworking as could be,
Though impressing most as being carefree.
Ionian Sigma l, 2, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3.
MATILDA F. SCHWERTLY
Wonderful girl! Tilliels her name,
All agree that she's safe and sane.
Here is a girl with her feet on the ground
Though the world may tumble all around.
Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Advisory Board 2, 3, All Col
lege Play, Assistant Student Director 25 Cluh Lead
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BEATRICE A. SHIELDS
4 Cottage Place, Freehold
We have often heard it said
Of charming "Bean with hair of red.
Charm and versatility are so combined
That little is left for the rest of our kind.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, Vice-President 3, President 4,
Intersorority Council 45 Social Board 4, Newman
Club 2, 3.
MADELYN E. TROWBRIDGE
42 Lum Avenue, Chatham
Lyn is sweet and quiet too,
Always busy with lots to dog
Friendly to neighbors in dorm and class,
To be remembered as years roll past.
Arguromuthos Sigma 1, 4, Custodian 2, 3g Class Cap-
tain 1g Club Leaders 1, 2, Advisory Board 2, 3.
ELEANOR B. SMITH
1119 Kensington Avenue, Plainfield
Laughing, smiling, giggling "Elf,
With a devilish air she lives life well,
Sense of humor so quick and bright, '
That life to her is one happy flight.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 43 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Ad-
visory Board 2, 33 Social Board 4, Artist Series
Committee 1, 2, Club Leaders 1, 2, 3, 4, Christian
Fellowship 1, 2, Norsworthy House Council 4.
PAULINE J. VELDOF
433 Gladstone Avenue, Trenton
Pauline Veldof, tall and dark,
Thinks that opera,s quite a lark.
The calendar she won't turn back
For her future, there is Jack.
Philomathean Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4g Club Leaders
1, 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 3.
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JULIA A. L. WELLNITZ
R. D. 3, Princeton
Smiling Julie with purpose true,
Interested, jolly. nerer blueg
Hoping to help her fellow man
Always offering the friendly hand.
Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4g Choir I, 2, 3g Christian Youth
Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 45 Modern Language Club 1, 3.
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THOMAS H. ADAMS
10 Third Street, Florence
Handsome Tom with gleaming smile,
To hear him sing we'd run a mileg
And one rarely finds such personality,
Linked with a sense of tactful neutrality.
Theta Nu Sigma 1, 2, 3, Chorus Director 4g Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, Student Conductor 4g Band 1, 2, 3, Student
Conductor 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Carolers 1, 2,
3, 4, Theta Nu Dance Band 2, 3g Class Capt. 1, 2,
3, 4g Folk Singers 3.
J. WILLIAM CARLSON, JR.
113 North Melbourne Avenue, Ventnor
folly Bill, like Santa Claus,
ls full of jokes without a pauseg
As a teacher he shall excel,
Children will hasten to classes pell-mell.
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, President 3, Conductor
3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Conductor 4g Theta Nu
Sigma 1, 2, 4, Chorus Director 3g Theta Nu Sigma
Dance Band 2, 3, 4g Executive Board 4g Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Christmas Carolers 1, 2, 3, 4g Kappa
Delta Pi 4.
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MRS. BARBARA A. WINSLOW BRONSON
152 North Main Street, Milltown
Merry, giggling, jolly girl,
To the Senior necklace another pearl,
Voice so lovely and expressive,
Praise can never be excessive.
Ionian Sigma 1, 2, 3, Custodian 45 Youth Fellowship
2, 3, Treasurer 13 Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
415 East Main Street, Millville
With his fiddle under his chin,
George can always make you grin.
If your ego starts to grow,
George will push it down below.
Theta Nu Sigma 1, 2, 3g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Band
1, 2, 3, 4, Carolers 1, 2, 3, 43 Seal 4g Choir 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH F. FOOHEY
19 New Walnut Street, North Plainfield
When Joe sits clown at the piano to play
"Let,s hear the Three Bearsv the people all say,
Though he can play anything sweet, hot or swing,
They always ask for the same old thing!
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band 4, Theta
Nu Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Theta Nu Sigma Dance Band
and Choir 2, 3, Intramural Softball 3, 4, Christmas
Carolers 1, 2, 3, 4.
ELPEDIO J. PETTINELLI
Warren Street, Alpha
Pete has a smile to chase your blues,
His music does the same.
His many friends will tell you that
Elpedio is his name.
Christmas Carolers 1, 2, 3, Conductor 4, Orchestra
1, 2, President 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, 4, College Dance Band, Theta
Nu Sigma Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Director 2, 3.
MARY RUTH HAMILTON
202 Philadelphia Avenue, Egg Harbor
Mary, Mary, not contrary,
How did your travels go?
With silver voice a happy choice,
A prize for State to show.
Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Ionian Sigma Sorority 1, 3, Cus-
todian 2, President 4, lntersorority Council, Presi-
dent 4, Exchange Student Committee 3, 4, Christian
Youth Fellowship 1, 2, 4, Vice-President 3, Brewster
House Council Treasurer 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Seal 2, 3.
MAUD L. POPE
Washington Avenue, Basking Ridge
Maud is sweet, a joy to meet,
A heart so full of fun and vim,
No signs of strife and full of life,
Memories of her will never dim.
Theta Phi Sorority 1, 4, Secretary 2, President 3,
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 3, Folk Singers 3, Orchestra
1, 2, 3, 4, Intersorority Council 3, Norsworthy Coun-
cil 1, Secretary 2, President 4, lnterdormitory Coun-
cil 4, Christian Youth Fellowship 1, 2, 3, Kappa
Delta Pi 4, All College Play 1.
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ANN E REINERS
440 Orchard Street, Cranford
Hard-worked music major,
With barely any time for leisure,
Good-natured Anne is quiet and nice,
To describe, mere phrases do not suffice.
Kappa Delta Pi 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Student Conduv-
tor 4, Choir 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4.
M. EILEEN TYRRELL
1015 Park Avenue, Trenton
Cone is sorrow, gone is care,
When Irish eyes are smiling there.
Her humor keeps us all in stitches,
Her voice has something that bewitches.
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4,
Band 2g Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Ext-hange
GERTRUDE J. STAMP
497 Midland Avenue, Rochelle Park
Trudy sings and Trudy plays,
We know her by her charming ways.
She's tall and stately as a queen,
She's Gummrfs pride and Bernie's dream.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 43 Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra
1, 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Folk Singers 3.
E. LYDIA WESTFALL
498 Ringwood Avenue, Whanaque
A quiet lass will catch your eye,
In Kendall, when youire there.
They really call her Lydia,
This girl without a care.
lta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band
2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4.
Commitee 4, Advisory Board 2, Folk Singers 3.
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WALLACE EDWARD WOODRUFF
133 Wvashington Street, Phillipsburg
jack of all trades, talents abound,
Rarely if ever is such a one found.
A writer of sorts, good musician loo,
A toast of fortune, W'ully, "Skol to you."'
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Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, 4g Theta Nu Sigma Dance Band
2, 3, 4g Mufir' Student Curoling Group.
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JOHN S. BALL
750 Valley Forge Avenue, Trenton
Jack is tall with cynical air.
We all agree he's debonair,
In SoccerAsharp and fast,
For Statel-honors that last.
Football l, Som-er 2, 3, 4, Basketball Intramurals
2, 3, 4, Baseball Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Phi Epsilon
Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, Men's Advisory Board 2, 3, 4, Coin-
muters' Count-il 4, Class Captain l, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES A. BOYLE
l05 Main Street, Metuchen
"Cheech,' is a remarkable sort of guy,
Quieter than most you can't deny.
At the broad jump he is tops.
We hope his record never stops.
Epsilon Kappa l, 4, Treasurer 2, 3, Footlrall lg
Basehall l, Track 2, 3, 4.
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VERA M. BAUCK
Harriot Avenue, Harrington Park
Verais mood is never concealed
For by a smile itis always revealed.
She skates on ice with the grace of a sparrow
And is an expert with a bow and arrow.
WAA Board 3, Archery Manager 3, Archery Camp
Scholarship 2, Nu Delta Chi 2, 3, 4, Brewster House
COLLEEN C. CICCONE
428 Orange Street, Newark
Attractive "Col', with pitch black hair,
And a slightly bored, sophisticated airg
Responsible "Col', who has lots of friends,
We hope her happiness never ends.
Theta Phi l, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 2, 3, Health and Phys.
Ed. Club 2, Vice-President 3, President 4, Nors-
worthy Council 33 Modern Dance Auxiliary 3, Class
Captain l, 2, 3, 4.
J EAN E. CLARK
713 Polk Avenue, Trenton
Looking for someone to do the breast stroke?
Ieannie's the girl-sheill give you the dope,
Such an all-around sport is hard to find,
No matter how widely you've wined and you've dined.
Swimming Team 1, Captain 2:, W. A. A. Assistant
Hockey Manager 33 Commuters Council 3, 43 Swim-
ming Officials 2g Basketball Officials Club 3, 4.
CARMELA M. CUVA
319 Center Street, Phillipsburg
Cute little elf,
Ready for fun,
Well-liked for herself,
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 W. A. A. Board 4g Arguro-
muthos Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4.
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SAMUEL B. CORTINA
994 East State Street, Trenton
Wise-cracking Sam is quite the man,
For calling a spade a spade.
He is sure to get by with just half a try
And is sure to make the grade.
Football 1, Captain lg Phi Epsilon Kappa 1, Historian
2, 3, 43 Men's A. A. lg Basketball Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
RAY E. DUPRE
44 Orchard Place, Maywood
"Take life easy and keep it slow,"
That's his maximg he ought to know.
So keep laughing with your happy grin,
For Margie's heart youill constantly win.
Phi Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 33 Base-
ball 1, 2:, .l. V. Basketball 2g Club Leadership 2, 33
Intramural Basketball 3, 4g Choir 2.
ALBERT C. DYER
20 Cedarbrook Avenue, Bridgeton
Around and around the bars he goes,
Where he stops nobody knows,
In tennis, too, such grace and ease,
mi ing a s, so easy o p ease,
Phi Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3,
Seal Staff 3, Sports Editor 3, All College Review 3, 4,
Football 1, 2, Baseball 1, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Phi Epsilon Kappa Apparatus Show 3, 4.
IRVING C. ERRICKSON
1500 Shore Road, Northfield
"Veteran Swedef, a friendly cuss,
The years have endeared him to us.
Skill at ,lu Jitsu is his life,
Hope his victim is not his wife.
Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 4, Sgt. at Arms 3, Football 1,
2, 3, Track 1, 2, 4, All College Review 3, 4, Boys
Club 2, Intramural Basketball 3, 4.
BERNICE D. EAGLE
1521 Cornell Avenue, Trenton
Peppy Bernie, with friendly grin,
Always fresh and neat as a pin,
Sheill make a wonderful teacher too,
With heart thatis loyal through and through.
Ionian Sigma 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. Board 2, 3, 4, W-0111611 s
JANE L. EVERETT
R. D. No. 2, Trenton
Stars in her eyes, a whimsical expression,
Dancing should really be her profession.
Charming and friendly, she's ereryone's pal,
This tall and lovely and slender gal.
Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Commuters Council 1, 2, 3,
Assistant Director All College Review 2, Director 3,
W0lIl6H,S Athletic Association 3, 4, Assistant Social
Dance Manager 3, Manager 4, Modern Dance 1, 2,
Treasurer 3, President 4, Dance Scholarship 3, Swim-
ming Team 1, 2, Health and Physical Education Club
3, 4, Secretary Senior Class.
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SARAH M. FICHTER
207 Mount Hope Avenue, Dover
Our "Clean is really swell,
Responsibility becomes her well,
A dependable worker with a heart of gold,
Sense of humor which will never grow old.
Nu Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Health and Physical Educa-
tion Club 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 3, wl0Hll5ll,5 Athletic
Association Board 2, 3, 49 Brewster House Council 25
Small Houses' Council, Vice-President 3, President 4g
Christian Youth Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
Officials Club 3.
EDWARD J. HRESKO
550 Lamherton, Trenton
He shouts and scraps in every game,
As his is the honor-the garlands of fame,
Now ended, the clamor and the fury,
How must we pay him except in glory.
Phi Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4g Soccer 1, 2, 3, 43
Tennis 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3g Newman Club.
HARRY JOSEPH CARBE
4 Morton Avenue, Riverside
"Coonie" Carbe is on the ballg
A good natttred guy liked by all.
On the ball field he did cavort
But in ull other fields he is a sport.
Phi Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 43 Foot
hall lg Intramural Basketball 3, 4g Intramural Soft-
hall 3, 4g Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4g All College Review 2
3, 4g Men,s Athletic Council 3, 4,
LORRAINE M. KEMBLE
1626 Mildred Avenue, Linden
Good-natured "Stretch', is helpful to all,
Sheis a terror on the mound and loves basketballg
She's made quite a name while here at State,
,Cause everyone thinks that she is first rate.
Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, 45 W. A. A. Board 2, 3, 4, Assistant
Manager Softball 2, Co-Manager Softball 33 Manager
of Rec. Nights 43 Officials Clubg Allen House Coun-
cil 1, Chairman of All College Playday 3.
GERALDINE J. KIEFFER
2146 Liberty Street, Trenton
Beautiful Gerry so versatile,
Smiling, laughing all the while,
So vivacious and full of fun,
Within our midst a ray of sun.
Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, Commutcrs Council 1, 2, 3, Worn-
en's Athletic Association 2, 3, Secretary Freshman
Class, Swimming Team 1, 2, Health and Physical
Education Club 2, 4, Secretary 3, Modern Dance 3,
Sccretary 4, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, NVomen's Advisory
MARION S. LANX7
20 Preston Drive, Livingston
Marney has the sweetest smile,
Horseback riding suits her style.
She knows her sports and serves at tea
A perfect example for all to see.
l,llll0lYlillhCZ:Ill Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Wlomenls Advisory
Board 2, Social Board 3, 4, W. A, A., Publicity
Manager 3, Treasurer 4, Student Exchange Commit-
tee 2, 3, Health and Physical Education Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Choir 1, 2, Swimming Team 1, 2.
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MARIO .l. LAURENTI
22 Evergreen Avenue, R. D. No. 3, Trenton
I think that we shall never see,
A center fielder as skilled as he.
At soccer, too, he is an ace,
Yes, our "Goose" has set the pace.
Phi Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4, Soccer 1, 2, 3, Captain 4,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, Men's A. A, 4, Basket-
ball lntramurals 2, 3, 4.
MAR1 C. MCGOW AN
332 Beechwood Place, Leonia
"Magee's,' sense of humor is a joy to hear,
Her grand personality is .something to cheer.
She indulges in hockey and tennis too,
And when shels around laughter is due.
Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, President 4, Intersorority Coun-
cil 4, W. A. A. Board 2, 3, 4, Health and Physical
Education Club 2, 3, 4, Hockey Camp Scholarship,
Advisory Board 3.
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JOHN D. MCWILLIAMS
7 Wall Street, Raritan
"Mack,' is rather a quiet guy,
Except for that fiendish gleam in his eye.
Yes, for every day we can recall,
It,s Mack we think of most of all.
Phi Epsilon Kappa l, 2, Vice-President 3, Pledge-
master 43 Football Manager 2g Track lg Intramural
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Intramural Softball 2, 3, 43 Menis
A. A. 2, Secretary 35 All College Revue 2, 3, 4.
MARCIA M. NITZBERG
313 Market Street, Trenton
Happy Marcia with intangible charm,
A sweet little smile with which to disarm,
In Modern Dance she is top flight,
I f she can remember which is her right.
Modern Dance l, 2, 3, 4g Theta Phi 2, 3, 4, Health
and Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4, Swimming
MARTHA H. MEEK
584 East Twenty-seventh Street, Paterson
When not working for the W. A. A.,
She may be found most any day,
Racing around the tennis courts,
One of the best of the all-around sports.
Ionian Sigma l, 2, 3, Vice-President 43 Norsworthy,
Vice-President 33 W. A, A. 2, 3, President 45 Swim-
ming Team l, 2, Health and Physical Education Club
2, 3, 4g Swimming Scholarship 2, Kappa Delta Pi 4.
MARGARET M. PF UN D
549 Hillcrest Avenue, Ridgefield
Red-haired "Puffy" is so dynamic,
A sense of humor that's really a panic.
Wherever there is fun which you'd like to enter,
You'll find "Puff" right in the center.
Theta Phi 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. Board I, 2, 3, 43 Health
and Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4, Social Board
3, 43 Swimming Team l, 2, English Club lg Newman
Club 3, President 4, Dormitory Council 2, 3, 4, Sig-
nal 2, 3, 4, Modern Dance Auxiliary Group 3.
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JULIA L. PLAIN
2 Whitman Avenue, East Orange
Everyone knows of Julie Plain,
Not the least bit like her name.
Pretty and sweet and friendly too.
Whatever happens she comes smiling through.
R. F. D. No. 1, Allentown
Mischievous and full of fun,
,lust likable-that's Smitty,
Laughing, always on the run,
An athlete and quite witty.
Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4g Social Board 2, 33 W. A, A. 3. Theta Phi 1, 3, 4, Historian 23 W, A. A. Board 3, 4g
LEROY ROBERT STEMER
400 Broadway, Paterson
Always in front is our "let-,letv
Poor Old Sol hasn't caught him yet,
His feats are not alone in track,
'Cause Bucky's quite a football back.
Lacrosse Manager 3g Softball Manager 43 Swimming
Team 23 Hockey Camp Scholarship 2.
MARJORIE R. TAYLOR
6 Sutphin Avenue, Matawan
Dark-haired Margie with friendly air,
Is found with Ray most anywhere.
As a teacher she'll be top flight.
Cheers to a gal who's "a bit of all rightf,
Theta Nu Sigma 3, 43 Executive Board 3g Social Arguromuthos Sorority 1, 4, Recording Secretary 2, 33
Board 33 Men's A. A. 2, Vice-President 3g Track 1, Choir 1, 2.
3, 4, Captain 2g Football 2, 3, 43 All College Revue 3.
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CARLETTA RUTH TITLEY
31 Bryant Avenue, Springfield
R. T. is an athlete through and through,
Good at anything shels given to do,
Brusque in speech, in manner hold,
Under it all a heart of gold.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 49 W. A. A. Board 1, 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 1, 2, Band l, 2, Choir 1, 2g Modern Dance
Group 3, 4, Advisory Board 23 Hockey Camp Scholar-
JAMES S. WILLIAMS
39 Kenmore Avenue, Newark
Those who know blond "Cibbis" say,
"Heals a pal in every way ."'
He's got the pep, the go, the drive,
To equal him, there's none alive.
Football 1, 23 Track 1, 2, 3, 4g Intramural Basketball
2, 3, 4, Intramural Softball 2. 3, 4, Phi Epsilon Kappa
1, 2, 4, Pledge Master 3, All College Revue 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM F. TREF Z
407 Shreve Avenue, Barrington
A friendly smile thatls known to all,
"Beans" has plenty on the ball.
You,ll find him sliding into base
Or proving he's an all-round ace.
Phi Epsilon Kappa 1, 4, Secretary 2, 35 Footb
Soccer 4, Track 2, 3, Intramural Basketball
Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3, 4g All College Rev
RUSSELL R. WRIGHT
6 Congress Street, Lakewood
You have never caught him napnird.
Not Russ Wright the Gridiron Capln.
When he appears the crowds all ro'z '.
,Cause he's an ace on the basketball floor.
Foothill 1, 2, 3, Captain 4: Baslcf-ilrll 1, 2.
tain 4g Mcnls A. A. 3, 4g Phi Epsilon Kappa
Track 23 Intramural Softball 2, 3, 4, All Col
view 3, 4.
2, 3, 4a
iew 3, 4
2, 3, 43
JOHN R. ZILAI
11 Gordon Street, Wloodhridge
Looky, looky! Here Comes Cooley!
And he's got his Lee.
Tops in sports, fine in teaching
Best in all he,ll be.
lhi Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4g Football l, 25 Intra
mural Basketball 2, 3, 43 Intramural Softball 2, 3, 4g
Track lg All College Review 4g J. V. Basketball 2
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JAMES A. AIKENS, JR.
19 Walnut Avenue, Trenton
Called ,lim or Jimmy, or else T-bone.
Fraternity or football, he's well knoarn.
Friends galore, by the score,
Surely the future will bring more.
Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, 3, 43 Meu's Advisory Board 33
Commuters Council 1, 2, Vive-President 3, Football
1, 2, Choir 23 Modern Language Club 1, 2, Apgar
Soviety 1, 2, 3, 4.
325 Wlest Union Avenue, Bound Brook
Flashing eyes, pitchblack hair,
"The Philosophern is full of fun,
Avoids the girls most everywhere,
But "Pros,' is liked by everyone.
Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, 3, 4g Goode Geographic Soriety
1, 4, Treasurer 2, 3g Kappa Delta Pi 4g International
Relations Club lg All College Play 3.
LIBERTY B. BAILEY
17 Monroe Avenue, Lawrenceville
To Executive Board leader, our hats we doyf,
Like Government bonds, he always pays off.
A living example that families don't stop,
A student veteran from reaching the top.
International Relations Club 1, 3, President 2, Eng-
lish Club Ig Club Leaders 1, 23 Executive Board 1,
2, 3, President 4, Student Exchange Committee 2, 3, 43
Modern Language Club Vice-President 3, Future
Teavbers of America 4, Vive-President 3, Theta Nu
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 43 All College Play 1, 3, Kappa Delta
Pi 3, 4.
JOHN K. BARNES
126 Evesham Avenue, Magnolia
Wit and humor doth abound,
The world crys out "a genius found."
If on the stage, lack stakes his fame,
"I knew him whenl' we'll all proclaim.
Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, Historian 3, 4, Goode Geographic
Soviety 1, 2, 4, Vice-President 3g I. R. C. 1, 2, 3, All
College Play 1, 2, 3.
RAYMOND A. BAUMLER
222 Wheeler Avenue, Hempstead, N. Y.
Bite-size Ray, one sunny day,
Suddenly chirped up and said,
"How did I ever make K. D. Pi,
When I spend all my days in bed?"
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, 4, Goode Geographic 1, 2, 3, 4,
International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4, All College
Review 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4.
RUDOLPH B. BORKOWSKI
214 Lippincott Avenue, Riverside
Rudy bubbles oier with fun,
He brings a laugh to everyone,
Upon his face a beatific grin,
Mufled giggle, sounding within.
Sigma Tau Chi 2, 3, 4, Apgar 2, 3, 4, Modern Lan-
guage Club, Vice-President 2, 3.
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ROY F. BERENOTTO
247 North Texas Avenue, Atlantic City
Class President Roy is quite a boy
When it comes to getting things done,
And he knows of ways to spend his days,
Working and still having fun.
Class President 2, 3, 4, Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, 3, 4,
Goode Geographic 1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Social
Board 2, Manager Baseball 2, 3, Intramural Basket-
ball 2, 3, Future Teachers of America, Steering Com-
mittee 3, 4, All College Review 2, 3, 4.
NANCY E. BURKARD
420 Ferris Street, South Amboy
Known and liked the campus round
For her intelligent mind where ideas abound,
With curly locks and a quiet mien,
A sense of humor, sweet yet keen.
Gamma Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4,
Class Treasurer 1, Allen House President 4, Apgar
Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Exchange Committee 3,
luterdormitory Council 4, Rhythmic Swimming
FRANK L. BYRNE
250 South Prospect Avenue, Bergenfield
Frank is the harried editor of the Seal,
With an average that makes eren faculty reel.
Takes work and play within his strides,
As over the campus the Frank-mobile glides.
lnternational Relations Club lg Sigma Tau Chi 1, 4,
Historian 2, Public Relations Ofhcer and Editor 3g
Bliss Hall Council, Treasurer 33 Kappa Delta Pi 3,
President 4, Signal, Editorial Board 33 Meu's Ath-
letic Council 3, Secretary 4, Motion Picture Com-
mittee 3, Secretary 2g Publications Board 4, Chair-
man 3, Seal, Editor-in-Chief 4, Student Exchange
MARY N. FERRI
235 Furman Street, Trenton
Martha Graham has little on her,
She dances, moves, the audience to stir.
Dark-hair, graceful, gliding Mary,
She's poetry, she's music, a little Fairy.
Arguromuthos Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4g Signal Stall'
1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Dance 1, 3, 4, Secretary 2,
Women,s Advisory Board 3g W. A. A. Board 3g Mod-
ern Dance Manager 3g Assembly Program Commit-
tee 4g Club Leaders 1, 2g Newman Club 1, 2.
Tinton Avenue, Tinton Falls
Full of ideas, sparkling and new,
Attractive, smiling-intelligent too.
Helps everyone, a friend in need,
A truly good friend to all indeed.
Philomathean Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Goode Geographic
1, 2, 4, Secretary 3, Norsworthy, Treasurer 2g Dormi-
tory Council 2, 3.
63 Ferry Street, South River
This small stanza his art cannot tell,
That line we know he tells so well-
Love, l'amour, that Spring in the air-
That's our Larry, the devil-may-care.
International Relations Club, Motion Picture Com-
mittee 2g Tennis 1, 2, 3, 43 Men's Athletic Council 43
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
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BERNARD A. GENZANTO
130 Handy Street, New Brunswick
His is not the solitary way
In Ivory-towers, or low-lit cloistersg
His is the word, the knowledge to weigh
In smoke-filled rooms, in a world of writers.
Signal 1, Assistant Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 3, 43
Class Vice-President 2, 33 Foreign Student Exchange
Committee 2, 3, 4g Student Union Committee.
2 Farley Avenue, Newark
Typified by a smiling face
Sheis an earnest worker in any caseg
Reddish hair and sparkling eyes
Will keep the spark that in them lies.
Band 13 Apgar 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Language Club 1,
VALERIA M. GOETZ
235 Main Street, Keyport
Attractive Val with poised expression,
Teaching suits as her profession,
Strikingly dressed all of the time,
Her charm is for men something sublime.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 43 lnternational Relations
Club 13 Newman Club 1, 23 Social Board 1, 2, 3, 43
Kappa Delta Pi 43 Sketch Club 43 Exevutive Board 43
New House Council 3g Club Leaders 1, 23 Seal 4.
JANE F. HARTMAN
353 Wliite Horse Avenue, Trenton
A Signal Editor is our Jane,
Always dependable, safe and saneg
Forewarns her pals of impending quip
With devilish smile and quirk of the lip.
Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4g Signal Staff 1, 2, Feature
2, 3g Elections and Limitations Committee 3g Signal Editor 3, 43 Club Leaders 1, 23 English Club 1,
1, 2g Club Leader 1, 2.
Secretary 23 Women's Advisory Board 33 Assembly
Program Committee 43 Cboir 3, 4.
R. D. No. 1, Flemington
Betty, with her short dark hair
A loyaler friend is really rare.
Quiet in a sensible manner,
"Excelsior', shall read her banner.
Apgar Society 1, 2, 3, 43 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4:, Club
Leaders 1, 23 Norsworthy House Council 3.
JOHN T. HUGHES
165 Brunswick Avenue, Trenton
To most of us, geography
Is away above our head,
But to .lack it's a specialty
Packed beneath that thatch of red.
Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3,
Goode Geographic Society 1, 2, 4, President 33 Kappa
Delta Pi 45 International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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CLAIRE J . HOFMANN
1656 Brunswick Avenue, Trenton
The crystal ball is sure to forecast
Long lived success that's bound to last.
For her, hard work is no chore
She's always willing to do more.
Apgar 2, 4, Recording Secretary 3, Modern Language
Club, Secy.-Treas. 2, Recording Secy.-Treas. 3.
.101-IN E. KUHLTHAU
120 Garfield Avenue, Plainfield
fake-tall, blonde, and sinewy too-
Is always ready when opinions are due,
His mind is directg his speech doesn't hedge,
But he always stops when he hits the Edge.
Theta Nu Sigma 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 33 Executive
Board 2, 3g Goode Geographic 1, 2, 3, 43 College
Play lg Class Vice-President 4, Bliss Hall House
Council President 4g Choir 1.
WALTER A. MANAKER THOMAS F. MCGARRY
Zeigler Ave., Avenel 11 Palisade Avenue, Jersey City
A tennis player of the first degree-
Pleasant face, disarming grin-
An earnest student, all can seeg
One may always expect him to win.
Goode Geographic I, 2, 3, 45 International Relations
Club I, 43 Football lg Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4g Intramural
Basketball 2, 33 Intramural Softball 3g Class Captain
2, 3, 43 Signal
ANNA B. MICHNA
R. F. D. No. 1, Robbinsville
Ann is quiet and almost shy,
She tries to keep out of sightg
But when she speaks none can deny
That what she has said is right.
Signal 3, 43 Sigma Sigma Sorority 2, 3, 4.
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Forgive witty Tom for satirical quirks
For in strangest places, ,tis said genius lurksg
For all along weive felt that he
Will a second Shakespeare be.
Theta Nu Sigma I, 2, 3, 4g Soccer lg Football 2, 3g
Social Board 2, 3g Executive Board 3g Bliss Hall
Council 1, 4g Signal 2, Associate Editor 3, 45 Literary
Editor Seal 4g English Club 25 International Relations
Club 1, 2g All College Play 1.
254 Central Avenue, Long Branch
A track man who is top rate,
No better hand to throw the weight,
A math-major with athletic prowess,
With the Grecian ideal did the gods endow us.
Sigma Tau Chi Fraternity 2, 3, 49 Soccer 2, 35 Apgar
Society 2, 3, 4g Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 4g Men's A. A.
3, 4, Movie Club 2g Bliss Hall Dormitory Council,
Proctor 2, 3, 43 Modern Language Club 23 Intramural
Manager of Athletics 3.
BARBARA I. MORRISON
142 Isabella Avenue, Newark
Viz-acious, red-haired Bobbie,
Smiling, laughing all the day,
With music and dancing as part of her hobby,
Loves the life that is constantly gay.
Gamma Sigma I, 2, 3, 4, Social Board 1, 2, 3, 4g
W. A. A. 23 Signal lg Modern Dance Group I, 2, 3.
BETTY ANN NIELSEN
28 Ellsworth Avenue, Trenton
She is the essence of Art-
Where Beauty in form and love in spirit
Combine to live as though apart
From those who observe it.
Gamma Sigma 2, 3, 4g Assembly Programs Commit-
tee 33 Art Club 43 International Relations Club I
JEAN S. MOTT
223 Park Lane, Trenton
This girl is tops in science and math,
She's chosen well the teaching path.
In music too sheis quite a whizg
An all-round girl our Jeannie is.
Sigma Sigma Sorority I, 2, 4, President 3g Choir 3, 43
Band 3, Orchestra 4g Apgar Society 1, 2, 4, Corre-
sponding Secretary 3, lntersorority Council 3g Inter-
national Relations Club 1, 2g Goode Geographic So-
ciety 2g Elections and Limitations Committee 3, 4.
NEIL P. ONOFRIETTO
45 Garside Street, Newark
Serious Neil, with dignihed air,
Beneath it all a humor rare.
An inquisitive intellect where thought transcends
Our campus world and its brief ends.
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, 43 Club Leaders 23 Advisory
Board 2. 3, Motion Picture Committee 4, Secretary 3g
Signal 2, 3, 4, International Relations Club 1, 2.
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FRANCES K. PINDA
39 Kingsland Avenue, Arlington
This quiet girl is nerer trouble,
Perhaps her twin has her share--double!
Brainsg she seems to have her own,
As a good student, she is known.
Apgar Society 1, 2, 3, -1-g Modern Language Cluh 2, 3,
New House Council 2, Photography Club, Sevre-
tary 3, Motioil Pivture Committee -lg Newman Cluh
2, 3g Christian Youth Fellowship 2, 3g Cluh Leaders
279 High Street, Perth Amboy
Delightful Sherry, with irrepressible' humor,
That she's downtrodden royalty is merely a rumor.
lmpeccably clothed and groomed to a "T,"
Yotfll never meet another as unforgettable as she.
Austin Apgar Society 1, 2, 3, 43 Dormitory Count-il
l, 2, 3, Hillel Counselorship 1, 2, 3, 4, Governing
Board 25 Seal Staff 4.
EDWARD MONROE PLUMB
106 Erie Avenue, Barrington
A flair has he for comic procrastination
But a leader of souls is his cosmic destination,
Ed has tried harder than any at school,
To keep and follow the "Colden Rulef,
Christian Youth Fellowship 2, 3, 43 Apgar Society 2
3, 4, Modern Language Cluh 2, Track 1, 2, 3, Soccer 2
ANN L. PORKKA
123 Sheffield Avenue, Englewood
She captured the world with just her smileg
Need we say more, since that's her style?
if ,, -
An adorable creature claims everyone,
"A beauty reflecting like the moon to the sunf,
l, R. C. 1g Signal 1, Christian Youth Fellowship
2, 33 Theta Phi 2, 3, 45 Seal 4.
D. ELEANOR RICKETTSON
62 Blackwood Road, Clementon
Known to all by the name of K'Rick,"
Romantieally linked with u guy named "Chick.,'
Math brought them together and thal's no trick:
So thut's how it's done, well uinit that slick?
Apgar 1, 2, 3, 4, Cluly Leaders 1, 2g luviileut Control
Counvil 3, Nursworthy Houre Couuril 2.
ANN M. SALERNO
817 Twelfth Street, HHl1l1110l1tO1l
Wfhen you meet Ann, short and sweet,
You might at first lhink her shy.
But you will find she's not that kind.
Anil is mighty niee on the eye.
Goode C-i4'0QIl'illll'l1C 1, 2, 3, 4-g luti-rualioual H1-lation:
lilulr 1, 23 Sigma Sigma 1, 3, 1, Hfloriun 2g XXV0lIN'll1S
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WALTER L. ROBINSON
1123 Sewell Avenue, Asbury Park
Often burning the midnight lamp.
Is "Robbie.', better known as "Gramp.',
Though his ambition we do admire
To his steaclfastness is what we aspire.
Sigma Tau Chi 2, 3, -lg Apgar Som-iety 2, 3, 43 College
Play 1, l,110l0gI'3IJ1l1C Clulr 3.
HELEX M. SCHUTZ
1403 R1C1ll11011f1 Avenue, '1'renton
Wie floubl that you will ever finll
So fine u girl, so fine ri mind.
.4 way about her oh-so-pleasing
Une hope her joys are ever irtereasing.
Apgar Sovim-ty 1, 2, 3, 4g M0114-'rn Language- Club 3.
LAMON D H. SMITH
20 Hall Street, Winslow
Usually turned out in sartorial splendor
Hard-working fellow, never on a bender.
Fun to be with, very witty,
Liked by all, thatis our "Smitty.,'
Sigma Tau Chi Fraternity 1, 2, 3, 4g Apgar Society
1, 2, 4, Treasurer 3, Bliss Hall Dormitory Council,
Secretary 23 Photography Staff 3, Club Leader I, 2g
Class Captain lg Christian Youth Fellowship 1, 2.
CARL E. SORENSEN
This lad is of the Nordic type,
Oft seen with hand clutched 'bout his pipe.
Staunch friend and very hard worker,
Industrious fellow, never a shirker.
Sigma Tau Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Modern Language Club 3,
Apgar Society 2, 3, 49 Photography Staff 4.
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WILLIAM R. SNYDER
913 Fuae Avenue, Northfield
Dick's pupils will probably take alarm
At the huge math notebook under his armg
We venture a guess thafs more correct,
He carries it with him for the effect.
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 4, Secretary 3, Basketball 2, 3, 4g
Choir 2, Band 2.
CHARLES J. SOUTHARD
Main Street, Greenwich
Chick is one of those jolly souls,
Surrounded by laughter which ripples and rolls,
Always prepared for a "Bloody Lark,"
You haven't lived till you've heard him bark.
Theta Nu Sigma 2, 3, 4g Track 2, 4, Apgar Society
1, 2, 3, 4.
MARY ELLEN STEVENS ROBERT W. SULLIVAN
113 Sheridan Avenue, Ho-Ho-Kus 59 Stiles Avenue, Maple Shade
She is tiny, she is wise, Tallfatire "Sully, is a man of parts
She's a terror for her size. With a reputation for playing darts.
As ll teacher she will shine Geography-hisLory's his field of endeavor
For at S. T. C. she made out And his many ties graduation won't sever.
l,llll0Illiltl1t'lill Sigma l, 2, 3, 4g Apgar Society 1, 2g Sigma Tau Chi l, 2, 4, Soccer 2, Goode Geographic
Cheerleading l, 2, 3, 43 Choir lg Rhythmic Swim- Society l, 2, 3, 4.
SELMA l. URKEN MARIAN R. WEBER
609 South Warren Street, Trenton 239 Main Street, Keyport
Easy,-going air, cheerful all the while, A charming lass, so fair of face.
Never shows a care, always has a srnileg Her dancing form is full of grace.
Never makes a fast more, likes to take things slow, At work and play she does excel,
But she knows, as facts prove, where she wants to go Certainly she's destined to do well.
I. R. C. lg Assembly Program Committee 3. Gamma Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, Corresponding Secre-
tary 4g Kappa Delta Pi 3, 43 Modern Dance Group 2,
Vice-President 3, 4g Apgar Society l, 2, 3, 45 Social
Board 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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GEORGE B. WESTENHOEFER
444 Lynwood Avenue, Trenton
We'll put our money on this bright chap
To face life's trials without mishap.
Few of us know as much as he
Nor possess his bright ingenuity.
Apgar 2, 3, 4, Viv:--President 35 F. T. A. 4, Librarian 3g
Modern Language Clulr 1, President 2, 35 Kappa Della
Pi 3, 45 Signal
Our visitor from far away
Has made us glad that she could stay.
In Brewster House she does abide,
We know she likes life on this side.
'F . .
3 .Q 1 ,xl
Q if I . ,Q 1 W in W
i ' e
5 at .e . f W' f
rw fx! 2
Em ' 'gi xx sg
RADUATION looked a long way off 011
that day back in September, 1947, when
we, as Freshmen, attended our first Assem-
bly. It looked even more distant, when classes
began and Freshman Vlleek rolled around.
But we got through all right, without giving
the upperclassmen too much of a ullilfll
timef' The seasons changed and winter
brought with it snow and our MlVloonlight
Cruisew in February. Wiith spring, came
pledge season and the uState Fairw in April.
Wvhen we came back, as Sophomores, we
were introduced lo the new faculty members
and also to a number of fellow Sophomores
whom we met for the first time through our
W7orld Literature courses. Wlhen we took
stock at tl1e end of the year, lo and behold,
some of us had even given away our frat
Wiith the new September, we resolved to
buckle down. Ahead of us lay lesson plans,
Lanning and Community Surveys. The class
sponsored a dance with the theme of "Holi-
day Inn," which was held in February. Its
success led us to look forward hopefully to
the ,lunior-Senior Dance in the spring.
Soon the shadows of the Class of 1950
will be gone from the gray limestone col-
umns of Kendall. The candles will be out,
the wax-stained steps bare, tl1e step-singing
over. Vlle will be the new Senior Class.
Ahead of us will lie more lesson plans,
student teaching and another year of college
life. Then welll sing once more on the steps
of Kendall Hall.
The class ofhcers are: president, Wayne
Rheinerg vice-president, Vllilliam Steffeng
secretary, Doris Wlebsterg treasurer, Bernice
h1. i .
X ...sf fe
. .- . r
S Q 'is X N
'il ' Ekiesss
X af' sms-
Gloria F. Battaglia
119 Twentieth St.
R. D. Hillside Ave.
Mountain View Ave.
127 Boudineot St.
717 Newark Ave.
118 Cary St.
Marian C. Anderson
415 Shore Rd.
17 North St.
188 Hillside Ave.
102 Park Ave.
Virginia M. Bellis
69 Main St.
Center Grove Road
307 Melrose Ave.
Edward F. Osgood
231 Park Avc.
447 Linvoln Ave.
Alice J. DeMayo
77 Morris Ave.
78 Roosevelt Ave.
9 Asbury Place
.lohn A. Brogan
259 Armstrong Ave.
Joyce E. Collins
Edna Jane Goble
1034 Asbury Ave.
143 Eagle Rock Way
409 Inslee St.
ii ' i .
f 1. into tg
iii:-i ' A -f
'l XX-i v.1-3:2553
503 Grant Ave.
260 Randall Ave.
13 Doughty Ave.
11 Bloomfield Ave.
.W mf -Q-..
Ruth L. Dechowitz
37 Oliver St.
558 Second St.
309 E. Second St.
Francis L. Bausch
19 Cherry St.
Virginia A. Duff
1132 E. Front St.
.lanet E. Kern
653 Parkview Ave.
.loyce R. Perry
50 Harrison Ave.
Bonnie Burn Road
e. r l
Doris B. Gavenda
Martin St.-Rt. 14
34 Fairview Ave.
Betty .lane Peterson
R. D. No. 2
34 Devonshire Place
5 .. F,
10 Berkely Terrace
Doris Anne Welister
1218 Sussex Rd.
728 Indiana Ave.
Richard F. Klawunn
710 Linden Ave.
R. D. No. 3
308 Beechwood Ave.
R. F. D. No. 3
130 Fayette St.
70 Tower Hill Ave.
209 Norman Court
175 Ross Ave.
325 Morris Ave.
Peter S. Festante
820 St. Mary's Ave.
21 Spruce St.
87 Sussex St.
John B. Foley
R. D. No. 2
217 S. Classhoro Ave
1 1 .1 :Ng
Eugene V. Ungar
75 W. Clinton Ave.
Joseph H. Wilson
Thomas J. Walsh
514 Greenwood Ave.
Mary Virginia Demaray Mimi Faust
25 W. Spring St.
Lillie L. Ham
130 Court St.
836 Asbury Ave.
89 Abbot Ave.
Albert N. Wettstein
132 Second Ave.
80 Vassar Ave.
160 Willow Ave.
Robert C. Whitlock
1563 Pennington Rd.
103 South Orange Ave.
Lois C. Fulton
141 Franklin Ave.
Betty E. I-Ioehne
824 Edgewater Ave.
Thomas H. Whitlock
Jean L. Crane
99 Roosevelt Blvd.
Audrey A. Crampp
30 Hillside Ave.
34 Sanhican Dr.
40 Harding Ave.
Shirley M. Skow
T04 Bordentown Ave.
Carol .loyre Willits
40 Willarfl Ave.
16 N. Wwyoming Ax e.
29 Warneld St.
24 Munroe Ave.
21 Yard Ave.
Herbert W. lluff
411 Jersey Ave.
Ruth E. Parker
10 Ferndale Rd.
108 Howard St.
340 Berwyn Avo.
440 Atlantic Ave.
T Midland Place
456 Heights Rd.
637 Pearl St.
182 Glenwood Rd.
R. D. No. 3
,loan M. Willis
1967 Pennington Rd
Thomas C. Patton
18 Virginia Ave.
John Beyern heimer
833 Gibbons Court
Kathryn L. Evans
125 Passaic St.
4-9 Thropp Ave.
177 Farley Ave
39 Mase Ave.
54 Division St.
Alan L. Cant
29 Cedar St.
Bernard J. XVeis
511 Past Ave.
250 S. Prospeet Ave.
131 Liberty St.
Robert XV. Ciambattis
19 Burd St.
Donel R. Dawson
823 Locust St.
1331 N. Olden Ave.
R. F. D. No. 1
926 E. County Line Rd
Donald M. Donaldson
524 Srhiller Ave.
Jeanne M. Henderson
216 Thelma Terrace
5 Filhert St.
Rivhard R. Mane:
113 Vkwalnut Ave.
Mix-hael Ras ello
Joan L. Thomas
201 Watfhullg Ave.
36 Rose St.
83 S. Main St.
26 Lenox Ave.
Harry J. Thompson
65 New Cedar Lane
- .- fa Qs. A.
202 E. Hanover St
530 Buvhanan Sl.
590 Edel Ave.
Claire N. Watsoii
7 Amsterdam Ave.
25 McDermott St.
31 S. Kingland Rd.
l9 Lillian Ave.
508 Newton Ave.
ll Berry Ave.
1273 S. Broad St.
Box No. 208
Lewis E. Addison
238 Oakland Ave.
105 N. New Hampshire
152 Rosemont Ave.
Harry M. Johnson
133 Semel Ave.
R. F. D. No. 1
34-35 Norwood Ave.
Box No. 17
606 Maple Ave.
340 Berwyn Ave.
2 Sallie St.
206 Jackson St.
214 Hanover St.
469 Princeton Ave.
819 Bellevue Ave.
Francis B. Daubert
409 West Chew St.
T141 Hamilton Ave.
1278 Chambers St.
64 Mapleshade Aw.
1722 Exton Ave.
6364 Highland Ave
29 Willie Ave.
335 Spring St.
2343 South Broad
1085 Cambridge R
120 South Waltoll Ave.
Irene L. Teipel
110 Sherman Ave.
88 Newark Ave.
819 Chestnut St.
17 Locust Ave.
932 Lamherton St.
223 Park Lane
R. F. D. No. 1
Rivhard A. Strut-ker
142 Jam-kson St.
4 Cornsby Ave.
Louis N. Weltlllanin
P - . , . Not Pictured
L L Kindergarten-Primary and Elementary
an , .
Janml M. Kelly
. g i' 310 E. Stare Si.
George Beyer Rxvhard N. Burkett
HT Clearview Ave. 263 Hollywood Drive
349 Berwyn Ave.
I - W
,X X Q,
OPHO ORE CLASS
. HE Class of ,52 welcomed the brand new
Freshman Class with the traditional hazing.
It seemed it took us no time at all to become
acquainted with the new members of the college
family. Finally the period of dinks, name plac-
ards and blue and gold attire was ended by the
memorable Sophomore-Freshman party.
The major function of the class for the year I
was the informal dance 'alloonlight Sail," which
was presented in March. One could fairly feel
tl1e sea breeze and hear the flapping sail as ,lay
Hauensteinis Band played for the affair held in
the Hillwood Gym. The most important thing
about the dance was tl1e fact that the profits
were to be donated to the Student Union Build-
Our Class President, Judy Balbresky, was sup-
ported by vice-president, Nancy Jerome, sec-
retary, Gene Best and treasurer, Janis Forbes.
SOPHOMORE 1, ELEMENTARY
Bell, Valery E., Benson, Joan M.g Blowers, Kathleen L., Booz, A. Virginia, Bridge-
water, Ann, Carlson, Nancy, Cerasani, Elizabeth, Collver, Janice, Crum, Lorraine D.,
Dolph, Carolyn V., Eisenberg, Natalie H., Elwood, Ann B.g Finley, Caroline E.,
Guenther, Peggy, Haas, Janet, Hartmann, Joan C., Hendrickson, Lillian R., Horo-
witz, Marilyng Johnson, Kathleen P.g Jones, Caryl ,l.g Kelsey, Arlene H., Lamb,
Dorothea, Litinetsky, Marion R., Lungcr, Ruthg Martini, Teri, Morris, Jane,
Schmidt, Grace O.g Tohill, Patricia C., Wiesner, Patricia,
SOPHOBIORE 2, ELEMENTARY
Armour, lfraukg Blll'kIllUhll'F, A. llluireg Connell, Rofenlaryg Curio, Amelia: Fox.
Putririag Horton, Rolwrtg Leary, Anitag Liedtlm. lic-ttyg Matthews, Marian Wg
NI0lll6lIlllt'I'0. Juno .Mg Mount. Diane C.: P1-rrcttvi. Elvis F.: Pltyliky. Nanry: Hitl-
rlm-ring, Lvonorug Hogerr. Eu-lla Hg Ruffo, Nl. Katrin-ttvg blmrlow, Nlurilyn: Sllultif.
lllureg Slim-dy, Patricia :Lg Stexvnson, Carolg Tliomprou, Joan l'.g Tomlimon. lie-wiv:
Trugoning. Katliryng V1-rrt-lli, Vivtorizlz NX-Ulillllllll, Loif B4 Yau-s, Etlitll ll.:
Yoos. Annu C.
SOPHOBIORE 5, ENGLISH AND H1STORY
Allvn, Rolwrt lI.g Balljrubky, jmlitlx: lit-ft. Eugvm- E.: liunnirk. lglifllllit L.g Hum
lrino. TllL'FFs2lZ Hemlt-rfon, Flort-live: Hood. Dorothy ig liHllll't'. Etlwurtl L., Jr.
liellt-r. Elizulu-tllg lxurnvr. Irif .-Lg l.ilXVI't'lIl'l'. Millit-1-nt U.: Nlatta, Vivian J.
NTf'll0W1ill, Elizulu-tlig Mclvliifkt-y, J0llllZ NIOIIIQIUIIICFN. ,lunicf Hg Nciltl, June NI.
Qucripn-l, ,loam Eg RQ-tiling. liurlg Sullivan. lfutlu-rinv M.: Taylor, Albert J.: Vroom
l'vtvrg Nxiilton, Juno Nl.
SOPHOMORE 6, MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE
Angelotti, Mivhaelg Bvohe, Harvey, Jr.g Bresria, Louis, Burditt, Helen, English
Frank W4 Franc-is, E. Merrit-kg Cchhardt, Camillag Johnson, LeRoy C., Kidd
Lillias F., Nlartin, Charles, Naryshkin, George-g Niatas, Angola, 0'Keefe, Mary A.
Richardson, Waltmrr E.g Tic-kner, Edith, Viulas, Anthony J.
SOPHOMORE 7, GEOGRAPHY AND HISTORY
Clark, Thelma J.g Cupka, Ruthg Ellis, John, English, Richard, Gorewitz, Anng
Hewitt, Richardg Heyevk, Betty, Irons, Willianlg Jackson, C. Wilsollg Keller, Ruthg
Mazza:-0, Frankg Miller, David, Story, Horace, Toth, Juliusg Walnut, Aylwardg
SOPHOMORE 11, KINDERCARTEN-I'RUIARY
Xmlreas, .lancg Ballou, Barbara R.g lgl"I'lIllllI, Joan H.g B4-rnas, A. flarolg liisvlloff,
Mary Jana-g Cl1l'St'lH'O, Pauline G.g Compton. Loih li.: Cooper. B1-tty .lanvg Dahn.
liloiseg Uunclorf. llorotlly E.: Dunnv. Virginia J.: Faber, Joang Fl'r'Il1'll. Virginia A.:
llciges, Barbara :Mg Hein-r, Xnn Nlarig Hrrbvrt, Sllirlcy R4 lla-af, ,loan L.g Huffman.
.loang Jacobson, Sylmilg Jilllllhllll, l'il0l"t'Ilf'P Ing Kearns, Marria A.g lilvin. Barbara J.:
Kurtz, Nlarjorivz Lockwood. Barbara J.: Moffa, G4-raldilw M.: l'alnn-r, Anna E.:
Pfalf. Julianna K.: Pinrky. Jean: Potts, Dorothy ll.: Rr-eu-. Gvvlnlolyng Piln-alfer.
Dorothy E4 Stepln-nson. Wlarilyng Totlvn. ,lane J.: Urban. HlllllQ Wait. :xllglllrlll
Wi1'gllIlFSI. Mary Kg XYOI'lllll'y. Juni' .X-.
SOPHOBIORE 12, BUSINESS EDUCATIOX
:xI'lllhll'llllg, Slxirleyg Austen, Nlarjorivg lialwoi-lc, Ora J.: Brokaw. lilizalwtllg Brunn
LPt'l1t'.-Xvilllillll :Lg Magzgese. Vivian E.: Marion. Wallaw-. Jr.g Nlosfuto, Aurora U.
Pagoulatos, G1-orgffg l'a,1zoulalos, Tll1llllilhQ Sarkof. JUIIIIQ SCIIYSIIXII, Maryg Slllilll
Leona H1-'leng Stephan, Mary Aung Wiargo, Elsiv M,
lieb, lil'2:lUAil'k'1 lfonnon, lill2lI'll'hQ IJf'Ill4'l1'l', ,Ioang Fiurvlli. Ji-wil-g Forlu-F, Jania.
f,ll3St'lllXQ'l', .lllllll K.: H1'F5llll1'Fg1l'f. Hilton J.: Holt. Rolwrla: jllllllrljll, Jane lf..
SOPHOMORE 13, MUSIC
Blruc-kler, Doris, Campbell, Joan P., Chatten, Chauncey C., Caukstern, Gertrude M
Hauenstein, Jay, Hopkins, Constance A., Husk, Elston L., Jr., Hutchison, Suzanne B
Kayser, Susan C., Perinc-hief, Robert Y.
SOPHOMORE MA, HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Andreas, William F., Jr., Bavso, George, Balduwi, Louis, Behringer, Ric-hard,
Braun, Javk, Briner, James L., Flesvh, Joseph J., Gulnivlc, Kenneth R., Holvombe,
Jacob H., Horner, Edward M., Kreulpevki, Ric-hard J., Laurir-ella, Carl, Leary,
Rohert, Mason, Edmund A., Mc-Bride, John D., Miller, Bruve R., Osler, William B.,
Pfeiffer, Fred J., Richmond, Howard H., Shrader, William.
SOPHOMORE 14B, HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
2llll0l'0ll, 11ILll'14'Q Crosf. Bt-tty lI.g Cor41on. Gloria H.: Cutuwski, f1l'l'Ll1I11llt' H.:
Jalnivfon. Ja-anivg .14-rolne, Nanvyg lim-hoe, Ellvng liuvhta. Dorothy: La Bonte,
42il1l'll1'1 1'a1i1'l1ak, C. Uolorvag 1'a1nn-r, Doris J.g Ptah, Ali:-4-g Pratt, .Mlvlinv M4
eiw. arbara J.: Hyun, Nlargzarc-t J.: Svovil, ,Ivan F.: Terr:-1. Patririu F.: Turn:-r.
Donn Hg Yarro. Rita H.: W-il1w1l.f1. .11-anneg Zinnnerxnan. Paula A.
SOPHOMORH 15, INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Angze-lmranmlt. Conrad 5.9 Batten, flharlef lQ.g Bougzhton, George- WW., Jing liaffrvy
Owvn ,1.g Eirllfclrl, Raymond H.: Englcr, Own-n T.g Hadley, l'4-ter IJ.. Hawn
Howard EJ Jarrt-tt, Donald H.g Jarrett, Robert Wg Johnston. ff. Jayg Kearnf
Norman H., Jr.: Lynvll, 1"rc-elm-rivk 1... IIIg Nlarshall. Robert li.g 1I6fl'I'r0Il, Harry .-X.
Nidzgorrki. John NX .g Swr-vrlry, Rolwrt .1.g Van Nest. Hellrournv 1'.g YY-agzllcr, Milvf
Jr.g Wrrigllt. William R.
N September, a group of green and rather
bewildered Freshmen began their matricu-
lation at Hillwood Lakes. Freshman Vveek soon
introduced the class to the rest of the school,
however, and in a few weeks, it was difficult
to tell a Freshman from a hardened Sophomore.
The upperclassmen soon noted that this class
was full of the usual Freshman enthusiasm.
Members of the group took leading parts in
athletics. It was, in fact, the president of this
class who was responsible for the conversion
which assured Stateis first football victory in
An active social program was conducted. In
March a Wfurnabout Dance" was held. This was
a kind of Hstylish Sadie Hawkins Day." Girls
called for their dates and bought the tickets.
fOh, happy daylj Thus, the class did its best
to establish a new social trend on campus.
The class officers are: president, Robert
Zardusg vice-president, John Giubilatog treas-
urer, Joseph Pino, secretary, Grace Clee.
AA i. .
FRESHMAN 1, ELEMENTARY
Aaronson, Anita, Anderson, Betty Lee, Apgar, Dorothy J., Bago, Lorraine, Barrett,
Joan A., Barry, Barbara W., Bedle, Joyce W., Bove, Diana M.g Bowers, Anna Mae,
Breimayer, Madalen M., Clee, Grace C.g Colvey, Joan A.g Cressy, Carolyn J., Curtis,
Jacqueline L., Egeland, Nina M., Estcrson, Lois, Evans, Margaretg Federico, Lillian
R., Forman, Hazel, Fortenhach, Joan C., Fountain, Joan C., Frantin, Dorothy H.g
Grocott, Peggy, Hale, Joan, Henley, Jacqueline, Hunt, Patricia, Joseph, Marilyn,
Iillldliflllilll, Marjorie, Lamb, Carolyng Leher, Nancy, Lenskold, Ruth, Litwin, Mary
Lou, Lodholz, Muriel, Lounshury, Dorothyg Margolir-s, Lila, Massey, Sondra.
FRESHMAN 2, ELEMENTARY AND KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY
Dvllastro, Rolu-rig Mm-lionnvll, Mary L.g Moy, Constauvv ,-Lg Oliwri, Elm-ra J.,
Orem, Mary June-3 Orr. E. Joan, Pcmlvrgast, Joang IH-rry, Williamg Pollark, Judith,
Sl'll3ll6IIlll'l'gCl', Nlarilyng Scluuertz, Myrag SI'lll't'illl'l', Fl'i'llll'4'S, Squilanli. Wilmug
Stout, Soniag Szwvv, llcleng Thompson, Joyveg Vvrdi, A. Jeaug Vierm-k, Laurug
Yolz, Joan, XYzlgl1e1', Joan L.g Willl, Williailllg XX'lll'llt'l'. Doreen L.g xYLlSlllllgII0ll,
XYlll19lllllllHQ XXKCQIPIIIEIII, Jallim- M., YYl1on1flm-y, Annvg Willizlllls, Barbara A.g XYolf,
Lois Aung XvUl0S0llUYl1'l'l, Annag Zilui, Burlmra A.
:K1lt'llJ6l'gI, Joaug Alpvru, llarviug 1gllrl'll, Holly Suv: lloeswr. Dorifg Caunvr, Caro-
lyn L., lllPllll'llt, Phyllis, Corlvctt, ,loung llortlory, Ruth EJ Corona, Rowmzlry T.
FRESHMAN 5, ENGLISH AND HISTORY
:xlll'iIlll50lI. lg2il'lb2ll'llQ Blavk. Fl'l'lll'l'l1'k R., lgOl'llt'Il, Clifforll ff., Jing Burgoynv, Lois J.:
Czuslcy, Marian L., C0ll0Yt'l', lilmlna ll, llzlu-nporl, ,Xlivcg llycr. Kuvltlag 1'll'1l0l'
H1-lly Elwmor, lfh-ss, Jam-g tLl"I'rll, Sllirloyg Grown-, lxutllvrinv NJ H4-rzog, Angvlikag
llluvn, Hum-lg livffcr, Rowe lVllll'lCQ I4ilNlllC, Rita MJ LONt'IllllLll, Sylviag IA'Yllll'
Murciag Lynch. Joan, llzllro, Hzllfzlele lrvueg Moffett, llllklI'lt'S E., lllg Ullris, lialll
lvvn D.g Ustrosliy, lVl'arizu1g 1,Hl'CI'il, Pivtro l".g 1,1ll'l'f'llii, Jasper E., Sillrlzlir, ,Al'llllll' H.,
Su-1-l, Holbcrt 11.3 5lllllIllCl'S, June C., Tannvnlblatt, Sally, NYallu'r, Fl'l'tlt'l'lL'lCQ
FRESHMAN 6, MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE
Barry, Anita, Brandreth, Virginia, Brown, George A., Jr., Buesvhel, Howard A.,
Burke, Xxillililll T., Cassi, August A., Fuhrman, Wayne P., Fury, Clinton L., Crice
Patricia, Grigg, Roger B., Hochman, Edward S., Hodgson, Frederick R., Keil
Richard N., Maher, Ann N., Nearing, Rita H., Person, James T., Sarkos, Lewis,
Sumners, Dorothy, Udy, E. Norman, Weakley, Willianl S., Jr.
FRESHMAN 7, GEOGRAPHY AND HISTORY
Di Giznnlmerardino, David L.: Foley, Shirley, Giuhilato, John, Gonzalez, George,
Hasty, Royland A., Mayhew, Patricia L., McTague, William D., Nonkin, Elaine B.,
Pederson, Kcnneth M., Srhellenger, Leeds, Sickler, Harry A., Triggs, Patsy, Van
Allen, Robert C., William, Rob:-rt R.
FRESHMAN 11, KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY
Dobofsy, llvun R., Efl?llllillllll, Joyreg Elenivwfki, Mzirgaretg Exim-'y, Marjorieg Fulber,
Maryg l'lllll'll, Bun-rly J., Frylilirlc, Murivl E., Haninwrnn-rs, Sylvia M.: .l6'I'l?llliZlS0ll,
Eunivv ,Lg liantvrwoin, Nancy, lic-sslvr, Joan E., liirsrli, lnag lioi-hier, Jo-an E.,
Iirlivgvr, Joan L.: Longo, Magdalen: Luclwigr, Ruth: Marlin, Alma Mattln-ws,
Carol YV., N11-Nally, Mary Ellq-ng Mill:-r, Annettv ll., Moore, :Xrlvtto M., Nelson,
Ruth Nilcus, Marie, Ulflis, Marion H., 0'Nn-ill, Lois l'.g Perialo, Paula, Pennine,
XYlNi2lll E.: l'c-'tak. Joan, Ranllull, B4-verlyg Sioat, Cfllllllllg Snook, .lam-tg Talcliir,
Lorraine li. E.: Stonelmrink, ,loyveg Tll'fll'lll2lllll, llorotlly ,Lg Uptlike. Shirley J.,
Vumlt-i'VvH'. livtsyg Vaughn, Joanne C., Nvean, .loang Vfilson, Virginia M.
FRESHMAN 12, BUSINESS EDUCATION
Bishop, Margarvt C.g Calrvruno, Hose, DL-Xing:-lo, Lucille M.g Daulwert, Jennif-
llo gXI1lll't'll, Dorothy, llougln-rty, L, ,loang Gillr-n. Marita A.: Harbour, ,losopll E.
Knott, Rirliartlg McGrzill1, Loisg Mit-ulv, Ffillllii Mingin, BlZ,llli'll0 A4 Mintz, llvrnlan
Piltore, Xngclog lloulof. Jljllll F., Heevcf, H. Elizalwtlig Ron-nlwr, Holm-no B.
Sn-ttlv, Gloriag Sinitli, Grave, Spoll-ru, D1Jl'0lllj' J.: Tx-llrr, l"lorf-ilrc We-akley
Mrs. Tvklzi P., Zsulfa, Mary.
FRFSHMAN 13, MUSIC
Adams, Patric-ia, Austin, Margaret A., Bull, Theoclore S., Davis, Joan L., Elclrirlgze
Betty Ann, Gray, Alice, Hatrm-k, Theaflor S., Hunu-nay, Bill, Mason, Joan E.
Nielsen, Phyllis, Norman, Nancy C., Oldfield, Dorothy M., Pierre, Barbara V.
Shagg, John C., Vfarfl, June, XVhitv, Betsy Jog Yfritvr, Adelaide.
FRESHMAN 14A, HEALTH AND ,PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Bromlton, Lynn XV., Byrnes, Richard, Cole, James H., Csik, Tihholtg Dimiveli,
Arthur, Jr., Harvar, Charles, Hoehn, H. Harry, Jengehino, John, Layflen, Russell G.,
Levy, Marvin H., Mx-Kniglit, Jolm D., Oltlroyd, Warren T., Pino, Joseph A.,
Ridgway, Roy, Jr., Sharp, Alan, Sweeney, Roger, Tinlko, John R., Zurclus, Rohert.
FRESHMAN 1-IB, HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Banger, Jean E., Barlwra, Rita R., Hollis, Marilyn, Bennett, Lui-illug Clark,
Dorothy A.g De Vinney, Emma, Dickson, Elizabeth, l'lhl1'll, Margaret J., G1-ravi,
Angela, Gini-el, Sally E., Haase, Ruth A., I-Ianft, Carol H., Harnisrh, Joan, Ilnrft,
Janet, Kinsler, Barbara lf., Lear, ,Ioan E., Lottt-r, Inag Lyons, Mary ,Iam-g Hillman,
Mary T., Mueller, Nancy FJ Pvgg, Joanne L., Piela, Margarrlg Toia, Isaln-llc-g
Zeug, Rhoda E.
FRESHMAN 15, INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Brooks, Phillips, lgllfllklllilll, David C., Burgess. .lolm ll., Jr., Cacligan. .lolm J.
Carstens, Calvin M., Davenport, Phillip lf., Fillign-r, Harry C.: Gray, Nrlfon Il.
Krapp, Rirllard A., Larik, ,lofopll Y., NIarEwen, TllOlIlUr T., xIllI'IllIOSll. ,lljllll 0.
Marple, William S., Marshall, William C., Mosvovir, Su-pln-n E., Nowrtt, llowarml l",
Reilly, J0llll F., Silkwortll, Bvrnardg Sllll0llrl'll. Xvilliam A.: Stowart. Alistair
Walker, Wilbur G., W-artlen, Roln-rt li., Ivilliamaon, Hl1'll3l'1l F., Wrray. llavill If
1' ll IZ
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Of all ideas that we hold
There,s one thafs not quite true,
For actually what is old
We often think is new.
Whafs done today was always done
When people tried to have some fung
Activities that we think new
Were known to men the ages through.
E bring you a half-century of progressg from the days of the bustle and the
hunfllebar mustache to those of the Hydrogen Bomb. As We round the hull'-
century mark, the Seal looks back to the days when State was young and pre-
sents the latest in collegiate life, by comparison. The Past and the Present will
soon merge. Fifty yeurs hence, we will be the Past and future students will
chuckle over our ifliosyncrasies. lVlCilIlWllilC, We shall revel in our progress and
gaze with wonder at the days when State was il Normal School and students
played mundolins for recreation.
Business !l1anager+Cl1url0s Keys
Art-Marion lVl. Martin
HusinessfNlicl1ael A. Travers
LiLvraryfDorothy J. Barton
Thomas F. NIcGarry
Rose Marie Keffer
Sr. Eng. Majors
Assistant Business Manager
Junior Bus. Ed. Majors
BUSINESS ED CATIO
. HE Business Education Club is open to
all members of the Business Education
Department. It strives to further the educa-
tional and social activities of the Department.
For the purpose of welcoming the Fresh-
men to the Department, the Club published
Wllhe Business Educational Bulletini' the first
week of school. A picnic was the next event
sponsored by the club. A contest was held
in the fall to determine the Shorthand and
Typing G'King or Queen" of the Department.
The Christmas Party at Norsworthy Hall was
a big success, with Santa Claus paying a sur-
prise visit. Movies and other special events
completed the program for tl1e year.
The club also sponsors the Charles D.
Clarkson Book Award, which is given an-
nually to a Junior in the Department for
outstanding qualities of leadership, citizen-
ship, and accomplishment.
C UNTRY LIFE CLUB
tHE Country Life Club has two aims. The
first is to develop in the club members
an appreciation of New Jersey and the sec-
ond is to enrich the experiences of the High
Valley School children., Madoptedn by the
club as part of a permanent project.
The first aim is achieved through the pres-
entation of a series of talks on New Jersey
by committees made up of members of the
club. The second aim is gained through a
series of activities conducted by the club.
Visits are made to the school and a Christ-
mas Party is given to the children at Christ-
mas time. The activities of the year arc
culminated with a picnic given for the chil-
dren and members.
Besides these activities, the club also serves
as a social medium for the members. A tea
is held in honor of the Elementary Fresh-
men in the fall, and a Christmas Party is
held later on in the year.
it C Q
Fl P' is t H Elf
. .HE Goode Geographic Society is organized
for the promotion of its particular sub-
ject field, but it attracts many members from
other curricula as well.
An extremely active program of lectures
and movies was conducted featuring both
local and outside speakers. In order to pro-
vide for a closer relationship between the
geography-minded students of the College,
the annual dinner was held at the Inn. There
was a lecture and discussion of some of the
smaller of the British Isles. Dr. A. K. Botts
is adviser to the group.
RELATIONS CL B
HIS year the work of the International
Relations Club became especially signifi-
cant in view of the increasing gravity of the
world situation. The club has long been asso-
ciated with the cause of world order since
it has been amliated with the Carnegie En-
dowment for International Peace. This or-
ganization has contributed many books and
pamphlets to the college library.
The I. R. C. presented a full program of
activities, including a speech by a member
of the faculty on the North Atlantic Pact
and lectures by outside speakers on such
topics as MAmerican Colonialism? Mr. Parks
is the group's new adviser, succeeding the
retired Dr. Helen Shaw, who was long asso-
ciated with the club.
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MODER DA CE
MALL in membership but great in activity
is the Modern Dance Group. The objec-
tives of the Modern Dance Group are four.
First, the group strives to teach dance tech-
niques, to serve the creative need, and to
develop the philosophies of fiance so impor-
tant to the dancers. Second, the club attempts
to Witness as many professional performances
as possible. This past year the club has seen
three such PC1'f0I'll12l11CCSQ the Charles Vfeifl-
man, Martha Gfilllillll, and ,lose Lilnon Con-
certs. Third, the group presents the college
with its annual Modern Dance Recital. This
year the recital was held in May. Fourth, the
group aims to develop further interest in
different professional dance schools by award-
ing a dance scholarship to a melnber of the
group. This past year, Marion Weber was
awarcled the scholarship.
HE purpose of the Modern Language Club
is to develop a better understanding of
foreign countries and to learn about their
people, customs, activities and contributions
to world peace.
This year the club planned many interest-
ing and educational programs. In October
it presented a film on Norway and a talk by
Eric Wfold, our Norwegian exchange student.
Other activities were: a visit to the United
Nations at Lake Success, the International
Airport at Idlewild, and Chinatown.
The club has also compiled a scrapbook
of material concerning American schools and
this project will be exchanged with an ele-
mentary school in the Hague, Netherlands.
The Modern Language Club is a member
of the Pan-American League and the United
S each country must have a government by and for its citizens, so, at State
Teachers College., the Executive Board ably functions by and for the stu-
dents. The Board acts as a clearing house for all prohlenis concerning our gen-
cral welfare. More specifically, the mcmhcrs, chosen from all four classes, tackle
such questions as the items which comprise the animal budget, activity fees,
unexpected or emergency expenditures, and matters pertaining to student con-
duct. Of course, decisions regarding important matters are approx ed hy the
student body. As good governments should, the Executive Board conducts puhlic
meetings and the minutes of all meetings are available for all to see.
HE Commuters, Council was organized to enable the commuters to take a
more active part in college life. The commuters have taken on, as their spe-
cial contribution, the sponsorship of the "All College Review." This is one of
the most exciting productions seen during the college year. With the enthus-
iastic help of the council, the sororities and fraternities combine to put on an
The council also maintains the Merfs Commuter Room on the ground floor
of Green Hall and the Womenis Commuter Room on the second floor of Green.
The purpose in establishing these rooms is to provide a 6'haven" for the com-
muters in which to relax, eat lunch, talk and smoke. These rooms are very
necessary in the lives of the commuters in order to give them a place to call
HE program of the Gamma Zeta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi this year was
one of the most ambitious ever attempted. At the annual dinner and initia-
tion of new members, Mr, Cole, of the Trenton Public Library, discussed the
organization of the Great Books Movement. ln December, the Society investi-
gated the agencies that sponsor foreign students on our campus. The February
meeting was devoted to an inspection visit to a near-by factory anfl an investi-
gation of what industry today expects of our educational system. The April
meeting was clevotefl to a discussion of Gratluate Study. The highlight of the
year occurrcrl in the spring when representatives of high school honor societies
from all over New Jersey met at the college for a panel fliscussion on eflucation.
The purpose of this convention was to interest the best students of the state in
HE Social Board is one of the most purposeful organizations on campus. One
of the most important of its tasks is the Welcoming of Freshmen each fall.
The members of the board serve as guides to tl1e Freshmen and attempt to
instruct them on the details of campus life and customs. During this first week
of orientation the BOZIIA presents an eveningas entertainment, the All College
Party, which includes games and dancing in the gym, a social hour of singing
in Allen House drawing room, and a resume of the highlights of the past year
in a performance in Kendall Hall.
The Social Board also provides ushers for All-College events, aids in seating
arrangements and the guidance of guests at organizational dinners at the Inn
and helps with the presentation of guests to the receiving lines at Intersorority,
Interfraternity, and Alumni Formal Dances.
, HE Committee on Exchange Students was organized in the spring of 1948
for the purpose ol' promoting better international unrlerstunaling by en-
couraging the exchange of stuclents to and from foreign countries. This year.
the committee was happily able to sponsor students from six different nations:
Milena Prihraniska of Czechoslovakia, liiisa fl'enhunen ol' Finland, Sophia
Djaferis of Greece, Huan-Hsing liwoh of China, Chosoon llong of Korea, ancl
Eric Vlvold of Norway. Mary Hamilton, Class of '50, spent her summer in Cer-
many as a pioneer in the new Experiment in International Living.
These exchange stutlents have been very active on our campus anti in thc
surrouncling community in trying to present their peoples antl customs to us.
They have given many public atlciresses to woinenis cluhs and civic groups.
They have participaterl in the Lanning School program aml have macle them-
selves a working part of the stuclent bocly.
HE College Choir is one of the leading musical organizations on the campus.
This group, under the direction of Carol Nl. Pitts, is made up of all students
interested in choir singing, and is representative of practically all curricula.
In addition to the annual Spring Concert in May, the choir presents music
for the Thanksgiving and Christmas assemblies, and the Baccalaureate Service.
The Choir also spreads the fame of Trenton State through its numerous state-
wide concerts. One such concert was presented in February for the Superin-
tendents' Xational Convention in Atlantic City.
The giving of concerts means rehearsals, and the members of the choir are
thus regularly engaged three times a week. Despite the hard work and the
llliilly hours spent in rehearsal, interest in the choir has been at a high levcl
during this year with a maximum of students participating.
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LL of those attending the home football games at State are bound to appre-
ciate the enthusiastic support which the Band gives to tl1e teamg the man-
ner in which it builds spirit, and adds to the general color of the games. The
presence of the Band did much to heighten the success of the thrilling victory
celebration which was held this year.
Band activity reached its peak with the presentation of the Animal Band
Concert which was conducted in February. To conclude the yearly activities
the Band will present one or more outdoor twilight concerts on the steps of
Kendall Hall at the close of the year.
The Band offers an opportunity for student conductors and soloists to gain
experience. Some of the conductors this year were: Gertrude Stamp, William
Carlson, and Thomas Adams. Soloisls were Mary Hamilton, pianist, and Wlilliani
, iiiii , ,
y 1 49
HERE are few campus organizations which are called upon to serve the
school as often as the College Orchestra.
Performance at one of the weekly assemblies is but one of its various func-
tions. The orchestra is also hearcl at the College Play, at Graduation, at the
Senior Music Recital and in its own Spring Concert.
Anyone who is able to play an orchestral instrument acceptahly is eligible
for orchestra nlelnhership.
Since one ol' the purposes ol' the orchestra is lo provide experience for mem-
bers of the Music Curriculum, student conductors and soloists are appointed.
Student conductors for the Orchestra Concert this year were Anne Reiners,
Mary Hamilton, lVlaufle Pope and Thomas Adams. Soloists for the Concert were
,lay Hauenstein, clarinetist, and Patricia Adams, pianist.
on HE THA
THE SIG AL
NE of the hardest working and most efficient groups on campus is the Signal
Staff. Through the efforts of its members, the students are kept informed
of current college problems, as well as of events that are to take place in the
future. The paper also reviews programs that have been presented, sorority and
fraternity affairs, and the activities of various campus organizations.
Additional information, such as interviews with teachers or articles on State's
facilities is also included in the paper. Student opinion is reflected through
editorials and feature articles, and sports events are carefully recorded, poems
or cartoons are occasionally included.
Under the able leadership of Ben Cenzanto, the staff of the Signal has main-
tained those qualities of excellence which distinguish the paper, and which
have won for it Medalist rating at the Columbia Scholastic Press Association
Conference for the past eleven years.
HE W'omen's Health and Physical Education Club seeks to enrich the lives
of its members by raising their professional standards, trying to establish a
feeling of fraternal interest within the club, and fostering good departmental
spirit by sponsoring a get-acquainted party ill the early fall.
The Hclubi' is an honor society for all women in Physical Education. Prospec-
tive members must have an average of C+ or higher to pledge. Following a
pledge period of one semester, they must attain at least a B- average to be
One purpose of this group is to earn money for student activity scholarships.
Each year one scholarship is offered to Life Camp and two others to Aquatic
School. ln addition, there is the Packer Memorial Fund, established in honor
of the former head of the Health and Physical Education Department, Miss
Marianna C. Packer. A sum of money is awarded to a deserving member of the
Junior Physical Education Curriculum to help with school expenses. The club
also tries to bring well-known authorities in the field to the campus Where all
.HE local Newman Club is part of the National Federation which was named
in memory of John Cardinal Newman, the famous English writer and clergy-
man of the Catholic Church.
In addition to the campus meetings, other sessions which are held with the
Trenton .lunior College Chapter offer enlightening lectures, films, and discus-
sions. The campus group has joined with the Rider College Chapter to hold
several dances. The spiritual leader is the Reverend John J. Endebrock.
Other activities include a Day of Recollection at the Villa Victoria Academy,
a Communion Breakfast, and cultural entertainment such as the Passion Play
at Union City and the noted Blackfriars, plays in New York City.
:QSEEJL . ,
F' c 1 X n '
CHRI TIAN YOUTH FELLOW HIP
HE Christian Youth Fellowship, an interdenominational organization, strives
to aid the college by guiding the religious and spiritual activities of the
The Friday meetings in the Inn Lobby have been devoted to such topics as
Mlieligion and the Atomic Bomb," as well as to song festivals and Biblical plays.
This organization fills a real need felt by members of the student body and
BLISS HALL COUNCIL
N order to make Bliss Hall a better place in which to live, it has been a prac-
tice in the past few years not to have set rules and regulations in the dormi-
tory. The Bliss Hall House Council, composed of two representatives from each
class, is set up to discuss problems of the dormitory and to make recommenda-
tions to tl1e House. In this way difficulties are ironed out as fairly and demo-
cratically as possible.
Another function of the House Council is to sponsor dormitory social events
during the year. This year the Council sponsored the annual Christmas Party
and Dance and the Spring Open House.
.HE Inter-Dormitory Council is composed of the presidents of the wonienas
dormitories. Its purpose is to make living conditions satisfactory and enjoy-
able for Women residents of the college. WllCI1 it is felt tllat an existing regula-
tion sliould be clianged, this group discusses the mutter, which is then referred
to the Student Life Department. The Director of Student Life keeps in close
touoll with resident students by meeting with llle Inter-Dormitory Council.
I TER-DORlVlITORY COU CIL
TESTS AND MEASURE E TS AT . . .
Mr. Shoemaker explains his
method: '4lVlz1rks tend to be dis-
tributed synnnetrically about
their means in proportions
which approximate those of the
Mr. Wvolcolt solves the prob-
lem of marking community sur-
veys by Weighing them ueeorcl-
ing to the variability of their
lVliss Schooler, skeptical of
the more complicated marking
theories, uses u more elementary
principle of probability.
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HE purpose of the Inter-Sorority Council is to administer the business and
social affairs co1nn1on to the seven sororities on campus. To this end, it con-
ducts an Inter-Sorority Tea at the beginning of rush season in which the com-
bined efforts of all sorority members are utilized. The COll11Cll also joins the
Inter-Fraternity Council in the sponsorship of the 1nter-Sorority-and-lnter-
Fraternity Dance, a formal affair which is held in the fall. All sorority members
also aid in the production ofthe dance.
In the spring tl1e Council sets up a calendar for the year and also an ethical
code of behavior to be followed by sorority members during rush season. This
calendar is agreed upo11 by all women in the sororities and allows, among other
things, two rush parties for each sorority. The Council also aids in the produc-
tion of the All College Review and assists the Commuters' Council in determin-
ing rehearsal dates.
An outside project sponsored by the Council is the adoption of a war orphan
under the Foster Parents Plan for Wvar Children, lnc. The orphan provided for
by the Council is from Holland. The Council is composed of the presidents of
all the sororities and is under the advisorship of Miss Vernetta Decker, Director
of Student Life and Dean of Vllomen.
Nlembers: Mary Hamilton, Amy Callas, Beatrice Shields, Mari McGowan,
Olga Bak, Beverly Henry, Muriel Coward.
I TER- ORORITY COUN IL
I TER-FRATER ITY OUNCIL
.HE Inter-Fraternity Council has as its members the presidents of the four
fraternities on the campus. The Council has as its purpose the administering
of the business and social functions common to the campus fraternities. Periodi-
cally throughout the year, Dr. Botts, advisor to the group, meets with the four
presidents, sometimes in a social atmosphere and sometimes in a business meet-
ing. At these gatherings much is done to better the inter-fraternal spirit and
cooperation among the men in the different groups. Problems which pertain to
the entire student body are also discussed.
The residenc ' of this ffrou 1 alternates between the different 'Jresidents each
P Y rv l l
year. This year Philip A. Ollio was chosen as Presidentg William 0. Losey, Vice-
Presidentg Lewis Lyons, Secretaryg and George Esposito, Treasurer.
ARG R0lVlUTHOS SIGMA
RGO soon got under way for a busy year with the presentation of the first
Sandwich Sale. Soon after, the sorority, with an eye still upon good food,
climbed the hill to the picnic grounds for an All-American picnic in honor of
the Exchange Students.
Wfhe Reveliersf, garbed in colorful Mardi Gras costumes and riding upon
novel floats, were Argo,s contribution to the All-College Review. The same theme
was also carried out in the sorority,s dance, '4Moonlight Masqueradef, presented
To fulfill one of the purposes of the sorority, that of service to others, the
proceeds of the first Sandwich Sale were used to sponsor a Christmas Party at
the Children's Home. Argo sponsored the uMarch of Dimes" collection on
campus and presented the library with the Alice T. Brewster Book Award in
further fulfillment of this purpose.
The year of work and play was terminated by a grand Alumnae Reunion. At
this reunion, a formal dinner, the new officers of Arguromuthos Sigma were
GAMMA IG A
. HE old uBlack and Coldn magic produced another memorable season of
Gamma activities that began with the spell of harvest moonlight at the an-
nual Harvest Moon Dance and the enchantment of toys ill the production of
the sor0rity's classic, 4'Toyland,,' at the All-College Review.
The Gamma spirit transformed the evening get-togethers and gala-fests at the
Pioneer into a blend of fun and laughter. That same spirit carried the Gamma
gals to a theater party in New York during the Christmas vacation for fond
recollections of Gamma memories.
Tradition waved its magic wand in January to make MGHDIIHII Gaietiesw Colne
to life again and delight its audience with antics done up in black and gold.
The wand circled again at the second rush party when "The Chadwick Planta-
tionw opened its doors and offered fun and food served HSouthern stylef,
Umcers for the year were: President, Beatrice Shieldsg Vice-President, ,loan
Pilxeng Corresponding Secretary, Marian Wieherg Recording Secretary, Ann
Bridgewater' Treasurer Marian Goodvearg Custodian ,lovce Wiillits.
I' 7 7 1 7 1
IONIAN SIG A
HE members of lonian Sigma plunged into the new school year with the
annual uGridiron Hop," an informal dance smacking of Chrysanthemums,
college pennants, footballs and football heroes. Falling hard upon the Gallop"
was the preparation for the All-College Review, in which the Ionian girls
cavorted about the stage in a garden setting depicting the merry life of garden
flowers before the arrival of Jack Frost.
Closing the first semester with their annual usale for the Blind," the sorority
began preparations for the second semester which opened With their second
rush party with the traditional theme of uNeptune Under the Sea."
Spring came with the usual pledging and hazing. The pledgees received the
reward of their suffering when they were initiated at an impressive, formal,
candlelight ceremony. A banquet at which advisors, active members and alum-
nae united for an evening of revelry closed the year.
Officers for the year were: President, Mary Hamiltong Vice-President, Martha
Nleekg Recording Secretary, Virginia Bellis: Corresponding Secretary, Peggy
Smith: Sergeant-at-Arms, Phyllis Toriellog Treasurer, Janice Forbes.
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NU DELTA CHI
ARLY in September the picnic ground was the meeting place of the Nu
Delta Chi girls. Between hot dogs, songs, and games, the girls talked over
summer experiences, and enthusiastically began planning their fall activities.
The first project sponsored was the passing out of the 'Tluides to Trenton"
to the Freshmen. Soon after, the girls turned all their attention to practicing
for the All-College Review. This year the finished product was called uLuan,
a Hawaiian Feastf'
Tliroughout the year, the girls enjoyed theatre and bowling parties. The
athletes of the sorority shone ill the hockey, basketball, and softball tourna-
ments sponsored by the VV. A. A.
After mid-year exams, the girls turned their attention to the planning and
presenting of their rush parties. Final selections of pledgees were made soon
after the Mardi Gras, the traditional second rush party. To close the year, the
new members joined ill making the Spring Banquet a success.
PHI ALPHA DELTA
HIS year commemorated Phi Alpha Delta's twenty-fifth year on campus.
Among the fraternityis traditional purposes are the enrichment of its mem-
bers, academically, morally, and socially.
Socially the fraternity began its year by holding an inter-departmental picnic
for the purpose of uniting the Industrial Arts Department. Other social func-
tions of the year were the formal initiation of the pledgees ending with the
pledge dance, and the fraternity dinner dance, held in May. Climaxing the
fraternity's social activities was the annual picnic.
To fulfill the academic and moral purposes, Phi Alpha Delta gives an award
to the individual in the Industrial Arts Department who best upholds the ideals
of the department.
The fraternity also made service to the college a keynote this year. To i11-
crease the Christmas spirit on campus, members went about caroling. The
fraternity's island was also decorated in the traditional gay Christmas manner.
Phil Alpha Delta contributed the successful "Wheels of Inrlustryn' to the All-
PHI EPSILON KAPPA
HE brothers of Phi E. K. demonstrated their usual spirit and vitality in pro-
moting a full program of activities for all the seasons of this year.
Their first activity in the fall was a display of Phi E. K. talent in uBroadWay
Revuef' as part of the All-College Review. Such talented groups as the 'LRussian
Balletw and the uAndreWs Sistersn gave rise to full audience appreciation.
Winter brought Phi E. K. sponsored trips for children of the Industrial Home
to the college home basketball games.
The coming of spring found the brothers planning the strategy of the softball
team, making preparations for the Y. M. C. A. gym show and discussing plans
for the annual dinner-dance and the fraternity picnic which would put an end
to another successful Phi E. K. year.
PHILO ATHEA SIG A
1 HE first page of the Philo Book of 1949-1950 opened with the presentation of
the seventeenth annual fashion show. The Philo girls nizuie u sudden trans-
formation from modern to primitive in presenting their jungle saerifice, "Lore
of The Drums," for the All-College Review.
More entries were lllllllif when, at the traditional Yule Log Ceremony in the
pine-seentetl lobby, the "merry merry boys brought the Christmas log to the
After Nliriyear Exams, the girls donned their Chinese costumes and heeume
fragile China dolls, as they presented their traditional Chinese Tea. After the
seeontl rush party came the seleetion of plefigees, who planned their flriye for
the henefit of the World Student Service Fund. With the annual spring
alumnue luncheon. Philo closed its hook of activities for the year.
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ITH the motto ulaoyalty, Truth, Courage and Honor" in mind, Sigma Sigma
Sorority has undertaken many interesting and beneficial projects including
an annual award to an outstanding student, a book display in the library lobby,
and the donation of a painting to the Lanning Demonstration School.
The sorority presented an amusing act in the All-College review entitled
MHares To Yai' in which there were Mbunnies, bunnies, just everywhere."
Bowling parties and informal get-togethers highlight the social life of Sigma
Sigma members. The first rush party, traditionally centered around the theme
"Carnival Time," was followed this year by "A French Cafe." After pledge
season and the formal initiation, new members met the alumnae and new officers
were installed at the annual Alumnae Reunion. Everyone is now anticipating the
summer beach party.
The oflicers for this year were: President, Muriel Coward, Vice-President,
Judith Balbreskyg Recording Secretary, Ruth Scheeseg Corresponding Secretary,
.loan Hartmang Historian, Patricia Toliillg Treasurer, Mary Bodnar.
IGMA TAU CHI
VERY fraternity is outstanding for some special contribution made to the
improvement of college life. Sigma Tau Chi Fraternity has contributed a
great share of pleasure by sponsoring a monthly Book Drive. A generous
response from both students and faculty has provided money for the purchase
of many new books which are found in the college library.
Since its beginning in 1936 Sigma Tau Chi has continued to carry out a well-
rounded program of events. Not only does the fraternity sponsor the sale of
refreshments at all the home football games, but it contributes to the social
life of the college by sponsoring the All-College Request Dance.
Within the fraternity itself, many social events make life enjoyable for the
members. An off-campus birthday party and dance celebrated the thirteen year
of brotherhood on November 6. The highlight of the year was the initiation of
the new brothers, followed by the annual dinner dance held at the Trenton
Country Club. The officers are: President, William Loseyg Vice-President,
Victor Montesanog Secretary, George Pagolatusg Treasurer, George Moore.
THETA NU IGMA
HETA NU SIGMA undertook an ambitious program of service to the college
and social life for its members during the year 1949-50. Its band and chorus
were standouts in providing entertainment, and a succession of informal parties
broke up the monotony of the school grind.
What was probably the highlight of the year was the Fraternity's musical
comedy, uVe Gottemf' The show was built around a satire on the Student Union
Building and featured the Fraternity Band and many members in individual
A fall and spring pledge season brought Fraternity membership up to an all-
time high, so a good showing was assured at the annual dinner dance and spring
picnic. The awarding of the Theta Nu Sigma Scholarship to an outstanding
student ended the year's activities for the Fraternity.
The officers for the year were: President, George Espositog Vice-President,
Wallace Mangoldg Secretary, George Flintg Corresponding Secretary, Stanley
Kelmg Treasurer, Miles Riggin.
EMEMBERINC the words of' their motto, 'gvlre learn to live and live to
leurnf, the girls of Theta Phi set out to make this year the best in the history
of the sorority.
They were busy during the long fall days working on their number for the
All-College Review. The production, a phantasy entitled halt Happens Every
Spring," was 21 highlight of the Review. The Thanksgiving Drive, which is con-
ducted for the 11eedy children of Lunning School, was entirely successful. The
program was different from past years in that the entire sorority participated as
a choral-speaking group.
Before long, rush season had arrived and Theta Phi presented its annual
Heaven and Hell rush parties, which were enjoyed equally well hy members und
Freshman guests. In March, Theta Phils Island reeeived its huptism with the
capping of the 1950 pledgees. The year ended with the traditional picnic where
fun and food were of primary inlportanee, even though the hitter was slightly on
the hurnt side.
Q J A1537
PHI ALPHA DELTA
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MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
ROSPECTS of a successful season this year
were about as sunny as the opening day
practice sessions. September 9 was a grey over-
cast day that saw some sixteen players report
to Coach William Andreas.
By the end of the season, the State Com-
manders suffered two defeat, two ties and
three wins. In the first game with Seton Hall,
Eddie Hresko came through with four tallies
to defeat the Setonians 4-1. This score ended
their 21 game winning streak and gave State
a ranking in the top three combos of the state.
Later in the season Seton Hall revenged itself
on State by a 7-2 victory to break State's win-
ning streak. State,s other defeat was handed
to them by Panzer with a score of 4-1.
Ed Bambach and Mario Laurenti captained
the soccer squad in its successful campaign
this season. Among the standouts were speedy
Ed Hresko, 4'Goose" Laurenti, Roy Berenatto
and Ralph Frazier.
Q - I '
TATE opened the season against Glasshoro.
The Lions scored the first touchdown of
the game. Glasshoro came hack with two
touchdowns. Richie Mauer carried the Glass-
boro kick-off back over ninety yards for the
tying touchdown. State missed the conversion
and the game ended in a tie.
State again hit the defeat trail. Starting off
with a 19-0 loss to New Britain, followed by
a 46-0 beating by Maryland State College, the
Blue and Gold were really black and blue by
the time of their 58-0 drubhing by a powerful
Hope was again revived when Fort Mon-
mouth was held to a 6-0 victory in a real
heartbreaker. This hope was short-lived as
State fell 12-9 to Panzer.
A fair-sized crowd watched the Lions take
on the Montclair Indians. At the end of tl1e
first half, it was Montclair 6, Trenton 0. State
threatened again and again hut always fell
'short of a score. Then it came! A Donaldson
pass to Zardus moved the hall to the one and
Mike Angelotti bulled his way over. After the
conversion hy Zardus, there was a long-absent
smile on the face of Coach Ackerman as State
had its first victory since 1938.
HEN Trenton beat Montclair last fall,
it was the first time that a Trenton eleven
had tasted a football victory in eleven years.
The victory seemed an indication that the
ujinxw was past.
For the first quarter, neither team could
penetrate the otherls defenses. The second
quarter found Montclair reaching pay dirt.
The attempted conversion was blocked but
it looked as if six points were enough for a
In the third quarter it happened! Donald-
son passed from tl1e 31 and Zardus received
on the l. Angelotti pounded over the few
remaining inches to score. A perfect place-
ment by Zardus gave State the lead.
State kept its lead despite furious Montclair
attacks. The game ended in a precious 7-6
victory for State.
. HIS year's Tennis Team expected to repeat or better last yearis record of 12
wins and 3 losses. A
Matches were played this year with Kutztown, Fort Monmouth, Montclair
and Drew University. The team started practicing as soon as the weather per-
mitted. Having lost only a few of last year's team members through graduation,
an excellent nucleus of veterans made the season more successful.
George Esposito was again captain and Harry Garbe, Larry Fried, George
Basco, and Dick Escott, a few of the veteran team members.
Mr. Goldstein was coach for the first time because of the resignation of Mr.
Carr, the former coach. Since he, himself, is a competent player, the team
received good advice and intelligent coaching,
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ESPITE having one of the shortest teams in the school's history, Coach
Ackerman was able to have a winning basketball season. Crippled by prac-
tice teaching, the team never had more than one six-footer at any time, but the
fast running and sharp shooting midgets made up for the lack of height.
As was expected, George wCunna,7 Basco led in the scoring department but
he had some stiff competition from Ray uSnapper" Kuzava. Not too far behind
were Captain Russ Vlvright and Lynn Brodton, two of the better ball-handlers
of the area.
Ken Pederson joined the team at mid-season and was invaluable under the
backboards. Also doing some fine retrieving when they were able to play after
practice teaching, were Bill Costigan and Dick Snyder.
The ,lay Vees, having just what the varsity lacked, fielded a team of all six-
footers and racked up one of their best records in recent years.
TRACK AND Fl LD
HE track team has one of the best records
of all varsity sports at State, last year com-
piling a record of six wins and only one loss.
Under the coaching of Mr. Roy Van Ness, the
speedsters knocked off some of the best of the
local and out-of-state competition.
Mr. "Van" was greeted at the opening prac-
tice by a good many veterans and a few Fresh-
men who were to prove their worth. Leroy
filet-Jet" Stemer, Statels veteran of the dashes,
and Ed Mason, a Freshman, never failed to
finish in the money in both the 100 and 200
yard dashes. With good men in the sprint and
distance events, State was always sure of
points from these departments. Weakness in
field events, however, cost many a point and
the one meet that was lost.
The 1950 season promised to be as success-
ful as any previous. Most of the lettermen
returned and Coach Van Ness found enough
Freshmen to have a well-rounded team.
.HOUGH as a team the Lions didn,t set any
records, there were many individuals
whose performances will long be remembered.
Fans will long talk of Bill Steffen, a bite-
sized athlete who, besides being the number
one pitcher, batted .619 to lead the team.
Not too far behind Steffen were two .400
hitters, Dickie Mauer and Mario uGoose"
Laurenti. Mauer was noted for his line work
at short-stop. HGoose', was always a threat be-
cause of his extra-base clouts.
Harry Thompson and Phil Ollio batted .333
and were joined by three more .300 hittersg
Stiefbold, Gulnick and Eichfeld. Captain Bill
Swain covered a lot of ground around the
initial sack and Joe Kelly was known for his
ability to utalk them in" from behind the
plate. Many of these men provided the foun-
dations for this year,s team.
NI N'S INTRAMURAL
HE Intramural Athletie Prograin is a valu-
able supplement to the Varsity Athletic
Program. Figures show that hall' ol' the nien
on campus participated in the Intramural
Program during l948-1949.
The Program began in earnest with the
opening of the liaskethall seheflule. 'Uncler
the capable flirection of Ralph Miller, the
program was organized with seven teams on
the roster. In the loop were the representa-
tive teams of eaeh of the four fraternities in
addition to the Bliss Hall Dormitory Team
and the Off-Campus Veterans' Team.
Phi Epsilon Kappa Fraternity, who plaeecl
two teams ill tl1e League, 'Uflie Wvarriorsw and
the MAH Starsf' won the Signal Trophy pre-
sentetl each year by the Stale Signal.
Spring and the long twilight hours brought
wx ith it the lntrainural 5ofthall League anil a
tight raee for the ehainpionship. The "Blue
Zephyrsm of Theta Nu Slgllllil Fraternity untler
the very ahle ancl spirited leaclership of
Brother Charles Keys, eonnnanrleel the tlia-
nionfl play and won the Coinntuters' llouneil
.lntraniural Softhall Trophy.
W0lVlE ' ACTIVITIE
THE W. A. A. BOARD
HE Wlomerfs Athletic Association promotes
athletic activities, both for recreation and
for credit for Physical Education. The VV.
A. A. Board is composed of representatives of
all classes and of assistant managers and man-
agers of tl1e programs of the Association.
These managers are chosen on the basis of
competence, participation and interest in the
various activities, which range from team
sports to the dance.
OCKEY is the major fall sport. Managers
are trained at Hockey Camp. Constance
Applebee, a leader of the sport in the United
States, gave State the benefit of her experi-
ence by spending a day here this fall. The
Alumni Playday brought back old grads i11
a scrimmage between experience and youth.
.HE Cheerleaders this year have presented
many new cheers, such as the salaam
under the beribboned goal posts after touch-
downs. The traditional football bonfires were
held, with a goat as a mascot. Frequent pep
rallies were held which added much enthu-
siasm to the sports.
DDERN DANCE is one of the most popular
of the winter programs. Girls from all cur-
ricula are attracted by the bends, stretches and
leaps, done to the heat of a tom-tom. Develop-
ment of grace and poise through tlance is taught
by an experienced manager who has spent sev-
eral weeks in a fiance studio under the auspices
ofthe VV. A. A.
IKE ulndian Hunters," the archers line up
before the target. A program also conducted
by a manager with experience at an archery
camp, archery finds many followers. Hshootw
and uretrieven are the key words on the range
anfl targets take a -beating under the volley of
arrows sent flying on the balmy spring days.
ACROSSE is one of the more diliicult team
sports. The manager of the course is sent to
Hockey and Lacrosse Camp during the summer
preceding her management. Thus, expert instruc-
tion is offered in this ancient and complex game.
I-IE pool at State provides an opportunity for
swimming activities such as life-saving
courses, competitive swimming teams, rhythmic
swimming and recreational swimming. The pool
is also used for co-ed swimming on the '6Rec
Nightsi, which are sponsored by tI1e W. A. A. for
FOLK, TAP, AND SOCIAL DANCING
HE winter program includes many types of
dancing. It provides an opportunity for the
women of the college to gain experience in
rhythmic activities, such as tap, social, and folk
55 ROWN UF SHADUWSM hy the Mexican
author Rotlolfo Usigli was given its
American premiere on campus on the eve-
nings of May 6 and 7, 194119. The play was
given top-notch treatment hy llr. Kuhn and
the participating stuflents with the result a
success for hoth Usigli and tlw College.
The story of "Crown of Shaclowsv concerns
two tragic personalities, namely Nlaxixnilian
and Carlota. As the play opens, Carlota is an
aged woman who suffers a shock when she
overhears the word 'tllexieoi' and sees a Copy
of the "History of Mexico." This restores her
memory and from her once-vloutlecl xnincl
emerges the story of her life with Maximilian.
The story is historically aveurate with only
the usual tlralnatie lieense eniployetl in a
Expert flireetion antl acting. in aclflition to
the many heautiful costumes ancl settings,
atlflefl up to a very enjoyable evening for
the niany frienrls and stutls-nts who attentlecl
"Crown of 5ll2lll0YYS.u
.HE presentation of the All College Review
this year marked a new high in achieve-
nient. The Connnuters' Council, which spon-
sors the Review, extended the performance to
tw o nights due to the great demand for
The Masters of Ceremony, Joseph Tylus
and Richard Struclger, presented the between-
the-acts dialogue in a novel and extremely
The show began with a sorority act uSay
lt With Flowers" which took place in il gar-
den, and was characterized by flowers ol' all
types. Outstanding among the many acts was
the Mwheels of lndustry" featuring laborers
in statuesque poses and an explosive finale.
Also notable was a dance production done to
the heat ol' lndian tom-toms and based on a
Voodoo theme which pictured a sacrifice to a
primitive Cod. A revival of Mliahes in Toy-
landw which had heen previously presented
was also quite successful. The finale was a
fraternity production Wfhere ls Nothing Like
A llainei' and presented a perfect climax to a
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A DAY AT HILLWO0D
The careful student starts the day
by offcrirlg ll sacrifice ut the Shrine
of the Unpaid Bill.
Delvctublv food anal sootl1i11g sur-
1'Olll1Clll1QlS for ll g0ll1'lllCllS l1111cl1eo11
1, MSGVSH . . . eight . . . nine . . . ten
. . . and another student is floured by
the mighty red pencil of 'jersey
Speakers on such topics as 'The
Erlllcutionul Philosophy of Uutcr
Mongolia" afford an opportunity for
The limited supply of males has
forced State girls to become aggres-
Frustration of the hunger drive
leads to violent regressive action.
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4 At the fraternity meeting, a spir-
ited discussion on tlie procedure for
converting the treasury surplus to
liquid assets took place.
A hotly contested Mbull scsssionn
with roommates brings the day to a
'LGOOD NIGHT, SWEET PRINCE . . "
HILLWO0D LA DMARK
THE MERRY-GO-ROUND OF LOVE
Lovely, dilapidated old bridges, scenes of
many plays have been set on your footworn
boards. These productions are alike in only
one wayg for what starts on the bridge must
end in the lake.
Twice a year, it happens. Twice a year we
rededieate ourselves to non-procrastination.
Twice a year, we realize that human nature
conquers reason. Yet once exams are over,
like the bard of the Q'Rubaiyat,,' we fling
away our Hwinter-garment of repentencell-
until the next time.
WE CATHER TOGETHER
Every Thanksgiving, our Inn is transformed
into a horn of plenty. Voices are raised in
praise and thanksgiving, while neat little caps
and starehed white shawls transform plain
upperclassmen into radiant Priscillas.
BYRON 'MID THE BULLFROGS
'GIt's summer-time and the livin' is easyf,
Classes retreat from stuffy Green Hall to the
cool outdoors. Poetry and recreation are com-
bined on the rustic shores of Lake Ceva.
COOPERATIVE CULTURE CORNER
The Library offers a perfect illustration of
successful group living. Our two major groups
fgirls and boysj mingle freely, to their own
ARMS OF MORPHEUS ENFOLD
Intellectual stimulation is presented regu-
larly every Tuesday afternoon, like castor oil.
Speakers, dancers, musicians, poets . . . some
good, some hadg some gay, some sad. The stu-
dent must decide whether Minerva or Mor-
pheus is to rule him.
WHERE THE ELITE MEET
Stateis little G'Latin Quarter" is but a step
away. An abundance of children, food, and
noise give Sandford's a homey quality some-
thing like that of the Community Room. lt
offers escape from the humdrum existence of
normal life at S. T. C.
BLAZE OF GLORY
On crisp fall evenings, the still of the night
is shattered by the din of band music and
student cheers, as the crowds gather 'round za
cheery bonfire. The college mascot represents
the animal kingdom.
TREADINC THE SACRED TURF
In June tl1e dreams of Juniors and Seniors
reach fulfillment with the traditional march
on MQuimlJy,s Prairie." Wiitll candles and
song, the old gives way to the new.
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