Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 330

 

Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1937 volume:

V W: .. M . t» R,©EN E fp- ' - % COPYRIGHT 1937 i FRED L. SMITH Editor C. WALDEMAR CURTIS Business Manager RACHEL BENNETT Art Editor . % n KJ n u u - ulyLlinea. bu THE STUDENTS OF SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE . NEW YORK AMERICAN YOUT PARTS. IT PO THE FULFIL SHADOWIN, AMERIC OF P OF T , IN THE DRAMA OF LIVI HTRAYS THE REFLECTION 0, LMENT OF PRESENT AMBITIO :, OF PROGRESS TO COME ▼ S EYES IS MIRRORED THE aSVIOUS EXPERIENCE, THE LAI ODAY ' S JOYS, THE EAGERNESS FC ROW ' S PROMISE ▼ AND SO, TO PRE CROSS SECTION OF YOUTH AT FLA AT STUDY, AT WORK, IS TO BRINC MORE THAN A BRIEF PHOTOGRAPHIC AND VERBAL GLIMPSE OF A YEAR ' S ACTIVITY. IT IS, RATHER, A LOOK INTO THE FUTURE, f AND A REALIZATION THAT WHAT WE Are to be we J, PLAYS THREE [F PAST HOPES, , THE FORE IN YOUNG CAUTION GHTER R TO- ENT Y, ARE BECOMING NOW THE ONONDAGA MATTER AND A MODERN TIM TO COME; AS AN I STUDE FUTU ON N , BY A SYNCHRONIZATIH RT WORK, HAS ATTEMPTEll iS AS AN ADVANCE SHOWI HAS TRIED TO SHOW THE t JSTITUTION OF TODAY PREPAlj NTS FOR THE PROBLEMS J RE ▼ TO SYRACUSE STUDENTS iNDAGAN DEDICATES ITS PORTRA N OF SUBJECT O INTERPRET G OF YEARS NIVERSITY ING ITS THE THE i)T ONLY OF THEIR PRESENT ROLE I COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN, BUT ALS( OF THE PART THEY WILL PLAY AS FORGERS OF THE CHAIN OF CIVILIZ ATION T TO SYRACUSE STUDENTS WE OFFER CONGRATULA- TIONS FOR HAVING CAUGHT TODAY AN ENRAPTURED VISION OF TOMORROW DEDICATION To HuRLBUT W. Smith — sportsman, business executive and presi- dent of the Syracuse University Board of Trustees — the 1937 Onondagan is dedicated. Thirty years ago, gifts of the Smith family financed construction of the College of Applied Science building and Machinery Hall. Today Hurlbut W. Smith, himself an alumnus of Syracuse, aids in deter- mining policies for the university his family once helped to build. It ' s not a simple task, this heading a group entrusted with the re- sponsibility of defining the aims and ideals of Syracuse University and seeking out able educators to carry them into effect. It requires imagination, executive ability, and shrewd business sense. Director of five large industrial concerns, president of L. C. Smith and Corona Typewriters, Inc., and member of numerous civic and social organizations, Hurlbut W. Smith has brought to his position on the Board of Trustees experience as broad in scope as the policies he has been called upon to determine. His work has been well done. To the man behind that work — a man to whom the welfare of Syracuse Univesity is a very vital thing — we dedicate this book, and the pageant of college life which it portrays. HuRLBUT W. Smith Fred L. Smith, Editor C. Wali .EMAR Curtis, Business Manager SENIOR STAFF: Rachel Bennett RoJJ lES William Wilmot Helen Anders Elliott Dav Eleanor Taylor JUNIOR STAFF: Doris Allen Betty Barton Kathryn Benner Charles Doyle Barbara Elwood Harrison Hermine Levy Katherine Long Thomas Edward Clark rt Griffith McHuGH Miller Margaret Richmond Hugh Rogers Grace Tui 1! RIDGE SOPHOMORE STAFF: Edward Bock Richard Comfort Hamilton Coulter Suzanne Coutani Virginia Crate Herman Duerr Betty Davison Annette Eckhoff Jane Gardner Ingrid Lundgren Betty Melchior Ralph Schaack Rivie Tarshis Ruth Wharton Joan Hensel George Dillon Margaret Fahey Nannette Iloff Marian Jane Morgan Newell Rossman Barbara Sullivan Jean Templeton Betty Whitenight Jane Woodruff Catharina White n u v ' n b Jpl , p I l _- V J u J il J — n gL V- n u tf- i ii n u K 1 — u _ n r UUL n n n n Ky y to n to n n Ui lu I n u ' - Eoatdon TRUSTEES Mr. J. Roy Allen Mu. W. W. CHAMUEKL.VIN Rev. Alfred P. C ' oman Ho.M. Frank W. Christ, Mr. Donald Dey Mr. LEON. iiD G. I Dr. Frank P. Ci Mr. William Gov. Heuh Mr. Fra Mayoi Mr . i.accos E. HOSLER ,;rt H. Lehman K J. Marion Mr. George Arents, Jr. Mr. Levi S. Chapman Mr. Sam H. Cook Mr. Edward H. Dann Dr. Edwin L. Earp Mr. Herbert H. P ' ranklin Dr. William A. Groat Mr. Howard S. Kennedy Mr. Harry S. Lewis Holland B. Marvin E. M. McBrier Mr. M. : Mr. H. Edmui Rev. William ! Mrs. Geoge H. M Bishop Francis J. McCo , ' R. Crandall Melvin Hon. Nathan L. Miller Mrs. William Nottingham Mr. William J. Peck Mr. Henry Phillips Mr. a. H. Pond Rev. Grant E. Robinson Mr. Lewis C. Ryan Rev. Cassius J. Mill; Mr. George Morrk Rev. Louis Palmer Mrs. Henry Pfeiffer Mr. Frederick H. Plumb Dr. John H. Race Mr. J. Robert Rubin Mr. B. E. Salisbury Mrs. Robert J. Burdette Mr. Charles E. Chappell nator Royal S. Copeland ev. Sylvanus S. Davies ev. Jacob L. Finger ViLLiAM P. Graham ViLLiAM H. Hill rouse Klock I) Maciiold 3. Marsh AXWELL NELL ER Mr. Harrison D. Sanford Mr. Frank Simpson Mr. F. Mather Smalley Mr. H. W. Smith Mr. Harold Stone Mr. William Sykes Dr. Eugene Wiseman Mr. C. S. Woolworth Honorary Trustees William P. Graham, Acting Chancellor (2LncdLot ' i MESSAGE The appearance of each new Onondagan is an event of historical importance. It marks the coming of age of a new college generation — a generation which is about to assume the direction of undergraduate life. It expresses the hopes, ambitions and achievements of the class. In future years, any one interested will find in the Onondagan a record of the activities which were regarded as important by college students in the year 1937. He will see how these students looked and after a few decades, he will wonder and possibly smile at the quaint, old-fashioned pictures which he sees. This interested historian may well be one of your oxen number. For nothing is more strange and incompre- hensible than pictures of ourselves as we used to be. To its members, each class has a vivid, continuous existence which no other class can have. You know some- thing of two or three classes which have preceded you and of two or three which follow you. As classes, the rest have an existence in name only. They are as shadowy as the people of an ancient city in Greece. But to the few who have the rare privilege of watching classes come and go, the privilege, to a certain extent, of entering into the class activities and of knounng the class members, the Onondagans serve as a means of refreshing precious memories. No matter what changes time may bring, we see again and speak with those whom we knew so well, those with whom we worked and planned and whose hopes we shared. A full year of class existence lies ahead. It will be an eventful year, for all years are such. It will be a pleasant year and in it I hope that I shall come to know the mem- bers of the class of 1938 even better than I do now. We will work together to make a better university. And I am sure that the contribution which the class of 1938 will make to University life will be one of which we shall all feel proud. 19 Charles L. Raper, Acting V ice-Chancellor Dr. Charles L. Raper was appointed Acting Vice-Chancellor by the Board of Trustees prior to the beginning of this scholastic year. He is thus fining temporarily the position left vacant by the appointment of Vice- Chancellor William P. Graham to the position of Acting Chancellor. Dr. Raper has had a very brilliant career in education since he received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Trinity College in 1892. The year following his graduation he became a Professor of Classical Languages at Trinity College. He spent the next four years teaching Classical Languages at Greensboro College for Women. He matriculated in the Graduate School of Columbia University where he received his Doctor of Philosophy degree in 1902. Simultaneously he was a. Professor of History. He proceeded to the University of North Carolina where he taught history for four years and then became Professor of Economics in which capacity he served fourteen years. From 1909 to 1920 he was also Dean of the Graduate School. In 1920, he became a member of the Syracuse faculty as Professor of Transportation. The following year he also assumed the duties of Dean of the College of Business Administration. He is at present Acting Vice-Chancellor, Dean of the College of Business Administration, Professor of Transportation, a member of the New York State Planning Board, and a member of the Syra- cuse Chamber of Commerce. 20 Above: Dean Karl Leebrick ALUMNI ASSOCIATION By J. Winifred Hughes, Executive Secretary ' A Mrs. Wiluam nottinqham J. Winifred Hughes Mrs. William P. Graham Syracuse University Alumni Association traces its ancestry as a formal organization back to the year 1872. During Commencement Week of that year, returning graduates gathered together and decided upon the formation of an organization to be called the Alumni Association of Syracuse University. The organization, thus created, continued to function under its original form until June, 1884, when it became a corporate body. On June 7, 1898, a constitution was adopted. The object of the Association, as expressed in the constitution, is " to promote and encourage close relationship between the administration, the trustees, the faculties, the students and the alumni of the University, and to conduct educational and social programs and other activities of mutual benefit and interest to them. " In carrying out this purpose the Alumni Office becomes a Service and Information Bureau for all persons interested in the University. Every person who has spent one year in the University in a course leading to a degree or certificate, and whose class has been graduated, is invited to join the Association. The Annual Membership dues are $3.00 and include a sub- scription to the Alumni News, the official publication of the Association. Life Membership dues are $50 and include a life subscription to the Alu.mni News. The governing bodies of the present organization are the six oflBcers, a board of nine directors, and an advisory council of fifteen members. There are two alumni members on the Administrative Board of Athletics. The association is represented in the university administration by ten members on the Board of Trustees. The executive work of the Association is carried on by the Alumni Secretaries and a staff of capable assistants. The main office of the Alumni Association is located in the Administration Building. There are sixty-six local branches scattered through the United States, with a membership of many hundreds of alumni. Students upon graduation are urged to affiliate with the nearest local branch so they will meet other Syracusans and keep in close touch with the University. The Syracuse Medical Alumni Association, the first separate college organization to be formed by graduates of the University, has attained great importance since its foundation in 1905. Other college alumni associations are Law, Teachers, Library, Forestry, Home Economics, Nurses, Applied Science, and Business Administration.These organiza- tions aim to promote fellowship among their alumni, to keep them in touch with the development of their college and to further the formation of a strong Syracuse spirit. 23 „i - Gordon H. Mahley VARSITY CLUB On February 20, 1933, the Varsity Club of Syracuse University was formed to stimulate interest and foster high ideals in athletics among the alumni and under- graduates of Syracuse University. Any holder of the Varsity letter, including seniors, is eligible to member- ship in the club. The activities of the Varsity Club during the 1935-36 season included an Open House gathering in the Hiawatha Room of the Onondaga Hotel on the fourteenth of Novem- ber, 1935. This was the night before the traditional Syracuse-Colgate game and over 300 Alumni took ad- vantage of this meeting to renew old acquaintances. On the following day, through the efforts of the Varsity Club, sixteen members of the 1915 football squad held their first reunion in twenty years. They occupied a special bench on the field that day for the Colgate classic. The Club also sponsored the annual Block S Dinner at the Onondaga Hotel in December. It was the most successful and enthusiastic sports gathering in years and was attended by over 800 people. Another Open House was held in the University Club for over 150 alumni prior to the Christmas holidays. In April, 1936, the Varsity Club entertained more than a hundred local high school boys on the campus. This was a highly successful affair and the boys thor- oughly enjoyed themselves. On May 29, 1936, the Club sponsored the reunions of the 1913 crew and the 1915 and 1916 baseball teams. On Alumni Day, the annual Varsity Club Reunion was held on Hendricks Field. Games and barbecue were the order of the day and over 1000 people participated in the festivities. The Varsity Club News, the official news bulletin of the Club, is mailed quarterly to a potential membership of over 1800 alumni. There are at present 456 members and the Board of Directors are making a concerted drive to make all living Block S men members of the organiza- tion. The present officers are: Gordon H. Mahley, Presi- dent; Charles A. Lee, Jr., Vice-President; Harry B. Anderson, Treasurer; Lewis F. Lighton, Jr., Secretary; May Crandon, Office Secretary. Charles A. Lee, Jr. 24 STUDENT BODY Syracuse University has effected many innovations in recent years in an effort to provide for its students a more complete and enjoyable participation in its academic and social activities. These changes might be listed categorically as physical and administrative. Physically, the appearance of the campus has been improved by the partial completion of the Fifty Year Program for the development of the University. The erection of the new Maxwell School of Citizenship and Medical School buildings, which are rapidly nearing completion, will greatly enhance academic and classroom facilities. The campus grounds have also been beautified by land- scaping and paving of roads. Internally, the administration has changed its personnel and has made concomitant changes toward a more liberal and democratic student life. It granted new powers to the student government in the new constitution adopted a year ago. The men have taken advantage of this responsibility and have adopted by popular vote the Constitution of Men ' s Student Government, submitted by Blair Knapp, Counsellor of Men ' s Affairs. The new organization will consist of five branches: the executive, legislative, administrative, judicial, and civil service. The civil service, a new step in undergraduate government, will form the continuity while the new method of elections and the increase in the size of the legislative group will definitely make student government at Syracuse a representative system. We may count upon the administration to continue its Fifty Year Building Program and to make necessary changes in personnel and curriculum. But will the students accept the greater responsibility placed upon their shoulders to make and carry out their regulations? Will the students organize their activities to promote the best interests of the institution? The responsibility for the success of this new pro- gram depends upon us as students and prospective alumni. Thomas Lalor, Jr. Thomas Lalor, Jr., familiarly known around campus as Tommy, has had an active extra-curricular career throughout high school and college. To climax his brilliant record, he was elected to the highest undergraduate position in Syracuse University, President of the Student Body. Tommy enrolled in the College of Forestry in 1933, after graduatmg from Burnt Hills High School, New York. While in High School, he earned letters m basketball, cross-country, and track; organized a student council; was sport ' s editor of the school paper; president of the Junior class; and a member of the National Honor Society. For these activities he was named the best school citizen in his sophomore and junior In college he has had numerous activities. Athletically, he has been on the track team four years, and the cross-country team three years, being captain of the frosh harriers and also the varsity in his junior year. He is vice-president of the Forestry Club and has been a member of the Spiked Shoe Society, Physics Club, Double Seven, Robin Hood, Phi Kappa Alpha, the Athletic Governing Board, and the Chapel Board. Thomas Lalor, Jr 25 MEN ' S STUDENT SENATE Kenneth Buhrmaster, President The Men ' s Student Senate is composed of eleven senators, elected annually from the various Hill colleges, the four class presidents, and two ex-officio members, the president of the student body and the editor-in-chief of the Daily Orange. Its supervisory power over all student organizations gives this body the ultimate jurisdiction over all undergraduate programs. The Senate supervises all mass meetings, pep-fests, underclass traditional rivalries, and student elections other than those having to do with athletics. The Senate also selects the members of the Men ' s Administrative Commission and appoints its Senior and five Junior Commissioners. On matters not officially delegated to the Men ' s Sen- ate by the Constitution of Student Government it acts jointly with the Women ' s Student Senate and the University Senate. In the fall, the Senate changed the color of the traditional freshman lids from green to a brilliant orange. The departure from tradition was received enthusiastically by the student body. The Senate also succeeded in registering the consti- tutions and purposes of all undergraduate organizations and has sanctioned those groups which are most useful in an educational extra-curricular program. The Senate has actively supported the Student Union Committee in its efforts to obtain a Student Union building on the campus. Working with the Council on ' Men ' s Affairs, the Senate was able to present a new plan of student government to the undergraduates on election day, March 9. The plan, which was adopted by a vote of almost 6 to 1, will give to the students a real representative government. Representation by living centers instead of colleges, and the establishment of a civil service branch, are the two important changes in the new plan. The officers of the Men ' s Student Senate are: Kenneth Buhrmaster, president; Stanton P. Hemingway, vice-president; C. Waldemar Curtis, Jr., secretary. Top row: Clark, Loweth, Gould, O ' Neil, Morison, Sorkin, Cubby, Scharof. Bottom how: Ryan, Lalor, Curtis, Buhr- master, Hemingway, May, Dower WOMEN ' S STUDENT SENATE The Women ' s Student Senate, which is generally thought of as consisting only of the eighteen appointed or elected members, has a much broader scope. Every woman upon registration becomes a member of Women ' s Student Senate and is expected to know and abide by its rules and regulations. All organizations for women are represented on the Governing Board. This Board is composed of seven elected officers, the four class vice-presidents, the C ' hairman of the Senior Guides, the Women ' s Editor of the Daily Orange, the Chief Justice of the Women ' s Student Court, and the presidents of the W.A.A., W.C.A., Pan-Hellenic, City Women ' s Club, and the House Presidents Club. The Women ' s Student Senate works in cooperation with the Dean of Women ' s Office and has jurisdiction over all affairs concern- ing women. Rules which are enforced by the Senate are made by that body. These are revised each spring by the joint action of the old and new Senates to abandon outmoded regulations. More serious cases of infractions of these rules are submitted to the W omen ' s Student Court for jurisdiction. In cases concerning both men and women, such as class officers, executive committees and All-University dances. Women ' s Senate works in conjunction with the Men ' s Senate. The officers of the Women ' s Student Senate are: Jean Crumb, President; Geraldine Seidl, Ella Conan, and Katherine Long, Vice-Presidents; Esther Fernalld, Secretary; Frances Martin, Treasurer; Frances Storen, Social Chairman. Jean Crumb, President Top row: Holdsworth, Friclc, Day, Dudley, Maxwell, Holler, Fernalld, Eve, Ballantyne. Bottom row: Vandehurg, Storen, Long, Crumb, Seidl, Conan, Harriman r o n Back how: A. Lebois, E. Thorns, E. Bryan, R. Thompson, Z. Biirczychi, R. Lester, E. Salisbury, A. Conrad, C. Fonda. Second row: W. Ellis, It. Ulichmy, F. Tichenor, C. Visscher, B. Mahafa, I. Dishaw, B. Shafer, II. Fowler, J. Tnnison. First row: B. Moses, J. Pearson, A. Doolittle, B. Loic- etigard, D. Mason, P. Wilson, W. Ballard. SIMS HALL COUNCIL The Sims Hall Council was organized this year by Benjamin Moses, resident advisor, to plan and supervise Sims Hall activities and to enforce discipline and dormitory regulations. The five section presidents and a representa- tive from each floor of each section comprise the membership of the Council. The Council is supervised by an executive committee consisting of a resident advisor, the president of Sims Hall Council, the five section presidents, and a secretary. The members of the committee this year are: Benjamin Moses, resident advisor; Benjamin Lowengard, president of Sims Hall Council; Robert Shafer, secretary; Section Presidents, Warren Ballard, Perry Wilson, Al Doolittle, James Pearson, and Gardiner Mason. MEN ' S ADMINISTRATIVE COMMISSION The Men ' s Administrative Commission, composed of six members, is the student police force on the campus. A Senior Commissioner and Five Junior Commissioners are appointed each year by the Men ' s Student Senate to whom the Commission must report monthly. Fifteen sophomores act as aides to the Commission whose functions are three-fold. The Commission supervises seating in the men ' s cheering section at football games, enforces the traditions and customs of the University on campus, and acts as a police force during student elections. The Com- mission makes its own by-laws and methods of procedure which it follows with the consent of the Senate. Frazee, Naidlich, O ' Neill, Miller I Tot ROw: Gougli, Gable, Davy, Lalor, Dower, Stamp, Darrone, Steeen, Hockrise, Yoh, Bryant Second row: Sillesk ' y, Nichols, Babcock, Laidlaw, Decker, Armstrong, Frick, Carmichel, Markham, Welch, Sheldon, Freese, Ellison Front row: Silverstein, Magie, McClvre, Webster, Terry, Dean Powers, Maxwell, Moses, Crawford, Morton, Beeler, Stout HENDRICKS CHAPEL BOARD Hendricks Chapel provides for the students of Syracuse University the opportunity for reHgious and social growth and experimentation. Its program is planned and supervised by the Hendricks Chapel Board, which is composed of Dr. William H. Powers, Dean of Hendricks Chapel, seven faculty members, the Chapel staff, two graduate students, and thirty-two students, all interested in the life development of every student in the University. This year, a new type of program has been adopted, whereby the committee members convene one evening each week for a lecture and discussion of problems pertinent to their particular group. The World Relations Committee meets with Syracuse-in-China to discuss " Manifestations of Nation- alism, " as well as to afford fellowship with young people of all nationalities and races, mutual study of each other ' s culture and background, and a survey of current international affairs. Among the prominent speakers to present addresses for the annual lecture series were Dr. Howard M. Haggard, Phyllis Bentley, Dr. Joseph M. M. Gray, and Count de Roussy de Sales vs. Dr. Helgo Culemann in an informal debate. The Student Emergency Loan Fund Committee, under the direction of Mrs. Marjorie Pierson, raised its goal this year to $2000 in order that they may help more needy and worthy students, who may borrow small amounts on which no interest is charged while they are in college. The worship, Inter-Faith, Church and Chapel, and Special Programs Committees meet together to promulgate a finer relationship among Protestant, Hebrew and Catholic students. Their group presents a study and deeper understanding of these three faiths. Social Service Committee plays an active part in work done with Scout Groups, the Orphanage, the Home for the Aged, and other institutions throughout the city. The Freshman Commission provides an interesting program for new students at Syracuse. They are welcomed at Freshman Camp, the Big Chum Tea, and week-end conferences, from which grows the Freshman Continuation Groups. These groups discuss religious problems, psychologies, and philosophies and attempt to evaluate the place of religion in college life. 29 Top row: Decker, Frick, Maxwell, Bourke, Ward, Novick. First row: Crumb, Seidl, Haller, Hill, Blocksidge THE WOMEN ' S STUDENT COURT The Women ' s Student Court of Syracuse University was established in 1932 as a supplementary or- ganization to the Women ' s Senate. The purpose of the Court is to hear and judge the more serious cases of infringement of the rules of the Women ' s Student Senate and of the Administration and to provide penalties for such violations. The Court is not only a judicial body but also studies campus problems relating to women and recommends solutions in accordance with the University rules. The Court is primarily interested in the problems of the individual girl in relation to her adjustment to her environment rather than those problems of the group. The Court meets every other Tuesday evening in the Administration Building to try cases and discuss any business which might come before the body. Many of the cases to be tried are submitted by the Wom- en ' s Student Senate. Parliamentary procedure is followed in all cases brought before the court. Representation on the Court is based on the enrollment in the colleges from a list of senior women recommended by the Dean of each college. Of these, ten are chosen by the Dean of Women, the faculty advisor, and the retiring Court. They, together with the Dean of Women, and the faculty advisor. Miss Catherine Sibley, make up the governing body. The president of the Women ' s Student Senate is a member ex-officio. The members of the court this year are: Marie Haller, chief justice; Ruth Hill, recorder; Eunice Hilton, dean of women; Catherine Sibley, faculty advisor; Jean Crumb, president of the Women ' s Student Senate, member ex-officio; and Justices Jean Blocksidge, Mary Alice Burke, Miriam Decker, Marjorie Frick, Beth Maxwell, Evelyn Novick, Geraldine Seidl and Dorothy Ward. 30 rs n FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Antoinette Ross, William Cubby, Phyllis Day, Richard Cooney The Freshman Executive Committee, under the new Constitution of Student Gov- ernment, is composed of the four class officers and eight students, four men and four women, selected with the unanimous consent of the class officers. This committee directs the activities of the neophytes and attempts to engender the traditions and customs of the University among the members of the class. The freshman class held its annual open dance in Archbold Gymnasium in January under the direction of the Executive Committee, the proceeds being donated to the Student Emergency Loan Fund. FRESHMAN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Top BOWi Sidur, Cooney, Cubby, Daman. First row: Ross, Day, Taylor, Farnswortk, Dellinger SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Arthur Morison, Isabel Ballantyne, Imogene Weyer, John Horrocks The Sophomore Executive Committee is organized each iall to organize and direct the program of activities of the class throughout the year. The Committee is composed of the four class officers and four men and four women students selected by the officers on the basis of their freshman records and activities. This year, the Committee endorsed the organization of a local chapter of the Am- erican Student Union and proposed a constitution for the society. The annual Soph Hop was held in November in the Archbold Gymnasium under the auspices of the Executive Committee with Jack Meeks as chairman of the affair. SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Top how: Shaw, Ritchie, Milkey, Whipple, Macht, Whitney. First how: Annin, Ballantyne, Morison, Weyer, Horrocks n u n n LnootD n n ot n no o r n m SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Richard Doweb.Marjobie Fkick.Beth Maxwell, Vannie Albanese SENIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Top row: Lator, James, Isseks, Bourke, Ace, Sorkin. Bottom row: Frick, Maxwell, Dower, Albanese, Adamson Charles Apisdouf Daily Orange Business Manager John Blazek Football Manager Kenneth Buhhmaster Men ' s Stvdent Senate President Jean Crumb Women ' t Student Senate President C. Waldemar Curtis Onondagan Business Manager Donald Dakhone Director Freshman Camp Miriam Decker Women ' s Chapel Association Secretary Richard Dower Senior Class President Robert Fiske Interfraternity Covncil President Majuorie Frick Senior Class Vice-President Ellis Haller Syracusan Editor Robert Hoffman Daily Orange Managing Editor Florence James Eta Pi Upsiton President Margaret Kevand Freshman Camp Commissioner Beth Maxwell Women ' s Chapel Association President Edith-Maet Rowe Radio Commentator John Simonaitis Basketball Captain Feed L. Smith Onondagan Editor Frances Stoken Women ' s Student Senate Social Chairman Roy Terry Men ' s Chapel Association President Iff 1 ii Jane Van Arnam City Women ' s Club President Dorothy Ward City Women ' s Club Vice-President v Ben Wiles Basketball M anager -.,iM n G n b GERALD N. AARON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MILDRED M. ALBERT ELMHUHST Not Returned MORRIS ABRAMSON BROOKLYN Forestry MARGARET ALEXANDER SYRACUSE Fine Arts MARY C. ACE SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Fine Arts ARDOW AMEDURI UTICA Not Returned T. RAYMOND ADAMS SYRACUSE School of Journalism IRVING C. ANDERSON MORTON Applied Science ELIZABETH ADAMSON SENECA FALLS Liberal Arts MARY ANDERSON BROOKLYN Liberal Arts THEODORE ADOFF WEEHAWKEN, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts DOROTHY R.ANDREWS ELLENVILLE Liberal Arts ESTHER AGER PORT LBYDEN Fine Arts ISABELLE A. ANGELINI UTICA Liberal Arts IDA K. ANNABEL BATH Liberal Arts BEATRICE ASHPOLE SYRACUSE Business Administration SARAH E. ANTHONY MOLINE, ILLINOIS Fine Arts ALICE M. BABCOCK CAMDEN Liberal Arts EDWIN J. ANUSWITH ROCHESTER Forestry CARL O. BACHMAN WATERTOWN Liberal Arts CHARLES L. APISDORF NEW YORK Liberal Arts RUTH E. BACON TULLY Home Economics MILTON APPLEFIELD STATEN ISLAND Forestry HAROLD E. BAIETTI NEWBURGH Liberal Arts A. W. ARMITAGE, Jr. HOMER Business Administration DOROTHY L. BAILEY TROY Liberal Arts RUAMA D. ASHFORTH VERNON CENTER School of Speech MILTON J. BAKER WENONAH, NEW JERSEY Applied Science - u n u 45 n JOHN A. BALINSKY NAUGATOCK, CONNECTICUT Liberal Arts STEPHEN BASTABLE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ALIDA BALLDA FORT PLAIN Liberal Arts U L E. VIRGINIA BECKWITH GLOVERS VILLE Home Economics RICHARD BATTAGLINI RACHEL E. BENNETT ENDICOTT Liberal Arts RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Fine Arts LETA M. BARBER TULLY Liberal Arts RALPH S. BATTLES LOWELL, MASSACHUSETTS Applied Science JAMES A. BARNES SYRACUSE Liberal Arts GLENN M. BEACH MEDINA Fine Arts JANE BEELER SYRACUSE Home Economics ALVIN BERMAN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ARLENE BEHM SYRACUSE Home Economics HAROLD BERMAN SYRACUSE Business Administration WILLIAM A. BARRETT HOWARD J. BEHM BALDWIN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts • School of Education FRED W. BEAUCAR BRISTOL, CONNECTICUT Business Administration HOWARD W.BARTLETT ELMIRA Forestry CLAIRE BECHER BROOKLYN Liberal Arts JANET M. BASCOM BROOKLYN Not Returned GERALDINE A. BECKER BUFFALO School of Speech u n ot HERBERT W. BERRY SYRACUSE School of Education BRADFORD S. BENNETT LOWVILLE Liberal Arts EMIL H. BEST POUGHKEEPSIE Liberal Arts HARRIET R. BENNETT EBENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA School of Education STERLING P. BETTINGER CHITTENANGO Liberal Arts MYRL V. BENNETT CALLICOON School of Education PHYLLIS J. BETTS HAMILTON School of Speech M 46 n r — « 1 J L FREDERICK L. BILLARD HAUPPAUGE Liberal Arts JEAN E. BLOCKSIDGE STBAC0SE Home Economics MARY BIRMINGHAM FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT Liberal Arts ROSLYN BLOOM SYEACUSE Fine Arts DOROTHY BISBEE WARHENSBURG Fine Arts LEONARD J. BLOOME BROOKLYN Liberal Arts ASHER BLACK SOLVAY Liberal Arts MARGARET E. ROLLER WATERTOWN Liberal Arts CHARLES BLAKE MOXTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts LEILA S. BONSTED SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JOHN BLAZEK NEW YORK Liberal Arts ANNA M. BORN SYRACUSE Home Economics HOWARD N. BLOCKER YONKERS Applied Science JOSEPH E. BOURKE SYRACUSE . Business Administration MARIALYCE E. BOURKE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts HERBERT R. BRENNER UTICA Not Returned HARRIET A. BOWEN NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Home Economics SAUL J. BRENNER SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MILDRED M. BOWERS WOODBHIDGE, NEW JERSEY Home Economics CLARA STROUD BRIDGE PULASKI Liberal Arts DONALD W. BOYD MANLIUS Business Administration CHARLOTTE P. BRIGHTMAN SYRACUSE School of Journalism ELIZABETH A BRADLEY MARCELLUS Home Economics FREDERICK A. BRIZEE EAST SYRACUSE Business Administration MARGARET L. BRADLEY VERNON Home Economics LESTER BROOK BROOKLYN Business Administration MAURICE F. BREED NORWICH Not Returned ALFRED BROSE BUFFALO Forestry n tnb 47 FRANCES M. BROWN OSWEGO School of Education SEELEY E. BUCK BURDETT Applied Science n b t rM: , r«»« " n JAMES R. BROWN, Jr. SNYDER Physical Education KENNETH E. BUHRMASTER SCOTIA Business Administration NETTIE BROWN SYRACUSE Home Economics WARREN BULL LANCASTER Forestry NORCROSS BROWN NEOSHO, MISSOURI Fine Arts DANIEL BURDICK SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARTHA B. BRUBAKER JANE G. BURLINGHAM ENGLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Fine Arts MARIAN A. CALL BATAVIA Fine Arts MARIE B. BURNS SYRACUSE Fine Arts MARY J. CAMP SYRACUSE Business Administration RUTH E. BURNTON WOODHAVEN Home Economics ELIZABETH CAMPANIS WEEHAWKEN, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts CHARLES K. BURPEE SARATOGA SPRINGS WEST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Business Administration Liberal Arts KENNETH D. BURGDORF RED CREEK Business Administration MARY A. BRUTON GENOA Liberal Arts WILLIAM L. BURKHARDT SYRACUSE Applied Science CLARENCE BUCHWALD BUFFALO School of Education ROBERT P. BURLEICH UTICA Liberal Arts n n EDWARD P. CANE SYRACUSE Forestry HOWARD BURTIS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ARMAND CAPELLO AUBURN Not Returned LLEWELLYN BUSH HOMER Business Administration JOSEPHINE CAPPUCCILLI SYRACUSE School of Speech PHYLLIS E. CAHILL SYRACUSE Home Economics HENRIETTA A. CARLSEN JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts 48 r v r - " L ANNA L. CARMICHEL SYRACUSE Liberal Arts IRVING F. CASTELLI HARRISON Business Administration RUTH E. CARNAHAN SYRACUSE Fine Arts ROSEMARY CASWELL GOUVEBNEUB School of Speech JOHN L. CAROSELLA ENDICOTT Liberal Arts ELMER CATHCART NEWBURGH Liberal Arts OLIVE L. CARPENTER SYBACUSE Home Economics MARY C. CAVIN ALBANY Fine Arts CLAYTON CARROLL BOCHESTEB Liberal Arts ROBERT M. CHISHOLM WATERTOWS Liberal Arts JAMES CASEY SYRACUSE Forestry CHARLESETTA M. CHRISTIE GLOVERSVILLE Home Economics LOIS I. CASHMORE TORBESDALE, PENNSYLVANIA Not Returned ROBERT R. CICAK BINGHAMTON Liberal Arts CORNELIA E. CLARK POUGIIQUAG Not Returned JACQUE COHEN j HOBSEHEADS Business Administration DORIS H. CLARK VEBGENNES, VERMONT Business Administration MARGARET J. COKEFAIR MBTUCHEN, NEW JERSEY Home Economics DOROTHY E. CLARK NOBTH SYBACUSE Fine Arts ADAH M. COLE CARMEL Home Economics JOHN C. CLARK BOCKVILLE CENTEB Fine Arts SAUL M. COLEMAN BBOOKLYN Fine Arts JAMES J. CLEMENTS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ROGER C. CONEY SYRACUSE Applied Science MARGARET E. CLINTON BINGHAMTON School of Speech EDWARD P. CONINE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARY E. COBB CANISTEO Business Administration DOROTHY J. CONNOLLY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts n tnb 49 CHARLES E. COOPER CANASTOTA Liberal Arts GEORGE H. CRAMER CLYDE Business Administration GERALD COOPER OXFORD Business Administration RICHARD J. CRATE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ELSPETH CORRIGAN NEW YORK Liberal Arts FOSTER R. CROCKER FAYETTEVILLE Liberal Arts RICHARD G. COULTER MONTROSE Applied Science KATHRYN E. CRONIN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ELIZABETH M. COX WATERTOWN Liberal Arts MARGARET I. CROSBY FALCONER Fine Arts ROBERT W. COX MARTINSBUHG, WEST VIRGINIA Liberal Arts KENNETH E. CROTTY LONDON, ENGLAND Liberal Arts VIRGINIA L. CULVER WILMINGTON, DELAWARE School of Speech DONALD W.DARRONE SYRACUSE Forestry EDWARD R. CUONY KEARNY, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts MARIE DAVERN OSWEGO Business Administration AUDREY D. CURRAN KENMORE Not Returned PHILIP L. DAVIES BUFFALO Liberal Arts C. WALDEMAR CURTIS ENDICOTT Business Administration DOROTHY DAVIS WOODHAVEN Home Economics FRANCIS CZERWINSKI SYRACUSE Applied Science ELEANOR L. DAVIS BLACK CREEK Business Administ ration K MARGARET C. CRAM EDWARD H. DANN, Jr. SYRACUSE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts Applied Science JEAN E. CRUMB ENDICOTT Liberal Arts n b ELWIN F. DAVY SHERRILL Liberal Arts ROBERT A. DANZ LARCHMONT Business Administration MARJORIE DEAN NASSAU Home Economics 50 ' - Ky •- w r — y L p CURTISS DE BAUN VALLEY COTTAGE Applied Science AGNES DEVINE CHITTENANGO Business Administration MIRIAM F. DECKER RIDGEVVOOD, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts ROBERT C. DEWEY GARDNER, MASSACHUSET TS ot Returned CHARLES V. DE FURIA SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ELLIS W. DEWHURST HADDON HEIGHTS, NEW JERSEY Forestry CHARLES D. DELANEY FAYETTEVILLE Applied Science DONALD A. DIBBLE SYRACUSE Business Administration JOSEPHINE DE LANY SYRACUSE Business Administration EDWARD D. DIBNER BROOKLYN Liberal Arts JANET S. DE LONG SUMMIT, NEW JERSEY Home Economics CHARLES DI CARLO LOCKPORT Forestry WILLIAM F. DEME NEW YORK Liberal Arts HELEN L. DICK CRANSTON, RHODE ISLAND Business Administration MARCUS R. DICK CRANSTON, RHODE ISLAND Business Administration PHILIP D ' ORSI SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ANNETTA L. DI STEFANO SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RICHARD G. DOWER SYRACUSE Applied Science BOLESLAW DLUSKI VOORHEESVILLE Liberal Arts ELLEN A. DOWST MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE Home Economics BRUCE DOAN AUBURN Business Administration WARREN L. DRIGGS SYRACUSE Not Returned MARSHALL L. DODGE BUFFALO Business Administration RICHARD H. DRISCOLl, GREENE Not Returned D. LEIGH DOORLY YONKERS Liberal Arts ONOLEE M. DUNBAR WATERTOWN Liberal Arts FRANK J. DORIO BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Business Administration JOHN M. DUNN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts 51 n MARJORIE M. DUNN WALLKILL Home Economics SYLVANDER C. EASTWOOD CLAY Applied Science THOMAS DURKIN NEW YORK Not Returned EDWARD E. EATON PLAINVILLE Not Returned JACK DURO SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Fine Arts LEONARD G. EDELSTEIN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JANE B. DURSTON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts GERTRUDE E. EDGARTON BOUCKVILLE Liberal Arts BERNARD DWORSKI ROCHESTER Business Administration HELEN M. EDWARDS HAMPTON BAYS Liberal Arts WANDA DZIKOWSKA NEWBURGH Liberal Arts ROSE M. EDWARDS RrCRMOND HILL Not Returned GEORGE F. EARLE BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Fine Arts ABRAHAM EFFRON SPRING VALLEY Liberal Arts n n bt u RITA F. EISENBERG BINGHAMTON School of Education J. GORDON ENGLER BUFFALO Business Administration HUGH B. ELDRED SYRACUSE Not Returned ESTHER ENGLISH ITHACA Fine Arts JEAN F. ELLER SYRACUSE Home Economics LYNDON W. ENGLISH ELMIRA Liberal Arts FRANK A. ELLIOT GOSHEN Forestry GRACE EVANS SKANEATELES Not Returned BETTY C. ELLIS SYRACUSE Fine Arts WILLIAM H. EVANS SYRACUSE School of Journalism JOSEPH ENDERS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts VIRGINIA M. EVE OAKLAND, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts DAVID ENGLESTEIN SYRACUSE Business Administration PHOEBE H. EVERETT MOUNT VERNON Liberal Arts r i •» 52 -N ,.sJM. . n u u DONALD M. EVEHIXGHAM MANLIU8 Fine Arts WAYNE S. FERGERSON NORTH SYRACUSE School of Education ALAN F. EWALD WHITE PLAINS Business Administration LILLIAN FINEBERG JERSEY flTY, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts CARROLL FAIRBANKS WILLIAMSON Liberal Arts DORA FISHMAN NEW YORK Liberal Arts JAMES W. FITZGIBBON SYRACUSE Fine Arts GRACE E. FOSTER CORTLAND Liberal Arts CHARLES FLORING SYRACUSE Applied Science JANE K. FRAVER ROME Liberal Arts ROBERT FLOYD SYRACUSE Applied Science L. WEBSTER FRAYER LIVERPOOL Applied Science JANE FOLEY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JULIA R. FREEBORN COLD SPRING-ON-HUDSON Liberal Arts BEATRICE FAIRFIELD MILO D. FOLLEY BINGHAMTON SYRACUSE Business Administration Fine Arts SARA FISHMAN NEW YORK Liberal Arts BERNARD D. FARDEN HAMILTON Liberal Arts ROBERT B. FISKE NATICK, MASSACHUSETTS Liberal Arts KATHRYN FEHR SYRACUSE Home Economics RUTH FITTS MC LEAN Liberal Arts THOMAS M. FELL EAST SETANKET Business Administration MARGARET H. FITZGERALD UTICA School of Speech MONA FREEMAN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JEREMIAH L. FOODY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARIE E. FREESE LODI Busimess Administration JOHN H. FORD SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARY E. FRENCH HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT Fine Arts n u 53 LEONA FRESHMAN SYHACUSE Fine Arts WILLIAM GALLAGHER SYRACUSE Forestry CHARLES N. FREUDENBERG NOBTHPORT Business Administration C. LOUISE GANOW BINGHAMTON School of Education MARJORIE FRICK SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MADELINE G. GANS RUTHERFORD, NEW JERSEY School of Speech ROBERT FRIEDMAN AMSTERDAM Not Returned WILLIAM GARRISON SYRACUSE Forestry THOMAS G. GABLE ROMULUS Liberal Arts DONALD H. GERRISH NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts MILDRED M. GAEB SYRACUSE Not Returned MARION GETTY GRANVILLE Liberal Arts RICHMOND L. GALE SYRACUSE Fine Arts F. ROBERT GILFOIL SYRACUSE Law u _ n b n U L DORIS I. GILLETT SKANEATELBS School of Education WILLIAM V. N. GRACE LYNNFIELD CENTER MASSACHUSETTS Business Administration MADELEINE H. GILMARTIN LITTLE NECK Liberal Arts HERMAN D. GRAFMAN BROOKLYN Forestry PAUL W. GILMORE WEST PITTSTON PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts ANASTACHIA GRANOZIO SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ROBERT GLASS BUFFALO Business Administration DOROTHY E. GRANT SCOTIA Business Administration GERTRUDE GODARD SYRACUSE Home Economics EDSON GRAVES HA WORTH, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts HENRIETTA GORDON NEW YORK Not Returned DOROTHY GREESON SYRACUSE Business Administration M. ELEANOR GRACE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts GERALD W. GRIFFIN SYRACUSE School of Education - 54 w n - U u HELEN A. GRIFFIN FATETTEVILLE Liberal Arts CHECCHINA C. GUZZETTA EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA Not Returned lOLA B. GRIMM SYRACUSE Fine Arts GEORGE HAAK SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Business Administration MARGUERITE V. GRUBB MAYBROOK Liberal Arts MIRIAM HAAS BUFFALO Fine Arts DOROTHY M. GUNNING EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA Fine Arts HELEN C. HADLEY SENECA FALLS Fine Arts D. BETSY GUNNISON GIRARD, PENNSYLVANIA Home Economics HELEN J. HAGGER SYRACUSE School of Education JOSEPH E. GURVITCH NEW YORK Forestry GEORGE HAHN SKANEATELES Forestry IRWIN GUTTAG NEW ROCHELLE Business Administration CHESTER S. HOLCOMBE AVON Liberal Arts JOHN HALE SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Applied Science G. BAYARD HANFORD LIVERPOOL Liberal Arts CHARLES R. HALL SOLWAY Business Administration MARY HANFORD SYRACUSE Fine Arts ELLIS M. HALLER CARTHAGE School of Journalism G. LUTHER HANNUM SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARIE H. HALLER MOUNT VERNON Business Administration HERBERT HANSEN SYRACUSE Business Administration EDMUND HAMMER EAST RUTHERFORD, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts FRANCIS E. HARES LOCKPORT Fine Arts FREDERICK H. HAMMER EAST RUTHERFORD, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts AGNES F. HARMATUK SYRACUSE Liberal Arts BARBARA M. HAMMOND WHITE PLAINS Fine Arts DORIS J. HARRIMAN SYRACUSE School of Speech V n tn ) 55 . n DOROTHY HARRIMAN ALBANY Business Administration WADE A. HASTINGS BRUSHTON Liberal Arts ELEANOR BARTER SYRACUSE Home Economics EMERSON B. HATCH ALBION Business Administration ANN M. HARTIGAN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts SARAH J. HATCH EARLVILLE Not Returned MARY J. HARTMAN ST. MARYS, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts GENEVIEVE A. HAUGHEY WATKINS GLEN Business Administration JOHN HARTSON SYRACUSE Applied Science MARGARET J. HAYDEN SYRACUSE Not Returned VIRGINIA HARVEY NIAGARA FALLS Fine Arts FRANK K. HELM SYRACUSE Fine Arts HAROLD D. HASTINGS SYRACUSE Applied Science ROBERT S. HELMER SYRACUSE Applied Science n v - ot n u STANTON HEMINGWAY NEWBURGH Liberal Arts LOUIS J. HILL RICHMONDVILLE Liberal Arts RUTH H. HEMMER SYRACUSE Home Economics RUTH E. HILL NIAGARA FALLS Fine Arts MARY HENDERSON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts WALTER W. HILL WHITE PLAINS Fine Arts EMILY HERR WATEHTOWN Business Administration HELEN C. HITCH WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Fine Arts MARION W. HESS WILLIAMSON Fine Arts JEAN B. HITCHCOCK SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RUTH E. HESSINGER SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA Fine Arts CHESTER F. HOCKEBORN AUBURN Liberal Arts ARLINE A. HILL SHERRILL Liberal Arts ROBERT M. HOFFMAN NEW ROCHELLB School of Journalism ' -N 56 r y n U u ESTELLA HOLDSWORTH SYRACUSE School of Journalism KATHERINE HOPKINS GLEN ROCK, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts MARIANNE L. HOLLISTER CORNING Fine Arts BERNARD HOROWITZ AMSTERDAM Liberal Arts GEORGE HOLLROCK CRESTWOOD Forestry ALICE E. HORROCKS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts LAURA E. HOLMES CARVER, MASSACHUSETTS Home Economics DORIS E. HOUSEHOLDER WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Fine Arts JAMES W. HONEYWELL DELHI Liberal Arts ELEANOR M. HOWES SYRACUSE Business Administration YEE SHE HONG CANTON, CHINA Liberal Arts MARGARET J. HUBBARD CHAUTAUQUA Business Administration MARY F. HOOKS UTICA School of Education DAVID HUGHES BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Business Administration ROSEMARY A. HUGHES UTICA Business Administration MARY E. INGALLS SYRACUSE Fine Arts ALMON L. HUGINS, Jh. CANAAN, CONNECTICUT Liberal Arts JANE IRR FORT ERIE, ONTARIO Liberal Arts LILLIAN C. HUMPHREY MANLIUS Liberal Arts ABE ISSEKS MIDDLETOWN Liberal Arts ELIZABETH HUNTER PLESSIS Fine Arts MARY JACKSON OIL CITY, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts FRANCES HUTCHESON COLLINGSWOOD, NEW JERSEY Not Returned DOROTHY R. JAMES PLYMOUTH, PENNSYLVANIA School of Speech ROBERT T. HYDE EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts FLORENCE T. JAMES LEONIA, NEW JERSEY School of Journalism DOROTHY E. ILLICK SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RICHARD H. JEGGLE YONKERS Forestry n ttlb 57 MARGARET I. JENKINS ROME Liberal Arts CARLOS D. JONES WATEBTOWN Fine Arts EDWARD P. JESELLA TONA WANDA Liberal Arts ELIZABETH H. JONES WILKES BARRE, PENNSYLVANIA Home Economics BESSIE M. JOHNSON NIAGARA FALLS Liberal Arts LEON I. JONES OXFORD Liberal Arts DAVID W. JOHNSON ALBANY Liberal Arts MARTHA JORDON SAUQUOIT Fine Arts LOIS A. JOHNSON SYRACUSE Home Economics KATHERINE JOSEPH NEWBrRGH Home Economics TYNELL G. JOHNSON MARGARETVILLE Applied Science MORRIS KANTOR SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ALONZO S. JOHNSTON SYRACUSE Applied Science LILLIAN F. KARP SYRACUSE Liberal Arts n b t n bt ALEXANDER L. KASHDIN NEW YORK Forestry HAROLD C. KELLY BATAVIA Forestry RACHEL KATZ NEW YORK Liberal Arts HELEN C. KELLY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts GERTRUDE KEEGAN NEW YORK Liberal Arts IVAN KENDALL EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Business Administration HAROLD J. KEELER HOMER Liberal Arts NEIL D. KENNEDY WARNERS Applied Science EDGAR J. KEITH BROOKLYN Liberal Arts RICHARD G. KENNEDY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts GEORGE KEITH MANCHESTER, CONNECTICUT Forestry RUTH W. KESAUER BINGHAMTON Education CHARLES W. KELLOGG PITTSFIELD MASSACHUSETTS Not Returned CATHERINE C. KEVAN MOUNT VERNON Home Economics 58 r- v ' r n u U MARGARET A. KEVAND SYRACUSE Kine Arts JOHN T. KITOS WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Liberal Arts MERRILL KILLICK LYONS Liberal Arts WALTER KLAUSMAN SYRACUSE Business Administration ELWOOD KIMBALL GREENE Business Administration CALVIN B. KNAPP DANSVILLE Not Returned CLARICE M. KING SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RAYMOND KOHL NEWBURGH Forestry RICHARD KING NORMAL, ILLINOIS Applied Science ALEXANDER KONDICZ SUMMIT, NEW JERSEY Forestry ELEANOR L. KINSMAN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts WILLIAM KOSOFF SYRACUSE Forestry PHYLLIS KIRSCHMAN NEW YORK Liberal Arts VERNA A. KRAKOWKA GREAT BEND Business Administration «_• THADDEUS KUBAREK AUBURN Business Administration SANFORD LAVINE SYRACUSE Business Administraton WALTER KUZMA WATERVLIET Business Administration VIVIAN S. LAZINSK PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts DOROTHY G. LAIRD JORDAN Liberal Arts FLORA LEAVITT SYRACUSE Business Administration THOMAS LALOR BALSTON LAKE Forestry DAVID F. LEE BINGHAMTON Not Returned WILLIAM H. LAMB SYRACUSE Business Administration DAVID J. LEFKOWITZ SYRACUSE Business Administration WILLIAM J. LANE FULTON Business Administration CHARLES LERCHE, JR. ALBANY Liberal Arts JULIUS LAPIDUS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts HENRY E. LEVENTHAL SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ' r " " Sa , ' k te«i;j4 n b 59 HENRY S. LEVINE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts HEINZ LIPS YONKERS Forestry n b t SEYMOUR LEVINE NEW YORK Liberal Arts HERBERT S. LIVINGSTON LODI Fine Arts HELEN P. LEVITAS KINGSTON School of Speech WILLIAM B. LLOYD UTICA Forestry MARGARET A. LEWIS SKANEATELES Liberal Arts ROBERT W. LOBDELL WAYNE Not Returned SIDNEY LEWIS MATTAPAN, MASSACHUSETTS Liberal Arts FRED S. LOCKWOOD OSWEGO Applied Science ROSE M. LICHTENSTADT SYRACUSE Business Administration FRANCIS J. LONERGAN HOMER Liberal Arts JAMES C. LINDSAY SYRACUSE Business Administration EDWIN F. LOOMIS OXFORD Liberal Arts n Ky n b MADELYN F. LOOMIS SYRACUSE Not Returned FRANCES LUBANDA READING, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts JEAN M. LORENTZ KINGSTON Liberal Arts WILLIAM LUCEY CORTLAND Business Administration ROBERT B. LORING MANCHESTER Not Returned THELMA E. LUND WILLIAMSON Fine Arts BRUCE D. LOTT ENDICOTT Liberal Arts WALTER C. LYNN NEW YORK Fine Arts JOSEPH LOWENGARD HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Business Administration GORDON W. MacCAMMON little falls Forestry ROBERT H. LOWETH NEW ROCHELLE Forestry BETTY J. MacDONALD SYRACUSE Not Returned MARGUERITE K. LOZO READING, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts PAUL F. MacLeod SYRACUSE Liberal Arts 60 K u n u JOHN U. MAHAN VERNON School of Education EDWARD L. MARKS CANDOR Business Administration MARY MAHONEY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts STUART B. MARKS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MAREA MAIER ROYERSFORD,PENNSYLVANIA Home Economics j(3tJ.vv i= JARBARA MARTIN WATERTOWN Liberal Arts ANNA J. MANCA SYRACUSE Business Administration FRANCES E. MARTIN NEW MARTINSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA School of Speech HAROLD A. MANHEIM SYRACUSE Liberal Arts FRANK J. MARTUSCELLO AMSTERDAM Business Administration ELY S. MARGOLIS WOODMERE Not Returned WILLIAM F. MASSO SYRACUSE Applied Science LEMOYNE MARKHAM SYRACUSE Liberal Arts BETH MAXWELL ESSEX FELLS, NEW JERSEY Fine Arts JOHN E. MAY GLEN BIDOE, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts VINCENT E. McKELVEY MONTOUBSVILLB, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts elizabeth McCarthy SYRACUSE Fine Arts PAUL McMACKIN BRIGHTON, MASSACHUSETTS Business Administration ELSIEANNA McCLURE IRVINGTON Home Economics JANE McMAHON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JACK K. McDERMOTT SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JOHN M. McMANUS SYRACUSE Business Administration GLADYS M.McDONALD WATERTOWN Not Returned ALVIN N. McMILLAN BUFFALO Applied Science ARTHUR J. McGIVERN OAKMONT, PENNSYLVANIA Business Administration CLIFFORD McVINNEY MANLIUS Liberal Arts JAMES T. McKAY OSWEGO Liberal Arts RANSOM S. MEADE ROME Forestry Ky n u 61 n ANNETTE MENSONIDES BUFFALO Liberal Arts ROBERT MILLS WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY Business Administration ROBERT MERKLINGER ROCHESTER Business Administration JOSEPH MINSAVAGE NANTICOKE, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts NICHOLAS METROPOLSKY SYRACUSE Forestry LOUISE I. MINTER NEW CUMBERLAND, PENNSYLVANIA Fine Arts NORMA METZGER SYRACUSE Fine Arts BLOGA MIRISALOFF SYRACUSE Fine Arts DONALD MILLEN ENDICOTT Liberal Arts JAMES A. MISKELLY SYRACUSE School of Education DOROTHY O. MILLER SYRACUSE Home Economics PHILIP J. MEIER FAYETTEVILLE Liberal Arts SELMA MILLER PORT CHESTER Business Administration J. DEUEL MOE ENDICOTT Business Administration n 1 — u _ n b v - DAVID T. MOLD WIHTESTOXE Business Administration DAVIS W. MORTON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts CARMELIA V. MONACO SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JANET A. MORTON HAM DEN, CONNECTICUT Not Returned JAMES A. MOODY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts NEWELL MOWRY NEDROW School of Education WILFRED B. MOORE SYRACUSE Fine Arts ALFRED M. MUENCH MEXICO CITY, MEXICO Business Administration WILLIAM E. MORAN, Jr. HERKIMER Liberal Arts MARIAN M. MUNSON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARGARET L. MORGAN BINGHAMTON Fine Arts JAMES B. MUNZ ONEIDA Liberal Arts EDWARD S. MORSE, Jr. ORADELL, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts DOROTHY E. MURPHY MARCELLUS Business Administration r n U u WILLIAM F. MURPHY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts SHERMAN E. NELSON ROCHESTER Fine Arts JAMES B. MURTAGH SYRACUSE Business Administration EVELYN NEUMARK ELMHUHST Business Administration HANNAH E. MUTTER SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RUTH C. NEWMAN CHITTENANGO Home Economics ROSE C. MYSLIWIEC NEW YORK MILLS Business Administration JAMES NEWSON DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Liberal Arts JACOB NAISTADT SYRACUSE Not Returned ELIZABETH M. NEWTON ROME - i Not Returned DOROTHY E. NAUMANN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts LAURA F. NICHOLS DANBY, VERMONT Liberal Arts CHARLES R. NEIER JAMAICA Liberal Arts KARL M. W. NICKEL BAINBRIDGE Liberal Arts MARTHA NICKLAS ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts MARY K. NUGENT SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RALPH A. NITTINGER READING, PENNSYLVANIA Business Administration JAMES D. NUNAN SYRACUSE Applied Science FRED M. NIXON HOMER Business Administration RUTH E. OBERT SYRACUSE Fine Arts JANE A. NOERLING Fine Arts JAMES E. O ' BRIEN SOLVAY Applied Science CHARLES S. NORTHRUP BUFFALO Business Administration MARIE E. O ' BRIEN BOONTON, NEW JERSEY Business Administration EVELYN NOVICK FLUSHING Business Administration RICHARD O ' CONNELL SYRACUSE Liberal Arts CHARLES H. NOYES ONEIDA Business Administration CHARLES ODELL SYRACUSE Liberal Arts M n u 63 PHILIP OEHLER BUFFALO n Liberal Arts RUTH V. PAIGE STBACUSE Liberal Arts ROBERT W. OERTEL SYRACUSE Applied Science LOUIS PALMER Clark ' s summit pennsylvania Liberal Arts SAMUEL K. OKUN SYRACUSE Not Returned LAWRENCE PARDEE SYRACUSE Forestry PAUL F. O ' NEILL SYRACUSE Applied Science HOWARD L. PARISH RANDOLPH Liberal Arts REBA E. ORMAN LIVERPOOL Liberal Arts n b JOHN M. PARMELEE PHELPS Liberal Arts FLORENCE E. PERRY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts COURTIER L. PARSONS GREAT NECK Liberal Arts LUELLA PETERS WATERTOWN Home Economics MERRILL F. PATCH BERKSHIRE Business Administration CHARLES E.PETERSON OSWEGO _ Liberal Arts RUTH H. PATTERSON SYRACUSE School of Education ELIZABETH I. PARKER ALBERT P. PEYER, Jr. BROWNVILLE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts Forestry EDWARD T. OTIS, Jr. JAMAICA Liberal Arts GERALD A. PARKER WATERTOWN Not Returned JEAN PAGE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARY E. PARKER PULASKI Liberal Arts n -y U JANE M. PAULI DEWITT Not Returned CHARLES J. PHELPS CARTHAGE Business Administration MARIO PELUSO ROME Forestry RITA A. PHILLIPS MASSENA School of Education MAURICE PERLSTEIN NEW YORK Business Administration MORRIS PIES BATAVIA Liberal Arts ' " N 64 r v_ r i y n u u ANNA E. PIQUET HUNTINGTON Liberal Arts MARVIN M. POSTER NEW YORK Liberal Arts NICHOLAS PIRRO SOLVAY Liberal Arts FRED H. POTTER HONOLULU, HAWAII Liberal Arts ADAM V. POLLAK 8TKACUSE Forestry ALLAN R. POWELL SYRAruSE Not Returned MARTIN A. POMERANTZ BROOKLYN Liberal Arts ELLA P. PRATT BRAIN ARDSVILLE Liberal Arts ALLEN H. POOLE SYRACUSE Business Administration MARY E. PRATZ WATERLOO Home Economics ROBERT V. POOLE JAMESVILLE School of Education MARYLOr PRICHARD FAYETTEVILLE Liberal Arts WILLIAM H. PORTER SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ALEXANDER PUGACZ EASTHAMPTOX, MASSACHUSETTS Liberal Arts MARY A. PUGLIESE SYRACUaE Liberal Arts RONALD REID BUFFALO Liberal Arts MARY E. QUIGLEY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts SYLVIA REIFLER POUGHKEEPSIE Not Returned EDWARD J. QUINN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RICHARD C. REINHARDT YONKERS Liberal Arts WILLIAM E. RAGOLIA TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Business Administration MARJORIE REITLER NEW YORK Liberal Arts VIRGINIA B. RAPP WOOD RIDGE, NEW JERSEY ' Business Administration FRANK B. RICE NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Business Administration CLARA E. READ ATLANTIC CITY, NEW JERSEY Not Returned JOYCE RICKARD MIDDLEBURGH Fine Art? FRANCIS P. REAGAN SYRACUSE Not Returned MELBOURNE K. RICHARDS SYRACUSE Applied Science -y n tno 65 4 1 n HARRIET M. RIOCH PINE ISLAND Liberal Arts GEORGE T. ROCKRISE TRUDEAD Fine Arts MARGARET M. ROBERTS NEW MILFORD, CONNECTICUT Liberal Arts LOUIS R. ROFRANO BROOKLYN Liberal Arts WILLARD L. ROBINETTE DELHI Forestry MILLARD L. ROGERS BREWERTON Liberal Arts ANNE E. ROBINSON ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS Business Administration JACK J. ROSE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts WILLIAM C. ROBINSON ALBANY Fine Arts GERDA L. ROSENZWEIG GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Liberal Arts WILLIAM J. ROBINSON AUBURN Applied Science MARIO ROSSI SYRACUSE Business Administration CHRIS G. ROCHONCHOU CARTHAGE Liberal Arts RUTH A. ROTHSCHILD SYRACUSE Liberal Arts n u EDITH-MARY ROWE SYRACUSE School of Speech ROBERT G. RYAN NEWMAN Forestry JOHN W. ROWLINGSON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JOSEPH RYCHLIK PERBY Not Returned MARY L. RUSSELL SYRACUSE Home Economics EULIA M. SALISBURY SCHENECTADY Education SAM A. RUSSELL SYRACUSE Applied Science DAVID SALMON SYRACUSE Business Administration ANTHONY B. RUSSO KEARNEY, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts DONALD N. SALVETTI WARNERS Liberal Arts WALTER S. RUTHERFORD SYRACUSE Applied Science MURRAY M. SALZBERG NEW YORK Business Administration BERTRAM A. G. RYAN NEW ROCHELLE Forestry BARNEY SAMELSTEIN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts r i 66 y u hA HELEN G. SAMMONS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts LOIS V. SCHAEFFER WETHEBSKIELD, CONNECTICUT Not Returned ROBERT SANDWICK SYEACUSE Forestry ROBERT H. SCHAMBACH SOUTH ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Business Administration ANNA J. SANSONE SYRACUSE I iberal Arts HENRY SCHAROFF SYRACUSE Liberal Arts EDMUND L. SARGENT SYRACUSE Applied Science DAVID SCHECTMAN BROOKLYN Not Returned J. WILMES SARGIS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JOHN H. SCHELL SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARGARET SAVAGE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts DOROTHEA I. SCHILDER SYRACUSE Fine Arts WILLIAM T. SCHAARDT BELLMORE Fine Arts BERNICEG.SCHLERET SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JANET SCHLINDWEIN SYRACUSE Not Returned HELEN G. SCHUYLER ELMIRA Fine Arts MILDRED E. SCHMIDT SYRACUSE Liberal Arts BARNEY B. SCHWARTZ SYRACUSE Not Returned FLORENCE E.SCHORGE PENNELLVILLE Liberal Arts HELEN G. SCHWARTZ HAZLETON, PENNSYLVANIA Fine Arts IRVING C. SCHRAM SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RALPH S. SCHWARTZ CARTHAGE Liberal Arts PAUL G. SCHROEDER SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JULIUS M. SCHWARTZBERG AUBURN Not Returned EDWARD J. SCHUBERT STATEN ISLAND Business Administration ALFRED L. SEELYE WHITE PLAINS Business Administration VICTOR SCHULMAN BROOKLYN Forestry GERALDINE V. SEIDl. NEW YORK Liberal Arts y n RO 67 n BERNARD SEPLOWITZ BROOKLYN Business Administration CLIFFORD SHELDON BINGHAMTON Liberal Arts JOSEPH SERINO SYRACUSE Not Returned n u RITA SILBERSTEIN PATERSON, NEW JERSEY Fine Arts EVERITT H. SHELDON FRED L. SMITH RUPERT, VERMONT MONTPELIER, VERMONT Liberal Arts Business Administration VIRGINIA L. SETZ SYRACUSE Liberal Arts FLOWER SHELDON SCOTIA Business Administration ABRAHAM L. SHAHEEN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts T. ROBERT SHELDON LYONS FALLS Forestry EDWARD C. SHANAHAN POMPEY Business Administration WALTER SHERMAN PINE CITY Forestry JOSEPH D. SHAPIRO PORT CHESTER Liberal Arts KATHERINE B. SHERWOOD GLOVERSVILLE Liberal Arts RUTH M. SHATTUCK TICONDEROGA Liberal Arts THOMAS SHOLTIS GLASSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA Business Administration n n -y Dt DARRISON SILLESKY LOCKPORT Liberal Arts KENNETH C. SMITH BUFFALO Applied Science JOHN SIMONAITIS BINGHAMTON Liberal Arts LILLIAN K. SMITH DONORA, PENNSYLVANIA Home Economics LEONARD W. SINCERBEAUX AUBURN Liberal Arts MOLLY SOLOMON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts KARLIN I. SINTOW BROOKLYN Forestry RICHARD SOLOMON NEW YORK Business Administration MATTHEW V. SKULICZ BUFFALO Liberal Arts JOSEPH SOLURI NIAGARA FALLS Liberal Arts EDWARD M. SLEIGHEL SYRACUSE Liberal Arts EDGARC.SONDERMAN ROCHESTER Applied Science -N V- n 68 r n u u MARVIN SORKIN SYRACUSE School of Journalism WILLIAM STEVEN TRIBES HILL Fine Arts HENDRICK W. SOULE SYRACUSE Business Administration WILFRED STEWART NORWICH Applied Science WARING SPENCER SYRACUSE Liberal Arts JOHN STOCK EAST AURORA Forestry NANCY L. STANG EASTOX, PENNSYLVANIA Business Administration HUGH J. STOCK DEPEW Fine Arts FREDERICK C. STANSBURY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts EROCH L. STOIPER BROOKLYN Liberal Arts CORINNE STELLMANN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts FRANCES M. STOREN GLEN ' S FALLS Liberal Arts ROBERT C. STEPHANY ROCHESTER Fine Arts RAYMOND G. STOUP SYRACUSE Business Administration ROBERT C. STUMPF BUFFALO Applied Science IRVING TARNOWER BROOKLYN Not Returned MARVINH.SUGARMAN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts DOROTHY L. TATUM RIVERHEAD Fine Arts LILLIAN SUSSMAN WHITE PLAINS Home Economics MILDRED R. TAUB HAZLETON, PENNSYLVANIA Liberal Arts GEORGE W. SWENSON FLUSHING Forestry LAWRENCE M. TEFFT AMSTERDAM Fine Arts RICHARD M. SYLVESTER SYRACUSE Fine Arts ROY M. TERRY BAYSIDE Business Administration ELIZABETH TABER HIGHLAND Liberal Arts T. RICHARD THEOBALD GLENS FALLS Liberal Arts HELEN TABOR LEWISTON HEIGHTS Home Economics OLGA I. THIER SYRACUSE Liberal Arts n u 69 DOROTHY G. THOMPSON NEW YORK Nursing NEWTON E. TORRANCE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts HELEN N. THOMPSON POWNAL, VERMONT Liberal Arts FELICO M. TORREGROSA-RIVERA PUERTO RICO School of Education n u HARRY TUTTLE SYRACUSE Applied Science JAMES G. VAN TASSELL WAYLAND Liberal Arts MARY J. THOMPSON HELEN UHTENWOLDT SYRACUSE BROOKLYN Liberal Arts Fine Arts PAUL K. VESPA GEORGE E. TOUCHTON EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA NEW YORK Business Administration Business Administration MURRAY THOMPSON CARTHAGE Business Administration GORDON TRACHSEL SHORES ACRES Business Administration MILDRED E. THOMPSON PORT BYRON Home Economics ANGELO TRENTO VINELAND, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts ARCHIBALD M. THOMSON, Jr. WALTON Business Administration LAURA TRUMBULL SCHENECTADY Liberal Arts ELIZABETH J. TINDALL SOLVAY Liberal Arts ANNE TURNER BALDWINSVILI.E Not Returned u v n b JANE VAN ARNAM SYRACUSE Liberal Arts HORTENSE E. VIRKLER LOWVILLE Home Economics DOROTHY E. VANDEBURG MAINE Liberal Arts ROBERT F. VOKES PHOENIX Forestry RETA U. VANDERBURGH WARWICK Liberal Arts STANLEY L. VOULELIS MT. CARMEL, PENNSYLVANIA Business Administration HELEN L. VAN LUVEN SYRACUSE Liberal Arts DONALD R. WAFUL SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ALLEN R. VAN SANFORD EAST SYRACUSE Forestry BLANCHE K. WAGNER ROCHESTER Fine Arts :..-j. -.i mj ' 70 J r -1 J L HOWARD WALKER BATH Liberal Arts GEORGE A. WARE SYRACUSE Applied Science JOHN F. WALRATH EVANS MILLS Business Administration THOMAS H. WAY JOHNSTOWN Business Administration SYLVIA H. WEISS GHEENWICn, CONNECTICUT Business Administration JOHN WEART ROCHESTER Not Returned SIDNEY WEITZMAN BROOKLYN Forestry FREDERICK WEBER SYRACUSE Liberal Arts HELEN L. WARNER NANCY J. WELCH SYRACUSE SYRACUSE Liberal Arts Liberal Arts RUTH V. WALTON SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ROSE WARTSKY WOODCLIFF, NEW JERSEY Fine Arts WILLIAM G. WARBURTON BROOKLYN Liberal Arts LAURENCE WATERMAN WATERTOWN Forestry CAROLINE WARD CAYUGA Liberal Arts MILES E. WATKINS MASSENA Liberal Arts DOROTHY L. WARD SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ERMA R. WATSON EVANS MILLS Business Administration NANCY F. WARD SYRACUSE Home Economics JAMES WAWRO SYRACUSE Liberal Arts DOROTHY A. WEBSTER DANNEMORA Deceased CONSTANCE L. WELLS SYRACUSE Fine Arts LOREN H. WEBSTER SODUS Business Administration MIRIAM E. WENKER MONROE School of Education RUTH WEIR SYRACUSE Liberal Arts RALSTON WESTON CHEMUNG Applied Science HENRY WEISS SCHENECTADY Not Returned LEONARD WHEELER BELLMORB Forestry y n 71 DONALD P. WHITE NEW YORK n n Forestry ELAINE M. WILHELM HARRISBUBG, PENNSYLVANIA School of Speech DOROTHY WHITNEY SYRACUSE Fine Arts ELIZABETH G. WILLIAMS SYRACUSE Not Returned RUTH WHITNEY HENDERSON u WILLIAM V. WILMOT IRVINGTON, NEW JERSEY Liberal Arts JAMES F. WRIGHT AUBURN Liberal Arts ROBERT WINDSOR SYRACUSE Liberal Arts CORRINE WILLI ONEONTA Liberal Arts Forestry PHYLLIS E. WRIGHT SARATOGA SPRINGS Liberal Arts CHARLES D. NATHAN J. WISEMAN WHITTAKER Syracuse BRIGHTON, MASSACHUSETTS Applied Science Liberal Arts MARGARET J.WILLIAMS SYLVIA S. WYCKOFF ALBANY SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARION WIETHORN HUNTINGTON STATION Fine Arts MARY J. WILLIAMS SYRACUSE Liberal Arts MARY E. WILDER ONEONTA Business Administration RICHARD T. WILLIAMS ROCHESTER Business Administration BEN WILES SYRACUSE Liberal Arts HAROLD M. WILLIAMSON MANLIUS Liberal Arts Fine Arts KENNETH G. WOODEN BINGHAMTON Forestry GLEN W. YOUNG KINGSTON Liberal Arts ROBERT WORDEN SYRACUSE Forestry LOUIS ZELDIS SYRACUSE u Liberal Arts GEORGE WORREL MT. HOLLY, NEW JERSEY School of Speech MIGUEL G. ZEPEDA SYRACUSE Liberal Arts ELIZABETH F. WRIGHT SPENCEPORT Fine Arts ALBERT ZIMMERMAN IRVINGTON, NEW JERSEY Business Administration n b 72 u r n RO JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS RY Morrison, Richard Gould, Barbara Dudley, Robert Dickson JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Top row: H. Scklotzhauer, R. Gould, R. Dixon, J. Rappaport, W. Lambert. Bottom row: J. Cokely, M. Morrison, M. Foster, B. Dudley, K. Benner, G. Drought u n ' 6II. ' " C ' -e.. ' ' V .V u ' " ' ' on p. ft, t Ofi " si. Is « A ' " A f j " iV :r ris- 5i.? o. " o,, A-zi " - . •l " e i: ' ' 5«« , : ' •6, ' «fe- • " M i;(.- -fe c;:! ' ' ' e. " " tii M T- ,. ? ;. : o, " 6 ' It fit ■ . . %« .4:Vl: . tfil ' ff, ?CA, A N- IV. ■c ■pS ' o! ' " " ' ' o„. " ' - ' tf e- ifo n, t% , " « , " lia . " Hu fie. . A ' v; ' ' .i;;l ' " ' 0 A ' G« O ft all ' - ' b, ' " ' •« lii ( ft 04f, " s j " e ' ?. ■«o M, e ' iS 5 . 2 ca; G A ' 6. ' oto. h ' i;S 4 ' «-4l ft 4 ' ' 4.;; ■ " ■ ' ■s " " ■ r S . Tif c « t V u»-, l4SV» ' .5 u oc CN o. 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' ' " ' ' ' } " ° ' «s ySV ' ve9 ' , go D . •tt. ,e ,« ■ ' • eS K■ . ' i ' i Co co :; v- a ' i u K D V-X n to ALICE B. BAKER CATHERINE M. BEDELL VIRGINIA E. CASEY KATHARINE FORD MARTHA C. KEEFFE I CATHERINE B. LONG NANCY WRIGHT GRACE TUMBRIDGE - MARY BETTINGER MIRIAM NEWMAN n u n to -- »7 1 m tj n u r v»- n D n u -y n b Fred L. Smith, Editor THE ONONDAGAN American College life has never suffered from lack of publicity. Indeed, if the truth were known, college life demands and gets more public attention than any other four-year period in the average lifetime. The reasons are obvious. No other age combines to such an extent the elements of enthusiasm, idealism, sincerity, naivete, and unsuppressed thought. These elements are refreshing to those who have gone through and those who have desired to go through. That is why college life never fails to interest even the most dyed-in-the-wool-conservative. Therefore, if the foregoing be true, it is of importance that the public conception of college life be a valid one. Otherwise, the purposes and spirit of higher education has become lost in the shuffle. Yearbook editors, unlike their journalistic brethren con- cerned with the daily, weekly, and monthly recording and interpreting of events, must deal almost philosophically in their analysis of a nine-month college year. Yet it is vital that the yearbook panorama, in word and picture, be intensely realistic. Again the Onondagan essays to mirror a period in the history of Syracuse University, a period in the lives of more than 5,500 young persons. The editors have sought above all to be candidly honest, truthfully artistic in their selection and rejection of material. Last spring the Electoral Board elected to office Fred L. Smith as editor-in-chief and C. Walde- mar Curtis as business manager. Both men are serving their second terms. They appointed the Junior and Senior Staffs. Ability, interest, personality, and appearance were the bases of these appointments. This changed the Onondagan from a Junior managed publication to a Senior yearbook. Back how: E. Dames, T. Miller, H. Rogers, E. Clark, C. Doyle. Second how: C. Long, H. Anderson, D. Allen, B. Elwood, E. Harrison, B. Barton, G. Tumbridge. Front row: T. McHugh, R. Bennett, W. Curtis, F. Smith, F. James, W. Wilmot, K. Benner. The fall subscription campaign gave courage to the staffs and enthusiasm was exemplified in the choice of a theme. In consider- ing the art for the book, the desire for something new, clever, and modern was expressed by the staff. With the assistance of Pro- fessor Hibbard B. Kline, the make-up of the book was completed early, and systematic bidding began for the printing and engrav- ing. The yearbook staff has been fortunate in having the printing done by The Roycrofters, the Elbert Hubbard organization of East Aurora. The Disque Engraving Company in Syracuse has made the half-tones and zinc plates. As a new feature, the Onondagan contracted with the Chidnoff Studios of New York to do the photography of the individuals and the groups. Kappa Alpha Theta received the award for having the most points in the subscription contest. The cup is to be won three times and then retained permanently by the living center to whom it has been awarded. The staff appreciates the interest the administration and faculty have taken in the yearbook. Their co-operation with staff members in regard to material and their considering the Onondagan a an important activity has helped vitally in meet- ing the dead-lines and publishing the book on time. The Daily Orange and Syracusan have co-operated with the Onondagan in bringing its activities as a feature to the students. This co-operation has made the students more Onondagan-conscious. The 1937 Onondagan wishes to express its appreciation to the following for the valuable services they have rendered : Dean M. Lyle Spencer Hibbard V. Kline Paul V. Sheehan Douglass W. Miller Keith Kennedy Leslie A. Nichols Dean M. Eunice Hilton Frank B. Hutchinson Michael Romeo and the following papers : The Syracuse Herald The Syracuse Journal The Post-Standard C. Waldemar Curtis, Business Manager Back row: H. Coulter, R. Schaack, R. Given, L. Gregory, N. Rossman, S. Farquhar, R. Comfort, E. Bock, G. Dillon, H. Duerr Second row: D. Stack, S.Couiani, R. Tarshis, F. Kitt, E. Hofmann, M. Fahey, M. Morgan, V. Hofheins, A. Eckhoff, B. Vander- meulen, B. Whiienight. First row: . Lundgren, N. Cluver, C. White, J. Hensel, V. Crate, B. Melchior, B. Sullivan, J. Gardner, B. Davison. Mahvin Sorkin, Editor DAILY ORANGE The Daily Orange, now approaching its thirty-fourth year of publication has taken long strides forward during the past two semesters under the direction of Marvin Sorkin, editor-in-chief; Robert M. Hoffman, managing editor; Estella Holdsworth, editorial writer; and William H. Evans, sports editor. Most noticeable, perhaps, of all innovations were those in typography and format. After weathering the depression with six columns. The Daily Orange went back last fall to the seven columns it had boasted of prior to January, 1933. In addition it donned a new headline dress and a new body type, making for a more attractive, legible and uniform-appearing paper. One of the mechanical accomplishments of the year was the publication of a Sunset Extra following the Lyman Hall fire on January 11, the first extra edition of the Daily Orange in more than two decades. Working at full speed the staff succeeded in getting a detailed story to the campus public while firemen were still attempting to quell the flames. The editorial page this year has been outstanding for the large number of " letters to the editor " in the daily Campus Comment column. The editorials themselves have not been confined to local and collegiate subjects. When they seemed qualified the editors have commented on issues of national and international importance. Nearly 200 freshmen tried out for positions on the editorial staff when the first call was issued in the fall. From this group and from the members of reporting classes in the School of Journalism, a competent news gathering staff has been moulded. Editorial crusades were conducted for the abolition of final examinations for seniors, outdoor graduation exercises, weekly art and music appreciation hours, a block week period before examina- tions, resumption of the marriage course and a student union building. Sponsoring a mass petition addressed to the Board of Trustees seeking use of the Castle as a temporary student union building, the Daily Orange succeeded in surpassing its goal of 4000 names on the petition. Second bow: H. Axelrod, H. Braverman, E. Prina, R. Murphy, B. Foley, C. Rondomanski, W. Hutchins, M. Bernstein. Front row: J. Cokely, D. Schramm, M. Sorkin, E. HoUbioorth, W. Evans, M. Magie, S. Altshvkr. Other editorial highlights of the year came with the protest against the apparent shift of University athletic policy toward subsidation of football, and the suggestion of Glenn Frank, once of the University of Wisconsin, as possible chancellorship timber for Syracuse. Institution of a University Social Notes section proved a very popular addition to the Daily Orange, as did the inclusion of the weekly Collegiate Digest, national rotogravure publication. Accurate and complete news coverage of campus news has al- ways been the pajjer ' s chief problem and one on which the ed- itors this year have concentrated much effort. Minor sports, such as wrestling, swimming and bowling, have been given on the sports page. Intramural sports have been featured, and a special column has been run .several times a week on women ' s athletics. Never before in the history of the Orange has there been such complete coverage of out-of-town competi- tion. This has been accomplished through extensive wire reports. Another feature of the page has been the guest columns written by the outstanding athletes. The busiiiess staff, which conducts the financial side of the $20,000 enterprise which the publication amounts to, has been headed by Ctarles L. Apisdorf, busi- ness manager. Under Apisdorf ' s supervision, a new collection department was organized and managed by Jack McManus, men ' s advertising manager. Freshman members of the business staff serve their appren- ticeship in this department, thus acquiring experience and relieving the general advertising staff of collection routine. The women ' s advertising department and the circulation department were headed by Filis K;rs?h- man and Helen Kesel, respectively. Among the ideas which helped swell advertising revenue were the institution of a coed ' s shopping guide column and the organization of the staff into teams, each with a definite quota to sell. That the new set-up worked out well is proved by the fact that at the end of the fall semester advertising revenue was almost $700 over that of the preceding fall semester. Charles Apisdorf, Business Manager Second how: C. Wright, B. Shiriz, R. Moreland, R. Jones, J. Rappaport, H. Schhtzhatier. Front row: B. Hershberger, P. Smith, M. Hager, C. Apisdorf, F. Kirschman, J. McManus, Z. Wagman, H. Kesel. Ellis Haller, Editor THE SYRACUSAN Scarcely two years old this spring, the Syracusan, newest University publication, finds itself recognized as a major campus activity, with active supporters in every phase of Hill life. Established in the spring of 1935 by the electoral board for student publications to replace the Argot and the Orange Peel, the Syracusan set out to represent every activity and every college on the campus. Its purpose was expanded and given more definite form this year with the decision " to interpret Syracuse University life through the encouragement of student writers and artists. " Ellis Haller, School of Journalism senior, was reappointed editor after he had successfully guided the new publication through its first year. Ivan Kendall, a senior in the College of Business Administration was appointed business manager to succeed Carroll Hinraan. To give staff members professional training and to aid in the production of the magazine. Dean M. Lyle Spencer, co-operating with Haller, established in the fall of 1936 a class in magazine editing and publishing, made up of Syracusan department heads and their assistants. The class functions chiefly as an " idea-producing " group, training its members in the essentials of magazine making. Headed by its editor-in-chief, the Syracusan editorial board numbers thirteen associates who prepare and criticize material for the eight issues published during the college year. The business staff includes managers for advertising, circulation and promotion. Both groups meet jointly for discussion of publishing problems. Complete authority rests with the heads of the two staffs. Editorial Board. Top row: D. Kalleck, F. Kerins, F. James, G. Earle, L. Annin, G. Keegan, H. Parish. Front row: M. Roberts, C. Brightman, T. Fuller, E. Haller, R. Wallenhorst, M. Rossi, A. Parsell. To avoid falling into the rut of too many " typical college magazines " which degenerate into stereotyped joke books, the Syracusan established the policy of printing actual magazine articles on subjects, as well as short stories, sketches of campus personalities, cartoons, art work and photographs. The idea of producing, so far as possible, a professional magazine slanted for college readers has been uppermost in the minds of the staff members. Practical experience in typography, makeup and layout work is offered the staff. Group meetings each week for fiction, non-fiction and verse departments sharpen student critical ability and polish material for future publication. A steady progress has been apparent this year in both typographical appearance and content and in contributors ' interest. With a subscription list almost three times as large as that of its first year, the magazine has advanced in financial stability as well as in physical appearance. The Syracusan ' s 1936-37 editorial board included Millard Roberts, managing editor; Charlotte Brightman, non-fiction; Torrey Fuller fiction; Ralph Wallenhorst, promotions; Mario Rossi, verse; Alfred Parsell, features; and George Earle, art. Staff writers included Donald Kallock, Florence Kerins, Florence James, Lucile Annin, Gertrude Keegan, Howard Parish, and Helen Tabor. Business staff members under Kendall ' s direction included Paul Thornton, Eugene Bolles, George Fox, Catherine Bedell, Sue Work, Gula Moench and Selma Weiss. Alfred Seelye, circulation manager, has as assistants Suzanne Coutant, Kathryn Fehr, Dorothy Mackrell, Kathleen Walker, Irene Lipe, Lucille Machlin, Eileen Dondero, Elizabeth Schoonover, William Bader, Eileen Ullman and Ingrid Lundgren. Ivan Kendall, Business Manager Business Staff. Back row: P. Thornton, R. Stevens, E. Utlman, E. Schoonover, I. Lipe, S. Contant, I. Lundgren, G. Bolles, W. Bader, G. Fox. Front row: K. Fehr, S. Work, C. BedeU, I. KendaU, A. SeeUy, K. Walker, D. Mackrell, S.Weiss, Top bow: H. Ball, W. Rima, A. Kondicz, J. Stone, K. Stone, G. Renner, G. Greminger, W. Richardson, R. Lowey. First row: J. Wenban ,R. Windsor, R. Jeggle, S. Weitzman, B. Ryan, W. Garrison, J. Stock. EMPIRE FORESTER For over twenty years the student body of the New York State College of Forestry has published its own annual, The Empire Forester. This annual has covered all activities of Foresters on the cam- pus and in the field. In this, the twenty-fifth year since the college ' s inception, The Empire Forester is a fitting tribute to the fine record of the college. The book stresses the silver anniversary theme in the cover and section headings. One outstanding feature of the book this year is the College History which is presented for the first time in a student publication. It covers all accomplishments of the college from 1911 to the present date. Another feature appearing for the first time in the " Forester " is the Senior section. Each member of the college graduating class has his picture and college activities. It is hoped that in the future this practice will continue and become a regular feature. Though in the past the book has carried a few student activities, it has never been a real student year book. This year ' s edition is the first to ever stress the activities of the foresters. An original handling of pictures and drawings has covered every angle of foresters ' activities from the embryo to the fully developed graduate. Foresters on the campus and in the world of sport are described in a clever newspaper form. All humor is handled in this section along with incidents of interest in the classroom or at the various field stations of the college. The business staff has done a commendable job in getting advertising for this year ' s book. Any description of the Empire Forester ' s activities is not complete without mention of the two dances sponsored by its staff in conjunction with the Forestry Club. Both dances were well attended. The members of the staff are to be congratulated on a fine job. They were ably directed by Sidney Weitzman, editor-in-chief; Associate Editors, Bertram Ryan, William Garrison, and Robert Wind- sor; and Business Manager, Richard Jeggle. John Stock had charge of photography and Alfred Brose headed the artwork. Other members of the staff were Earl Stone, Walter Richardson, James Wenban, George Renner, Thomas Dobbins, William Rima, Howard Ball, George Greminger, William Seitz, and Charles Cengrove. This year there were also a number of freshmen who will serve as a nucleus for next year ' s staff. 140 THE CAMP LOG The Camp Log is an annual publication of the New York State College of Forestry depicting the life and fellowship of the students at the summer camp on the shores of Cranberry Lake. It is edited by a student staff selected each year at the beginning of camp. With this year ' s issue of the Log, an effort was made to i)iit out a book that would be of interest not only to the students who attended camp last summer but to the general public as well. Breaking away from the routine of camp, the staff attempted to write all the articles in such a way that they would have a humorous appeal. The course of study at the camp was approached from the standpoint of interesting events that trans- pired in the presentation of the courses rather than from the actual practical knowledge gained. More attention was given to sports, social activities, and other amusements than in previous issues. Much o f the material was presented in the form of poetry in an effort to arouse more student interest. The pictures that appeared in this year ' s issue were chosen for their ability to portray some in- teresting j)hase of camp life. The pictures were presented in full page cuts and in single cuts bleeded off the edge of the page. By serving as a future reminder of camp life and by giving the public a pictorial insight into the camp, the pictures more than accomplished their purpose. The cover design was done by Robert Williams and was outstanding in that it broke away from the conventional camp theme and assumed a modernistic air. It pictured a cross section of a log with the letters of the title radiating from the center in the manner of wood rays. After careful thought, a brown ink was selected for the printing on a cream colored paper. The effect was all tiiat could be desired and well repaid the staff for its choice. An early and active campaign for advertising was conducted by the whole staff and wound up with more advertising than any " Log " staff has obtained in many years. In presentation of these " ads " the staff was careful to display them with a little attention-calling verse which should cause the hardest hearted reader to turn an eye to the misused sponsors ' wares. The Camp Log Dance was the initial dance of the University Social Calendar and was marked by an extremely large attendance. The success of this affair was in the nature of a prophecy of the future success of the book. There can be no doubt of the success of this issue of the " Log. " In every department it showed careful work. The staff can be very proud of its work and the Foresters of the Class of ' 38 who attended camp last summer will always have an unending source of enjoyment in the pages of this " Camp Log. " The Camp Log Staff is as follows: Editor-in-Chief, James L. Wenban; Managing Editor, Walter A. Richardson; Business Manager, William H. Seitz, Jr.; Associate Editors, Charles E. Williams, George K. Greminger, and Conrad E. Hermsted; Photography Editors, William MacAdam and John Studeny; Humor Editor, Earl L. Stone; Assistant Business Manager, Jacob S. Ulmer; Art Editor, Robert B. Williams; Sports Editor, Earl Kendall; Junior Representative, George W. Swenson. Top: C. Wiltiams, J. Ulmer, E. Stone, G. Swenson, C. Hermsted, W. MacAdam. Bottom: J. Studeny, W. Richardson, J. Wenban, W. Seitz, E. KendaU. O (f v W Keith Kennedy J. Winifred Hughes THE STUDENT DESK BOOK By Keith J. Kennedy, Editor The Student Desk Book is the campus encyclopedia issued to every student of Syracuse University each fall at registration. Included within its pages this year are the scholastic rules and regulations for students, the new Consti- tution and Organization of Student Government, and the constitutions of the Student Senates, the Men ' s Administrative Commission, the Interfraternity Council, and the Pan-Hellenic Association. It also contains descriptions of the various group activities on the Hill, athletic schedules, and general information concerning traditions, social life, and expenses that are especially helpful to members of the freshman class. The Student Desk Book is an outgrowth of the old Freshman Handbook which first appeared in 1897. It was issued under the auspices of the Young Men ' s Christian Association and was distributed only to freshmen. This ar- rangement continued for thirty years until the abandonment of the campus Young Men ' s Christian Association in 1927, when the book was published by the Registrar ' s office. During the two succeeding years, the s tudents assumed editorial responsibility under the Director of Public Relations. A survey con- ducted among the students showed that the book was little used. The old Handbook was discarded and in its place appeared the new Student Desk Book edited by the Director of Public Relations, who continued to edit the book until 1935. This Desk Book has proven much more satisfactory in con- veying general information of the University to the students. Since 1935, the Student Desk Book has been edited by Keith Kennedy, Registrar. ALUMNI NEWS By Miss J. Winifred Hughes, Editor The Alumni News is the official publication of the Syracuse University Alumni Association, and is recognized as an important factor in the life of our University. It was established in 1919 and is issued monthly throughout the year, except in July, August, and September. Members of the Alumni Association, upon payment of their dues, automatically become subscribers to the maga- zine which is a member of the Alumni Council, Associated. The following alumni have served as editors: Philip Perkins ' 12, from 1919 to 1927; the late Harry S. Lee ' 99, 1927; and J. Winifred Hughes ' 14, who began her editorship in 1927. This year ' s Sports Editor is James Decker. The staff consists of class secretaries, and correspondents from alumni clubs and various alumni centers. Favorable comments from many sources prove that the Alumni News is serving the alumni and the University by presenting matters of general educational interest, and by keeping alumni in touch with each other and with the University. The staff makes an earnest effort to strike an average interest and a proper and proportionate division of material representative of the varied interests of the graduates of the seventeen schools and colleges of the University. The Editor has received splendid cooperation on the part of the members of the administration, faculty, students, and alumni of the University. The Alumni News staff aims to give real, definite and constructive service to the alumni and their University. The executive office of the Alumni News is located in the Administration Build- ing. 142 n n b n u ().,m Htm n Pi i i J 1 Back bow: If. Gvnnell, R. Crate, A. Enion, If. Stiihlman, M. Bernsfem. Second how: E. McClure, M. Mahoney, T. Albright, G. Tumbridge, K. Benner, M. Oilmartin. First how: E. Rowe, D. Weir, D. James, R. Theobald, M. Bnnrke, F. Brown, M. Gans. BOAR ' S HEAD BY Richard Theobald Boar ' s Head, Syracuse University ' s honorary dramatic society, had its beginning back in 1903 when a group of faculty and students reaHzed tlie need for organized dramatic activity on the campus. From the famous EngHsh establishment. The Boar ' s Head Tavern, where Elizabethan players gathered, the society derived its name. This year, under the direction of Professor Sawyer Falk, Director of Dramatic Activities, Syracuse University completed its second season of successful occupancy of the Civic University Theatre on Salina Street. This has been a project dedicated to the interests of Syracuse University and its community. The acquisition of the theatre and the inauguration of a student-managed program has fulfilled a long-felt need on the campus and at the same time in doing this Syracuse students have been given an opportunity to operate a regular commercial theatre. Furthermore, it has provided students, faculty, and townspeople with worthwhile theatrical productions. Membership in this honorary society is based upon actual participation in various phases of the dramatic activities, acting, scene design, scene construction and painting, costume design and execu- tion, stage lighting and make-up, stage management, publicity work and business. These phases are equally represented so that the club has a well-balanced membership. The true aim of the organization is to present plays that uphold the art of the drama and to afford opportunity for experimentation in staging and acting. The society is constantly on the look-out for new material of both native and foreign origin. Boar ' s Head has had the privilege and opportunity of giving many plays their initial presentations before any audience. A list of some of the major productions of recent years includes: " Hedda Gabler " by Ibsen, " The Great God Brown " by O ' Neill, " L ' Avare " by Moliere, " Faint Perfume " by Zona Gale, " Distant Drums " by Dan Totheroh, " The Government Inspector " by Nikolai Gagul, " The Distance " by Sabatino Lopez, " A Mid- summer-Night ' s Dream " by William Shakespeare, " The Big Lake " and " The Cherokee Night " by Lynn Riggs, " Fear " by Afinagenov, " Oliver Oliver " by Paul Osborn, " Birthday " by Aimee and Philip Seward, " Sea- Wife " by Maxwell Anderson and this year ' s outstanding production of dignity and beauty, " Daughters of Atreus " by Robert Turney. The cinema project begun in 1934 has been continued under the sponsorship of Boar ' s Head. Both students and the general public have given wholehearted approval and support to the out- standing foreign films which have been shown each month. Programs which present a " body of 144 knowledge " have lieen presented. Last year the program was organized around the subject of adol- escent psychology with such outstanding films as " Little Friend " and " La Maternelle " being presented. This year there has been an attempt to show the various phases of satire in the cinema through the presentation of such films as " The Last Millionaire, " " Don Quixote " and " The New Gulliver. " In addition to sponsoring plays and cinemas, Boar ' s Head maintains two scholarships which are awarded each year to juniors or seniors who have done outstanding work in the program of dramatic activities since the year of their matriculation. The officers of Boar ' s Head are as follows : Richard Theobald President Maryalyce Bourke Vice-President Dorothy James Secretary Jane Van Arnum Treasurer Richard Dower . . Business Manager Louis Reed Production Manager Members are as follows: Thelma Albright, Melvin Bernstein, Kathryn Benner, Frances Brown, Richard Crate, Bert Enion, Julia Freeborn, Madeline Gans, Madeline Gilmartin, William Gunnell, Helen Hagger, Mary Mahoney, Elsieanna McClure, Edith-Mary Rowe, David Scott, Wilbur Stuhlman, Grace Tumbridge, Ruth Weir. Pledges are as follows: James Brennan, Rosemary Caswell, Craig Clark, Alberta Cole, Edythe Dickover, Gail Drought, Joan Fenaughty, Fred Hunt, Phyllis Kenyon, Ada Knight, Lorraine Lawrence, Frances Martin, Bruce Riggs, Lucille Ryan, Carol Simons. Tomb ourine an d B ones Tambourine and Bones is the musical comedy society of Syracuse University. Founded in 1908, its purpose has been to further interest in this field and to afford an opportunity for a student written, directed and produced show. Among the more recent productions of this society have been : " The Gingham Girl, " " Bachelor of Hearts " and this year ' s satirical revue, " — but Definitely, " which was under the supiervision of Professor Sawyer Falk with Joseph G. Lowengard acting as student chairman. Participation in at least two productions is one of the essentials necessary for election to member- ship in Tambourine and Bones. Back how: P. Garrett, A. Oot, S. Jaroszeu-icz, H. McCormick, M. Thompson, A. Bell. Second row: M. Chandler, J. Barber, E. Dondero, V ,4 ynaugh, K. Belts, P. Klens, L. Ayers. First how: P. AUis, P. Catch-pole, E. Cummings, J. E. McEvoy, F. Brovm, J. Lero, C. Millis. DEBATING SQUAD During the last five years Syracuse University Debaters have acquired a national reputation because of their willingness to experiment with new methods of debate and public discussion. The New York State Inter-Collegiate State Convention, modelled after the state legislature, which originated at Syracuse in 1933, returned this year to our campus for the fifth annual meeting. Significant was the fact that during those five years the plan had spread not only to almost every university in New York, but to all sections of the United States. This year approximately two hundred universities used the convention plan in various state and national groupings. This year the Syracuse Debaters introduced a new type of radio program entitled " pro and con. " In this series various controversial questions were presented with music, sound effects, dramatic sketches, interpolated to point the arguments. This series immediately attracted the national attention of universities and colleges. The main trip of the season carried four men to the national tournament of Delta Sigma Rho held at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. Debate programs were presented before some fifty clubs, lodges, and other organizations. The Inter-Collegiate schedule included about forty other schools, including Colgate, Cornell, Purdue, Northwestern, and Princeton. Campus debates averaged an attendance of over three hundred. An experimental program in public discussion was presented two days before the 1936 presidential election. " Roosevelt vs. Landon vs. Lempke vs. Thomas " was argued by four members of the men ' s varsity. Director of Debate is Milton C Dickens and his assistant is J. Edward McEvoy. Back row: F. Sullivan, J. Appeldoorn, J. Fisher, J. Rappoport, G. Amrose, R. Wallenhorst, J. Frazio, J. Hilbert. Second row: W. Nicholls, B. Roedel, J. Jewell, B. Whitenighi, B. Potter, M. Godshall, H. Kesel, S. Cooper, V. Casey, P. Kidwell, S. Altshuler. First row: D. Morton, J. Cappuccilli L. Edelstein, C. Odell, M. Dickens (Coach), D, Miller, R. Cox, A. Granozio, R. Horowitz. JJalk row. Prof. Kenneth Burtltll, A ' . I ' erkins, E. liohinson, ] . Broun, II. Wulht A. Schoen. FiiiST HOW: J. DcLinc, M. Train, E. lioicc, G. Drought, II. Stem, WSYU The Syracuse University Radio Workshop, under the direction of Prof. Kenneth G. Bartlett of the School of Speech, originates all programs broadcast by WSYU, the University Radio station. WSYU is a part-time local station, affiliated with WSYR and the Blue Network of the National Broadcasting Company. The aim of the station is to broadcast adult educational programs in an interesting manner to the end that there may be closer relationship between the University and its alumni and friends. It is hoped that the University programs may be used in such a way that the University will seem a vital force in the community it serves. Radio activity at Syracuse University takes three forms : the University broadcasts by students and faculty, the radio workshop programs, and the academic work in radio. WSYU averages six programs a week. The regular weekly programs are (1) the University Singers, a group of professional singers under NYA, directed by Prof. Jacob Kwalwasser; (2) the College of Fine Arts program imder Prof. Kirk Ridge, on which over 150 students have appeared this year and over 600 little-known musical compositions have been played; (3) News and Interviews, a ])rogram of campus news by James Deline and Arnold Schoen, featuring an interview with an interesting student, faculty member, or guest of the University, by Edith-Mary Rowe; (4) Problems in Modern Manners, sponsored by the Dean of Women ' s office which dramatizes problems in etiquette. This program is written and directed by Harriet Stem, graduate assistant, aided in production by Edward Robinson. In the dramatizations over sixty students have been used. The work of the Radio Workshop consists of programs for public service organizations in the city, written, pro- duced, and merchandised by student members of the Workshop. First, background material is prepared by four students employed by the University, solely for this purpose. Then each member of the class in broadcasting technique prepares a script for the program. A graduate student selects the best elements of each script, synthesizes them and turns the revised script over to Prof. Bartlett for final approval or rejection. The casting is done from a group of 350 students who took a general audition early in the year. The special feature service of WSYU has put on interviews of guest speakers for the women ' s vocational confer- ence, the women ' s glee club, the student loan fund, etc. Prof. Milton Dickens, in a program entitled " Pro and Con, " has introduced a new type of radio debate, abandoning set speeches in favor of " illustrated dialogue. " Radio work along academic lines includes two courses, taught by Prof. Bartlett. The first, an orientation course in the field of radio, is " Broadcasting. " " Program Technique " includes training in the appreciation as well as the technique of broadcasting. In connection with this course, records of well-known national radio programs are fur- nished by the netwocks to be played and studied in class. The regular staff for 1936-37 includes : Harriet Stem, graduate advisor; James Deline, announcing; Arnold Schoen, news; Edith-Mary Rowe, interviewing; Richard Reinhardt, announcing and dramatics; Dorothy James, Tom Pritchard, Francis Martin, Gail Drought, Edward Robinson, and Margaret Train, dramatics; Albert Farnsworth, announcing and dramatics; and Howard Walker, announcing. 148 THE UNIVERSITY CHORUS The Syracuse University Chorus (230 Voices) is this season commemorating its Twenty-fifth Anniversary Year of public concerts under its founder and present conductor. Dr. Howard Lyman. The " Messiah " oratorio performance in Crouse College Hall, on December tenth, with eminent artists assisting, was acclaimed by an audience of standing-room capacity. Leading music journals, soloists and other critics have pronounced the Syracuse University Chorus as in the front rank of leading American Choral Societies. The University Chorus is not only credit and elective work throughout the University, but admits to membership singers from the city and vicinity. The University Chorus Association has been recently formed to promote the work of The University Chorus, by establishing a permanent organization of sustaining, associate and regular subscribing members in support of the annual Winter and Spring Concerts of The University Chorus. Those participating in the December concert were as follows: Sopra7ios: Mrs. Florence Arnold, Madge Austin, Flora-. dele Beckwith, Beatrice Beeman, Margaret Bird, Elsie Bochert, Margaret Bryant, Henrietta Carlsen, Blanche Carrier, Adclia Chambers, Florence Chandler, Jane Chase, Lennah Cleland, Lenore Coling, Iris Courtright, Marion Cronkite, Loretta Culp, Madge Decker, Eleanor De Waters, Esther Farnham, Dena Ferguson, Sally Field, Frances Flower, Doris F " raser, Victoria Gallagher, Marion Getty, Loyola Gibbons, Evelyn Gipstein, Mrs. Doris Goewey, Margaret Graff, Marilyn Hager, Marian Hall, Ruth Hauman, Eloise Heaton, Marion Hess, Marie Holzer, Myrtle Hough, Doris Householder, Beatrice Inderraill, Rachel Ingalls, Leona Jaquay, Helen Jennings, Muriel Jones, Mary Kelly, June Kiggins, Betty Liddle, Elizabeth Loy, Marie Lutz, Bernice Marvin, Flora McKean, Martha Meelig, Eleanor Merz, Lillian Meyer, Janet Miller, Eileen Moore, Elizabeth Mulliner, Gloria Narath, Mrs. Cortlandt Nichols, Estella O ' Dea, Lizette Orelio, Lena Parker, Marguerita Patrick, Mrs. James Peddie, Colombe Sabourin, Charlotte St. Pierre, Louise Schunck, p]lizal)eth Scott, Thera Shaver, Viola Sneddon, Agnes Sullivan, Eunice Toth, Grace Tumbridge, Shirley Van Wagner, June Waldougel, Mary Walpole, Hermione Warde, Elizabeth Warren, Jean Watts, Marian Whalen, Juanita Winn. Altos: Irma . lexander, Margaret . lexander, Mildred Antes, Patricia Avery, Elizabeth Bailey, Emilie Bennett, Ruth Bennett, Eleanor Boettler, Marea Brandt, ffuth Carnahan, Virginia Casey, Ruth Chamberlin, Vera Cimarik, Dorothy Clark, Marjorie Du Mez, Betty Farber, Nina Fergerson, Mrs. Thomas Fisher, Mary Guiles, Meda Hall, Dr. Laura Harris, Eloise Harvery, Sylvia Hoag, Elizabeth Holcomb, Marianne Hollister, Eleanor Hoter, Clara Holzer, Martha Hube, Mary Hughes, Elizalx ' th Hunter, Cecile Kellner, Helen Kelly, Dorris King, Dorothy Lee, Mrs. Ruth Lewis, Hazel Linn, Stella Linn, Ethyl Lloyd, Ruth Markell, Grace Meyer, jVnna Minchin, Mrs. Carl Morehouse, Mary Morton, Eugenia Nothstein, Ursula Pallaskay, Gertrude Prest, Elizabeth Read, Joyce Rickard, Elaine Robinson, Mrs. L. Sandefur, Winifred Sandefur, Lydia Sanderson, Jean Slocum, Margaret Smalley, Matilda Solomon, Mrs. Theodore Snook, Hele n Terray, Jean Tiffany, Edith Toth, Mrs. Robert Tuttle, Anita L ' nbehend, Laura Whitaker, Helen Wilson, Elizabeth Wright, Sadie Yonkin, Wilma Yorman, Lillian Ziegler. Tenors: Victor Adamy, Edwin Anderson, Samuel . rnold, Lawrence Barrett, Walter Brown, Alexander Chepeleff, William Cummings, Owen Derapsey, Roger De Waters, Marcus Dick, Dr. Warren Eddy, Walter Fergerson, Kenneth Fryer, Arthur Hall, Demarest Halsey, Arthur Horrocks, H. Jaquay, Arthur Kasten, Aaron Kelly, Robert Kirk, Walter Lynn, James Peddie, Wilbur Richards, John Spring, Robert StuU, Glenn Swartz, Bernard Tainter, Lawrence Tefft, Robert Thompson, Richard Tooker, Esko Uusimaki, Grandon Warner, Orin Watkins, Alexander Wild, Harold Wright. Basses: John Appeldoorn, Theodore Ball, Max Beckerman, Donald Bird, Ned Blackmer, Allan Chamberlain, Stanley Cimarik, Donald Clark, Gerald Cleveland, Robert Cox, Ellis Day, Frederick Day, Edward Dodge, Daniel Donovan, Robert Earle, R. Emmons, Howard Filsinger, Paul Garrett, Fred Gay, John Goessling, Carl Green, Norman Green, Stuart Green, Don Grier, Douglas Harrington, Charles Heaton, John Herrick, Carleton Hickok, Dr. William Hinsdale, Donald Jones, Leon Jones, . rthur Keiser, Charles Latterner, Robert Morgan, Daniel Nesbitt, Walter Paskevich, Allan Powell, Arthur Reed, Robert Shelmandine, Robert Simkin, Kaleel Skeirik, Middleton Smith, Prof. Theodore Snook, Milton Spence, Hugh Stock, Lawrence Stock, Milton Sweet, George Throop, Alexander Toth, Earl Vine, Howard Ward, William Watkins, Walter West- afer, Howard White, Alexander Whitney, Robert Yost, Harry Zalmanoff. «-!■-,,- J S!li5!r -x : ' UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY For the past year, the Syracuse Symphony, under the direction of Andre Polah, has given twenty-eight subscription concerts in Lincoln Hall and six evening concerts in Crouse College. The University concerts have been made more enjoyable by Dean Harold L. Butler ' s lectures. These concerts cover evenings of French, Russian, German and American music. At the last concert, Dr. Daniel Gregory Mason, officer of the MacDowell chair of music at Columbia University was present at the occasion of the performance of his second symphony. During the intermission, he spoke in the most lucid way of contemporary and modern music. This Symphony has given a great number of modern compositions from Staravinsky, Sosteko- vitch, Malipiero, Hindemuth, Berezowsky. The firmly established ones such as Pizzetti, Ravelle, Debussy, Respighi, Richard Strauss, Moussoursky, Rachmaninoff, Sibelius, Enesco were used in some of the performances. From the classics, symphonies and major works were heard Bach, Beethoven, Brahms, Berlioz, Borodine, Bruch, Dvorak, Ducas, Cezar-Franck, Handel, Haydn, Liszt, Mendelssohn, Mozart, Rimsky-Korsakov, Rossini, Schumann, Schubert, Saint Sans, Tschaikowsky, Wagner, and Weber. The American composers came into their own by a number of performances of the works of William Berwald, Francis Frank, Louise Garnett, Henry Hadley, Phillip James, Stillman Kelley, Gale Kubiak, Arthur Hartman, Frederick Jacobi, MacDowell, Gregory Mason, George Mulfinger, Quincy Porter, Heinz Roemheld, Frederick Stock, Deems Taylor, and Harry Vibbard. Dr. William Berwald, George Mulfinger and Harry Vibbard are members of the faculty of the College of Fine Arts. Many famous artists were here as guests with the Orchestra. Prof. Polah adopted a new policy by using the most gifted students to be soloists on the popular or young people ' s concerts, giving them an opportunity to show their artistry and musicial ability. 150 Back how: R. Perry, D. Andrews, M . Iliihhtird, ] ' . Uerm.ifed, L. Bradley, E. Lloyd, V. Hofheinn. Third bow: E. Farley, C. Addixoii. I ' , (dry, J. Herres, M. Jump, S. Slothatil, R. Bloom, M. Bryant, L. Rich. Second how: E. Harvey, F. Bronstatlor, N. IxKkwood, C. Swan, B. Cox, S. Garratt J. Waits, T. Ford, R. WiUiains. First row: N. Stang, E. Graves, C. Warren, D. Hubbard, F. Beckwith, H. Schwartz, G. Eaton. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Women ' s Glee Club is one of the oldest organizations on the campus, and has been functioning for nearly thirty years. The present director, Miss Dorothy E. Hubbard, is a member of the Voice faculty of the College of Fine Arts. The officers are: President, Mary Parker; Vice-President, Carol Warren; Secretary, Flora- Adele Beckwith; Treasurer, Phyllis Ralph; Librarian, Helen Schwartz; Accompanist, Elizabeth Graves. In December a broadcast of Christmas music was presented over WSYU; in February a program of folk-songs was broadcast. The club presented two more broadcasts during April and May. In addition, the club gave a concert for the Syracuse Alumnae of Utica on April fifteenth, and on April seventeenth participated in the contest for Central and Western New York College Women ' s Glee Clubs, held in State Teacher ' s College, Buffalo. An appearance on the May public recital of the College of Fine Arts was the final public appearance of the Glee Club for this season. At that time, two numbers composed for and dedicated to the club by Dr. William Berwald, head of the Composition department of the College of Fine Arts, were performed. THE CHAPEL CHOIR The Chapel Choir, since it was founded six years ago, has become one of the largest musical organizations on the campus, with a membership of about one hundred men and women. Their success and popularity was well measured by the large attendance at the concerts. One of the most out- standing programs was presented at the Christmas Vesjjers Service, featuring Joseph Clokey ' s " When the Christ Child Came. " Other pieces on which the choir is working are: " King David, " Honniger; " The Last Supper, " Mali- piero; " The Seven Last Words, " Dubois; " Solomon, " Handel. The choir is directed by Professor Earl D. Stout, Mus.B. The quartet is composed of Ruth Hill, Soprano; Virginia Kane, Alto; Walter Lynn, Tenor; William Stevens, Bass. n. n u THE RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS Back bow: Sgt. Mdvin, Pvi. Stanfield, Lt. Lindsay, Sgf. Smith. Front row: Maj. Williams, Col. Crockett, Maj. Purvis, I CaTpt. Bavchspies The Reserve Officers Training Corps was established at Syracuse University sixteen years ago. Since that time the Corps has improved steadily both in numbers and equipment, and as a result we have the present organization of which the University may be justly proud. Although under the supervision of regular Army Officers, the regiment is commanded by student officers who, at the end of four years training, receive commissions as Reserve Officers in the United States Army. This year, each cadet has received greater individual attention. Increased interest is being taken in matters relating to the development of personality, leadership, and improved physique, with results that are already apparent. The officers have placed special emphasis upon the develop- ment of well-poised, physically fit, and mentally alert young men, trained in making decisions and with the assurance coming from some degree of practical experience in leadership. Efforts are made to eliminate errors and faulty habits of speech such as stammering and stuttering. The personal training is designed to prevent misdirection of energy such as is manifested by nervous movement of the body and limbs when the individual should be at rest; the objective sought being ability either to relax completely, or immediately upon call to bring the highest powers of mind and body into full play. The elements of military courtesy that are stressed are, in substance, simply an application of the tenets for good manners adopted throughout the world to facilitate social and business intercourse. It is not a reflection upon any of the colleges or departments of our University to state that in no place other than the Cadet Corps is an opportunity afforded for the development of physical and mental poise, self-control, and knowledge of the proper rules of conduct that have a vital bearing on the success of life. Under the present policy, quality rather than numbers is the keynote. Character, scholastic ability, and high potentialities for physical and intellectual development are the requisites sought in making new enrollments. This year ' s strength totaled 430 at the beginning of the year, an increase of 126 over that of the preceding year. In September, 1936 a medical R. O. T. C. unit was established in the Medical College with Captain Rollin L. Bauchspies, Medical Corps U. S. Army, in charge. At the present time there 154 Back row: J. Weaver, F. Thiel, D. Mold, M. Bernstein, A. Hvgin», F. I ckwood, E. Cane, L. Bloomenthal, J. F. Soluri. Second row: H. Sachalkian, E. Dann, E. Schubert, J. Smith, J. Childs, W. Chamberlain, G. Hahn, W. Grace, H. Schwartz, T. Knbarek. First row: w. Klausman, T. Okoniewski, W. Seitz, T. Bartlett, K. Buhrmaster, F. Wise, M. Richards, G. Trachsel, F. Smith, M. Dick, N. Metropolsky are 71 members. Graduates of the Medical R. O. T. C. if qualified physically and otherwise, are tended appointments as first lieutenants in the Medical Reserve Corps with the privilege of active duty service for six months or longer with the C. C. C. or shorter periods at the annual training camps. During 1936 seven graduates of the University R. O. T. C. were appointed to one year ' s acti ve duty with the regular army under the provisions of the Thomason Act passed by Congress in 1936. In addition another graduate, class of ' 36, through his service in the R. O. T. C, obtained a permanent appointment as Second Lieutenant in the U. S. Marine Corps. Members of the R. O. T. C. who have completed two years of college work leading to a degree are eligible for appointment as air corps cadets in both the army and navy air services. Flying cadets in both services receive liberal pay and allowances. Upon successful completion of one year ' s training course they are graduated as pilots and appointed as officers of the Reserve in their respective services, with the privilege of additional active service with the full pay and allowance for their commissioned grades and the possibility of a permanent appointment in the Back row: H. McAbee, W. Smith, J. Gough, J. Pfohl, B. Amidon, J. Lucker, J. Fox, J. Mayler. Second row: F. Amodio, C. Lyke, G. Stierwald, S. Wirsig, L. Foster, A. Keim, J. Rouse, G. Nelson, J. Folts, W. Trachsel. Front row: F. Todd, J. McCarthy, J. Tuzenkeuncz, R. Edmunds, W. Ryan, R. Howell, J. Spector, L. Weiss, G. Rifenbary. Back row: C. Shafer, P. Slocum, H. Bowman, J. Roem- melt, J. McDermott, W. Barrett, J. Ford, P. MacLeod. Front row: J. Pennacchio, L. Maseitelti, Cot. Crockett, Capt. Bauchspies, C. Rochonchou, A. Black, G. Bobbett. regular services. Moreover, they are thus en- abled to accumulate sufficient flying hours for qualification as Department of Commerce transport pilots. In command of the local unit this year is Colonel Cary I. Crockett, U. S. Infantry, whose military assignments have stationed him in all parts of the world. Colonel Crock- ett joined the Army during the Spanish- American war. He was detailed to the Phil- ippine Islands, where he became a member of the Philippine Constabulary at the term- ination of the war. In 1906, he was transferred to Cuba, where he assisted in the reorgani- zation of the Armed Forces of Cuba. The following year he was appointed an Aide de Camp in Hawaii. In 1916-17 he served on the Mexican border. When the United States en- tered the World W ar, he became the Acting Chief of Staif of the 88th Division. Abroad, he was Assistant Chief of Staff, 88th Divi- sion; Liaison Officer from Headquarters 3rd Corps, American Expeditionary Forces, to Ninth French Corps; on the staif of Com- manding General 3rd Corps in Germany in 1919; Commander of the 43rd and 62nd Infan- try regiments successively. Since the World War, he has been military Attache to Venezuela, Columbia, and Ecuador; member of the American Delegation, Tacna-Arica Plebiscitary Commission in 1925-1926; Secre- tary-General of the National Board of Elections of Nicaraugua in 1928-1929; and adviser to the Honorable Theodore Roosevelt when the latter was Governor of Porto Rico and Go ' ernor- General of the Philippine Islands. He attained the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel in 1931. In 1933, he represented the Philippine Government on a mission through China, Indo-China, Siam, the Malay States, and the East Indies. He attained the rank of Colonel in 1936 and the former Captain Purvis has been promoted and is now Major Purvis. Back row: M.Ktcft, M.IUdUr. II. Il ' ooi .s U.Biiiiull. Front huw : H.Conan, M.Cavin, B. Johnson, M. Frick, H. Leebrick. 4S ' ' ■ RSF fj0 ' 4 . TT f . - ti ' . rs n u n b tn n n W Fourth row: ( ' (T, lI ' ihxliT. Hnwll. Xoidlni . Oclilrr. Siiiilli, ( rijlithx. I ' feijfi ' r. Kiixli. Tiliui) HDW: I ' lThiii.s, S cirarl, Swarr, Frey, Hichboni, Jumieson, Culnan, Solan, Ciiony, Brown, Is.iehx, Handler. Se oxd how: Reckmack, Alhanese, Cap!., Perlstein, Morixon, Toiichton, Taylor, Bucliwald, Hemingway, Minsavaye, Rekslis, Kane. First bow: Malcovic, Gorecki, Clohan, McAllister, Kroul, DeFuria, Glickman, Fink, liaylock FOOTBALL 1936 Alhanese, Reckmack, Minsavage, Nomtny l atiitu FOOTBALL The year 1936, according to pre-season forecasts, was to rank among the best that Syracuse football teams have ever had. Losing only three of last year ' s regulars, the co-captains Jontos and Perrault, called the greatest pair of guards ever to wear the Orange, and Mammoser, a fine blocking back, and with a good frosh team moving up, big things were promised for a team that last year lost only to Colgate, tying one other game. " Bo " Rowland, last year ' s line coach, was called to Cornell by Carl Snavely, but his assistant Harvey Levy was fitted into the vacant post. Edward Jontos was made I evy ' s assistant. Once again the entire coaching staff, consisting of Head Coach Victor Han- son, Harlan Carr, Roy Simmons, and the two line coaches, was made up of men who had learned their football in an Orange uniform, playing for Syracuse. CLARKSON The engineers of Clarkson went down in defeat before a Syracuse eleven that rolled up five touch- downs for a total of 31 points, holding Clarkson scoreless. The speed of Marty Glickman, sophomore track star, rivaled the power of Captain Albanese Roy Simmons, Harvey Levy, Haklan Carr, Frank O ' Neill, Head Coach Victor Hanson, Edward Jontos It was evident that more time had been spent in teaching the fundamentals of football than in de- veloping a polished offense as poor timing more than once hindered the team. Webster, Nolan, laseks as the Orange romped to an easy win. Syracuse scored in every period, pushing over one touchdown in each of the first, third and fourth quarters, cross- ing the goal line twice in the second period. Three sets of backs and two entire lines were used during the afternoon as Coach Hanson tested his reserves. Glickman scored the first touchdown on an off- tackle play, carrying the ball 51 yards down the field after excellent blocking by Baylock and Kane took him past the scrimmage line. Albanese scored next, when a pass reception by Minsavage and a line buck by Perkins put the ball on the two -yard marker, from where Vannie went over on one try. Again Glickman tallied, catching a pass from Baylock and running 34 yards for the score. The next touchdown came as the result of a sustained power drive put on by Albanese and Bay- lock, Albanese, finally crashing through for the score. Two sophomores teamed up for the last one as Stewart caught Morison ' s pass behind the goal line to finish the scoring for the day. 161 BALDWIN-WALLACE A pair of the classiest backs Archbold Stadium has ever seen caught an Orange team napping and gave their small Ohio school a victory over its big-time opponent. Syracuse was looking for a " breather, " but failed to find it in Baldwin-Wallace, a team that pointed for this encounter from the time it was scheduled the year before. Shocked and stunned by the passing attack that was responsible for two touchdowns before the game was twelve minutes old, Syracuse never fully recovered. Seven scoring opportunities were set up, with but one score, that on a pass from Baylock to Malcovic. The Baldwin- Wallace wizards were Schoen and Noble, half-backs who could run, pass, and play excellent defensive football. Acting as the spear-head of the visitors ' attack, these boys by their ball-handling skill several times demoralized a Syracuse defense that was beginning to tighten. Syracuse outplayed but could not outsmart their opponents, and heads-up football had the score 19 to 6 in favor of Baldwin- Wallace when the final whistle blew. CORNELL Cornell ' s sophomores proved too much for the Orange to handle and Syracuse went down to its second defeat of the year, beaten 20 to 7. Syracuse took an early lead as the result of a long pass, Reckmack to Glickman, and an off-tackle smash by Reckmack that took him across the goal- line. But the " Big Red " was not to be denied. On defense, its line smothered everything that Syr- acuse had to offer. Several times Reckmack and Baylock were cut down for losses as they at- tempted to pass the ball. It was almost impossible for the Orange backfield men to break into the clear. Offensively, Cornell uncovered two talented ball carriers in Peck and Sheffer, who to- gether accounted for the three Cornell touchdowns. It was a sad day for Syracuse, out to atone for the defeat of the previous week. Incidentally, it became the first Cornell football victory over Syracuse in 36 years. Bnckwald, Malcovic, Glickman, Morison J-WT- J . - i?S» SiJ ,-. MARYLAND Paced by Guckeyson, a triple threat in every sense of the word, Maryland ' s football team defeated Syracuse by a score of 20 to 0, as Syracuse threatened to score but once. Without Guck- eyson ' s passing, his runback of punts, and his clever broken field running, the two teams might have been evenly matched. As it was, Maryland, taking command soon after the start of the second period, dominated the play for the remainder of the game, pushing over two touchdowns in the second and one in the fourth quarter. Syracuse ' s bid came late in the second quarter when, taking a Maryland kickoff on their own 25-yard line, the Saltine Warriors marched to Maryland ' s 30, where the half ended before they Rekstix, Kane, Stewart i i could push the advantage they had gained. Nervous and over-anxious during the remainder of the game, Syracuse was never again dangerous, while Maryland, gaining on several punt exchanges, was able to make another touchdown. The game gave conclusive proof that Syracuse was headed towards the worst football season in its history. " ■ PENN STATE The Nittany Lions, usually jinxed in their football tilts with Syracuse, roared into angry life and downed a bewildered Orange team, 18 to 0. Syracuse, at a disadvantage all during the game before the onslaughts of the more powerful Penn State line, was in scoring position but once, losing the ball almost immediately on a fumble. The scant 150 Orange supporters in Beaver Field were given a thrill when, on the last play of the game, a long toss from Reckmack to Krout was good for 31 yards, as the safety man managed to nail the elusive receiver in mid-field. 163 !m r INDIANA Revitalized, and playing with a spirit and fire that was conspicuous by its absence during the earlier games of the season, Syracuse battled the Hoosiers of Indiana University oflF their feet, but lost the struggle, 9 to 7. The insertion of new faces in the line-up apparently did the Syracuse team as a whole a world of good, but a change in mental attitude on the part of the entire squad was equally responsible for the splendid showing of a team that, up to the minute the game started, was not conceded a chance. A long run down the side-lines by Albanese, who then proceded to add the point after touch- down with a well-aimed placement, put the Syracuse boys in the lead in the first quarter. Indiana threw its strength against the supposedly weak line, but were unable to score until a long pass was completed which set the score at 7 to 6, leaving Syracuse a precarious one-point lead. Indiana wiped that out in the third quarter and scored the points that proved enough to win when, after two attempts, a field goal was successful. That ended the scoring, although in the last quarter Syracuse ripped the husky Indiana line to shreds, its chances to score ruined by pass interceptions. Syracuse was outscored but not outgamed, and earned plenty of praise from Coach " Bo " McMil- lan of the Hoosiers. COLUMBIA An Orange team, keyed to a high pitch by its near-victory over Indiana the week before, went down to a 17 to defeat at the hands of Columbia ' s Lions at Baker Field. The result was a disappointment to the Syracuse followers, many thousands of whom traveled to New York City in hopes of seeing the team win its first major game of the season. A brilliant passing attack led by Luckman kept the Syracusans off balance all during the first half, but it was a blocked kick that provided Columbia with its first touchdown. The second came as a result of a 50-yard march, after a mid-field pass interception. In the second half, Syracuse attacked with a vigor that several times put the ball deep into Columbia territory, but when a touchdown by Albanese was called back, the Orange settled down and threw no more scares into Columbia. The Syracuse line merited praise for its fine goal-line stands, which three times held the Lions within a few yards of a touchdown. Gorecki, Oehler, Perlatein -% fc 7. ' s»«:iMuhlbtfaer:vUv.;£:: KS-3 COLGATE The thirty-eighth meeting of the traditional rivals found a Syracuse team, already beaten six times, going down to defeat before the trickery of the Red Raiders of the Chenango, 13 to 0. The team played a desperate game, realizing that a victory over Colgate would more than atone for the losses of the preceding weeks. But lacking the man-power and the assortment of hipper-dipper Hemingway, Handler, Brown, Baylock at the visitor ' s command, the Orange-clad warriors were forced to concede victory to Andy Kerr ' s forces. An unfavorable wind handicapped Baylock in his kicking all through the first quarter. This factor, together with a pass interference called against Syracuse, gave Colgate its first touchdown. In the next period the Saltine warriors, calling on every ounce of power and ability they possessed, advanced the ball 50 yards to the Colgate 17, where, after two incomplete passes into the end zone, they were forced to give up the ball and their hopes of being the first Syracuse team in five years to score on Colgate. Captain Vannie Albanese, playing his last game for his Alma Mater, turned in a fine all ' round performance, but was unable to lead his mates to a victory over the Colgate hoodoo. The whole team put up a stiff fight against odds that proved too large, refus- ing to admit defeat until the last whistle blew. And so ended the most disastrous year a Syracuse football team ever experienced. Victor Hanson, coach for the last six years, was forced to resign at the close of the season, but not with- out a tribute from the members of the squad, who termed him a fine coach and a great leader. It is unfortunate that Vic, either through lack of material or cooperation, was unable to give his Alma Mater teams that would win consistently. But the fall of 1937 will usher in a new football season, one in which those old Crouse chimes will again ring out to celebrate Syracuse victories. 165 FROSH FOOTBALL Coach Baysingek A record squad of orange-lidders, 120 strong, reported to Coach Baysinger immediately after registration in September. In order to handle the big turn-out, the coaching staff of Baysinger, Cramer, and Ceppi divided the group into two squads, the ' . ' A " and the " B " . The former played the regularly scheduled games, while the latter engaged in several " conditioning " encounters. The season was opened with a bang against Scranton-Keystone Junior College, and the fresh emerged on the long end of a 25 to score. Seventy-four of the first year men saw action and had little trouble in keeping the visitors in check for the sixty minutes of play. On the following Saturday, Wyoming Seminary triumphed over the Syracusans, 6 to 0. The game was played on Hendricks field in a sea of mud that prevented either team from " opening up " to the extent of using its entire bag of tricks. Cornell was next in line, going down in defeat before a lone Syracuse touchdown, scored by Rhule on a line buck. The long-range, out-of-bounds kicks of Curly Thomas were instrumental in keeping the play in Cornell ' s back yard throughout the game. Deception overcame power when the Colgate frosh were engaged, and the result was a 19 to victory for Colgate. A bad third period, in which the boys from the Chenango Valley scored three touchdowns, spelled disaster for our cubs. In the closing game of the season, the Penn Staters managed to annex a victory by scoring two touchdowns in the closing minutes of play. The final score was 19 to 7. Zindahl scored for Syracuse, carrying the ball 15 yards on four successive plays to cross the goal-line. 166 Coach Keane ' s cross country contingent started its season very auspiciously at Drumlin ' s October 20 by gaining a decisive victory over Colgate ' s Maroon harriers by a score of 17-37. Notable in the race was the dead heat tie for first place between two Syracusans, last year ' s Freshman Intercollegiate Champion, Charlie Southard and newcomer Stan Romanaski. Crowder and Captain Sentiff sup- plemented their team mate ' s dazzling performance by garnering third and fourth places. Against Alfred, Southard and Romanaski repeated their feat of the initial meet by crossing the finish line tied for first. This event, plus the third place of Charlie Rogers, aided the team substantially in piling up a 18-37 victory. November 5 saw West Point ' s soldiers ' taken into camp ' by a 19-36 score. Despite the valiant effort of West Point ' s Captain Lewis, Orange ace Southard overcame his lead in the final stretch to win.The Orange cinched the meet by virtue of a seldom seen four way tie for fourth place, Sentiff, Rogers, Foulds, and AVoodruff. Penn State gave the hill-and-dalers their first setback taking a 19-26 victory. Southard and Crowder took second and third for the Saltine runners. Perhaps this might have been a different story had Romanaski, out with a pulled tendon, been able to compete. Cornell tacked on the Syracusan ' s second loss of the season by gaining a 30-25 victory. South- ard copped a second while Sentiff and Foulds come in tied for fourth. It seems as though the Orangemen enjoy ties. Evidently the boys are not mudders for their poor showing at the Intercollegiate November 16 in New York may be blamed on the inclement weather. At any rate, the team finished in 12th place, far under the expected. For individual scoring. Southard finished 63rd, Sentiff, 69th, and Crowder in as number 80. Jesse Cavileer, the frosh star, fared better than any of his upper classmen by finishing 6th in the yearling race. This was only the third year of competition for this lanky lad but already he has made sport fans sit up and take notice. If everything goes well, a bright future is in store for him. Tom Keene, Coach First row: Skyrack, Shaw, Warden. Second row: Dower, Rogers, Woodruff, Snyder Crowder, Sentiff, Capt., Foulds CREW James Ten Eyck, Coach " Disastrous " is the only word which can adequately describe the 1936 crew season. Hampered by late March enclement weather, delayed in April by flood conditions which resulted in serious damage to their rickety wooden boathouse, and finally forced to cancel their entry in the first meet, the crew men were the unhappy but undaunted victims of Dame Fate. Ironically enough, Coach Ten Eyck announced in the Daily Or- ange early in February that indoor training would begin immediately in order to prepare for " one of the hardest schedules ever attempted. " Came March, came ice and high water on Onondaga Lake, up went the canal water level, up went the boat house and down went the hopes of the Orange oarsmen. Persevering through it all Coach Ten Eyck continued to send his charges through tough but highly synthetic workouts in the Tank. To top all the trouble, Dr. Lowry announced on April 7 after he had examined the squad members that, as a team, they were not physically fit to row in the first triangular meet with M. I. T. and Yale on Lake Quinsigamond. Naturally, rather than risk any chance of injury to the oarsmen, the Athletic Department cancelled our entry. Crowley, Ely, Foster, Gaudern, Cox. Weston, Wells, Jackson, Bettinger, Collins ■ ' 4P- . • 4-. ' ?»5. ' ..? X my V y M tit: Blum, Greiner, Van Arnum, Meloy, Cox. Alvord, Robinson, Blocker, Kelsey, Woods A glimmer of hope for a new Boathouse and temporate weather arose in the hearts of " The Grand Old Man " and his boys with the end of April. With a few days of outdoor practice the crews held their debut on May 2 — the Class Day races. The Freshman apparently thriving on their lack of experience and outdoor practice crossed the finish line — winners by a wide margin. The defeat of the varsity boats at the hands of the Frosh indicated that a revision in the place- ment in the boats was necessary and consequently, Foster was shifted to stroke and Collins and Captain Griener were interchanged. May 7 saw an inexperienced crew go down to defeat against the cream of Navy ' s and Prince- ton ' s oarsmen. The early season catastrophes suffered by the Hillmen outweighed any advantages they may have possessed in the way of earlier experience. Although third and last in the meet, Syracuse showed enough power and drive to indicate the potential threat at Poughkeepsie. In an attempt to organize the best possible combination for the Cornell-Harvard regatta. Coach Ten Eyck shifted various members of the squad to different positions in the boats. Wells was tried at Varsity stroke and following him Bettinger and Collins were given an opportunity. All three had enough drive to retain the position, but in the final reckoning, Collins won out. 169 With one inter-collegiate defeat behind them, the crews, doggedly determined to garner a victory, entrained for Cornell ' s Lake Cayuga. Evidently, Cornell and Harvard were just as determined, for in the Varsity and Jayvee races they crossed the finish lines quite a few lengths ahead of the Orange. One factor which may have attributed to the Varsity defeat was the accidental " catching of a crab " by Earnhardt. The Frosh, however, were victorious and thus managed to save the crew from complete defeat. Irvine and Horrocks showed great promise and will be potential 1937 Varsity material. Then began the long stretch of training for the Poughkeepsie Regatta. After a few changes in the Varsity boat, the crew which lined up with the cream of the inter-collegiate rowing circles on that sunny June 22, consisted of Bettinger at 8, Blocher at 7, Crowley at 6, Ely at 5, Foster at 4, Gaudern at 3, Earnhardt at 2, Collins at stroke, and Weston as Coxwain. Tearing away from their stake boats at a terrific 41 beat, the crews were almost even for two of the four mile stretch. Due again to its lack of adequate training, the Varsity did not possess stamina enough to stand the long four mile grind, finishing seventh. The Junior Varsity and Freshman crews finished seventh and fifth in their respective events. Although this season was not particularly successful, the addition of adequate training facil- ities in the form of a new $30,000 boathouse to the great coaching ability of James Ten Eyck and the wealth of potential material among the Frosh will make Syracuse a serious threat in the 1937 season. Carter, Beiko, Pritchard, Taylor, Cox. Richardson, Stanley, Irvine, Horrocks, Dellapenta Varsity Soccer Coach Horhocks The varsity soccer team sky-rocketed to national fame this season by virtue of a record which except for two ties was entirely victorious. With Captain Dave Hughes, Guido Semino, and Gus Gustavson forming a superb line, the Orange neatly subdued Big Red Cornell without much ado by a score of 6-1. Gaining momentum on October 17, the team sent Buffalo State Teachers College home on the short end of a 10-1 score. Next, Springfield, a college distinctly soccer conscious, sent its representatives who almost succeeded in giving our local lads some of their own medicine, but due to Semino ' s and Gustavson ' s high power- ed scoring attack and Thomulka ' s, Tranti ' s, and Trachsel ' s valiant defense in the back line, the game ended in a 3-3 tie after a hectic and overtime period. November 3rd saw a well seasoned team journeying to Penn State to garner another well deserved tie, this time up a notch — 4-4. Despite the magnificent but vain efforts of State ' s Ail-American McEwan who tallied four goals, the Orange hooters were able to reply in kind, Semino and Hughes dividing the honors. On the nfext day, encouraged by their moral victory over the Lions, a team they hadn ' t beaten in four years, the Syracusans ran wild against Cortland Normal. Semino, scenting AU-American honors, decided to give his all and did, whipping six scorching shots past the arms of Normal ' s goalie. Not to be outdone, Thomulka and Gustavson, this year ' s sophomore " natural, " scored twice apiece to make an impressing total of 12 points against 3 for the Teachers. With sweet revenge in mind, the lads invaded Colgate on November 10. Again Semino and Gustavson donned their seven league scoring boots to tally three goals each. Again the defensive back line did its usual efficient job of preventing any scoring. Again Syracuse came home a winner by a score of 8-0. Rochester University ' s Bumble Bees were the next and final victims of the Orange scoring machine, falling into the pit of defeat with a 5-0 defeat tied to their necks, thus making a fitting finale to a glorious season. Although no member of the team was deemed All-American by " the powers that be, " Semino, newly elected 1937 captain, had the single honor of being the nation ' s highest scoring ace with the impressive total of 49 goals to his credit. Following Penn State ' s McEwan who captured second place, came Orange Gus Gustavson with 13 scoring tallies. The graduation loss will consist of Co-captains Terry and Hughes, Trachsel, and Anuswith; although their places will be hard to fill. Coach Horrocks has a wealth of valuable material which enables him to look forward to next year with a wise glint in his eyes. Third bow : Tyre, Grajman, Dworski, Rogers, Rapp, Burkland, Simotiaitis, G. Trachsel, W. Trachsel, Rice, Jebo, Shears, Applefield. Second how: Coach Horrocks, Thompson, Gustafson, Semino, Trani, Terry, Archbald, Mgr. Adam. First row: Hanum, O ' Hara, Soransen, Keith, Lanning, Thomulka, Bock. BASEBALL Lew Carr, Coach The 1936 season for the varsity baseball team was another in a rapidly growing series of successful ones. Starting with a auspicious 8-3 victory over Cornell ' s Cayugans, a team which had the experience of earlier games, Coach Carr ' s boys went on to defeat Rochester by a score of 8-7 and, three days later pummelled Union to a 4-1 loss. Bert Ryan, showing great pre-season form, limited the Unionites to two niggardly hits. Hamilton dropped a 7-3 victory into laps under the pressure of Captain Kiebach ' s fine hurling. Rochester was the fifth victim of the Carr-men losing for the second time in the season by the score of 6-5. Arch-enemy Colgate fell before a poisonous onslaught of hits by the Syracusans who garnered a magnificent total of 17 runs to Colgate ' s 3. Despite the impressive number of six consecutive victories, the varsity began to develop a " split season " complex with its first defeat 3-13, at the hands of Saint Lawrence. In the next scheduled game the lads administered a 12-3 defeat to Clarkson with Mac Wagner, the only consistent pitcher, on the mound. Following this victory came a 3-6 loss to Union and on the next day a 5-2 win over the Army Mule. Fighting to uphold early season predictions the Orange won a 13-12 victory over Colgate in eleven of the most exciting and spectacular innings ever played on Hendricks Field. Syracuse broke a 4-4 tie in the fifth inning through the work of hard hitting Captain Kiebach to add four runs to the Syracuse total. Colgate, not to be thwarted, pounded the ball for 6 markers which would have been plenty except for a magnificient batting streak in the Orange half of the seventh inning which again tied the score. Dave Coffman entered the fray at the beginning of the eighth to show the fans an outstanding brand of relief pitching. Anti-climaxing the Colgate game the contest with Penn State proved to be too much for the Carr men, the team being losers in a startling 2-23 contest. Unable to hit their stride again, Syr- acuse lost by 2-4 to Saint Lawrence in a pitching duel which featured marvelous hurling on the part of our Davy Coffman and Saint Lawrence ' s Tony Paczkowski. The last two games of the season Colgate and Penn State furnished two niore conquerors of the Orange, the first, a 1-17 rout by Colgate weakened the team to such an extent that it was not able to withstand Penn State ' s powerful attack. With a .770 average Coach Carr should not be too disappointed over the 1936 season. Top row: McBrier, Doorly, W. Brown, Kiebach, Capt., Cassetta, Trani, Dolinski, Anderson, Guley, Coach Carr. First row: Ryan, Mammosser, Wagner, Fitzpatrick, G. Brown, Coffman, Bradley, Simonaitis, Murtaugh, Averill, Leavitt VARSITY BOXING Captain McGivern Coach Roy Simmons ' leather pushers started a very successful season on November 16, playing host to Toronto. " Happy Harp " Sorensen, Fred Zuccaro, " Bang " Spang, " Killer " Fink and Captain " Dynamite " McGivern pummeled the Canadians down to a 7-1 defeat. Looking as though they were born with gloves on their hands, the Navy Midshipmen took Syracuse amidship, winning three bouts by decision and sharing three draws in a 5-3 victory. Sorensen, in his plucky Irish spirit, garnered the only Syracuse victory; while Griffith, a newcomer to the Orange ring, spotted his man fifteen pounds, but gained a well-deserved draw. The second loss of the season was suffered to Penn State ' s Inter-Col- legiate threats. Seemingly not in form, Mastrella, McGivern and Regan, the Saltines ' most experienced warriors, were defeated by decision. Penn State ' s Intercollegiate champion Richter was surprised to find Behemoth Brown, a veritable locomotive on foot and was lucky to get a draw. February 20th saw Miami, the typhoon of the South, invade Syracuse only to lose in a 7-1 Syracuse victory. Little " Moon " Mullips whose two greatest characteristics are tough luck and a fighting heart, gave the local fans a magnificent spectacle in beating Lovett, whose 105 victories made him a serious threat. Another surprise came when Miamian Joey Church, Olympic boxer, fell before the capable fists of Sorensen. Syracuse continued its victory march the next week by routing the Coast Guard Academy 6-1, Sorensen scoring the only knockout. Unusual in this match was the double knockout of Griffith and West. Early in the first round, while clinching. West brought his head up cutting " Whiffy " Griffith over the eye. Simultaneously Griffith unleashed a powerful uppercut which landed on West ' s unprotected cheek bone, flooring him. Blood flowed freely, the result — no contest. In the last duel meet of the schedule, Cornell was the guest of Syracuse. The Big Red boxers, though losing 6-2, provided one of the most spectacular matches of the season. The most exciting and gory bout of the match brought together the flailing fists of two giants, 220-pound Brown and 200-pound Seimer. For nine minutes both men stood toe to toe in the centre of the ring, swinging and landing. At the end, leaning against the ropes, groggy and com- pletely exhausted the big Red and Orange gamely attempted to floor each other. The bell rang, both men were helped to their corners. Silence for a moment and then a gigantic cheer as over the microphone came " The winner — Syracuse ! " The boxers climaxed a very successful season by winning the Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament. Penn State, Orange conquerors in a dual meet, came close to repeating but due to the magnificent battles fought by Sorensen, Mastrella, and Fink, State was nosed out by a one-point margin. Rear row: R. Freyberg, Asst. Mgr., R. Dixon, Asst. Mgr., J. Reichel, Trainer, J. Tucker, R. Griffith, J. Brown, R. Simmons, Coach, E. Polsky, Mgr. First row: 0. Fink, J. Mastrella, C. Soremon, A. McOivern, Capt., G. Regan, F. Mullins, F. Zuccarro VARSITY LACROSSE Roy Simmons, Coach Under the combined leadership of Captain Ed Jontos and Coach Roy Simmons, the varsity lacrosse team opened a strenuous season against a strong Alumni club on whose roster were such former Syr- acuse stars as Glen Thiel and Lou Robbins. Playing brilliantly they defeated their old and more experienced rivals by a score of 7-2. A week later Army laid back the ears of the local lads with a bar- rage of shots, men, and lacrosse sticks. Early in the last period Thiel broke through the iron man guard at the goal for a score, but this tally was only one of nineteen, the remaining eighteen being products of West Point. Gradually gaining form and condition the Saltines valiently at- tempted but failed to win against the right arm of the government, the Navy, losing by a close 6-8 score. Pearlstein, Sargis, and Quinn garnered all the honors for Syracuse each tallying twice. Although the defence valiently staved off the Navy ' s frequent scoring attacks, they were imable to keep their goal unsullied. Two weeks practice and several shiftings in the front line served to instill confidence and de- termination in the hearts of the Orange stick wielders. Meeting a strong Union club at Schenectady they ran rough shod over their terrified opponents. The game amounted in a scoring siege, Quinn, Thiel, Sargis, and Pearlstein whipping sixteen scorching shots past the goalie ' s outstretched arras as rapidly as they could lift their sticks. Union also was able to score frequently for when the final whistle had blown they had tallied seven goals, thus making the score 16-7. Retaining the power and drive they possessed in the Union game the Syracusans took Hobart by 16-11 score. Syracuse defence in this contest cannot be called invulnerable but their offence was incomparable. A week later Syracuse played host to possibly the toughest team on its schedule, Penn State, coached by former Saltine star. Glen Thiel. Thiel ' s three years of Syracuse varsity experience gave him a knowledge of our strategy and team play which enabled him to prepare his team for every- thing and anything we had to offer. Super-strategist Simmons changed his attack and presented for Penn State ' s edification and amazement a brand of lacrosse which produced six goals to three for the Nitony Lions. Following this, Colgate ' s Raiders failed to live up to their name by an 11-1 loss. Cornell was the last and most scored upon team of the season to meet the Orange. The Ithacans ran into a team which was at its peak offensively, Quinn and Thiel sharing the scoring honors with four goals apiece; Pearlstein and Jontos playing great defensive ball except for seven weak spots were able to cope effectively with the Big Red ' s assaults thus ending a moderately successful season with a smashing 17-7 victory. Top how: Coach Simmons, Mgr. Duvine, Scheer, Oliver, Theil, Sugarman, Sargis, Shallish, Dibner, Meier, Asst. Coach Delaney. First how: Skehan, Perlstein, Eldred, Tallmadge, Jontos, Quinn, Nolan, Fletcher, Morgan. 3 .1 3 fl VARSITY TRACK The 1936 outdoor track season opened with the Orange at Colgate on May 2 in which meet an experienced nucleus, of which Captain Eddie O ' Brien, the Trachsel twins, and Art Perkins were outstanding. Flying Harp O ' Brien as usual came through with two firsts. In the hurdles Gordon and Bill Trachsel jumped the barriers for first and second places respective- ly. High Pockets Perkins threw his sinewy six-feet-four over the high jump bar at a height of five feet, eleven inches. Army was the next opponent on May 9. The brilliant running of Eddie O ' Brien who won the 100, 220, and 440 events, supplemented by Bill Trachsel ' s, Arkie Trento ' s, and Jack Hamel ' s fine performance, was not enough to win the meet for Syracuse who lost by a score of 81-44. Coach Tom Keane On May 16, Penn State met and defeated the Orange by the score of 76-59. Despite the fact that the team was unable to cope with the superior ability of the Lions, it succeeded in garner- ing a good share of firsts — O ' Brien and Trento in the sprints, Reckmack in the field events, and Bill Trachsel in the hurdles. The Intercollegrates on May 29 and 30 saw O ' Brien as the only Syracuse winner. Competing against the cream of college distance men, he called upon his fighting heart and flying feet to gain a victory in the 600-yard run. The Penn relays held in Philadelphia closed the season. Syracuse was entered in the medley relay and the mile relay placing fifth in the former and second in the latter, which to many was a surprising upset. The first meet of the indoor season in which a Syracuse man participated was the Sugar Bowl Games held in New Orleans in which Marty Glickman, sophomore Olympic star, won the 100-yard dash and prophesied a great future for himself with the Orange. At the Knights of Columbus games on January 9 O ' Brien and Glickman, Syra- cuse entries, lost the events. Running with a bad head cold, Obie was unable to do better than second in the 500 meters. Glickman, running a magnificent race followed close on the heels of Charlie VVeust, forcing him to a new world ' s record. The Trout Memorial Games at Boston was the next battle field for the two stars, and unfortunately Glickman was the only winner. O ' Brien still handicapped by a cold, lost the Hallis 600 meter to Jimmy Herbert, while Glickman also fell behind the flying feet of Ben Johnson. N.Y.A.C. games furnished O ' Brien ' s second win, in the Buermeyer 500 racing against such stars as Herbert Fitch of Southern California, HoflFstetter of Dartmouth. Glickman also lost to the two negro stars, Johnson and Peacock. Back row: W. VonEnde, D. McBride, J. Piaani, G. Trimper, K. Skeirik. Second row; R. Kimball, L. Rubinstein, E. Ace, M. Glickman, R. Beza, S. Bastable, Mgr. First row: F. Gostovt, H. Sentiff, G. Trachsel, R. Gould, W. Trachsel, R. Shaw. ■ ' :.». S ' -!- ' »r;f B!«r! n ' a2 li V- SWIMMING Coach Webstek and Captain Dinehart The first meet at Toronto on January 30, Syracuse swimmers defeated its international rivals by a score of 39 to 32. The performance of Captain Dinehart in winning almost half the points was, as usual, outstanding. Penn State provided little opposition for the Syracuse team in their next meet February 13, Syracuse winning by a score of 41 to 30. Of the eight events, Syracuse placed first in five, Captain Bill Dinehart again doing most of the honors. The first Syracuse defeat of the season was suffered at the hands of the University of Rochester, losing by a score of 38 to 33. Going into the final event of the day, the relay, Syracuse was ahead by one point. Although there was much question as to the winner of the event, since the anchor men were only an inch or so apart at the finish, Rochester was declared the winner, and consequently garnered the six points necessary for victory. The closest match of the season on February 20 with Colgate saw Ronald Wiggins, quarter-mile distant swimmer, save the day for Syracuse by winning his event and making the final tally 38 to 37. Outstanding in the meet was the almost unheard-of triple victory of Captain Dinehart in the 200, 440, and 100 yard sprints. February 27 saw the strong Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute team defeat the Orange 39 to 32. Dinehart, Shad- dock, and Smith were again the " big guns " for the team in their second defeat. Unable to shake themselves out of a slump in performance, the Orange mermen fell by Brown ' s swimming stars on February 6 by a score of 54 to 21. Noted in the East for a strong outfit, Brown ' s power and ability superseded the valiant efforts of any of the Orange men, although Dinehart still maintained his undefeated record. The last dual meet of the season saw a Syracuse victory over Cornell. Led by the crack relay team composed of Dinehart, Shattuck, Fred and Walt Hammer which broke the pool record in the 300 yard race, Syracuse was able to win handily, 55-21. The Team in Action VARSITY WRESTLING • Starting the season a week earlier than usual, Coach William David- son ' s varsity grapplers invaded the steel city, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, and came up against a very well balanced, strong Lehigh outfit. Although Syracuse came out on the short end of the score, they made a considerably better showing than usual. The final tally was 24 to 81 . Ken Becker won by a fall. Ken Crotty by a referee ' s decision and Bill Deme received a draw. When the team returned to Syracuse, it was suddenly hit by the flu epidemic and on Monday before the St. Lawrence meet six varsity men were in the infirmary. When St. Lawrence invaded Syracuse, they were repulsed 21 to 11, in spite of the weakened home team. After the meet Ken Crotty was taken to the infirmary and confined three weeks with pneu- ' ' monia. The loss would have been felt heavily by the Orange had it not been for " Bucky " Buchwald, who stepped in to fill the unlimited position. " Bucky " made his varsity debut in his home town, Buffalo, by throwing his opponent in thirty seconds. The final score was Syracuse 39, Buifalo, 0. On February 6, the varsity traveled to Lancaster, Pennsylvania, to engage the Franklin and Marshall team. Bill Deme kept the team from being shut out by winning on a referee ' s decision. On the next Wednesday, Syracuse engaged Cornell in the second home meet of the season. The contest was close throughout, and was not decided until Buckwald threw his man in the last bout. The final results were Syracuse 19, Cornell 9. On the road again, the Varsity grapplers next journeyed to State College, Pennsylvania, to meet Penn State. In meeting last year ' s Eastern Intercollegiate champions, Syracuse faced its strongest opponent of the year. Although Penn State won 26 to 1 , each bout was closely contested. The highlight of the meet was the bout between Becker and Light. After 16 minutes of wrestling, the match was declared a draw. On February 27 an inexjjerienced Colgate team came to Archbold gym and was turned back 24 to 6. Rosenberg, Captain Crowe and Deme won by falls while Red Wilson and Port Sheldon, wrestling for the first time in Varsity uniform, were awarded decisions. Crotty, appearing on the mat for the first time since the St. Lawrence meet, also won by decision. In doing so, however, he broke a rib, and was again forced out. In the last dual meet for the season Syracuse traveled to New York to beat Columbia ' s grapplers 21 to 11. With the last two matches to go the score was even at eleven all, but victory was assured when Peters and Buchwald threw their opponents. 10 ' V, Back how: Coach Davidson, Christ, Gertmenian, Peters, Keppel, Buchwald, Manager Torrance. First row: Becker, Crotty, Crowe, Deme, Bosenberg ■v.- L. Ballard, Coaek, I. Herrmann, K. Utrick, E. Clark, Capt., A. Summa, H. Zepeda, il. Poster, Mgr. FENCING TEAM This year the fencing team began tlie season under a handicap — lack of a coach. Ben Moses acted officially in this capjicity and with the help of Irving Herrmann, fall practice was begun. However, just before the season opened officially, Lockett Ballard, last year ' s coach, returned to Syracuse. For the first meet against Colgate, Coach Ballard sent in practically an inexperienced team except for Captain Ed Clark and Irving Herrmann. Both the Red Raiders and Buffalo, the second opponent, administered defeats to Bill Orange. Gaining confidence, the team took a win over Manlius Military School in an exliibition meet. This meet offered assurance in the following meets with Penn State and Colgate. W A DC I " TV Unsponsored, unhonored, untried, the Syracuse varsity bowling team ventured into new conquerable fields when V AInOI they entered the Intercollegiate Bowling Tournament in conjunction with the Penn relays held at Piiiladelphia. Q j K ' Unofficially coached by " Mike " Hickok, dean of the Syracuse bowling alleys, the team, consisting of Fred Weller, DLJ W LirNvJ7 Walter Klausman, and Howard Behm, spent two days playing twenty-seven games, compiling the magnificent average of 18(5 points per man and capturing the Intercollegiate Bowling Trophy. Weller added to Syracuse ' s honor by getting the highest one-man total of iSi. This year, when the team, sponsored by the University this time, enters the tournament on April 21, they will have a wonderful chance of retaining the title, since the average per man in recent practice sessions has been in- creased to 190. it. Biekok, F. WMer, H. Behm, W. Klawrman. Hack kow: J. Iloucm, A.Betden, U, Dizon. Fiumt kow; W. (Juunell, Ami ' l. Mj r.; I). MiirlDii, (Jajil. I), Catelj , diimk; I). I ' ariumii, V. Jloorn, Am ' t. Mgr. VARSITY TENNIS Rainy woathcr, w nemesis of all Syracuse Hprinjj Hport«, haii(li( ' af)fK? l thr; varnity t«?nriiH t«!am to such a dc rcc tlijit tlicy l)C){iiii llicir first comiM-litioii willi Union without any preseason |»nuticc. TIk; capabilitiers of thcr jilayerH out weighed their lack of practices resulting in a 5-4 vicrtory. J ' etni Slate phiyed host and also conqueror to th ! Syra- (iisiins l)y the score (t-H. In a two-game serif-s with ( ' olgate, SyratniMC fared much iMrtter, winning the first conUwt 5-4, losing the second O-. ' J; University of IJuffalo was the final and worst victim losing a 0-0 lanrlslide which was unusual inasmuch as the Orange rac()uet(!ers won every set. ' I ' his Fel ruary Syrac-use entenrd th(! Intercollcgiates. Although they failed to join any outstanding place in the matcluis, they beat ( olgatc, a feat in itself. WA pC| rY To date the rifle t ' am has made an impressive showing for this s ason ' s heavy schedule of twelvf! matchiw. IJoast- V rxi- Oi I I j,, , vi .tories over the } vw York 108th Infantry, CJorncIl, New York 10th ItifaritVy, and tlnr New York Naval Militia, pvi p-i p th ' team will have well sharpened eyes for the remainder of the matches in which they will f ngage New York Navy Kl r Lt Reserve, United States (yoast (Juard, anrl New York Kss !X ' J ' rooi)s (Cavalry. For th ? first time in eight years of com- jM-tition with Cornell, the Syracusans di-feated them. This without a doubt has becrn one of the most sucw!ssful seasons in years and Varsity men Grace, Wise, Howell, ( onell. Sawyer, Gang, Beck, Erickson and Decker should Iwj con- gratulated. Back row: R. Krinkmn, (I. Sawyttr, F. Cimll, II. Oani , ( ' ,. Hack, ViuwT now: . . FnUi, Mamwcr, F. Wine, M. Hkhtirdn, Caplain, W. (Irace, II. llowM. BASKETBALL Coach Andheas and Captain Simonaitis Coach Andreas ' ' 36- ' 37 basketeers, composed of several of last year ' s veterans together with a wealth of capable Sophomore material, opened the season in a commendable victory over their international rivals from the University of Toronto, downing the visitors 44-22. The work of the three sophomores, Stewart, Schroeder and Sing, together with the more seasoned playing of the veterans, Sonderman, who netted 12 points, and Captain Simonaitis, was instrumental in inaugurat- ing another winning season. After a slow start caused by erratic playing of the sophomore regulars, the Syracusans settled down and managed to down a stubborn St. Lawrence team, 40-31. It was the steadying influence of the experienced Leavitt, Baylock, and Gorecki that finally turned the tide towards another Orange victory. Dartmouth ' s representatives, members of the strong Eastern Intercollegiate Basketball League, proved an easy mark for the Syracuse club, who scored almost as they pleased to win 42-29. An early lead, rolled up by the small-college team of Alfred that, despite its size, always proves a tough team to beat, was overcome and Syracuse romped to a second-half victory, 46-23. The team reached its peak in the mid-season as they took a strong John Harvard team into camp in a game that saw each Orangeman go on a scoring spree. The final score was 52-18. Perhaps the greatest feat was turned in by Baylock in holding his man, the high scorer of the Eastern League, scoreless for the evening. Immediately after the Harvard game, the team entrained for the west on a whirlwind tour. Two days later, they beat a strong Western Reserve five 35 to 21. Playing the next night at South Bend, tri wt-mf i 1937 Captain Johnny Simonaitis a tired team suffered its initial defeat of the season at the hands of the Irish, paced by Johnny Moir. The score as the final whistle blew was 31 to 52. The train-weary Syracuse five, playing their fourth game in high-class competition in five days, were downed in Lansing by the Michigan Staters, 30-36. Travelling next to Princeton, the team re-entered the win column as, sparked by Billy Thompson, they routed the Tigers, 45 to 35. Thompson turned in a fine all-round performance as he led the teams in scoring, at the same time preventing many Princeton rallies. Featured by the rough-and-tumble type of play so characteristic of Syracuse-Colgate court tussles, the first of the home-and-home series proved a thriller as Syracuse eked out a 42 to 37 victory. Thompson continued his scoring spree with 17 points. In a hard-fought battle that saw the lead see-saw back and forth, the Hoyas of Georgetown downed the Syracusans in the latter ' s third set-back of the season, winning 45 to 36 by virtue of a last-minute spurt. The game was featured by the floor play of Gibeau, Syracuse boy playing with Georgetown, who on several occasions broke up Orange scoring plays. The Army game proved a heart-rending one with the Orange clad warriors suffering their fourth defeat, losing out by one point on a last minute Army basket. The score was 35 to 36. Pennsylvania, the season ' s objective for Coach Andreas, was successfully met and downed, 39 to 35. The victory was a costly one, for Captain Simonaitis suffered a wrenched shoulder, which prevented him from playing the remainder of the season. Despite the brilliant individual performance of Foerstch of Cornell, the Syracusans, inspired by the efforts of Sonderman and Thompson, triumphed over the Big Red, 51 to 44, in a loosely played game that saw few fouls called despite the obviously rough playing. Another name was added to the injury list, that of the brilliant sophomore forward, Bob Stewart. Stewart received a concussion of the brain in one of the skirmishes that put him out of the remaining games. Andreas Gives the Boys a Few Pointers Action in Practice Penn State, whose team in other sports had been annoying the Orange no little this year, was forced to admit defeat in basketball, at least, in a closely-contested game. Syracuse rang up 36 points to the Lions 26. Last year ' s defeat at the hands of Tap Gallagher ' s Cataracts of Niagara was avenged in convincing fashion as Sonderman and Schroeder scored 12 points apiece to bring the total to 46 points for Syracuse while Niagara garnered 33. Stewart, Thompson, Baylock, Leavilt 182 Balinsky, Sonderman, Gorecki In the last game of this season, Syracuse entertained Colgate on the home court. Balinsky, a sub for three years, starting his first varsity game, proved the high scorer for both teams when the final tabulations were made. The team was trailing at halftime, 15 to 19, but came back strong in the last stanza to win, 44 to 32, Baylock again beating the boys to the showers, as the four-foul rule sent him from the floor, shaking his head, early in the first period. Probably the Colgate Game FRESHMEN BASKETBALL Singh, Schroedeb Freshmen basketball season, destined to be another successful one because of the large turnout for positions, opened on December 10 with a practice game with the varsity in which the Frosh lost 34-19. Arnold led the way for the losers, while Werner, Peterson, Kruszewski, and Kouray played effectively. The latter two were teammates at high school and turned in the best passing display of the evening. After ironing out the kinks. Coach Baysinger sent his charges into the Collegiate Center game, in which they piled up a substantial margin of points and came out victorious. Werner, fast develop- ing into a dead-eye shot, provided the surprise of the evening with his scoring. On December 17, Bucknell Junior College were the guests of and also the victims of Syracuse by the score of 37-18. Dwyer and Popp, new men on the floor, saw action and proved to be the stars of the evening, each getting eight points. A week later, the Frosh continued their victory march by defeating St. Lucy 45-11 with lengthy Bill Bolton, another newcomer, getting six field goals and two fouls. Following this game, the Clarkson Frosh fell before the same line-up, adding another scalp to the Frosh belts. The winning streak was broken by Colgate, an exciting game which the Orange dropped by two points. February 13 saw the Orange lidders meeting and defeating Manlius in the afternoon and losing to the hot Raymond Riordan quintet in the evening; Kruszewski being the outstanding player of both games. Next on the schedule, Cornell at Ithaca with Jensen and Bolton contributing twenty-one points between them to defeat the Cornell cubs 34-22. The last contest for this season was on March 6 when the Frosh played Johnson City in the afternoon and Colgate Frosh in the evening in which they split even. Throughout the entire season, the team showed a coordination which prophesies Orange history the next three years and which will contribute championship calibre to the already famous Orange varsity. Back row: A . Peterson, R. Collett, C. Kouray, W. Sentiff, S. Saulsbury, R. Popp. First row: V. Ciliberti, S. Kruszewski, Baysinger, W. Bolton, R. Jensen, R. Arnold. NTRAMURAL SPORTS Intramural sports, which this year will total sixteen as against the first year ' s (1931) six, are handled through the Intramural division of the Physical Education department, under the super- vision of H. Harrison Clarke, the chairman of the Intramural Division. Harold Michaels serves as secretary for the division. In 1935-36, the number of individual students participating in the sports was 1,497. Each year sees more students participating as the following figures will indicate : 1931-32 1309 1934-35 1400 1932-33 1375 1935-36 1497 1933-34 1250 1936-37 2000 (forecasted) Clayton Shea and Harrison Clarke The nucleus of the entire program is Mr. H. Harrison Clarke, who, through his intensive study of the problem here at Syracuse, has come to be recognized as one of the leading authorities on the subject in the country. The future of intramurals at Syracuse is assured. Better facilities are being planned for the handling and playing of the various sports, and when these are completed, Mr. Clarke and his staff hope to have maximum participation, their goal since inauguration of intramural sport at Syracuse University. The intramural council, a body of six undergraduates representing the fraternities and indepen- dents, aids in organizing and promoting competition between student groups and between individuals in determining the eligibility rules and disposing of all protests made concerning the playing of the games and the eligibility of the players. Each year, champions are chosen on the following point basis : 10 points — for each game played 5 points — additional for each game won 20 points — additional for winning the fraternity championship 10 points — additional for winning the living center championship Back row: F. Walts, C. Noyes, C. Buchwald, M. Belden. Front row: H. Clarke, R.Schamback, R. Terry, M. Sanford, G. Keedtoell. K. Dyer, J. Suarr, E. I ' niia, C. Kraut, R. Fawtowslci. Kappa Sigma Back row: C. Lankton, C. Holcombe, F. Dingledein, J. Meek. ' , H. Weimer, E. Dairies. Front row: W. Seitz, L. Gregory, E. Hunt, S. Powell. Sigma Chi Last year ' s champions were: Fraternity Sigma Nu Living center Sims III Awards are made to the winners and runners-up in every sport. Team trophies in the form of a silver cup are presented to fraternity champions. The winners of the living center vs. independent winner are presented with Syracuse University Intramural watch charms. A constitution, describing the organization of the Intramural Council of Syracuse University, together with a set of by-laws, have been drawn up and passed. THIS YEAR The touch footballers of Sigma Phi Epsilon took the AU-U championship by virtue of a 13 to 7 win over the Bulldogs, the independent champs, in a hard-fought battle on snow-covered Hendricks Field. The soccer cha mpionship was won by the Sigma Chi hooters, who defeated the University Inn, 1 to 0. Swimming found the Sigma Nu team outstroking the Representatives, 18 to 0. The independents garnered a championship in bowling, when the Pioneers overcame the Sigma Betas, 2 to 1. Kappa Sigma ' s basketball team proved too good for the Sigma Chi aggregation, and the score 24 to 13. Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Nu Back row: A. Muench, T. LaHaise, C. Burpee, C. Ellison, W. Wilmot. Front row: S. Pingree, A. Zimmerman, M. Chamber- lain, C. Carmichel, D. Clemens. 1 % Back row: C. Anderson, R. Wiggens, K. Smith. Front row: W. Garrison, V. McLaughlin, G. Trimper, W. Duncan. %; 1 Back row: M. Plasaman, M. Roberts, M. Friclc, B. Burke. Front row: L. Markham, M. Cavin, D. Joggers, N. Tompkins, E. Fernalld. WOMEN ' S SPORTS Norma Tompkins An intramural program of sports covering the entire year is carried on for the women of Syracuse University. Administration of this program is in the hands of the governing body of the Women ' s Athletic Association, the W.A.A. Board, which is comprised of president, Dorothy Jaggers; vice- president. Norma Tompkins; secretary-treasurer, Eleanor Grace; and each of the managers of the various sports. To acquaint the freshmen with the wide range of activities available to them, a convocation was held during the first week of school. As soon as rushing was over the fall sports got under way. Hockey, ably handled by Ruth Simonson, consumed a good part of the time of about forty girls. Games between the various colleges within Syracuse were played and an honor team was chosen to travel to Cornell for a play day with six other colleges. Unfortunately weather conditions neces- sitated calling it off. ri At the same time, a tennis tournament, both singles and doubles, was managed by Esther FernaJld. A.great deal of interest was shown but it was impossible to finish the tournament, because of the short fall season. Anna Piquet, in charge of archery, held practice periods several times a week for beginners and advanced archers in preparation for the Intercollegiate Archery tournament in the spring. In the early part of December a sports supper to culminate the fall season and introduce the win- ter sports was held in the women ' s gym. A larger crowd attended than in previous years and all agreed it was a very successful evening. The winter schedule is always a full one with basketball, swimming, bowling, rifle, winter sports, badminton, dancing, fencing, and ping pong. Sixteen teams of about ten players each practiced several times and were then placed in four leagues with play-offs to determine the winner. Practice started just after Thanksgiving and the final game was played just before spring vacation. Sylvia Altshuler was basketball manager for the current season. Nine players comprised a chosen team to play a game at Cornell on March 13. Lemoyne Markham, swimming manager, has been in charge of several meets this year. Two intercollegiate telegraphic swimming meets were held, one against Swarthmore and the other against Oberlin, and there were also several inter-house swimming meets with a great many capable contestants. Teams of three from several sororities bowled in a tournament, making good use of the bowling alleys in the men ' s gym practically every evening. The W.A.A. Winter sports manager, Miriam Decker, was also in charge of the Winter Carnival. Badminton has been played every Friday afternoon by both men and women. The Dance Pro- duction group under the direction of Mrs. William Harper assisted by Beatrice Burke, manager, has worked arduously all year in preparation for the recital that was held in April. Under the direction of Dorothy Harriman, the women ' s rifle team has shot a great many tele- graphic meets against a number of other colleges. Fencing, managed and taught by Marie Plassman, took place every afternoon all winter. A ping pong tournament with over fifty entrants was played in spare time. On March 9 the annual Spring Frolic was held in the men ' s gym. Nearly seven hundred enjoyed an evening of varied activities. The spring sports included archery and tennis again run off in the same manner as in the fall, with the substitution of baseball instead of hockey. As a fit ending for a very successful year of women ' s sports, the Spring Sports Banquet was held in the early part of May, and letters were awarded to those having participated in one sport for at least two years. 189 - r n n Ky th O O i f% C Top row: R. Bennett, B. Branch, ' M. Durkee, M. Baldwin. Third row: J. Page, P. Fuller. J. Fenaughty, E. Jones, F. Epstein, A. Mason, A. Baker, J. Moore, J. Gardner, J. Templeton. Second row: D. Biddick, L. Lawrence, E. Schaeffer, V. Rapp, M. Keefe, L. Barber, E. Fernalld, L. Ryan, E. Dams, B. Hammond, R. Hessinger. First row: A. Swizdun, M. Stahl, M. Roberts, H. Fearon, V. Eve, E. Anthony, M. Rosen, E. McClvre, C. Ganow. PAN -HELLENIC Pan-Hellenic was established at Syracuse in 1904. Its purpose is to foster a spirit of friendliness and cooperation among women ' s social fraternities; to encourage good scholarship; to aid chapter in any problems of common interest to the fraternities; and to maintain high social standards for serving of the college community. Officers of the association are chosen by a rotation system in which each chapter has the pres- idency in turn, according to the date of its founding at Syracuse. The president and vice-president are seniors; the secretary and treasurer, juniors. The officers for this year are: Virginia Eve, pres- ident; Elizabeth Anthony, vice-president; Martha Rosen, secretary; and Helen Fearon, treasurer. The association itself is made up of two delegates from each of the twenty chapters. These rep- resentatives are elected by their own sorority. In the year ' s activities are included formulating and enforcing of rushing rules, the issuing of eligibility cards for initiation and the preparation of the Pan-Hellenic Blue Book for publication. This is a handbook given to freshman women in the fall in which the place of sororities on campus and the systems of rushing, pledging and initiation are explained. Since 1920, Pan-Hellenic has sponsored an annual banquet for all Greekletter women. This year a successful banquet was held late in November at the Hotel Syracuse. The guest speaker was Mrs. Howard LeSourd, who delighted everyone with her novel talk. The scholarship cup, which is an annual gift of Pan-Hellenic to the sorority attaining the highest average for the preceeding year, was won this year by Alpha Epsilon Phi. Bernice Lippman of Phi Sigma Sigma won the prize for the girl having the highest average for 1935-36. The entertainment at the banquet consisted of a trio from Sigma Kappa, and two sketches written and presented by Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Chi Omega. During the year 1936-37, Pan-Hellenic sponsored several innovations. The most important of these was the Sophomore Pledge Training Group. This course consists of a series of lectures given to sophomores and pledges in which there are discussions of problems which will concern them in future years. In this way Pan-Hellenic feels confident that their future leaders will be well equipped to carry out their duties. 192 Top row: S. H ' ork, C. Bedell, J. Jewell, M. Douglas, M. Wagenseil, E. Clarkson, R. Skontz, M. Patrick, E. Lawlon, J. Gilbert, K. Ford. Third row: A. Talley, B. DeLong, J. Barker, J. Brad,ihav ' , N. Tayhr, B. Vickery, E. Corwin, E. Rhoades, B. Blanchard, B. Beat, J. Barnes, H. Huey, M. Foote, B. Larson. Second row: J. Caldwell, J. Morion, E. Sturm, P. Bell, M. Burdekin, D. Skerritt, J. McFarren, P. Burg, P. Burg, M. Cobourn, E. Graves, M. Bruce, B. Loucks, G. Marion, B. Hershberger. First row: E. Bradley, D. Miller, J. Beeler, 0. Edgarton, M. Decker, H. Hitch, J. DeLong, D. Harri- man, J. Crumb, B. Cox, J. Durston, E. Anthony, E. Grace, M. Gilkison. Elizabeth Anthony Jane Beeler Elizabeth Bradley Elizabeth Cox Jean Crumb Catherine Bedell Mary Dence Gail Drought Patricia Bell Priscilla Burg Prudence Burg Marjorie Burdekin Ethel Clarkson Mary Jane Cobourn CLASS OF ' 37 Miriam Decker Janet DeLong Jane Durston Gertrude Edgarton Eleanor Grace Helen Hadley CLASS OF ' 38 Katherine Ford Janet Gilbert Jean Jewell Joyce Morton CLASS OF ' 39 Barbara DeLong Virginia Dey Marion Douglas Margaret Gilkison Betty Graves Betty Hershberger Betty Lou Larson Dorothy Harriman Helen Hitch Margaret Kevand Dorothy Miller Ruth Weir Emily Spencer Elsie Sturm Dorothy Wilson Gabrielle Marion Nancy Sawin Dorothy Skerritt Antoinette Talley Martha Wagensiel Anne Wentworth CLASS OF ' 40 Jeanne Barber Jeanne Barnes Betty Beal Betty Blanchard Jean Bradshaw Miriam Bruce Jean Caldwell Edith Corwin Margaret Foote Harriet Huey Elizabeth Lawton Betty Loucks Jean McFarren Marjorie Patrick Betty Rhoades Ruth Schontz Nancy Taylor Barbara Vickery Ruth Williamson ALPHA PHI GAMMA PHI BETA CLASS OF ' 37 Esther Mary Ager Dorothy Andrews Alice Babcock Geraldine Becker Charlotte Brightman Mary Elizabeth French Mary Hanford Marianne Hollister Eleanor Kinsman Frances Martin Louise Minter Edith Mary Rowe Corinne Stellman Helen Uhtenwoldt Helen E. Anderson Geraldine Crane Barbara Dudley Helen Fearon Dorothy Acheson Jane Andrews Eleanor Brown Elizabeth Brown Barbara Gere Elizabeth Gere Marjorie Amluxen Dorothy Beckley Eleanor Bennett Kathryn Betts Lorraine Bomeisler Alice Carson CLASS OF ' 38 Mary McChesney Marjorie Northridge Dorothy Rowe CLASS OF ' 39 Katherine Howe Jane Huttenloch Elizabeth Maxon Barbara Marlowe Margaret Mellon CLASS OF ' 40 Phyllis Cary Constance Cassel Ervanna Cummings Phyllis Day Marion Jackman Elizabeth Keefer Helen Kinnan Anne Spencer Alice Thompson Norma Tompkins Barbara Zinsmeister Jane Sawade Elizabeth Snyder Jeanne Stauffer Victoria Whipple Catherina White Mary Elizabeth York Marion Munger Jeanne Robbins Virginia Schlottman Annette Stauffer Virginia Story Marion Zinsmeister Top row: D. Rowe, B. Zinsmeister, L. Bomeisler, H. Anderson, C. Cassel, E. Bennett, D. Day, B. Gere, B. Gere. Third how: E. Cummings, A. Stauffer, J. Stauffer, D. Beckley, H. Kinnan, V. Schlottman, E. Brown, V. Whipple, C. White, J. Andrews. Second row: A. Thompson, E. Brovm, J. Hutlenhch, 0. Crane, B. Dudley, N. Tompkins, M. Northridge, D. Acheson, B. Marlowe, K. Howe, M. Munger, M. Jackman, P. Cary, First how: K. Betts, E. Snyder, D. Andrews, C. Brightman, M. Hanford, G, Becker, L. Minter, M. Hollister, E. Kinsman, C. Stellman, E. Ager, A. Babcock, E. Maxon, n r Top row: J. Martin, J. Schniitt, P. Blocksidge, J. Loreniz, J. Kellogg, R. Hunter, E. Bowkley, A. Burns, J. King.THiHD row: 0. Kirker, M. Cald- well, M. Burt, J. Gifford, B Mas e, K. Shafer, J. Tiffany, R. Wagner, R. Oliver, D. Ziemer, P. Allis, M. Parker, I. Weyer. Second row: L. Mc- Intyre, A. Tollerion, V. Crate, B. Gates, L. Lange, M. Hager, P. Mallory, R. Paxil, B. Blair, H. Leebrick, G. Tumbridge, R. MacGvffie, K. Walker, C. Hibhard, K. Benner, B. Davison. First row: H. Cole, N. Allis, N. Broten, J, Lorentz, C. Kevan, F. James, F. Storen, M. Ames, R. Paige, J. Blocksidge, H. Dick, D. Allen, D. Mackrdl. Martha Ames Jean Blocksidge Nettie Brown Elizabeth Cobb CLASS OF ' 37 Alberta Cole Virginia Lee Culver Helen Dick Florence James Catherine Kevan Jean Lorentz Ruth Paige Elizabeth Smallwood Frances Storen Doris Allen Nancy Allis Betty Barton Kathryn Benner CLASS OF ' 38 Betty Blair Hilda Cole Marilyn Hager Lucille Lange Henrietta Leebrick Phyllis Mallory Louise Mclntyre Rosemary Paul Grace Tumbridge Virginia Crate Betty Davison Beatrice Gates Catherine Hibbard Barbara Keefer CLASS OF ' 39 Jane King Dorothy Mackrell Mary Parker Betty Jane Roedel CLASS OF ' 40 Annabelle Tollerton Lois Tucker Kathleen Walker Imogene Weyer Ruth Wharton Patricia Allis Phyllis Blocksidge Marjorie Bock Betty Bowkley Anita Burns Martha Bur t Margaret Caldwell Patricia Childs Betty Gibson Josephine Gifford Marie Graham Ruth Hunter Oriole Jillson Jane Kellogg Orpha Kirker Jacqueline Lorentz Ruth MacGuffie Jane Martin Bette Massie Betty Miller Ruth Oliver Jacqueline Schmitt Kathryn Shafer Jean Tiffany Ruth Wagner Louise Wilhelm Dorothy Ziemer KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KAPPA ALPHA THETA CLASS OF ' 37 Elspeth Corrigan Marjorie Frick Barbara Hammond Eleanor Howes Mary Ingalls Mary Jackson Dorothy James Lemoyne Markam Martha Nicklas Jane Noerling Katherine Sherwood Judy Thompson Nancy Ward Jean Ayling Evelyn Cleaves Grace Eaton Barbara Follay Isabel Ballantyne Barbara Gere Marjorie Grosvenor Virginia Guilfoil Joan Hensel Marie Herold Helen Applin Freda Billington Virginia Brehmei Joan Buchanan Claire Cornew CLASS OF ' 38 Ann Gregory Hildegard Haight Muriel Hennessey Kathleen Herold Mary Alice Hughes CLASS OF ' 39 Virginia Hofheins Jean Iglehart Louise James Miriam Kinne Elizabeth Melchoir Betty Morris CLASS OF ' 40 Jeane Geither Gula Moench Marian Jane Morgan Ellen Norton Elizabeth Schoonover Helen King Anne McClaskey Carol Simons Betty Yeoman Helen Nicklas Dorothy Reydell Jean Templeton Nancy Thompson Betty Whitenight Barbara Yeoman Patricia Stewart Helen Webb Emily Wilcox Mary Colt Wilcox Ruth Williams Top how: C. Comew, E. Schoonover, J. Iglehart, H. Nicklas, B. Whitenight, F. Billington, G. Eaton, J. Buchanan, R. Williams, N. Thompson. Thihd how: K. Herold, H. Haight, J. Hensel, E. Wilcox, C. Simons, M. Grosvenor, I. Ballantyne, V. Hofheins, H. Webb, D. Reydel, V. Brehmer, Second row: E. Norton, M. Morgan, J. Templeton, M. Kinne, A. Gregory, B. Gere, M. Hughes, H. King, E. Yeoman, B. Follay, E. Cleaves, A. McClaskey, M. Herold, M. Wilcox, J. Ayling. First row: E. Melchoir, L. Markham, M. Nicklas, K. Sherwood, J. Noerling, M. Frick, B. Hammond, D. James, E. Howes, E. Corrigan, N. Ward, M. Ingalls. r n O O o; m. I o yj U u - i 1 t ' ' " m ' «» -- .ii Top row: J. I- rosi, J,. Diiri.i H. II ilhiir, R. Cady, B. Alu-ooil, L. Kllis; A. linjers, H. MacKain, F. Broini, t . Mitstifer, E. Sedwiclc. Tiiini) now: L. Piperoux, P. Kelley, V. Galle, D. Humphrey, J. VanDusen, M . Diidleston, C. Addison, J. Kelley, F. Nellis, J. Tuck, D. Duke, E. Morris. Second row: J. Cartmell, A. Ritchie, J. Roth, M. Hoffmann, H. Rothenbach, J. Moore, J. Cooper, G. Reilly, J. Watkins, D. Kettler, M. Baas, D. Dodd, A. Cunningham, M. Best, M. Beach, E. Rudhart. First row: P. Lemp, N. Henney, E. Flickinger, M. Riley, J. Irr, E. Read, D. Bisbee, M. Holier, L. Barber, B. Gunnison, M. Praiz, M. Graham, E. Tucker. Leta Barber Dorothy Bisbee Carolyn Addison Marjorie Beach Mary Jane Best Janice Cowan CLASS OF ' 37 Betty Gunnison CLASS OF ' 38 Jane Frost Mary Jane Graham Frieda Mitstifer Elizabeth Read Marie Haller Jane Irr Dorothy Reilly Marie Riley Jane Tuck Elizabeth Tucker Betsy Atwood Muriel Baas Arlona Bryers Ruth Cady Priscilla Chase June Cooper Doris Covert Louise Davis CLASS OF ' 39 Leta Ellis Nancy Henney Phyllis Kelley Doris Kettler Pauline Lemp Ottilie Marquard Jane Moore Eleanor Morris Frances Nellis Lorraine Piperoux Adele Ritchie Hildegard Rothenbach Evelyn Rudhart Eleanor Sedgwick Jane Van Dusen CLASS OF ' 40 Florence Brown Jane Cartmell Arlene Cunningham Doris Dodd Margaret Dudleston Dorothy Duke Valle Galle Margaret Hoffman Dorothy Humphrey Jane Kelley Helen MacKain Jeanne Roth Jane Watkins Betty Wilbur DELTA DELTA DELTA PI BETA PHI CLASS OF ' 37 Katherine Annabel Bernice Brubaker Doris Gillett Dorothy Grant Estelle Holdsworth Beth Maxwell Virginia Rapp Flower Sheldon Jane Williams Leona Beebe Barbara Bliss Madeline Deuel Esther Fernalld Marian Gardner Elsie Ames Eleanor Baker Norma Cluver Roberta Cunningham Lucille Barrett Amy Almfelt Ruth Armstrong Jane Bagnell Martha Benton Dorothy Cameron Jean Campbell Phyllis Chapin Jean Herres CLASS OF ' 38 Martha Keeffe Janet Miller Pauline Morris Jean Olmstead CLASS OF ' 39 Catherine Poland Sylvia Frampton Margaret Harris Anne Herrington Marcia Jump P. Kidwell CLASS OF ' 40 Virginia Holmes Patricia Hover Anne Hughes Virginia Johnston Helen Langer Margretta Luff Doris McHale Gretchen Riemer Janice Rood Dorothea Schramm Dorothy Stewart Lucille Stothard Nancy Wright Marjorie McElwain Mildred Schupp Margaret Snow Dorothy Stack Jo Sullivan Antoinette Ross Carolyn Schramm Estelle Shannon Edith Smith Helen Van Alst Jean Vercoe Lois Wintermute Frances Zygmunt Top how: M. Schupp, B. Smith, B. Bliss, D. Stack, R. Armstrong, P. Chapin, D. McHale, L. Stothard, M. Snow, C. Schramm, M. Benton, V. Holmes, L. Wintermute. Third row: J. Herres, M. McElwain, C. Folard, D. Cameron, P. Kidwell, A. Almfelt, H. Langer, M. Luff, E. Shannon, A. Hughes, J. Campbell, F. Zygmunt, J. Bagnell, H. VanAlst, L. Barrett. Second row: J. Sullivan, M. Deuel, P. Morris, J. Olmstead, A. Ross, V. Johnston, M. Keeffe, N. Cluver, A . Herrington, E. Smith, R.Cunningham, E.Ames, P. Hover, D.Schramm, J. Rood, J. Vercoe, S. Frampton. Fihst now. M .Jump, D. Stewart, D. Gillett, K. Annabel, J. Williams, B. Brubaker, E. Holdsworth, V. Rapp, E. Fernalld, M. Gardner, B. Maxwell, N. Wright, D. Grant, F. Sheldon, G. Riemer. n :■ % 1 ' -II ..IMF If O n, ,.«• m m " •: M « J ifgrTi «- _--.. iSi iig Top how: J. Innes, R. Machado, T. Ford, M. Wiest, J. Holm, M. Surbeck, J. Bellinger, C. Meyer, A. Collins, L. Maggio, H. Lewis. Third row: L. Perry, H. Bowyer, M. Hawked, C. Wright, B. Nellis, M. Holm, I. Lundgren, M. Pierson, B. Overton, B. Hickey, J. Watts, S. Kenyan, J. Paine, M. Shea. Second row: H. Warren, C. Long, A. Currie, M. Smith, C. Babcock, R. Bagley, A. Eckhoff, S. Coutant, M. Stahl, V. Erkenbrock, L. Bodley. M. Scott, M. Lemis, E. Emerson, G. Moffett. First row: H. Bowen, A. Behm, D. Davis, L. Jones, M. Cavin, M. Roberts, P. Ralph, D. Ward, C. King, K. Hopkins, C. Wells, M. Henderson, P. Kenyan, H. Doust. Arlene Behm Harriet Bowen Mary Cavin CLASS OF ' 37 Dorothy Davis Katherine Hopkins Louise Jones Clarice King Margaret Roberts Dorothy Ward Constance Wells Carol Babcock Lois Bodley Martha Bridges Alice Currie Ruth Bagley Elizabeth Blanding Ann Collins Suzanne Coutant Annette Eckhoff Elizabeth Emerson CLASS OF ' 38 Mary Henderson Catherine Long Phyllis Ralph CLASS OF ' 39 Virginia Erkenbarch Marjorie Holm Beatrice Huntington Phyllis Kenyon Shirley Kenyon Laura Maggio Mary Jane Scott Margaret Smith Mary Stahl Helen Warren Ingrid Lundgren Barbara Nellis Betty Overton Rosemary Overton Mildred Pierson Clara Wright CLASS OF ' 40 Julia Bellinger Helen Doust Teresa Ford Mary Hawkes Betty Gene Hickey Joyce Holm Jane Innes Helen Lewis Jane Lewis Rita Machado Cora Louise Meyer Grace Moffett Janet Paine Louise Perry Marcella Shea Marie Surbeck Jean Watts Maxine Wiest DELTA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA CLASS OF ' 37 Mary Anderson Alida Ballda MyrI Bennett Jeannette Camp Margaret Cokefair Eleanor Davis Ellen Dowst Marjorie Dunn Virginia Harvey Dorothy Illick Margaret Jenkins Bessie Johnson Anna Piquet Jane Polck Ruth Shattuck Helen Tabor Laura Trumbull Nancy Welch Corrine Williams Margaret Bielby Charlotte Carmen Lennah Cleland Dorothy Glahn Martha Baum Lois Bishop Georgine Cole Mary Dayharsh Helen Fabrey Dorothy Fruehan Virginia Axman Dorothy Beck Aifnette Chaplin Margaret Grant CLASS OF ' 38 Lorraine Lawrence Marjorie Martin Dorothy Mclntyre Lydia Mills CLASS OF ' 39 , Elizabeth Hacker Carolyn Harvey Nanette Iloff Ruth lies Ruth Kaufman Alice Keck Betty Keller CLASS OF ' 40 June Harvey Dorothea LaGrange Vivian Lynaugh Georgia Mailman Frances Meek Ruth Rehm Florence Scmihtt Effie Jane Sutherland Charlotte Woodworth Rhea Kellogg Feme Kitson Marie Mooney Barbara Sullivan Jane Webster Jane Woodruff Edna Obert Jean Sandford Martha Smith Frances Wright Top row: F. Wright, H. Fabrey, D. LaGrange, L. Cleland, C. Woodworth, L. Mills, M. Baum, G. Cole, M. Dayharsh, J. Woodruff, M. Bielby. Third row: a. Chaplin, D. Fruehan, G. Mailman, C. Harvey, R. Kellogg, R. Kaufman, E. Sutherland, R. lies, B. Sullivan, M. Martin, N. Iloff, R. Rehm, F. Schmitt, E. Obert, B. Keller, J. Harvey. Second how: F. Kitson, J. Sandford, M. Cook, M. Mooney, B. Hacker, V. Axman, L. Trumbull, C. Williams, L. Bishop, M. Smith, M. Dunn, C. Carman, L. Lawrence, D. Mclntyre, F. Meek, M. Grant, D. Beck, A. Keck. J ' irst row: A. Piquet, D. lUick, J. Camp, M. Cokefair, B. Johnson, J. Plock, V. Harvey, E. Davis, M. Bennett, A. Ballda, M. Anderson, H. Tabor, R. Shattuck, E. Dowst, D. Glahn. o n -■.V i " ' ' Si . ' ' ' 3:i. ■- :■- ' . ■ " S ' rr ' " . " j " n n A o ' " O o n r , hiir i, t ' « L f B . I HHpf ■ ■ ■ !. - - ) i 1 IR jig ■.,..-; ,,, ' ' 3i ' Jf ' £ Mligi m HSBb JBj Jv. Ma «N» « « f I II Top row: L. Lentz, T. Corert, B. CoUey, M. Benedict, L. Gregory, F. McKean, G. Narath, E. Sittler, F. Merrick, E. DeYoung, G. Lewis. Third row: E. Farley, V. Hermsted, D ' Gorman, M. Patrick, E. Bnsh, M. Cleland, H. Moon, B. Peavey, M. Morrison. Second bow: M. Runkle, E. Merkle, L. Robinson, C. Neimeyer, M. Bigelow, 0. Leonard, D. Watson. M. Birmingham, F. I ehman, M. Weller, M. Hughes, D. Faturos, L. Sotherden. First row: L. Wagner, B. Findlay, V. Setz, D. Householder, R. Hughes, F. Brown, A. Carmichel, M. Maier, S. Wyckoff, B. Krouse, D. Fuller, Frances Marian Brown Anna Lou Carmichel Betty Findlay CLASS OF ' 37 Louise Ganow Doris Householder Rosemary Hughes Marea Maier Virginia Setz Sylvia WyckoflF Helen Arthur Marian Bigelow Mary Birmingham Doris Fuller Marjorie Hughes CLASS OF ' 38 Betty-Louise Krouse Florence Lehman Marian Lewis Charlotte McCorkle Marjory Miller Mary Morrison Elizabeth Mulliner Marguerita Patrick Doris Watson Martha Weller Doris Baldwin Margery Benedict Jane Chase Laura Gregory Leora Lentz CLASS OF ' 39 Olive Leonard Grace Lewis Flora McKean Eleanor Merkle Claire Neimeyer Eileen Niles Barbara Peavey Marjorie Roberts Louise Robinson Marian Rumkle Lucy Etta Sotherden CLASS OF ' 40 Ellen Jean Bush Mary Lou Cleland Betty Colley Thelma Covert Edna DeYoung Eleanor Farley Jean Fowler Doris Gorman Victoria Hermsted Shirley Hungerford Ida Mae Keen Frances Merrick Hilda Moon Mildred Mottor Gloria Narath Erna Sittler Miriam Wagner ALPHA XI DELTA r .72K -. SIGMA KAPPA Julia Freeborn CLASS OF ' 37 Sherma Avery Ruth Bennett Marjorie Dean Elmyra DuflRe Esther English Elizabeth Jones Margaret Lewis Mary Wilder Dorothy Biddick Jane Broadwell Ruth Buckley Dorothy Davidson Jean AUatt Laura Coss Betty Farber CLASS OF ' 38 Shirley Garratt Harriet Kinde Norma Lockwood Elouise Seeger Doris Shares CLASS OF ' 39 Judith Heltman Jayne Heltzen Lila Jones Helen Lovegrove Ruth Simonson Helen Smith Carol Warren Pauline Wright Marian Page Katherine Perham Ruth YanNess Katherine Anderson Phyllis Ballard Elizabeth Barker Janice Cooper Katherine Dunn Elizabeth Gleber CLASS OF ' 40 Mary Gregg Jane Harley Barbara Hungerford Karolyn Kazanjieff Lizette Orelio Georgia McNickle Louise Rich Dorothy Ripley Martha Rose Margaret Smalley Melva Waful Frances Woodruff Top bow: M. Waful, J. Cooper, L. Rich, G. McNickle, F. Woodruff, B. Hungerford, D. Ripley, P. Ballard, K. Kazanjieff, M. Rose. Third row: R. Simonson, S. Avery, C. Perham, L. Coss, M. Page, J. Harley, V. Hathaway, A. Gamble, R. VanNess, H. Kinde, K. Dunn. Second row: C. Warren, H. Smith, P. Wright, S. Garratt, K. Anderson, A ' . lockwood, R. Buckley, E. Seeger, D. Biddick, D. Davidson, L. Jones, H. Lovegrove, L. Orelio, M. Smalley. First row: J. Heltman, B. Farber, M. Thompson, M. Wilder, M. Duffie, M. Levns, E. Jones, R. Bennett, E. English, M. Dean, J. Broad- well, J. Heltzen, J. AUatt. noon rs o rO, n i n n )J t||J ) JL Jt i ' } -K r !i —li.i i% Top row: . Meyer, C. Perry, A. Jordan, V. Spaulding, E. LaSalle, A. Walters, D. Hill, V. Winters. Third row: V. Casey, E. Bobinson, H. Thomas, J. Lewis, 0. Fen 4Ud, D. Brown, P. Hartwell, M. Dolphin, M. Lvdlain. Second row: J. Sweetman, B. Branch, L. Jones, H. Bedington, F. Kerins, M. Clewell, E. Mason, E. Tomlinson, P. Ross, G. Bacon, S. Wood, E. Wilson, First how: G. Mason. D. Bundy, D. Starck, E. Loy, A. Baker, R. Bennett, A. Mensonides, H. Virkler, L. Johnson, A. Eraser. ) Rachel Bennett Margaret Crosby Alice Baker Beatrice Branch Doris Bundy Virginia Casey Madge Clewell Virginia Duffie CLASS OF ' 37 Lois Johnson Annette Mensonides CLASS OF ' 38 Elizabeth Johnson Louisa Jones Florence Kerins Elizabeth Loy Elizabeth Mason Gene Mason Constance Perry r Laura Nichols Hortense Virkler Holley Redington Elaine Robinson Patricia Ross Dorothea Storck Jean Sweetman Elizabeth Tomlinson Doris Brann CLASS OF ' 39 Olivia Fernalld Jane Lewis Harriett Thomas CLASS OF ' 40 Genevieve Bacon Mildred Dorworth Marion Dalphin Anna Eraser Doris Hall Phyllis Hartwell Adelaide Jordan Helen Meyer Ruth Mosher Mary Ludlam Virginia Spaulding Arlene Walters Elizabeth Wilson Yvonne Winters Sara Jane Wood ALPHA CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA Mary Church Genevieve Haiigliey CLASS OF ' 37 Marialyce Bourke Ruth Fitts Dorothy Gunning Ruth Hessinger Laura Holmes Lois Morgan Marie O ' Brien Eulia Salisbury Elizabeth Wright Elliot Chambers Helen Conan Jean Decker Arlene Dunn CLASS OF ' 38 Barbara Elwood Alice Griffiths Eleanor Harrison Marian Hunt Helen June Margaret Richmond Marion Williamson Alice Booth Jean Combrinck-Graham Jane Gardner CLASS OF ' 39 Carolyn Jones Margot La Fetra Joan Lockton Betty Ostrander Margaret Train Marion Beattie Shirley Cunningham Edna Gerstmayer Jean Gray CLASS OF ' 40 Verna Houck Norvell Nicholas Dorothea Eahr Muriel Sandburg Violet Schmalkuche Carol Standish Betty Warren Top row: M. Beattie, V. Houck, C. Jones, B. Ostrander, M. Richmond, M. Hunt, M. O ' Brien, N. Nicholas, J. Gardner, A. Booth, S. Cunningham, E. Chambers. Second row: M. LaFetra, J. Decker, A. Dunn. H. June, D. Rahr, J. Lockton, J. Graham, C. Standish, M. Williamson, E. Ger.it- mayer, E. Conan, M. Bourke, V. Schmalkuche, A. Griffiths. First row: E. Harrison, D. Gunning, B. Elwood, L. Morgan, E. Salisbury, R. Fitts, B. Wright, R. Hessinger, M. Train, L. Holmes. Top now: A. Slannk, L. Rabner, II. Gitchriest, E. Hotter, E. Weber, E. Anderson, M. Bort, M. Wenker, M. Kincaid. First row: S. Biercuk, P. Fuller, R. Mydiwiec, J. Bi tflingham, D. J aggers, M. Hartman, R. Marsh, E. Schaefer, A. Werle. Jane Burlingham Mary Jane Hartman CLASS OF ' 37 Dorothy Jaggers Ruth Marsh Rose Mysliwiec Mu-iam Wenker Stella Biercuk Margaret Bort Edith Anderson CLASS OF ' 38 Edyth Fuller CLASS OF ' 39 Louise Rabner Emily Weber Eleanor Schaefer Anastasia Stasink Audrey Werle Eleanor Holter CLASS OF ' 40 Marjory Kincaid ALPHA OMICROM PI ALPHA EPSILON PHI CLASS OF ' 37 Claire Becher Rita Eisenberg Dorothy Greeson Emily Herr Rachel Katz Filis Kirshman Helen Levitas Selma Miller Evelyn Neumark Evelyn Novick Berna Ruth Orton Marjorie Reitler Helen Schwartz Geraldine Seidl Mildred Taub Helen Weiss Sylvia Altshuler Dorothy Ben Edith Besdin Genevieve Burman CLASS OF ' 38 Jane Cohen Sarah Drabkin Florence Epstein Lillian Fineberg Hermine Levy Miriam Newman Selma Rosen Gertrude Sawilosky Gertrude Weinberger Francine Bonat Winifred Bisgyer Rosalie Fitzer Ethel Fortas Leona Green Blossom Antkies Blossom Berger Marjorie Cohen Shirley Cohen Lillian Dein Ruth Fitzer CLASS OF ' 39 Beatrice Katz Frances Kitt Lucille Machlin Dorothy Pearl CLASS OF ' 40 Arlene Frank Muriel Ginsburg Clarice Gross Bernice Lazowick Beatrice Leibowitz Ruth Myers Jean Nadler Ethel Reiburn Rivie Tarshis Eileen Ullman Barbara Warren Selma Weiss Frimid Rosenblum Hannabelle Small Shirley Weinstein Minessa Warren Roslyn Weinberger Dorothy Yokel Top row: S. Altshuler, S. Weinstein, C. Gross, D. Ben, D. Pearl, R. Weinberger, L. Dein, J. Nadler, B. Leibowitz, D. Yokel, M. Ginsburg, R. Myers, Third row: E. Besdin, H. Small, F. Epstein, E. Ullman, R. Fitzer, B. Katz, J. Cohen, M. Newman, G. Burman, A. Frank. Second row: S. Rosen, S. Fitzer, E. Reiburn, G. SavoHosky, R. Tarshis, F. Kitt, B. Warren, E. Fortas, L. Green, M. Cohen, F. Rosenblum, B. Berger, S. Weiss, S. Cohen, First row: H. Levitas, R. Eisenberg, G. Seidl, E. Herr, E. Novick, S. Miller, E. Neumark, M. Taub, F. Kirshman, R. Katz, H. Weiss, L. Fineberg S. Drabkin. ■■• ' d s ' swrwii ' ' -t I i » u Top row: C. Parsons, R. Ingalls, R. Ingalls, N. Richards, V. Halleck, M. Chester, M. Fenlon, E. Sumner, L. Ziegler. Second row: T. Shaver, A. Knight, M. Fenlon, H. Yoking, E. Pfeil, K. Webb, J. Gates, H. Halsey, R. Otis, M. Hart, J. Smith. First row: R. Button, J. Eller, N. Stang, L. Bonsted, E. McClure, V. Beckwith, M. Hubbard, 0. Thier, H. Padget. Virginia Beckwith Leila Bonsted Doris Clark CLASS OF ' 37 Jean Eller Margaret Hubbard Evelyn Maclntyre Elsieanna MeClure Nancy Strang Olga Their Ruth Button Jeanne Cole Mary Fenlon CLASS OF ' 38 Martha Hube Rachel Ingalls Ruth Ingalls Ada Knight Helen Padget Thera Shaver Elisabeth Sumner Marcella Fenlon Virginia Hallock Helen Halsey CLASS OF ' 39 Charlotte Parsons Emma Pfeil Norma Richards Helen Young Kay Webb Louise Ziegler Marian Chester CLASS OF ' 40 Josephine Gates Margaret Hart Ruth Otis Janet Smith Harriet Tompkins Doris Throop Leonora Jones PHI MU KAPPA DELTA CLASS OF ' 37 Etta Carlsen Katherine Drago Grace Foster Marion Getty Frances Lubanda Keba Orman Cornelia Sliski Arline Hill Helen Van Luven Emily Andrews Faith Devitt Marjorie Baldwin Margaret Durkee CLASS OF ' 38 Louise Hurd CLASS OF ' 39 Mildred Durkee Eleanor Emerick Margaret Magie Esther Spiers Geraldine Mayer Frances Persbacker Dorothy Andrews Jane Andrews Margery Bayliss Marjorie Blair Loretta Courter Mary Louise De Turck CLASS OF ' 40 Emma Lou Ditckett Jane Finck Barbara Hayes Marion Heaton Katherine Holden Muriel Jones Pauline Nolan Ruth Perry Dorothy Rice Amelia Rounds Gretchen Runge Louise Schaaf Ruth Trebing Top row: K. Holden, R. Perry, D. Andrews, G. Runge, K. Drago, L. Courter, M. Jones, J. Finck, M. Blair. Second row: M. Baldwin, H. Van- Luven, E. Ditckett, M. Heaton, L. Schaaf, R. Trebing, M. DeTurck, G. Mayer, M. Magie, D. Rice, A. Rounds. First row: G. Foster, F. Devitt, L. Hurd, E. Andrews, M. Durkee, M. Durkee, E. Spiers, M. Getty, F. Lubanda, E. Emerick. n o r i o { ' ) Top row: J. Many, K. K ent, L. Mahan, li. Raecllc, A Duro.ie, A. Swizdun, J. Dolphin, K. Putnam, J. WaUvogel, R. Penrose. First row: J. Mc- Mahon, A. Horrocks, J. Csterhoudt, J. Page, V. Ingham, E. Hunter, E. Moore. CLASS OF ' 37 Alice Horrocks Elizabeth Hunter Jane McMahon CLASS OF ' 38 Jean Page Virginia Ingham Jane Osterhoudt Florence Smith Kathryn Kent Beulah Raedle CLASS OF ' 39 Anne Swizdun Jane Marcy EflFa Moore Ruth Penrose CLASS OF ' 40 Katrine Putnam Jane Dolphin Natalie Durose Lillian Mahan Margaret Schum June Waldlvogel Phyllis Wilson ZETA TAU ALPHA THETA PHI ALPHA CLASS OF ' 37 Mary Born Bobette Burns Kathryn Cronin Jane Foley Jane Fraver Madeleine Gilmartin Mary Hooks Mary Mahoney Mary Louise Russell Helen Sammons Dorothea Shilder Jane Van Arnam Thelma Albright Joan Fenaughty Helen Healy Elizabeth Hofmann Ruth Cameron Mary Elizabeth Connor Margaret Delmonieo Margaret Fahey CLASS OF ' 38 Elizabeth Kahl Katherine Martin Margaret Mergardt CLASS OF ' 39 Katherine Garahan Katherine Kelly Sarah O ' Hara Elizabeth Ragan Virginia Molloy Lucille Ryan Rosemary Whelan Annabel Woods Eleanor Ryan Pauline Smith Marion Stock Florence Young Marjory Burns Jane Connor Mary Cregg Ann Daly Dorothy Dunn CLASS OF ' 40 Greta Fennell Josephine Ginerio Mary Hesburgh June Hustis Ann King Katherine Martin Elizabeth McCarney Margaret O ' Connell Barbara Smith Eleanor Sullivan Top row: B. Smith, D. Dunn, G. Fennell, E. Sullivan, M. Hooks, M. Hesburgh, J. Connor, H. Healy, K. Martin, M. Cregg. Third row: T. Al- bright, A. Daly, M. Delmonieo, M. O ' Connell, J. Hustis, B. Ragan, K. Garahan, M. Fahey, B. McCartney, M. Connor. Second bow: M. Born, R. Cameron, E. Kahl, A. Woods, P. Smith, R. Whelan, V. Molloy, S. O ' Hara, L. Ryan, K. Kelly, M. Stock, B. Hofmann. First row: A. King, F. Young, M. Moore, M. Mergardt, K. Cronin, D. Schilder, M. Mahoney, H. Sammons, M, Russell, J. Fenaughty, M. Gilmartin. r o n n • 1 1 Top row: V. Ilicks, E. Zimmerman, V. Parker, E. Gibson, F. Bronstatter, V. Manchester, J. Ileroy, E. Oreen, A. Mason, A. Danial, T. Courtney, C. Wright. First row: R. Newman, A. Derine, H. Thompson, M. Gans, M. Clinton, V. Eve, C. Ward, B. Denton, B. Agnew. Margaret Clinton Elizabeth Denton CLASS OF ' 37 Virginia Eve Madeline Gans Helen Thompson Carol Ward Antoinette Danial Agnes Devine CLASS OF ' 38 Elsie Gibson Betty Green Anita Mason Ruth Newman Elizabeth Agnew Floride Bronstatter CLASS OF ' 39 Theris Courtney Jane Heroy Virginia Hicks Virginia Manchester Julie Williams CLASS OF ' 40 Elizabeth Nickols Virginia Parker Catherine Wright Eleanor Zimmerman BETA PHI ALPHA Lillian Sussman Fay Bloom Doris Feldman Florence KosoflF Sandra Moss Arlene Baker Helen Dash Celia Dubnoff PHI SIGMA SIGMA CLASS OF ' 37 CLASS OF ' 38 Anita Nusim Sadelle Rome Martha Rosen CLASS OF ' 39 Mildred Glicksman Audrey Green Ethel Kessler Janice Klein Rose Wartsky Althea Schaeffer Virginia Sidon Adele Siegel Beverly Winston Sally Shank Anita Vitriol Zelda Wagman Dorothy Asher Lillian Bader Sylvia Brooklyn Zelda Helfgot CLASS OF ' 40 Judith Jacobson Marjorie Katz Edith Lewis Irene Rothschild Leslie Schlaes Lynn Schlaes Florence Seid Top row: A. Schaeffer, B. Bamet, L. Bader, J. Jacobsen, Z. Wagman, A. Green, S. Brooklyn, S. Shank. Second how: F. Kosoff, M . Katz, D. Asher, C. Dubnoff, J. Kline, A. Vitriol, S. Rome, F. Bloom. First row: L. Sussman, S. Moss, A. Nusim, R. Wartsky, G. Sidon, M. Rosen, D. Feldman. o On U n [R n to INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Fraternities may differ in certain details of organization and personnel, but all have similar ideals and objectives. Problems which confront fraternities are also much the same in every case. In order to develop cooperation among fraternities themselves and between fraternities and the University Administration, the Interfraternity Council was created in 1916. It has sought to eliminate all jealousy and competitive attitude between fraternities, substituting a united program on which all might work for the best interests of Syracuse. In 1936-37, the Interfraternity Council took a real step forward jn sponsoring jointly with the Council on Men ' s Affairs an Interfraternity Convocation. This meeting held on December 3, 4, 5, and 6 featured fourteen round table discussions led by National Fraternity officers who were the guests of the convocation. Every type of fraternity problem was discussed. The round tables were well attended by fraternity men who gained a new insight into fraternity problems and who saw, in a new prospective, the relationship between the fraternity and the university. The con- vocation was climaxed with an Interfraternity Banquet attended by nearly 600 fraternity under- graduates. The 1936-37 Interfraternity Council has taken a significant step in the history of Syracuse fraternities. If succeeding Councils will profit by this example and follow the suggestions advanced at the 1936 Convocation, it may well be said that a new relationship among fraternities and fraternity men will result. As this is written the same Council is considering proposals for re-organizing the council and for supplementing it with other necessary interfraternity bodies. Thus it is acting upon one of the specific suggestions made by the convocation. In addition to these newer, most promising developments, the Council, with the able assistance of Professor Lewis Crawford, fraternity advisor on the staff of the Council on Men ' s Affairs, is supervising rushing activities, encouraging better scholarship among fraternity men, and carrying on the traditional interfraternity events. The officers of the 1936-37 Interfraternity Council are: President, Robert Fiske; Vice-President Raymond Adams; Secretary, Carl Bachman; Treasurer, Richard Reinhardt. R. Reinhardt, Treasurer; R. Adams, Vice-President; Professor Louis Crawford, Fraternity Advisor; R. Fiske, President; C. Bach- man, Secretary. n o ri o n n First row: 6 ' . Freeman, R. Slialliili, G. Young, N. Torrance, li. Gil oil, A. Johnston, W. Ledyurd, G. Rockrise, R. Louelh, M . Hememeay. Second row: R. Thompson, J. Barnes, J. MacAllister, C. English, D. Torrey, F. Bliss, J. Frazee, N. Manley, H. Greenwood, D. Jackson, T. Rice, J. Clark, T. Gaggin, A. Johnson. Third row: H. Smith, C. Bliss, R. Angell, R. Beeler, W. Russell, S. Cheney, G. Fisher, D. Gohring, W. Allis, J. Grosrenor. Top row: 0. Brown, E. Burke, P. Anderson, A. Sandford, S. Smith, J. Lane, J. Turner, R. Murphy, J. Crego, E. Swift, B. Failing. James Barnes George Freeman Robert Gilfoil Merrill Hemenway Flen Bliss Charles English CLASS OF ' 37 Alonzo Johnston Wolters Ledyard Robert Loweth CLASS OF ' 38 Jasper Frazee Harrison Greenwood George Rockrise Robert Shallish Newton Torrance Glenn Young Neal Manley Donald Torrey William Allis Roy Angell Robert Beeler Calvin Bliss Stephen Cheney John Clark CLASS OF ' 39 Gene Fisher Thomas Gaggin Dudley Jackson William Kiley Joseph Lane John MacAllister Walter Muir Robert Murphy Theodore Rice William Russell Arthur Sandford Hunting Smith Luckey Ward CLASS OF ' 40 Paul Anderson Oscar Brown Edwin Burke John Crego Bruce Failing Dravis Gohring John Grosvenor Arthur Johnson Robert Maurer James McKee James Reddick Edward Swift Richard Thompson James Turner Charles A Tiite DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA UPSILON CLASS OF ' 37 Carl Bachman John May James McKay Paul McMackin Robert Merklinger David Mold Charles Odell Courtier Parsons Merrill Patch Edward Sackett Robert Schambach Waring Spencer Robert Griffith William Gunnell Paul Hunsicker Adam Markowski CLASS OF ' 38 Kenneth Meek Harlan Munger William NichoUs George Oliver Walter Rekstis Maxon Robinson David Scott Lynn Searles Carl Wiley Benedict Ackley James Bruett Herbert Dean Justin Duryea Robert Bayer Harry Beardsley Robert Collett Albert Conrad CLASS OF ' 39 Robert Edmunds Robert Shulenberger Francis Sullivan CLASS OF ' 40 Harold Duross Horton Henderson Lawrence Hodges Alfred LeBois Christie Lyttle William Sutphen William Thompson Maurice Webster Willard Wilder Roger Mabie John Ricey John Simpson Edgar Taylor Top how: J. Simpson, A. Conrad, L. Hodges, H. Henderson, H. Munger, R. Griffith, E. Taylor, H. Beardsley, R. Shulenberger, C. Wiley. Third bow: F. Sullivan, W. Sutphen, J. Ackley, J. Duryea, H. Dean, R. Edmunds, G. Oliver, W. Gunnell, W. Wilder, P. Hunsicker. Second row; A. LeBois, C. Lyttle, T. Euing, W. Rekstis, M. Webster, W. Nicholls, M. Patch, D. Scott, R. Bayer, L. Searles, K. Meek, P. Skehan. Front row: E. Sackett, W. Spencer, J. May, C. Parsons, R. Schambach, C. Bachman, C. Odell, J. McKay, P. McMackin, D. Mold. Top how: . Coonley, H. Murray, R. McDotcetl, P. Allen, D. Carr, M. Bradford, T. Lynds, A. Doolittk, H. Ruth, J. Major. Third row: T. Hooker, C. Bergsten, J. Mann, D. Knickerbo cker, W. Clark, W. Cubby, C. Wardwell, H. Hadley, F. Ward, E. Roesch. Second row: R. Moreland, W. Wads- worth, R. ChiUs, H. Smith, J. Wolff, R. Wadsworth, T. Pritchard, M. Belden, 0. Schopfer, P. Thornton, R. Gould, E. Bolles. Front row: R. Wing, R. Stoup, A. Seelye, D. Salmon, J. Lane, I. Kendall, L. English, H. Soule, D. Gere, B. Shirtz, H. Cox. Howard Blocher Lyndon English Alan Ewald David Gere Herbert Hansen CLASS OF ' 37 Ivan Kendall Jack Lane Allen Poole William Porter Eric Pratt Walter Rutherford David Salmon Alfred Seelye Hendrick Soule Raymond Stoup John Sturges Murray Belden Martin Bradford Richard Childs CLASS OF ' 38 Edwin Cubby Richard Gould Roger Moreland Gordon Schopfer Harold Smith Paul Thornton William Wadsworth Carl Bergsten Henry Cox Herbert Eeker Thomas Hooker Donald Kallock CLASS OF ' 39 John Major Robert Moore Horton Murray Thomas Pritchard Edgar Roesch Benson Shirtz Robert Wadsworth Walton Whipple Richard Wing Julius WoIfiF CLASS OF ' 40 Phillip Allen Roland Anderson Eugene Bolles Thomas Burns Donald Carr William Clark Howard Coonley William Cubby Albert Doolittle Howard Hadley Daniel Knickerbocker Temple Lynds John Mann Robert McDowell John Ruble Harold Ruth Frank Ward Charles Wardwell John Warneck PSI UPSILON ZETA PSI CLASS OF ' 37 Prindle Bartow Charles Cooper William Deme Joyce Dewy Joseph Murphy Philip Oehler Lawrence Pardee Franklin Powell Kenneth Wooden Harold Bacon Walter Budgeon Robert Gaylord CLASS OF ' 38 Edward Lithwin Edwin Minch James Miller Harry Sheffield Fred Sutter Paul Taber Arthur Woods Harold Archer Thomas Baldwin CLASS OF ' 39 James Boeheim Arthur Jones Ralph Keller William Schaefer Robert Fuller Arthur Gabriel Lee Heiman CLASS OF ' 40 John Lamson Edwin Malton John Malton John Pierce Charles Rhyner William Staplin Lester Young Top row: L. Heiman, J. Miller, R. Fuller, W. Schaefer, A. Gabriel, J. Maurer, E. Malton, C. Rhyner. Second row: R. Keller, H. Sheffield, P. Taber, H. Archer, A. .Jones, J. Pierce, ■ . Boeheim, J. Lanson, W. Staplin, F. Svtter, L. I ' oung. Front row: R. Gaylord, A. Woods, C. Bartow, C. Cooper, L. Pardee, F. Powell, K. Wooden, W. Deme, P. Oehler, E. Lithwin, E. Minch. I ' t ' t, f L ' tr onn ' r. ill]- Kiiu : II . Jenningx. H. I ,ll, , U. Dukn. II. Jhiiin, W. Fixke, A. HiliUn. 11. DiiimlU, IT. StaJJurd, W. Carey, M. Powell, J. Brennan. Third row: B. Riggs, W. Lmliiigtah, K. Propst, R. Cnoney, R. GoiiUliii, M. Rogerx, C. VanDenburg, E. Bock, F. Ansley, D. Clark, W. Waters, W. Halla- han, J. Drexler. Second row: ' . Demotig, E. Kinsey, K. Hohnhurxt, R. Dixon, C. Kelsey, F. Picard, W. Meloy, W. Perkins, A. Morison, R. lies, B. Blodgett, R. Lesher, D. Patterson. Front row: R. Fiske, R. Dower, E. Robinson, W. Woodlock, J. Nolan, C. Latham, W. Sargis, C. Lonergan, R. Wolfe, F. Martuscello, B. Wiles, G. Earle, D Mae, S. Bastable. Albert Bartholomew Stephen Bastable Edward Cane Richard Dower George Earle CLASS OF ' 37 Chilton Latham Frank Martuscello Duel Moe James Nolan Edward Robinson Wilmes Sargis Edgar Sonderman Ben Wiles Roger Wolfe William Woodlock James Wright Alvin Belden Burr Blodgett Weston Carey Francis Demong Robert Dixon Donald Domino William Dwindle Ernest Ansley Edward Bock James Brennan Harry Devlin Joseph Drexler CLASS OF ' 38 Robert Fiske William Hallahan Robert lies Robert Kelly Charles Kelsey Ernest Kinsey CLASS OF ' 39 Kenneth Hohnhorst William Jennings William Ludington Arthur Morison Merle Powell Robert Lesher William Meloy Donald Patterson William Perkins Frederic Picard Charles Rice William Staflord Kenneth Propst Bruce Riggs Mortimer Rogers William Waters Carl Vandenburg CLASS OF ' 40 Frank Ansley Robert Bennett William Booth Paul Chase Donald Clark Richard Cooney Robert Decker George Drewitz William Fiske Robert Gouldin John Hinkle Robert Holzworth Rowland Pearson Donald Roth Edwin Salisbury Carrol Vandenburg PHI KAPPA PSI il PHI DELTA THETA Robert Mills CLASS OF ' 37 George Haak William Robinson John Smith M Daniel Balls Harris Collins George Cregg Emmett Duffy William Baldwin Lawrence Baske William Biesel Richard Comfort Dana Elliot Thomas Fahey John Aiken Charles Anderson John Bertrand Robert Dada Ira Dishaw CLASS OF ' 38 Ord Fink George Greminger Harry Jewel Frank McLaughlin CLASS OF ' 39 • Joseph Hopkins Philip Irvine Raymond Kimber Roy McCulIough Robert Platner CLASS OF ' 40 Roger Greminger Paul Lips Harry Mettler Carl Metz Hartley Phinney Lawrence Pulison Miles Sampson Robert Sullivan Donald Ryan Donald Smith Ralph Sullivan John Warren Bernard Wroth Joseph Wunderl James Pearson Max Schnurr Arthur Smith Robert Ulichny Richard Wichlei Top row: J. Bertrand, R. Wichler, K. Metz, R. Greminger, R. Kimber, R. Sullivan, B. Wroath, L. Rulison. Third row: R. Dada, I. Dishaw, P. Lipi, M. Sampson, J. Pearson, H. Mettler, J. Warren, D. Elliott, H. Phinney, D. Smith. Second row: 0. Fink, T. Fahey, R. Comfort, G. Greminger, P. Irvine, R. McCidhugh, W. Baldwin, M. Schnurr, L. Bashe, W. Biesel, J. Wunderl. Front row: R. Sullivan, H. Jewell, R. Platner, H. Collins, W. Robinson, J. Smith, G. Haak, D. Balls, G. Gregg, F. McLaughlin, E. Duffy. r r H « %r V f f f t • « ' » Top row: G. Clayton, D. Hardy, W. McCarthy, J. Terzier, S. Pomeroy, W. Morris, E. Field, H. Fowler, R. Suift. Tiiihd row: S. Pomeroy, D. Delaraii, R. Knise, R. Murphy, L. Creede, F. Larkin, G. Cornwell, G. Stierwald, C. Sorensen, J. Mahler. Second row: D. Burrell, T. Detenbeck, H. McCormick, W. Nwhattm, M. Thompson, W. Wagner, E. Sherman, A. Ball, J. Burkland, A. Billings, H. Millis, J. Bates, K. Helm, E. Warren, Front row: E. Staley, S. Russell, R. Ruesch, R. Freyberg, M. Dodge, F. Beaucar, P. Helfenstein, R. Dodge, T. Way, C. Buchwald, S. Malcomc, A. Cenci. Raymond Adams Fred Beaucar Clarence Buchwald Robert Burleigh Atco Cenci Alfred Ball John Bates Arthur Billings Douglas Burrell George Clayton Fred Cornwell David Delevan Dalton Hardy Jack Mahler CLASS OF ' 37 Bruce Doan Marshall Dodge Robert Dodge Richard Freyberg Phillip Helfenstein Kirk Helm CLASS OF ' 38 Theodore Detenbeck William Kasso Raymond Krise Wendell Morris William Nusbaum CLASS OF ' 39 Harold Millis Ralph Murphy Robert Pomeroy William Rapp Carl Sorenson Stephen Malcovic Samuel Russell Edmund Sargent John Sargent Thomas Way Howard Pugh Robert Ruesch Edward Sherman William Wagner Edward Staley George Stierwald Robert Swift Edwin Warren Cyrus Wood CLASS OF ' 40 Robert Baldwin Richard Camp Novello Cence Harry Cook Loren Creede Ernest Field Patrick Finn Lloyd Fix Harry Fowler Marwood Good Burns Marvil William McCarthy Henry McCormick Richard Montague Clark Mosehey Stuart Pomeroy Robert Tasker John Terziev Malcolm Thompson Donald Van Dyke Donald Werner BETA THETA PI PHI GAMMA DELTA CLASS OF ' 37 Donald Boyd J. Craig Clark William Dinehart Leigh Doorly Charles Freudenberg Harold Keeler Robert Poole Richard Reinhardt Roy Terry George Worrell Howard R. Anderson David Coffman Fred Ertz-Berger Henry Evans Howard A. Anderson Richard Banford Robert Bernhard Robert Chase George DeBrine Richard Arnold Howard Brewster Park Catchpole Adrian Crossett CLASS OF ' 38 Robert Fisher William Fitzpatrick Harold Goodman Kenneth Killewald George Lehman CLASS OF ' 39 William Doolittle Herman Duerr William Hafer Leonard Johnson Courtley Parker CLASS OF ' 40 Parkman Davis Richard Jensen John Martin Robert Mellor Robert Nichols Claude MacMaster MacArthur Manchester Robert Shattuck Charles Tyler Ernest Poole Richard Shaw William Stuhlman Kern Ulrich Clayton Wright Wilbur Oakley Frank O ' Connor Walter Pownall Douglas Richards i r Top row: H. Duerr, W. Pownall, P. Catchpole, J. Martin, P. Darin, R. Nicholi, R. Jensen, A. Crossett, D. Richards, R. Mellor. Third row: C Parker, R. Shaw, W. Doolittle, R. Chase, W. Stvhlman, K. I ' lrich, R. Banford, C. Wright, G. DeBrine, H. Goodman, R. Bernhard. Second row: F. Ertz-Berger, W. Hafer, E. Poole, C. Tyler, W. Fitzpatrick, D. Coffman, H. Ander.mn, G. Lehman, M. Manchester, R. Shattuck, R. Fi.iher, ,. John- son, H. Evans. Front row: R. Poole, C. MacMaster, J. Clark, R. Terry, I,. Doorly, R. Reinhardt, C. Freudenberg, W. Dinehart, D. Boyd, 0. M ' or- rell, H. Keeler. O n l ' a! n p O 1 , •A jjx. J ». Vj i ME.li i J w ■M . g aJ teL r .8» ' j y«i " _ ' 18 " « i. . --,- .«-;-- aMii BMI Top row; A. Duke, E. Moore, R. Floyd, J. Cox, M. DeSisti, R. Madden, D. Bartow, F. Lonergan, L. Cain, W. Hickson, W. Zimdahl, A. Farrah, G. Neumann. Front row: f. Anderson, W. Lucey, E. Malik, D. Huatleby, Mrs. Dorothy Denison, G. Calnan, P. Lee, R. Chisholm, R. O ' Connell, C. Allen. Cr iai Irving Anderson Douglas Bartow CLASS OF ' 37 Robert Chisholm Francis Lonergan William Lucey Edward Morse George Neumann CLASS OF ' 38 Aladino Duke Paul Lee Charles Allen George Calnan CLASS OF ' 39 Michael DeSisti Don Hustleby Edward Malik Robert O ' Connell CLASS OF ' 40 Arnold Briddon Lorimer Cain John Cox Howard Espenmiller Albert Farrah Richard Floyd Albert Gates William Hickson Roy Madden Earl Moore William Sentiff Walter Zimdahl PI KAPPA ALPHA m SIGMA CHI CLASS OF ' 37 Ellis Dewhurst Donald Gerrish Chester Holcombe Eugene Hunt Carlos Jones Louis Palmer Herbert Shears George Davidson Elliot Davies Richard Dutcher George Given Walter Heck James Archibald Fred Dingeldein George Eberle Richard Given Lee Gregory CLASS OF ' 38 Conrad Hermsted Fred Hunt Lewellyn Kenyon James McGraw James McNaughton La Verne Molye CLASS OF ' 39 Clark Lankton Robert Laurence Mario Lisella Jack Meeks George Moak Sam Powell Henry O ' Neil Donald Peck William Seitz Howard Weimer Carl Yengo Meredith Robeson Donald Stohrer John Ward Fred Way Fred Wells . ; I ' Douglas Ash Bradley Bishop Richard Budington Ted Eddy CLASS OF ' 40 Charles Fonda George Gilbert Jack Hirst Collis Huntington Charles Kunzelman Granger Maher Ernest Meade William Perkins Raymond Shaw Top row: G. Moak, E. Davies, G. Maher, F. Hunt, T. Eddy, J. Archibald, G. Eberk, C. Lankton, R. Shaw, R. Quimby. Third how: M. Lisella, B. Bishop, G. Given, J. Meeks, F. Wells, J. Ward, R. Given, H. Weimer, D. Peck, C. Fonda, D. Ash, E. Mead. Second bow: L. Gregory, B. Wolfe, R. Sedgwick, D. Strohrer, F. Dingeldein, R. Fowler, J. McNaughton, L. Molye, W. Heck, M. Robeson, C. Hermsted, C. Brown, S. Powell. Front row: H. O ' Neil, 6. Davidson, C. Holcombe, L. Kenyon, H. Shears, C. Jones, D. Gerrish, W. Seitz, L. Palmer, J. McGraw, C. Huntington. ' n ' 1 f f t f V r n r ( p ( " ' Top row: S. Hinman, W. Ballard, D. Kelley, W. Keller, B. Shafer, N. Rossman, W. Beams, R. Coleman, J. Tench, W. Klaila, A. WiUnauer. Thikd row: E. Salmtore, E. Scofieli, G. Rice, M. Roberts, E. Fackler, G. McNeil, A. Haaland, R. Hill, E. Shafer, R. Weller, W. Setchel. Second row: G. Boom, R. Thatcher, J. Olver, G. Valentine, R. Gauderti, L. Wells, B. Foley, G. Engleharl, G. Devereaux, W. Jones, R. Norton. Front row: A. Mc Kean, M. Fish, C. Fairbanks, T. Schaardt, W. Stewart, G. Beach, G. Keith, K. Danz, F. Brizee, A. Lariton. Glenn Beach Frederich Brizee CLASS OF ' 37 Robert Danz Carroll Fairbanks Stillman Keith Thomas Schaardt George Boorn David Chambers Emerson Fackler Marshall Fish CLASS OF ' 38 Barry Foley Richard Gaudern Thomas Gorman Allyn Hewitt Anthony Lariton Era Scofield Wilfred Stewart Charles Terpenning Lawrence Wells George Devereaux George Englehart Frederick Gay Adler Haaland Richard Hill CLASS OF ' 39 Wallace Jones Donald Keller William Kelley Gomer McNeil Robert Norton John Olver George Rice Millard Roberts Newell Rossman Ernest Salvatore George Valentine CLASS OF ' 40 Warner Ballard Burt Bryant Russell Coleman Edward Dey John Goessling Stanley Hinman Walter Horan Harold Olsen William Klaila John Robinson William Setchel Edward Shafer Robert Shafer Bernard Tainter Jack Tench Richard Thatcher Ralph Weller August Wildnauer ALPHA CHI RHO John Hale KAPPA SIGMA CLASS OF ' 37 Ralph Battles Richard Crate Gordon Engler Charles Floring Raymond Kohl James Lindsay Bert En ion William Fenwick Norman Barr John Belko Raymond Cavanaugh Kenneth Dyer Robert Foster Erwin Asselstine Angelas Bellas Charles Breinin James Burd x rnold Caccavo Thomas Clark William Clary Richard Dudley Peter Dolan William Grace Fred Smith Archibald Thomson CLASS OF ' 38 I eslie Foster Sheldon Holland CLASS OF ' 39 Irving Hayes W ' arren Hichborn- James Murphy Earle Palmer CLASS OF ' 40 Paul Fleming Lyle Flick Cecil Greene Robert Herzog William Kelty Gordon Lewthwaite Bernard Mahaffa Wilson Metcalf Edgar Prina Richard Pawlowski Walter Plassche Russell Richardson Samuel Sarro George Spelman Arthur Merz John Niles Douglas Ort Charles Rogers Walter Siemon John Vincent Charles Visscher Milliard Whiteside Top row: A. Richardson, G. Lewthwaite, A. Bellas, P. Fleming, W. Siemon. L. Flick; D. Ort, F. Palmer, R. Kohl. Third row: G. Engler, R. Cav- anagh, W. Pla.ische, E. Sarro. E. Prina, S. Holland, J. Murphy, C. Rogers, R. Herzog, C. Greene, IC. Clary. Sk (ind row: C. Floring, W. Hichborn, W. Fenwick; B. Mahaffa, 1. Hayes, R. Pawlowski, K. Dyer, J. Belko, B. Enion, L. Foster. FnoxT row: J. Hale, W. Grace, P. Dolan, R. Battles, Mrs. Lindsay, F. Smith, R. Crate, A. Thomson, J. Lindsay. r r% n k 1 ' V % Top row: L. Tiffaulf, T. Goff, A. Webb, B. Sehusterbauer. Third row: F. Garrison, R. McRell, R. Powers, H. McAbee, W. Evans, R. Wiggins, C. Anderson, G. Doran, L. Stoper, W. MacDonald, L. Sholtes, W. Jaenicke. Second row: L. Rychczynski, G. Trimper, N. Pedersen, C. Slafer, V. Mc- Laughlin, F. Carter, F. Wise, R. Murphy, C. Luce, M. Duncan, C. Pascal, F. Stout. Front row: S. VanDyke, E. Sommer, S. Dubois, R. Auer, D. Stevens, K. Smith, T. Kubarek, R. Stearns, A. Batchetder, E. Walsh, F. Trani. William Fletcher Thaddeus Kubarek CLASS OF ' 37 Alexander Pugacz Kenneth Smith Frederick Trani Edward Walsh Robert Auer Alfred Batchelder Stanley Dubois William Evans CLASS OF ' 38 Howard McAbee Robert Murphy Norman Pederson Robert Powers Robert Stearns Donald Stevens Ronald Wiggins Frederick W ise Francis Affleck Carl Anderson Murray Duncan Fillimore Garrison CLASS OF ' 39 Thurl Goff Walter Jaenicke Chester Luce Vincent McLaughlin Robert McRell Charles Pascal Charles Slater Edward Sommer George Trimper CLASS OF ' 40 Richard Balmer Augustine Caito Frederick Carter George Doran Charles Hoefer William O ' Brian Edwin Roslund Leonard Rychczynski Bert Schusterbauer Lawrence Sholtes Ralph Smith Franklin Stoner Franklin Stout Leighton Tiffault Albert Webb SIGMA NU ' zoE : SIGMA PHI EPSILON CLASS OF ' 37 Milton Baker Charles Burpee William Chamberlain Robert Cox Waldemar Curtis Marcus Dick Sydney Dowst Stanley Evans David Johnson Mason Muench Richard O ' Connell Darrison Sillesky Carr A Tiitehead William Wilmot Albert Zimmerman Walter Zimmerman Merle Chamberlain Charles Ellison Willis Hammond John Hilbert CLASS OF ' 38 Howard Ingalls Thomas McHugh Roger Mead Taylor Miller Robert Morgan Frederick Tuck Sheldon Tyre Parker Webster Campbell Carmichel DeWitt Clemens William Cunnion Robert Hall Richard Hawkins Ernest Johnson Albert Jones Winfield Ackerman Robert Campbell William Clauss John Daly Albert Edmonds Almon Hall CLASS OF ' 39 Raymond Jones Addison Keim Joseph Kush Thomas LaHaise Milford MacDonald Lee Perrine CLASS OF ' 40 Robert Hayes Horace Hiler Richard Jost Robert Mac Williams Gardiner Mason Harold Martz Leon Randall Stanley Pingree Jaime Restrepo Melvin Rought Ralph Schaack Robert Stephens Norman Sumners Albert Trussell Robert Shay John TenEyck Norman Thompson Frederick Turkington Howard Ward James Webster Top row: A.Jones, M. MacDonald, A. Trussell, A. Keim, P.Webster, F. Turkington, R. Hawkins, A. Hall, W. Cunnion.TniRDROw.R.MacWilliams, J. TenEyck, J. Kush, A. Edmonds, A. Tyler, D. Clemens, R. Shay, M. Chamberlain, L. Randall, J. Hilbert, H. Ingalls, L. Perrine. Second bow: R. Morgan, T. Miller, W. Hammond, H. Ward, S. Pingree, G. Mason, W. Chamberlain, R. Jost, W. Ackerman, T. McHugh, R. Stephens, R. Mead, R. Morton. Front row: R. Schaack, S. Tyre, 0. BaUunn, C. Ellison, R. Cox, W. Zimmerman, W. Curtis, S. Dowst, M. Dick, A. Zimmerman, C. Burpee, M. Baker. O k y « ' f ♦ r f f t Top row: E. Ryan, J. Roscoe, J. Litidblom, W. Van Gelder, A. Brown, J. Gough, R. Stewart, F. Weber, L. Marburg. Third row: W. Hutchins, A. Barge, A. Lighthall, M. Tej y, D. Wells, F. Morley, W. Sherman, R. Jeffords, W. Sherman, H. De Nike. Second row: E. Wells, L. Dorwaldt, H. Skog, R. Wilson, C. Doyle, R. Marks, G. Dillon, F. Jenner, E. Dollard, J. Mastrella, H. Montgomery. Front row: D. Morton, F. Crocker, E. Quinn, J. Rmcley, J. Van Alien, W. Brovm, V. Baylock, K. Nickel, J. Buschek, G. Swenson, W. Hamblin. Foster Crocker Donald Delaney Robert Marks CLASS OF ' 37 David Morton Karl Nickel Charles Northrup John Rowley George Swenson James Van Allen Fred Weber Victor Baylock Walter Brown John Buschek Thomas Crowe Howard DeNike Norton Davy George Dillon Edmund Dollard Louis Dorwaldt Russell Jeffords CLASS OF ' 38 Charles Doyle John Gough Walton Hutchins Philip Meier CLASS OF ' 39 Louis Martin Robert Morley Paul Podbielski Edward Ryan Walter Sherman Horace Montgomery Edward Quinn Fred Simonet Durwood Smith John Tucker William Sherman Harold Skog Charles Smith Robert Stewart Robert Wilsom CLASS OF ' 40 Albert Barge Albert Brown George Fowler Frederick Jenner Donald Lambert Allen Lightball Herbert Lindblom William Love John O ' Hare John Roscoe George Sherwood Marshall Terry William VanGelder Edward Weller Durland Wells SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA BETA CLASS OF ' 37 Gerald Cooper Curtiss DeBaun Frank Humphreys Edwin Loomis Oscar Lovdal David Mummert Boleslau Dluski CLASS OF ' 38 David Soper Allan Cooper CLASS OF ' 39 Norman Evans Lincoln Stock John Blanchard Richard Goewey Henry Hilpil John Ingham CLASS OF ' 40 George James Richard Mason Edgar Newkerk Harold Olivey Leon Rasback William Ritch Lewis Taylor Wilbur Walser Top how: W. Rilck, J. Hilpil, J. Blanchard, 0. James, C. DeBaun, H. Olivey, E. Newkerk, N. Evans, R. Mason, R. Goewey, L. Rasback. Fbont row: L. Taylor, A. Cooper, F. Humphreys, E. Loomis, 0. Lovdal. B. Dluski, G. Cooper, D. Soper, D. Mummert. " V f If f f t T ' iiTTiTt " TMt ' i ' itVhTICTT " ' V u i ' : ■ ■ ■l L S B M ■P HI | || | mi HH|HPHHH| immm i Top row: J. Katz, M. Neimoji, I. Balhn, ff. Glucksman, A. Slavin, D. Beere, S. Tarrow, S. Brooks, R. Shopiro. Second row: R. Stotz, J. Himmel, B. Kushner, F. Rosenberg, A . Greenblatt, R. Freyberg, B. Leshay, D. Stotz, .V. Gallop, S. Ptitziger. Front row: A ' . Wiseman, S. Lewis, E. Dibner, M. Druck, S. Naidlich, J . Bernstein, F. Ballen, R. Hoffman, B. Dworski, M. Siigarman, R. Solomon. CLASS OF ' 37 Edward Dibner Robert Hoffman Richard Solomon Bernard Dworski Sidney Lewis Marvin Sugarman Irwin Guttag Nathan Wiseman CLASS OF ' 38 Melvin Bernstein Nathan Greenblatt Solomon Naidlich Richard Freyberg Bernard Leshaj Arthur Tarrow Fred Ballen Irving Ballen Marshall Druck Norman Gallop David Beere CLASS OF ' 39 John Himmel Herbert Kaletzky Jacob Katz CLASS OF ' 40 Seymour Brooks Harold Glucksman Robert Macht Marvin Neiman Fred Rosenberg David Stolz Searil Putziger Richard Shopiro Robert Stolz Bernard Kushner Albert Slavin ZETA BETA TAU h SIGMA ALPHA MU CLASS OF ' 37 Theodore Adoff Charles Apisdorf Leonard Bloome Harris Cooper Leonard Edelstein Maurice Perlstein Edward Polsky Leonard Smolensky Harry Axelrod Herbert Braverman Charles Dengrove Abraham Goldstein Philip Abrams Earl Breitbard Martin Glickman Henry Gottleib Sheldon Cohen Fred Damski Harold Fischer Daniel Garliner Harold Hoffman CLASS OF ' 38 Irwin Goodglass Samuel Kaufman Seymour Mankowsky CLASS OF ' 39 Hilbert Greene Alvin Handler David Leventhal CLASS OF ' 40 Stanley Hyman Robert Isaacs David Manheim Norman Mechanic Irwin Meyer Seymour Rosenblatt William Naimark Jack Rappaport Charles Shulman Richard Zirinsky Earl Miller Seymour Roth Jerome Weinberg Julius Young Alvin Rothenberg Leonard Rubin Leonard Schleider Herbert Silverman Stanley Wald Top row: H. Gottlieb, A. Rothenberg, N. Mechanic, E. Miller, S. Manheim, I. Meyer, L. Rubin. Third row: J. Young, H. Greene, A. Uscher, P. Abrams, M. Glickman, E. Breitbard, H. Plitt, I. Goodglass, S. Wald, S. Cohen. Second row: C. Shulman, S. Rosenblatt, D. Garliner, S. Roth, H. Fischer, S. Mankowsky, A. Goldstein, S. Copinsky, D. Leventhal, A. Marcus. Front row: H. Axelrod, R. Zirinsky, J. Rappaport, H. Braverman, L, Bloome, E. Polsky, L. Smolensky, T. Adof, M. Perlstein, C. Dengrove, S. Kaufman. n n o Top row: R. Milne, R. Smitli, H. Robinson, M. Silliman, J. Rouse, H ' . Demas, W. Barringer, II. Dean, F. White, W. Marsden. Front row: C. VanSickle, F. Estes, E. BjitU, K. Lamb, D. Bradford, H. Ingraham, T. Beza. Donald Bradford CLASS OF ' 37 Norcross Brown Robert Milne Robert Beza Elliot Buell Francis Estes CLASS OF " 38 Herbert Ingraham Earl Kendall Kenneth Lamb William Marsden John Rouse Charles Van Sickle Charles Williams William Barringer Herbert Robinson Howard Dean CLASS OF ' 39 Melvin Sillimau CLASS OF ' 40 Willard Demas Sherman Miner Robert Smith Frank White Harry Wilbur THETA ALPHA PHI EPSILON PI CLASS OF " 37 Bernard Horowitz Abraham Isseks Seymour Levine Maury Salzberg Bernard Seplowitz Marvin Alderman Richard Feimus Avon Karp CLASS OF ' 38 Richard Lippman Jerome Lucker Rudolph Mark Harold Share Joseph Spector Leonard Weiss Aaron Dubowsky Joel Fisher Carl Gitlitz Sol Camitta Sumner Feiner Oscar Gnesin CLASS OF ' 39 Justin Gray Norman Hanover CLASS OF ' 40 Bernard Hejitzer Irving Mark Sid Kunland Jack Ruthberg Harold Werman Robert Sidur Leonard Siegler Herbert Valenstem Top row: . Mark, S. Camitta, B. Helitzer, J. Fixher, R. Sidur, L. Siegler, 0. Gnesin. Second row: A . Hanover, H. ff ' erman, S. Kunland, A. Karp, J. Lucker, H. Share, R. Mark, C. Gitlitz, J. Ruthberg. Front row: M. Alderman, R. Lippman, A. Isseks, S. Levine, B. Horountz, B. Seplowitz, M. Salzberg, J Spector, L. Weiss, P. Greenberg. n r f f I r f - ' Top row: J. Lamb, B. Becker, H. Coulter, R. Shelmandine, S. Worbays, 0. Schmiemann, F. Wood, A. Welling, A. Zarembo. Second row: G. Madsen, R. Benson, T. Dight, C. Sauqke, S. Loucks, J. Curran, J. Hanna, X. Learitt, A. Hoffman, Jr., 0. Clark, Jr., R. Burch. Front row: M. Rogers, E. Otis, W. Trachsel, R. Coulter, E: ' Schubert, M. Killick, R. Weston, B. Capella, J.Spurgeon. Richard Coulter Merrill Killick CLASS OF ' 37 Edward Otis Millard Rogers Edward Schubert Gordon Trachsel Ralston Weston Raymond Benson Jack Curran Thomas E. Dight James Hanna CLASS OF ' 38 Arthur Hoffman Norman Leavitt Stanley Loucks Carl Saucke George Spurgeon William Trachsel Edmund Wallace Frederick Wood Alex Zarembo Owen Clark Hamilton Coulter Albert Hargreaves CLASS OF ' 39 John Lamb George Madsen John McClement Randall Powell Otto Schmiemann Robert Shelmandine CLASS OF ' 40 Russell Andrews Bernard Becker Leo Boehner Robert Bolt Robert Burch Milton Flewwellin William Hoffman John Murphy Robert Snyder Arthur Welling Stanley Worboys LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PHI KAPPA TAU CLASS OF ' 37 Richard Battaglini Fred Billard James Brown John Carosella Edward Cuony John Kitos Walter Kuzma Ransom Meade Joseph Minsavage Thaddeus Okoniewski William Ragolia Stanley Voulelis Walter Paskevich Robert Shaw John Latosi Samuel Balmer Fernand Bouttillier CLASS OF ' 38 Francis Steates CLASS OF ' 39 CLASS OF ' 40 Thomas Campion Hugh Daugherty John Guley William Tsitsos Dante Zamarro George Umbdenstock Stanley Rubin Charles Theroux Top how: C. Theroux, J. Guley, T. Campion, S. Rushin, H. Daugherty, G. Umbdenstock. Second how: W. Tsitsos, W. Paskevich, R. Shaw, S. Balmer, F. Steates, J. Latosi, J. Carosella, D. Zamarro, F. Bouttillier. Front how : S. Voulelis, T. Okoniewski, J. Brotim, W. Ragolia, E. Cuony, J. Minsavage, J. Kitos, F. Billard, R. Meade. % ' l %r i v % Top row: C. Bcrger, M. senberg, S. Melnicoff, H. Klarman, J. Friedman, B. Leitine, W. Bader, E. Wicksel. Second bow: . Radus, S. Glaber- man, A. Jochnowitz, H. Berzog, S. Mann, M. Handler, J. Weinger. Front row: H. Poritzky, S. Weingrad, B, Gordon, J. Cohen, M. Pomerantz, E. Stolper, B. DeScherer, M. Fleischer, A. Drucker. Jacque Cohen CLASS OF ' 37 Martin Pomerantz Enoch Stolper Julius Becker Bernard DeScherer CLASS OF ' 38 Arthur Drucker Martin Fleischer Bernard Gordon Harold Poritzky Saul Weingrad Saul Glaberman Carlton Goldstein Morton Handler Harold Herzog CLASS OF ' 39 Arthur Jochnowitz Robert Konoe Samuel Mann Milton Markowitz Harvery Radus Harold Rosoff Walter Slote Jack Weinger CLASS OF ' 40 William Bader Casper Berger Jack Friedman Bertram Levine Samuel Melnicoff Edwin Wichsel Howard Klarman Morris Rosenberg TAU EPSILON PHI ALPHA SIGMA PHI CLASS OF ' 37 John Blazek Frank Dorio Almo Hugins Samuel Merill Edward O ' Brien James Patitucci Leo Burke Kenneth Haupt CLASS OF ' 38 Edward Hrabchak Donald O ' Connor Rudolph Pfeifer William Resch Robert Bertram David Countryman James Mahar CLASS OF ' 39 Malcolm Merrill CLASS OF ' 40 Wayne Merrick Frederick Myers John Sandri Francis Wischmeyer Top bow: L. Burke, M. Merrick, J. Maker, D. Countryman, F. Wischmeyer, J. Satidri. Front row: F. Davis, A. Hugins, D. O ' Connor, E. O ' Brien, W. Resch, E. Hrabchak, J. Patitucci. J KS$k 0ff S f V ' f i I A A kjCf Top row: R. Bninner, F. Todd, E. Herbert, R. McBrier, J. Nicoll, H. Schutt, C. Marmo. Second row: W. Von Ende, S. Betiinger, R. Thompson, J. Schartzer, H. Senfijf, A-. ' ' Sanfilippo, R. Howell, H. Storm, J. Swiatlmmki, F. McGee. Front row: W. Garrison, E. Graves, W. Greene, W. Bell, K. Buhrmaster, P. Bogdanof, W. Warburion, W. Madden, J. Eilasz, R. Mardha. Vannie Albanese Walter Bell Sterling Bettinger CLASS OF ' 37 Paul Bogdanoff Kenneth Buhrmaster Joseph Eliasz William Garrison Edson Graves William Warburton Gordon Bowen Robert Howell Robert Mantha Raymond Brunner Stanley Farquhar Edgar Herbert Irving Lamson Carmen Marmo CLASS OF ' 38 Robert McBrier Franklin McGee CLASS OF ' 39 Donald McNaughton Horace NefF John Nicoll A. Sanfilippo John Schartzer Hart Snyder Harry Sentiff Joseph Swiatlowski Francis Todd Howard Storm Fred Strong Robert Taylor Robert Thompson William Von Ende Donald Armstrong CLASS OF ' 40 Burton Helberg Gerard Keileher Hartley Schutt William Suba Millard Thomas Ralph Lester Melvin Sutton Robert Papp THETA CHI PI ALPHA CHI CLASS OF ' 37 Clayton Carroll Robert Cicak Elwin Davy Thomas Gable Leon Jones Charles Lerche William Murphy John Parmelee Ralph Schwartz Everitt Sheldon Miles Watkins Robert Windsor Stanley Bandurski Norman Brown CLASS OF ' 38 Raymond Kimball Andrew Kratina Richard Shickel James Sullivan John Appeldoorn Richard Bateman Rodney Fisher Lee Gardner Raymond Gehrig CLASS OF ' 39 Harry Horn Wilfred Lakim Clarence LePeer Daniel McCarthy Robert Richardson John Schroeder Frank Springsteen Warren Stuckert Robert Wheeler Carlton Winchester Gerhard Carlson Jesse Cavileer Earl Chubbuck CLASS OF ' 40 Riley Houck Fred Royce Charles Southard Ralph Wallenhorst Robert Webster Top row: J. Cavileer, E. Chuhbuck, R. Shickel, R. Webster, C. Houck, G. Carlson, F. Royce, D. Mc Carthy. Third row: R. Fisher, J. Schroeder, R. Bateman, R. Richardson, W. Lakin, R. Gehrig, L. Gardner, R. Wheeler, C. Southard. Second how: R. Kimball, J. Sullivan, W. Stuckert, L. Jones, A. Kratina, C. LePeer, J. Appeldoorn, S. Bandurski, N. Brown, F. Springsteen, R. Wallenhorst. Front row: M. Watkins, R. Windsor, E. Davy, R. Schwartz, C. Carroll, J. Parmelee, R. Cicak, C. Lerche, W. Murphy, E. Sheldon, T. Gable. n 0 y t Y V ftim r i n v v wm to Top row: M. Sorkin, A. Jones, I. Weyer, E. Ullman, At. E. Connor, L. Annin, M. Fahey, B. Kohl, M. Parker, C. Rondomonski, C. Odell. First row: D. Mold, R. Taylor, G. Seidl, P. Everett, H. Rogers, F. James, F. Kerins, G. Rockrise. STUDENT UNION In 1923 a group of students under the leadership of Dr. Mosher and Miss Candice Stone made a successful drive for funds to establish a Student Union Building. Until 1934 this work was carried on unofficially by the students. But, in the September of that year, a Student Union Com- mittee was officially organized as a committee of twenty composed of representatives of each class. Various proposals for a Student Union Building were considered and rejected during the past three years. This year petitions were circulated by the Student Union Committee with the help of the Daily Orange advocating the use of Yates Castle as a temporary Student Union Building. 4026 students signified their agreement to this proposal. Floor plans were drawn up for the building itself, interior decoration sketches were made, and a temporary plan for maintenance was form- ulated. All of these plans were submitted to the University Senate and as yet no decision has been made. In the meantime, the Committee is carrying on a program embracing student government discussion, publicity campaigns, and activity surveys which it feels will be a necessary duty of the Student Union. The officers are: Hugh Rogers, president; Florence James, secretary. 244 Top how: A ' . Green, L. Binhop, E. Ames, M. Dayharsh, S. Farqvhar, C. Fraser, B. Dudley, .V. Tompkins, E. Hunt. First bow: B. Lowengard, 0. Vania, L. (Iregor M. Bigelow, G. Peterson, R. McBrier, F. Welch, J. Paisner, H. Redington, G. Bvechner. OUTING CLUB The Outing Club, organized in the fall of 1935, has grown by virtue of its very active program, to be the largest organization on the campus. Its membership totals more than two hundred and fifty students, faculty, and alumni. The fall and spring program consists of hiking, student-faculty steak roasts and swim parties. In the winter the members participate in skiing, skating, ice carnivals, dances, Dartmouth Intercollegiate Ski week, and the Middlebury College Winter Carnival. Monthly meetings are held for the purpose of transacting business, hearing a speaker, getting better acquainted and taking part in a social program. The officers are: C. Robert McBrier, president; Gunnar A. Peterson, Norma Tompkins, Marian Bigelow, vice- presidents; Lee Gregory, treasurer; Estelle Hoffman, secretary. iJ_4 ALPHA CHI SIGMA n - 1 n t i ' sK 4 1 1 iji ukF m tiSli V " - ir m f 1 _i Top how: fT. Gallagher, W. Dams, H. HiUier, R. Keppel, A. Wood, R. IVorden, S. Dowst. Second row: J. Fredrickson, S. Clark, G. Greminger, W. Masso, H. Frateschi, P. Schajfralh, N. Pedersen, N. Walts. First how: E. Sargent, I. Anderson, R. Coney, M. Richards, M. Slulicz, A. Salathe, L. Russell, S. Russell, G. Waitkins. Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemistry fraternity, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902. The Pi chapter was established at Syracuse in 1912. The fraternity consists of fifty collegiate and twenty professional chapters. Alpha Chi Sigma arranges lectures and inspection trips to factories employing chemical processes. It also sponsors a chemistry club for students interested in chemistry. During the year the fraternity holds smokers, dances, informal meetings, and luncheons. The officers are: Samuel Russell, master; Sidney Dowst, vice-master; Joseph McGuinness, reporter; Edmund Sargent, recorder; Mathew Skulicz, master of ceremonies; Henry Lips, treasurer; Melbourne Richards, historian. Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, has one of thirty chapters at Syracuse University. The chapter has started a collection of books on advertising subjects, which were presented to the Syracuse Uni- versity Library. Each year the local chapter offers a cup to the senior who writes the best thesis in the Department of Advertising. It holds open meetings to which all are invited to hear guest speakers who are prominent in the adver- tising world. The officers are: Alfred Seeyle, president; Ivan Kendall, vice-president; Bernard Dworski, secretary; Jack McManus, treasurer. Top row: J. McManus, C. Phelps, D. Salmon, J. Lindsay, R. Schamback, B. Dvxrski. First row: Prof. H. T. Viets, Prof. A. J. Brewster, A. Seeyle, Prof. H. H. Palmer, I. Kendall. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON EPSILON Top row: H. Anderson, R. Rulison, E. McMaxter, R. Button, E. Fernald, M. Deuel, H. Padget, D. Bean, T. Hauser. First row: R. Ingalls, L. Bradley, A. Behjn, L. Johnson, H. Edwards, J. Blocksidge, V. Beckvdth, L. Holmes, M. Maier. Alpha Epsilon Epsilon, honora ry junior and senior home economics society, was founded in 1931 by Dean Annie L. McLeod. This organization is composed of upperclass women who have participated in outside activities and maintained a high scholastic average. The society sponsors many social functions, among them a tea for freshmen and transfer students in the fall and a reception for parents of students in the spring. This reception has become a tradition in the organization. The present officers are: Jean Blocksidge, president; Helen Edwards, vice-president; Virginia Beckwith, secretary; Laura Holmes, treasurer. Alpha Kappa Kappa, medical fraternity, was founded at Dartmouth college in 1888. Iota chapter was formed at Syracuse in 1899. At present there are forty-seven active chapters located only in Grade " A " medical colleges in the United States and Canada. The objects of the fraternity are the advancement of medical science, the promotion of good fellowship, and the mutual benefit of its members. Membership is limited to undergraduate students of medicine. At Syracuse there are twenty-eight active members and nine pledges. Fifty-five of the alumni members are on the Faculty of the College of Medicine. The present officers are: Eugene W. Anthony, president; Brahim Mandour, vice-president; Henry Wujciak, treas- urer; Howard Raymond, secretary. Top bow: S. McLouth, J. McGraw, H. Raymond, P. Campanells, S. Marks, W. Barrett, W. Michaels, C. Rochonchou, I. Eddy, H. Taylor, J. Head. Second row: F. Sornberger, D. Hook, J. Eckelman, W. Peacher, F. Femo, C. Bowser, H. Wujciak, E. Pichette, B. Butman, E. Barnes, W. Jagd, J. Cooley, G. Bobbett. First row: G. Kirkwood, L. Marrone, C. Worboys, H. Dick, E. Anthony, B. Mandour, E. McCarthy, B. Gray, A. Marchany. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA DELTA First row: E. Sheldon, J. Broadwell, E. Kinsman, L. Holmes, R. Bacon, M. Frick. Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary sociology fraternity, was founded at the University of Southern California, and in 1929 the New York Beta chapter was established at Syracuse University. Membership is based on scholastic aptitude, interest in sociology and sociological research, and p ersonal character. This society has attractive club rooms which were furnished by Dr. Ludwig Kast, head of the Josiah Macy, Jr. Foun- dation in New York City. Alpha Kappa Delta ' s numerous social activities during the year consist of weekly teas, given with the cooperation of the Sociology Club and the faculty members, informal lectures, parties and the annual banquet which culminates the season ' s functions. The present officers are: Eleanor Kinsman, president; Laura Holmes, vice-president; Everitt Sheldon, secretary- treasurer; Ruth Bacon, social chairman. Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional fraternity in commerce, was founded at New York University in 1904. Membership is based on scholastic standing in the College of Business Administration. The objects of this fraternity are to foster the individual welfare of its members; to promote scientific research in the fields of commerce accounts and finances; and to promote and advance courses leading to degrees in business administration. An attempt to bring its members into closer contact with the business world is accomplished by having prominent business men lead discussions at the regular chapter meetings. Alpha Omicron, Syracuse chapter, annually presents an award to some outstanding senior in business administration. The officers are: John F. Walrath, president; Albert G. Zimmerman, vice-president; George H. Cramer, secretary; Robert W. Kandt, treasurer. Top row: G. Davidson, H. O ' Neil, D. Dibble, H. Duerr, F. McGee, S. Tyre, G. Trimper, F. Estes. son, J. Hanna, W. Carey, J . Walralh, R. Kandt, G. Cramer, M. Patch. First row: D. Patter- ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA PHI OMEGA Top row: 0. Grace, W. Richardson, W. Smith, iV. Bell, R. Holzworth, R. Anderson, H. Wooster, C. Keller, S. Spiridowicz, W. Kutschera, J. Regan, A. Wilcox. Third row: G. Lewthwaite, J. Gough, L. Gregory, R. Lowy, D. Bridgewater, E. Wieszeck, H. Block, C. Read, S. Merrick, G. James, J. Burd. Second row: G. Krablin, J. Nicoll, R. Foulds, S. Hayes, F. Carello, M. Esmay, J. Boesinger, L. Venette, E. Cullinan, R. Powell. First row: W. Gregory, R. Crossley, S. Grober, R. Woodard, J. Paisner, E. Clark, R. McBrier, J. Illick, L. Borger. Alpha Phi Omega is the national scouting fraternity for present and forlner scouts. Phi, the Syracuse chapter, was organized in 1931. The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to bring former scouts together in college for fellowship and service to the campus. There are at present, eighty-three active college men on the Syracuse campus. This year ' s program has been : a hike to Mount Marcy, a Valentine dance to aid the Student Loan Fund, Scout week exhibit, two annual banquets, and an out door program in conjunction with the Outing Club. The officers are: Jack Paisner, grandmaster;Robert Woodard, deputy grand master; Edward Clark, scribe; Samuel Grober, treasurer; Sam McCain, historian; Professor Gurth Whipple, faculty advisor. Alpha Xi Alpha, honorary and professional fraternity for majors in design in the College of Fine Arts, was founded at Syracuse in 1923. The society was organized to promote higher scholarship and professional interest in all phases of industrial and creative aesthetic design. The society hopes to fit its members with a practical acquaintanceship with the work for which they are preparing themselves while at college. The program for the year consisted of visits to textile, wall-paper, and silverware plants; a trip to New York City; and contacts with practicing designers. The present officers are: Walter W. Hill, president; Barbara Dudley, vice-president; William Kasso, secretary; William Evans, treasurer; Professor Montague Charman, faculty advisor. M. Parker, W. Evans, M. Hanford, W. Hill, E. English, R. Rasmussen. ALPHA XI ALPHA ALPHA XI SIGMA Top bow: J. Eagen, S. Grover, W. Sherman, R. Warden, H. Grafman, V. Johnson, G. Keedwell. First bow: H. Kelly, A. Brose, A. Kondicz, G. MacCammon, L. Wheeler, R. Collins. Alpha Xi Sigma which was founded at the New York State College of Forestry in 1914, is a forestry honorary. The purpose of this organization is the promotion of liberal culture by recognizing and encouraging high scholar- ship. Alpha Xi Sigma feels that the soundness of its requirements is proved by the professional achievements of alumni members of its large group. They have established a current reading program and speakers of professional interest are obtained. Membership is based on the maintenance of a " B " average and active participation in extra-curricular activities. Awards are made to Forestry students leading in scholarship. Officers are : Alexander Kandicz, president; Gordon McCammon, vice-president; Alfred Brose, secretary-treasurer. • The Syracuse University chapter of A.I.C.E. was chartered July 14, 1932. Since then its membership has increased from the original ten to the present number of fifty-five. Membership is limited to those sophomores, juniors, and seniors of the Chemical Engineering department who who have a high scholastic standing. The purpose of the organization is to promote a more active interest in various phases of chemical engineering and industrial chemistry. This is done by securing speakers who talk on various phases of the science and field trips to industrial plants in the Syracuse vicini ty. The officers of the society are: Edward Sargent, president; Albert Wood, vice-president; Richard King, treasurer; Fred Lockwood, secretary; Dr. Albert H. Salathe, faculty advisor. Top row: J. Noyes, R. Coney, C. Eastioood, S. Russell, H. Frateschi, I. Anderson, H. Kadluhowski. Third row: ff. Pote, K. Arnold, H. Hillier, S. Wirsig, W. Lakin, E. Sommer, J. Appeldoorn. Second row: F. Wood, V. Samuel, R. Given, N. Walts, D. Stevens, J. Frednckson, N. Pedersen, W. Masso. First row: G. Edell, R. King, F. Lockwood, E. Sargent, A. Wood, M. Richards, Dr. A. Salathe. A.I.CE. fy ■ - r5 — r -) f? a yy j 0IB 1 ' J - c Iti l - " H C V ri ij H A. LEE. Top row: F. Vanllee, T. Johnson, R. Martin, F. Tuck, R. Edmunds, W. Hovemeyer, L. Black, F. Gregg, P. Lee. First row: A. McMillan, N. Kennedy, C. Fkiring, C. Henderson, H. Hastings, F. Czerwinski, M. Peckham, P. O ' Neill. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers was organized as the American Electrical Engineering Association of Syracuse University in 1900. It became affiliated with the American Institute of Electrical Engineering in February of 1905. The objects of the organization are to stimulate interest in matters pertaining to electrical engineering and to in- crease the knowledge in this field. Membership in the A.I.E.E. is restricted to members of the juniors and senior classes in electrical engineering. This organization sponsors the annual electrical show which is held every spring. The officers are: Charles W. Floring, president; H. D. Hastings, secretary-treasurer; Professor C. W. Henderson, counselor. • The American Society of Civil Engineers, the oldest of all the engineering societies, was founded in 1852. Our student chapter at Syracuse University has been in existence since 1923. The purpose of this organization is to aid in the promotion of a worth while program for students of engineering. This aim has been accomplished through consultations and by securing prominent speakers whose addresses in current engineering problems are a supplement to class work. The officers of the society for this year are: William J. Robinson, president; J. Charles Morgan, vice-president; Lloyd T. Cheney, secr etary-treasurer. Members of the society on the faculty include : Dean Louis Mitchell, Samuel D. Sarason, Edward F. Berry, and Earl Church. Top bow: H. Weimer, L. Evans, C. Getty, N. Rozelle, J. Meeks, J. Hotchkiss, F. Starkweather, W. Huntley, A. Antinio, K. Smith, R. Wiggins. Second row: L. Kenyan, A. Artiglia, H. Johnson, J. Irish, G. Semino, J. Bates, W. Dinehart, R. Oertel, A. Durin, J. Eliasz, P. Webster. First row: E. Dairies, R. Coulter, L. Cheney, S. Sarason, L. Mitchell, C. Morgan, W. Robinson, R. Floyd, H. Rogers. A.S.CE. THE A.S.M.E. Top row: D. Barnes, G. King, D. Schug, R. Blair, C. Sitterly. Second row: E. Fasster, E. Mouton, W. prayer, K. Center, L. Leprohon, M. Baker, R. Helmer, L. Burbridge, H. Goodman. First row: . Eliasz, F. Weeks, Prof. A. Acheson, R. Stumpf, a. Ware, F. Hartmn, J. Hale. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers has thirty-six student branches for the advancement of the theory and practice of mechanical engineering. Among its leading branches is the one at Syracuse. The organization is composed of juniors and seniors majoring in mechanical engineering. Upon graduation the members become eligible for a junior membership into the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Its aims are to present the students with a proper perspective of engineering work; to acquaint them with the per- sonnel activities of a professional organization; and to promote a consciousness of engineering problems. The present officers are: Robert Stumpf, president; George Ware, vice-president; Fred Weeks, secretary; John Hartson, treasurer; Professors A. R. Acheson and Simeon T. Hart, faculty advisors. Beta Alpha Psi, accounting fraternity, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1919. There are seventeen active chapters, including the Syracuse chapter which has twenty-three active members and four members on the faculty. With a purpose to encourage and foster the ideal of service as the basis of the accounting profession, membership is open to any graduate or undergraduate male person registered in advanced accounting. At their bimonthly meetings they have their own members, or professors, as speakers. Beta Alpha Psi also sponsors an annual contest for the best accounting thesis. The officers of the organization are: Sanford Lavine, president; Professor George E. Bennett, permanent vice- president; Loren H. Webster, secretary; Frank Martuscello, treasurer. Top row: R. Rokicki, T. Anderson, R. William, E. Hatch, J. Harris, M. Jenkins. Second how: W. Gunnell, I. Mahin.Hky, D. Engelstein, W. Resch, M. Thompson, C. Hall, C. Johnson, R. McBrier. First how: K. Burgdorf, S. Latrine, F. Rice, D. Lef- kountz, L. Webster, F. Martvscelio, C. Freudenberg, E. Kimball, R. Kandt. i , -j» - .- ; ' ji . ' iaf BETA ALPHA PSI BETA GAMMA SIGMA Top how: R. Williams, E. Watson, G. Tilford, R. Hughes, M. Cross. First row: S. Lavine, B. Fairfield, W. Lamb, M. Rich- mond, J. Walrath. " , Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Administration honorary, was founded at Wisconsin in 1913. The Syracuse chapter, New York Beta, was estabhshed in 1922 and is one of forty-three chapters. It is composed of students with a " B " average at the end of their junior or senior year who are active in extra- curricular activities. Beta Gamma Sigma annually recognizes the man and the woman attaining the highest average during their fresh- man year by engraving their names on a bronze placque. The organization had one luncheon meeting this year. The officers are: Flora Leavitt, president; William Lamb, vice-president; John Walrath, sergeant-at-arms ; Mrs. M. B. Richmond, secretary-treasurer. The faculty members are : Dean Charles Raper, Mrs. Richmond, Mr. Maurice Cross, and Mr. John Hansen. • The Biblical Club is one of the oldest organization on the Syracuse University campus. It was founded in 1904 by Dr. Ismar Peritz. It has gone under several different names in the past. Its meetings are held to promote friendly and informative relationships among students and between faculty and students in the Bible department. Membership is open to those taking a course in Bible. Its activities include the promotion of scholarly Bililical study, addresses by notable speakers, informal discus- sions, the preparation and presentation of a Biblical play on campus and in various churches, and an annual banquet as a climax for the year. The officers are: Miles Watkins, president; Anna Lou Carmichel, vice-president; Adah Cole, secretary; Herbert Shears, treasurer. Top row: H. Ingraham, G. Young, R. Bacon, E. Hofmann, B. Farber, L. Evans,- T. Miller, D. Peck. First row: W. Davey, W. Powers, D. Beck, M. Watkins, A. Carmichel, A. Cole, H. Shears. BIBLICAL CLUB THE BUFFALO CLUB Top row: J. Regan, E. Schmidt, A. Artiglia, A. Durin, A. Wood, R. Blakeney, T. Detenbeck. Second how: M. Duncan, 0. Trim-per, C. Gleber, J. Roth, E. Harrison, M. Miller, B. J. Roedel, D. Ziemer, M. Richmond, W. Gunnell. First row: B. Attrell, R. WallenhoTst, D. Mackrell, K. Smith, K. Walker, N. Perkins, J. Davies. First organization of its kind in the state to include coeds in its membership when it was formed late in 1935, the Buffalo Club this year has moved steadily toward its goal of promoting friendships between students living within twenty-five miles of Buffalo. Informal dances, teas, sleigh-rides, and entertainments were utilized to carry out the club ' s purpose. During the Christmas vacation, a formal dance was held in Buffalo in conjunction with the alumni chapter there. The club has one hundred and fifty-four members. The present officers are: Kenneth O. Smith, president; Kathleen M. Walker, vice-president; Warren J. Bull, treas- urer; Dorothy E. Mackrell, secretary. The Business Education Club, formed to raise the standards of ethics of future teachers of business, was organized at Syracuse University in 1936. Composed of all students having as their major, business education, the purpose of the organization is to promote a democratic ideal by fostering a brotherly spirit among the students, and to offer a place and opportunity for members to discuss the problems of the commercial teacher. Each month the club has some outstanding speaker to lecture at its meetings. The club also awards scholarships and provides an opportunity for the faculty and students to become better acquainted. The officers are: Thomas Fell, president; Mary Louise Russell, vice-president; and Lucille Ryan, secretary-treas- urer. Top kow: H. SherriU, J. Sioiathwski, J. Tefjt, H. Schwartz, G. Cramer. Third row: G. Haughey, A. Stasink, M. Best, P. MaUory, C. Simons, M. Keeffe, A. Woods, A. Dunn. Second bow: H. Daris, F. Devitt, L. Hurd, D. AlUn, V. Molloy, E. Cleaves R. Myslivriec, J. Camp, M. Davern, E. Davis, E. Kahl. First row : M. Freese, H. Stryker, K. Clippinger, G. Tilford, L. Ryan, T. Fell, M. Russell, H. Cross, M. Richmond. BUSINESS EDUCATION CLUB Top how: S. Clark, H. Hillier, W. Heck, C. Miller, S. Bassett, R. Senter. First row: A. Summa, M. Hariman, J. Schwartz, M. Riggle, H. Fraleschi. ;• ' THE CHEMISTRY CLUB The Chemistry Club was established at Syracuse University in 1904. Its purpose is to bring about a better acquaintance between chemistry students and their professors. Membership is open to any student taking courses in chemistry. The activities for this year have been many and varied. Besides talks on unusual phases of chemistry by various faculty members there have been tours to several industrial plants and laboratories and several social functions. The officers for the year are: Earl Kendall, president; Margaret A. Riggle, vice-president; Julius M. Schwartz, treasurer; Mary Jane Hartman, secretary; and M. J. McGuiness, faculty advisor. • City Women ' s Club was founded sixteen years ago with the purpose of creating a friendlier spirit among non- campus girls. This rapidly growing organization has accomplished its purpose, and at present there are more than one hundred members. Each year the club gives a university scholarship to a worthy city girl and also sponsors a reception for freshmen city women at the beginning of the fall semester. Popular features of the club program are its annual picnic, and the yearly spring banquet. Through its bimonthly meetings City Women ' s Club stimulates social and cultural interests. The officers are: Jane VanArnum, president; Dorothy Ward, vice-president; Jean Olmstead, secretary; Doris Allan, treasurer; Thelma Albright, social chairman. CITY WOMEN ' S CLUB M. Rttssell, T. Albright, J. VanAmam, D. Ward, J. Olmstead, D. Allen. Ki9 ' f ' -i -r ' m ' ' w- ' !.?:9:r: xwimefit THE CLASSICAL CLUB Top how: M. Zepeda, K. Lamb, R. Marsh, U. Ilaighl, C. Terpeiming, C. Manaco, M. Jackson, C. Yavroumis. Third bow: V. Lazinsk, R. Vanderburg, V. Matysiak, E. Mutter, K. Kent, C. Wood, A. Sxmzdun, M. Burton, N. Torrance. Second bow: H. Burtis, V. Wilson, C. Leonard, A. Sitka, J. VanArnam, M. Pugliese, H. Kesel, G. Lombard, A. Granozio, D. Laird, J. Doran. First bow: R. LaCasse, J. Dixon, Dr. Place, Dr. Lay, Dr. Dickson, Dr. Cleasby, Dr. Davy. The Classical Club was founded at Syracuse University to supplement fields of study and further interest in classi- cal studies. Membership is limited to juniors, seniors, and graduate students whose major or minor fields of study have been in Greek or Latin. At the beginning of each year the executive committee plans the literary and social program which includes lectures, plays, and discussions. The officers are: Dr. T. W. Dickson, president; Dr. Lay, first vice-president; Newton Torrance, second vice- president; Bernice Schleret, secretary; Hildegarde Haight, assistant secretary; Howard Burtis, treasurer; Glenna Lombard, assistant treasurer; Jane VanArnam, social chairman. Corpse and Coffin, a junior men ' s honorary, was founded on the Syracuse campus several years ago. Mem- bership is based on interest and participation in campus activities and on general scholastic aptitude. The purpose of the society is to sponsor various activities to bring social groups on the campus together; and to reward the most valued members of the different athletic groups. At Christmas it held its annual Orphan ' s Party and at the Block " S " Banquet the society awarded a trophy to the most valuable football player. The officers for this year are: Walter Brown, president; Jack Rappaport, vice-president; John Hilbert, secretary; Robert Ruesch, treasurer. Top bow: J. Gough, S. Naidlich, E. Cubby, R. Moreland, B. Foley, R. Lesher, B. BlodgeU, J. Childs. Second row: R. Zirinsky, F. Todd, T. Detenbeck, H. Bravermen, J. Rogers, W. Hallahan, P. Thornton, T. Crowe. First row: H. Schlotzhauer, R. Ruesch R. Gould, W. Brown, J. Rappaport, R. Dixon, J. Hilbert. CORPSE AND COFFIN DOUBLE SEVEN Top how: B. Gunnell, H. Rogers, A. Duke. Second row: N. Leaiitt, E. Prina, J. Curran, L. Foster, H. Sentif, W. Seitz, E. Clark. First row: T. McHugh, A. W ds, B. Smith, W. Meloy, T. Miller, 0. Cregg. Double Seven junior honorary society was founded in 190!2. The members consist of fourteen juniors selected for their leadership, ability, and prominence. The organization completed its aim of stimulating extra-curricular activities by aiding the Student Union Com- mittee in the Student Union Petition drive, and by helping the Student Loan Fund Committee in the collection of contributions. As a part of its program, the society sponsored Lou Andreas, basketball coach, for Athletic Director. It also awarded a cup for the best snow sculpture on the campus as a part of the winter carnival festivities. The officers are: William Smith, president; Arthur Woods, vice-president ; Taylor Miller, secretary ; William Meloy, treasurer. • ' The English Club, founded before 1900, is the oldest of the University ' s departmental groups. The organization has endeavored to sponsor mutual interests among English students and their professors. Chief among the annual events sponsored by the club are a Christmas party, a spring banquet, and a public lecture, at which an outstanding literary figure is presented. This year ' s guest was Elmer Rice, American dramatist. In cooper- ation with The Syracusan, the club sponsors a campus writing contest with awards for the best short stories, essays, and verses. The officers are: Ellis Haller, president; Julia Freeborn, vice-president; Mildred Taub, secretary; HoUey Reding- ton, treasurer. Committee chairmen are: Vincent Barry, program; Florence Epstein, social; Mildred Taub, publicity. Faculty advisors are James Elson and Miss N. Ursula Little. E. Ullman, V. Barry, H. Redington, E. Haller, M. Taub, F. Epstein. THE ENGLISH CLUB Top bow: M. Decker, J. Crumb, D. J aggers, D. Ward, E. Holdsuorth. First bow: D. Rowe, F. Storen, J. Seidl, F. James, M. Frick, B. Maxwell, P. Kevand. Eta Pi Upsilon, senior women ' s honorary, was founded at Syracuse in 1898. Its purpose is to maintain high standards of education for women and to foster loyalty to the tradition and projects of the university. Not more than five per cent of the regularly enrolled senior women are eligible for membership. They are chosen on the basis of scholarship, participation in campus activities, and for outstanding work, leadership, re- sponsibility, and conscientious service. Besides the annual Women ' s Day activities. Eta Pi Upsilon sponsors vocational conferences for freshmen and seniors and a series of informal get-togethers for senior women. Officers are: Florence James, president; Geraldine Seidl, vice-president; Marjorie Frick, secretary; Frances Storen, treasurer; and Helen Laidlaw, alumnae advisor. • The Forestry Cabinet was organized at Syracuse University in 1934. Officers of the Forestry Club and the presidents of the various college organizations, including the four class pres- idents, are the members of the cabinet. The cabinet feels the need of a body to take charge of the student activities of the Forestry College. John Stock, president of the Forestry Club, is the presiding officer of the cabinet. Other officers of the Forestry Club include: Grant Keedwell, secretary; Warren Bull, treasurer; Richard Gould, William Lambert, and James Wenban, vice-presidents. Other ofiicers of the cabinet are : Victor Schulman, Harold Bladen, Bertram Ryan, Robert Loweth, T. Robert Sheldon, Sidney Weitzman, Charles Williams, Peter Fenian, and William Costello. Professor Nelson C. Brown is faculty advisor of the cabinet. Top row: S. Weitzman, C. Williams, P. Ferdon, B. Ryan, R. Sheldon, A. Kondicz, M. Peluso. First bow: G. Keedwell, J. Wen- ban, J. Stock, P. Schaffrath, W. Bull. FORESTRY CABINET GAMMA RHO TAU Top row: W. Fergerson, J. Tefft, J. Swiatlowski, H. Sherrill. First row: M. Cross, G. Tilford, G. Cramer, T. Fell, H. Viets. Gamma Rho Tau, honorary and professional fraternity of Business Education, was organized by eight men in the department of Business Education at Syracuse University in 1925. The organization remained local until 1929 when Beta chapter at State Teachers College, Indiana, Pennsylvania, was organized. The Gamma chapter was established in 1934 at the University of Southern California. Purposes of the fraternity are to provide means of discussing problems of commercial education, to bring under- graduates into contact with teachers, to encourage high scholarship, and to advance the professional attitude of the teacher. The officers are: Charles Cramer, president; Charles Beahan, vice-president; Thomas M. Fell, secretary; George R. Tilford, treasurer. • The International Relations Club was founded at Syracuse for the purpose of informing its members on inter- national questions, which is a constructive way of working toward peace. Informal meetings every second week and fortnightly forums are held for the discussion of non-political aspects of foreign life. The club participates in an inter-collegiate model league of nations assembly and council, and a World court. Officers are: Harold Baietti, president; Patricia Ross, secretary; William Nichols, treasurer; HoUey Reding- ton, forum chairman; Dorothea Schramm, publicity chairman; Leila Bonsted, social chairman; Joe Solivri and Stanley Henderson, radio chairman; Florence Kerins, study group chairman; Professor Phillip H. Taylor, faculty advisor; John Hall, graduate student advisor. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Top row: K. Skeirik, H. Walker, B. Smith, E. Mclntyre, J. Sweetman, A. Baker, M. Grubb, C. Lerche, J. Hilbert, D. McCarthy. Second row: A. Rorapaugh, L. Peck, F. Kerins, V. Casey, E. Tomlinson, E. Hofmann, M. Adams, J. Appeldoorn, J. Soluri. First row: W. Nicholls, D. Schramm, H. Redington, H. Baietti, P. Everett, P. Taylor, P. Ross, J. Hall, L. Bonsted. s Hl P L Hp P 4 p ' i k .. BBjjH ■10] vsl Prj I 1 ■i ■ Bfl HH P i B 1 I HR Hi B H H jLj MONX HEAD Top how: W. Bekstis, R. Griffith, W. Wadsuorlh, C. Tyler, W. MacWagner. First how: C. Shulman, 0. Fink, J. Mastrella, M. Bernstein, R. Freydberg, IV. Nicholls, D. Torrey. Monx Head, junior honorary, was founded in 1902 for the purpose of running the junior prom. Since that time the purpose and ideals of the organization have broadened so that now Monx Head devotes itself to the improve- ment of Syracuse University. Membership is based on activities and outstanding achievements. Monx Head supported the all-university dances, exchange dinners, student union, and student loan fund projects. The organization also took charge of all visiting teams that came to Syracuse for the Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament. Each year Monx Head awards three cups. One is for the outstanding junior, one for the outstanding athlete, and one for the most valuable lacrosse player. Officers are: Melvin Bernstein, president; John Mastrella, vice-president; John Gorecki, treasurer; Dave Coffman, secretary. • Nu Gamma Phi was founded by a group of students who were enrolled in the department of Physical Education in 1921. Since its founding the group has been under the direction of Professor William J. Davison. Nu Gamma Phi is an honorary society and is composed of those men who have maintained a high scholastic standing. To belong to Nu Gamma Phi a student must have earned a varsity letter. Since 1921 the organization has been very active promoting interest and assisting, as far as possible, in carrying out the ideals of Physical Education. The officers are: Stanton Hemingway, president; James Brown, vice-president; Clarence Buckwald, secretary; Professor W. J. Davison, treasurer. Top how: W. MacWagner, F. Trani, J. Jamieson, H. Peters, R. Pfeifer, J. Taylor, 0. Fink, F. Mullins. First row: C. Buck- wald, J. Brown, Prof. W. Damson, S. Hemingway, W. Deme, H. Keeler, K. Crotty. NU GAMMA PHI ' N NU SIGMA NU Top row: J. McDermott, J. Roemmelt, R. Neier, H. Bowman, J. Hamel, F. Stansbury, L. Sincerbeaux, J. Merk, J. Rowlingson C. Shafer. Third row: M. Conan, W. Sturman, J. Frank, J. Heywood, W. Travis, W. Alsever, J. Woodworth, E. Torman, F. McVeigh. Second row: V. Richmond, W. Tracy, E. Erway, C. Hale, W. Ryan, W. Wallace, C. Sargent, W. Kron, R. Mac- CaUum, R. Home. First row: TV. Robinson, C. Demong, D. Chapman, D. Bouton, H. Noerling, E. Hixson, E. Barnes, A. Nelson, D. Doherty, M. Gunn, D. Maxwell. Nu Sigma Nu was founded March 2, 1882, at the University of Michigan, by B. G. Strong, F. C. Bailey, R. D. Stephens, W. J. Mayo, C. M. Frye, and John L. Gioth. There are forty active chapters. Nu chapter, at Syracuse, was estabHshed in 1896. The aims of the fraternity are the betterment of medical education and to further operation and fellowship among medical men. The officers of the fraternity are as follows: Edward Hixson, president; Henry Noerling, vice-president; Charles Demong, secretary; Alfred Nelson, steward; David Chapman, treasurer; and E. Mansfield Gann, historian. The National Honorary Military Society was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1894 by General John Pershing. Twenty-two active companies are located in the United States. In 1933 Company " A " of the Third Reg- iment established its headquarters in Archbold Gymnasium at Syracuse. Membership is limited to members of the basic course of the Reserve Officers Training Corps and is competitive on the basis of character and efficiency. The aim of the society is improvement of leadership ability among its members. The officers of the Pershing Rifles are: William T. Ryan, captain; Robert S. Howell, 1st lieutenant adjutant; Gerard B. Refanbarry, 1st lieutenant; Frank J. Amodio, 2nd lieutenant; William Stamford, 2nd lieutenant. PERSHING RIFLES Top row: Severance, Keim, Meyrovich, Waterman, Wischmeyer, Swartz, Stull, Bassette, Stutter, Sawyer, Jones. Third row : Watkins, McCormick, Maurer, Heselden, Harwick, Holmes, Gillcrisi, Pierce, McShane, Ruggiero, Okolowich, Gang. Second row: Rimkunas, Martin, Mason, Schutt, Ryerson, Croizat, Steift, Dinnocenzo, Siemon, Tracy, R. Jones, Bolles, Crossley, Casanova. First row: Barge, Sgt. Smith, Amodio, Rifenbary, Howell, Maj. Williams, Col. Crockett, Ryan, Maj. Purvis, Ron.se, Amiden, Fox, Smith. PHI KAPPA ALPHA Top row: M. Sorkin, V. Albanese, B. Wiles. First row: K. BuJtrmaster, R. Dower, J. Blazek, T. Lalor. Phi Kappa Alpha, men ' s senior honorary society, was founded in 1897 at Syracuse University. Membership is Hmited to eight men, chosen by the retiring body, and approved by the alumni council. Phi Kappa Alpha luncheons have done much to keep the society as a unit connected with University functions. The society ' s purpose is to reward extra-curricular prominence including sports, publications, and student govern- ment. This year the class dedicates itself to " The principles and ideals of leadership, fraternity, and love of Alma Mater. " The present officers are: John Blazek, president; Vannie Albanese, vice-president; and Benjamin Wiles, secretary- treasurer. • Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, professional musical fraternity for men, was founded in 1898 at the New England Con- servatory of Music. It was established for the purpose of stimulating social and fraternal interest among professional musicians and is represented by fifty-eight active chapters. Membership is open primarily to students in the music department of the College of Fine Arts. Theta, the Syracuse chapter is active in campus musical events and gives two yearly concerts in addition to its individual members participating in local and out of town recitals. It sponsors musical projects and also cooperates in programs given by other societies. There are seven active members and five pledges in the local chapter. The officers are: Walter Lynn, president; Richmond Gale, vice-president; Robert Morgan, treasurer; Herbert S. Livingston, secretary. Top row: W. Butlin, F. Hale, C. Lattemer, M. Spence, R. SluU, G. Swartz, 0. Dempsey. First row: J. Duro, R. Morgan, Dr. G. Parker, JF. Lynn, Dr. H. Lyman, K. Ridge, R. Gale. PHI MU ALPHA Top row: B. Agnew, B. Overton, E. Pfeil, E. Harrison, M. Benedict. First row: R, Button, II. I ' adget, J. Eller, V. Beckuriih, R. Ingalts. - i. Pi Delta Nu, women ' s professional chemical fraternity, was founded at the University of Missouri in 1921. The purpose of the society is to further the interest of those women professionally interested in chemistry. The fraternity is national in character, and now has five active chapters. The official organ of Pi Delta Nu is known as " The Retort. " Through this, each chapter is acquainted with the views and happenings of her sister chapters. The 1937 national convention is to be held in Syracuse. The officers are: Jean Eller, president; Janet Morton, vice-president; Virginia Beckwith, secretary; Helen Padget, treasurer. Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honorary society, was founded at Syracuse University in 1929. The or- ganization includes one hundred and twenty-nine chapters throughout the United States. One of its purposes is to stimulate the interest of the students in the scientific study of society and its problems. Another purpose is to promote cooperation among the several branches of the social sciences, economics, history, sociology, and political science. A third objective is to encourage the application of social science truth as rapidly as discovered. Membership is limited to those men and women who have completed twelve hours of advanced work with a " B " average in the social sciences. The officers are: Robert Cox, president; Mary Parker, vice-president; Clifford McVinney, secretary; Donald Gerrish, treasurer; Leonard Edelstein, reporter; Roy A. Price, faculty advisor. Top row: G. Cleveland, J. Wright, D. SiUesky, D. Waful, T. Gable, G. Deling, R. Fisher. Second row: E. Kepley, M. Gilmartin, L. Peck, P. Everett, M. Bourke, M. Grubb, R. Vanderburgh, M. Sugarman. First row: J. Kitos, L. Hannum, L. Edelstein, R. Cox, M. Parker, D. Gerrish, C. Lerche. PI GAMMA MU PI MU EPSILON Top row: G. Ware, H. Hastings, M. Pomerantz, E. Bvelt, D. Sitlesky, 0. Bennet, E. Davies, D. Darrone. Second row: C. Johnson, W. Masso, K. Smith, F. Lockxmod, F. Wise, W. Robinson, W. Lakin, R. Martin, R. Stumpf. First how: E. York, B. Follay, D. Illick, R. Coney, K. Arnold, H. Kesel, D. Vandeburg. Pi Mu Epsilon, honorary mathematical fraternity was founded at Syracuse in 1914 by Dr. Edward Roe. The club, active since 1903, was reorganized later as Alpha chapter of the national fraternity. The society is a student-faculty organization. Dr. Roe was the first director general of the national organization. The aims are furtherance of scholarship, advancement of research, and personal advancement of members. Pi Mu Epsilon sponsors a calculus prize and offers two scholarships annually, one usually to a Liberal Arts student, the other to a member from x pp]ied Science. Papers are presented at regular meetings relating to mathematics and correlative subjects by both students and faculty. The officers are: Roger Coney, director; Dorothy Illick, vice-director; Kenneth Arnold, treasurer; Robert Stumpf, secretary; Professor May Harwood, corresponding secretary. • The Pre-law club was founded at Syracuse University for those persons interested in the study of law, and those having an interest in the legal question of the day, particularly those cases coming before the Supreme Court of the United States. A court patterned after the Supreme Court is the most active part of the club. It holds several mock supreme court trials each year. The cases tried involve such a question as " The rights of a city to place taxi-meters on its streets to solve the parking problems. " The members of the court are: Robert Cox, chief justice; Charles Odell, Donald Salvetti, Donald Waful, Waring Spencer, Walter Zimmerman, Leonard Edelstein, James Wright, Gerald Aaron. The club is under the guidance of Professor Parrate, and has a steering committee composed of three members : Charles Odell, Robert Cox, Donald Salvetti. L. Edelstein, W. Spencer, W. Zimmerman, D. Waful, C. Odell, R. Cox, L. Hanmim, J. Wright. PRE-LAW CLUB PSI CHI Top row: R. Solomon, T. Ewing, M. Stonham, E. Mason, A. Parsell, A. Risenberg. Fibst how: S. Moss, J. Ayling, J. Dermott, F. Finger, E. Kinsman, A. Maa , J. Irr. Psi Chi, national honorary psychology fraternity, was founded at New Haven, Connecticut in 1929 and now has twenty-four active chapters throughout the United States. The Syracuse University chapter was established in 1932. Membership is determined by scholastic attainment and interest in psychological research. The informal discussion groups, which constitute the monthly meetings, foster a spirit of intimacy between undergraduate, graduate, and faculty members, which is most welcome to any student in psychology. Students are further afforded the possibility of making important contacts with others in their field, through Psi Chi ' s sponsorship of several prominent speakers at open meetings throughout the year. The officers are: Frank Finger, president; Ralph Schwartz, vice-president; Eleanor Kinsman, secretary-treasurer. Robin Hood, junior honorary society in Forestry, was established in 1921 for the promotion of scholarship, fellow- ship and better student-faculty relations. During its existence on the campus, the society has endeavored to maintain the high standards and ideals of the Forestry College. Each year fifteen of the outstanding members of the junior class are selected on the basis of scholar- ship, initiative, extra-curricular activities and fellowship. Activities during the year have been : outdoor initiation, awarding of the Robin Hood scholarship cup to the out- standing member of the senior class in Forestry, and sponsoring of a social dance, proceeds of which are given to the student loan fund. Officers are: T. Robert Sheldon, president; Stuart G. Keedwell, vice-president; Leonard G. Wheeler, secretary; Gordon MacCammon, treasurer; and Professor Forsaith, faculty advisor. Top row: R. Ryan, P. Shaffrath, L. Borger, W. Sherman, S. Grober, L. Russell, R. Warden. Third row: R. Collins, R. Williams, H. Phinney, L. Espenas, E. Duhurst, W. Deval, A. Klayman, G. Lake, E. Stone, J. Studeny. Second bow: S. Weitzman, F. Elliot, A. Kondicz, 0. Lovedal, C. Spires, N. Tripp, A. Brose, D. White, G. Greminger, G. Bowan, T. Lalor, W. Lambert, J. Woodruff. First row: V. Johnson, H. Bladden, L. Wheeler, R. Sheldon, G. Keedwell, G. MacCammon, W. Kosoff. ROBIN HOOD ' IR . f t. V f t« f 1 1 f. ' SCABBARD AND BLADE Top row: A ' . Biihrmaster, Capt. R. Bavchspies, Maj. L. Williams, Maj. A. I ' lirrin. W. Mahler, F. Amodio, R. Edmundu, J. Foils, J. Gough, W. Trachsel. Second row: W. Chamberlain, H. Sachalelien, J. Weaver, D. Mold, M. Bernstein, R. Childs, E. Cane, R. Hahn, J. Smith, J. Lindsay, G. Rifenbary, W. Ryan. First row: J. Soluri, W. Seitz, T. Bartlett, F. Wise, Col. C. Crockett, N. Metropolsky, W. Grace, M. Richards, G. Trachsel, H. Schwartz, F. Smith. Scabbard and Blade, national military society, was founded in 1905 by five cadets at the University of Wisconsin. There are now eighty-two chapters and eighteen alumni posts. Its purpose is to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American universities and colleges; to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers ; to prepare its members as educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of the communities in which they may reside. The big event was the Military Ball; well attended by two hundred fifty couples. The officers are : Frederick Wise, captain; Nicholas Metropolsky, first lieutenant; William Grace, second lieutenant; Thayer Bartlett, first sergeant; Gordon Trachsel, sergeant-at-arms. The Seabury Club, for Episcopal students at Syracuse University, was founded in 1931 under the guidance of the Episcopal student chaplain. Reverend Charles Paterson-Smyth. As a memorial to the late Professor of History, and sponsor of the club, Edwin P. Tann er, a fund has been started for the erection of the Tanner Memorial Hall at the Onondagan Indian Reservation. A series of weekly evening services were held during Lent in Hendricks Chapel, with different speakers. A national organization of Episcopalian students, of which the Seabury Club will be charter chapter, was created during the past year. The officers are: Robert T. Hyde, president; Marion Wiethorn, vice-president; Helen Sullivan, secretary; Arthur Turner, treasurer. Top row: S. Basiable, N. Bell, H. Murray, G. Folm bee, W. Schroeder, R. Kandt. Second row: J. Ames, J. Chester, D. Williams, M. Bethell, P. Avery, D. Schramm, V. Durning, F. Robinson. First row: D. Humphrey, M. Wiethorn, Rev. C. Paterson-Smyth, R. Hyde, H. Cullivan, A. Turner. SEABURY CLUB n n SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Top row: L. Fisher, M. Jump, J. Whitney, D. Mackrell, E. Loy, R. Ingalls. Second row: E. Graves, M. J. Cobourn, D. Bald- win, E. Robinson, P. Avery, ji. Wright, K. Hibbard. First row: G. Burman, P. Ralph, R. Bennett, P. Kevand, B. McCarthy, R. HiU, E. MuUiner. Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional musical fraternity, was founded at Ann Arbor in 1903. It was established at Syracuse in 1925. It is an active unit of the cultural life on the campus with the purpose of obtaining and fostering many of the high- est ideals in music as an art. Members contribute to various club programs and act as sponsors for musical activities. Each year the chapter presents a public concert in the auditorium of John Crouse College. Officers are: Margaret Kevand, president; Ruth Bennett, vice-president; Betty McCarthy, secretary; Phyllis Ralph, treasurer; Mary Alice Hughes, chaplain; Rachel Ingalls, sergeant-at-arms. The local honorary fraternity of Sigma Chi Alpha was founded in 1927. Its principal purpose is to recognize and foster scholarship in the Public School Art department of the College of Fine Arts. A " B minus " average is the minimum requirement for admission. Each year the highest ranking freshman in Public School Art is awarded a twenty-five dollar prize. Miss Catherine Condon, Mrs. Ruth E. Lee, Mrs. Marion B. Zimmer are the faculty members. The officers are: Sylvia Wykoff, president; Miriam Haas, vice-president; Carol Dalton, secretary; Virginia Harvey, treasurer; Evan- geline Peters, guide. Top bow: M. DeLany, M. Stahl, E. Stepien, A. Baker, J. Fenner, E. Peters. First row: C. Dalton, Mrs. R. Lee, S. Wyckqff, Prof. C. Condon, M. Ace. SIGMA CHI ALPHA SIGMA DELTA CHI Top how: C. Rondomanski, W. Hutchins, B. Foley, R. Murphy, E. Prina, R. Krise. First row: J. Bail, E. Holler, E. Quinn, W. Evans, M. Rossi, R. Hofman, L. Switzer. The Syracuse chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s professional journalistic fraternity, was founded in 1926. There are fifty-two active chapters of the national organization. Membership is open to those maintaining high averages in journalism and planning to write professionally. Activities of the organization include: a Bon Voyage dinner for Dean M. Lyle Spencer at Drumlins; round table discussions led by outstanding newspapermen; monthly meetings open to women as well as men; annual Gridiron Banquet; and a special edition of the Daily Orange. Officers are: Williams Evans, president; Robert Hoffman, vice-president; Mario Rossi, secretary; and Stanley ' oulelis, treasurer. Professor Douglass W. Miller is the faculty advisor. • New advancements are being made in the field of management, and Sigma Iota Epsilon has established a fraternity to foster a spirit among those interested in managerial progress. The brotherhood was organized at the University of Illinois, and through the efforts of Professor M. C. Cross, a chapter was founded at Syracuse University in 1928. To become a member a student must be registered in engineering, commerce, or business management, maintain a high scholastic record, and possess essential qualities of leadership that modern industry now demands. The purpose of the organization is to foster interest in industrial engineering and management, and to provide a medium of extra-curricular standing. __ The officers are: Fred L. Smith, president; Stanley Evans, vice-president; Archibald M. Thomson, secretary- treasurer; M. C. Cross, faculty advisor. Top bow: W. Carey, E. Kane, S. Loucks, P. Taber, W. Hichborn. First row: W. Reksiis, W. Perkins, A. Thomson, Prof. Cross, F. Smith, W. Fergerson, D. Patterson. SIGMA IOTA EPSILON SIGMA UPSILON ALPHA Top how: A. Hoffman, M. Beifch, G. Schopfer, C. Saitcke, R. Gabel. First how: T. Schaardt, A. Finlayson, G. Rockrise, B. Maxwell, K. Helm, J. FilzgibSon, F. Hares. Sigma Upsilon Alpha, junior honorary and professional architectural fraternity, was founded at Syracuse Uni- versity in 1911. This is the twenty-fifth anniversary year. The membership consists of those students who have maintained a high scholastic average for three semesters in the department of architecture and who have an active interest in all departmental activities. The object of the fraternity is to act as a student governing board for the department of architecture, and to promote the social and intellectual interests of the members. The activities for the year have been a costume dance for the College of Fine Arts, an annual architects ' banquet, and monthly luncheons. The officers are: Beth Maxwell, president; Adrian Finlayson, vice-president; Kirk Helm, secretary; George Rock- rise, treasurer. • The Sociology Club has made unusual progress since its reorganization in 1927. Its main purpose is to promote an interest in problems of sociological importance and to develop friendly relations between the students and faculty. Membership is available to juniors and seniors majoring or minoring in sociology. There has developed a strong program of sociological service to community projects. Through the help of members, alumni, and actives, the club has a very attractive club room in the Hall of Languages where weekly teas are given throughout the year, in co- operation with Alpha Kappa Delta, honorary sociology fraternity. The present officers are: Madelaine Gilmartin, president; Gertrude Godard, vice-president; Dorothy Miller, secretary; Bernard Horowitz, treasurer. Top bow: G. Peterson, R. Bacon, J. Broadwell, A. Diner, F. Mitstifer, M. Praiz. Second row: E. Sheldon, A. Cole, A. Car- michel, M. Brewer, M. Stonham, D. Stewart, R. Whelan, J. Fenaughty, K. Cronin, M. Dean, A. Parsell. First row: J. Cornell, D. Schramm, 0. Edgarton, M. Gilmartin, G. Godard, J. Ayling, B. Horowitz. SOCIOL- OGY CLUB TAU BETA PI Top row: R. Battles, H. Kadlubowski, W. Masso. Second bow: G. Ware, K. Arnold, P. O ' Neill, W. Robinson, A. Durin, M. Richards, H. Hastings. First row: A. Acheson, R. Coney, F. Lockwood, K. Smith, R. Stumpf, R. Freyberg, L. Mitchell. Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. The Syracuse chapter was established in 1906. The fraternity was organized to honor in a fitting manner those students who have shown notable scholastic records and an exemplary character while undergraduates in the engineering colleges. Members are chosen from those who rank scholastically in the upper quarter of the senior class or in the upper eighth of the junior class. Alumni who have accomplished noteworthy tasks in the field of engineering may also be- come members of Tau Beta Pi. On October 8, 1936 the Syracuse chapter was host to the national convention, at which delegates from the sixty- nine chapters were present. The officers are: Kenneth Smith, president; Roger Coney, vice-president; Edgar Sonderman, treasurer; Robert Stumpf and Frederick Lockwood, secretaries; Richard Freyberg, cataloguer. Tau Epsilon, honorary interior decoration fraternity, was founded at Syracuse University, October, 1924. The requirements for pledging are a high scholastic average and a sincere appreciation of this field of art. The membership consists of eight undergraduates and members of the faculty who are in the capacity of honorary members. The purpose of this organization is to further interest in art. This is accomplished by going on field trips and at- tending lectures. It also attempts to further relations with the Fine Arts faculty and students. The officers are: Ruth Hessinger, president; Jane Noerling, vice-president; Barbara Hammond, secretary; Norma, Metzger, treasurer; Miss Marjorie S. Garfield, faculty advisor. Top how: S. Goldberg, A. Beauchat. First row: A . Metzger, B. Hammond, R. Hessinger, J. Noerling, E. Spencer. TAU EPSILON TAU SIGMA DELTA Top kow: B. Ellis, J.QaruUi, E. English. First row: W. HiU ' M ' JIanford, J. Filzgibbon, B. Maxwell, G. Rockrise. Tau Sigma Delta, honorary fraternity in Architecture and Allied Arts, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1913. Delta chapter was established at Syracuse in 1918, under the supervision of Professor Frederick W. Revels. The fraternity maintains chapters at recognized colleges of Art and Architecture. The aim of the organization is to engage in fraternal bonds the best and most brilliant members of the collegiate art classes, membership being open only to the highest students in Architecture and Allied Arts. The members are active during the entire year but their outstanding annual accomplishment is an exhibition of local work, held each spring at the Syracuse Public Library. The officers are: James W. Fitzgibbon, president; Beth Maxwell, secretary; and Walter W. Hill, treasurer. Omega chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s honorary and professional journalism fraternity, was established on the Syracuse campus in 1920 and is one of the thirty active and nine alumnae chapters in the United States. The first chapter was founded in Washington in 1909. Among the outstanding projects of the local group are the Matrix Table banquet and the editing of the Daily Orange for a day. Theta Sigma Phi holds a reception for new journalism students and a journalism day luncheon. Officers are: Florence James, president; Estella Holdsworth, vice-president; Mary Birmingham, secretary; Leila Bonsted, treasurer. Louise Schiavoni, the alumna advisor, is regional director of the eastern district of Theta Sigma Phi. Top row: E. Denick, R. Buckley, A. Thomsen, M. Magie, B. Pritchard. First row: C. Brightman, F. James, E. Holdsworth, L. Bonsted, M. Birmingham. THETA SIGMA PHI TAU THETA UPSILON Top row: F. Smith, S. Bettinger, R. Terry. First row: R. Hoffman, R. Fisk, J. Simonaitis. Tau Theta Upsilon, senior men ' s honorary, was founded at Syracuse in 1904. It has as its purpose the betterment of the university and furthering its aims and ideals. Each May seven seniors outstanding in campus activities, and having a high scholastic average are elected to membership. Each year a fund is set aside to help needy students who need medical attention. Last spring Dean William H. Powers, of Hendricks Chapel, was elected to associate membership. Other faculty men who are members are : Coach Reeves Baysinger, Professor Eric Faigle, Dean Karl Leebrick, Dr. Ross Hoople, and Dr. Frank Bryant. The officers are: Robert Fiske, president; John Simonaitis, vice-president; Robert Hoffman, secretary-treasurer. Tau chapter of Theta Tau, national professional engineering fraternity, was established at Syracuse University in 1925. The fraternity is comprised of twenty-three active chapters and is a member of the professional interfrater- nity conference. Members are chosen from among students of the sophomore and junior classes who demonstrate initiative and ability. Theta Tau sponsors the annual engineer ' s banquet and the annual engineer ' s dance. Dean Louis Mitchell, Professor A. R. Acheson, and Professor E. F. Berry, chapter advisor, are faculty charter members. Acting Chancellor W. P. Graham is an honorary member. Officers are: Robert Oertel, president; Robert Floyd, vice-president; William Robinson, secretary; William Chamberlain, treasurer; and Richard Freyberg, cor- responding secretary. Top row: P. Lee, W. Huntley, J. Bogdanaff, E. Ronton, L. Biirhridge, D. Schug. Second row: D. Barnes, E. Dames, H. Weimer, F. Wise, F. Tuck, F. Weeks, L. Cheney, G. King. First row: H. Hastings, W. Robinson, W. Chamberlain, R. Oertel, R. Floyd, R. Freyberg, C. Flaring. THETA TAU n n n i il Q ZETA PHI ETA Top row: D. Shares, B. WhUenight, I. McDivift, H. Schwartz, B. J. Roedel, L. Green, P. Train, C. Woodworth, J. Heltman. FiKST row: J. Cohen, D. Bern in, D. Harriman, V. L. Culver, F. Martin, G. Drought, F. Brown. Zeta Phi Eta, the first national professional fraternity, was founded in 1893 at Northwestern University. In 1914 Delta chapter was founded at Syracuse University and has been increasingly active on campus since then. The purpose of this organization is to further the speech arts and Zeta Phi Eta has sponsored many activities in that line. In October, they sponsored a speech tea to which undergraduates, alumni, and faculty, interested in speech, were invited. A marionette project which is part of the dramatic activities of the University has been started recently by the organization. The officers are: Virginia Lee Culver, president; Francis Martin, vice-president; Gail Drought, recording secretary; Doris Harriman, corresponding secretary; Dorothy Bernstein, treasurer. PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa was organized December 5, 1776 at the college of William and Mary. It was the first Greek-letter society, and in its initial period formulated the essential characteristics of such societies. The members are chosen on their academic ratings. As a rule they are selected from the upper tenth of the graduating class. From the original chapter, Phi Beta Kappa has grown to an organization of one hundred and twenty-two chapters at as many colleges. Many of these chapters are divided into two or more sections where the university is made up of large individual colleges. Forty-two associations, or- ganized by resident members, have been founded throughout the world. The Syracuse chapter. Kappa of New York, was founded in 1896, and has as its officers : Pro- fessor C. J. Kullmer, president; Professor F. J. Holzworth, treasurer; Professor O. T. Barck, secretary. The active members are: Gerald Aaron, Frederick Becker, Herbert Berry, Clara Bridge, Charlotte Brightman, Robert Cicak, Phillip Davies, Marjorie Frick, Anastashia Granozio, Ellis Haller, Agnes Harmatuk, C. O. Lerche, Charles Odell, Marjorie Reitler, Ralph Schwartz, Everitt Sheldon, Waring Spencer, Louis Zeldis, Davis Walter Morton, Jr.; John H. Schell. PI LAMBDA SIGMA There was organized in 1903 at Syracuse University a society in library science and it was the first fraternity founded in a library school. It secured a charter as a national organization in 1914. Since 1927 it has been an honorary. With reorganization of the library school to a five year basis in 1934, the society became a graduate organization. Honorary members are: Bessie L. Eldridge, Mrs. Beth R. Miller, Minnie Mickle, Wharton Miller, Carrie E. Potter, Edna Stone Stewart, Elizabeth G. Thorne, Florence R. Van Hoesen, Alice M. Warner, Florence K. Young. The officers of Pi Lamda Sigma are: Mrs. Helen Baily Martin, president; Mrs. Priscilla S. Hoff- man, vice-president; Florence Kilsey, secretary; Florence Kramer, marshall. 1 1 5P » s RACUSE 1937 UNIVERSITY GRADUATION! And with it . . . hopes . . . plans . . . wishes! A time of fire and rapture, of song in the blood; golden dreams and high-flung banners. We here at Dey ' s respond to the elan of Gradu- ation. Because each Outgoing Class for the last 59 years has afforded us the priceless opportunity of thinking ahead, planning ahead, of buying, designing . . . bringing closer to fulfillment the dreams of Graduation time. And so we hail the Class of 1937, their hopes and wishes! In meeting the challenge of their up- reaching ideals, we too shall fulfill our plans for the future. SALINA, JEFFERSON AND WARREN STREETS 276 ,otes l -1 Mever Is mmpt, k- " ' |) « y " - J e GiUespie Ai P? iW« SL« b j 1 Frick, James, ,;:, « .p..-- Jty AO . aS O - f .«» M ' ' c ' 4 Queen of chWu Tot . : Detective locate. Wz ' : S: A$ ' M Missing Marylantl | p,,. 0 11 Bffon.« || P ' : ■ I 4« A y »j - SM Foolbau " ri- — JL mi—- 1 Zlsi2 ' Women Pledge « kVVfc c ' A- arrj-i„g » „ kvilK ■ " ,f5rroshMenAr?rledged; Pri U and Sig EpLead Field; otal Same as Ttatof 1935 k bJW -l " ' wiih oWjT " distributed .mong (unpu l " «5 ' ta P ' « ' ' ' " T. . ir i ill. Coa R icotlpft; N -- ' 3 O " .««J hjr usual, rtc Juma " " " " " l, " " _- J Softoi. ft r- J? ' £.°s ,„H„il .)UJ ' ■■■I .-.via .,.»» ' = " . w 7 ■ , s ' --MM or InWruY For Comeback Against Cornell ' s Main Threats To Oran SdPUOfWffi Tk Ui W HAT a year this has been ! The lessons we learned and those that we didn ' t; the old traditions we kept and the new ones we started; the hits we made or the alibis we offer- ed; the plutocratic life! Can ' t you recall every brimming hour of it? The sunny September days filled with cabs, phone calls, trunks, and reunions as everyone came back with swing tunes or swing skirts. Registration, desk books, lab fees, and petitions. New clothes, new books, new profs, new faces. The Girl Who Danced in Grouse. The interesting strang- ers from far-away places. Rushing and teas. Thus another year began. Then talk about student union and block week. More talk! Fall elections. Big time politics. Great coalition between two junior hon- oraries. Forestry and engineers. Executive committees. The politi- cal machine was in full swing. The Saturday afternoons we spent in the stadium watching and waiting — praying for a victory for the football boys. We got so hoarse from yelling. " Knock! Knock! Who ' s there? Sarah. Sarah who? Syracuse! " Next time we ' ll win, we ' ll have to. The ignominious de- feats, the uncertainty, the wonder. Almost everyone in New York for the Columbia game — beloved town. Baker Field packed. Boys fighting hard in second half, but no use. Hotel Pennsylvania at night — • Benny Goodman and Swing! Will eat IN REVIEW by SONYA Osborne at New Yorker, Ray Noble. . . Book fair. Stormy trip back, accidents, overturned cars, no sleep. Colgate night very quiet. Too bad. They tried, Hanson resigns. Hate to see you go, Vic. Les Bryan leaving post, too. Left hard up, no chancy, no football coach, no ath- letic director. Vannie Albanese offi- cial gum distributor — generous to friends on the street. Soccer team winning championship. Cross coun- try going places, too. Little Charlie Southard hard to hold. Soph Hop and Colgate dance at gym keeping the youngsters happy. LJee Rowe ' s questionnaire on the ideal Syracuse coed — looks come first. Looks important down at the Castle those days, too, as Chidnoff photographed us for the " ON. " The Delineator cover set- ting the campus agog with the Adonis-like features of Scottie, last year ' s basketball player. Bas- ketball season starting. Coach hard up, too many stars to choose from. Winning games. Harvard exciting. Double Seven boosts Andreas for athletic directorship. Christmas formals. Vacation. Grind for finals. Dean Spencer of Journalism away in Egypt. Ossie Solem announced new football coach — from Iowa, and has beaten Colgate. Personal relations course. Then comes the fire i n Lyman! Museum burns, many valuable documents and " fossils " lost. Fel- 279 lows lend a helping hand. Save books and papers. Dekes on their roof looking for a fiddle. Dr. Shenton dies of heart trouble in New York. Harlow named head of sociology depart- ment. Sun-Up, Federal players per- formance at the Civic. Students take advantage of free tickets. Sing Songs. Senior Ball. Hal Kemp and smooth swingsters. Whole campus dogging it with white gloves and orchids. Flea James, radiant queen. Winter carnival, no snow. Ella Conan, carnival queen. Ski races postponed. Syracusan seeking Frosh beauties, " ON " choosing Junior beauties. Lots and lots of queens and beauties. Valentine Hop in Bray, usher- ing in series of forestry dances. Floods out West. Frantic Syracus- ans calling home to see if families are high and dry. Dr. Graham, former vice-chancellor and now acting-chancy, writes in magazine that .Joe College ' s racoon and them days — is gone forever. LJusT from Olympus becomes Fog on the Quad. Record scratches still. Bill Evans, the Yes-man, Hits and Misses. Basketball team back from Western trip. Lost to Notre Dame again. Billy Thompson, the shooting star. Radio debate on the pros and cons of marriage. Lots of dishes broken. Daughters of Atreus, Boar ' s Head production at Civic, huge success. Functional setting, lighting, and beautiful costuming Continued on page 29lt 6,000 (COVERAGE) GOING UP! Ihe progress of the Onondagan has been marked in all its phases during the past four years. An annual has been pro- duced that has a definite appeal to the students. As the editorial and business policies have advanced, so the demand for the publication has gone up by leaps and bounds. With the appearance of the 1937 Onondagan the campus will see a book that will be handled and perused by nearly 15,000 people — friends, students and prospective students of Syracuse University. The undergraduates at Syracuse are well-known and noted for their discrimi- nation and fine taste in all things. It even reaches the field of yearbook pub- lication. And when the students are given a book of fine quality, the above figures show that they are appreciative of the efforts of the staff to produce what is demanded. In this the business department has a definite responsibility. It must limit its advertising columns to those who have a product or service that students want. Further than that, the product or service must meet certain high standards of quality befitting publication in a college annual. A glance at the advertisers in this issue will show that the advertising de- partment did not fail in its trust. A. Llong with the increase in demand for the book itself has gone an increase in demand for advertising space in its pages. Advertising revenue in the 1937 Onon- dagan shows an increase of thirty-two per cent over the 1936 issue, while over the 1935 book it represents an increase of one hundred four per cent. THE " ON " MARCHES ON. The Annual Lives Up to Its Reputation for Being a Progressive Publication The chief contributing factor in this rise is the fact that progressive businesses are being attracted to a progressive pub- lication. The business staff has ever been on the alert to institute new ideas and services for the advertisers. Last year the Onondagan published and distributed a directory card in all campus living centers. This card contained the campus phone number, around which were arranged the advertisers with their addresses and phones. The 1937 Onondagan offers another progressive innova tion to its advertisers— 9,000 (COVERAGE) GOING UP!! " Campus Life. " Never in the history of the Onondagan has a magazine section been combined with the year-book. And only in a few other schools has the idea been attempted. The editors are much pleased with this first attempt and have high hopes for its future possibilities. Here you will find pictures, humorous articles, special features and advertising — a 32-page magazine within a college annual — surely a radical departure but one which has already met with much favor. Five hundred extra copies of this section alone have been printed for the benefit of the advertisers themselves. Ihehe was a time when all yearbooks were frowned upon as advertising media. And no one denies today that certain products have no place in college annuals. With this the Onondagan is quick to agree and also to add that it does not attempt to attract those firms whose products or services do not " fit. " However, advertising in a yearbook should be analyzed like any other medium — What kind of market does it reach? How large is the market? Is there a demand for the product? Is the cost reasonable? What kind of service is offered? These and many other problems must be considered thoroughly. The six thousand students and faculty of Syracuse University spend six million dollars in the city of Syracuse every year — a market of the best type. The appear- ance of the Onondagan every spring is an event of great importance in university life, and these same people are the ones who await the book, read it, save it for reference and show it to friends. It is not read and destroyed immediately. It ' s a publication of lasting value. In most of the campus fraternities and sororities it is as important in the library as Webster ' s dictionary when it comes to the problem of " blind dates. " This year the University ordered several hundred copies of the annual for distribution in the high schools and prep schools in the east, from which many freshmen are enrolled in Syracuse. Advertising in a progressive college yearbook never needs a defense. That ' s why the Onondagan advertising is grow- ing and will continue to do so. I3,000 (COVERAGE) GOING UP!!! THE ALL-UNIVERSITY YEARBOOK FOR ALL THE UNIVERSITY " 280 The University Loses a Loyal Supporter Students will long remember tan clothed figure of Andy McKay He was as much a part of the Castle as its picturesque tur- rets. Honest, con- scientious, and hard- working, he was vi- tally interested in the welfare of the uni- versity and took special pride in the accomplishments of the School of Jour- nalism. To abuse the school and the cam- pus publications was to insult him. The death of An- drew " Andy " Mc- Kay, Castle janitor for more than eleven years, was a distinct loss to Syracuse University. The tan- clothed figure of Andy in his university uniform, familiar to students, has disappeared forever, but the memory of this FOR II YEARS CASTLE JANITOR quiet, unassuming man will permeate the Castle for many years. Andy died March 3, 1937, in the state hospital at Marcy following a heart attack. He had been confined to his bed for several weeks previous due to a recurrence of an illness which had bothered him for two years. He was sixty-eight years old. The Castle was home to Andy. In his modest four-room apartment in the southeast corner of the Castle, he lived quietly with his wife during the years he was janitor. Ever since the War when she suffered a severe attack of influenza, Mrs. McKay has been a cripple, living most of her life in a wheelchair. Patiently and lovingly, Andy devoted his last years in making her life as pleasant and comfortable as possible. Little is known of Andy ' s hobby from which he evidently derived considerable enjoyment and relaxation. In the basement of the Castle he had a well-equipped workshop. Here he busied himself with making all sorts of things. His greatest pleasure was making puzzles with rings, chains, blocks of wood, or what- ever was available. Andy is gone, but his familiar figure will be remembered for many years. It is as hard to forget Andy as it is to forget the lofty turrets which crown the Castle itself. Endicott- Johnson Pteienti. ITS FACTORIES, the largesi: independent manufactureT of sho es, OS a working example to students of how a great corporation consistently turns out a truly fine product. The Endicott-Johnson Corporation is proud of its ideal and amiable working conditions which directly result in the production of a superior product. ENDICOTT-JOHNSON " Settet SkoQ5 ot Jle66 Alonetf " ENDICOTT, NEW YORK 281 VISIT THE NEW 120 Wilkinson Street Of ' J ' " c ,, GENERAL ICE CREAM CORPORATION SYRACUSE NEW YORK THE Orange Publishing Co. Jnc. DIAL PRINTING PUBLISHING 4 - 1790 THE PRINT SHOP ON THE CAMPUS 922 Irving Avenue Syracuse, N. Y. STRAINED INTERLUDE A Short Story ByHELEN HEALY A Date with a Goon — " This is My Last Affair " Who? You met me where? " " Remember you? Of course? Well defin-itely? How could I for- get? " (Quick the yearbook ! Man or mouse?) " What? Oh, I ' d looove to! Well, about 8:30. On a spree? Good. Make it 8 o ' clock. " (Here already? Well, let him wait that fifteen minutes. And there is no picture. Well here goes. Hope for the best and ex- pect the worst. I ' ll break my fool neck on this stairway some day — ) " Did you think I ' d make you wait forever? " (My word — it ' s got ears!) " Pardon? " (I knew I ' d forget that name.) " Oh, any place you ' d like. I ' ll just love it, I know. The Regent? Swell. " (On a spree! You ' re overdoing It, big boy!) " Oh no, it ' s just a nice little jaunt. " (Duckfooting it down. If my mother could see me now !) " Yes, a dark night is rather de- pressing, but sort of romantic, don ' t you think? " (That ' s not the only depressing thing!) " Yes, we are here, aren ' t we? Now — I ' ll wait over here thanks. Might see some friends. " (I will die if that happens. Maybe I ' ll be able to run down the aisle ahead of him and people will think he ' s just walking in be- hind me. Three more hours with it!) " Crowded? Seats away back? Oh, it will be fun, anyway. No, my eyesight ' s perfect, thanks. " " Mickey Mouse? Yes, very asinine. But it helps to get your 282 money ' s worth? Heh, heh. You kill me! " (More truth than fiction in that, funeral face.) " Sad pic- ture? I just loove them! " (very sad! Oh, I ' m sick! And they ' re horn rims too ! What if he ever prances out of here with those headlights on!) " No, no, I don ' t think they ' ll hear the paper rattle. Thanks so much — I love ' em. " (Oh — they smell so terrible. But, eat while the eating ' s good, I always said, peanuts or not!) " Knock out that fat guy with a peanut? You slay me! " (In a minute, I ' ll knock you out with a fist! All shows aren ' t this long — they can ' t be. Guess I ' ll take a good look at this thing. Head like a goose egg — yep — exactly. Nice highlights on the bald spots though. But those ears are gonna haunt me all my life !) 1 ARDON? You think they ob- ject to the peanuts? Well, we should worry! (One bright thought — they might throw us out of here at that. Oh, heav- ens, I could choke. I wouldn ' t like this person if he were the last package in the grab-bag.) " What time is it? Rather late? Well, if you mean you want to go? Oh no, I was just choking — I mean joking. " (What did I ever do to de- serve this? Maybe if I sort of face the other way people will think I came alone. Just a nice little college girl taking in a show for herself. Great sport!) Continued on page S96 !.Mct6 A littk advice on haw to pick a date from Syracuse ' s 2Jf00 Co-eds To the Editor of the Onondagan Dear Sir: May I congratulate you on your splendid job— the yearbook is a complete success, practically. You certainly have covered the whole college year, just about. In fact, I could not find a single item omitted, except one. One of the most active, and cer- tainly the most valuable institu- tions on campus during the year ' 36, ' 37 was the Lonely Hearts Agency or Date Bureau. When you left us out of the group pictures we didn ' t kick, because after all this is just our first year. We do feel, how- ever, that the campus at large will demand some mention of our or- ganization in the pages of the On- ondagan, and so we are submitting, free of charge, one of the supple- mentary services which we offer to all customers. Most of our male customers tell us that their main difficulty in get- ting a date is choosing the right girl. There are two or three thou- sand women in Syracuse, and not many men can afford to give the field a really thorough going-over. Therefore, with the foresight that has characterized all our activities this year, we have prepared a simple classification of women on campus for the benefit of busy men students. The following table is arranged according to classes. That is, the first group is composed of the var- ious types of co-eds whom a fresh- man is eligible to date. There is a division for each of the four classes, so don ' t crowd, infringements may be reported to our office, the Lonely Hearts Bureau, room 999 Castle. Class A. Freshmen. For the fresh- man there are three possibilities : 1. The Girl You Met at the Frosh Hop. When she asks you to her cottage dance the same week as your pledge dance, you can safely assume she hasn ' t a bid to your ' s yet, and your invitation will be very welcome. She, however, will be your most expensive choice, as she will have heard so much about college dates. If your resources are low, bet- ter look for Type Two. 2. The Glamorous, or Simpson Type. This is the smooth sen- ior who has been letting you type her notes and drive her downtown occasionally. Of course she probably will never let you take her anywhere but to the Regent, but try her anyway the night before some big dance. The chances are she will confess that her date just broke his leg and she will be delighted to go with you. 3. The Girl From Home. Invite her up to Syracuse only as a last resort. She either will have put on weight or will be on the make for a B.M.O.C. Class B. Sophomores. There is category for the sophomores, no since research has revealed that nine out of ten sophomore men are going steady this year. Those who are not are advised to look over the women suggested for the juniors. It ' s never too soon to learn. Class C. Juniors. The Junior man has a real problem in choosing his dates. There are so many Continued on page 292 283 Vtlnk W I D M E R S Widmer ' s Naples, New York SUBSIDIZE FOOTBALL By RALPH WALLENHORST A THIRD-OF-A-MILLION DOLLAR BUSINESS BEING RUN AT SYRACUSE LIKE A COUNTRY STORE Ijlaughtered by Baldwin-Wal- lace and Cornell, defeated in 12 of its last 27 major games, tied in three more, Syracuse has been blacked out of the national foot- ball spotlight. Three more gridiron defeats are assured the Saltine Warrior this season — Indiana, Columbia, and Colgate. He faces a tough schedule. Possibly he will not win another game. Metropolitan sports writers have filed his claims to national recognition away in the obituary column. Football at Syracuse is on the toboggan. Watch the predictions of sports writers if you doubt that state- ment. Watch dwindling attendance figures. A third-of-a-million dollar bus- iness — football — is being run at Syracuse like a cross-roads grocery store. Already there are rumblings of discontent. The alumni are dis- gruntled. Students have adopted a cynical attitude. Before the season is over calamity howlers will be in full cry after somebody ' s scalp — probably Head Coach Vic Han- son ' s. They will be howling for the wrong scalp. What ' s wrong with the athletic set-up. ' Is Syracuse preparing for big-time competition and a nation- al reputation, or is it content to schedule " breather " games like Clarkson and Baldwin-Wallace? Can Syracuse produce a team that will beat Colgate sometime before 1950. ' Who will pay for that team — and what will it cost? The roots of those questions strike much deeper than the coach- ing staff and the athletic depart- ment. They strike clear down thru to the prep schools, the high schools, and the sources from which Syracuse draws its football mate- rial. From those same sources come the galloping backs of Southern California and Notre Dame, and the Army. Syracuse has had a crack at those players. Many of them would like to come to Syracuse. But they can ' t. Reeves " Ribs " Baysinger, frosh football coach, and official gridiron talent-scout for the university, hears of a phenomenal half-back playing on the Binghamton Cen- tral high school eleven. His name, let us say, is Svekrowski. Alumni write that he " can stop on a ten- dollar gold piece, pivot, and throw a forward pass further than Joe DiMaggio can throw a baseball. He runs, kicks, passes, blocks, tackles, and argues with the ref- eree. " Skeptical, Baysinger drives down to Binghamton and inter- views the future Red Grange. The boy is six feet two and weighs 198 pounds. He ' s just sufficiently un- intelligent to carry out a coach ' s orders. He wants to come to Syra- cuse. " Fine, " sa ys Baysinger. " How are you fixed for money? " " I need it, " Svekrowski replies. " I need a lot of it. I need all I can 284 get. How about a football scholar- ship? " " Syracuse doesn ' t give them, " Baysinger replies. " Maybe we could get you a ' leadership ' schol- arship. Do you have any extra- curricular activities? " " I play football, " Svekrowski repeats dubiously. Baysinger rubs his chin. " What ' s your scholastic record? " " I tell you, " Svekrowski says desperately, " I play a good game of football. " " That ' s too bad. " Baysinger reaches for his hat. " You can ' t even get into Syracuse unless you ' re in the upper half of your graduating class. I ' m sorry, but I can ' t do anything for you. " Two years later metropolitan sports writers record: New York, Oct. 24.— Snatch- ing a forward pass in the last four Continued on page 298 Ralph Wallenhorst ' s " Subsidize Football, " from the October SYR- ACUSAN, and Helen Healy ' s " Strained Interlude, " from the February issue, were selected for reprinting in the Onondagan not only because they are representa- tive of the work of our best campus writers but also because they reflect perfectly the SYRACUSAN ' S pur- pose of " interpreting campus life through student writers and art- ists. " Both the magazine article and the short story met wide approval when they appeared in the respec- tive issues, and were felt worthy of more permanent recognition through inclusion in the 1937 Onondagan. PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT PAYS TRIBUTE TO SYRACUSE ' S ADVANCEMENT IN HUMAN WELFARE L HANCELLOR Graham, my first duty is to report to you that the cornerstone is well and truly laid. I have one great satisfaction — I have laid many cornerstones and, as far as I know, none of the buildings have tumbled down yet. " I am renewing an old association in coming back to Syracuse University and Syracuse. And, incidentally I am proud to be an honor- ary alumnus of the Univer- sity. I have had many asso- ciations with the University .... I have been here to the medical center before and to the opening, I think, of the Psychopathic Hospi- tal. I am greatly interested in the work that is being carried on at this great medical center. " And outside the limits of the University and the institu- tions which form it, I am somewhat familiar with the problems of the City of Syracuse .... When I came a few minutes ago into September 30, 1936 was an eventful day in the history of Syracuse University, when President Roosevelt and Dr. Graham met at the laying of the cornerstone at the new medical building. the new station I said to my- self, ' ! will never be bothered by Mayor Marvin again. ' " I AM particularly hap- py to take part in the dedi- cation of this medical build- ing. As I remember it this medical college is a direct extension of old Geneva Col- lege, or as we called it in the olden days, ' Genevy. ' .... The country needs a large number of well-trained teachers. We have not reached the limit yet. " . . . There is a big field there. Medical care in the United States is inadequate. " And so I say that these medical centers, of which the Syracuse medical college is furnishing such a fine example, need the interest and support of every citizen. I congratulate you on what you have done in the past. I congratulate you with great assurance on the added use- fulness to humanity which this building provides and which you will give to future generations of America. " — President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Single Rooms with Bath $2.75 and up Double Rooms, full size bed $4.50 and up Twin Beds $5.50 and up Parlor Suites $10.00 and $12.00 A SYRACUSE INSTITUTION rx. ONONDAGA C In Step with Today " »ities become famous for their institutions. Here, Syracuse University is one, the Onondaga another. Alumni returning to Commencement are bound to confirm what every Syracuse undergraduate knows — that Onondaga service and facilities march in step with the brisk tempo of today ' s exacting demands. Newly-developed Onondaga features which merit your patron- age include the pleasant Dickens Cafe, smart furnishing and decoration motif for the lobby, a new men ' s sociability room where there is always an invitation to " draw up another chair. " Guest rooms reflect an atmosphere of latest finery. Onondaga tradition marks a happy blend of efficient service and moderate charge. What could please you better! L. W. Osterstock, Manager 285 Make Pleasant and Safe Winter Driving Possible U - 1» X ' Permit Students to Drive Home During the Winter Months Clearing the Highways for Traffic When you see a cleared road in the winter remember that a FRINK SNO-PLOW • probably cleared it for you • There ' s a FRINK SNO-PLOW for every size of motor truck and for every snow condition CARL H. FRINK Manufacturer CLAYTON, 1000 ISLANDS NEW YORK 286 PURCHASING CO-OPERATION By H. WILLIAM CUNNION GRAFT STALKS THE CAMPUS NO LONGER UNDER NEW SYSTEM Ihe days of t he well known " rake-oflf " on social and campus activities and student publications Directs Business of University GEORGE B. THURSTON has gone, at least as far as Syracuse University is concerned. From the first days of that great institution in America, known as college, graft has been the ambition of every campus big shot and the worry of every college administrator. Hidden away in the basement of Syracuse University ' s adminis- tration building is a department which, in addition to running the business machinery of the univer- sity, is responsible for a system which has placed student activities on a sound business-like basis. It is the purchasing department directed by Ellis E. Thompson, purchasing agent, and supervised by George B. Thurston, business supervisor of the university. Surprising as it may seem, the present student leaders in campus activities and publications are in perfect agreement and harmony with the system. It is wrong to assume that ac- tual supervision and operation of campus activities has been taken out of the hands of the students. Such is not the case. Purchasing department officials act in the capacity of advisors and only exert authority when an obvious attempt at a " rake-off " is made or when gross incompetence or inexperience of the student officials jeopardizes the success of that particular venture. In explaining the system Super- visor Thurston said: " Since the university assumes at least a moral obligation for debts incurred by students in promoting campus ac- tivities, we must take precautions in protecting the administraiion from unnecessary expense. " The system of joint supervision of student projects by students and university officials was started on a small scale several years ago but not until recently after a series of changes and improvements, has it been perfected to the satisfaction of both students and officials. Not only is the knowledge and experience of the purchasing de- partment of infinite value in mak- ing purchases and drawing up favorable contracts, but it is in a position to buy at special rates and requently in large quantities at a discount. The success of the system be- tween the purchasing department and campus newspaper and maga- zines was precipitated by the cen- tralization of publications in the School of Journalism. Three years 287 ago Dean Lyle Spencer suggested the plan which, with the co-opera- tion of Acting Chancellor William P. Graham, today has reached a maximum of efficiency. Prof. Frank B. Hutchinson of the School of Journalism is present supervisor of publications. Work- ing in co-operation with the editors and business managers and the purchasing department, he has been able to aid the students con- siderably in giving financial and technical advice. It was through his efforts that a system of continuity in the staff of The Purchasing Department is managed by ELLIS E. THOMPSON the Onondagan was brought about. Last year the direction of the year book was taken out of the hands of the junior class and returned to the seniors. A new arrangement of junior editorships has been estab- lished which gives the third-year staff members the experience which makes them better fitted to Continued on page i9i GOOD Furniture Certified Grand Rapids Quality . . . inexpensively priced and sold on con- venient terms. Complete Decorating Service BROWN, CURTIS BROWN • U50 South Salina Street RUGS DRAPES LAMPS RADIO ETC BEAUTY COMMENTS With Florence James, former junior beauty, as contest editor. Miss Katherine Sibley and Prof. Walter Long as preliminary coun- selors, and George B. Petty, Chicago illustrator, as final judge, THE SYRACUSAN ' S freshman beauty competition presented a beauty queen and four of her court to an expectant campus early in March. Miss Sibley and Professor Long chose fifteen semi-finalists from the seventy-five freshman women who submitted pictures, and Artist Petty selected a queen and her four aids from that group. THE SITIACU- SAN featured the beauties in its March number, confident that they represented the cream of the beauty crop among members of the class of 1940. COMMUNITY PLATE ♦ The Bride ' s Choice •:• Six lovely designs of the highest silverplate for choice, including the newest creation, The Coronation. Wrought to a loveliness like that of handmade silver, this design has been accepted by women of good taste as the most popular pattern ever produced. Once more the slogan, " Leadership in Design Authority, " has been vindicated. -(Q Uout locclL 1yea.Ut6 288 Ruth Oliver Joan Buchanan Georgia Mailman Phyllis Hickman WIDE AWAKE STUDENTS Typewritten work means more " A ' s " and " B ' s. " Four splendid models — Corona Silent . . . $67.50 Corona Sterling. . $62.50 Corona Standard . $49.50 Corona Junior . . $37.50 For further information [write or call L. C. Smith Corona Typewriters, inc. 701-715 E. Washington Street SYRACUSE, N. Y. Syracuse ' Retail Branch, J24 Montgomery Street Why not have Fresh Flowers for your corsage, or gift? They cost no more and have them ar- ranged by skilled and experienced workmen. The shop of reliability where you can depend on the freshest stock in the city DAY FLORIST " Syracuse ' s Best in Flowers " 449 S. Warren St. 2-0853 Our corsages are de- clared to be the best worn on the Hill. 290 An informal view of Fisher ' s restaurant, one of the favorite campus eating spots, where good food and nice surroundings are combined. Phone 6-3232 A. W. Evans Owner 50 YEARS OF SERVICE Jersey Special, Guernsey and Grade " A " Pasteurized Milk and Cream 1455 Colvin Street Syracuse, N. Y. HOW TO MAKE YOUR SUMMER MORE PROFITABLE Here ' s a secret for making all the rest of your college courses easier and for getting high grades: Take the Special College Secretarial Course at C.C.B.I. this summer. Learn Typewriting, Shorthand, Filing, Office De- tail. When you go back in the fall, take your lecture and class notes or assignments in shorthand, transcribing into notebook on typewriter. Prepare better term papers, re- ports, assignments, thesis. Do this work faster, neater and get higher grades. Then enjoy the profits from this valuable business training all your life — whatever your voca- tion may be — and earn better positions, bigger pay, quicker promotions. College Secretarial Course You ' ll count the small cost of this Special College Secretarial Course at Central City Business Institute the best investment you ever made. It may mean many more honor points in college. It may mean thousands of dollars added to your income later in life. This is What You Get SHORTHAND— a working knowledge of theory — ability to take dictation at the rate of eighty words per minute — ability to tran- scribe mailable letters or usable reports from dictated notes at the rate of twenty words per minute. TYPEWTtlTING— ability to write at least thirty words per minute for fifteen minutes with not more than five errors — ability to arrange a letter attractively on paper, and familiarity with all best types of business letters. FILING — indexing practice, application of rules — theory of filing — classification of ma- terial — filing procedure. OFFICE TRAINING— how to use dicta- phone, mimeograph — how to fill out forms, write on ruled lines — invoicing, tabulation, bank statements — manuscripts, legal papers, specifications, telegrams, cable and radio- grams. Starting June 28th Daily classes (excepting Saturday and Sun- day) for ten weeks, 8 A.M. to 1 P.M., ending September 3. Your afternoons and evenings free for recreation or study. All classes in one building— the C.C.B.I. building at 630 S. Warren St. All regular C.C.B.I. instructors — the same quality of instruction which has made C.C.I?. I. famous for business training throughout Central New York during the past thirty years. Only requirements: At least one year of College, Normal School or train- ing in a school of higher education, or the equivalent in business experience. Decide now. Register early. Course given twice each year — June, October Phone, write or call at the school for a complete prospectus of this course. No obligation. CENTRAL CITY BUSINESS INSTITUTE 630 S. Warren St. Syracuse, N. Y. PHONE 2-1165 291 ' ■• " jl " - ' -•F t tffj t ' W. STREMPEL CO. Safe and Lock Experts Keys by the Dozen at Special Prices llO Montgomery Street Syracuse, N. Y. We have a demand for good teachers BARDEEN-UNION Teachers Agency 200 Herald Building 332 S. Warren St. Syracuse, N. Y. Est. 1874 Traveling Representatives Phone 2-8487 Jlattet6 Continued from page 283 things he must think of. . . In the following analysis I have at- tempted to make things a little easier, if possible: 1. The Prospective Voter. Mem- ber of a large sorority, and popular, or at least influential with her sisters. Her import- ance can ' t be overestimated, for a big house can swing an election. Be on your toes with this date. Your name will come up in future discussions at the house and it ' s an excel- lent time to lay the founda- tion for a reputation of smoothness. 2. The Prospective Voter. City girl, any class. City students are a powerful bloc in elec- tions and it is never too early to get in on it. Of course, there is always the danger of taxi fare involved in dating a city girl, but this expense can be offset later by going to the family icebox instead of the Greeks. 3. The Prospective Voter. Any classmate connected by fam- ily or friendship with influen- tial engineers or foresters. 4. The Prospective Voters. LITTLE CHINA RESTAURANT 109 West Jefferson St. (Just off Salina Street) SPECIAL LUNCHEON 30c and up TABLE D ' HOTE DINNER 50c and up Including Sunday ONG S. YOKE, Manager 3-9351 V-. LASS D. Seniors. By the time of the Senior year, competition is apt to be running high, but I am sure that each and every one of the senior men can recognize in one of the groups listed below his own perfect date. (If not, he may chisel in on the women assigned to junior or freshman classes). 1. The Beauty Contest Type. Regardless of other qualities, if she ' s good looking enough you will probably have your pictures in the paper every once in a while, which will be something to show for your four years. Your fraternity brothers will appreciate this sort of publicity, and at the house dance, if you circulate enough, it will give the im- pression of a houseful of beau- tiful women. 2. The Good Sport, or Stooge Type. The girl who types themes, lends notes, and tu- tors — all free of charge. If your conscience starts to bother you or if she begins shutting down, an inexpensive date now and then can put you in the right again. And maybe she can cook. 3. The Active Type. The girl who Knows Everybody. In- vite her out only when you ' re in good condition and can stand the pace. In particular, guard against city girls of this type. Liable to want to keep going all night. 4. The Girl From Home. O.K., now that you ' re a Senior. She will have lost that weight, and you are the B.M.O.C. now. I think we ' ve got something here. Anyway it will sort of round out your University annual, and not that we need it, but it ' s good ad for the Lonely Hearts Agency. Yours for more and better dates Millicent McGillicuddy 292 Onondaga Oil Co. Distributors of ORANGE AMERICAN GASOLINE and Amoco Products Ke r o s ene Fu el Oil Range Oil Buy American and get a chance to win a new Buick auto YEAR IN REVIEW Continvedfrom page 279 all commended. Above all, acting superb. Romeo and Juliet on screen at same time, impressive. Big day for Orange athletes. Eddie O ' Brien breaks own record in 500-yard dash in N. Y. meets. Basketball beats U. of Penn. in great upset, boxers wallop Miami, and swimmers defeat Colgate. Snow-sculpture contest. A.G.D. ' s Johnny Walker, Phi Psi ' s Esquire, and Sigma Chi ' s Mae West. Architects ' Persian Ball, Omar Khayyam and his harem. Swaying palms. Interfraternity Ball at the gym with Little Jack Little, big $2 affair this year. Women ' s Comic Hop. Comes the spring and vaca- tion. Rain and mud. Baseball and Thornden, crew and the Junior Prom. Six Junior beauties. Journal- ism Day, gridiron banquet. May and moving up day. Pageants, floats. And so it ends. The " ON " is out. " Where Old Friends Meet " mid the congenial atmosphere of the campus ' favorite dining spot. Our reputation has been built up through years ot catering to the demands of count- less customers. Our cooking is justly famed for its excellence. Varsity CofFee Shoppe GROUSE AT MARSHALL PURCHASING CO-OPERATION Continued from page 28 " fill the executive positions the next year. Ihe co-operative system be- tween the administration and stu- dent projects is simple. The entire funds of, let ' s say, the Onondagan are turned over to the treasurer ' s office and placed on a credit account. The editor and business manager with the aid of the faculty supervisor then go into conference with the purchasing de- partment to determine as nearly as possible the income and expend- itures of the year book and draw up an appropriate itemized budget. The contracts for printing, en- graving, photography and other important jobs are discussed and prepared. The knowledge and ex- perience of both the purchasing department head and the faculty supervisor are of inestimable value in this work. rSiLLS received by the editor and business manager are approved by the faculty supervisor and turned over to the purchasing department. Here the budget is examined to see if the bill corresponds to it. Once more approved, it is sent to the treasurer ' s office where payment is made. Check and double check. The success of the system can be more fully appreciated by the fact that one of the campus publi- i cations realized a profit of $500 last year as compared to deficits in the ten previous years. " This is due not only to im- provements made by the purchas- ing department, " Supervisor Thur- ston said, " but by the wholeheart- ed approval and co-operation of the various students concerned. I think the students finally realize that as much or more can be ac- complished from a business-like arrangement than from the slip- shod methods of a few years ago. " 294 Gorgeous Greeks EVERYBODY BUT THE CANDIDATES WORKED IN THIS CAMPUS CONTEST HENRY EVANS Here ' s how they were picked at the Interfraternity Ball last March: Robert Hoffman — best " bull- throwing " fraternity man. Jack Ball — best looking. Henry Evans — best dressed. Hoffman, managing editor of the Daily Orange, outdistanced the field in the " bull-throw- ing " race by a wide margin. A pleasing and distinctive voice, he throws a mean line of chatter, dropping choice bits of flattery and other forms of ego-raisers with wild abandon. As a flinger of woo he has no master and gushes forth with all manner of love salves in his mul- titudinous attacks on the weak and unsuspecting coeds. The sorority house is his kingdom and with thumbs inserted in his vest pockets he stalks through the chintz-cur- tained parlors defying all who would invade his domain. Ball, whose blond curly hair and dimples are the envy of every girl, ran into I Tjjfc tough compe- pBHIik tition in the mm- ' " best look- F ing " race but enough frater- nity men, suf- ering from stepped-on toes, pinches, and vicious JACK BALL feminine el- bows, alleviated their pain by vot- ing for him so that he won walking away. Wally Curtis, Sig.-Ep.,lost a lot of support by being engrossed in his little sweet pea, Nancy Ward, and came in a bad second. William Grace, Kappa Sigma smoothy, was third by virtue of his Grecian profile. Evans, who has been clamoring all year for a course with Esquire as the text, polled a large majority over his two rivals, Maur- ice Perlstein and Edward O ' Brien, for the " best dressed " hon- ors. ROBERT HOFFMAN " Dressing is an art, " claims Evans who be- lieves that girls are not the only ones who should spend a few extra minutes in front of a mirror. A suit for every day in the week with an extra pair of trousers for Sunday is not Evans ' idea. He has an outfit for every kind of event — sports, afternoon teas, in- formals, formals, study hours, gang dates, library research, movie dates, car dates, after-examination celebrations, ad infinitum. Richard Childs was a close sec- ond to Hoffman in the " bull-throw- ing " class with Barry Foley third. The annual Interfraternity Ball this year attracted more than 500 couples who danced to the music of Little Jack Little and his orches- tra. David Mold, Delta Upsilon, was general chairman of the affair. In the receiving line were Act- ing-Chancellor and Mrs. William P. Graham, Dean and Mrs. Charles L. Raper, Robert Fiske, Inter- fraternity Council president; and Mold. THE STUDENTS ' PHARMACY Drugs Sundries Sodas A PHARMACIST ALWAYS IN CHARGE Burnett Pharmacy Clinton J. Burnett, Prop. 701 S. Grouse Ave. SYRACUSE, N. Y. Phone 4-9839 DAWLEY 121 E. GENESEE STREET 2-0326 HOMES LOANS RENTALS Commercial Leasing Property Management 295 Chic Smart CLOTHES AT Fleischer ' s Womens Apparel Shop 431 So. Salina St. Sports Wear Gowns Suits Coats We ask you to visit our shop. You can always pick up indi- vidual things to wear. Because the selections are so complete you will enjoy your shopping at FLEISCHER ' S Phone 2-6575 DRUMLINS Headquarters for STUDENT ACTIVITIES Tennis Golf Dining Dancing Banquets STRAINED INTERLUDE Continued from page 282 " I g uess this is about where we came in. Oh, I ' d just looove some- thing to eat, and this place looks so-o-o cute ! I think I ' d like a sand- wich and a cup of coffee — yes. My, do you always order a spoon with coca-cola .f I suppose it does make it easier to eat the ice. " (This is the last straw ! Just an ice man at heart! I ' m surprised he did- n ' t order milk or tea or some- thing! There ' s no use pretend- ing I ' m not with him now — I ' ll have to think of something else. Maybe if I can look very dignified they ' ll think I ' m just a suffering sister taking the kid brother to the neighborhood show. I appreciate the dark lights in the balcony, at this point. Why can ' t this night- mare end?) " Oh yes, I ' m ready to go now. " (We can ' t get home too soon to suit me, mister!) iHis is the corner where we get off. " (This is where you really get off, moose face. I don ' t know what brought on the street-car splurge, but thank heaven, it did shorten all this agony somewhat! And look at good old Summer cot- tage looming into view! If I can only get rid of this, I ' ll be happy to sit in that double room from now until spring vacation. I may even get to appreciate a Friday night of sociology. " It was fun, wasn ' t it? And so sweet of you to invite me in the first place. Thank you so much. I ' ll remember this Saturday night for a long, long time! " 296 J. D. Taylor Construction Corporation E N G I N E E R S c o N T R A C T O R S Syracuse, N. Y. Flowers for the cor- sage, for the banquet decorations and for the gift are always ap- propriate. Our tele- graph service is for your convenience. 77 0{ji at6 Lldn Spedk .... Be sure they say the right thing! There ' ll never be a question if you ' ll let our experienced florists assist you John Lamanna lOl South Warren 2-5251 297 The Flah Look Is everywhere seen — everywhere admired. Flah ' s is compliment- ed every time a well- dressed woman is told " How smart you look. " Flah ' s know in ad- vance the right thing, the lovely thing for a woman to wear— in cos- tume, millinery, foot- wear and accessories. A look that speaks of good tailoring and good designing sub- stantiated by quality. A store isolated from the general store to give women the pri- vacy and exclusiveness they seek when shop- ping. When she looks right she has The Flah Look — Flah ' s 419 South Salina Street SUBSIDIZE FOOTBALL Continued from page S8i minutes of the game, Svede Sve- krowski today pushed the Ford- ham Rams into the Rose Bowl spotlight and himself into the list of All-American candidates. And Frosh Coach " Ribs " Baysinger sits in the corner of his office fiercely tearing out his magnificent crop of hair. A bit exaggerated, perhaps! But it is typical of the problem Bay- singer has to face in attempting to bring the best of the high-school football crop to Syracuse for ripen- ing. He ' s harrassed by custom, scholastic requirements, and inade- quate finances. lo even enter Syracuse Univer- sity, a student must stand in the top half of his graduating class. Think back to your high-school days. How many of your football team also rated above-average scholastically? Unfortunately, scholastic ability and football prowess are not synonomous. This one restriction alone lops off two- thirds of the gridiron talent from which Baysinger is allowed to choose. Unfortunately, also, other uni- versities are competing with Syra- cuse for the better of the remaining thirty-five per cent of the football players. The unfortunate part is that they have more money than Syracuse, and they appear to be offering every last cent of it to get just the players Vic Hanson wants. Most universities make no bones about their athletic policies. The standard offer to football men is room, board, and tuition. One large eastern university adds to this books, fees, laundry, and an " expense account " of $100 per year per man. Political tie-ups help, too. Star football players of a well-known midwestern university Burn Ke I ley ' s Coal It ' s Better — Ask Your Neighbor Phone 4-4141 2731 S. Salina St. Sybacuse, N. Y. BURNS BROS. Plumbing and Heating Supplies Phone 3-6181 415 S. Clinton Street Syracuse, N. Y. 298 IS YOUR NAME HERE? were named page boys in the state legislature at $300 a year. Other institutions of higher learning just attach the entire team to NYA rolls and have the players assigned to co-operating professors who never needed assistants in the first place. Thus are nasty charges of " subsidation ! " avoided. This is the formidable competi- tion Syracuse meets in its quest for future " All- Americans. " Balance it against the maximum Syracuse has ever offered freshman candi- dates for Archbold stadium fame: a $300 scholarship, room and board during the football season, and a chance at a job for board for the rest of the school year. And remem- ber that the capitalized value of a football man as a gate attraction may approximate $5,000! The result. ' Fordham, Prince- ton, Duke, Colgate, and Pittsburgh get their pick of the football material. Syracuse takes what ' s left. 1 URCHASERS rarely get more than they pay for — often less. Syracuse University is sending " Ribs " Bay- singer into the football talent market with a bushel-basket full of promises — of an education — and precious little else. Says Baysinger, summing up the qualifications of the players he does bring back, " Syracuse has some of the finest football material in the United States — scholastically . ' ' You doubt that Syracuse has poor football material ' You think Vic Hanson has flubbed his oppor- tunities? Argue your way past these facts, then: Hanson has repeatedly been forced to shift good players into unaccustomed positions left vacant by utter lack of material. As a sophomore George Perrault, last year ' s co-captain, was a halfback. Desperately in need of a guard Hanson shifted him into the line, Continue on page 301 299 SUPPLEMENT YOUR COLLEGE TRAINING h BUSINESS TRAINING at Po welson nstltute " The 5kotte5t P ' itfi to pauXi U ' POWELSON BUILDING PHONE 2-605I 6o4-6l4 So. Salina St. SYRACUSE, N. Y. Hail, Hail The njR Store the gang ' s all here and the gang has always been here in the Student Supply Store. For well over 30 years, Syracuse men and women have been doing business with us. Not only that, but they ' ve formed the habit of dropping in to meet their friends, have a " coke " and a bite, wait around for class time. It ' s the " gang ' s " own store. AT GROUSE AND UNIVERSITY ike iQttacQ jQ oom You will always remember the evenings spent here, the delight of good food and excellent music enjoyed in an atmosphere of charm and sophistication HOTEL SYRACUSE Fay B. Mareness, Manager 300 SUBSIDIZE FOOTBALL Continued from page 299 taught him how to block, knife through a defense, " submarine, " pile up opposing plays. Perrault became one of the finest guards in the east. Do you call that poor coaching? Both Clarence Buchwald and Stan Hemingway are tackles by inclination and previous training. Vic Hanson knows that. Yet both men are playing guard this year. Last year Buchwald — the team ' s " utility man " — was an end. Both Hemingway and Buchwald have been sacrificed as regular first- string men in their normal posi- tions because the reserve mate- rial is non-existent — or untrust- worthy. For four years Hanson has been faced with a paucity of men trained to play in the center of the line. Milt Singer, 1934 center, was converted from another position. And from what black silk hat is Hanson going to pull a center for next year when both Harry " Flop- po " Novotny and Phil Oehler have graduated. ' This constant shuttling back and forth, learning new positions and new offensive and defensive tactics, is the thing that slows up the team — not poor coaching. When other universities run low on centers or guard they send out a scout and buy a few. Hanson has to make them. Jim Steen. ' ' Vannie Albanese? All- Americans. Magic names. Yes, and who distilled the magic that made their names feared by oppo- nents throughout the east? Albanese came to Syracuse in 1932, an almost unknown Manlius high school fullback. Jim Steen learned the game on the torn turf of Hendricks field, broke into the 1932 Penn State game as a substi- tute, and was ail-American tackle two years later. Behind the sky- rocket rise of these players was innate ability — and the advice of a short, stocky, swarthy man in a heavy coach ' s jacket-and-hood. Freshman material? Last year ' s phenomenal frosh team was an optical illusion. It was soundly beaten by Colgate and almost played off the field by Cornell ' s frosh. What Hanson can expect of this year ' s orange-lidders is still a mystery, but they have given no sign of being the answer to Han- son ' sl2-year prayer for reserve material. Syracuse University, if it wants a winning football team, had better go out and buy one. It would cost $25,000 a year more than the university is spend- ing for football talent now. For that amount we could, in five or six years, produce a team that would defeat Colgate and stand a chance against Yale, Princeton, Army, Pitt, or any of the ranking eastern teains. JTive thousand dollars would go for an adequate coaching staff to assist Vic Hanson. The remainder would be used for out-and-out foot- ball scholarships providing room, board, tuition, fees and $100 a year. Football is a business. Here at Syracuse, where the officials have practically bent over backwards to keep the sport pure and whole- some recreation, it is still a busi- ness. It finances crew, track, base- ball, soccer, lacrosse, hockey, and the intramural program. It buys equipment and pays the coaches ' salaries for all these sports. It brings more than $300,000 thru the turnstiles every year. L. G. Balfour Co. Fraternity Jewelers New Syracuse Branch Office Don Casety ' s Men ' s Shop 738 S. Grouse Avenue Phone 4-9486 burgess Kairdressing room 2i6 union building telepKone 3-3314 sjjracuse, new york TYPEliVRITERS Good standard machines rented $2.00 per month; 3 months $5.00. Only $10.00 for FULL COL- LEGE YEAR. New Remington Portables sold $3.00 per month; Coronas $4.00. Repairing . Form letter printing Ribbons Stilweil Typewriter Exchange 306 S. Salina St., Syracuse, N. Y. 301 Continued on page SOlf OijpacusG KoL)alTL) In every country, every community, every organiza- tion, certain people stand out for leadership. Syracuse has its own royalty in civic, scholastic, business and ar- tistic circles. And for years feminine Syracuse royalty has turned to The Addis Company for authentic styles. They know that here new fashions arrive first, that here quality is never secondary, and that de- pendable service is our pride. CONVERSATION AVEG LE Dr. SPENCER Un professeur es-journalisme nous parle de la presse moderne Le metier de journaliste n ' est pas une sinecure L ' Universit6 Ani ricaine du Cai- HHHlHiHHHHBlk re fonde une ecole de jouniaHsmc. l g q:):. ™JJ| B Et pour y donner des cours, elle I Hv W mAi :Mih a invite le Dr. Lyle M. Spencer, ■Hf MBBp!«;j jA. une autorite en la matiere aux flB - dnllb s Etats-Unis. Itt ' tV I W Redacteur en chef de divers jour- ' B, -x ». liW MiiinilMBiMB naux importants, le Dr. Spencer Ki ' iMPv ' r , g regut en 1919 le prix Pulitzer, fon- k ' ft, m FlKr de par Joseph Pulitzer, ancien re- HkV Jij|L mSm ' r dacteur en ch ' ef du « New-York Hl . " «SpL. iji|Jj|j . ' i World », et qui constitue, du ■Hrak , „.,M iiV JShk. ' " 3 moins en Amerique, une sorte de H H - . d dHlH u prix Nobel de la Presse. HHIife ' . .jUHf iB B C ' est dire que le Dr. Spencer H H PHiiilHr IHI connait son metier. D ' ailleurs, il B ' ' " S ' il " IHH I a occupe la chaire do journalisme Hs. HH H dans plusieurs universit6s et a etu- HB ' ' ' v. i HI H di6 le metier theoriquenient et pra- B ' - ' • ifll H I H tiquement. H A I C.A. (Lire la suite en page 9, col. 6) Le Dr. Lyl M. Spencer " Newspapers in America are powerful and our universities have established schools of journalism in recognition of their social importance The universities of America stand first among those in the world in professional study of instruction in journalism. " Dean M. Lyle Spencer left in January for Cairo, Egypt where he was to establish a school of journalism using the American principles and fundamentals essential to the editing and publishing of a weekly or daily newspaper. Dr. Spencer was enthusiastically acclaimed by the Cairo publishers. The quote is from one of his speeches to these learned Egyptian " gentlemen of the press. " A red fez and morning coat will not be required by the Dean in his oflSce conferences. 30£ fo distinctive portraits MARY MORRISON, ' 38 V hidnoff Studios official photographers for the 1937 Onondagan Fifth Avenue hJew York City 303 Hueber Bros. B U I L D E R S Syracuse, N. Y. SUBSIDIZE FOOTBALL Continued from page 301 By reinvesting the profits for five years in new talent, and by ex- panding the schedule to include the " name " universities, gate re- ceipts could be jumped to half-a- million dollars a year. That ' s equal to the entire second semester tui- tion bill for all the students at Syracuse University. The publicity value to the university would be enormous. Nobody west of the Mississippi seems to have heard of us. Syra- cuse is as little known in Ohio as Baldwin-Wallace was in New York state — before Baldwin-Wallace polished us off and broke into the New York Times. We stand vir- tually in the same position as the University of Michigan before it went out and got itself a football team with a national reputation. Simultaneously, registration fig- ures boiled over. I YRACUSE University has set up a magnificent machinery for higher education, but it cannot function at full capacity until high-school students throughout the nation realize that Syracuse exists. A win- ning football team, playing inter- sectional games with Yale, Pitt, Notre Dame, and Southern Meth- odist, would give the university that recognition. Syracuse University students want such a team. In the 1935 senior questionnaire, 48 per cent of the students voted for outright subsidation of athletes, 42 per cent for partial subsidation. Only one out of ten opposed preferential treatment for athletes. Alumni groups the nation over have always shouted for winning football teams, and no questions asked as to how the victories were secured. Syracuse alumni are no different. They might even con- tribute some money to the cause. Only an archaic concept of " amateur " athletics, developed be- fore the day of concrete stadiums and high-priced coaches, stands between Syracuse University and national football horizons. LABOR HISTORY NOTE An old institution where the lock-in, sit-down " first became a serious problem Phoenix- Klein Music Musical Instruments Music Supplies 119 West Jefferson Street Syracuse, New York Antonio Ascioti MEATS GROCERIES Phone 5-6126 Phone: Prospect 434 2239 Milton Ave. 304 IS YOUR NAME HERE? .P- ' P Hark ' -Wj-W , . -— ONONDAGA BUSINESS SCHOOL South Salina Street at Adams, Syracuse, New York Many undergraduates would conserve time and gain much more from classroom lectures if they could take shorthand notes and type them. It is not unusual for graduates applying for professional positions to be confronted with the question, " Can you use a typewriter? " Established in 1921, the school has a very satisfactory record for placing its graduates in business offices and in government positions. It will be a pleasure to send literature and any desired information about our secretarial or accounting courses. C. Nell Eigabkoadt, Principal Telephone 2-4816 A LIFESAVER DOWNYFLAKE DOUGHNUTS are nutritious and excellent with coffee or cocoa. They are light and easily digested. Both children and adults like their delicious flavor. DOWNYFLAKE DOUGHNUT AND COFFEE SHOP 403 South Warren at Jefferson 305 PIXH EC ' ■ ' ■The ' ' Place to Dine 151 Marshall St. ' ' Cup " ' 11 DR. A. H. KALLET 713 E. Genesee St. PHONE 2 -1131 c P R I N G u Anything you might possibly need is here, waiting for you. • BASE BALLS TENNIS BALLS GOLF BALLS GOLF TEES TENNIS RACQUETS • UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Next to Post Office What a bargain! And it ' s every inch a Goodrich Tire. Full dimen- sion and same size as our higher- priced tires. Buy these long- mileage Goodrich quality Com- manders today, r iey ' re iactory ood rich Commanders " EVERY INCH A GOODRICH TIRE " ORANGE GARAGE 742 South Crouse IS YOUR NAME HERE? = i %; i ' f ' ■ iO- y F„ .. H DAVID ' S WOMEN ' S APPAREL of Distinction 406 S. Salina St. Syracuse, N. Y. Phone 2-3135 306 " MEET ME AT THE ; GREEKS " To us, this often heard statement be- speaks the sincere faith held by the Syracuse student in our ability to fulfill his needs. We appreciate this tribute, and realize more than ever before our responsibility in making this an establishment where friendships may be formed and progress in the cheery atmosphere of conscien- tiously prepared food. COSMO i i K 1 ra P J 1 Strapped to the Campus But none the less fashion-wise. Your new spring coat should be just as smart as your older sister ' s in town. You can ' t do better than interview the ones now being shown at MANGEL ' S. And priced economically so that buying one gives you a feeling of achievement. MKin Foresters Buy your supplies from a house that specializes in them. Architects Blueprints H. H. SULLIVAN, Inc. Ground Floor, State Tower Bldg. 213 E. GENESEE STREET Syracuse, N. Y. Photostats Engineers 2-1945 Artists AMO!$-RI€E COAL CO 200 East Genesee Street D. H. Cone Cleaned Coal COAL DIAL 2-4151 COKE 307 M i, tk r en, Li n ik K done into a book 03) TKe Ro3)crofters at their shops in East Aurora, wnich is in Erie County, lNle ?Tork It joins an illustrious line car- r37ing tnat well known mark originatea 037 Elbert Hubbard 1 EAST AURORA, NEW YORK 308 .jfc.„US.,.. ■_■.-!=: " . " (ij ' ■i " CWiHHl|B -hX U) " . ,K «■- ■ -■ .-•■ lkn. s ' m .If J. ' m. " :


Suggestions in the Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) collection:

Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.