Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 312
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1943 volume:
v -,W .-.Y --. ,,-,VA-I - 1w-v- - -,Vf K,-W - Y---ww-. --v-qw - -
.1 A-a fali, fu:-.3:z" -v. " '? "av-' . V . 9 -.,:--.1 2 4 ' . 'W--'1 -' W-x.-P' f mam"
' ff- - "" ' -f . -Q.:.,w,Aym, 'Q ". Q.+. g ' Ag, Sw,-74-.,feW 'W ,:- V, 4.4 - ' '
W K' "Q 'f Es-rf 'W-.A f Um- am-12+ .mi f '-vw kwin- Www-wk 2,41 mf,
' ' Ivvy ,
' ,. ' 'T 'vw ,
EDITOR - KAY BRAITHWAITE
BUSINESS MANAGER - SHIRLEY BEEBE
C O P Y R I G H T
To Chancellor William Pearson Tolley, Syracuse
'22, who in his short administration has firmly
entrenched Syracuse on a progressive path.
Prominent in the modern national educational
field, he is also well-known in methodist church
work. Dr. Tolley, recipient of several honorary
degrees, was the youngest college president in
the United States when he assumed respon-
sibilities at Allegheny college in 1931.
We were shocked from our ivy-covered lethargy
by the sight of WAACS, CPT students, air corps
cadets, and talk of post war planning - finally
waking completely to find a new Syracuse Uni-
versity, alert, wide-awake, efficient, with search-
ing eyes turned toward the future. All this
achieved in seven short months by an energetic,
Doctor Tolley, we thank you sincerely for your
ambitions for Syracuse, your dreams of the fu-
ture, we feel confident with you at the helm.
M-- may thy sons be leal and loyal to thy
This has been a year crowded with memories, packed with confusion - the 1943
Onondagan hopes to recall to you the faces and happenings of the year. We have
adopted the flashback system to help clarify events for you - we've tried to in-
clude everything of interest, but this was such a busy year we may have missed
a trick or two - forgive us. You will find the candid section, sororities, frater-
nities, sports, activities, and classes - we hope you'll enjoy our presentation
and read this 4401197 repeatedly from cover to cover.
PUBLICATIONS MUSIC AND DRAMA
'fin . l
1- Q Q I . sf: -.,
33- 'U In-wi
' I I I- : 1 -is-32+ .
' li -L12 , , 6'-Q15
' , , ' gg .-'T ' Ea W'
'E If.. -' -' 'fi '-f f
Ii: 1. Ir H , -II ' ..,
. ii. jaw ' :T ' Af A Q T'-I'
7 ' 'Ei-,jzzk r :Li 3 A
lfgf , jg 2- in fi I' 53' r 1 .af- ' 5 " .
:'Il.'1g :..,xI -g A2 25, 1
' -I I j 4 -4'
,reg 5 -- Q O z Lg-, ' .
733. I5 r -x-. .:kf,, , I .
1 :PI cf I 'I JSI- s
I . -I I . .5 . .
,.- '-I!-I, I x. I .1 -- ' l
,I ,J -3. - , -. : 35- . H 5
J P. ' ' Q' 1 .ly -1 . 177 '
aff 'J - ' ' 1' 'ff
It ,I+ ,, :Iv ,jf E -I I
5:1 1 33, T ' R 1
' .ink 5 I 2 I 5 ff
, 5. I in ,.
1"-I-: 5 11: ' ' " '
.N 5 -i-5 5' '- R
f 1- I. 4-1 Q '
, - ., s,,1-. ,' '
11. 'L 55 gif '
3. ., . . .
, -1. 12 iff '
ORGANIZATIONS FALL SPORTS
f' HX 'L I
Fl E ,A
. -k- 7 , , I
' al" "' 9-iff I-
' ' ,I ' ,gA?.:. f ' x
I .. . .1 Jr--JI3' Liz? -7-fi
1' Ip- - - - . -Ol5'f. I-A we 'A
,1.e:'J, 4 ,I M, .514-zf 1 1:,:,' '
-'75 " -, MES? .
' 5 Qs- fm, 921 .1 4351,
-Q JI - 9. we-2' "',f+., 11 .-g-1? 1
fs 2 fw m III, - rf I-Rv" fifgf -
5' 'E 4:5 : 2- . ml ,A j
.RLS-ff, - ' gg-ALA. ., 1- -, -4
P - ---1--'1' - - - .fr -, - -
1 fini: . ...mi -fy.-3
5 Qftw : In I 625-V 51 I
--:,'A,. - -" 3" .
'J' .I -'11 ,F XII
.- "' v-
. --g4,-:1 I '. -:f 'I J
"1" I Ig-1
.., AI., V. ,. SU, ,I
'-.Tr ."- AE A: r 'Q ' 1
'f LI- I- gr I I
' .I.-5 3, .' n if L3-I. L"
'I+ '- - 'T -If . .
-f ,N-'55 ...fi I
" Is ite "-FI LF-i Il'
,. 4 . . I . ,-,
' -r ' ' I 1:-
g I I-14' '
KAY BRAITHWAITE Editor-in-Chief
HELEN WHITE Associate Editor
BETTY JANE JACKSON Layout Editor
E. LEONARD CLARK Sports Editor
SHIRLEY BEEBE Business Manager
JEAN L. TAYLOR Advertising Manager
Frank DiGiacom0 Leonard Carnpagno
"' . .
Q ,t- .-
Z ' '
M 4 ' A , Q - -'Xx , 'Lb ',
ww: V 'TEL ..." ' V
j N kb' f' - V 1 y 1 .1
X ' 1 .
x g 'S ' X
2 Y x if ' f- if x it
U I 4
A ' Q - . Y
A 'T , X c 5 Q
z ' ,
1 KX My I
Y' L: 1' Y 4 f Y I r ,L Y'
, 9 f - f 9 - 4
Q" rs V .f I4 " " - 5
-WA I ' f, .Lf
Q31 '- K sf. K, fx is: 5,
s , x " . X -' "
ff 1 K if Q
'52 , A , .A " I - . f 9
f't:y,Mx i f Ay H lr , ..,:,:4g. 5.1 X, 3 dr 33 3 t P
.fi-1.-f QQ ry 'Q ' 4 .: '11, ,iq - -' : 4 Pm
. .- X .L-1, L- g ry, 5 Q .1 f i ' apr- A ' E, I fu 'L
- '11 C-L ' - 'Y f ' ,.5 :-- 3 4
ul ' jig f e ir sg E N . I 'S
3 y 1 V51 - .ag t X A 1
' 5 f ip R Q lf' ' ff' 4
fi f 'Ulf I1 , k s 1 S, ' v 1
l,i.:-1 p . Q -- .-M v .' In X
'H ' I 5. . 8 Qi gg
T J , , ,i 1'
'L, gg , .5 , .H .
A fs . :L a L
1 ig? 1 ., X AN ' ,-4-.-
N I 5 , 5 5 f ., - , 3, .D
1 ff I E..-f r In "Ill, ? J
2 M fe + L' f .
, i .f il . '- 1 -
,, -p. 7 v-' g rl 'S :U
if 'cf f ' ,gi "
I ' 'f il t
x Q X 1 ' "' A
K A51 I 1: I Z r
X . 'gi' 3 .
' ' .fix .fi-3
,krV.:,.- K, 1' ,..
fir :f.lj I
.3 ., .Y l .. V
XXFM- f v, ,-.f.,". Q ,
: ifx .,-,,.--43
4 55"fQT', - .Q .
- "" "
' b y Lil: -T
I , . .-
J45? ' ," QSX
Q59 K5 Q K
x., ' 5
. - --J,-:
Y ...fr V
A . . X.
. . ...E
my .. -2 f" -
. - 3.3. ' 5 5'
,. -E L 1 4, , E .. - L ..-Arn, .A V. X
y M L . X. xx. 57:1 K -I
1 .- -- ' 1' 1 L . .- 1 4.5 1 . - .. -..
1- A g . 3 ,tu , . ... . ,
'- k ' 2 I fffu' -' : 1' ' ,,.-. ., . 15" -gg., s if E'-,
.A - .1 Q ' V . ,gn . , ., .., S 3, . f .,x,..- ,.,.Q.. -' gr- -'fi V -' . I
A - 1. .f. .ff f " s- ,,,, :-, F X. i . f . " Vg- " -'. ,ja
-. rw . f I I .. .. . - I Q 2 1 f
., , J: , . - ' L , ., 1 .- 1--, . P - -
.: I-1. a J Q. ' . -I , - ,A V. ' Q-js, L-P ,.:' 1
' if V ' v . - iff' X Y ,Z -3, K 7 Y f I l. if ' ! V-T'-14-'
1' . ,Q 4?'?',..f.f':1Ef' 'l ff? -' df.. - - ff "
' , . 1 '-
Q , .' ,f. ' 'S' '
' ,, .Tier V ms xx: 1
gl y., '5' ' ff,"
I Vzf. , -N
' V ati I
'Q 1 x X
.s I . f
Q- Af I 1 I R f
n i A L IZ,-l a 3
v X 5, - 4
X I v- I '
i 1 ' X " 1'-"' ' L
. .lei 1 ilxvtt
1 ,, .1 ! 1
I Q 551 I,
T1 .fr 'gf
74 1. I Q.
f HF' 1 1 f 3- ,
R S' .. wg. , .. YL, f
'I A.. ,HN 1:
- -5. f
, . F-3
-v fx i
. - .Q
.4 5 T
L 4,-no 1
f. 2 . -'
f -. V.
:E 1 A
L.. . . s "
, 5.4 I
r -A 5'
. -Q' - '
Q L 9
A 'E' 'Q
fy I f'-o x
fi 2:-' f M if
,iv W. 45? X ik
2. , 1 X 1 .
i M' -L-'S ' ' , . fs
K+ 4 .. .
AEE: A ' K " AA
33. 3 ..q5Q'ap fi .
X , , .- ':,:,', f- l g: 35 f
l,-,E 'Q.f. '..- 'N 'NH V- .9 A ' sf.. i 1'?1Q', '
' '.'t"?.-' ' f" 'f?aQ 7 If 15 l f.-I .' ,T '
I . , :ar f A. -. X H 3 Q - f- 6 5 ,'
f 1 . 6 'ix 1 1. ': z. - A : f lf gf.
. , ' .. ,, ' . --. 3: 1 4 . :Lg-:
' - -,Ja 31 . .1 ' ' -fr.-f. s
"T-I 4 .N , I i T Q-. 'QV
.FZ-V. ' :gg 2 yfl1,,,,x?.:. 1 ,-I E If I ,
e . 1 I FX -if-Q 1
, . 1 -, M
' 1 , - - - S 1. -1. 'Q M il 1
v, , .r U a ' , .,.' : -If " , .-
. .EQ .. . .. SP ' f
- 'Q - Q '13, ' -g-':j..,.,Q ' J , - n v
" 53' A " ' ' Fri? 2155-E'i'V'3" 'S f K. .--. Y 5:1 i
4 ' 'lE"z92rl.-f,lX iv -' 'Z "" . ' ' 'L--I
V ' ""f:'.'ffz1'3'I5lI. 'I 'Z-:SF - L
if 1 . 2 ' 31' Y-'f 4 5- Y S. .5-. A X ,
W ..,- , .-.' ' 5 1 - fu ,., .-
T3! :J . j .- ' 1 ii -5' Al.vif,:. 'f. . YP:
..fJf5T"'7"" . C - T2 ' A af 1 X M' f'
,955-, , fl I . 1 Hifi: : , X ,.
1'-f'Q5q't 2 - 5 ' 1 L' -5 .sig '5'?f'.i" , '
, N "ex .- f ' - i . i 'fi
,z .4 1 - Z J "A if-' S+,
, , M. 5 , . . -5 .V , 4 ,wb
.. ff - .. u...S .1..
3375 4 ' 1' El f -E fs..
V- -f .-1 ', 3. .' , ' FH-. .. .rv .
-2' -- '- f :Q ' - ' F. -.
'T-'1.,.?g . Q, F 'vt'-159' 5 Q
5 ':.-"- -X , M : . V ., -
if ' , 7. 'Q uf: H- .- .
.. .,- 4. - . 21.5
.vw :,5,.' Q 2 1 S- ,fr
. F7 T, 2 11.41. - 2 . . -ff
' 'vjgyjggf-A .Q 1' ' 1' .V Rl":j'-11, 1-Ju' 'j..
F. .' I In K 1 'nf' .1 i A ' ' ' :
-f A XX Q1 2
. , N
.-5,5 ., ' 'j .
. ,. ,- F12 -If
. x.:,,' Lf' ""
7- - 3. :l
- , - .F-
. , H Sf 3'
QB I. :LA Rx 1 ' v-.L
QL 7 .U 3 ggi ,?
Q 'H 3 W f -1-it
1 ' 'I
W"2,i I ag In--Jug
TB 5 3
v H ,
Mr 4.1 .
W' L if I J 1-6 .ff
Q x ,YY-1. w
5 xx ,- , ,1
5. ' -.
.X 7 ,I
'V . ' X'-' it
53, -.gr ..',
H' ff- 1' J' 'll' 'Ll Tl iQ 'S' f nui " ls Z
NGINEERING facilities were used to the
greatest advantage this year as student
schedules were stepped up to meet War emer-
gencies and Signal Corps men and civilians
were enrolled in night classes. Midst the
clatter of machines the bearers of slide rules
work hour after hour in the following de-
partments: Mechanical, Civil, Electrical,
Chemical, or Administrative engineering.
Engineers look askance at idlers who Waste
time While they toil in laboratories and Work
shops. This practical experience is invalu-
able When looking for jobs later on. Highest
honor bestowed on struggling engineers is the
Tau Beta Pi key, the emblem of the national
engineering honorary which confers distinc-
tion on students of superior scholarship and
Thoroughly up to date in all phases, Applied
Science is one of the best Engineering schools
in the country. Dean Louis Mitchell has an-
nounced that the college Will operate on the
accelerated program so that as many men as
possible Will be able to complete their courses
and join brother engineers in arms.
HIS was the first year under the
new departmentalization for the
School of Journalism. The new de-
partments, graphic arts, business
management, advertising, editorial
practice, and radio pushed the repu-
tation of the school almost to the top
nationally. Housed in the romantic
Castle, Journalism is the most in-
formal of all the colleges, students
and professors become fast friends,
spend hours talking over methods and
new ideas within the Fourth Estate.
Budding journalists study all aspects
of news and story writing, obtain
practical experience in advertising,
printing, and photography. Juniors
and seniors must maintain "B" aver-
ages in journalism subjects to remain
as students in the school.
The school backs the Daily Orange
and the Onondagan, two strictly stu-
dent publications where theories are
put to practice. Men and women be-
long to two honoraries, Sigma Delta
Chi for men, and Theta Sigma Phi
for women. Chancellor Tolley was
presented with the Orange Beret at
the Journalism banquet as the out-
standing faculty member of the year.
Dean M. Lyle Spencer relinquished
his duties to assume the title of Dean
of the War Service college as Dr.
Douglass Miller took over very cap-
ably as acting dean.
HE College of Business Administration
was founded as a School in 1919 and reor-
ganized as a College in 1921. Students re-
ceive not only a thorough training in profes-
sional business subjects but also a cultural
background. In the first two years the cur-
riculum consists largely of courses offered in
Liberal Arts. In the last two years the stu-
dent concentrates on professional subjects.
The first floor of Slocum Hall, so used to the
footsteps of potential secretaries and future
business executives, now echoes the tread of
the Army Air Corps Crewmen enroute to the
Branch Post Exchange now located in Slocum
Hall Auditorium. Another new edition to the
home of Business Administration is an alarm-
ing and ever increasing number of 5c-a-call
telephones, which now line two corridors.
NE of the most specialized colleges on
the campus, enrollees of Home Economics
nevertheless have opportunities to broaden
their fields of interest by political science
courses, journalistic activities, and various
other pursuits. Under the supervision of
Dean Annie McLeod, an able faculty instructs
the coeds in the scientific details of home
making and the vocations centering there-
abouts. A hard and rigorous schedule is
demanded of each girl. Long hours in class-
room and laboratory and outside Work in
cohnection with her sequence is part of each
Dean MacLeod, Miss Carleton, Dr. Bourquin, Miss
Sitting: Dr. Hartley, Dr. Melchoir, Dr. Smith, Dr.
Morehart, Dr. Strebel, Dr. Kuhlen, Dr. Price, Dean
Ganders, Dr. Thompson, Dr. Hunnicutt, Dean Hilton.
Standing: Dr. Jones, Dr. Reid, D1'. Armacost, Dr.
HE School of Education is unique in that
each of its graduates is also awarded a de-
gree by some other college on the hill. Dual
enrollees in Education have picked their
major and minor divisions in any one of the
twenty-seven available departments offered
by the University. In addition to their major
sequence, Education students take several
courses in the techniques of teaching and
conclude their preparatory training by a
three weeks of campus practice teaching
assignment in a large number of secondary
schools throughout the state of New York.
Nason, Miss Sweeney, Miss Troutman, Miss Her- Sfffffhql DGHY1 R9-P913 DF- Bryan, DT- P1'Hfh6I', Ml'
rington. Tilford. Starzflingz Mr. Cross, Mr. Bolton, Mr. Viets
DEAN YVILLIAM E. Mosi-:ER
HE School of Citizenship, headed by Dean William E.
Mosher, is the leading institution in the country for train-
ing men and Women in the political sciences and public
administration. Candid discussion and a free classroom atti-
tude stimulate a spirit of inquiry and research which will
enable these students to help our country with her post war
problems of government in normal times.
Under the spirited leadership of a faculty well versed in
the changing events of today students study the economic
trend of the business cycle or pour over long Poly Sci
assignments. Undergraduate courses are offered to persons
enrolled in many colleges, and a large percentage of Syra-
cuse's student body grapples with the problems of govern-
ment before graduation.
The School sponsors the International Relations club, the
Far Eastern Conference, and Town Hall which bring to
students laymen of importance and faculty and student
debates on current problems.
RACE the source of our daily chimes to
Crouse College and you will find an atmos-
phere which no other building on campus can
boast. Originally known as Crouse College
for Women, the war threatens to make that
title again a reality. Future Michael Angelos
struggle with brushes while from the rooms
below we hear evidence of a budding Lily
Pons tracing and retracing the scales to fame.
Spring finds the artists taking to nature,
classes meeting on the slopes of Crouse hill
and on the Castle grounds. Exhibits of work
done by students and faculty are shown peri-
odically in Crouse reading rooms as well as
in the University Library. Well known artists
make guest appearances at the semiannual
concert of the University Chorus.
The architects, although enrolled in the Col-
lege of Fine Arts climb, to the top floor of
Slocum for their classes, quite isolated from
the rest of the artists. The well equipped
department graduates many line draftsmen
in landscape architecture and architecture.
Completion of a five year course is requisite
to receiving a Bachelor's degree.
The fifty-four faculty members, headed by
Dean Harold L. Butler, are known through-
out the country for their excellence. Pupils
graduating from the first Fine Arts college
in the United States carry away many fond
memories with their diplomas.
HE College of Medicine appears to the
casual observer to be a mysterious abode
Where students in white hurry back and forth
bent on a grim, silent mission. In reality
these students are learning from experts what
the past and present have to teach about medi-
cine with specialization in twenty-four de-
Practical experience in city hospitals sup-
plements theory lectures for the 170 Med stu-
dents. They are the busiest people on campus,
neophyte doctors spend long hours in classes
and laboratories to better prepare themselves
to serve humanity.
Dean Herman G. Weiskotten supervises a
four-star faculty who have earned a national
reputation for the college.
All students are enlisted in army, navy, or
marine reserves, and will go immediately to
active duty upon graduation.
ISS MARIE A. HUDSON directs the 90 women enrolled in the School
of Nursing. They do practical work in the Good Shepard hospital and
attend classes on campus for three years to earn those prized caps which
signify that they are registered nurses. Student nurses live in a dorm
system similar to the coeds', but their hours are long and irregular.
A new system has been announced whereby prospective nurses will
take one year of straight liberal arts courses, then their applied clinical
work. They will thus obtain college credit besides credit from the school.
Sitting: Drs. Grant, Dooley, Knowlton,
ing: Drs. Armstrong, Swift, Brewer,
Mitchell, Gillett. A
Sitting: C. Conboy, Miss Hudson, B. Mc
Intyre, V. Chidsey, V. Joslin, V. Kastner,
T. Groesbeck. Stmzdivzgz E. Cox, E
Adams, F. Johnson, M. West, E. Crough
M. Gorman, R. Mahoney.
Dean Weiskotten, Dr. Reifenstein. Stand-
DEAN XVILLIAM L. BRAY
RADUATE students assume scholarly interests as they
delve into the deeper side of their chosen field. They are
carefully chosen, and a select few receive scholarships and
fellowships. Advance courses are open to them in every
school in order to admit them to greater preparation in
the vocation of their choice.
Women in education serve as student deans in coed living
centers to better enable them to fit themselves to become
deans of other schools and colleges. These graduates serve
as assistants in their specialized fields to enable them to
present their studies more coherently and comprehensively
to undergraduates. They must maintain a B average to
remain in Graduate school, and work diligently to earn
degrees which will add impressive letters after their re-
spective John Does.
Dean William L. Bray is acting dean of these one thousand
enrollees with his oiiices in militarized Lyman Hall. In-
structors are not allowed to date students from their classes,
but Grad students have their own club and hold dances,
picnics, and parties together - in fact, their social life is
as well developed as their rigorous study schedules will
permit. Graduate women students are the envy of all under-
graduate Coeds because they have 12 o'clock permissions
BOUT the first building to come
into one's vision on the South side of
the "Old Oval" is an impressive look-
ing structure, the University library.
A gift of the late Andrew Carnegie,
it now contains more than 335,000
volumes and many plates for the Fine
Artists. The main reading room,
whose peaceful atmosphere was so
conducive to study, has been invaded
by the Army Air Corps. It is here
that the two thousand crewmen have
their supervised study program and
do their outside reading. Besides be-
ing the favorite mecca of study for
students and crewmen alike, the
Library is the headquarters of the
School of Library Science. Under the
supervision of Warton Miller, this
school limits its student body to
forty-five graduate students. Their
practical training consists of visiting
libraries and places of interest in New
York City and in practicing in some
library outside the University.
The Library School was reorganized
about ten years ago because the need
was discovered for a broader educa-
tional background before entering it.
Only those students who have re-
ceived a Bachelor's degree may be
admitted. The course is for one year.
, .... T.t, .,lt i
Sitting: Mrs. Miller, Mr. Miller, Mrs. Noyes. Stand-
ing: Mr. Melinat, Miss VanHoesen, Miss Young
Miss Eldridge, Miss Sell.
Sitting: Mr. Chipman, Mr. Libby, Mr.
Leavitt, Mr. Meier, Mr. Cox. Standing: Mr
McCarthy, Mr. Crossman, Mr. King, Mr:
Delavan, Mr. Whipple.
LAID shirted foresters are subjected to an intensive training
period in all the details of production and utilization. The for-
esters confine their scholastic activities almost exclusively to
Bray and Marshall halls, the diflicult schedule of the state owned
College of Forestry making it practically impossible for its
students to include any additional studies during the four years
they are on campus.
The college, adequately equipped for laboratory Work, offers
courses in forest botany, pathology, and etymology, silvaculture,
and forest soils, and experimental Work in pulp and paper manu-
facture. Usually averaging an enrollment of five hundred, this
college perhaps more than any other one, has felt the drain of
War service absences since its entire membership consists of
men. Highlight to the forester's scholastic career is the six
Weeks' encampment period during the summer between their
junior and senior years.
ACKETT HALL in downtown Syracuse houses student
lawyers for three years in their pursuit of all phases of the
law. Courses in legal practice, teaching, public law, corpora-
tion law, and corporation finance give the student an
acquaintance with the sources of law, a sound and general
knowledge of its ideals and principles as they have developed
and are now developing, and a store of legal information as
great as the can assimilate. He is drilled in the rigid disci-
pline of legal reasoning, in the hope of equipping him, as
his interest may lead, for the best type of practice, legal
teaching, or research. One of the most valuable features
of the college has been the constant process of individual
conferences and consultations between faculty and students.
Dean Paul Shipman Andrews has been granted a leave of
absence for war service, but his seven associates guide
sober, serious students to an intelligent knowledge of law.
Founded at Syracuse in 1896, the College of Law has pro-
duced many eminent lawyers and judges. A Board of Visi-
tors composed of these eminent men attend Board meetings,
plan the future of the school, hear reports on progress, and
offer constructive criticisms.
Senior Moot Court is the highlight of the student lawyer's
life. Held in the Appellate Division room in the County
Court house before a bench of distinguished lawyers and
judges, seniors plead cases in true dramatic style. As a
reward for conscientious effort law students may belong
to Phi Delta Phi, national legal honor fraternity, and Louis
Marshall society, a local organization for social and intel-
DEAN RALPH E. KHARAS
m - --u-f1-M- - -
First row: Prof. Reed, Dean Mosher, Prof. Smallwood, Carroll, LaDu, Falk. Third Vow: Profs. Price, Cressey
Dean Crawford, Profs. Eaton, Place, Crafer. Second row: Piper, Gorse, Andreas, Faigle, McCrosky, Bcyle.
Profs. Harlow, Thelin, Frcderickson, Fisher, Armacost,
HIS year the creaky, winding stairs that
characterize the Hall of Languages, home of the
College of Liberal Arts, have stood the additinal
strain of hundreds of singing Army Air Crewmen
marching to and from classes each day. Many
bewildered seekers of liberal culture suddenly
found their classes occupied by the military and
were forced to seek out different sites for their
The 1686 students enrolled in Liberal Arts have
a variety of pursuits in the field of knowledge.
Would be scientists pour over fuming test tubes
in Bowne Hall, while in Maxwell students discuss
world affairs with ardor. This year the Liberal
Arts college, headed by Dean Finla G. Crawford,
kept apace with a war minded world by offering
new courses in Japanese, Russian, Military Ger-
man, and map making.
Following final examinations in the second sem-
ester of the sophomore year, those with a B aver-
age are rewarded for their effort by being en-
rolled in the Sophomore Honors Group and are
freed from group requirements. It is from the
College of Liberal Arts that nationally recognized
Phi Beta Kappas emerge.
PROF. HARRY HELTMAN
School of Speech.
Mr Ciawfoid, Mr. Piskor, Dean
Knapp Mr Iones. 5
O problem is too trivial for the staff of
the Office of the Dean of Women - finance,
activities, friendships, roommates, work,
study, vocations, social life, personal ques-
tions - all can be brought here.
At this office a five point service program
is offered to the coeds. First, there is the
aid given concerning personal problems. Sec-
ond, assistance is offered in the girls' plans
for housing. One of their most important
functions is providing adequate social activi-
ties and a social educational program for
every student. An opportunity for vocational
advice is given to every girl.
With these services the staff is helping the
coeds enjoy their college life to the fullest
extent and is sincerely anxious to promote
the welfare and happiness of all Syracuse
EN with educational, financial, voca-
tional, or military problems troop to the Dean
of Menis office for advice. This year the main
problem was - "when are the reserves be-
ing called ?" Mainly through the efforts of
Dean A. Blair Knapp it was made possible
for hundreds of men to obtain credit for a
Professor Lewis W. Crawford is the fra-
ternity advisor active in the Interfraternity
Frank Piskor has charge of men's housing.
It was he who made arrangements to move
men from fraternities and living centers and
find housing for them elsewhere.
Through his sympathetic understanding of
college men and their problems, William
Jones, vocational advisor, has Won the re-
spect and admiration of all.
Sitting: Dean Hilton .Standing
Miss Templeton, Miss Smith Miss
King, Miss Calder, Miss Gasch
WILLIAM P. TOLLEY
FTER an absence of many years I had
the happy privilege of coming home to Syra-
cuse just ten months ago. To revive old mem-
ories, to rediscover old friends, to feel the
stir of old loyalties, to be quickened by old
enthusiasms - this is to drink deeply at the
fountain that keeps one happy and young.
There is something timeless about a univers-
ity. No matter how many new buildings are
added, the old buildings seem to continue un-
changed. No matter what improvements are
made, one still recognizes the Alma Mater of
earlier days. The Marshall Building, the im-
pressive new medical center, the graceful
building of the Maxwell School, the stately
and impressive Hendricks Chapel- all these
are new. But the Hall of Languages is still
as I remember it and the Dekes still play the
chimes at Crouse College at the same hours.
Nor does the spirit change. There is the same
friendliness that meant so much to me as a
student, the same democratic spirit free from
religious and racial hatreds, the same respect
for the poor boy who earns his way, as I did.
But while many things have remained the
same I have been constantly aware of growth
and advancement. Syracuse is a great uni-
versity nowg one of the twenty-one largest
in the nation. It has many distinguished col-
leges, known for their excellence from coast
to coast. It has an unusually Wide range of courses and
attracts its students from every section of America and
from many foreign countries.
The War has been coming closer to the University every
month. The establishment of the War Service College
and the School of Nursing, the adoption of the acce-
lerated program, the coming of the WAAC's, the Air
Crew and the Engineers, and the departure of so many
of our civilian men are but a few of the many changes
that have taken place since September.
Just now the University is dedicating its strength to
the Winning of the War, but it is also thinking about
the post War world and the winning of the peace. Much
depends upon the leadership of America in the years
immediately after the war. And this leadership in turn
depends in no small part on the citizens of America
trained in our college and universities.
We propose therefore to keep the doors of the Uni-
versity open to civilian men and women as Well as to
the men and Women in uniform. We expect to offer
all our peace time courses and to prepare while still
at War for a revival of interest in the civilizing human-
ities and the liberal arts.
WILLIAM P. TOLLEY.
l W -
FINLA G. CRAWFORD
FRANK N. BRYANT
Director of Admissions
GEORGE VAN DYKE
LTHOUGH the entire Board of Trustees
comprises sixty members, the majority of
the business is of necessity carried on by
the nine Syracuse members who form the
executive committee. Their meetings are
held once a month and immediate issues and
details of proceedure are then worked out.
It is they who have made possible many of
the adaptations of Syracuse which have per-
mitted the college to operate successfully even
under the rigors of war. We all owe them
a great debt of gratitude for their farsighted
policies and their endeavors to make easier
the lot of those whose college careers are
cut short because of service with the armed
As members come from all over the country,
the meetings of the entire board are held
only twice a year, November and Commence-
ment. As many important matters as pos-
sible are then decided upon, and the details
intrusted to the Executive Committee.
H. VV. Smith Pleszdent
NDER the direction of Charles A. Lee, Jr.,
Alumni Field Secretary, and Winifred Hughes,
Executive Secretary, the Alumni Office does a highly
efficient and beneficent job of keeping close contact
with the graduates of Syracuse University, both old
Miss Hughes, in addition to her many duties as
Executive Secretary, is also editor of the official
publication, Alumni News. Through this medium
the ever changing scene on campus is presented to
the alums, while at the same time they are kept
aware of the old familiar customs and places that
continue on from generation to generation of Syra-
cusans. A wide spread but closely knit social pro-
gram is also one of the Association's chief means
of maintaining family ties.
During the year voluntary contributions of mem-
bers are received by Mr. Lee, and go to make up
the Alumni Fund. Throughout the country there
are eighty-two local branches composed of loyal and
enterprising Syracusans whose college days did not
end with graduation.
FFICIALLY she's known as executive manager
of the Syracuse University Varsity Club, but to
scores and scores of Syracuse athletes she's just
plain "May," Formerly secretary to the manager
of athletics, Miss Crandon became afliliated with
the Varsity Club at the time of its formation eight
Since then, the club's membership has grown to
over one thousand men. Only seniors and graduates
of the university holding letters in at least one
major or minor sport are eligible for membership in
the organization. May's estimates show at least
three hundred Varsity Club men are now in the
service. Letters come to her from England, Africa,
the Solomons - and points all over the world.
War changes have affected the Varsity Club as well
as the campus as a whole and Miss Crandon has had
to get used to smaller quarters. But she's taken it
all with a smile - that same warm smile one always
sees when one opens the office door in the gym which
says "Varsity Club - May Crandon."
KEITH F. HARRIS
President of MSG
YEAR of many changes, of unexpected
situations - in short, a year of great up-
heaval was the program that confronted
MSG president Keith Harris and his asso-
ciates as the 1942-43 season at Syracuse got
under way. More than any other on campus,
this organization, exclusively concerned with
the affairs of the men students, found the
Draft and the ERC a continual problem. No
sooner would one solution present itself in
the appointment or election of new officers
to take over vacated positions than the ap-
pointees would find themselves aboard an
outgoing train. Crowning blow to the gov-
ernment came when prexy Keith pulled out
in March, and the highlight of irony was
when he returned to Syracuse in a vastly
different capacity, that of air crew student.
Phil Wood, former speaker of the Assembly,
ably stepped into the presidency and was
able to remain free from army cares for the
duration of the term. John Wildnauer in
turn was elevated to the position of Speaker.
Indication of the waning strength of Men's
Student Government claimed campus wide
recognition in the introduction of a plan
for Single Student Government and the fer-
ror it provided before it was defeated by
referendum. Then there was the unprece-
dented call for coeds interested in Civil
Service. And more than one felt the blow
when Herb Dean, newly appointed chief
turned the key in the lock of the office door
for the duration.
Yes, MSG is riding the bumps. But their
fiag is still Hying - Long may it wave!
W. KENNETH ANDERSON
Chief of Civil Service
HE second floor of the Administration
Building houses one of the most important
offices on campus - that of Women's Stu-
dent Senate. Here coeds come to receive
permissions, ranging all the way from blan-
kets to two o'clocks and, last but not least,
to receive campuses.
Senate has made a special effort this year
to acquaint the freshmen with the customs
and traditions of Syracuse University. In
September and again in February, convos
were held at which the campus leaders were
introduced to the incoming freshmen.
Dott Scott, president of WSS, in coopera-
tion with the other officers, directed the dis-
cussion groups for the sophomores interested
in Senate. An informal banquet was held in
February at which Dean Hilton spoke. This
year Senate held a convo for the purpose of
introducing the candidates for the various
campus offices before the spring elections.
WSS works in cooperation with the Dean
of Women's Oilice and has jurisdiction over
all affairs concerning women. They elect
their own oilicers, and make their own rules
S S yi
' ,V 7 I ix if ,.-' 'fl ,fa-
-il 2 fl
DoRoTHY A. SCOTT
President of TVSS
Dolls Pun, lV0111m1's Clzuirman
ENTRALLY located on the Old Oval,
beautiful Hendricks Chapel dominates the
entire campus scene. It is the hub from
which all activities at Syracuse University
radiate. Under the vigilance of Dean Wil-
liam H. Powers, students have made Chapel
one of the most important units on campus.
An inter-faith program provides religious
counsellors in all recognized religions. Stu-
dents participate in regular Sunday morning
services, and brief daily chapel programs.
Committees organized and planned by the
Association work in practically every type
of social, religious, and recreational work.
Freshman camp for men and women is also
under the sponsorship of Chapel. This year
a record number of freshman men and women
held their orientation week on campus, a
measure necessitated by war conditions, a
week before upper-classmen returned. The
program presented helps the frosh to gain
familiarity with the campus, college life, and
to make many new and lasting friendships
before the rush and confusion of registration
and classes. Jamieson Reid ably handled the
Freshman men's Commission, While Jean
Duflie was equally eflicient as head of the
The War Chest was actively supported by
the Chapel at a charming Silver Tea held in
the Colonial room and Menis lounge, Dean
Powers was faculty advisor to the chairmen
of the VVar Chest.
Hendricks Chapel has aided the air crewmen
by holding several services for different de-
nominations throughout the weeks that they
have been stationed on campus. They have
also sponsored a series of open houses held
in the Colonial room for "get acquainted"
Doris Perry was Women's Chairman this
year, while Tom Baniield was Men's Chair-
man. The two did an excellent job of super-
vising committees, directing the Chapel
Board, and spreading the enthusiastic glow
of Chapel activities.
Chapel Board is composed of the chairmen
of each committee, headed by the men and
women's chairman. It is the duty of this
body to keep committees running smoothly,
decide upon Chapel activities, and spread the
good will that comes from working in Chapel.
- Bi .. 4 - A
Daily Chapel Vliorship Committee
This scene never seems to change.
PRING at Syracuse . . . Syracuse at War
- these terms were synonomous this year
. . . We were a full month ahead of last
year's schedule, but still maintained our basic
scheme of things . . . Dott Scott presented
Women's candidates in Chapel at an all
Women's convo the night before spring elec-
tions thus eliminating most electioneering
. . . Went to the polls and elected Terry Heidel
president of WSS, first time in its thirty-four
year history that an independent has held
this position . . . she is backed by a super
set of officers . . . from this point on we
Doggone rationing anyhow!
Now the air crew serves this purpose.
Last springs float, but the theme is still the same
deviate quite drastically from the norm -
year after year Spring had been identical,
the scene remained the same, merely the
characters changed . . . this year We show
you pictorially what our past has been, while
the copy is a true picture of Syracuse, 1943.
Five hundred women moved from their
living centers to make more room for the
army air crewmen . . . We avidly read let-
ters from Syracuse men in the services . . .
a new page was added to the Daily Orange
for the uniformed students . . . Jack Voigt
was elected men's head cheerleader . . . at
the Women's Spring Frolic Women's oiiicers
for next year were presented to an enthus-
iastic audience . . . Orange Key sponsored
an all university dance for the aviation stu-
dents and civilians . . . the second wing
caused just as much of a thrill as did the
first wing when they marched up Walnut
Avenue - especially so when we found for-
mer Syracusans among them . . . We had no
need for buglers to announce spring morn-
ings, the cadets were sufficient as they
marched by every day at six-thirty a.m ....
University Chorus held its Spring Festival
The Psi U "Golden Boys."
We hope for ct quick return of our Wlay Court.
with Barbara Thorne as guest soloist before
a packed house . . . despite intensified War
effort campus politicians blossomed forth per
usual . . . campaigning lacked the Vim and
sparkle of other years . . . Ed Karkut was
elected president of MSG on one ballot . . .
Don Jacobson is president of the senior class
of '44 . . . Single Student Government stole
the spotlight from class elections . . . argu-
ments pro and con raged high, were subsided
when a referendum showed that We consid-
ered this a poor time for so radical a change
. . . We remembered that campus Women had
aided in a city bond drive last year as We
contributed to the "Back Your Buddy With
One of our first war eyforts - selling stamps and bonds.
Remember thc fun at the Mardi Gras?
A Bond" drive and donated our blood to fill
the 600 pint Blood Bank quota sponsored by
the DO . . . step-singing was picturesque as
ever, broke tradition when one session was
held indoors . . . crowds attending were much
smaller than in previous years . . . finals
approached on silent wing and libraries re-
corded capacity crowds . . . we were reminded
that someone once said "Spring is a rainy
day between Winter and summer" . . . dis-
covered that "day" could include Weeks . . .
May Day was held Sunday, a week before
graduation . . . our traditional May Morn-
ing breakfast was eliminated . . . our mouths
watered as we remembered the strawberries
and cream of other years . . . May Queen
Jane Clark had only a court of two, Nan
Tyler, and Dott Scott, as she mounted her
throne on the Chapel steps to view Moving
Up Day exercises . . . the Frosh lid was
burned by prexy Chuck Metzger . . . finals
in step-singing found Haven Hall and Peck
cottage this year's winners . . . new officers
were inducted . . . a service flag, presented
A Illay Week End Junior prom with music by Charlie Baineff
k ,ia :keg
The military were there last year too . . .
by Alpha Phi Omega and Eta Pi Upsilon,
was unfurled, and the juniors and seniors
held their impressive lantern ceremonies at
sunset . . . the pageant and parade were
things of the past . . . We sighed as We recalled
the floats such as those pictured on these
pages . . . We also had to refer to a page
from our memory books for the Mardi Gras
and Junior Prom, everyone said "Just Wait
till after the War!" . . . one hectic week of
. . . Had to use the back door to the stadmm this year
more rain and finals left us exhausted . . .
the eventful day at last - graduation, and
it almost caught us in the rain . . . long,
somber, black-clad columns, ROTC men in
uniform . . . an era ended, an era begun . . .
most of the men joined other Syracusans in
the ranks, women gathered up their ration
books, hurried off to War jobs . . . all paused
for a last look at the changing scene on
Chancellor Graham awards an honorary degree to Lord Halzfaoc
JAMES W. ACKERSON, New York. LA-Psy-
sical Education. Nu Gamma Phi, Kappa Phi
Kappa, Baseball, Basketball. LEON A.
AIKEN, Oswego. BA-Finance. Phi Kappa
Tau. WALTER B. ALDRICH, Mattituck.
LA-Political Science-Journalism. Sigma Beta.
DORIS L. ALLEN, Bergenfield, N. J. LA-
English. Delta Delta Delta, Tabard. MARY
E. ALLEN, Syracuse. LA-Education. Pi
Lambda Theta. VIRGINIA O. ALLEN, Syra-
cuse. BA-Secretarial Science-Education. Al-
pha Phi, Pi Lambda Theta, WSS, WCA,
THOMAS P. ANASTASSIOU, Syracuse, BA-
Accounting. University Chorus, Pershing Ri-
fles. ELIZABETH M. ANDERSON, Norwich.
FA-Music-Education. SHIRLEY M. ANDER-
SON, Syracuse. FA-Music-Education. Uni-
versity Chorus, WCA.
W. KENNETH ANDERSON, Rochester. BA-
Accounting. Alpha Chi Rho, Beta Alpha
Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, Orange Key, Seab-
bard and Blade, Civil Service, Defense
Council, Track. WARREN E. ANDERSON,
Kenmore. BA-Marketing. Delta Upsilon.
MICHAEL C. ANDRESON, Worcester, Mass.
FLORENCE E. ANDREWS, Liverpool. LA-
English. WAA, Tabard, IWA, PAUL G.
APOSTOLICAS, Nashua, N. H. BA-Account-
ing. Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi.
ETHEL S. APTER, Monticello. HE-Dietetics.
Avukah, IWA, Home Economics club.
STANLEY D. ARDELL, Fairfield, Conn. LA-
Plant Science. MILDRED L. ARISON, Brook-
lyn. HE-Education. Pi Lambda Theta, Omi-
cron Nu, IWA, Home Economics club.
NANCY ARMITAGE, Swarthmore, Pa. LA-
Sociology. Alpha Phi.
Mary Jo Hewitt . . . head
coed cheerleader . . . tall
brunette . . . pep person-
ified . . . third finger left
hand sparkles with a ring
from a Phi Psi . . . lives
in the many-pillared Tri-
Delt house as well as
Slocum, home of Home
Ec-ers . . . her quick smile
and gay hello are an es-
sential part of Syracuse's
EARLE E. ARMSTRONG, Athens, Pa. BA-
Accounting. Phi Kappa Taug Alpha Delta
Sigmag Band. ROBERT G. ATTMORE, Ken-
more. LA-Drama. Phi Kappa Psig Orange
Keyg Tambourine and Bonesg Boar's Head.
NANCY E. AUBEL, Syracuse. He-Applied
Arts. Kappa Alpha Theta, Cheerleaderg Tam-
bourine and Bones.
MARY E. AUNGIER, Lafayette. HE-Edu-
cation. City Women's club, Home Economics
club. ROBERT G. AVERILL, Springfield,
Mass. LA-Economics. Phi Gamma Deltag
Civil Serviceg MSGQ Interfraternity Council.
ROBERT L. BACON, East Thetford, Vt.
RUTH W. BAILEY, Ogdensburg. FA-Art-
Education. Alpha Xi Deltag Glee club. BAR-
BARA M. BAKER, Meadville, Pa. LA-Chem-
istry. Alpha Chi Omegag Chemistry club.
FREDERICK K. BAKER, Media, Pa. BA-
Advertising. Beta Theta Pig Scabbard and
BEATRICE BALDWIN, Richmond Hill. BA-
Secretarial Science. Delta Gamma, Univer-
sity Chorus. MARGARET C. BALDWIN,
Erie, Pa. FA-Interior Decoration. Alpha Omi-
cron Pi. DOROTHY D. BALL, Plattsburg.
FA-Art-Education. Sigma Chi Alphag IWAg
THOMAS J. BANFIELD, Van Etten. LA-
Political Science. Alpha Chi Rho 5 Chapel
Chairman. SHIRLEY K. BARNARD, Rome.
FA-Painting. Alpha Phig Tau Sigma Delta.
ALINE F. BARNES, Syracuse. Education.
ARLINE BARNETT, South Garden City.
LA-English. ARTHUR H. BARTLETT, Syr-
acuse. AS-Chemistry. CLINTON R. BART-
LETT, Johnson City. BA-Accounting. Acacia,
MSG, Frosh Soccer.
ANNE G. BASFORD, Syracuse. HE-Foods.
Home Economics club. RAYMOND BASH-
FORD, Coral Gables, Fla. LA-Chemistry.
Phi Delta Thetag Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Mu
Epsilon. LEONARD H. BASS, Leonardsville,
ISABEL M. BASYE, Rochester. LA-Eng-
lish. Kappa Kappa Gamma, WAAQ WCAg
Onondagan. RICHARD A. BAUMGARTNER,
Syracuse. AS-Chemistry-English. Tau Beta
Pig Pi Mu Epsilon, AIChEg Theta Tau.
VELMA E. BEACH, Utica. FA-Design. Al-
pha Xi Delta.
JAMES T. BEARD, Staten Island. LA-Eng-
lish. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Tabardg Sigma
Upsilong University Chorus, Glee club. BET-
TY W. BEARDSLEY, Syracuse. HE. Alpha
Chi Omegag WAA. THOMAS M. BECKLEY,
Philadelphia, Pa. BA-Advertising. Delta
Kappa Epsilon, Swimming.
EDITH-MAE BECKWITH, Watertown. BA-
Secretarial Science. University Chorus g Out-
ing club. SHIRLEY BEEBE, Dunkirk. BA-
Secretarial Science. Gamma Phi Beta, On-
ondagang Beta Gamma Sigma, WAA, WCA.
KATHLEEN M. BEHAN, Danbury, Conn.
GERARD J. BELMONT, New York. LA-
Chemistry. ROBERT O. BEADLE, Rich-
field Springs. BA-General Business. MAD-
ELYNNE J. BENN, Auburn. LA-Speech.
Alpha Xi Deltag Boar's Head, Tambourine
ALICE J. BENNETT, Auburn. BA-Educa-
tion. Pi Beta Phi, WAAg WCA. PAUL W.
BERTHOLD, Akron, O. AS-Electrical En-
gineering. Theta Taug AIEEQ Football.
IRENE S. BESDIN, Syracuse. LA-Sociology.
Phi Sigma Sigma, Psi Chig City Women's
clubg Sociology club.
Phil McEneny . . . presi-
dent of Boar's Head . . .
certainly a fixture at the
Civic theatre . . . rumor
has it that one Itchy
Bishop has his Phi Psi
pin . . . active member of
Tamborine and Bones . . .
perhaps his long legs are
the reason he can dash
from his innumerable ac-
tivities and still be a
cheerleader and a stu-
RUBY J. BEST, Springfield, Mass. FA-De-
sign. Alpha Xi Alphag Tau Sigma Delta.
JOSEPH J. BIALEK, Utica. BA-Accounting.
Theta Chi. D. DAWN BIRDSALL, Mar-
garetville. LA-English-Library Science. Al-
pha Xi Delta.
MARY BIRNBAUM, Kauneonga Lake. BA-
Advertising. Phi Kappa Epsilon, Daily
Orange, WCA. ISABEL H. BISHOP, Har-
risburg, Pa. LA-Speech, Sigma Kappag Tam-
bourine and Bones, Boar's Head, Zeta Phi
Eta, Eta Pi Upsilon. ARLENE V. BLOCK,
Great Valley. HE-Household Technology.
Zeta Tau Alpha.
RICHARD F. BLAISDELL, Syracuse. BA-
General Business. Alpha Kappa Psi. MARION
L. BLAKEMAN, Fulton. FA-Music-Educa-
tion. Sigma Alpha Iotag University Chorus.
JANICE M. BLAUVELT, Nyack. LA-Psy-
MRS. F. BLUMBERG, Syracuse. LA-Psy-
chology. Phi Sigma Sigmag WCA. ROBERT
H. BLUNDRED, Syracuse. LA-Political Sci-
ence. LOUIS J. BOGDAN, New Hartford.
AS-Mechanical Engineering. ASMEQ Rowing
clubg Rifleg Conrad club.
KATHRYN M. BOLES, Syracuse. LA-Plant
Science-Laboratory Technician. Pi Beta Phi.
MARCIA L. BOND, Schenectady. FA-Art-
Education. Alpha Omicron Pi 5 University
Chorus. BETH O. BOOTH, New Hartford.
LA-Plant Science. Pi Delta Nu.
DOROTHY H. BORCHERT, West Hartford,
Conn. HE-Household Technology. Kappa
Alpha Thetag Omicron Nug Eta Pi Upsilong
WSS. ROBERT D. BOSTER, Bronx. AS-
Civil Engineering. Sigma Betag ASCE.
JANE E. BOUNTY, Stamford, Conn. HE-
Applied Arts. Delta Delta Delta.
EVELYN M. BOWE, Syracuse. BA-Secretar-
ial Science. Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa
Phig WSS. ANN M. BOYSEN, Rutherford,
N. J. LA-Mathematics. Delta Zetag Syra-
cusan. MARION E. BOZZONE, Sauquoit.
LA-Journalism-Political Science. Theta Sig-
ma Phig Daily Orange, Syrcico.
CAROL M. BRAGG, Nedrow. HE-Sociol-
ogy. KATHERINE E. BRAITHWAITE, East
Bound Brook, N. J. LA-English. Alpha Chi
Omega, Tabardg Eta Pi Upsilong WSSQ On-
ondagan Editor, WAA. ELIZABETH M.
BREHMER, Syracuse. BA-Education-Secre-
tarial Science. Pi Lambda Theta.
A. MARIE BRENNAN, Syracuse. BA-Bus-
iness Education. Theta Phi Alpha, WAAQ
City Women's club. JOSEPH BRIGANDI,
Syracuse. BA-Finance. Pershing Rifles.
ANNA BRIGHTMAN, Syracuse. FA-Interior
Decoration. Kappa Delta, Tau Epsilon.
FREDERICK H. BRIGHTMAN, Rochester.
LA-Psychology. Phi Kappa Psi, Soccer, Bas-
ketball. NANCY K. BRISTOL, Syracuse.
HE-Applied Arts. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
EUGENE D. BRITT, Syracuse. AS-Admin-
istrative Engineering. Theta Tau.
CHARLES M. BROWN, Richmondville. LA-
Zoology. Pi Alpha Chi, Sigma Upsilon.
DONNA V. BROWN, Union Hill. HE-Institu-
tional Management. Sigma Kappag WSS.
ROBERT L. BROWN, Camden, N. J. LA-
Political Science. Sigma Betag Delta Sigma
Rho, Orange Key, MSG.
WILFREDA BROWN, Baldwinsville. Law.
JEAN E. BUCHANAN, Syracuse. LA-Zool-
ogy. Pi Lambda Thetag Pi Delta Nug Sigma
Pi Sigma, WAA. MARY L. BUCKENHEU,
Manhasset. BA-Secretarial Science. Alpha
Gamma Deltag WSS.
Sue Gloger . . . president
of WAA . . . loves swim-
ming but just ask her
about tennis . . . is an
active member of Kappa
Delta . . . belongs to Eta
Pi . . . is vice president
of IRC . . . Well-known
for her harmless practi-
cal jokes . . . also be-
longs to Syrcico . . .
people will always re-
member her versatility
and her bright, happy
JANET R. BUDD, Chatham, N. J. HE-Mer-
chandising and Fashion. Phi Mug Home
Economics club, WAA. MARJORIE M.
BULL, Downsville. FA-Art-Education. Sig-
ma Chi Alphag WCA, Glee club. EDWARD
F. BULLARD, Glens Falls. Forestry. Phi
DONALD C. BURCHARD, Johnstown. For-
estry. JEANNE R. BURCHFIELD, Mont-
gomery, Pa. BA-Secretarial Science. Delta
Gamma, WCAQ University Chorus, Secre-
tarial Science club. ROBERT E. BURVEE,
DELORES E. BURNS, Canisteo. BA-Secre-
tarial Science. Kappa Kappa Gammag WCAQ
WSS. MARJORIE A. BURRELL, Syracuse.
LA-Psychology. Alpha Gamma Delta, Sigma
Iota Epsilon, Psi Chi. ALYCE R. BURTIS,
Trenton, N. J. LA-Zoology. Phi Mug WAAg
MARY A. BUSH, Alden. LA-Education-Eng-
lish. Tabardg Chapel Choir, WAAQ Flint and
Feather. ELFRIEDA BUTRITE, Cambridge.
LA-Sociology. Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Kap-
pa Deltag WSSQ WAAg Sociology club. ER-
NEST W. CAFLISCH, Clymer. BA-Market-
FREDERICK E. CAMMERZELL, Tren-
ton, N. J. AS-Mechanical Engineering. Phi
Delta Thetag Theta Taug ASME, MSGQ In-
terfraternity Council. FRANCES CAPER-
ONIS, Saratoga Springs. BA-Business-Edu-
cation. Sigma Kappa. MARION E. CARD,
JAMES E. CARPENTER, Syracuse. AS-
Chemical Engineering. N. JOAN CARPEN-
TER, Syracuse. HE-Child Care. Gamma Phi
Beta, City Women's club. NANCY B. CAR-
PENTER, Mount Vernon. LA-English.
THEODORE R. CARPENTER, Syracuse.
AS-Chemical Engineering. Alpha Chi Sig-
ma, AIChE. ALETHEA J. CASEY, Ilion.
LA-Sociology, Alpha Chi Omega. JOHN W.
CASEY, Kingston, Pa. LA-Chemistry.
DANIEL A. CERIO, Cortland. LA. DOR-
OTHY F. CHAMBERLAIN, Cornwall, Conn.
LA-English. Tabard. ROBERT L. CHAM-
BERS, Ilion. BA-Marketing. Pi Alpha Chi,
ELEANOR S. CHAMPLIN, Oneonta. FA-
Textile Design. Alpha Xi Alpha, WAA, Out-
ing club. ROBERT G. CHILD, Troy, Pa.
BA-Finance. Pi Kappa Alpha, Band, Inter-
fraternity Council. JOHN M. CHRISTEN-
SEN, Huntington Station. Forestry.
JACK C. CHRISTOPHER, Bridgeport. AS-
Mechanical Engineering. Theta Tau, ASME,
Flying club. SHEPARD E. CHURCH, Syra-
cuse. Forestry. Alpha Xi Sigma, Pi Mu
Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Theta Pi, Robin
Hood. IDA E. CIEGLER, Sackets Harbor.
LA-Education. Delta Zeta.
DOROTHY L. CLARK, North Norwich. HE-
Euthenics. Chi Omega. JANE S. CLARK,
Ware, Mass. LA-Education. Tabard, IWA,
WSS, Defense Council. LEONARD H.
CLARK, Rochester. BA-Advertising. Psi
Upsilon, Orange Key, Crew, Soccer.
E. LEONARD CLARK, Bristol, Conn. BA-
Finance. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Onondagan,
Wrestling. WILLIAM R. CLOSE, BA-Ac-
counting. Phi Gamma Delta, Tau Upsilon.
DONALD A. COBB, Syracuse. AS-Chemical
Engineering. Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa
Alpha, Theta Tau, Orange Key, Cheerlead-
ing, AIChE, Spiked Shoe.
Rog Williams . . . recent
recipient of the Nelson
C. Brown cup for out-
standing service to the
Forestry club . . . active
in Robin Hood and Alpha
Phi Omega, scouting hon-
orary . . . Rog can be
found anytime haunting
the halls of Forestry . . .
or Alpha Xi, where the
main attraction is his Ii-
ance, Nesi Watson . . . he
sails with the naval re-
serve in July.
FRANK M. COFFIN, Greenwich. LA. Theta
Chi g Daily Orange gWrestlingg Boxing 3 Track.
WILLIAM L. COFFMAN, Rocky River, O.
BA-Insurance. Phi Gamma Delta. ESTELLE
COHEN, Newburgh. BA-Education. Phi Kap-
pa Epsilong WCAQ WAA.
BARBARA C. COIT, Syracuse. HE-Educa-
tion. Kappa Alpha Thetag Omicron Nug Pi
Lambda Thetag Phi Kappa Phi. JOY COLE,
Fayetteville. LA - Journalism - Psychology.
Kappa Kappa Gammag Radio Workshop.
ELEANOR J. COLLETTE, Manlius. FA-Il-
lustration. Kappa Alpha Thetag WAA.
JUNE L. CONGAR, Syracuse. FA-Education.
Sigma Chi Alphag WAAg Syrcico. MAR-
JORIE M. CONNER, Syracuse. FA-Educa-
tion. Phi Kappa Phig Pi Lamda Thetag Uni-
versity Chorus. THOMAS J. CONNOLLY,
Syracuse. AS-Chemical Engineering. Tau
Beta Pig Theta Taug Pi Mu Epsilon.
GEORGE L. CONNOR, Syracuse. LA. Phi
Kappa Psi. ROBERT J. CONNOR, Syracuse.
BA-Finance. Phi Kappa Psi. ALLEN E.
CONTANT, Williamson. BA-Education. Gam-
ma Omicron Taug Kappa Phi Kappag Bandg
Business Education club.
HERBERT J. COOK, Syracuse. AS-Mechan-
ical Engineering. Outing clubg ASME. BET-
TY C. COOPER, Syracuse. HE-Child Care.
Kappa Alpha Thetag University Chorusg
WCAg Home Economics club. JAMES N.
COPANAS, Syracuseg LA-Pre-Medicine.
ESTHER COPLON, Schenectady. LA-Sociol-
ogy. Avukahg Glee club. RICHARD B.
COSTES, Penn Yan. BA-Business Manage-
ment. Acaciag Sigma Iota Epsilon 3 Scabbard
and Bladeg Interfraternity Council. RICH-
ARD L. COTTER, Arlington, Mass. LA-His-
tory. Phi Gamma Delta.
CAROLYN A. COWAN, Fayetteville. LA.
Delta Delta Delta. WILLIAM P. COWGILL,
Syracuse. Medicine. Delta Kappa Epsilon,
ASME, Spiked Shoe, Chimes Master. MAR-
GUERITE L. COWLES, Peekskill. HE-Busi-
ness. Alpha Chi Omega.
N. ANNE COYNE, Syracuse. LA-Education.
Gamma Phi Beta, Zeta Phi Eta, Civic.
ADELE H. CRADDOCK, Mantoloking, N. J.
LA-Sociology. PEGGY J. CROCKETT, Syra-
LOREN N. CROSS, St. Johnsville. FA-Mu-
sic-Education. Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, Uni-
versity Chorusg Band, Drum Major. JANET
K. CROWLEY, Albany. LA-Education. Out-
ing club, WCA. J. ROBERT CUDWORTH,
MARGARET CUSAK, Parish. LA-Bacter-
iology. Pi Delta Nu. GEORGE B. DALE,
Little Falls. LA-Journalism. Beta Theta Pig
Sigma Delta Chip Tabardg Daily Orange.
WILLIAM F. DALHEIM, Syracuse. AS-
Mechanical Engineering. Theta Tau, ASME.
JAMES M. DALY, Syracuse. AS-Electrical
Engineering. Beta Theta Pig Sigma Pi
Sigma, AIEE. SAM R. DANIAL, Syracuse.
BA-Accounting. Alpha Kappa Psi, Dante So-
ciety, MSG, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and
Blade. WILLIAM R. DAVID, Schenectady.
BARBARA A. DAVIS, Syracuse. LA-Politi-
cal Science. WCA, Syrcico. DONALD
DAVIS, Hempstead. FA-Art-Education. Phi
Kappa Tau, Alpha Phi Omegag Soccer.
OLIVER M. DAVIS, Syracuse. AS-Mechan-
ical Engineering. Pi Alpha Chig Outing club,
Doris Perry . . . chairman
of Chapel board . . . very
active in athletics . . . a
psych major, she belongs
to Psi Chi . . . this Well-
liked Tri Delt is a
member of Eta Pi and a
Senior Guide . . . plus
her activities she has a
prize-Winning average. ..
all this and a diamond
too, for she's to be mar-
ried in June . . . what
more can she ask?
MARJORIE DECKER, Sparta, N. J. LA-
Mathematics. Pi Mu Epsilong Mathematics
club. BETTY J. DEGELLEKE, Bath. LA.
ROBERT W. DETTOR, Syracuse. LA-Politi-
cal Science. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Scabbard
and Blade, Interfraternity Council.
JOHN M. DEVOE, Syracuse. AS-Chemical
Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilong AICEg
Track. DANIEL A. DIPACE, Wilmington,
Del. BA-Education. Tau Theta Epsilong
Orange Key, Gamma Rho Tau, Baseball,
Basketball. ROBERT G. DIXON, Syracuse.
LA-Political Science. Delta Upsilong Sigma
Delta Chig Phi Beta Kappa, MSG, Orange
Key, Daily Orange.
SHIRLEY J. DOELL, Rochester. LA-Psy-
chology. Alpha Chi Omega. WAAg Spanish
club. CAMILLE L. DOMBROWSKI, Buffalo.
FA-Music-Education. Zeta Tau Alpha. Flint
and Feather, WAAQ WSSQ Chorus. GERALD
T. DONAHUE, Newburgh. LA-Psysical Ed-
ucation. Kappa Phi Kappa, Nu Gamma Phi.
WILLIAM J. DRESCHER, Syracuse. BA-
Finance. JEAN M. DRISCOLL, Bingham-
ton. LA-Political Science. JEAN T. DUFFIE,
Washington, D. C. LA-Sociology. Sigma
Kappa 5 WCA.
JEANNE M. DUFFY, Syracuse. HE-Clothing.
WILBUR H. DULITTLE, Babylon. LA-Po-
litical Science. Phi Kappa Tau, Scabbard
and Blade, Soccer. BETTY J. DULL, Schen-
ectady. LA-Political Science. Alpha Gamma
Delta, Psi Chi, Delta Phi Sigma.
CLARE E. DUNN, Athens, Ga. HE-Institu-
tional Technology. Home Economics club.
VIRGINIA L. DURING, Syracuse. HE-Child
Care. Pi Beta Phi, WAA. MARGUERITE
EASSA, Syracuse. LA-Education. Syrcicog
Glee clubg City Women's club.
BETTY L. EGGLESTON, Elmira. LA-Soci-
ology. Delta Gamma 3 WCA. DONALD D.
ERBE, Meriden, Conn. BA-Insurance. Sigma
Nug Scabbard and Blade, Track. VERONA
M. ESCHENBECKER, Syracuse. LA-Educa-
tion-Social Studies. Pi Lamda Theta.
JAMES F. EVANS, Syracuse. BA-General
Business. Psi Upsilong Sigma Iota Epsilong
Tau Theta, Orange Keyg Crew. PATRICIA
EVANS, Syracuse. LA-Psychology. Chi
Omega, Syracusang WAA. MARY B. FA-
BRIZIO, Syracuse. LA-Political Science. Syr-
JOHN J. FARRELL, Hartford, Conn. BA-
General Business. JOHN V. FAVITTA
Cobleskill. LA-Education-Combined Science.
Pi Alpha Chig Kappa Phi Kappa. DONALD
FECHNAY, West Hartford, Conn. BA-Gen-
FLORENCE FEILER, Chatham. LA-Jour-
nalism-English. Theta Sigma Phi, Daily
Orangeg WAAQ WSSQ IWA. JUNE FELD-
MAN, Peekskill. LA-Latin-American se-
quence. Alpha Epsilon Phig Eta Pi Upsilon,
WSS. MORTON M. FELDMAN, Syracuse.
AS-Mechanical Engineering. Pi Mu Epsilon'
FLORENCE H. FELLOWS, Altmar. HE-
Child Care. MARY H. FESSLER, Glens
Falls. FA-Education. WCA. ANNA S.
FISHER, Norristown, Pa. HE-Foods. Delta
Gamma, WCA, Pan-Hellenic, Onondagang
WSSg Chapel Choir.
DANIEL R. FISHER, Elmira. AS-Mechani-
cal Engineering. Pi Alpha Chip Theta Tau,
Scabbard and Bladeg ASME. DONALD W.
FLAHERTY, Baldwinsville. LA-Political Sci-
ence-Physics. Psi Chig Town Hallg IRC
RUTH I. FLORING, DeWitt. FA-Illustration.
Bill Close . . . president
of Interfraternity Coun-
cil . . . seems to have an
eye for beauty, since he
judged the Winter Car-
nival Contest . . . has
record as greatest talker
among Phi Gams . . .
worked on Civilian De-
fense Council . . . tall and
dark, Well-known for his
football playing . . . main
interest centers on a
Nancy, who Wears his
ALICIA A. FOGARTY, Floral Park. LA-
Sociology. Newman club, Senior Guide.
ROBERT H. FOSTER, Syracuse. AS-Chem-
ical Engineering. Theta Tau, AIChEg Chapel.
ROLAND L. FOWLER, Ossining. LA-Radio.
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Delta Sigma, MSG,
Debate, Radio Workshop.
MARY LOU FOX, Appleton. LA-Psychology.
Sigma Kappa, Tambourine and Bones, Psi
Chig ROTC Sponsor. SHIRLEY J. FRANK,
Syracuse. LA-Sociology. Alpha Epsilon Phi,
WCA. DOROTHY S. FRANKLIN, Syracuse.
HE-Education. Home Economics club, Glee
LILLIAN C. FRANKLIN, Manhasset. HE-
Merchandising. Kappa Kappa Gammag On-
ondagan. ROBERT J. FRASCATI, Syracuse.
BA-Marketing. Scabbard and Blade, La-
crosse. HOWARD S. FRASER, Great Neck.
BA-Marketing. Soccer, Onondagan.
JANET E. FRASER, Syracuse. LA-History-
J ournalism. Alpha Phig Daily Orange, Syra-
cusan. CHARLES M. FREEMAN, Delmar.
BA-General Business. GEORGE R. FREMP-
TER, Mehoopany, Pa. LA-Chemistry. Base-
CAROL P. FREIBERGER, Syracuse. FA-
Interior Decoration. Gamma Phi Beta, Eta
Pi Upsilong Tau Epsilon, Social Chairman,
WSSQ University Chorus. BEATRICE M.
FULLER, Long Hill, Conn. HE-Nutrition.
STEPHEN J. GARAHAN, Schenectady. BA-
General Business. Phi Kappa Psi.
PHYLLIS R. GARBELNICK, Bridgeport,
Conn. LA-Speech. Alpha Epsilon Phig Senior
Guide, WAAg WCA. GERALD F. GATES,
Carthage. FA-Interior Decoration. Phi Del-
ta Theta, Tau Epsilon, University Chorus.
SHIRLEY V. GATES, Hollis. FA-Design,
Alpha Xi Alpha.
CONSTANCE M. GAYNOR, Clyde. LA-So-
cial Studies-Education. Sigma Kappa. DAVID
D. GEARHART, Buialo. LA-Journalism.
Delta Upsilong Orange Key, Sigma Delta
Chig Daily Orangeg Defense Council. ELLEN
F. GELPKE, Ardmore, Pa. LA-Education.
WILLIAM T. GETTMAN, Syracuse. BA-
Finance. Delta Kappa Epsilon, MSG, Box-
ing, Crew, Bandg Orange Key. MARY J.
GETTYS, Rouses Point. BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. EUGENE W. GILMORE, Brooklyn,
Forestry. Phi Delta Theta.
JAMES H. GILROY, Utica. LA-Psychol-
ogy. Phi Kappa Psig Wrestlingg Keylock.
LEONARD N. GIORGIO, Binghamton. BA-
General Business. Sigma Beta. BARBARA
GLENN, Syracuse. LA-Physical Education.
Gamma Phi Beta, Cheerleader.
JANE L. GLISMANN, Syracuse. Speech.
Alpha Gamma Deltag Zeta Phi Eta, Delta
Sigma Rho, Boar's Head. SUZANNE C.
GLOGER, Syracuse. LA-Political Science.
Kappa Delta, Eta Pi Upsilong IRCQ WAAQ
Syrcico. ROSEMARY A. GLUECK, New
York. Alpha Epsilon Phi, WAAQ Pan-Hel-
BETTY C. GOETTEL, Syracuse. HE. Home
Economics clubg Outing club, WSS. ELEA-
NOR H. GOLDSMITH, New York. FA-De-
sign. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Alpha Xi Alpha,
Tau Sigma Deltag University Chorus. JACOB
GOLDSTEIN, Syracuse. BA-Business Man-
agement. Tau Epsilon Phig Sigma Iota Ep-
silong Civic, Keylockg Interfraternity Coun-
PAUL GOODMAN, Brooklyn. LA-Education-
Social Studies. Kappa Phi Kappa, MSG'
Soccerg Fencing. RUTH V. GOODEMOTE,
Gloversville. HE-Household Technology.
WCAg Rifle clubg Home Economics club.
PHYLLIS GORDON, Long Beach. HE-Eu-
thenics. WCA 5 Civic.
Mary Martina . . . al-
though a tiny girl, this
little miss holds the po-
sition of chairman of
campus senior and junior
guides . . . Marty is
active on Coordination
board . . . puts her bus
ad training to good use
by Working for the army
. . . vice-president of Al-
pha Chi Omega . . . lucky
to have an air corps man
with two furloughs in
BEVERLY H. GOTTLIEB, Somerville, N. J.
LA-Drama. Alpha Epsilon Phig Radio Work-
shopg Tamborine and Bonesg Boar's Head.
BARBARA J. GOULD, Cortland. FA-Music-
Education. Theta Phi Alphag Glee club.
CHARLES D. GRABLE, Falls Church, Va.
FA-Architecture. Sigma Upsilon Alphag
MARY M. GRABOSKY, Syracuse. FA-Music-
Education. Kappa Deltag University Singers.
ROBERT L. GRANEY, LeRoy. BA-Advertis-
ing. Sigma Chig Alpha Delta Sigmag Sigma
Iota Epsilong Daily Orange. ROBERT W.
GREAVES, Brooklyn. AS-Engineering. Pi
Mu Epsilong Theta Taug Tau Beta Pig Track.
S. JANE GREELEY, Syracuse. HE-Cloth-
ing. Kappa Kappa Gamma. SUSANNE
GREELEY, Syracuse. BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BARBARA
GREENBAUM, Brookline, Mass. LA-Radio.
Phi Sigma Sigmag WCAg Radio Workshop.
JUNE GREENBLATT, Paterson, N. J. BA-
Secretarial Science. Alpha Epsilon Phig Sec-
retarial Science clubg WSS. RUTH GREENE,
Portland, Me. HE-Dietetics. Phi Sigma Sig-
ma. EDITH GREIG, Woodhaven. BA-Sec-
retarial Science. Chi Omegag WCAg Spanish
MARGUERITE E. GRIGGS, Red Creek.
FA-Music-Education. Pi Beta Phig Sigma
Alpha Iotag WCAQ Glee clubg University
Singers. ANNE L. GRIPPIN, Syracuse. BA-
Secretarial Science. EDNA GRITZUK, Cam-
den, N. J. LA-English-Education. WCAg
ALFRED S. GROH, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. LA-
Journalism. Tabardg Syracusang Track.
FRANCES GUBA, Syracuse. HE-Dietetics.
Phi Mug WAAg Home Economics club.
THELMA GUENTHER, Syracuse. FA-Mu-
sic-Education. Theta Phi Alphag Sigma Al-
pha Iotag WAAQ Onondagan.
EDWIN E. GURLEY, New Hardford. LA-
Journalism. ESTELLE K. HALL, Water-
town. FA-Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
MARTHA E. HALL, Syracuse. LA-Educa-
tion. Kappa Alpha Theta.
OLIVE A. HALL, Syracuse. HE. NORMA
L. HALLOCK, Syracuse. HE-Institutional
Economics. WCA. MARGARET HAL-
LORAN, Chenango Forks. HE-House Tech-
nology. Phi Mu, Home Economics club, New-
man club, WAA, WCA. '
ELEANOR A. HALPIN, Jamesville. BA-
Accounting. CHARLES HALSTEAD, Mc-
Connellsville. LA-Physical Education. VIR-
GINIA M. HAMEL, Syracuse. LA-Speech.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
JULIAN H. HANDLER, Brooklyn. LA-J our-
nalism. Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Kappa Alpha,
Orange Key, Sigma Delta Chi. MARGARET
A. HANLEY, Central Square. LA-Education.
RICHARD S. HARRIMAN, Syracuse. BA-
Marketing. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Alpha,
Orange Key, Basketball, Interfraternity
ELEANOR E. HARRIS, Canactola. HE-Ed-
ucation. IWA, Home Economics club. KEITH
F. HARRIS, Belmont. BA-Accounting. Alpha
Chi Rho, Phi Kappa Alpha, MSG, Chapel.
MAY M. HARRIS, Syracuse. HE-Institu-
tional Economics. Home Economics club.
GLORIA M. HARTY, Syracuse. LA-Plant
Science. JAMES L. HARVEY, Syracuse.
Medicine. Zeta Psi. WILLIAM G. HARVEY,
Beta Theta Pi. Syracuse. AS-Mechanical
Engineering. Beta Sigma Pi, ASME.
Ken Anderson . . . head
of Civil Service . . . re-
cipient of DO award for
outstanding senior . . .
lists among his activities
membership in Tau The-
ta Upsilon, Orange Key,
and Scabbard and Blade
. . . is one of the varsity
track team and advisory
head of the student de-
fense council . . . his so-
cial activity always in-
cludes Joyce Kelly, his
BETTY F. HASBROUCK, Stone Ridge. LA-
Physical Education. Gamma Phi Beta, WSS.
LAURA E. HASKINS, Endicott. LA. DOR-
ATHEA A. HASSLER, West Reading, Pa.
LA-Journalism. Theta Sigma Phi, Daily
Orange, ROTC Sponsor.
MARGARET E. HAWLEY, Buialo. FA-
Music-Education. University Chorus. JEAN
R. HAWTHORNE, Boston, Mass. LA-His-
tory. Syrcico, IRC. APHIA E. HAYWARD,
Ipswich, Mass. FA-Illustration. Alpha Phi.
:JEAN HAZARD, Kane, Pa. BA-Secretarial
Science. Secretarial Science club. . MRS.
HELEN HEALY, Syracuse. FA-Illustration.
Gamma Phi Beta. RAYMOND A. HELSEL,
Syracuse. LA-Journalism. Daily Orange,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma Delta Chi.
ROBERT G. HENNEMUTH, Glen Ridge,
N. J. LA-Journalism. Phi Kappa Psi, Orange
Key, Tau Theta Upsilon, Sigma Delta Chi,
Daily Orange. BARBARA S. HERRING-
TON, Syracuse. LA-Speech. Pi Beta Phi,
WCA, Civic. CHARLES M. HERSCH, Wil-
mington, Del. LA-Physics-Psychology. Phi
Gamma Delta, Psi Chi, Basketball.
KENNETH C. HESS, New York. BA-Bus-
iness Management. Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma
Iota Epsilon, Baseball, Football. MARY J.
HEWITT, Syracuse. HE-Applied Arts. Delta
Delta Delta, Head Cheerleader, ROTC Spon-
sor. MARTHA HILDEBRANDT, Kenmore.
KEITH HINE, Albany. Forestry. Phi Kappa
Tau. JOHN M. HIRSCH, Trenton, N. J. FA-
Architecture. Tau Sigma Delta, Sigma Up-
silon Alpha. EMILY R. HODGE, Sackets
Harbor. LA-Mathematics-Education. Delta
Zeta, Mathematics club, Glee club.
IRVA R. HOFFMAN, Rutherford, N. J. LA-
Plant Science. Kappa Delta, Pi Delta Nu.
MARGARET HOERNER, Ellenville. FA-Art
Education. Chi Omegag Eastern Arts Asso-
ciationg WCA. GERD W. HOLBORN, Cedar
Grove, N. J. LA-Journalism. Sigma Beta,
Sigma Delta Chi.
NICHOLAS L. HOLOWACH, Oneonta. LA-
Zoology. Intramural Council. MARILYN N.
HOLSTEIN, Syracuse. FA-Industrial Design.
Alpha Xi Deltag City Women's club. DOR-
OTHY M. HORN, Syracuse. FA-Art-Educa-
tion. Chi Omega, WAAg WCA.
IRVINGA. HOTZE, Syracuse. AS-Electrical
Engineering. Theta Tau. EDWARD A.
HOWE, Syracuse. AS-Administrative Engin-
eering. MSGQ Bowling. BETH G. HOWELL,
South Nyack. HE-Dietetics.
JEAN V. HUBER, Wilmington, Del. BA-Sec-
retarial Science. JANET C. HUCAL, New
York Mills. LA-Political Science. Kappa Del-
tag WAAg Daily Orange. J. MURRAY
HUEBER, Syracuse. FA-Architecture. Phi
Delta Thetag Sigma Upsilon Alpha, Tau
ARTHUR W. HUGHES, West Newton, Mass.
BA-Marketing. Delta Upsilong Orange Keyg
Crew. MARGARET L. HUGHES, Cortland.
HE-House Technology. Alpha Chi Omega.
ELEANOR HUNTINGTON, Oneonta. FA-
Art-Education. Pi Beta Phig Eta Pi Upsilong
Sigma Chi Alpha, WSSQ WCAg WAA.
CAROL J. HUTTON, Southington, Conn. LA-
English. LEWIS M. IGLEHART, Katoriah.
BA-Advertising. Alpha Chi Rho. ANN IL-
LINGWORTH, Denville, N. J. LA-Science.
Delta Delta Delta.
Kay Braithwaite . . .
blonde, vivacious, but so
efiicient . . . rates orchids
for handling so beautiful-
ly difficult job of ON ed-
itor . .f . besides this, she
presides over meetings at
the Alpha Chi Omega
domicile, is a member of
Tabard, WAA bowling
and holds a coveted seat
in Eta Pi . . . no write-up
would be complete with-
out mentioning Mike who
gave her that diamond.
BETTY J. JACKSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. FA-
Interior Decoration. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Tau
Epsilon, Syracusan, WCA, IRC. BERNICE
M. JACOBS, Passaic, N. J. BA-Commercial
Training. Alpha Epsilon Phi. DORIS V.
JACQUIN, Caldwell, N. J . FA-Voice. Alpha
Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota.
EVELYN H. JANOS, Conneaut, O. HE-Ap-
plied Arts. EDWARD F. JANTZ, Syracuse.
BA-Business Management. Alpha Kappa Psi,
Sigma Iota Epsilon, Baseball. CLYDE O.
JOHNSON, Mycenae. AS-Electrical Engin-
eering. Pi Alpha Chi.
DORIS M. JOHNSON, Geneva. FA-Music-
Education. Alpha Omicron Pi, University
Chorus, University Singers. IRENE I.
JOHNSON, Bristol, Tenn. HE-Fashion Mer-
chandising. Boar's Head, Outing club.
HELEN E. JOHNSON, Salisbury Mills. BA-
Education. Delta Gamma.
M. LOUISE JOHNSON, Bloomfield, N. J. LA-
Psychology. Chi Omega. RICHARD S. JO-
SEPH, Chicago, Ill. Forestry. Sigma Alpha
Mu. RAYMOND S. KAHN, Brooklyn. BA-
Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi.
FLORENCE M. KALTNER, College Point.
LA. ELIZABETH A. KANE, Syracuse. HE-
Merchandising. Theta Phi Alpha, B0ar's
Head, City W0men's club, Onondagan. HAR-
OLD M. KAPLAN, New York. LA. Zeta
HARRIET D. KAPLAN, Springfield, Mass.
HE. Alpha Epsilon Phi. CLIFFORD D.
KAPLANOFF, Waterford, Pa. LA. ALVINA
A. KARKLIN, Waterbury, Conn. BA-Secre-
JEAN S. KATZ, Longbranch, N. J. FA-In-
terior Decoration. Phi Sigma Sigmag Tau
Epsilong Tau Sigma Deltag Senior Guide.
SUZANNE KEEFER, Syracuse. HE. CALEB
G. KELLY, Inwood. LA-Education. Lambda
Chi Alphag French club.
JAMES P. KELLEY, Schenectady. BA-Gen-
eral Business. PATRICIA L. KELLEY, Syra-
cuse. BA-Merchandising. GLORIA F. KEN-
NEDY, New York. LA.
ESTHER M. KIERSTEAD, Pittsfield, Mass.
LA-Education. Alpha Chi Omegag WAA.
HELEN KILLEEN, Newburgh. FA-Art-Ed-
ucation. Theta Phi Alphag Eastern Art Asso-
ciation. GEORGE L. KING, Auburn. For-
ELINOR O. KING, Syracuse. LA. MAR-
GARET L. KLINE, Philadelphia, Pa. HE-
Applied Arts. Chi Omega, WAAQ WCA.
BARBARA P. KLOCK, Syracuse. HE. Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma.
MILLICENT G. KNAACK, White Plains.
FA-Design. Alpha Chi Omega. ALFRED
C. KOEHLER, Seymour, Conn. BA-General
Business. HENRY C. KOGLER, Syracuse.
NICHOLAS J. KAZACOS, Syracuse. LA-Ed-
ucation. Pershing Riflesg Kappa Phi Kappa.
MARY L. KREIDLER, Bethlehem, Pa. FA.
Senior Guide. MARGARET E. KRIMMEL,
Syracuse. FA-Piano. Delta Delta Delta 5 Sig-
ma Alpha Iotag WAAg University Chorusg
Phil Wood . . . former
speaker of MSG . . . took
over capably as president
when Keith Harris joined
the air forces . . . besides
this, he heads Men's De-
fense Council and holds
record for most letters
written to DO . . . has
a personal interest in
Washington . . . she
works for Uncle Sam . . .
in his spare moments,
Phil works on a war plant
MADELEINE B. KRONMULLER, Hollis.
FA-Interior Decoration. EDWARD T. LAG-
ONEGRO, Elmira. Forestry. Pi Kappa Al-
pha. EDNA LAKE, Wanakena. FA-Art-
Education. Alpha Omicron Pi, Pi Lambda
Theta, Sigma Chi Alpha, Eastern Arts As-
sociation, Outing club.
EVANGELINE LAMPRECHT, Fayetteville.
LA-French. JOSEPH LAMPRECHT, Syra-
cuse. AS-Electrical Engineering. Scabbard
and Blade, Tau Beta Pi. RITA M. LA-
PENNA, Syracuse. Education.
PHYLLIS E. LAVINE, Syracuse. FA-Music-
Education. Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Alpha
Iota, University Singers, Symphony, Or-
chestra, Sinfonietta. KENNETH LAVOY,
Syracuse. LA-Political Science. Psi Upsilon,
Boxing. SALLY LAWYER, Pierrepont Ma-
nor. LA-Education. Alpha Xi Delta, WCA,
EDWARD F. LEAHY, Albany. AS-Mechan-
ical Engineering. Crew, English club. VIR-
GINIA A. LEE, Syracuse. LA-English-Ed-
ucation. Pi Lambda Theta, Tabard. JOHN
J. LEO, Syracuse. BA-General Business.
MARCIA LEVALLEY, Painted Post. LA-
English-Education. Alpha Xi Delta, WCA.
JEANETTE M. LEYDEN, Syracuse. LA-
Sociology. Delta Gamma, Alpha Kappa Del-
ta, City Women's club, Sociology club, IRC.
THOMAS LIDDLE, Amsterdam. BA-Sales-
manship. Sigma Phi Epsilon.
SHIRLEY LIPSKY, Syracuse. LA-Sociology.
Alpha Kappa Delta, Psi Chi, WCA, Outing
club. EDITH F. LOBEL, Morristown, N. J.
HE-Nutrition. Iota Kappa Epsilon, Tam-
bourine and Bones. JEAN D. LONDON, New
London, N. H. LA-Sociology. WCA.
MILDRED K. LONERGAN, Syracuse. HE-
Journalism. Theta Phi Alpha, Theta Sigma
Phi, Eta Pi Upsilong WSSQ Daily Orange.
EDWARD LOOMIS, Athens, Pa. BA-Adver-
tising. Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Delta Sigma,
Chapel. ELEANOR A. LUDWIG, Syracuse.
LA-Education. Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Lam-
da Theta, WSS.
JEROME P. LUSTICK, Syracuse. BA-Ac-
counting. Beta Alpha Psi. ANNA L. LYNG,
Thendara. HE-Foods and Nutrition. Home
Economics club. GRACE H. MacARTHUR,
Syracuse. BA-Secretarial Science.
MARJORIE D. MacGILLIVRAY, Washing-
ton, D. C. LA-Education. Alpha Xi Delta.
EDWARD J. MACK, Rome. LA-Sociology.
Sigma Chi, Fencing. MARY J. MACKEY,
Verplanke's Point. LA-Education-English.
JEAN H. MacI.EOD, Washington, D. C. FA-
Interior Decoration. Kappa Alpha Theta,
Tau Epsilon. RONALD C. MacQUEEN, New
York. BA-General Business. Sigma Chi, Al-
pha Delta Sigmag Lacrosse, Football. SO-
PHIA A. MAHONEY, Canton. HE-Education.
Home Economics club.
ROY O. MALMGREN, Syracuse. AS-Elec-
trical Engineering. Theta Tau, AIEE. ROB-
ERT F. MALONEY, Batavia. Journalism.
Sigma Delta Chi, Fencing, Outing club.
JUNE M. MANTON, Syracuse. HE-Educa-
tion. Theta Phi Alpha, City Women's club,
Home Economics club.
ROWENA S. MARCUS, Newport, N. H. FA-
Design. MILLARD MARRIN, Syracuse. LA.
AGNES H. MARTIN, Syracuse. HE-Educa-
tion. Theta Phi Alpha, Boar's Head, City
Women's club, WAA.
Mary-Lee Peterson . . .
wields the gavel over
Pan-Hell . . . during more
serious moments pounds
a typewriter five days a
week in Chapel . . . chief
aim in life is to be a pri-
vate secretary to a "you
know what kind of boss"
. . . sister Pi Phis call her
"Peter" . . . her sweaters
are adorned with one of
those Deke pins . . . he's
in the service.
MARY J. MARTINA, Dansville. BA-Secre-
tarial Science. Alpha Chi Omega, Chairman
of Senior Guides. DONALD S. MASON, Es-
sex. BA-Advertising. Alpha Chi Rho, Track.
DOUGLAS L. MATHER, Syracuse. AS-Elec-
trical Engineering. Phi Mu Epsilon, Sigma
Phi Sigma, AIEE.
C. JEAN MATHER, Scotia. HE. Kappa
Kappa Gamma. JANE W. MAXON, Upper
Darby, Pa. Speech-Education. Pi Beta Phi.
RAYMOND MAYO, Cohoes. FA-Illustration.
Phi Kappa Tau, Interfraternity Council.
JANE C. MCAVOY, Worcester, Mass. LA.
JACK MCCABE, Bridgeport, Conn. LA-Poli-
tical Science. Beta Theta Pig Varsity Base-
ballg MSG. JEAN McCLURE, Ben Avon, Pa.
LA-Sociology. Alpha Phi, WAA.
PHILIP P. MCENENY, Seneca Falls. LA-
Drama. Phi Kappa Psi, Boar's Head, Tam-
bourine and Bonesg Cheerleader, Newman
club, Outing club. ROBERT L. MCLAUGH-
LIN, Syracuse. LA-Zoology. Phi Delta The-
tag Varsity Tennis. JOHN R. McMAHON,
GLADYS M. McINTYRE, Lyndhurst, N. J.
HE-Social Work. Delta Gamma, WCA.
ALFRED L. MELENBACKER, Wayland.
FA-Illustration. EVELYN MENTER, Syra-
cuse. LA-English. Tabardg Women's Glee
club, English club, Avukah.
LESLIE O. MERRILL, Syracuse. FA-Inter-
ior Decoration. Tau Epsilon, University
Chorus. MARY M. MERRILL, Syracuse. Ed-
ucation. MARJORIE I. MESSER, Corning.
BA-Secretarial Science. Alpha Gamma Del-
BRUCE M. MILLER, Syracuse. LA-Physics.
Phi Gamma Deltag Orange Key. CLAIRE
M. MILLER, Endicott. LA-Sociology. Alpha
Gamma Delta. HELEN J. MILLER, Con-
stableville. HE-Household Technology. Home
Economics clubg IWA.
ROBERT M. MILLER, Syracuse. FA-A12
chitecture. Zeta Psi, Sigma Upsilon Alpha.
MIRIAM M. MONAHAN, Lake George. BA-
Secretarial Science. Phi Mug WAA. RICH-
ARD H. MOORE, Rome. BA-Accounting.
Beta Gamma Sigmag Beta Alpha Psi, Bowl-
ELEANOR K. MORGAN, Syracuse. Educa-
tion. ELIZABETH J. MOREY, Syracuse.
HE-Household Technology. Syrcicog WAAQ
Outing clubg Home Economics club. BAR-
BARA A. MORRIS, Homer. BA-Secretarial
Science. Alpha Xi Delta.
ROBERT E. MORRIS, Port Chester. BA-
Accounting. Sigma Alpha Mug Beta Gamma
Sigmag Alpha Delta Sigmag Beta Alpha
Psig Orange Key, Delta Sigma Rhog Key-
lock, Daily Orangeg Interfraternity Council.
RALPH K. MORRISON, Erie, Pa. FA-Ar-
chitecture. Sigma Upsilon Alpha. VIRGINIA
MOTHERSELL, DeWitt. FA-Illustration.
ALpha Xi Delta.
DOROTHY D. MUELLER, Wellesley Hills,
Mass. LA-Sociology. NORA M. MULLIN,
Syracuse. LA-Education. English clubg Clas-
sical clubg City Women's club. JEAN MUN-
RO, Camillus. BA-Secretarial Science. Al-
pha Phig WAA.
WILLIAM D. MURRAY, Syracuse. BA-Gen-
eral Business. Psi Upsilong Lacrosse. BRUCE
H. MYERS, Parlin, N. J. BA-General Bus-
iness. Zeta Psi. PHOEBE J. MYLES, Syra-
cuse. HE-Applied Arts. Delta Delta Deltag
City Women's club, WCAg WAA.
Jamie Reid . . . senior
class prexy . . . usually
seen around the Alpha
Chi house . . . there seems
to be a Lorraine in his
life . . . a familiar figure
at MSG meetings with
his disarming smile . . .
attends Post-War Recon-
struction meetings and is
an important part of IRC
. . . noted for bringing a
breath of fresh air into
MARJORIE E. MYNDERSE, Schenectady.
FA-Education. Alpha Omicron Pig Sigma
Chi Alpha, University Chorus. CHARLES
F. NAVARRA, Ghent. BA-General Business.
Alpha Kappa Psi. WALTER C. NEALS,
Troy. BA-General Business. Varsity club.
MARIANA NELSON, Englewood, N. J. LA-
Journalism-English. Pi Beta Phi. ADELE
E. NEWMAN, Katonah. FA-Education. Sig-
ma Kappa. MARY K. NEWMAN, Syracuse.
LA-English. Glee clubg University Chorusg
HARVEY C. NIELSON, Syracuse. FA-De-
sign. Alpha Chi Alpha, Sigma Upsilon Al-
pha. FRANCIS NIEWIEROWICZ, Syracuse.
BA-Accounting. MARY NINESLING, Great
Neck. LA-English-Journalism. Tabardg Ta-
bard Magazine Editor, Daily Orange, Uni-
ALFRED NOBLE, La Jolla, Calif. BA-Gen-
eral Business. HARRY NOBLE, Verona.
LA-Geology. Geology club. RHODA H.
NOBLE, Winstead, Conn. HE.
ROBERT NONES, Baldwin. FA-Music. AN-
DREW J. NORTON, Belfast, Me. BA-Gen-
eral Business. Delta Kappa Epsilon. B.
JEAN O'DONOGHUE, Westport, Conn. FA-
Music. Sigma Kappa, Sigma Alpha Iota,
Senior Guideg WCAQ University Chorus.
GEORGE H. OESTREICH, Manhasset. BA-
General Business. Psi Upsilon. EDWARD
G. OLLEY, Natural Bridge. Forestry. JOHN
O'NEILL, Syracuse. AS-Mechanical Engin-
eering. Theta Tau.
RICHARD E. OPDYCKE, Auburn. BA-Fi-
nance. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HELEN V.
OSGOOD, Syracuse. HE-Education. WCA,
Home Economics club. DANNY B. OSY-
CZKA, Herkimer. FA-Painting. Tau Sigma
GEORGE OTIS, Syracuse. BA-General Bus-
iness. Lamda Chi Alpha. BETHEA S.
OWEN, Lynchburg, Va. FA-Illustration. Chi
Omega, WSSQ University Chorus. ELIZA-
BETH I. OWEN, Syracuse. FA-Music. Sig-
ma Alpha Iota, University Chorus.
GEORGIANA B. OWENS, Syracuse. LA-
English. Gamma Phi Beta. ELIZABETH
M. PALMATIER, Binghamton. BA-General
Business. ELIZABETH PARRY, Bangor, Pa.
LA-Psychology. Alpha Phig WAAg WSS.
EDWARD R. PASCAL, Syracuse. FA-Mu-
sic-Education. Phi Mu Alpha, Band. MARY
J. PATCH, Bershire. HE-Education. WAAQ
Home Economics club. JOHN W. PEASE,
Liverpool. BA-Accounting. Sigma Nu, Beta
Alpha Psi, Daily Orange.
DONALD R. PERRINE, Syracuse. AS-Me-
chanical Engineering. DORIS M. PERRY,
Syracuse. LA-Psychology. Delta Delta Del-
tag Psi Chi, Eta Pi Upsilong WSSg WCA.
JANE V. PERRY, Utica. BA-General Bus-
ADELE M. PETERSON, Huguenot Park.
HE-Household Technology. Alpha Xi Delta,
WCA, Tambourine and Bones. MARY-LEE
PETERSON, Mansfield, Pa. BA-Secretarial
Science. Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic. CARO-
LYN PHILLIPS, Allentown, Pa. FA-Music-
Education. Alpha Epsilon Phi, University
Dott Scott . . . president
of WSS . . . the gal that
enforces girls' curfew . . .
this charming Delta Gam
can be found anywhere
from Chapel to Drumlins
as well as on the athletic
field . . . and always do-
ing a grand job . . . her
cooperative spirit has
been discovered by Eta
Pi as well as by her in-
numerable friends and
HAROLD B. PHILLIPS, Syracuse. BA-
General Business. Zeta Psi. THEODORE
PICKUS, Arverne. Forestry. Pi Alpha Chi.
ISABEL C. PINDAR, Albany. BA-Secretar-
ial Science. Kappa Deltag WCAQ University
CLARICE B. PIPER, Syracuse. HE-Dietetics.
Phi Mug Pi Delta Nug Omicron Nug Home
Economics club. ANNA POCENTYLUK,
Little Falls. LA-Physical Education. Kappa
Deltag WAAg Glee clubg WCAQ Geology
club. JACK POLK, Troy. FA-Interior De-
sign. Tau Epsilong Riiie.
BLANCHE POLLETS, Middletown. HE-
Dietetics. Iota Alpha Pi g Omicron Nu 3 WAAQ
Tambourine and Bones. LEWINGTON S.
PONDER, Troy. BA-General Business.
Scabbard and Blade 5 Riiie. RICHARD M.
POSNER, Syracuse. LA-Journalism. Sigma
Upsilong Daily Orange.
JEAN C. PRESTON, Hornell. BA-Education.
ARTHUR W. PRICE, Mt. Vernon. Forestry.
Phi Kappa Tau. MAURICE H. PROSKINE,
South Kortright. AS-Mechanical Engineer-
RUTH I. PRYBYLSKI, Syracuse. LA-Edu-
cation. Outing clubg IWA. RICHARD E.
PULTZ, Rochester. BA-Accounting. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. VELMA I. PUTMAN, Red
Creek. FA-Interior Decoration. Pi Beta Phi,
Tau Epsilong WSSg WCA.
THOMAS J. QUALTERE, Kingston. LA-
Combination Medical. IRA QUINBY, Syra-
cuse. AS-Chemical Engineering. FRED
RABSON, Brooklyn. Forestry. Tau Epsilon
BRUCE E. RAEMSCH, Syracuse. LA-Eng-
lish. Sigma Nu, Band. LEON L. RASBACH
Herkimer. BA-Industrial Management. Gam-
ma Rho Taug Sigma Iota Epsilon. RUTH M.
RASP, N ewtonville, Mass. HE-Applied Arts.
Alpha Chi Omega.
MARION E. REALS, Jamesville. LA-Latin.
Classical club, French club. PHYLLIS R.
REARDEN, Orange, N. J. FA-Music. Uni-
versity Chorus. JOHN J. REDMOND, Syra-
cuse. LA-Classical club.
MURIEL E. REES, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. LA-
English. Tabard. RUDOLPH E. REGHOLEC,
Flushing. LA-Physical Education. Nu Gam-
ma Phig Kappa Phi Kappa, Football. MIR-
IAM REIBACH, Peekskill. FA-Interior Dec-
oration. Phi Kappa Epsilon.
BARBARA B. REID, Schenectady. FA-Art-
Education. Kappa Alpha Thetag Sigma Chi
Alpha, Pi Lambda Theta, WCA, Senior
Guide. JAMIESON S. REID, Adams, Mass.
LA-Political Science. Pres. of Senior Classg
MSG. ERNEST C. REIDY, Cliiside Park,
N. J. LA-Chemistry. Pi Alpha Chi, Sigma
FRANK J. REILLY, Mineola. BA-Ac-
counting. Kappa Sigma. RAYMOND A.
RESCHKE, Syracuse. AS-Administrative
Engineering. CONSTANCE W. RICE, Marl-
boro, Mass. LA-Sociology.
ELEANOR A. RICHARDS, Massena. HE-
Applied Arts. VIVIAN R. RICHARDSON,
Rutland, Vt. HE-Applied Arts. Glee clubg
Outing club. JANE C. RIEFLE, Baltimore,
Md. LA-History. Delta Delta Delta, Univer-
Don Cobb . . . energetic
head cheerleader . . . has
a list of activities after
his name inches long . . .
this Phi Psi certainly
loves sports, among them
track and wrestling . . .
member of Phi Kappa Al-
pha, Tau Theta Upsilon,
Orange Key, Keylock,
and Spiked Shoe . . . has
been seen squiring Sue
Place . . . is said to pos-
sess nicest smile on cam-
ELSIE G. RIEMER, Suffern. HE-Education.
Home Economic club, IWA. JUDY A. RIT-
TER, Elmira. LA-Physical Education. Theta
Phi Alpha, WAA. JOSEPH A. RITZ, Roches-
ter. BA-General Business. Alpha Delta Sig-
ma, Scabbard and Blade.
MARGARET M. ROGERS, Fulton. LA-Phy-
sical Education. Eta Pi Upsilon, WSS,
WAA, ROTC Sponsor. MARY E. ROGERS,
Cazenovia. LA-Latin. Alpha Omicron Pi,
WAA, Classical club. MURIEL R. ROSE-
BROOK, Glens Falls. LA-Speech-English.
Zeta Tau Alpha, Zeta Phi Eta, Boar's Head,
MURIEL H. ROSEN, Hazelton, Pa. FA-In-
terior Decoration. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Tau
Sigma Delta, WCA, Tau Epsilon. DAVID
ROSENBLUM, Newark, N. J. LA-Combina-
tion Medical. PHILIP C. ROSS, West Hart-
ford, Conn. AS-Administrative Engineering.
Beta Theta Pi, Outing club.
EMILY E. ROTHWELL, Yonkers. HE-Ed-
ucation. Alpha Xi Delta, Outing club, Home
Economics club. ELIZABETH G. ROUGHT,
Nicholson. Pa. LA-Zoology. Alpha Gamma
Delta, WCA, WSS. HOPE RUBENSTEIN,
Syracuse. LA. Phi Sigma Sigma.
LILLIAN R. RUBIN, Washington, D. C. LA-
Sociology. Phi Sigma Sigma, Sociology club.
JEAN RUDOLF, Malba. BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. Kappa Kappa Gamma, WCA, WAA.
JACK A. RUHLMAN, Syracuse. AS-Ad-
ministrative Engineering. Sigma Alpha Mu,
HELEN M. RULISON, Syracuse. LA-His-
tory. Kappa Delta, Newman club. MARY
E. RYAN, Syracuse. HE-Child Care. Home
Economics club, Newman club. MARI-
GRACE RYDER, Carmel. FA-Music. Delta
Delta Delta, Tambourine and Bones, WCA,
University Chorus, Glee club.
ROBERT I. SACHS, New York. BA-General
Business. Zeta Beta Taug Varsity club,
Spiked Shoe. MARTHA SAMPSON, Roches-
ter. BA-General Business. Alpha Phi, WCAQ
WAA. CARL SASSANO, Syracuse. AS-
Chemical Engineering. Sigma Beta, Football.
CHRISTINE SANDERS, Oneida. LA-Educa-
tion. Alpha Xi Delta. NELSON H. SAUN-
DERS, Tottensville. Forestry. SYLVIA A.
SAXTON, Syracuse. BA-Secretarial Science.
Zeta Tau Alpha.
BARBARA SAYRE, Red Bank, N. J. LA-
Physical Education. Sigma Kappa, WAA.
WILLIAM L. SCHANBACHER, Geneva.
Forestry. Phi Kappa Alpha. LEONARD G.
SAHARF, Philadelphia, Pa. BA-Finance.
VIRGINIA M. SCHILL, Hempstead. LA-
English-Journalism. Eta Pi Upsilong Theta
Sigma Phi, Daily Orange Editor, WAAg
IWA. DONALD M. SCHLIEMANN, East
Orange, N. J. FA-Architecture. ANDREW
J. SCHNEIDER, Cleveland, O. BA-Account-
EDWARD B. SCHNEYER, Poughkeepsie.
BA-Marketing. Delta Kappa Epsilon, MSG,
Lacrosse, Scabbard and Blade. VIOLA J.
SCHRADE, Middleburg. BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. Outing clubg Advertising club. JOHN
H. SCHUMUCHER, Poughkeepsie. Forestry.
Alpha Xi Sigma, Forestry club, Camp Logg
SHELDON SCHWARTZ, Syracuse. BA-Gen-
eral Business. Zeta Beta Tau. JAMES SCO-
BELL, Rochester. BA-General Business.
DOROTHY A. SCOTT, Canandaigua. LA-
Education-English. Delta Gammag Eta Pi
Upsilong WAAQ WCA, Pres. of WSS.
Ginny Schill . . . talented
editor of the Daily Orange
. . . member of Eta Pi
and Theta Sigma Phi,
and still has time for Phi
Beta Kappa, and Works
on Independent Women's
Council . . . short-haired
Ginny is also a Senior
Guide . . . the Kastle Kids
will long remember her
caustic comments and hu-
mor . . . she made his-
tory as the DO's second
MARY E. SCOTT, Rochester. FA-Illustra-
tion. WAA. HERMANN J. SCREMIN,
Solvay. AS-Chemical Engineering. AIChEg
Pi Mu Epsilon. ELIZABETH S. SEARLES,
Ossining. FA-Art-Education. Delta Delta
Deltag Glee Clubg WAAg WCA.
MARY H. SEARS, Watkins Glen. HE-Ap-
plied Arts. Sigma Kappa. MARION L. SE-
COR, Syracuse. Education. IWA. DONALD
W. SEUS, Irvington. BA-General Business.
ALICE B. SEVERANCE, Cortland. BA-Sec-
retarial Science. Sigma Kappa. SEBASTIAN
S. SGROI, Canastota. AS-Mechanical En-
gineering. Theta Taug ASMEQ Boxing. ROB-
ERT W. SHADDOCK, Corning. BA-Radio
Advertising. Alpha Delta Sigma 5 Basketball.
JOHN W. SHEA, Poughkeepsie. BA-Ac-
counting. MILDRED L. SHELDON, Schenec-
tady. BA-Secretarial Science. Daily Orangeg
WAAQ WCA. NANCY A. SHILLINGER,
Easton, Pa. FA-Painting. Phi Mug Senior
JANE E. SHINAMAN, Cicero. HE-Admin-
istrative Dietetics. DAVID I. SHUB, Syra-
cuse. AS-Civil Engineering. Pi Mu Epsilong
ASCE. CHARLES D. SHUFELT, Albany.
Forestry. Pi Alpha Chi.
NORMAN R. SHUMWAY, Alexandria, Va.
AS-Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pig Ra-
dio Workshop. THELMA I. SIMSON, Buf-
falo. HE-Merchandising. Delta Delta Deltag
Flint and Featherg WCA. CHRISTEN
SKAAR, Brooklyn. Forestry.
PHYLLIS C. SLATER, Chestnut Hill, Mass.
LA-Psychology. Alpha Epsilon Phi. DAVID
C. SMITH, Gasport. BA-General Business.
Lambda Chi Alpha. DORIS E. SMITH, Syra-
cuse. HE-Dietetics. Pi Delta Nu.
MARGUERITE E. SMITH, Chautauqua. LA.
MARY E. SMITH, Syracuse. LA. Theta Phi
Alpha. NANCY D. SMITH, Fayetteville. HE.
ROBERTA L. SMITH, LeRoy. LA. HELENE
D. SORENSEN, Irvington-on-Hudson. FA-
Music-Education. Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma
Alpha Iota, University Chorus. GARDNER
N. SOULE, Pittsford. BA-General Business.
MARY-JANE SPACE, Clinton. LA-English.
Newman clubg Radio Workshop. RITA-
MARIE SPAULDING, New Rochelle. LA-
English. Delta Gamma. IRVING SPIVAK,
Syracuse. AS-Mechanical Engineering.
JOHN D. SNYDER, Kingston. Forestry. Pi
Alpha Chi. GEORGIA B. STANTON, Syra-
cuse. LA-Psychology. Gamma Phi Beta.
VIOLA F. STECK, Rutherford, N. J. HE-
Applied Arts. Sigma Kappa, Outing club,
Home Economics club.
ELIZABETH A. STECKEL, Syracuse. HE-
Child Care. Alpha Phi, City Women's club,
WCA. ROBERT L. STEERE, Hornell. BA-
General Business. Kappa Sigmag Orange
Key, Interfraternity Council. JEAN E.
STERLING, Newport News, Va. HE-Mer-
chandising. Kappa Alpha Theta, Omicron
Nu, WSSQ WAA.
Bob Hennemuth . . .voted
most outstanding senior
in the School of Journal-
ism . . . belongs to Theta
Phi Sigma . . . also has
presidency of Phi Kappa
Psi and chairmanship of
the senior ball to fill
spare moments . . . he's
been holding down a job
at the Post Standard also
. . . but has managed to
find time to pin a Kappa
ROBERT J. STERLING, Peekskill. LA-His-
tory. Lambda Chi Alpha. GENEVIEVE O.
STETZEL, Syracuse. BA-Secretarial Science.
Theta Phi Alphag City Women's club.
IRENE STICKLER, Syracuse. LA-Journal-
ism. Theta Sigma Phig Eta Pi Upsilong Delta
Sigma Rhog Daily Orangeg Tabardg IWA.
MARY P. STONE, Theresa. HE-Education.
WCAg Outing club. MARY P. TONE, Syra-
cuse. Education. ROBERT C. STORM,
Baldwinsville. Forestry. Phi Kappa Psi.
BERNARD STAPINSKY, Ford City, Pa.
LA-Combination Medical. Kappa Sigma.
JEROME B. STRAUSS, New York. BA-Gen-
eral Business. Sigma Alpha Mu. ALICE L.
STRICKLER, West Englewood, N. J. HE-
Dietetics. Delta Gammag Home Economics
ROWE M. STUTZMAN, Fairport. BA-Gen-
eral Business. Delta Upsilong Orange Keyg
Tau Theta Upsilong Chapelg Interfraternity
Council. F. ARLENE SWAN, Livonia. LA-
Chemistry. Pi Beta Phi. M. SIBYL SWAN,
Nelson, Pa. HE-Institutional Management.
Phi Mug WCA.
HELEN M. SWIATLOWSKI, Oswego. LA-
Education. BERNARD V. SZYMAN, Clare-
mont, N. H. LA-Political Science. Beta The-
ta Pi. WILLIAM F. TAGUE, Syracuse. LA-
Political Science. Alpha Sigma Phig Scab-
bard and Blade.
FLORENCE M. TANENHAUS, Syracuse.
BA-Education. Business Education clubg Sec-
retarial Science club. ROSS S. TANNER,
Syracuse. BA-Accounting. BEATRICE D.
TARROW, Middletown. LA-Journalism. Al-
pha Epsilon Phig Tabardg University Chorusg
JEAN C. TAYLOR, Syracuse. BA-Secre-
tarial Science. Theta Phi Alpha, City
Women's club, Secretarial Science club.
JEAN L. TAYLOR, Chicago, Ill. LA-Jour-
nalism-English. Gamma Phi Beta, Daily
Orange. FAY A. TEMPLEMAN, Batavia.
HE-Education. Delta Zeta, Home Economics
VERA TERLETSKY, Tully. Speech-Educa-
tion. Zeta Phi Eta, Civic, WAA. HELEN
V. TERRY, Phillipsburg, N. J. HE-House-
hold Technology. Pi Beta Phi, WCA. SU-
ZANNE Y. THEVENET, New York. LA-
Education-French. Kappa Delta, WAA,
French club, Archery.
JAY K. THOMAS, St. Albans. BA-Market-
ing. Beta Theta Pi, Basketball, Tennis.
KATHERINE E. THOMAS, Kenmore. HE-
Applied Arts. Flint and Feather, WCA.
DALE F. TIMBERLAKE, Indiana, Pa. BA-
Accounting. Beta Theta Pi, Scabbard and
CAROL D. TOOKER, Harvard, Mass. LA-
Sociology. Sociology club, Psychology club.
HAROLD F. TRIPP, Willimansett, Mass.
LA-Education. ARLINE G. TUNICK, Port-
chester. LA-Speech. Tambourine and Bones,
Boar's Head, IRC.
LANSING TUTTLE, Syracuse. AS-Civil En-
gineering. Tau Beta Pi, ASCE. DOUGLAS
K. TWENTYMAN, Cortland. LA-Zoology.
Phi Kappa Psi. NANCY M. TYLER, Had-
donfield, N. J. LA-Botany. Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Eta Pi Upsilon, WSS, WCA, WAA,
Pi Delta Mu.
EDMUND TYMINSKI, Syracuse. LA-Chem-
istry. WILLIAM E. ULRICH, Wilmington,
Del. LA. ROBERT UNTERBERGER, Jersey
City, N. J. Forestry. Acacia. r
Helen White . . . better
known as Whitey-White
. . . executive secretary
of the Onondagan and is
invaluable to it . . . this
enthusiastic vice - presi-
dent of the AGD house
also goes to those Sunday
night house meetings as
part of her Senior Guide
work . . . finds that 2000
odd air crewmen can't re-
place Phi Psi, Jim, who
is also in the air corps.
PETER S. VAN ALST, Centerport. LA-
Journalism. Sigma Phi Epsilon. LAW-
RENCE F. VAN DER BOGART, Syracuse.
BA-General Business. Phi Gamma Delta.
ROBERT G. VAN DER WARKER, Holland
Patent. BA-General Business.
BETTY J. VAN GRAAFEILAND, Rochester.
LA-History. WCA: Genessee Valley club.
LOIS J. VAN TASSELL, Croton-on-Hudson.
LA-Education. WCA. ROBERT F. VER-
GASON, Binghamton. FA-Architecture. Del-
BARBARA VIETS, Syracuse. LA-Political
Science. Gamma Phi Betag Senior Guide.
ELIZABETH J. VOLLMER, Cicero. HE-
Household Technology. Home Economics
club. LAWRENCE P. WAKEFIELD, Syra-
cuse. BA-General Business.
HAROLD WALDRON, Kenmore. AS-Elec-
trical Engineering. Delta Upsilong Track.
ELEANOR WALLACE, Rochester. LA-Psy-
chology. Alpha Phi. JANE M. WALPOLE
Hastings-on-Hudson. LA-Education. IRC'
RUTH M. WALRATH, Syracuse. BA-Bus-
iness Education. Outing club, WAA. RAY-
MOND J. WALTZ, Orchard Park. Forestry.
VERNON G. WARD, Alden. AS-Mechanical
LOIS G. WARNER, Scranton, Pa. FA-Music.
Sigma Alpha Iotag University Chorus, WCA.
SHIRLEY J. WATSON, Upper Darby, Pa.
Law. Alpha Xi Delta. RICHARD F. WATT,
New York. Forestry.
PEARL WAXMAN, Middletown. LA-Psy-
chology. Phi Sigma Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa,
Psi Chi, IRC, Defense Council. MARY E.
WEBSTER, Canandaigua. LA-Education So-
cial Studies. Syrcico. WILMOT L. WEEKS,
Leeminster, Mass. BA-Marketing. Delta Up-
ROBERT F. WEIBEZAHL, Syracuse. BA-
General Business. Phi Kappa Tau. ROSLYN
WEINSTEIN, Syracuse. LA-Education-Eng-
lish. Phi Sigma Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi
Lambda Theta, WCA, University Chorus.
RACHEL WEISBERGER, New York. LA-
Journalism-English. Theta Sigma Phi, Daily
Orange, WCA, WAA.
JAMES W. WELCH, Fairport. BA-Market-
ing. Delta Upsilon, Defense Council, Inter-
fraternity Council. MARJORIE WENDE,
Buialo. FA-Illustration. Kappa Alpha The-
ta. GRACE G. WETMILLER, Cohocton.
HE-Household Technology. Phi Mu, WAA,
Home Economics club.
EDWARD M. WHEELER, Syracuse. LA-
Chemistry. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Scabbard
and Blade, Pershing Rifles. C. FREDERICK
WHEELER, South Amboy, N. J. BA-Adver-
tising. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, University
Chorus. OLIVE L. WHEELER, Syracuse.
HE-Household Technology. Home Economics
HELEN M. WHITE, Clark's Summit, Pa.
BA-Education. Alpha Gamma Delta, Onon-
dagan, WSS. NANCY J. WHITE, Peters-
burg, Fla. BA-Secretarial Science. Alpha
Gamma Delta, WCA. RUTH B. WHITNEY,
Syracuse. HE-Applied Arts. Kappa Alpha
Theta, Eta Pi Upsilon, Omicron Nu, WCA.
BLANCHE WIEGERS, Paterson, N. J. FA-
Music. Syracuse Symphony Orchestra,
WAA. RICHARD WILES, Syracuse. BA-
Finance. Phi Kappa Psi. ELIZABETH J.
WILL, Syracuse. HE-History. Alpha Phi,
WCA, City Women's club.
Ellie Huntington . . . vi-
vacious president of Eta
Pi Upsilon . . . first vice-
president of WSS . . . an
active member of Sigma
Chi Alpha . . . also lists
Chapel work and sports
in her busy day . . . al-
ready has a teaching job
lined up in Liberty . . .
even with all these activ-
ities this Pi Phi still has
time for a certain Sigma
Nu named "Stretch" Wil-
RICHARD L. WILLENBORG, Weehavvken,
N. J. BA-General Business. Sigma Nu,
Sigma Iota Epsilon, Tau Theta Upsilon.
CLARA R. WILLIAMS, Detroit, Mich. LA-
Sociology. Kappa Delta. HELEN M. WIL-
LIAMS, Scarsdale. LA-Botany. Pi Beta Phi,
Pi Delta Nu.
LAURA WILLIAMS, Granville. LA-Psychol-
ogy. WCA. LORRAINE WILLIAMS, Bound
Brook, N. J. LA-Political Science. Alpha
Chi Omega. NANCY WILLIAMS, Scranton,
Pa. BA-Psychology. Phi Mug WCA.
ROBERT B. WILLIAMS, Whitesboro. BA-
Finance. Sigma Chi. ROGER P. WILLIAMS,
Syracuse. Forestry. Pi Alpha Chi. DOR-
OTHY E. WINSLOW, Frankfort. BA-Sec-
retarial Science. Alpha Omicron Pi.
ADELL M. WOESSNER, Fayetteville. LA-
Physical Education. Alpha Omicron Pig Uni-
versity Chorusg City Women's club. JEAN
M. WOHLERS, Rochester. HE-Applied Arts.
Delta Gamma, WCA. ARLINE A. WOLFE,
ALLISON C. WOOD, Rome. LA-Philosophy.
WCA. EDGAR M. WORKMAN, Syracuse.
Administrative Engineering. MARGARET
F. WOOD, Lawrence. LA-Political Science.
Alpha Chi Omega, Daily Orange.
PHILIP C. WOOD, Syracuse. LA-Political
Science. BRUCE H. WRIGHT, Syracuse.
Forestry. Phi Kappa Psi. MARION C.
WYCKOFF, Gilboa. LA-Political Science.
Alpha Gamma Delta.
ROSEMARY F. WYCKOFF, Gilboa. BA-
Secretarial Science. Phi Mu. JEANNE G
YATES, Hartford, Conn. FA-Art-Education
Sigma Chi Alphag WCA. JANE A. YOUNG
Syracuse. LA-Education. Zeta Tau Alpha
MARY JANE YOUNG, Bethlehem, Pa. FA-
Music-Education. WCA. MARY H. YOUNGS,
Schoharie. LA-Journalism. ROSE C. ZA-
DEK, Syracuse. LA. Radio Workshop.
WILLIAM C. ZEEK, Dover, N. J. LA-Chem-
istry. Sigma Betag Alpha Chi Sigma. SHIR-
LEY B. ZURETT, Syracuse. LA-Education.
Alpha Epsilon Phig WAAg French Clubg
Spanish Club. '
CHANCELLOR VVII LI AM P TOT LEY S IX AUGURATION
HE changes of a war year hit our class
iirts and hardest. We came back to campus
already aware that there were many familiar
faces missing, that more were steadily de-
parting from our ranks for the armed forces.
Some of them had to leave before the ink
was dry on our class cards, others were able
to stay with us long enough to qualiy for that
long desired sheepskin.
We struggled through the accelerated pro-
gram-didn't have the time to get Senioritis,
but We got it anyway, perhaps more than any
other class before us. We chose lovely Peg
Rogers to reign over our Senior Ball-a War
time senior ball held in the Men's Gym to save
on transportation and held two months early
in defiance of the Draft. When the ERC was
called in March we watched the evacuation of
our fraternities, those who were fortunate
enough to still remain on campus moving
into private dwellings to make room for the
Air Crewmen who marched in twenty-one
hundred strong to add to the military aspect
of our University. We tried to keep up the
spirit of a depleted May weekend, but it
wasn't only the parade and pageant that were
First row: M. Brennan, vice-pres., J. Reid, pres.g
M. Fox, sec. Standing: D. Cobb, J. Feldman, E.
We held Class Day in the rain, but changed
our tassels in the stadium on May 9 even
though a muddy field made us march in by
the back door, and we watched the sun set
orange on our undergraduate days ready,
willing and able to take our places in a hectic
Jamieson S. Reid, Senior Class P7'?S1'flF7lf
ARGARET ROGERS, better known to
all of us as Peg, has proved herself Queen of
the Class of '43 on more than one occasion
and as you can easily see, the Class has
proved itself a master of good taste. Peg
reigned over our Winter Carnival, the choice
of the whole University last year, and this
year was chosen to the highest honor that pul-
chritude and popularity could confer upon her
-the title of Senior Ball Queen for 1943.
Peg is a shining example that beauty and
brains do mix. Hailing from Fulton, New
in , ,,..tl
York, Peg came to Syracuse to learn to be a
Phys. Ed. teacher and rapidly proved herself
proficient in all the sports the department had
to oifer. She turned her talents to extra
curricular activities and chose WSS as her
major field of interest. As proof of her worth
she was this year chosen president of Lower
House, a position whose importance no coed
will underestimate. As a climax to her out-
standing record as an undergraduate at Syra-
cuse, Peg became an active member of Eta Pi
Upsilon, senior women's honorary.
S+ruck a mili+ary no1'e a+ Hwe
in , ,
Senior Ball . . . December 4+h
JANE M. ACKERMAN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. C.
ROSS ADAMS, Syracuse, Applied Science. FRANCES
E. AGAR, Utica, Home Economics. JOSEPH ALDER-
MAN, Syracuse, Law. MARGARET R. ALDRICH,
Syracuse, Fine Arts. ROBERT C. ALDRICH, Leonia,
N. J. Forestry. NORMAN M. ALFE, Rochester, Liberal
Helen Hayes deligh fs Civic
MARJORIE R. ALFORD, West Orange, N. J. Fine Arts.
WILLIAM M. ALLEN, Syracuse, Applied Science. HER-
MAN R. AMBERG, East Syracuse, Applied Science.
ROBERT B. ARBUCKLE, Yonkers Business Adminis
tration. JESSIE A. ARMOR, Herminie, Pa. Fine Artsl
KATHLEEN C. ARMSTRONG, Gloversville, Libera
Arts. CALVIN L. ARNOLD, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
MELVIN G. ASH, Haverhill, Mass. Business Adminis-
tration. JEAN B. ASHLEY Schenectady Business Ad
ministrarion. OLIVE s. ATHINSON, NeW,PaltZ, speechi
JANE M. AYLESWORTH, Syracuse, Home Economics
LAWRENCE E. BACH, Hancock, Forestry. KATH-
ERINE M. BAILEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Fine Arts. DON-
ALD V. BAKEMAN, Atlanta, Ga. Applied Science.
ELIZABETH F. BALCOM, Albion, Home Economics.
HARRIET E. BALDWIN, Syracuse, Home Economics.
VIRGINIA I. BALYEAT, Mansfield, Ohio, Fine Arts.
PHYLLIS BARLOW, Bombay, Home Economics.
GRACE M. BASEL, Moravia, Liberal Arts. CARYL J.
BASHORE, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Home
ALAN K. BAUM, Syracuse, Applied Science.
ROBERT W. BAYLEY, Appleton, Wis. Liberal Arts.
J. JULIAN BEAULIEU, Lowell, Mass. Business Admin-
istration. ALICE BECK, Nazareth, Pa. Fine Arts.
CHARLES F. BECK, Yonkers, Liberal Arts. HARRIET
A. BECKWITH, Sewickley, Pa. Fine Arts. WILLIAM
L. BEIL, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. DOROTHY-M. BEN-
JAMIN, New Rochelle, Speech.
HELEN E. BENNETT, Oswego, Fine Arts. BETSY B.
BENSON, Chittenango, Liberal Arts. JAMES A.
BERENS, Clarks Summit, Pa. Business Administration
MARILYN R. BERGLAS, Norwich, Speech. JOHN F
BERGSTROM, Neenah, Wis. Forestry. ROBERT H.
BESDIN, Syracuse, Business Administration. DORO-
THY M. BLACK, Romulus, Fine Arts.
I. SUSAN BLAIR, East Worcester, Home Economics.
HENRY W. BLENIS, Ravina, Forestry. BARBARA J.
BLINT, Syracuse, Fine Arts. BRUCE BOLTON, Syra-
cuse, Applied Science. JOHN J. BOCK, Rochester, Busi-
ness Administration. HARRIETT A. BORNEMAN,
Syracuse, Liberal Arts. RICHARD M. BOSTICK, Syra-
cuse, Business Administration.
Greeted our ally from across the sea
KEITH J. BOWMAN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. NANCY
A. BRADSHAW, Schenectady, Fine Arts. PRISCILLA
D. BRAUN, Syracuse, Fine Arts. MARIUS L. BRES-
SOUND, Bloomfield, N. J. Fine Arts. JANE E.
BRIERLY, Syracuse, Home Economics. WILLIAM S.
BRIGHAM, Johnson City, Business Administration. W.
LAMBERT BRITTAIN, Springfield, Mass. Fine Arts.
Passbook plzotographev' shot us
PAUL E. BRITTON, Syracuse, Applied Science. AL-
BERT M. BROCKWAY, Pittsfield, Mass. Liberal Arts.
CLAYTON R. BROWER, Kingston, Liberal Arts. DON-
ALD P. BROWN, Syracuse, Business Administration.
JOHN E. BROWN, Rochester, Liberal Arts. SARA L.
BROWN, Maplewood, N. J. Home Economics. STANLEY
E. BROWN, Utica, Liberal Arts.
JOHN L. BRUCH, Muncy, Pa. Business Administration.
DORIS M. BRUYETTE Rhinebeck, Journalism. RUTH
F. BRYANT, Greene, Liberal Arts. MIRIAM A. BUCH-
ACA, Delmar, Home Economics. DOLORES F. BUIE,
Millburn, N. J. Fine Arts. BETTY O. BULLOCK, Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, Home Economics. BEVERLY A. BUR-
LEY, Syracuse, Business Administration.
DANIEL B. BURNS, Elmira, Liberal Arts. BEVERLY
E. BUSHNELL, Nassau, Liberal Arts. JAMES M.
BUTLER, Weedsport, Business Administration. CAROL
BYERS, Westfield, N. J. Fine Arts. MARIA R. CALA-
BRESE, New York City, Fine Arts. J ANICE I. CAMP-
BELL, Athens, Pa. Fine Arts. WILLIAM H. CAMP-
BELL, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
ROBERT E. CAMPCHERO, Schenectady, Speech.
PHYLLIS A. CAREY, Scranton, Pa. Business Adminis-
tration. ROSE A. CARSO, Syracuse, Speech. ZINA
CASTRANOVA, Mount Kisco, Business Administration.
EARLE D. CATE, Holden, Mass. Fine Arts. NANCY
A. CAVANOUGH, Lakewood, Ohio, Fine Arts. GOR-
DON D. CEROW, Clayton, Business Administration.
JULIA E. CHASE, Chester, Vt. Speech. MARGARET
CHASE, Albany, Fine Arts. JOHN F. CHATFIELD,
Bridgeport, Conn. Business Administration. KENNETH
W. CHAVE, Hewlett, Liberal Arts. MURIEL J. CHEP-
LIN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. M. SUZANNE CHRIS-
TIAN, Buffalo, Business Administration. DOROTHY J.
CHRISTIANSEN, West Hartford, Conn. Home Eco-
A. CHARLES CLARK, Hasbrouck Heights, Liberal Arts.
HARRY W. CLARK, St. Johnsbury, Vt. Liberal Arts.
ROBERT P. CLARK, Beverly, Mass. Liberal Arts.
RONALD L. CLARK, Millerton, Liberal Arts. MARY
G. CLOSE, Oneonta, Fine Arts. JOHN D. COLBURN,
Syracuse, Fine Arts. SUZANNE A. COLLINS, Medina,
GENE A. CONFREY, Kenmore, Journalism. WIIILIAM
P. CONKLIN, White Plains, Business Administration.
CONSTANCE O. CONNELL, Baldwinsville, Home Eco-
nomics. JOHN T. CONNELL, Walpole, Mass. Fine Arts.
RUTH H. CONRAD, New York City, Liberal Arts.
VIRGINIA J. COOK, Syracuse, Home Economics. ROSE-
MARY O. COON, Hempstead, Speech.
DOROTHY C. COREY, Adams, Home Economics. ROB-
ERT N. COREY, Ridgewood, N. J. Applied Science.
ELIZABETH CORNTHWAITE, Ballston Spa, Liberal
Arts. JAMES E. COVELL, Oneida, Liberal Arts. D.
VIRGINIA COWLES, Syracuse, Home Economics.
EARL L. COX, Camden, N. J. Applied Science. JANE
CRESSEY, Newark, N. J. Liberal Arts.
Now they sing for Uncle Sam
GEORGE R. CROSS, Cadosia, Business Administration.
ROBERT K. CROWELL, Wadsworth, Ohio, Applied Sci-
ence. MILLICENT CRUTHERS, Broadalbin, Liberal
Arts. CARMELA T. CUCOLO, Suffern, Business Ad-
ministration. BEATRICE V. CUFFNEY, Syracuse,
Home Economics. ELIZABETH S. CULLUM, Glen
Ridge, N. J. Business Administration. DORIS M. CUT-
LER, Philadelphia, Pa. Fine Arts.
Applauded authors of 'KHarriet"
JEAN CUTLER, Elizabeth, N. J. Liberal Arts. LOIS S.
DAEHNHARDT, Jersey City, N. J. Liberal Arts.
PHYLLIS DANA, Kansas City, Mo. Home Economics.
CONNIE G. DANYEW, North Chatham, Home Eco-
nomics. DONALD R. DAVIDSON, Hancock, Liberal
Arts. MARILYNN M. DAVIDSON, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. ALLAN G. DAVIS, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
MARGARET A. DAVIS, Frankfort, Liberal Arts.
HERBERT A. DEAN, Bound Brook, N. J. Business Ad-
ministration. AARON M. DECKER, Poughkeepsie,
Liberal Arts. HENRIETTA A. DIETRICHSON, South
Orange, N. J. Home Economics. FRANK J. DIGIACOMO,
Bronx, Business Administration. WILLIAM H. DIZER,
Bellows Falls, Vt. Business Administration. IRENE V.
DOLBEAR, Syracuse, Business Administration.
MARY M. DOLLARD, Syracuse, Home Economics. WIL-
LIAM T. DOLLINGER, Albion, Business Administra-
tion. VIRGINIA E. DOUGHERTY, Union Springs, Busi-
ness Administration. GEORGE W. DOUGLAS, Geneva,
Business Administration. DORIS M. DRISCOLL, Ro-
chester, Home Economics. MARYLEE DUEHRING,
Washington, D. C. Home Economics. HARRIETTE I.
DUNBAR, Oneonta, Speech.
HARRISON F. DUNBROOK, Watertown, Applied Sci-
ence. MARJORIE A. DUQUETTE, Clayton, Liberal
Arts. KATHERINE A. DWYER, Syracuse, Home Eco-
nomics. HELEN E. EASTON, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
ERVIN D. ELLISON, Triangle, Business Administra-
tion. JOHN D. EMERICH, Hershey, Pa. Business Ad-
ministration. ELINOR R. EMERY, Holliston, Mass.
MILDRED E. ENGBERG, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
ELEANOR ENGEL, Woodhaven, Liberal Arts. KARL
E. ESCHHOLZ, West Hartford, Conn. Business Admin-
istration. BARBARA E. ESTES, Bennington, Vt. Busi-
ness Administration. HOWARD M. EVANS, Granville,
Business Administration. ROSEMARY EVELEIGH,
Watertown, Business Administration. MARJORIE L.
EWEN, Hastings-on-Hudson, Fine Arts.
ALBERT S. FABIAN, Hamden, Conn. Business Admin-
istration. GERTRUDE FASS, North Bergen, N. J.
Liberal Arts. RICHARD J. FAY, Batavia, Business
Administration. OLIVE L. FEATHERLY, Syracuse,
Home Economics. H. JUNE FIELD, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
MARJORIE R. FIELD, Peekskill, Business Administra-
tion. MARY N. FIMIANI, Eggertsville, Home Eco-
Chancellor Tolley spoke for campus chest
HARRIET A. FINKELSTEIN, Hyannis, Mass. Liberal
Arts. JOAN FISHER, Asbury Park, N. J. Business
Administration. JACQUELINE A. FITZGERALD, East
Aurora, Liberal Arts. KENNETH L. FLESCH, Point
Pleasant, Applied Science. MARYBELLE FORBES,
Syracuse, Business Administration. MARGUERITE E.
FORD, Syracuse, Fine Arts. ROBERT J. FRANGER,
Buffalo, Business Administration.
Bought war stamps to dance
ALICE A. FRANK, Johnson, Liberal Arts. DAISY E.
FRANKLIN, Manhasset, Business Administration.
FRANCES B. FREEDMAN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
IONA C. FREER, Ulster Park, Liberal Arts. ESTELLE
B. FRESHMAN, Auburn, Home Economics. HENRY
FRIEDMAN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. LEONA FRIED-
MAN, Bethlehem, Pa. Fine Arts.
ROBERT C. FULLER, Parish, Business Administration.
MORTON FUNK, New York City, Liberal Arts. MARY
E. GAIRING, Detroit, Mich. Home Economics. NANCY
T. GARFOLA, Utica, Fine Arts. HARVEY E. GAR-
RETT, New Rochelle, Fine Arts. GEORGE V. GEISS,
Syracuse, Business Administration. D. IRENE GENT-
ZLER, Syracuse, Business Administration.
MARY A. GERE, Syracuse, Fine Arts. MABEL D.
GERNOLD, Buffalo, Liberal Arts. RUTH D. GERST-
MAYER, Paterson, N. J. Liberal Arts. RICHARD T.
GILLESPIE, Fulton, Applied Science. MARY L. GIL-
MOUR, Oswego, Liberal Arts. JOAN C. GILSON, Ridge-
wood, N. J. Home Economics. CAROLINE B. GIOR-
DANO, Camden, N. J. Business Administration.
JEANNE M. GIRARD, Bessemer City, N. C. Business
Administration. JOSEPH F. GLACKEN, Freeport, Busi-
ness Administration. JOAN GLEASON, Niagara Falls,
Home Economics. IRENE C. GOETZ, Williamsville,
Fine Arts. GEORGE A. GOLDSTEIN, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. ELESTER J. GOODFELLOW, Manlius, Fine Arts.
BEATRICE E. GOULD, Flushing, Liberal Arts.
J. SPENCER GOULD, Albany, Business Administration.
MARJORIE GOULD, Mineola, Business Administration.
NORMAN H. GOULDIN, Syracuse, Business Adminis-
tration. ELIZABETH GRAY, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
SUE A. GRAY, Prince Frederick, Md. Fine Arts. MAR-
JORIE H. GREENE, Hempstead, Liberal Arts. EDITH
T. GREENWALD, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
JANE E. GREGORY, Great Neck, Liberal Arts. HAR-
OLD F. GREINER, Palmyra, Applied Science. MIGNON
GRIFFING, McGehee, Ark. Liberal Arts. MARY E.
GROFF, Broadalbin, Home Economics. HENRY E.
GRONBACH, Forest Hills, Business Administration.
BARBARA A. GUNNELL Hambur Business Admin-
istration. LOIS HAHN, Syracuse, Home Economics.
JOANNA B. HAINES, Utica, Fine Arts. WILLARD B.
HALL, Hastings-on-Hudson, Business Administration.
JANE HALSEY, Rochester, Business Administration.
ROBERT H. HAMBLETT, Newport, Vt. Business Ad-
ministration. CHARLES M. HAMMOND, Auburn, Lib-
eral Arts. MARTIN A. HANDLER, Elmira, Liberal
Arts. WILLIAM D. HANLON, Syracuse, Applied Sci-
SHERWOOD C. HANNAM, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
HARRY S. HANSEN, Huntington, Applied Science.
DURWARD E. HARRELL, Edenton, N. C. Business Ad-
ministration. JOSEPHINE E. HARRIS, Hershey, Pa.
Fine Arts. MARY V. HART, Yonkers, Business Admin-
istration. WALLACE B. HARTER, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. DOROTHY L. HARVEY, Syracuse, Business Ad-
Went rustic at Woodchoppers' Brawl
HELEN M. HASKINS, Williamson, Home Economics.
GEORGE W. HATZENBUHLER, Johnstown, Applied
Science. ARTHUR D. HAUCK, Rochester, Business Ad-
ministration. DIANA G. HAUCKE, Dobbs Ferry, Home
Economics. EDITH D. HAZZARD, Manhasset, Home
Economics. HARRIOT E. HEAD, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
JOHN B. HEAD, Rochester, Forestry.
Welcomed "angel" of "Harriet" production
TERESA J. HEIDEL, Herkimer, Liberal Arts. DORIS
L. HEIDGERD, Ridgewood, N. J. Home Economics.
RUTH E. HEMSTROUGHT, Utica, Home Economics.
GORDON H. HENDERSON, Syracuse, Business Admin-
istration. MOLLY HENDERSON, Syracuse, Business
Administration. LUCILLE HENDRICKSON, Wood-
haven, Fine Arts. ELSA P. HENEY, Poughkeepsie,
FRANCES L. HERRICK, Cooperstown, Fine Arts.
PAUL W. HERZOG, Syracuse, Applied Science. MUR-
IEL L. HINEMAN, Syracuse, Home Economics. ROB-
ERT G. HITCHINGS, Syracuse, Forestry. WILLIAM
O. HOEPPEL, Binghamton, Liberal Arts. DORIS B.
HOFFMAN, Williamsport, Pa. Speech. ANN K.
HOLDER, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Business Administration.
JACK W. HOLLAND, Pelham Manor, Applied Science.
ORRELL E. HOLMAN, Rutherford, N. J. Home Eco-
nomics. ALICE A. HOLMES, Lawyersville, Home Eco-
nomics. CONSTANCE M. HOLMES, New York City,
Fine Arts. LILLIAN M. HOLMES, Syracuse, Home Eco-
nomics. GEORGIA N. HOLPP, Larchmont, Home Eco-
nomics. BETTY J. HORN, Sayre, Pa. Business Admin-
RISSEL HORN, Scranton, Pa. Fine Arts. MARY A.
HOSTE, Sodus, Fine Arts. M. KAY HOUBERTZ,
Schenectady, Business Administration. MARJORIE E.
HOWD, DeWitt, Liberal Arts. LAURA E. HOWITT,
Conesus, Fine Arts. ELEANOR A. HOY, Brainardsville,
Liberal Arts. H. ROBERT HOY, Elmira, Business Ad-
R. HALE HUBBARD, New Britain, Conn. Applied Sci-
ence. ELIZABETH E. HUDSON, Warners, Liberal Arts.
RICHARD L. HUDSON, Watertown, Liberal Arts. JOS-
EPHINE A. HUFFMAN, Williamsport, Pa. Liberal Arts.
PATRICIA HUGH, Larchmont, Liberal Arts. GLORIA
J. HUGHES, Pen Argyl, Pa. Fine Arts. JEAN H.
HUGHES, Bridgeport, Conn. Fine Arts.
RUTH E. HUMMER, Titusville, Pa. Home Economics.
HELEN E. HUNT, Newport, Vt. Liberal Arts. JEROME
G. HUNT, New Brunswick, N. J. Business Administra-
tion. JOHN F. HURLBUT, Cazenovia, Journalism.
ROBERT W. HURLEY, Bulfalo, Liberal Arts. ELOYCE
J. HUTCHINSON, Williamson, Speech. NORMA E.
HUTH, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
Signed up for muscle building at WAA
ALICE HYMAN, Syracuse, Business Administration.
BETTY M. IHDE, Paterson, N. J. Speech. JEAN M.
IRWIN, Scranton, Pa. Liberal Arts. NILS O. ISACH-
SEN, Hastings-on-Hudson, Liberal Arts. GEORGE E.
JACKSON, Pelham Manor, Liberal Arts. JOSEPH H.
JACKSON, Rockaway, N. J. Fine Arts. ROBERT C.
JACKSON, Syracuse, Applied Science.
Fonnd engineers were good dancers, too
DONALD S. JACOBSON, Jamestown, Applied Science.
ROBERT H. JACOBSON, Syracuse, Law. THELMA M.
JEFFORDS, Fairfield, Conn. Liberal Arts. STEPHEN
R. JEWETT, Clarks Summit, Pa. Liberal Arts. JEAN
L. JOHNSON, White Plains, Speech. MIRIAM JOHN-
SON, Worcester, Mass. Liberal Arts. RUTH E. JOHN-
SON, Lyndonville, Home Economics.
BARBARA D. JONES, Rutland, Vt. Fine Arts. MAR-
IAN F. JONES, Watertown, Business Administration.
MARILYN L. JONES, West Pittston, Pa. Fine Arts.
ROBERT H. JONES, Syracuse, Applied Science. MAR-
GARET L. JOUBERT, Forest Hills, Fine Arts. NAT-
ALIE A. JUBIN, Lake Placid, Liberal Arts. EDWARD
J. KARKUT, Passaic, N. J. Applied Science.
HARRIET KATZ, Rochester, Liberal Arts. PAUL B.
KEEFER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Applied Science. FRED-
ERICK F. KEESLER, Albion, Pa. Business Adminis-
tration. EILEEN T. KELLEHER, South Glens Falls,
Business Administration. JOHN B. KELLEY, Rochester,
Journalism. SHIRLEY J. KELLEY, Middleville, Fine
Arts. J. LEWIS KELLY, Saranac Lake, Liberal Arts.
WILLIAM W. KENNEDY, Troy, Pa. Speech. JACK F.
KETTLER, Canajoharie, Liberal Arts. VIRGINIA M.
KIEL, Cortland, Fine Arts. RUTH KING, Newburgh,
Business Administration. THEODORE KING, Syracuse,
Applied Science. ELEANOR J. KINNIN, Stamford,
Liberal Arts. RICHARD C. KLEINHANS, Rochester,
HENRY J. KLIMASZEWSKI, Rochester, Business Ad-
ministration. MATHEW G. KNAPP, Delmar, Business
Administration. PHILLIP L. KNAPP, Pelham, Forestry.
MARY KNAPPENBERGER, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
REGINALD C. KNIGHT, East Aurora, Fine Arts.
CHARLES J. KOHLER, Newburgh, Liberal Arts. RUTH
B. KOLB, Holtsville, Liberal Arts.
DONALD W. KORETZ, Syracuse, Business Administra-
tion. EDWARD A. KRIETE, Flushing, Business Admin-
istration. JULIUS M. KUNO, Oswego, Business Admin-
istration. HERBERT R. KUSCHE, Weedsport, Business
Administration. EDGAR A. KWALWASSER, Syracuse,
Fine Arts. JAMES R. LAKIN, Binghamton, Applied
icitence. GEORGE V. LAMOY, Saranac Lake, Liberal
EVELYN LARIOS, Kingston, Home Economics. DON-
ALD G. LAUBENSTEIN, Coopersburg, Pa. Liberal Arts.
MARGARET J. LAUBER, Washington, D. C. Home Eco-
nomics. ABE LAVINE, Syracuse, Journalism. HAR-
RIET N. LEACH, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. JOHN E.
LEIBFRIED, Bethlehem, Pa. Business Administration.
GEORGE W. LEE, Syracuse, Forestry.
DANIEL V. LENT, Waterloo, Forestry. MARIAM B.
LESS, North Adams, Mass. Liberal Arts. PAUL F.
LUNDQUIST, Lakewood, Business Administration.
ROBERT L. LINDSEY, Syracuse, Applied Science.
JEANNE C. LINN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Fine Arts. MAR-
JORIE A. LITTLE, Montrose, Pa. Fine Arts. NANCY
E. LOW, Syracuse, Business Administration.
Held spellbound by the beauty of our juniors
MIRIAM R. LOWY, East Orange, N. J. Speech. MARY
H. LYNCH, Syracuse, Home Economics. ELIZABETH
A. MACK, Syracuse, Fine Arts. HENRY J. MACK,
Schenectady, Applied Science. JANET A. MACMAHON,
Niagara Falls, Liberal Arts. MALCOLM F. MALLETTE,
North Syracuse, Journalism. EDWARD H. MAPS, Pas-
saic, N. J. Fine Arts.
Gave Colgate the cold shoulder
SHIRLEY E. MARSH, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
FRANCES E. MARSHALL, Geneva, Business Adminis-
tration. PATRICIA MARSHALL, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. ALICE K. MATTHEWS, Hamburg, Liberal Arts.
EVELYN J. MARTINEC, Scotia, Liberal Arts. BAR-
BARA J. MATHES, Albion, Home Economics. RUTH S.
MATHIS, Hastings-on-Hudson, Home Economics.
STERLING E. MAYO, Metuchen, N. J. Applied Science.
EDWARD L. MAZUR, Endicott, Business Administra-
tion. JOHN E. McARDLE, Jersey City, N. J. Fine Arts.
BARBARA H. MCCAGG, Lyndonville, Liberal Arts.
ELIZABETH C. MCCAGG, Lyndonville, Liberal Arts.
GLADYS E. McCARTNEY, Ardsley, Liberal Arts.
PAUL Y. MCCORMICK, Syracuse, Applied Science.
MARY K. MCCUNE, Rochester, Home Economics.
JOHN J. MCDONALD, Syracuse, Business Administra-
tion. ROBERT M. McELFRESH, Garden City, Busi-
ness Administration. ALICE H. McEVOY, Ridgewood,
N. J. Business Administration. DUANE M. McKAY,
Edna, Kan. Liberal Arts. JOHN C. MCTIERNAN, Little
Falls, Applied Science. JANE R. MEEHAN, Syracuse,
BARBARA A. MESICK, Syracuse, Business Adminis-
tration. E. LOIS MEYER, Perry, Fine Arts. WILLIAM
R. MEYERS, Fulton, Business Administration. SARA
M. MICALE, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. NORMAN G.
MICHAEL, Rocky River, Ohio, Business Administration.
JOHN E. MILGATE, Bolivar, Business Administration.
BETTY H. MILLER, Philadelphia, Pa. Liberal Arts.
WILLIAM F. MINKLER, Syracuse, Fine Arts. SUE
MITCHELL, New York City, Home Economics. LUCY
MONFORTE, Syracuse, Business Administration. MAR-
GARET MORRIS, Port Washington, Liberal Arts.
ALEIDA C. MORTON, Portland, Me. Liberal Arts. ED-
WARD W. MULLIN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. EDNA A.
MUNGER, Holley, Home Economics.
MARJORIE M. MUNYER, Baldwin, Business Adminis-
tration. SYLVIA M. MURCZKIEWICZ, Utica, Liberal
Arts. GLORIA F. MURRAY, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
BARBARA M. MYERS, Geneva, Liberal Arts. HARVEY
B. NACHMAN, Orange, N. J. Liberal Arts. JEAN C.
NELSON, Woodstock, Vt. Home Economics. BARBARA
W. NICHOLSON, Syracuse, Speech.
Spooks joined us at Outing Club
GEORGE R. NICHOLSON, Akron, Ohio, Business Ad-
ministration. LAWRENCE A. NIGRO, Syracuse, Ap-
plied Science. RUTH E. NISSON, Jamestown, Fine Arts.
MURIEL E. NOBLE, Winsted, Conn. Home Economics.
NANCY C. NORTON, Rahway, N. J. Business Adminis-
tration. MARY A. O'DONNELL, Syracuse, Home Eco-
nomics. GEORGE A. OESCHSLE, Philadelphia, Pa.
Long live the Snow Ball queen!
ROBERT F. OHM, Garden City, Applied Science.
ANDREW V. O'KEEFE, Fort Edward, Journalism.
RICHARD W. OLSON, Worcester, Mass. Business Ad-
ministration. JOANN C. OLSON, Scarsdale, Business
Administration. SHIRLEY P. OLUM, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. MARION C. OSBORN, Buffalo, Home Economics.
LEONA J. OSTROSKY, Endicott, Liberal Arts.
MARGARET L. OTTAWAY, Westfield, N. J. Liberal
Arts. DOROTHY W. OVERLOCK, Pelham, N. H. Lib-
eral Arts. CAROLYN S. PACANDA, Chatham Center,
Fine Arts. MARY C. PAPP, Albany, Home Economics.
GEORGE E. PARKS, Floral Park, Business Adminis-
tration. PAUL E. PARKER, Mt. Vernon, Fine Arts.
MILLARD N. PAUL, Syracuse, Forestry.
BARBARA E. PEASE, Ridgewood, N. J. Business Ad-
ministration. M. NAOMI PEDDICORD, Chittenango,
Business Administration. WILLIAM A. PEDDIE, Syra-
cuse, Liberal Arts. ELEANOR PEGGS, Watertown,
Business Administration. NELSON R. PEET, Webster
Applied Science. ARTHUR R. PERRIN, Syracuse,
Forestry. STANFORD PERRY, Belmont, Mass. For-
JANET A. PETERS, Syracuse, Business Administration.
LLOYD C. PETERS, Rome, Liberal Arts. CATHERINE
M. PETRIE, East Herkimer, Home Economics. FRED
N. PEZZANO, Schenectady, Applied Science. MAR-
GARET F. PHILLIPS, Auburn, Fine Arts. PRISCILLA
J. PHILLIPS, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Liberal Arts. PHYLLIS
C. PICKENS, Arlington, N. J. Home Economics.
JOHN D. PIEDMONTE, Solvay, Fine Arts. ROBERT
D. PIETRAFESA, Syracuse, Business Administration.
DORIS A. PIQUET, East Aurora, Home Economics.
SUSAN J. PLACE, Cortland, Business Administration.
CHARLES E. PLATT, Pemberton, N. J. Applied Sci-
ence. MARION I. POLLAK, Syracuse, Home Economics.
BARBARA N. POWERS, Bennington, Vt. Home Eco-
SHIRLEY E. PRIESTMAN, Kings Park, Home Eco-
nomics. C. JANET PRINCE, Baldwin, Liberal Arts.
JOHN A. PRINXIVALLI, Fairport, Liberal Arts. ANNE
C. RANDALL, Dewitt, Law. HARRY K. RANSLER,
Syracuse, Liberal Arts. THEODORE W. RATHBONE,
Mamaroneck, Business Administration. MARGARET O.
REEVES, Mitchel Field, Liberal Arts.
CHARLES W. REINAUER, Glen Rock, N. J. Business
Administration. MABEL A. RICHARDS, New York
City, Home Economics. JOHN W. RIDDER, Fort Plain,
Liberal Arts. MADELINE E. RIFENBARY, Syracuse,
Fine Arts. MARGARET A. ROBBINS, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. CHARLES G. ROGERS, Portland, Me. Business
Administration. ORIN L. ROGERS, Alexandria Bay,
BETSY ROSS, West Hartford, Conn. Home Economics.
WILLIAM S. ROSS, Sherrill, Liberal Arts.. GLADYS I.
RUBIN, Elizabeth, N. J. Fine Arts. ETHEL R. RUBOY,
Taunton, Mass. Liberal Arts. EDWARD R. RUTLEDGE,
Great Neck, Forestry. NAOMA E. RUTTY, Elmira, Fine
Arts. CHARLES B. RYAN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
I .Too bad Nifkin missed the fun!
STEPHEN W. RYDER, Saugerties, Liberal Arts. CHAR-
LOTTE SAGE, Greenport, Home Economics. JOHN D.
SALEM, Endicott, Business Administration. NATALIE
SALOMAN, Hempstead, Liberal Arts. CHARLES W.
SANDERSON, Albany, Forestry. HENRIETTA SA-
WILOSKY, Durham, N. C. Business Administration.
PAUL W. SCANLON, Fulton, Liberal Arts.
Introducing Senate oyficers of '44
CHARLES W. SCHIESS, Harrison, Business Adminis-
tration. M. ARLINE SCHOENBERG, Rochester, Fine
Arts. BEATRICE SCHWARTZ, Brooklyn, Home Eco-
nomics. EDWARD G. SEIBERT, Scarsdale, Business
Administration. GLORIA SELTZER, Brooklyn, Liberal
Arts. BERNICE F. SELZER, Earlville, Home Eco-
nomics. CORNELIA A. SENIF, West Winfield, Fine
WALLACE A. SENTEN, Torrington, Conn. Business
Administration. E. PRISCILLA SHAFF, Bridgeport,
Conn. Liberal Arts. MURIEL E. SHAFFER, Summit,
N. J. Business Administration. MARY E. SHEPARD,
Syracuse, Liberal Arts. BARBARA A. SHERIDAN,
Syracuse, Home Economics. EDWARD N. SHERRY
Schenectady, Applied Science. CHRISTINE S. SHORT
Madrid, Home Economics.
RAY R. SICKELS, Fairport, Business Administration.
BETTY C. SIMON, Syracuse, Business Administration.
RITA C. SIMONSON, Flushing, Home Economics.
DAVID A. SINCLAIR, Adams, Business Administration.
JOSEPH L. SISTO, South Orange, N. J. Liberal Arts.
JEAN E. SMITH, Tarrytown, Business Administration.
MARY J. SMITH, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
EDWARD H. SNYDER, Alexandria, Va. Applied Sci-
ence. HERBERT N. SOULE, Hillsdale, Applied Science.
SARAH E. SPAHR, Mechanicsburg, Pa. Fine Arts.
MABLE E. SPENCER, Syracuse, Business Adminis-
tration. GRACE SPILLANE, Bloomfield, Conn. Liberal
Arts. CURTIS F. SPINNING, Utica, Business Adminis-
tration. FLORENCE M. SPORE, Voorheesville, Home
DAVID T. SQUIRES, Rochester, Speech. NANCY K.
STANIER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Fine Arts. MARY B. ST.
CYR, Hudson, Speech. LORRAINE A. STEELE,
Schenectady, Liberal Arts. KATHERINE L. STERN,
New York City, Liberal Arts. WILMA M. STEVENS,
Elmira, Liberal Arts. JAMES H. STOLL, Garden City,
PAULINE F. STOLL Waterbury, Conn. Liberal Arts
MIRIAM L. STONE,,Br0oklyn, Liberal Arts. C. DE-
FOREST STOREY S racuse Journalism JULIA M
9 y 2 ' - -
STUCKERT, Puerto Rico, Home Economics. MAR-
GARET E. STUCKERT, Puerto Rico, Home Economics.
ROBERT E. STURGES, Norwich, Applied Science.
HENRY C. SUOMINEN, Floral Park, Business Admin-
Winne and Sylvestri, two junior class "execs"
ANN R. SWARTZ, Syracuse, Fine Arts. JOSEPH J.
SYLVESTRI, Yonkers, Business Administration. MAR-
CIA L. TALLMAN, Binghamton, Liberal Arts. HELEN
B. TALMAGE, East Hampton, Speech. VIRGINIA
TARDY, Syracuse, Business Administration. WIL-
LIAMS TARDY, Syracuse, Applied Science. ROGER
TEACHOUT, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
Politicians hatching plans for campaign?
EDWARD H. TENEYCK, Pearl River, Applied Science.
FRANCES H. TERZIEV, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
GEORGIA THEOPHILLIS, Hamilton, Speech. HELEN
L. THISSE, Lowville, Fine Arts. LEE E. THOMAS,
Syracuse, Liberal Arts. GLENN E. THOMPSON,
Baldwinsville, Liberal Arts. DOROTHY E. THOMSEN,
Rochester, Home Economics.
LILLA R. TITUS, Wyoming, Home Economics. ROB-
ERT J. TORRENS, Perry, Business Administration.
EDITH TORRESEN, New York City, Fine Arts. PAUL
J. TRAUB, Indianapolis, Ind. Business Administration.
LENORE J. TRAVER, Syracuse, Applied Science.
SHIRLEY M. TRAVER, Harrisburg, Pa. Speech.
JANET R. TRUEX, Syracuse, Home Economics.
WILLIS TUTTLE, Greenfield, Mass. Business Admin-
istration. CLAIR W. VANETTEN, Corning, Business
Administration. SYLVESTER P. VANZO, Highland
Falls, Fine Arts. HAROLD A. VICK, Albion, Business
Administration. FRANCES E. VIDOR, North Bergen,
N. J. Liberal Arts. JOHN R. VOIGT, Kingston, Pa.
Applied Science. MARGARET V. VONDROAN, Edge-
water, N. J. Home Economics.
VIRGINIA M. WAGONER, Boonville, Fine Arts. DOR-
OTHY M. WALKER, Syracuse, Home Economics. JEAN
B. WALSER, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. BEVERLY J.
WANDS, Syracuse, Business Administration. BAR-
BARA A. WANGMAN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. IRWIN
WARD, New York City, Liberal Arts. JAMES R.
WOLF, Syracuse, Applied Science.
CATHERINE J. WARNER, Dunkirk, Liberal Arts.
BARBER L. WATERS, Massena, Liberal Arts. DAVID
C. WEAVER, Erie, Pa. Liberal Arts. CHARLES G.
WEEKS, Fayetteville, Business Administration. DOR-
OTHEA M. WEEKS, Skaneateles, Liberal Arts. NOR-
MAN J. WIEDERSUM, Valley Stream, Fine Arts.
ESTHER E. WEINSHEL, Salem, Mass. Liberal Arts.
JUDITH C. WEIS, Bridgeport, Conn. Home Economics.
ARLINE R. WEISS, Forest City, Pa. Fine Arts. JOHN
F. WELCH, Syracuse, Applied Science. OLIVER J.
WENDELA, Holden, Mass. Business Administration.
WINIFRED G. WENDT, Niagara Falls, Fine Arts.
ANNE H. WHELER, Syracuse, Business Administra-
tion. PATRICIA A. WHITE, Davenport, Iowa. Speech.
RICHARD E. WICKER, Rochester, Liberal Arts.
ROGER L. WICKS, Syracuse, Business Administration.
CONSTANCE R. WILDER, Rochester, Business Ad-
ministration. JOHN P. WILDNAUER, Larchmont, Bus-
iness Administration. GORDON G. WILLIAMS, Man-
chester, N. H. Business Administration. JUNE F.
WILLIAMS, Cortland, Fine Arts. KENNETH C. WIL-
SEY, Syracuse, Applied Science.
RUTH M. WILSON, Brookline, Mass. Liberal Arts.
BURCHARD E.' WINNE, Johnstown, Liberal Arts.
CHESTER J. WISNIEWSKI, Syracuse, Fine Arts. ED-
WARD S. WISNIEWSKI, Syracuse, Applied Science.
PATRICIA A. WITZEL, Newark, Liberal Arts. STASIA
WOLAK, New York Mills, Business Administration.
RENA M. WOLF, Lake Placid, Home Economics.
Clowned arozmd at the Woodchoppers Brawl
IMOGENE WOLFE, Ogdensburg, Home Economics.
JANE E. WOLFER, Rochester, Fine Arts. RUTH E.
WOLTJEN, Panther, Pa. Business Administration.
GORDON F. WOOD, Cortland, Business Administration.
JANE B. WOOD, Syracuse, Home Economics. NA-
THANIEL F. WOOD, Belmont, Mass. Journalism.
JAMES B. WRIGHT, Falmouth, Mass. Liberal Arts.
First row: M. Mallette, treas.g P. Witzel, vice-pres.,
R. Hurley, pres., J. VValser, secy. Standing: B. Horn,
T. Heidel, S. Mitchell.
JOHN K. YANIK, Stamford, Conn. Business Admin-
istration. GENE E. YEHLE, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
CHARLES H. YOUNG, Syracuse, Applied Science.
DOROTHY B. YOUNG, Sherburne, Fine Arts. JANE
L. YOUNG, Freeport, Speech. '
We Juniors accelerated a year that was al-
ready accelerated, to the joy of some, to the
dispair of many. The armed services depleted
our ranks more quickly than any other class
and the departure of the ERC in March put
a period to college days for a large number
of our classmates who could not stay long
enough to collect the long sought degree.
Spring saw many in our group step into hard
Won senior positions for '44 just in time to
turn the key in the lock for the duration.
Ye, We grew up from our undergrad days in
a hurry, but it was a good year all the same.
6 .7 , ,
R. S. Black
R. L. Black
R. I. Brooker
R. M. Brooker
' B. Brown
R. W. Clark
R. E. Clark
W. De Bevoise
C. De Graw
B. De Leon
J. De Martini
C. De More
M. Goodj on
S R. Hensel
L. J auhola
S. J effords
L. J espersen
J. J ockwig
V. La Sala
B. J. Miller
B. L. Miller
R. A. Moore
J. A. Smith
B. Stevens K
M. A. Taylor
M. W. Taylor
R. Van Gaasbech
M. E. Wells
M. A. Wells
E. J. Williams
E. M. Williams
HIS has been a big year for the class of
'45. We've added several names from our
ranks to Syracuse's hall of fame. There's
Larry Ellis, Barney Werner, and Pete Mor-
row defending the Orange in football, Jim
Stevens in trackg Tommy McTiernan in bas-
ketball, Billy Byrne in boxing. Grafton
"Burt" Willey claims honors as champion of
the underdog and SSG, and Ginger Johnston,
is new president of Boar's Head while Syra-
cuse's Bond Queen, Peggy Arbuckle, is a
We held one of the last hops on Colgate Week-
end. One thousand came to hear and dance
to Louis Armstrong's band. We won the tug
of war, led by Prexy McTiernan, which made
us victorious for the two years. We started
the style for gas rationing when Roland
James, way back in September, rode his
bicycle three hundred miles in three days
from his home in Pennsylvania back to
Yes, it's been a gay year for '45, but an un-
happy one in many respects. Each semester
our ranks were depleted, first by a few, then
by many. The ones that have gone and will
go are our real roll of honor. Some of them
were well known on the field or on the track,
but most of them have been doing the fight-
ing from the sidelines. The boys are doing
their part, and the women are too - hospital
work, Red Cross, factory assembly lines.
Many of us are accelerating courses, so that
we will be ready sooner for whatever comes.
Yes, our ranks are breaking up, but we're
proud of it!
ES, we are the frosh of Syracuse Uni-
versity. We went through registration Sep-
tember 22 with lots of bravado - and shaky
knees. But it didn't take us long to get into
the swing of things . . . we made ourselves
at home at the Chancellor's reception - en-
joyed the blackout very much! We went
through rushing with gusto and made our
choices with careful deliberation and good
sense. We had a tough grind because, just
fresh out of high school, we were doubly con-
fused by the newness of college and the
necessity for acceleration which gave us lit-
tle time to get used to our status.
We had the best of the manpower shortage,
draft worries hadn't caught up with us too
heavily as yet, so our social life was one gay
whirl. We had hay rides, went to Hallowe'en
parties, ran our own dance, and voted for
our own typical classmates. And then of
course, we got in on all the upper class shin-
We acted as worldly wise Syracusans as on
two occasions we showed sub frosh the ropes
as we had learned them a few short months
before, and we sincerely hope that they will
become as enthusiastic as we are.
Yes, it's been a wonderful year. We hit lots
of bumps and we learned to "take it." You
can count on the class of '46 to carry on!
We are 'rhe Frosh
And we love E+!
lx - '-' w '
x - 'I Zigff 1, W
1 4 I -- ,Jae Att' A 9
fi. GA: 'W if U V
I A ' L g fr ' , V 4 V ",.
4 ii, .::.7,.v V in 4,....L4- . -1:1 ' -lfrizf
X h E :XA x A ifxifsfp .,.. "Q 'Q ,
Fl Q V fl 'P , it -,:: VA.
, V 5, K ky f gjzldl .1 ,-QW '1 A L, Y W I
5 'ff' 1 K 'Sf 1 , -
W. I 1 K' S XX VX ' f ' 'F' -I
av , V :Xg,":'i-'-- - l A I I 5-K ,
5 5 . 'lg-f?H.f'f" ' X P Af
R ' X '
J Rig, -. V
' '55, , fn
,- -- ,
4- l v' . X I
- . ..
Q1 Q X 4-
Lf Af- 4
v. , -'-. 11 -V
Q , ., .'
H, , ,..,
Q4 -5 -
, 'f- .
.A 1 1 , lp
f + 5, X
fir ' .. X' A N
3 Q- ' '
c f- a X Pnl
f' . A k
, 35 5, !
fagf 'Q ' ' iv' ,X
' I ,I -:gf -1 -N 4 f
k, aug- - I 1-. I
J 4' 'SP -fn.
1 ,J "" 't 'vv 5 f
1 ,I 1 N ' " '
. T5 ,.:, f
1 ,si r JM ia-
, fu 4- -.1
4 L L57 "T S V
V' '21 x Q
-al '1 V " ' ' -
5 - ' V 1 4'
,- V fi A X VJ- f 'Er W 1'
. - v ., .-'vc ,- --,f-
QLYE - h X gs - , 5 '-:-
- M - . . ,. Q , , ,,
sw " ,-'iq 1 - 1 5
" .T Q.3:' ' ' .,- . T11 'i f-EQ! XFX!
Q- L5 'xg . 1 -sf" ,--4'-...ff
gg -,IJ 3 '- Q . 'ggi'-," - ,
53? .A . X lint. ' a , '-"
H L naar.
' 1,1 Q1
I Eff. f.,
M5891 :QL s 2 '4'
.522 -' 'R P5 tar:
N'w4-,lm-3.913555 : -
,,y.v.. 1l:vv-,E ,i Q
- -'gp ' 1. 'v'UJ.:,
' jf'-4 - '31 f :.
, -jg Y:-i??.xFq
, x A
is 1.5, .-51 6' E
, 3 ,
, 3 A
r , Q 1 1 v
if J X ' 1 is N
v. A x iv! v 4: i
'LW' -F 1 s
2 45 H - - '-
Fi: ax f S -Q g .
x 5 3
5 x 'V ' .1
x NN X ,Int V 'Y L
K - G , I as
, ' Xl, i X -gg
f ' ., f , : , gif
f , "Q L'f1ff - K+ A-ilfk, . - '
,fc f 4 6. R gn...
, 4 ,V X ' 'XX
ff' 1 4 .,-Q 4 i K
s, 'Sir -,k
, ,. Y 'Q 5-N,
,A in at
,Yf s is rl X
nj I: :Y
A K -
I 5 X 1 Nw 3
, 1, x r
ali ' 1
J .5 '
Af ' '
. , Q
fri X 'S
' lfif 41
.., Tu -
1- 5' , Lf
-'uf -.lfg-1589: A
. 1 X
fi I 1 X
,Lg , ,
. V 1-2
Open post is a great institution!
ITH the cheers of sorority row ringing
in their ears, the first contingent of Army
air men swung up Walnut Avenue on March
2. Svvirling snow was a promise of the
Weather to come, but the songs of the crew-
men voiced their defiance. During the first
fourteen days of quarantine, aviation stu-
dents were rushed through a maze of test -
I. Q. tests, PFI tests, aptitude tests . . . class
schedules were arranged, spare time was
spent gazing through frosty Windows at
Coeds, looking over textbooks, writing letters,
The first open post found open doors at all
sorority houses, the men found cheerful,
Warm hospitality . . . Syracuse Women Were
beseiged with stories of home, Atlantic City,
future ambitions . . . ping-pong, bridge, and
En route to Crouse hill.
' sped the night on its way . . . cadets
discovered what 6'cooks" in Syracuse . . .
back in barracks tongues iiew - where each
had been, whom he had met, what they had
done - all looked forward to next week,
another open post.
Drills were held every morni g
noon on the parking lot back of Crouse, there
the airmen had their first look at the city
spread out below . . . student officers were
elected and classes were in full swing. Flights
marched to and from classes filling the air
with song . . . at first the campus gaped, then
grew used to the sight of uniformed men, and
learned how to dodge marching groups. Mail
call and trips to the PX were the highlights
n and after-
' ULU 0103
, 012 yjjt
Ufth, the ganzpz
he the new
This food tastes like more!
of the day . . . pre-cadets read the Daily
Orange avidly, their reporters joined the staff
to publish their own page.
The arrival of a new group of WAACs found
more men giving up their houses. The women
proved to be charming . . . one DO reporter
spent a day introducing the campus to one
The arrival of the second wing of air corps
students woke the campus early the morning
of March 27. First wingers felt immeasur-
ably superior . . . mild forms of hazing en-
sued . . . this new group found several former
Syracusans back in the fold in G. I. Khaki
instead of Joe College beerjackets . . . the
second wing went through the same frantic
period of quarantine, burst forth their cap-
tivity to storm sorority houses, found the
Seemefl as though the line would never end.
Mail call . . . the most popular time of the day.
same friendly atmosphere still permeated.
Potential cadets will long remember the
hours spent in the pouring rain Waiting to
get in the mess hall, the twelve minutes al-
lotted to downing all that delicious food, the
first Sunday parade when Lieutenant Horn
received a medal for heroism outside the line
of duty . . . impressive Chapel services . . .
the l-0-o-ong lines at all available telephones
. . . dates with coeds . . . the arrival of par-
ents and sweethearts . . . the lighter side of
Army life, card games, and Wisecracks, bull
sessions . . . the first view of the airport and
those shining airplanes yes, sir, real airplanes
. . . the first group of the first wing had
acquired ten precious hours in the air before
they left ....
IWA started a campaign to select a Bond
Queen from Syracuse . . . the campus bought
bonds and stamps by the pound for their
Oh, for rt hand like this every day!
favorite . . . charming Peggy Arbuckle '45,
Alpha Chi Omega, represented our 35,691
as Bond Queen . . . later IWA started another
War Bond drive to select Syracuse's most
popular serviceman . . . Keith Harris, presi-
dent of MSG, now an aviation student with
the second Wing, was the campus choice . . .
idle scrap on campus stirred Hal Wells and
Joe Bialek to propose and stage a Scrap
Dance in the gym . . . we toted iron beds,
stoves, railings, tires -- even the grating
from the furnace - to secure admission . . .
B mt Queen'
v ' 0
the presence of the crewmen on campus
proved a stable idea of where our money
was going ....
We have tried hard to make the soldiers on
campus feel that they are a part of us, to
show them how We love our campus, and to
help them to appreciate Syracuse as we know
it . . . we sincerely hope that We have suc-
ceeded and that in future years the aviation
students, who will then all be full Hedged
pilots, will say, "Syracuse - oh yes, that's
a bang-up school!"
f My I
uv "WW W
9 R ff gxfiw
URING the summer, our efficient editor-
in-chief, Kay Braithvvaite, formulated her
plans for the book, designating specific tasks
to various staff members. When September
rolled round, everything was Well under con-
trol. However, almost before Lambert Brit-
tain began his Work on the Activities and
Honoraries Section, he was called to active
duty by Uncle Sam. Capable Harriet Borne-
man took over his job for the rest of the year.
During the sales campaign in early fall the
business staff sold more books than ever.
And for the second consecutive year, Alpha
Gamma Delta Won the cup for selling the
largest number of books.
When the air cadets came, more classroom
space was needed, as We Well know. Little
did we dream that the ON would be affected
by it - but one day we were informed that
We were to share our oflice with the Daily
Orange Business Stai. Needless to say we
had a congested office for the rest of the year.
And then We had trouble with the photog-
raphers. We realized after the ERC left that
one of our photographers had taken valuable
undeveloped film with him to Fort Niagara.
Business M a
Of course, this film contained several fra-
ternity candids which we could never have
retaken. We held our breath for a few days
and finally he sent the negatives to us.
Production was held up again in April
when our publisher left for the Navy.
The final blow came when our editor-in-
chief came down with the measles at a time
when the staff needed her most.
Despite all these difhculties, with the sin-
cere cooperation of the editorial and business
staff and the patience of Dr. Limber and
Professor Siegfried in advising us, we suc-
ceeded in producing a book, a little later than
we had hoped.
First row: J. YVa1serg M. St. Cyrg H. Bornemang
J. Aylesworth. Second row: B. McCaggg N. Ped-
dicordg M. Chaseg H. Sawilosky, Third o-ow: I.
Dolbearg C. Bashoreg D. Cutlerg A. Randallg M.
Alfordg V. Geisg B. Mesickg J. Olsong S. Place.
-.f. - f'i' '--.. ,
' V MMM' .M . J f a
.AJ J, ,V .-
My 452, V, 'V ' In 1 J. .
.J L.. . , - - .Vg f, -,g
, , Nw K .... .,,q.-f .
,. 7 ig., KW... .L .
1, wifix' 5"i"'f7l ' I
'ms ' ' " '
f..-- t- '
NEW chancellor in the fall - 3,000 new
students by spring! That's been the scope of
campus changes covered on the front pages
of the Daily Oranges. Carrying greatest
number of banners were stories relative to
men students and their draft status. Dean
Knapp's words of advice to the ERC, "Sit
tight," were immortalized here.
Independent women inaugurated a drive for
the sale of war stamps . . . Les Brown came
to town for the dance seniors were warned
would be the "last big ball for the duration"
. . . students dug deep to contribute to the
first war chest since World War I . . . the
War Service college was up . . . the WAACs
arrived on campus . . . Steve Ryder was
named chief of the DO business staff for a
week and left with the ERC. '
Tharlerg J. Fitzgeraldg N. Woody A. O'Keefe
M. Knappenbergerg M. Malletteg M. Gilmour
G. Confreyg B. McCaggg F. DiGiacomog P. Mari
shall g M. Burment.
First row: L. Dunhamg R. Weisbergerg J. Han-
dlerg V. Schillg D. Gearhartg I. Sticklerg P.
Witzel. Second row: R. Wolfg H. Nachmang L.
John O Connor
Editorially, the Daily Orange sponsored the
idea of a Salt Bowl game, the University
post-war planning committee, and a drive to
stock the local blood bank.
Major issues which weren't war time activi-
ties were the junior class political squabble
and the heated controversy over single stu-
dent government. Backing the editorial side
throughout was a fine business stai which
sent DO's to army camps all over the coun-
try, won prizes in national collegiate adver-
tising contests, and Hnished the year in amaz-
ingly good linancial standing. The paper con-
verted page 3, traditionally the sports page,
to an air crew news page. A world at war
saw the Daily Orange conscious of the times.
Seated: R. Morrisg J. O'Connorg R. Helselg L.
Leyfield. Second row: M. Funky W. Wendtg S.
Ryderg D. Storeyg A. Lavineg B. Horny C. Gior-
danog Z. Castranova.
AND CAMP LOG
MPIRE Forester and Camp Log are the
publications of the New York State College of
Forestry. These two books are a catalogue of
the activities, the classes, the atmosphere of
Bray and Marshall halls, and of summer
camp. The stai spends long hours chron-
icling in picture and story the highlights of
a forester's career. It is an arduous task to
manage and finance a yearbook, while at the
same time maintain the high scholastic stand-
ard and rigorous class schedule expected of
all forestry enrollees.
As with every other group and organization
on campus this year, the draft made frequent
and irremediable holes in the stai. And be-
cause of the exclusively male population of
the forestry campus, they Were pretty much
at a loss for permanent replacements. But a
great deal of credit is due them, they admira-
bly survived the unavoidable difliculties
D R A '55
8 ' j imi '
TAMBCURINE AND BCNES
CTIVITY was the password of Tam-
bourine and Bones, musical comedy society,
this season. Their big success was "High on
a Hill," the story of a mountain feud between
the Gandy and Botts families. Romance and
barn dancing were supplemented with such
original songs as "We Met by the Still on the
Hill." Costumes were modeled after those
worn in the "Lil' Abner" comic strip. After
the show made a hit on campus, it was taken
on the road, appearing at the State Fair
grounds, Rome and Mattydale before several
hundred soldiers. To further the interest in
ballet during war time, Tambourine and
Bones sponsored "An Evening of Ballet,"
consisting of a French film, "Ballerina," and
a stage ballet. Members of the junior class
affiliated with the society presented a mock
court for the queen at the Sno-Ball. Fore-
going their banquet, T and B held a picnic.
BOAR'S H EAD
ARTICIPATION leads to eligibilityi' is
the keynote of becoming a member of Boar's
Head, dramatic society. This year three plays
were presented at the Civic university the-
ater. The first of these was the world
premiere of "Harriet" by Florence Ryerson
and Colin Clements. There, it was viewed
by Helen Hayes and is now playing on Broad-
way. "The Eve of St. Mark" by Maxwell An-
derson, "one of the best stories to come out
of this war," was the second play. The
third production, "Afton Water," by William
Saroyan, was given as an experiment since
it was done by the Checkov players only last
summer. After each play, members of the
cast hold a party on the stage. This honorary
makes awards each year to the senior mem-
ber who did the best work and to the fra-
ternity and sorority whose members con-
tributed most to the theater.
First row: J. Glismanng I. Bishop, vice-pres.g P. Shapirog A. Davisg R. Conrad. Third row: A.
McEneny, pres.. F. Falk, faculty advisorg C. Ful- Cristg G. Johnsong B. Herringtong J. Chaseg O.
ler, treas.g J. Johnson. Second row: D. Wahlg S. Atkinsong P. Noyesg N. William.
Traverg J. Morang S. Bowman: S. Wallaceg S.
Something new has been added to the Workshop this year. Besides the in-
vasion ot' women announcers and engineers, a New Junior and Senior
honorary has been started. lt's called Segue. and President George Waters
presides over its 210 members. The Workshop. under director Kenneth Bart-
lett and his assistant Dorothy Ward, has emphasized aiding the war effort
in its regularly t'eatured programs over local stations 'WSYR and WFHL.
A series ot' eight programs on the United Xlvar Fund Cfainpaign was held.
Other programs include "Ask the Scientist" and religious talks.
Tffsf f-on-5 ll. lilein: J. tilisnianng K. Hopper:
I'rol'. li. lizwtlett. fzxculty zulyisorg ll. XYard3 ll.
tll'L'l'llll2llllllI ll. Wllleiilvorgy SM-mfr! voir: ll.
lfoxylerz J. Vole: S. 'il1'2lY0l'I ll. Sliuniway: ll.
Vottlieli: ll, t'an1pr-lmcrg J. l'lltZQ't'l'2lltl1 L. liarnes:
ll. fault-li: X. XX'ood, Y'!1f,':f' row: if Marcellus:
l. Vliasc: ll. llasslt-1-1tZ.XYatt-rs: M. llildellrantltg
X 'l'll'll""l'l' N lyoer
. . ,,
Intercollegiate debate, as we all know it, is no more for the duration, plus.
In the meantime, all activity centers around special radio work at the Work-
shop and round table discussions on topics connected with current prob-
lems and post-war planning. Members have also participated in community
programs and forums. Each year the outstanding members of the debate
teams are elected to Delta Sigma Rho, the national debate fraternity.
First row: I. Sticklerg J. Glismann: Mrs. M.
Christie, assistant coat-hp Dr. Milton Dickens.
coachg R. Hrowng IS. Millerg J. Alderman. Second
row: J. Tarrant: J. Greenblattg J. Schmidt: J,
Beck: C. Hennick: L. Shapirog M. Berglasg J.
Lane. Third Razr: M. Leyden: M. Caldwell: R
Morris: H. Wilsong C. Thompson: J. Butler: XV.
We . 3
Wm tif? .hifrf fa he
HE nationally known Syracuse Univer-
sity Chorus f250 voicesb , presented one of its
most brilliant Annual Winter Concerts on the
evening of December 10, 1942, in Crouse Col-
lege Auditorium before the usual capacity
audience. Dr. Howard Lyman, in this 62nd
concert of his 31st consecutive year, con-
ducted the big chorus in the famed grand
opera, Saint-saens' "Samson and Delilah" Cin
oratorio form! with orchestra, piano and or-
gan, and with three brilliant New York guest
soloists: Jean Watson, Canadian-American
contralto, Hardesty Johnson, leading oratorio
and concert tenor, and James Pease, new
young American bass-baritone, all of whom
sang the noted roles with great distinction.
The chorus was in top form, and a usual
enthusiastic audience of students, faculty,
graduates, city patrons and visitors were in
The Spring Festival Concert was given
April 15 and featured as guest soloists, Bar-
bara Thorne, Philadelphia Opera soprano, and
the popular and talented Syracuse pianist,
Kirk Ridge, of the faculty of the College of
These concerts are the highlights of the
musical season on the campus and seat reser-
vations are sought by many sororities, fra-
ternities, societies and groups.
The University Chorus is open to all singers
up to stage capacity. The work is required in
Fine Arts music courses, and elective credit
is granted in other colleges as well.
'F Q3 A A bww
Top row: Kettler, Weber, Mallette, Decker, Whitesell, 'rowz Mgr. DePumpo, McCabe, Slade, Watt, Capt. McPhail,
Glacken, Masterson, Sylvestri, O'Connor, Hoeppel. F1-ont
HE spring of 1942 brought forth another vic-
torious Carr-coached baseball nine.
Coach Lew Carr, in his 33rd year as varsity
baseball mentor, produced a potentially great ball
club which took the field with the least practice of
any Orange nine in history. Even so it wound up
the season with a record of seven wins against
three losses and two ties.
The outstanding feature of the season was the
development of Dick Whitesell as a pitcher. A bet-
ter than average fielder and a dependable hitter,
Whitesell came through to produce three victories
while losing only one. His first win was over Cor-
nell, and the next two were over Colgate, Whitesell
pitching a shutout over the latter club in the last
game of the season.
The play of sophomore Bob Masterson was
another pleasant surprise to help make up for the
Coach Carr, Jantz, Morris, Hess, Frempter.
loss of Danny DiPace, out for the season with a
Joe Sylvestri took over the shortstop position
vacated by DiPace and played good, steady ball all
season. With Hess at first, Watt at second, Weber
at third, and Sylvestri at short the Orange had a
smooth-working infield and air-tight-except for
an 11 inning, 12-12 tie affair with West Point.
Besides Whitesell, the pitching staff included
three capable hurlers in Mal Mallette, Bunky Mor-
ris, and Eddie Jantz who won his one and only
start of the season. Mallette turned in a record
of three wins and two losses. Another important
factor in the team's success was the dependable
catching of Danny Slade.
Patrolling the outfield in shifts were Captain
Charles "Red" McPhail, Joe Glacken, Bob Master-
son, Jack McCabe, Tommy Maines, and Dick
Whitesell. These six men oiered an eXpert-iield-
ing, powerful-hitting outfield in any combination,
good reasons why Syracuse had one of the hardest-
hitting of all college nines.
Disappointing was the cancellation of three of
the five games scheduled for the spring baseball
tour. The Orange opened the season with an 8-0
shutout victory over Loyola, and then tied Western
Maryland, 6-6. Bunky Morris pitched this heart-
breaking, 15 inning battle in bitterly cold weather.
The last three games on the early bill with George-
town, Lafayette and Rutgers were cancelled due
to poor weather conditions. Later, games with St.
Lawrence and Clarkson were cancelled for the
The Orangemen completed the season with two
wins over Colgate, single victories over Cornell,
Penn State, Rensselaer, and Clarkson, lost to Cor-
nell, Penn State and St. Lawrence, produced the
second tie in the aforementioned 12-12 aEair with
OACH Ribs Baysinger's freshman baseball-
ers wound up another winning season, racking
up four wins against two defeats.
Both defeats were inliicted by Colgate year-
lings, while two Syracuse wins were over Oswego
and single victories were registered over Cornell
and Penn State freshmen. Like the varsity nine,
the yearlings were handicapped by a late start and
an abbreviated practice schedule.
Coach Lew Carr and Captain Red Mcphail
Both Colgate losses were by close scores, 6-3
and 8-6. Oswego was walloped, 17-3 and 15-5.
Cornell and Penn State were nipped by 4-1 and
2-1 scores, respectively.
Winning their numerals were Werner, Hanlon,
Czekala, Friel, Palmer, Hart, DeBevoise, Kerch-
man, Peters, Sessler, Hall, and Mogish. These
men present worthy prospects for Coach Lew
Carr's future teams.
Top row: Mgr. Wolak, Palmer, Dors
man, McKee, McTiernan, Young
Smith, Mogish, Coach Baysinger
Middle row: Menter, Kerchman
Schneible, Peters, Czekala, Werner
Friel, Sandwick. Front row: Ap-
plebaum, Bates, Hanlon, Black, De-
EATHER and shortage of manpower were
the chief foes of Bill Orange's crews, and the
sweepswingers were much the losers in the bat-
tle as it rowed to one of its poorest seasons in
Both the varsity and junior varsity crews
were largely rowed by sophomores, the class of
'44 claiming five men on each crew.
The varsity lined up with Bob Hurley at the
stroke position, Bill Oles at No. 7, Dick Bluhm
No. 6, Ray Okolowicz No. 5, Stan Barnes No. 4,
Bob Fraser No. 3, Dick Willenborg No. 2, Art
Hughes at the bow, and Dave Smith at coxie.
Jim Lakin and Tom Moffett also saw service
as first replacements. Of the first string crew,
only Hughes, Willenborg and Okolowicz rowed
the previous year's varsity.
J unior Varsity
Left to right: Hurley, Oles, Bluhm,
Okolowicz, Barnes, Franger, Wil-
lenborg, Hughes. In front is Capt.
The varsity and junior varsity opened the
season on April 25 at Cambridge, rowing for
the Rowe Memorial Cup against Harvard, Bos-
ton University, MIT and Cornell. Both crews
finished third, following Harvard and Cornell
at the last fiag.
In the Compton Cup Regatta at Princeton a
week later the varsity again finished third, this
time behind Harvard and Princeton. The junior
varsity and freshmen were last in their events.
On May 9 Cornell swept Cayuga Lake, win-
ning all three racesg Syracuse, naturally, second.
The next week, May 16, the Orange traveled
to New York, outclassing Columbia on the Har-
lem River in both junior varsity and varsity
races. Syracuse finished the season losing three
events to Cornell on Onondaga.
. .W :ggi
. 1 1 f -ffm, lW
A :.., a -wi
Lining up in the junior varsity shell were
Captain Bill McDougall as coxswain, Bob San-
ders at stroke, Jim Evans No. 7, Andrews Allen
No. 6, George Lee No. 5, Bill Gettman No. 4,
Wilmot Weeks No. 3, John McTiernan No. 2,
and Art Perrin at the bow.
The following men were picked from a small
and entirely inexperienced freshman squad to
row the freshman crew: Ted Livingstone at
stroke, Ken Bertra mNo. 7, Bill Reifsnyder No.
6, Bob Gray No. 5, Paul Irvine No. 4, George
Wise No. 3, Paul Keefer No. 2, Howard Hoople
at the bow, and Dick Merrick and Al Mantegna
alternated at coxieg Keefer occasionally changed
places with Livingstone at the stroke position.
Frank Crosson, Roger Hammond, Frank Stumpf,
Mike Putelo and John Weiss saw action as re-
Coach Ned Ten Eyck's forces as usual had
put to sea from three to six weeks later than
any other crew in the East, and had to row
without the all-important lake experience that
favors any crew outside Syracuse.
Had the war not interfered, a great Orange
crew was in the ofiing - as suggested by the
use of five sophomores in the varsity shell dur-
ing the 1942 season.
Wartime conditions, largely the shortage of
transportation facilities, caused the cancellation
of the traditional Poughkeepsie Regatta. At one
time it was nearly decided to hold the regatta
on Lake Onondaga, but after much debate and
controversy it was cancelled altogether. In the
classic the year before, the Orange crew finished
fourth, while the highly-touted yearling sweep-
swingers were upset and finished third.
Coach Ned TenEyck
First Row: Frascati, Schanbacker, Newman, Burdick, Capt. Molloy, Murray, MacQueen,
Eek, Anderson. Second Row: Coach Simmons, Davis, Volz, Mullen, Price, Jewett, Coon,
Garrett, Kleinhans Cesari, Goodman, Snyder, Drum, Paul, Suominen, Allis, Coach
Molloy, Conch SIzf1'111e1'l101'n, Burdick
IKE so many Syracuse sports, the War, grad-
uation, and ineligibility made a problem for
Coach Fred Schermerhorn, All-American in
1939. Even so, the inexperienced team pulled
through the season with three wins against four
losses in first-class competition.
The combine started the season by romping
over the alumni, 10-2, only to be as badly beaten
by Union in the next fray, 16-5.
The next two games against Penn State and
Hobart were the best of the season for the
Orange as they sparkled in producing 9-7 and
12-7 victories, respectively. In the last three
games against Rutgers, Cornell and West Point,
the stickmen were on the small end of the score.
Captain Molloy and Arnie Burdick paced the
attack, Molloy leading in assists and Burdick in
the scoring department. Ed Snyder was an out-
standing goalie and big Hank Suominen stood
out on the defense and at midfield.
Ken Molloy was chosen on the All-American
second team, while Arnie Burdick and Ed Sny-
der were given honorable mention.
Syracuse 10 Alumni
Syracuse 5 Union 16
Syracuse 9 Penn State
Syracuse 12 Hobart
Syracuse 6 Rutgers
Syracuse 4 Cornell
Syracuse 5 WW-Est Point 1
Canale, Coach Casety, Osbelt, Thomas.
4 Colgate 5
2 Cornell 7
3 Penn State 6
8 Cortland 1
OACH Don Casety's varsity tennis forces
recorded one win against three losses in another
Led by Captain Leo Canale, the squad opened
the sports season against Colgate at Hamilton,
losing a close match by the score of 5-4.
The next day, April 30, the team journeyed
to Ithaca, losing to Cornell 7-2. Penn State de-
feated the Orange racqueteers at State College
in another close one by the score of 6-3. On May
9, Syracuse defeated Cortland in the last match
of the year, 8-1.
The team consisted of Canale, Capt.-elect Bob
lVIacLaughlin, Hank Osbelt, Ernie DelaMotte, Jay
Thomas, Bob Leipsic and John Potter. Jesse
Kaplan was manager.
Standing: Manager Stephens, Erbe, Taylor, Coach Keane. Kneeling: Werner, Greaves,
OACH Tom Keane, faced with a serious short-
age in manpower, built his 1942 track edition
around a few veterans who saved Syracuse's rec-
ord from near-disaster.
Craig Parker came through with a Frank Merri-
well by winning the Javelin toss the first time he
ever threw in competition to win the Colgate meet.
Capt. Lynn Radcliffe, never beaten in a dual
meet in his brilliant college career, won the 880-
yard run at the 1C4A in the most spectacular
race of the meet. In the classic, Sammy Taylor
finished 4th in the shotput while Don Erbe fin-
ished 5th in the pole vault and 6th in the broad
Top vow: DeVoe, Kelley, Coon, Kinney, Stickney, Capt. Radcliffe, Rockcastle, Ivers, Arrighi, Johnson, Mgr.
Wick Stansbury, Butler, Erbe, Coach Keane. Middle Stephens. Front row: Werner, Dugan, Neals, Parker,
'row Asst. Mgr. Waldron, Greaves, Coffman, Cobb, Taylor.
Ei sEbiW 'FMT
Syracuse 2 Cornell 7
, Syracuse 715 Colgate IMZ
Syracuse 815 Colgate 15
Syracuse 315 Hamilton 5K3
Syracuse 415 St. Lawrence 215
Syracuse 9 Hamilton 0
Syracuse 5 Cornell 4
Syracuse 5 St. Lawrence 4
Syracuse 9 Clarkson 0
OACH Bob Lannon's hard-hitting golfers com-
pleted the 1942 season with seven wins and two
lossesg thus upholding the Orange golf standard.
The ineligibility of Captain John Ward presented
a pre-season handicap which was quickly remedied
by Bob Staats who capably filled the No. 1 posi-
tion. There were many other reasons for the suc-
cess of the linksmen. Among them were the bril-
liant, steady play of Jim Daly and Jack McElwain,
No. 2 and 3 men, respectively, three other good
reasons were Rudy Zurich, Bruce Bolton, and Bob
Jones. Notable was the development of Jones, who
started at No. 6 and ended the season No. 4. In
these six men Syracuse had as well-balanced a
team as any college could want.
The golfers registered twin wins over Colgate
and St. Lawrence, split with Cornell and Hamilton,
and ended the season walloping Clarkson 9-0.
Cancelled for the duration were the New York
State Intercollegiates which Syracuse annexed the
wg f?a3,,,::gv -,
Staats, Zurich, McElwain, Daly, Jones, Bolton
WOMEN'S SPRING SPCRTS
HE Spring Sports season was greatly
hampered and curtailed this year for a num-
ber of reasons. Accelerating the school year
was easily done on paper, but unfortunately
a month's advance in the graduation date did
not mean a month's advance in spring
Weather. This was further complicated by
the inordinately cold and wet weather.
As the tennis manager stared with misty
eyes at puddles on the courts, the archery
and softball managers sorrowfully checked
over their equipment day after unhappy day.
However, their patience was finally rewarded,
the sun lapped up the last snow fall, and the
sounds of "Bull's eye!", "Strrrike three!",
and "Fair Ball", drifted happily up from the
More people participated in sports this year
than ever before. McChesney cottage won the
Kappa Alpha Theta cup for the greatest per-
centage of girls participating in WAA sports.
Yes, it can be truly said that in our second
college war year the idea of keeing physically
fit was kept constantly before us and the
coeds of Syracuse University responded with
. Q - W'
- 3.-5 ' s fx
-4 : QL
. r-11, V
I , . ,-:fs X
E' iff' 4 V", ' 'Q'
L " . . '
lf? I 'i .gig-5.-T . f' 'f 'l ,. . .Ji
A A .-,- E :ni-3.1: 5 -' 3. V A n ' 1 5
1 - qs .uf Qf.s3?:??if' si f f: - if Wt 3
f A . I-1 . , f f-f?f!"2 -a ' g,g'lQ. if , -4' A . sf:
, -Lg '- " 'if' - .Er f
- , mf, . ,fun fn - ., , In y ,Q
ii '--- H S- "'- . " .' 1 , .TA '
, ,' 1 -ye-a.f . my , -- w w, Q13 '
. V --1. , r Y .15-, ,, , - 3.a,.--ulsnieiij an ,V . 1 . V . .I M 3' .l L .A ',....5
f. 4 12' I . ' 'sllfti t . Nil- 2 2 js , Quai ,
L y. gift- ii, ' i' F 4, - ' ns' E-Yfsgk tv f
-'- 'fa' - f ff, 1 . - ' apr ,Y A
'lf 712 " ' N at ". .f '- 'Q f
' L -L' gr TA ' f .ss : I. 'x ' 2
4 . wg 1 6. i f-mi x I, J X ' -A
- 'h '1 '- - 2' 4. ' 4 1 X
ffm X .1 . i . 4
, M., , ,.,-, A .. ,d
fa 111.2 3 ' i . - 5
,ff 'ff ' ' J' I 'T' 1 Vx '
, 2 . ' ,Fei E "'-,XX
1 ' T 5 " ! l
S ' ' 3,
51 Q- ii? X 7 K
f , .f1' .A ,," 15.4 ' .
I 1! N -3.5 4- fy xx- ., lg 51, :
X' APR ' , i Y' 'QW Z-,sir
V -W, A 2, 'Q 0 . 'K 4,
H 1. - . if 2 A -iff? ' QS' , ' iff : A' "
1 ' fl VL., fi , if ff' '95
ii: X j,r,,g,P- ,.-1: .Le - it fin. . K:
, ..?f, ' iA Q ' ' ."'w,L W, if '-'-flvg?-5 .1-4, ' ,.
'- Af' .ff ""' v A. !L -fig .A
, ,? ,L .A,:,, ..
ffQNfr fi, ifi Ckff kj
41 - 'T ll, viii! E X EX 21. J :'v
gg 1 NAQV 'L Q, K 1'-vii
A ff 3 if Y' 3
f b' . I ' , -.,, X , 1 ?
, . . ' 1 ,' . f ff ' fr
3 - " ,Q-+-1-.N - , , . ,,, f g E511
, Nall S , X, , , ,ff-
X Q at
fish-gr I. i.
"" A 'QQ
,V U '
1 451 -I
L . . ' xx
RY M 7 .111 Q'
,gig if 51
:Q X 2 5
' "' -'im-"
' " f--A ni., 5 F'-
gg2fj3f??" T 4
541-1 T7 -P'
g, ,,,,l -. sg, -
,,'1c"w 4-'H if V , 4 g , - -. iw.-,,-. .v ri! ,gtg , H
' 'Vi.?":' E 'Sfffif ' ' 1- I " afcdfw-mb " " '. f7"R '
Mafia -I x- l.f"' ' V . Aa ,ffnfix "4 g
.--1.0 , -15' 5:1 JG X., -- '- , . .' v, 4, If. - N f,
'f,--k :H-.4-'-.wf3'1,,F,i. " - .- ' ' A "-?fT'afr J' . 1 -
.W 5.1, , .1 A . 5, 4 A H. A 3,5 I 4 I ,
I ' -'-A 'f , .za , 1 V ..-I ,min V .lj - X 5 '
fi',1fg nf. -'Q , ,eg A
V-'A +..:'4 - ' i - .,
. ' '- 4
1 -L 'y-. T
vp. ." -' . "' ",. f' ., H
T: 2. .,. .wc 1
3? rf' V . ,. 'lf
5 "Ev, :-.,-, 1 .6 ',. '
fl 'qw , ,iq X V'
., - ,, 4. A Y , U ., ,
4 J ' fl 'fiyg ' K 'l --
nf 1-y-ff' Y. J: V .iliylm .V iv, . H v .. ,Aki K
' X ' X F -
X Vgfs' Q "MZ R . X 'EH
1 ' 'Y - , -11. x -, -5. ', -.
- -:Af Z' ' . . -'il-.. """' 1 V 'N
mwpvg. ga Y- N 'WA ' - 4 X ,
... V wry, -
gfl W A , X y,: At: ilu
L N X .MJ - 5 hiwl ff-
f' " 3 ' " K '- if fQ.1f!i:5' f
VAS? 1-33 'Q ' x7f.x1"3' V5 ' 'LJ f' I
'M I - Q., 3.. '1 '1 f'. I HQ'
1 Q-.zwx ' 'w"m'.i1 fx .. ,.. . N f
' ' -- ' , K' 1 NN - ,yy I 1
xi ll! U af .5 wfws A ,c x , N
Q 'I .. z. ,HL 1..,x,I1' 5' I: .
' 'f ff JC' 5123 fu ff., '- ,nfv .- . 'A N H in .
'mxfg-g,,m,41.fw--h ,,H:-'.- gun,-N 4-x v
N tink 5-4v.xNSkUL3g5.,n ,X . - -V , it Hu -
- L f 'F -'-9+ fr ':'z1.,'-Z," 7 A '
t ,e,,..h1f-S . ,V z,fgl,g3.., , I W
' 'lv' wr - N 'QA H5 'F iii' 5J'i-I'fT.'- F' n R I
M N t h.xqgf? ' xi ,X rv,-,.-.
4 ,, flruiv J , 54 5, A MW
1 HQ 1 ' Nr ' ' W-
ww? x ' UH, X X
A A 1, - ,V ..
- 1' NG lwllflmqv f '17-' ' ' 'I v
F .K L ' . .hd . NN x
0- K H+ X -. "lic an
Y r. fx, g,IJx'- A X6
.w.u+.,-'wr " Hi W "1.i7Nfa,'?.f ' xx Wm , 1
F.-1 " ,1-41. A., f.
""erk"""""' -f, l. Ak, v 'U N fq L
Eli "M" A r " nf
,Q - Lfx-f' 'lv 'N
n Q R 'iewiik L! Q W .R 'lg
R6 " f I K, ,A
xc A s H X
4 M 'f' X
, ' itS - '
. . lectures to "the Avnericrm, women."
. . . chats with Mrs. Talley
HE New Year brought us back to school
refreshed and ready for work . . . Mrs. Roose-
velt urged college women to plan the peace
after this war in a lecture at a coed convo
held in Hendricks . . . Interfraternity Council
decided to cancel their annual ball . . . the
athletic department cancelled crew and the
Block S banquet for the duration . . . finals
hit us the second week . . . the Betas and the
Pi Kaps gave their houses to the WAACS and
entering freshmen women . . . and so the
Registration occupied only two days and we
shifted into high gear academically . . . there
Ginny Schill does the honors.
was a drop of 278 in the final registration
figures according to Keith Kennedy . . . the
army claimed most of them . . . Winter Car-
nival cancelled the Stocking Foot dance -
someone forgot to contact St. Peter, result
-no snow . . . we had fun at the Sno-Ball
anyhow . . . watched lovely Dottie Harvey
receive the Queen's crown . . . Chi 0's must
have spent Weeks collecting enough snow for
their prize winning sculpture . . . the war
forced cancellation of the annual Pan-Hel
banquet . . . instead all Greek Women met at
a convo in Crouse . . . the junior class execu-
tive council got into hot Water again when
Outing Club carolers.
l'2 , .
wa we Cf
...xii I-. ...f.a.u , .p
Zafcee 6 0,202
A family affair.
their selection of a prom chairman was
vetoed - they Wanted co-chairmen to speed
up arrangements . . . crusading members of
the class asked MSG and WSS to make a
ruling . . . Jimmie Wagoner remained sole
chairman, proved a Woman can produce a
sparkling junior prom . . . Pris Braun, Phyl
Dana, Terry Heidel, Pat White, Doris Price,
and Flo Spore were the crop of beauties pre-
sented by the class of '44,
The foresters held their annual Sweetheart
Ball, a sweetheart of a dance - the entrance
was a huge valentine . . . Frosh Billy Gabor
thrilled us all when he scored 28 points in
a basketball game against the West Virginia
Mountaineers, thereby setting a new univers-
ity scoring record . . . We really hit the roof
when Bob Shaddock scored 33 points against
Carnival Queen Dottie Harvey and her court.
This is to advertise womevfs lvintcr sports!
our arch enemy, Colgate, the same Week to
shatter Bill's record . . . at the same time our
boxing team finished its season undefeated
for the second year . . . the frosh held a "dim-
out" dance in the Trophy room . . . Chairman
Joe Schmidt introduced the class, own selec-
tion of typical freshmen, Bill Caldwell and
Sims Hall and fraternities evacuated Cafter
terrific partiesj as we learned that twelve
hundred air crewmen were coming here . . .
freshmen women were moved into Zeta Psi
and Alpha Chi Rho houses . . . the Army air
corps reserve was called to active duty, the
ERC . . . men departed in droves . . . firm
handshakes, exchange of addresses . . . the
Words "Good Luck" rang out all over campus.
Preocy Sue Gloger auwlrds athletic letters.
,Q R. Qesssgitwe-
Shaw' -0103 We
Qoadl Frvnt '
Y 9-f1'Y 'Sm
HIS is the ski team and coach which Won
quite a reputation for Syracuse in snow cir-
cles. Besides competing with Colgate, the
team was entered in the Sno-Bird Meet at
Lake Placid and the New York State Cham-
pionship Meet and the Western Division In-
tercollegiate Ski Union Championship at Cor-
nell. Syracuse finished fourth in the New
York State meet and third in the ISU.
Art Devlin Was the standout in college and
amateur skiing, breaking several jumping
records .... Those Perry-Smith brothers,
Crosley and Dixon, did O.K. for themselves,
too, in jumping and cross country events.
Transportation Was made more difficult this
year because of the gasoline shortage, but the
restricted area of their activities did not seem
to undermine the quality of performance.
The national professional chemistry fraternity elects members on the
basis of personality, extra-curricular activities, plus interest and achieve-
ment in the field of chemistry. At their banquet, they sponsored a lecture
by Dr. Walter Patrick of Johns Hopkins University. Their social activities
have included several rushing smokers, and were highlighted by the
annual pledge dance.
First row: J. Male, D. Hanlon, H. Amberg, vice
pres., J. Wolf, C. Carpenter, N. Argiro. Second
row: J. Falcone, YV. Ulrich, treas., J. Parsell,
sec., E. Church, pres., H. Weinheimer, R. Marsh,
F. Palermiti. Third row: J. Ompremchak, J.
Abruzzo, A. Bartlett, J. Biester, S. Perry, R.
Lewis, R. Kogler, H. Beck, D. Burns, G. Bel-
mont, R. Clark. Fourth row: J. Whitney, T.
Carpenter, A. Colbourn, G. VanDyke, G. Wise,
H. Leary, VI. Hotalling, R. Corcoran.
Alpha Delta Sigma, founded in 1913, is a national professional adver-
tising fraternity. Membership is open to advertising majors and members
of the business staff of student publications. Supplementing regular
monthly meetings, this year there were open meetings at which practicing
advertising men spoke. The chapter gives a cup annually to the adver-
tising major who presents the best thesis for graduation. Another cup is
awarded the member who has made the best all around record in college.
First row: Prof. H. Viets, Prof. H. Irwin, J.
Ritz, J. Beaulieu, treas., R. Shaddock, pres., R.
Graney, vice pres., M. Miller, sec., Prof. A.
Brewster. Second row: S. Goldberg, C. Wheeler,
E. Loomis, R. Wicks, C. Kelly, T. Beckley, L.
Wakefield, G. Soule, F. Baker, R. Swan, R.
First row: S. Danialg P. Apostolicasg H. Kogler,
sec., R. Helsel, pres., J. Scobellg E. Jantz, vice
pres.g K. Hess, treas. Second row: E. Loomis,
R. Blaisdellg J. O'Connorg L. Scharfg J. Milgateg
B. McFarlane, H. Kusckeg C. Schiessg G. Wil-
liams, E. Krieteg G. Henderson, H. Highg J.
Farrell, F. Hawke, W. Daniels. Third row: J.
Welch, C. Van Etteng H. Sawyerg L. Aikeng A.
Hughesg W. Meyers, R. Opdyckeg W. Christyg
F. Niewierowiczg W. Dizerg D. Storeyg F. Spin-
ning, B. Aiken, B. Chambers, B. Fuller, J.
Activities of this professional commerce honorary included smokers at
which advertisers, bankers, and personnel directors spoke. A paper written
by the members, on North and South American relationships, appeared
in the fraternity monthly magazine. A medallion was presented to the
senior man maintaining the highest average for three years.
First 1'o'u': E. Blanchardg F. Piskor, faculty ad-
visory R. Black, A. Heidgerd, vice pres.g C. Gard-
ner, pres.g K. Anderson, R. Tanner, treas.g Prof.
G. Whipple, faculty advisor, Prof. J. Illick, fac-
ulty advisor. Second row: C. Petersg R. Woer-
nerg S. Bennett, P. Leather, R. Clarkg B. Kane,
R. Paris, G. Orihoodg R. Treubig. Third row:
P. Britton, sec.g J. Harringtong W. Hoskingg F.
Cartainog J. Hanessiang B. Wetenhallg J. Brookg
Past membership in the Boy Scouts of America and a C average are re-
quired for membership in Alpha Phi Omega, scouting service honorary
composed of students from almost every college. This organization has
pledged itself to serve the community, the campus, the nation, and the
youth of America. Their activities during the year included fingerprinting
at registration, Colgate clean-up, and aid to the Red Cross.
This year members of Alpha Xi Alpha pledged their support to the Cam-
pus War Chest campaign. This design honorary sponsored a poster contest
of the various departments in conjunction with the drive. The winner,
William Kummann, was awarded a twenty-five dollar war bond. Proceeds
from the all Fine Arts dance, held with other art honoraries, were donated to
the Chest. The initiation banquet was another social attraction of the year.
First row: Prof. M. Charman, faculty advisor
L. Hendricksong E. Mack, sec.g J. Best, pres.g M
Alford, vice pres., E. Goldsmith, treas.g E. Maps.
Second row: C. Pesciong P. Joubertg P. Chase, V.
Beachg D. Priceg S. Gatesg C. Byersg E. Champ-
ling M. Knaackg B. Oxxg R. Marcusg M. Holstein.
Any sophomore, junior, or senior in chemical engineering may become a
member of this society. Meetings are held every two weeks with lively
discussions of pertinent subjects. Special features are technical movies
and guest speakers. Their social program included informal dances and
a senior stag party. Richard Cook received an award from the grand
chapter for high scholastic standing. The organization hopes to continue
its activities during the summer.
First row: T. Carpenterg C. Sassanog A. Bart-
lettg R. Fosterg T. Connollyg R. Baumgartnerg
J. Doyleg E. Ten Eycke. Schmid 1-ow: N. Mur-
phyg J. Falconeg R. Cook, sec.g H. Smith, pres.,
J. Lynch, treas.g J. DeVoeg W. Reedg G. Edell
Third row: J. Opremchakg H. Weinheimerg W
Fairchildg K. Wilseyg D. Hanlong R. Weigandg
H. Culverg V. Christophersong S. Robinsong N
Nemerowg H. Ambergg D. Cobb. Fourth -row:
R. Koglerg R. Lewisg A. Calhourng G. Gerowg
L. Jauholag G. Wiseg F. Stumpfg C. Petersg F.
Palermitig B. Bolton, vice pres.
First row: D. Shubg R. Bosterg D. Kaiser, treas.
J. Carpenter, pres., Prof. J. Eichler, faculty ad-
visorg J. Brenner, sec.g C. Johnson, vice pres.
L. Traver. Second row: B. Morabitog O. Houghi
tong R. Gillespieg L. Tuttleg H. Dunbrookg D.
Backmang J. Blowers, C. Faulter. Third 'row
B. McGiverng E. Wisniewskig D. Saver, F. Petra-
sekg L. Collins, W. Lieneckg H. Sandersg K.
Phelps 3 S. Snyder.
The American Society of Civil Engineers' student chapter of the national
organization enjoyed seeing slides at most of their meetings this year.
Due to the war and the shortage of food, they dispensed with the regular
supper meetings. In conjunction with the aim to provide contact with
professional engineers, Glenn Holmes, from the downtown Syracuse
chapter, was a recent speaker.
First row: J. Peaseg P. Apostolicas, treas.g Prof.
Bennett, K. Anderson, pres.g R. Kahn, sec., S.
Daniel. Second row: W. Mooreg R. Morris, J.
Lustickg F. Neversg R. Chambersg R. Tannery
An outstanding record in accounting and a B average in these subjects,
plus the maintenance of a C average in all others are the prerequisites
for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, accounting honorary for men. The
purpose of this fraternity is to foster the ideal of service as the basis of
their profession and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional
attainment in its members. During the past year, trips to banks and
business houses, social meetings with speakers on relative topics, and a
smoker for all accounting students have headed the list of activities.
In the fall Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Administration national scholastic
honorary, had an initiation dinner for new members at which a representa-
tive of the OPA spoke. A second initiation was necessitated this spring.
Beta Gamma Sigma annually makes awards to the boy and girl who main-
tain the highest averages throughout their freshman year. Their names
appear upon the plaque in Slocum. By these means the honorary encourages
scholarship and accomplishment in business activity. A 2 average is a
requisite for membership.
First row: Prof. A. Brewsterg J. Scobellg Prof.
C. Prather, sec., treas.g E. Halpin, pres.g S.
Beebeg R. Moore, vice pres., E. Liddle. Second
row: Prof. T. Bolton, Prof. H. Biceg E. Jantzg
F. W'heelerg J. Sheag R. Morris, J. Lustickg E.
Due to the fact that a large number of the members were called into the
service, including the guiding light "Doc Prather", the Delta Phi Sigma's
have initiated members of the fairer sex into their midst. They plan to
carry on the precedent of former years of contributing to a library fund
for the purpose of building and maintaining a finance library. Up until
the present, the organization has given more than five hundred dollars to
this fund. Current books on finance have been purchased and have been
placed in the main University Library.
First row: R. Chambers, pres.g S. Beebe, sec., O.
Prarie, vice pres., L. Aikeng R. Kahn, P. Apos-
tolicos. Second row: R. Opdyckeg R. Morris,
treas.g W. Aikeng J. Evansg R. Childs, J.
O'Connorg R. Connorg W. Christy.
First row: R. Whitney, sec.g J. Feldman, vice
pres.g E. Huntington, pres.g N. Tyler, treas.g D.
Scott. Second row: K. Braithwaiteg S. Glogerg
V. Schillg M. Rogersg I. Sticklerg J. Clark.
Third row: I. Bishopg D. Perryg K. Frenchg C.
Freibergerg D. Borchertg M. Lonergan.
The girls we have seen wearing yellow, silver and white ribbons on their
sweaters this past spring are the new members of Eta Pi Upsilon, the
Senior Women's honorary. These junior coeds have shown outstanding
work and leadership in campus activities. In addition, they possess an
excellent attitude towards their fellow collegians and a deep sense of
loyalty to the University. The Eta Pi's are in charge of the annual May
Day celebration. Each fall they act as hostesses at the Chancellor's recep-
tion for incoming freshmen.
ww.. -.,,, A c g yn
First row: Prof. G. Tilford, treas., faculty ad-
visory L. Rasbach, pres.g A. Contant, sec. Scfcoml
'1-mv: Prof. IJ. Fellerg J. Glackeng Prof. M. Cross.
Since many of the members have been drafted by Uncle Sam, Gamma Rho
Tau has had only two meetings this year. At these meetings business ed-
ucation majors listened to experts in their field discuss educational prob-
lems as they concern commercial subjects. Professor Tilford, the faculty
advisor, is a guiding force in keeping the honorary's ideals alive. These
ideals forward the democratic principles and promote the professional at-
titude of prospective teachers in the branch of business which they choose.
Men's national professional education fraternity, Kappa Phi Kappa, is
open to all sophomores, juniors and seniors enrolled in the School of
Education. The fraternity, as an active organization, has more or less
disbanded for the duration, due to the induction of most of the members
into Uncle Sam's armed forces. Normally, meetings are held once a month,
at which time contemporary problems of public school education are dis-
cussed. The high peak of the fraternity's yearly activities was the annual
initiation ceremony held in December.
First row: N. Kazacosg C. Brower, vice pres.
C. Kohler, pres., J. Ackerson, pres. 3 P. Goodman
sec., S. Witryolg R. Vanderlinde. Second row
V. Carroll, A. Deckerg R. Rejholecg E. Kozakg A
Contantg G. Donahue, B. Hoeppelg C. Halstead
Keylock, the wrestling fraternity at Syracuse University, is made up of
students who are interested in wrestling or who have gone out for the
managership of wrestling. The ranks have been seriously depleted due to
the war, ranging from the president, Martin Handler on down, but there
will still be fellows to carry on next year. It was organized about fifteen
years ago by John Hordines and since then Keylock has been one of the
most prominent societies on the campus for the furthering of interest in
First row: Asst. Mgr. D. Boggs, H. Andrews.
Second row: G. Katibahg Capt. N. Weidersumg
Prof. Davison, Mgr. M. Handler, T. Doschg A.
Shulman. Third row: R. Bosterg L. Rogers, W.
Harris, B. Huschg F. Mirabitog D. Andrews.
First row, C. Piper, sec., R. Whitney, editor, B.
Coit, pres., M. Arison, treas. Second row: D.
Christianseng A. Block, C. Courage, S. Brown,
B. Pollets. Third row: D. Walker, M. Gladstone,
F. Agar, H. Zagranicznyg J. Aylesworth.
This Home Economics honorary recognizes and promotes scholarship,
leadership and research in Home Economics. At the spring convocation of
the college, a plaque was presented by Omicron Nu listing all those who
graduated with honors. An award was also made to the outstanding senior
who, during her four years, has contributed most to the college. In an
effort to cooperate with the "keeping up of the morale of the armed forces"
program, Omicron Nu has proved itself valuable as an intermediary be-
tween the air corps men and coeds.
, .7 ., Mc rifle,
fr f if
First row: C. Brower, M. Handler, S. Gould,
pres., E. Krieteg R. Hamblett. Second row: W.
Dizerg H. Dean, A. O'Keefeg G. Confreyg J.
Sylvestri. Third row: R. Frangerg J. McArdle
R. Hurley, B. Bolton, E. Karkutg B. Winne.
The Junior Men's honorary has consistently recognized our outstanding
campus leaders in an effort to unite them into one body to help direct
campus plans. This year, sophomore students, who have left campus for
the armed forces and who received scholastic credit for the year, were
voted eligible for membership. A 1. average and at least two campus activi-
ties are required of every Orange Key man. Candidates were tapped at the
Orange Key hop, held in the gym, to aid in promoting the acquaintance-
ship of the students of the Army Air Corps with coeds and civilian men
The College of Liberal Arts' national scholastic honorary offers the Phi
Bete key to juniors with a 2.6 average and to seniors with a 2.33. Can-
didates are elected on the basis of high scholastic average and good moral
character. Each year, two fifty dollar awards are made to the students
voted tops on scholastic, activity, and moral qualifications. This year, Doris
Perry and Robert Dixon were so honored. Formal initiation is held twice a
year, and not more than one quarter of any class may be taken at any one
First row: Dr. F. Holzwarth, treas.g C. Salmon
vice pres., Prof. R. Piper, pres., Prof. R. Snook
The man power shortage has hit many campus organizations but none
with such force as Phi Kappa Alpha, senior men's honorary. Of the eight
members from the class of '43, the year's end finds only Don Cobb, presi-
dent, and former cheerleader, still on campus. Keith Harris, who left with
the Air Corps reserve, and returned to campus with the second wing of
cadets, is Don's silent partner. Since its founding, Phi Kappa Alpha has
Worked toward forwarding interests and traditions of Syracuse. Qualifi-
cations will not be lowered for next year's members, who will be expected
to uphold the same high standards.
First row: R. Cody, D. Cobb, pres., R. Harriman,
K. Harris. Second row: L. Morris, J. O,Connor,
sec., treas., J. Handler, S. Mirabito.
First row: F. MacKaig, sec., J. DeMartini, vice
pres., R. Nones, pres., S. Mozo, treas. Second
row: R. Brooker, R. Murrayg R. Geeg W. Lavere.
Third row: P. Palma, O. Osborne, J. Casterinog
Members of Phi Mu Alpha, men's music honorary, left a year full of ac-
tivity behind them at the call of the enlisted reserve in March. In February
a concert was sponsored, along with Sigma Alpha Iota, women's musical
honorary, featuring the Eastman String Quartet. Professor George Mul-
finger of the piano department was soloist. The past year has found many
members participating in campus and community musical programs. Pres-
ident Bob Nones was violin soloist at the opening concert of Morning Musi-
cals. National Musical fraternity for men, Phi Mu Alpha began on the
Syracuse campus as early as 1904.
First row: M. Cusack, H. W'illiams, pres.g D.
Smith, treas.g J. Buchanan. Second row: E.
Heneyg L. Roberts, F. Agarg M. Kelley, M.
Eligibility for membership in Pi Delta Nu, only national science honorary
for Women undergraduates, requires a "B" average in a science major.
Because of the growing function of mathematics in the science of War-
fare, it also has been accepted as an adequate qualification. Member-
ship this year has almost doubled, due to the increased number of students
prefering science courses. This organization holds either a business or
social meeting twice a month. The business meeting generally includes a
talk by a person experienced in the fields of science. The outstanding social
function this year was a dance, held jointly with Alpha Xi Sigma.
All juniors, seniors, and graduating students entering the field of education
with a B average are eligible to become members of Pi Lambda Theta, hon-
orary and professional women's teachers' fraternity. This year the group
has devoted itself to a most vital and timely theme, the place of women in
our war effort. On the list of activities was an address by Helen Walker,
national president of the honorary, and a tea for all education students.
Monthly meetings afforded an opportunity to carry out manual study
First row: R. Weinstein, sec., M. Smith, pres.,
L. Fee, vice pres. Second row: V. Eschenbecker,
treas., E. Van Wil, M. Cairncross, Dr. Hartley.
Alpha chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon, national mathematics honorary, was
founded on our Syracuse University campus. Forestry, Liberal Arts, and
Applied Science students with a B average in all subjects and an A aver-
age for two years in all mathematics courses are eligible for membership.
A banquet in the fall and a mass meeting at the home of Dr. Cowgill were
highlights of the year. i
First row: Prof. Sammi, Mrs. Harwood, Dr.
Decker, E. Ludwig, vice pres., C. Johnson, pres.,
Dr. Lindsey, Dr. Carroll, W. Jones, E. Church,
treas. Second row: Dr. Cowgill, advisor, D.
Depew, L. Pinette, S. Olum, B. Petterson, L.
Williams, W. Zaleski, T. Connelly, sec., D. Schub,
M. Feldman: M. Ryan, V. Barlang, T. Burke.
Third frow: J. Early, F. Palermiti, R. Hitchings,
S. Jewett, R. Lindsey, B. Bolton, H. Greiner,
L. Leonard, N. White, R. Russell, F. Kenline.
First row: S. Ferguson, B. Gouldg M. Rifenbary
G. Hughes, M. Grow, B. Blintg H. Sorensen.
Second row: J. Haines, T. Guenther, treas.g L.
NVarner, sec.g M. Krimmel, pres.g E. McCarthy,
alumna advisorg P. LaVine, vice pres., M. Griggs,
G. Berry. Third row: H. Bennett, M. Blakemang
B. Anderson, E. Roberts, H. Milliken, V. Kiel,
E. Bolandg G. DeSantisg E. Freeman, N. Gar-
folag J. Armorg M. Hosteg R. Horng G. Goodwin
Fourth row: B. Micaleg E. Waterborg L. Howittg
D. Jacquing M. Shepardg P. Briddellg M. Yoderg
T. Gagasg M. Carlsong S. Pacandag M. Gereg M
Smithg J. O'Donoghue.
First row: J. Congerg B. YYilliamsg S. Grayg V.
Fuller. Second row: Prof. Condong A. Beck, sec.'
E. YVakeg M. Bull, pres.g H. Beckwith, treas.g N.
Huthg S. Wycoff. Third row: B. Searlesg M. Laveg
C. Holmesg H. Browng J. Jocwigg E. Frobisherg
D. Raymond. Fourth row: E. Categ J. McKaneg
D. Cutlery M. Calabreseg S. Jeffordsg S. Paxong
Sigma Alpha Iota, largest of national professional music fraternities,
sponsored several excellent recitals and concerts this year. Perhaps the
most outstanding was that, held jointly with Phi Mu Alpha Symphonia,
which featured the Eastman String Quartet and Professor George Mul-
finger, pianist in some of his original works.
A professional art education honorary, Sigma Chi Alpha is open to sopho-
mores and upperclassmen in public school art. It aims to impress the value of
scholarship, cooperation and art appreciation upon its members and those
in the public school art department. The members attended many lectures
and exhibits at the Syracuse Museum of Fine Arts and on the "hill."
The program of their monthly meetings was built around the aims of
A high scholastic average and a desire to follow the editorial side of journal-
ism characterizes the members of Sigma Delta Chi, men's professional
fraternity for journalism students. The Sigma Delta Chi's started out with
big plans for the new year, but the war effort limited activities and local
draft boards depleted the membership. However, the annual Publications
Banquet was given fin conjunction with the Journalism Councilj at which
various awards were presented and Chancellor Tolley was awarded the
traditional orange beret.
First row: N. Wood, sec.g B. Reiben, vice pres.g
A. O'Keefe, pres.5 R. Maloney, R. Helselg A.
Glazier, treas. Second row: H. Nachmang W.
Ehlingg D. Gearhartg M. Malletteg C. Comang
A. LeVineg G. Confreyg R. Dixon.
Sigma Iota Epsilon is a business management honorary composed of stu-
dents who have maintained a B average. Their aim is to foster a deeper
interest in the control and machinery of business. This organization has
also felt the effects of war as the majority of its ranks have been called
into service. Professor Cross, the Faculty advisor, has had to turn his
attention towards working with the army, but still has devoted time and
effort to keep the organization alive. In the past, regular meetings were
held every two weeks in addition to field trips to business plants.
First row: R. Bluhmg K. Hessg L. Rasbach, pres.g
W. Goldstein, sec.g E. Jantz. Second row: H
Phillipsg C. Spinningg R. Costesg R. Willenbergg
R. Childs, Prof. Cross, faculty advisor, A. Koeh-
ler, treas.g W. Anderson.
First row: J. Clark, vice pres.g D. Drew, faculty
advisorg E. King, pre-s.g E. Menter, treas.g V.
Lee, sec. Second row: H. Trippeg R. Grahamg
J. Beardg Prof. H. Eaton, faculty advisorg R.
Spauldingg M. Niselingg E. Hertzg M. Reese.
Tabard is an English Honorary composed of students who are majoring
in English and who show an interest in literature. These students main-
tain at least a B average. This year the honorary has succeeded in making
the appeal of Tabard Magazine much wider so that it has now gained the
support of the majority of the campus. Tabard members, actively asso-
ciated with the English Club, meet every two months. They aim to sponsor
social functions for the air cadets on campus who are interested in litera-
ture. The Initiation Banquet was held in April.
First row: R. Baumgartrler, treas.g R. Shumway,
sec.g J. Lamprecht, vice p1'es.g T. Connelly, pres.
R. Greavesg R. Roy. Second row: D. Mather,
Kenlineg I. Hotzeg J. Carpe-nterg V. Tuttleg H
Greinerg C. Jolinsong D. Shub.
Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honorary composed of the upper
Hfth of the senior class and the upper eighth of the junior class. The mem-
bers possess a keen interest in engineering. This year the organization
held the annual Engineers' picnic in the middle of October and sponsored
the Engineers' banquet, which was held in March. The initiation banquet
was held on April 14, followed by a dinner dance at the Hotel Syracuse on
Friday, April 16. The Engineers' open house was cancelled this year be-
cause of defense courses within the college. This scholastic honorary was
founded at Lehigh College in 1885.
r? W- - - -- ' --
The cream of the crop of the University's interior decorators, are members
of Tau Epsilon, honorary for students of sophomore, junior and senior
standings who have maintained a "B" average in interior decoration. The
academic aims of the organization were met by the sponsoring of several
lectures. A list of their activities includes field trips to local stores and the
co-sponsorship of a Fine Arts dance, the proceeds of which were given to
the Campus War Chest fund. Tau Epsilon strives to give material benefit
to students interested in the art of decorating.
First row: J. Sutton, J. MacLeod: J. Katz, pres.g
M. Rosen, treas.g B. Jackson. Second row: P.
Lewisg M. Ewen, vice pres., J. Polk, T. Mossg L.
Merrill, C. Freiberger.
Tau Sigma Delta has as its standards, the highest attainments in archi-
tecture and allied arts - sculpture, painting, landscape architecture and
interior decoration. Its object is to unite in a firmer bond of friendship,
practice and collaboration in these fields and to foster and promote high
standards of scholarship in the schools of the world. Tau Sigma Delta was
founded as a local fraternity at the University of Michigan in 1913. Each
year this junior and senior honorary presents a cup to the winner of the
Colgate Sign award.
First row: S. Barnard, vice pres., M. Hueber,
pres., J. Katz, treas. Second row: M. Rosen, sec.,
E. Mack, J. Hirsch, J. Best.
First row: R. Hennemuthg K. Andersong T. Ban-
field, pres.g M. Stutzmang J. Evansg R. Willen-
borg, sec., treas.
Membership in Tau Theta Upsilon is extended to eight men of the junior
class who have gained supremacy in certain of the varied Helds of under-
graduate activity. Its purpose is the advancement of Syracuse University
and Syracuse spirit. Its members are sworn to take an aggressive part in
working for the interests of their Alma Mater and as alumni are obligated
to take an active interest in the welfare of Syracuse University. Its major
campus activity of recent years has been the sponsoring of the Inter-
fraternity song contest.
First row: I. Sticklerg M. Hildebrandt, sec.g R.
NVeisberger, pres.g B. Tarrow, vice pres.g M
Lonergan. Second row: M. Bermentg M. Gilmour
D. Hasslerg R. Riccig P. Witzelg F. Feilerg lXIl
Bozzone. Third row: R. Mathisg M. Knappen-
bergerg V. Schillg J. Taylorg L. Dunhamg B.
Ambition of each journalistically-inclined coed is membership in Theta
Sigma Phi, women's professional honorary. Highlight of this year's activi-
ties was the open house for incoming freshmen, in the "Castle", home of
every coed journalist. With Sigma Delta Chi, the honorary sponsored the
annual Publications banquet where Chancellor William P. Tolley was
awarded the Orange Beret for outstanding service as a faculty member.
Theta Tau, professional engineering society, carried on an active social
program this year. More than 150 couples danced at the Engineer's Ball,
and the proceeds of the dance were donated to the Campus War Chest. At
the 42nd annual engineer's banquet, awards were given to the outstanding
senior and highest-ranking freshmen in the College of Applied Science.
First row: E. Snyder, G. Meyersg R. Resnkeg
H. Kallushg J. Pulaski. Second row: R. Foster,
J. O'Neilg VV. Dalheimg E. Britt, treas.g J. Car-
penter, pres.g H. Smith, vice pres., P. Berthold
B. sgroi, Sec., D. Ross. Tho-d ww: J. ohrisi
topherg S. Jackson, H. Dunbrookg D. Bakemang
D. Francis, I. Hotzeg D. Cobbg D
Kaiserg J. Brenner, P. Herzog, H. Grienerg T
J. Lynch, F. Cammerzellg J. Laking G. Taylor
J. Welch, R. Baumgartner.
Twenty coeds, outstanding in the field of speech and dramatics boast
membership in Zeta Phi Eta, professional speech honorary. To become a
member a coed must maintain a B average in her speech subjects and
show interest and ability in the field. This year, the honorary contributed
to the War effort by selling defense stamps once a Week at Loew's theatre.
Highlight of its social program was the annual tea for freshmen and
transfers in the School of Speech. The coeds also worked on the Children's
Theatre at the Civic.
First row: D. Benjamin, sec., J. Chase, N. Coyne
rec. sec.g E. Hutchinson, treas. Second row: J
Glismanng J. Johnson, O. Atkinson, S. Shapiro
M. Berglasg M. St. Cyr.
Connolly. Fourth row: E. Karkutg D. Fisher,
V5 NVQ .L-. ,Ka 7'
,, 7' M1 I
. ,e S17 1 'lf W
,'f'1,,', f-3,4 Q 9 W
7: sgivhirii ff 4
A 'K ' if
1 4 'SKU ' ,J fi ij,-Q' f,
A' . fxf'1fs'f 2 K4
J -211. ' li
- wi u Q.-fps. .Q
, -7 ,, QQ vf.m,:,-9, ,-
If s1NfQ,QB,1TQ?i2XU' if-4,
3, ,L X W
, . Q'
HOSE men enlisted for ROTC who show
outstanding military ability and interest may
be pledged to Scabbard and Blade, national
military honorary. It is the purpose of this
organization to train its members to become
better officers, to stimulate pride in appear-
ance, and conduct becoming to an oiiicer and
a gentleman. Formal initiation is held in the
spring at which time fortunate juniors are
inducted into the group.
LSO national in its scope, Pershing RiHes
was founded for the purpose of promoting
better military understanding among the
cadets and otiicers of the Reserve Officers'
Training Corps. This group is especially
noted for its smart dress drill exhibitions,
and is frequently called upon to perform for
the benefit of various campus and outside
organizations. Attractive Marge Alford this
year became the society's guiding star.
f as M ,
.Maw - M
Coach Lew Andreas and Captain Danny Di Pace
New York U.
State C. CPa.l
New York U.
OR the first time in the 18 years that Coach Lew
Andreas has led Syracuse basketball fortunes, the
Orange experienced a losing season, turning in eight
victories as opposed to ten losses.
It was hard-luck basketball all the way through
as three important games were lost by one-point
margins, two of them in succession. Even so the
basketeers, speckled with freshman entries, drew
more fans into Archbold gymnasium than in any of
the past five seasons with a spectacular brand of
quick-breaking basketball which delighted the fol-
lowers of Bill Orange.
The Orange got off to a bad start when their second
game, with NYU, commenced a six-game losing
streak, the all-time high for an Andreas-coached
team. After polishing off Western Reserve in the
opener, 52-24, Syracuse went down before teams
from NYU, Manhattan, Temple, Niagara, Penn
State, and Fordham before the string was broken.
Finally Freshman Billy Gabor got hot against
Cornell, tossing in 22 points to end the losing streak,
Syracuse winning a close one, 52-51. The Hillmen
then went on to play better than .500 ball in some
spectacular games, the Orange continuing to employ
its split-second scoring tactics. The final game,
against Penn State, was cancelled because of the
previous calling of the army reserves - a calling
which many Syracuse basketeers heeded.
Freshman Bill Gabor
Captain Danny DiPace, just recovered from and
nursing an old knee injury, led the team with some
of the headiest and steadiest play Orange fans have
ever seen. But the usually high-scoring and fast-
breaking captain had to take a back seat in the
scoring department during a season which twice
saw Archbold scoring record broken.
Against West Virginia, Billy Gabor surpassed the
record set three years before by the former Orange
star, Paul Kartluke, shoving in 28 points. It was
only three days later that Senior Bobby Shaddock
again shattered the all-time high, running wild
against Colgate to tally 33 points in a lopsided Syra-
Midway in the season Charlie "Red" Stanton was
lost to the Hillmen when he was called into the armed
service. With his first-string center gone, Lew
Andreas dug into his bag of tricks and brought forth
three capable centers to fill his shoes. Those three -
Tom McTiernan, Jim Ackerson, and Paul Ferris -
came through admirably.
Juniors, Joe Glacken and Joe Sylvestri were regu-
lars which any coach would be proud to possessg they
played steady ball all season and left the spectacular
play for the rest, but nevertheless contributed
heavily to it.
Bob Steere was manager of the 1943 squad, while
the experienced two-year varsity performer, Joe
Glacken, was elected captain for the 1943-44 season.
Top row: Morrow, lVerne1', McTiernan, Spicer, Rentz.
Casey. .l'I1'drIIc row: Mariaschin, Emerich, Marrin, Ga-
bor, Short, Turner, Peters, Hoeppel, DeLong, Mogish, Weber.
DelaMotte. Front row: Ericksen, Ferris, Ackerson, Sylvestri,
Shaddock, Capt. DiPace, Glacken, Thomas, Stanton, Dorsman.
Senior Bob Shaddock
CHAMPS FROM Two ERAS
Top row: Coach Balash, Baris, Krawczyk, Houghton,
Frempter, Beck, Byrne, Wells, Mgr. Gettman. Front row:
Taylor, De Bottis, Kuno, Capt. Mirabito, McArdle, Sgroi,
n his first year as Syracuse boxing coach Tony
Balash, former Orange boxing star, put together a
group of belters which went through an undefeated
season, copped the EIBA title with a record score,
and walked off with six of the eight eastern cham-
pionships, an unheard-of feat in Eastern ring his-
It was a season which strengthened the legend of
Captain Salvatore "Toots,' Mirabito, ace football
fullback, National Intercollegiate Heavyweight Box-
ing Champion, three-time Eastern crown winner,
undefeated in 82 consecutive bouts, and recognized
by the Associated Press as one of the most colorful
of all boxers in college boxing history. Also a base-
ball catcher, there is little wonder that Syracuse
rates him as probably the greatest competitive ath-
lete ever to compete in Syracuse sports.
Legendary, too, will be the Eastern Intercollegiate
Boxing Championships held March 5th and 6th in
Archbold. lt was for good reason that Orange fans
nearly tore the roof down on that last night, for it
was a night which saw Coach Balash's belters smash
with six individual championships and the EIBA
Scoring 30 points in the twentieth annual tourna-
ment, the only titles which Syracuse did not capture
were the 120- and 165-pound divisions.
In the last bout of the tournament Captain Toots
Mirabito salted away his third straight heavyweight
crown and left the following day for the army with
four of his teammates. Following the Orange Hit
Parade of champions were 127-pound frosh belter
Vinnie Byrne, 136-pound Benny Sgroi, 145-pound
Hal Wells, 155-pound Bill Byrne-brother of Vinnie,
and light-heavyweight Johnny McArdle.
Juley Kuno, 165-pound pack of dynamite, and
Bobby DeBottis, 120-pounder, lost by hair-line de-
cisions in the preliminary rounds to prevent a com-
plete Syracuse walkaway. The titles in those two
weights went to Fitzpatrick of West Point, with
whom Kuno had previously drawn, and Grey of Penn
Coach Tony Balash unveiled his combine of four
veterans-Sgroi, Kuno, McArdle, and Mirabito-and
four Hrst-year men-DeBottis, Wells, and the Byrne
brothers-at Penn State. The match ended in a 4-4
draw but it gave a preview of the power yet to be
Those potentialities were gradually brought forth
in the remaining three matches preparatory to the
EIBA tournament. West Point went down before
Syracuse sluggers, 416-3V1, and then Virginia was
downed by a 5V2-256 count. ln the final dual match
the Orangemen smashed out a victory over the Coast
Guard Academy, the final score being 5-3.
EIBA CHAMPIONS: V. Byrne, W. Byrne, Wells, Capt. Mira-
bito, Coach Balash, McArdle, and Sgroi.
BICARDLE BY A KNOCKOUT
Syracuse Penn State
HE best swimming team ever to repre-
sent Syracuse University was produced dur-
ing the 1943 season by Coach Ted Webster,
in his 14th year as Syracuse swimming
Four teams-Fordham, Rochester, RPI,
and Penn State-Were downed by the Orange
natators before they lost to Cornell in the
last meet of the season, a meet which was
held even with Bentley on the sick list and
Capt. Dave Worley trying to recover from
The Cornell meet was probably the most
exciting meet even though the final score Was
unfavorable to the Orangemen. In this meet
Syracuse beat four out of the five records
broken during the eventful afternoon. The
Top row: Andavall, Helbert, Dills, Anderson, Ham-
brecht, Coach Webster. Second row: Bradley, Berens,
Kellar, Freese, Buyer, Kriete, Nieznalski. First row:
Gilmore, Beckley, Mgr. Grable, Mascot Dodge, Capt.
Worley, Unterberger, Kublick.
Captain Dave Worley
150 yard backstroke, a 1929 Wohl record, was
bested by Anderson. It was also with the
uncovering of Anderson that the university
revealed the fastest medley relay team it ever
The most pleasant surprise of the season
was Anderson. He was held back in the early
part of the season, and when he Was event-
ually turned loose there Was no stopping him.
Captain Dave Worley was by far the out-
standing man, taking firsts in every race until
the Cornell meet, when he had the good ex-
cuse of being a convalescent.
Charlie Grable, last year's captain, in-
herited the manager's job and was of no little
help to Coach Ted Webster in planning meet
ROF. Davison's grapplers began a tough season
with practically all new, inexperienced men, forming
a team which grew much the stronger with each
The schedule was opened against Lafayette. Each
team won four matches but Lafayette scored two
more points than the Orange wrestlers to win, 18-16.
Lee Rogers won by a fall but was injured and didn't
compete again until the West Point meet.
Syracuse then sustained successive losses to Penn
State, 30-05 Lehigh, 27-3, and West Point, 25-5. The
dual season was ended against Springfield, a meet
which saw Syracuse victorious for the one and only
time, 18-11. Some meets which the Orange wrestlers
probably would have won were cancelled. Matches
with Colgate, St. Lawrence, Cornell, and Rochester
were not held as scheduled.
For the first time in 20 years only half a team
was taken to the intercollegiates, held this year in
Philadelphia. Rogers was outstanding for Syracuse,
winning over Penn and Penn State heavyweights by
falls only to lose to the champion from Navy by a
Standing: Mgr. Handler, Harris, Boster, Rogers, Ashley, An-
drews, Coach Davison. Second row: Jacobsen, Dugan, YVicder-
sum, Finch. Bottom row: Mantegna, Dosch, Katibah.
COACH BILL DAVISON
ADMINTON, basketball, bowling, folk
dancing, modern dancing, rifle, swimming,
and Winter Sports blew in with the first
snowflakes. The sororities and living centers
rounded up their athletes for the basketball
and bowling tournamentsg coeds dug out long
lost bathing caps, started waxing skiis, or
limbered up muscles stiffened from their first
Wednesday night of modern dance exercises.
The Thetas wound up as champs in basket-
ball after a close contest with the Leftovers.
Alpha Chi Omega came out with the bowling
cup and the individual winners in badminton
and ping pong contests earned special awards.
Because transportation difficulties called a
halt to the usual jaunts to Drumlins and
Little Tuck, the skiiers did their cavorting
on the nearby hills. However, their agility in
the winter sports carnival proved that this
had not cramped their style in the least.
WCMENS WINTER SPORTS
-,vit in dsx
,,,,,.,::.,, .gs s ff , 5 1
1 ..' X
The swimmers down at the "Y" pool again
met several colleges near and far in tele-
graphic meets and our rifle team did them-
selves up proud by defeating opponents con-
After rubbing down aching muscles and
braving the exercises again and again the
modern dance group Worked out a group of
original dances to be given at the Spring
Festival. This event which officially closed the
4 F iz ',
winter instructions and contests and opened
the spring season was held in the men's gym
as usual, but this year we invaded not only
the men's sanctuary, but also the army's sac-
red territory. Because of this the decorations
and many of the extras had to be eliminated,
but the introduction of the newly elected cam-
pus leaders, the election of cheerleaders,
entertainment and refreshments brought out
large numbers of coeds.
, L. ..
'- -..W f
, :ras vi uf".-
1 . f
-A 1 ' N.
, .5 :fi
,Ai .Ez 11 ,L
"' -ar .:-
'-'QPQ nk- ' :P '
Y , .
., . .
L ,. Ly .-
9 , v
. 41- -3
E I it
ff 'Taxi .5 BQ f 'fl'
sf. ' P 'FT-5 '
,,- V N... 5,
1 V' Qikrlu- '.-bfi"
.'- " ,A '-- '
K ' -
. F ,4
Y Q U
m , '
Q I -'
" .1 :E
f ' 745.155,
3. '.,f15, .-
'ff' 6' ' 1
5- 1, -1
f ,L .
"4 f' v' ..
-. .1 --. .'
.. ' l
..5,g, ', I .
f I -
V "Y . -1 -f
5 v E .4 v
I 4 ft , .J E f
af r is ' 113
i N, 1 ,Q , gp,
. si , W
J I if D, KT: ,f
ss' 15 I "
, . Z Q r
- f 7'-r, f y ' "Q
' ' Q if - '
kg R -: '- ,. .Q
, ., . Xfnv,
., , I R
,U 1 ,A , 'gK,,5f!!5 J',a T . - ' -.V -X h J
fx. L rx- -fn 1 V . f 4 --
5- .1 4,723 1 - 241 . .J -. -, l 1. : '
F: W I A ' gs, i. . ', f : -. , 4 5
5 5fi":'Z5sh xi-5 ff ffli f. 'if .5 1 ' ' ,. 7' 5 .fi
.- f 1-za -Q wiiwfffv- " .-.f V V . i ' lug. 'I
' - . - .1-ai gi x-'J -.- '- , .Li-' fl' ' Q, ., 1-- f'-.Ml ' ,. 1
. TE rig, . .- . . . , ,-.,
., 2- ' Jimarg .Faqszq 1 - ff -
.. X 1 A ir? .7 ,,,- . I
5 3- - "Ill", .
.7 :4 21 'f . ,,1-F H . .
' 'f if-Pialfk' .. -1 I,-Phi -:fs
" ff, 'if' , .T - 3 eg-"'55x1f",g'.i,' ' jg'
1.15 'A "f f i jz, KSC- k. -Erlgejyg-h.. I xx
' 3"" A " rf vga, ffgx 1 '
L -- H12 .1 a. "4.:.'?E':1- ' -'.-
M Qi..- - "E'...: . , fr 3
fn . x r '11 1 N gg..--' . . Q N
vf 5 ff.. " .x . 2 xiii". I ., .. Y
a 1 ' yr' . ,eil 353217 ff' .X V
6 "W it asf .. ."-fn A Q! zj- 13 .
Q-js., 'Jw-fig ,F 1'--' ' .+ ' , Q, Q 1,
-7-Il'-' f 731' ' ' .ww R' 1? Y. 1.. X
4' 'K C 1
-3 .' sf - ',1. fi f
Z 1. -ff' . , f 4' ' 'Jr iff ,f
'i r " . '-ri.-Q. I I . zruz. Rl
. iff 41 " , , Yi .1
A-151' 'ij i W:'f1Q1.- i "if V' Q K ' g. 21 ,',gd5:15g,..:..,,,-7,1 V A QI if 5' r
1 "gs '-, 31. -+,' A ,, u l., - ' .f -wi , fi
-.- 1, 5' 4 ,.,i4:,u-fszlwi . --:Fr , z4'5Nf' IXAS mfg.
xl, . ' A K I -+" J-Qi? ' Q , f '5:,5:.:.f'H .. 'ggii' 3
-I , , 2 'A I, R -' ' :janv . ' XX .-Af: .
.. f ,4 f f
' Q .. ' Y 'MN K
'AX ' X L "XY -7:35
g - - .. R, ff- .
I 1 - - 1 --, 5,-.1 - '
JL' - 'I X' f' 3 ' ' iii' 6 - Wa. A
,, .' ' V , - ' , ' If Cl' gN . -
,,- X . 1 .4, - - rr: A .- ,, . X
.-LP ,, . .4 ,..' Z1 I , L" . . , w Hi- , .
f ,,.-- , ,g -1. v mg. Ii V d v , j . - . 5 , -D V'
, 2 ,
- ' P ' - ! ' : f u -' . . -'4 rv x JE.
-. - f -. , '. - V . -- ' ., ' .
4 A, ,.-1 X- , Q X -V , -- A ei
- --.33 1 ,- 1-13, -, -1 1 " 5 1 ' , '- 4. -- ,--V, -
vf 3 - ij .,-55. 'A ...L A . - -2 . 1 5 3... 4 v- X ll lx 5- ',,,.,
- 3-:J 'if-, ip, QQ.. - 5 1 . ig, ' , - 1 .f 1- ,-" .
- fa .J-1 - . Pi --3 ff- . :-
Q. . , -fi ' ww- if X- 'e A' 1' . - '. , - w - 1- ,y - -0- V -A .
. ,cf -4, '-'jlxgl 1 25 5. I . u ' -,f -. .-
- -Wu ' :'-' ':'- X '. . '., : '- - , L' 'P .. ' 1--
' ir' ' '15 - 1 1- .54 .7 , 1 IQ, '1 . -- 3 ' -1 1 A w
.- . - - uf fy . -- if V - 1-fx 1- .z- 5--, -- - - 2 N
, . Q ,',, V M :, Q J - V ,, Z-Huge. . kg - Q50 5 , . , in HN... ., , .
,J -. f , f -:id " Q.. """" "E, 1,4 r gg.-fs 3 5 ,3 ff,-f
E 1 - -N D ., .-gt - ,-il, 34.1 D 9"faaQ,,.,Y ' ga - .lg , 3 .k giigff -
,5-,sv g -.... ffl 'il""'-f-11 - Q ' 1 , 45-2. A tg -
if . -Q.: -7, ,. lg. 1-, . xx ,51. - ' xi
gf ' '-- 1 .- , L K, X-,df .- I , - 'z
'Q 'rig - I- ' All ',,:'.'-fl V' : " .. -. - ..- V' fl
1 747 ' ' "Su --." -e H ,..::2'-ffl L- f ' --N-ffl W . 4
---2-ff -' Y- :AV 4 -' 4 - if - 4 V-
fp- 3. '-" -,.. I - .6 V. ' i vf 2 2 -- L Q I
f " - -' fz ,. .f ' 54 f ' 2 6- if -f --
5. ' pf!! - . 11- ,L ,-pf 2 Q -fe N f
' .' ' - 3 .'----,. - -' -"2-L-' .. 1 , 2, -,- ..g . ': ' ':,.
V, ., . -,1 . 1 -. - p5,.- N . X
f -' ' 7 '-A - . ' 'Y , -if
.' ',.'- fy- -' ' , gf'-' ' , ,., ' ,SEQLQ li N-ELM 5 -ffsi'
xfr gk Y JA -f R 1' ' ...-viii--.Q xv 1, 321 33- 'X-57' I xv 'Lx
-- - .V .. - ' -1- . cf ' - - . V. - -.4 -if-f .- - .f .
1 , Iysi, Q fi ...fn.- ,A r .RL l .1
.. -- , - -V .- - .., -. -. - .. L
T ,Tr .f , 5 VWL..:,,A1:: .D JL. I 6-LV ,P-W, l
ff' I air s- .ff f -- .21-Q-'-.53-if.-2Lf?423"'. 5 W- 315' 1333 f f V' T - -
. f -- , - . '- - ff- - u- ' -- '-' .g- , - -.--.,. - .q ' -. '
Y 11 ,- , , .Q V - 1 1.1,-. - , --lv 4-""'j-.,f,-5.-.bfj,': -- F Q: . . - .
QX 1 ' : Q , 5,-135-' . MF' f'V '11, 1 Y if!! -- , " 1 - 1 4
't k ,' -f ' f 3 '7": ' v ff' ., A - . L, Q:L:j,'f-.Af I " ff. V. 1 ', Ax. Zyiilf 3 ' '
1- .Vg V. Q-,-5 , .R - " '..a:- V - -sb 1,-ff,-7,. X. - I . A
. . dj - - ', pw- ' - '--A LA -f -4-,gg-4,2 --, L. ., - 1.
K ' , . 'xx 1 . - ,, 1 f T z:fQ,1:,,.'j, - V, .4 ,F 3. - K. ' - A D ,Q K
- - . " - -. , r...,- . -1- - - - - 'N - , - - A, r , v
si ' 55, . 1 Q ' - -.5 .x-gay 3-.-ff lf- -' ' - : 4,51 ,M - .?T:.n,:.-, --.,x . ' , ,- ,,
' - I .- - --1 fufvl ' . . -ff - 13531-' lf: ix V '45 ifi'-51" hiv- -N" -5 YN' fi- '
- V - , Vfagi xh 'V' -- fig-4 lg --'Q t3?,,i1 ' 123-113. L -7.. -A .-
-ph --- 1111? -- '-- -1 ---- - .inf -.L --v-.- 'HF '-
, . if ,, ,. . , . . . .V . ,
-. In .5 If , -3 3 . - :V " -ff!" -9,3-V"-:z,.
if wg-5: ' '-QHX ' f' ' sq, V'-5:14 Q1
" - -11 ' -1 A .11 M- 1 -f. .- ' if 1
, -,fitu-1f4,i.1', 7 - - -an E, X V .AQ-2:3-7 V L
-u - ' -, - V - '52 .. , .-. - , -- - .-, '- 1 '
q i 'E' , - 2, -.,, ,f nf- 2. - w , f:- ,gf A ., 'R .
, - L Q 1 fl, Q .r,l,6 1- .lin -ag, -ei: ., 1-, If -:MA .3323-., ,-I E-L :
- .'ifi,Q'f ' ' ' 21 Z- I . gf: .Q-L7: lg Li: ,pl ,. :IPL-' .1-F 1
K. -9.31 'L ' 2 . , f .qw , I 'f-ffm 5- .1 , F- - , ' .--1'-V .,y.:-'--'1- .w-5... 1
ay- '. 5 .- V zwrf- fa- f- ff- ,ef ,1 fV -,QV , -5---1 :uf 'f ,.
-. 5 3 5 ft- --'. .,.-- Fi' 3- X f 2-1, ,'- 1 - V-:'f'E,. - 2114- 1' f.. ,A
X .5-Y , .1 1 5 -, 15' ,, 1-G" TR - -4 V- ' VLJ- .J .I ' " i-:1,'..:f ,-.Q
51' 3935 -5 f X 51 -- " ' Tb- V "'..4J-5 ',V1!"., .ff V1
- ' WJ? -1 iff' ?f.. Q- fi - ,"-:f- "ff-H
l.5--.-QE: "', , - ,. 'fee xx- -r . Ixfgf -- ig- ' .2422-1 .if -
- ,:7, 3- ' ' fi , . f. E. 5' ,nj - JZ35' - . . ' . .':x.1n- " , wif- ' 15111 - y-,ff-1:-. I 195. -STL,
-V,k,,..,.-,-rf,-, .. n , - - -, ,, - ,f 1 , -X ,,- -,.-.fi - .N-3 K .-4,-w--3,.,h , - . ff,
,, A , .... ,, , .,.,.. ,
-.--4- , -. 1-1. --'1 . ,- --2:- 5 - - ' . A .sv -1-. - -.-Q.,
124: ' 'F - - fx, i - "f , :a. I ---If - ' --fx - 1 , " -E-ii",
51 -in 4- f 3- . ,Y ' 1' . L1 ggi? .,2, ' -t-'riff s- . '- if 'TF
ifkl- ?--- 2 Y-'Ze 2' ' ':f-- - .5 .1 '3i1." "4 sifiil- 'C-5237355 "'.'i'f'..zf-Q. A I
gzpgff-.,-. -1 1-1 V --- --P-nw .- -4 aww f'-.nw-1 -'-1 - - fe- - - 9' -v
.. ., N-nl-44 4 -- 4..:.?-- ,' w f'f'v.:--- 1- ,:4:,-fi.. M- ...,-1.--- 4' A 1- 'VV' 45.-- K ' --
"-- 'fbi 1 3-, +5 -1 -A, ' ' -.' ,1 , : . ,f - DEL" "1"'--- 'ul .- li ,-K -. 1 ,
1,-IQ., . . .. f f - . ,f ,QM ,Jer 1-,-QA .- .-r-- . , -
, 4 gf'-rf .-uf. , A, , -- - 1 .H L"gK7I".'f'4tf'14Q"' cp '45, A - 1.
A -.ir , 1, -- -.-f., W- , , 5 r- . . 1371 - fn.. - "f 3-7.51. V . ,r
,,f..t'. NX -g 4 Q71 gx-L.,-..E', -.-1 , pg..-'i 3 f5f',4,Tgz- - , -1
- L gsfgizvtsx 1-F-I, . v iii -3- V. , , :Q W- f
953- -11.55-Y ' x .-. X ,gf i?-51 YT iff ,E -i n - '1' '
gg X ' 1' f,gf.:-rf -- -Jeff Q .
, -'7g.',.' f f '- A E X-..'1-ffl,-. k
...,. -,.,,A C.-,,. , I
EPTEMBER 22, 1942. . with the first fall-
ing leaves and crisp nights We hurried back to
campus, anxious to see how We would be
affected in our first full school year at War ....
Our handsome frosh had just finished their
"Freshman Week"-on campus this year-
and discovered the Club Sahara . . . the foot-
ball team had been hard at it for three Weeks
-finally lost that excess poundage . . . Phi
Gam Rollie James cycled 300 miles back to
campus-Why didn't you try that, Toots?
After the first few hectic days of "hi" and
Mhave a good summer?" we realized that
many familiar faces were missing-the
armed forces' gain was our loss . . . old land-
marks were unchanged-registration the
same mad scramble--finally decided We didn't
care if we never had our picture snapped . . .
crowded coeds were living in the infirmary,
smokers, and living rooms, but loving every
bit of it . . . everyone Wanted to meet the
7th chancellor-William Pearson Tolley '22-
a BMOC even then-found him friendly,
energetic, sincere-and very handsome. His
I t s Superman!
,,,,l:: ,,, . .,. ,
it wa WAR
what G 1
The llylll' Chest ,GOCS over the fop.
enthusiasm and brisk efficiency later proved
him an ideal leader . . . Dean Knapp started
squelching rumors that the reserves would be
called before the end of the semester-which
he continued doing all year.
The Dekes chimed us to classes September
26-really Was fun-heard about the accele-
rated program-resolved to buy books imme-
diately-bookstores were too crowded so we
settled for a coke . . . the Greeks rushed hard
"We need men for next year"-a test black-
out found the hill unprepared-Keith Harris
and Jane Clark were appointed head of the
campus defense council . . . five Brazilians
And what a game!
1 1.5 LA.,fQ,' 'V 4 . p we
V M -w ,WNV ,
U70 put on Cl ff,LShl-0Ylf8h01Uf0I'fhE sub fresh.
were among the poly sci enrollees-movie star
Phyllis Brooks rushed the Zeta Psi house. . .
Ossie Solem unveiled his Orange gridders-
1942 version, steamrolled Clarkson 58-6 . . .
watched the spiritful frosh sprint at the half
. . . cheered as Whitey Maceyko scored Cfirst
frosh in 25 years to reach pay dirt in a var-
sity gamej . . . groaned when Dick Ransom
sprained his ankle.
Kay Houbetz and Bob Shaddock chair-
mened the frosh mixer-terrific affair-we
met all our upperclass pals there! Bill Close,
Interfraternity prexy, announced that 275
men had pledged . . . the Daily Orange Foot-
ball Forum with Duke Glazier at the helm got
under Way October 1 . . . everyone hashed
over the never-to-be-forgotten Y formation
. . . the prospect of a bowl game here en-
chanted us but was ruled out by the defense
commission . . . Ruth Conrad '44 captured the
coveted "Harriet" role by meeting the "5', 100
Barney Werner, soph, and John Dillon,
frosh, were the only underclassmen to start
the Boston University game . . . another night
game . . . Syracuse remained undefeated . . .
Sigma Beta's Bertha breathed its last . . .
irate townspeople feared Bertha's roar meant
invasion . . . Alpha Chi Rho's pealed their
It was a tough fight, Mom . . . but we made it!
The Bookmart was established at Syracuse University as an aid to students
in buying and selling their books. It is a place where books may be ex-
changed cooperatively. The students have shown a tremendous interest
in the Bookmart, as proven by the huge crowds that one finds around the
counters at the beginning and end of each semester. The personnel is made
up of students who are interested in the Bookmart and Wish to work there.
It too advanced the War effort by contributing books to the victory drive
for the soldiers.
First row: G. Gleasong P. Goodman, pres.g R
Hudson, vice pres.g D. Christianson.
City Women's Club is an organization which gives city students an opportun-
ity to become better acquainted with each other and also with campus groups.
This year the club has manifested this spirit of cooperation by sponsoring
a campus-city bridge party. Proceeds from this affair were used to further
the War effort through the purchase of defense bonds. Guest speakers at
its monthly meetings included Dean Hilton, Who, despite a blackout, de-
scribed the WAACS to members by candlelight. A good time was had by all.
First row: J. Leyden, vice pres.g M. Lonergan,
pres.g A. Calder, faculty advisor. Second row:
A. Norton, treas.g M. Robbinsg J. Wood.
First row: J. Blowersg R. Shumwayg N. Peet,
vice pres.g D. Bakeman, pres.3 H. Greiner, treas.,
H. Nares, sec.g C. Taylor. Second row: S. Hoytg
R. Royg O. Houghtong R. Gillespieg E. Leahy'
K. Bindyg A. Eason. Third ww: J. Placeg Hi
Souleg C. Johnsong L. Collinsg H. Dunbrookg F.
Gallig B. Sgroi.
The remaining seventeen members of the Engineers Club still fly their flag
over Piety Hill. All social activities were given up for the duration but
they have continued their sports. They were the winners of the University
handball championship, and boast 10 expert skiers and tennis players,
besides. The Engineers run their house largely on a cooperative basis.
With seven succesful years behind them, they hope to continue even tho'
their ranks are depleted.
A 1 fi
4- an - ' ffrf its
First row: Prof. R. Piper,-faculty-aelyisorg 'WVU---f
Cox, treas.g K. McLaughlin, sec.g J. Phillips,
pres.g C. Bahm, vice pres.g Prof. N. Littleg P
R. Taylorg S. Vanzog V. Christophersong R
Prehng R. Hoagg R. Ehstg L. Perlg E. Rehec
Sipprell. Scfcond row: G. Beasleyg J. Piedmonteg
The members of the recently organized Esperanto Club, under the faculty
direction of Dr. Raymond Piper, are attempting to promote an interest
in an international language on the Syracuse University campus. They
feel that if students do understand Esperanto, it will lead to a better un-
derstanding between the different countries after the War. Meetings are
held regularly to familiarize students with this new language. Anyone
interested in this new development may attend.
Coeds from Buffalo-and a 45 mile radius - meet twice a month as Flint
and Feathers, to foster friendship among Buffalolites and increase the
interest of their sub-frosh in Syracuse. The social activities of this organi-
zation are held in Buffalo during vacations. Under the direction of Miss
Templeton, also of Buffalo, Syracuse-in-Buffalo this year has attempted
to encourage similar organizations of Buffalo coeds on other campuses.
First four: B. Andersong P. Swcetmang XV, YVendt
vice pres.g S. Christian, pres.g B. Stratitf, treas.
T. Davies, sec.g V. Coffman. Second row: M
Gillettg A. illatthewsg P, Stoneg M. Fiinianig J
Fitzgtralclg M. Osborneg S. Hooperg L. Scott
M. Gernoldg B. Anderson.
Freshman mixer . . . program for the 4H-clubs . . . banquet . . . speeches
by a beauty expert, a buyer, the head of a super market . . . the doings of
the Home Economics club are many and varied. The club was formed to
promote more of a college spirit in the College of Home Economics and to
broaden the outlook of its students. It is a social organization and is open
to all students who are enrolled in the College of Home Economics. This
past year the members have been active in Red Cross Work and in knitting
for those overseas.
First row: A. Lyng, treas.g O. Wheeler, sec.g J.
Nelson, pres.g P. Cowles. Second row: B. Selzerg
M. Fimianig T. Lane, M. Oklandg E. Apterg M.
Szwaykag M. Vondroan. Third row: V. Cowlesg
R. Titusg A. Blockg R. Bierbauing H. Millerg B.
Moreyg S. Blairg J. Duffy.
First row: A. Fishery E. Boweg T. Guenther, city
guide headg M. Martina, campus guide headg B.
Roughtg H. White. Second row: J. Clarkg J.
Buddg B. Ovveng N. Shillingerg M. Lonergang
P. Garbelnickg J. Feldmang J. O'Donoghue. Third
row: R. Whitneyg B. Hasbrouckg M. Kreidlerg
J. Sterlingg M. Smithg V. Putmang B. Reidg J.
Katzg B. Vietsg D. Browng A. Fogarty.
Senior guides do their share in orienting freshman coeds to Syracuse life,
custom and tradition. This year Mary Martina and Thelma Guenther were
chairmen of the campus and city guides, respectively. Special efforts were
made to stimulate the freshman coed's interest in activities by giving her
an opportunity in her guide group to meet and talk to leaders of the major
campus activities. Last December both Junior and Senior guides enter-
tained themselves at a Christmas party in the Colonial Room.
First row: J. VValserg B. Mesickg M. Nobleg D.
Benjaming J. O1song'M7Calabrese. Second -roilfz
S. Grayg D. Cutlerg M. Smithg J. Brierlyg B.
Rossg J. Ashleyg B. Jones. Third row: M. Schaf-
fer: D. Hoffmang J. Fieldg D. Bruyetteg M.
Aldrichg W. VVendtg R. Gerstmayerg M. Lessg C.
Meyerg C. Giordanog R. Nisson. Fourth row:
M. Jonesg M. Robbinsg H. Bornemang S. Traverg
M. Littleg H. Sawiloskyg M. Davidsong B. Sher-
idang H. Baldwing E. Hutchinsong M. Davisg R.
Mathisg Z. Castranova.
Sophomore coeds, hopeful of becoming junior guides, receive their training
and prove that they are qualified by attending weekly Senate discussion
groups, writing projects and by Working twelve hours in thefSenate Office.
From this group, the junior guides are chosen. It is their work to assist
senior guides in freshman cottages or in groups of freshman city Women.
They also take charge of sub-freshman tours through university dormi-
The gas rationing did not seem to affect any of the social activities of
these students of art education because the members took to hiking. The
sketching hike to Drumlins was a great success. Cokes were served as
refreshment. A gang date for a spaghetti dinner at Aureli's in Liverpool
was enjoyed by all the members. However, the annual convention in New
York, at which the students exhibit their art in competition with other
colleges and universities, was called off this year due to traveling diiiiculties.
First 'r0'u:: C. Harrisg M. Brewerg E. Lake, pres.g
N. Huth, vice pres.g H. Beckwith, treas. Second
row: A. Newman, M. Hoernerg D. Horny B.
Searlesg M. Bondg M. Calabreseg C. Holmes.
Third row: A. Becky D. Culterg S. Grayg J.
Covellg M. Hellerg M. Kuchg P. Kern.
The Outing Club is an International Organization whose purpose is to pro-
vide entertainment for the maximum number of students at a minimum of
expense. Thanks to the war and the bans on pleasure driving, the Club
now enjoys a larger membership than ever before, the total exceeding 450.
Hikes are held every Sunday and on April 18 the cadets on campus were
invited to join the group. Together with Alpha Phi Omega, the Outing Club
sponsored the Snow Ball. Yes, the members all agree that the year was a
great success and are proud of their record.
First row: R. Walrathg J. Conger, B. Bark.
Second row: N. Saunders, vice pres.g C. Shufelt,
pres.g R. Treubig.
First row: D. Dabrowski, vice pres.g W. Merrillg
F. Kenline, pres.g C. Helbert, sec.
Scalp and Blade is an organization of out-of-town college students from
Buffalo. Their aim is to promote better fellowship between the boys on
campus while they are away from home. The high spot of the year is
during Christmas vacation when initiation is held and several get-togethers
are planned with Flint and Feather. Each year the Buialo Scalp and
Blade chapter awards scholarships to deserving students - two men in
the last three years have chosen Syracuse University. This year it was
Bill Caldwell, elected by his class as most typical freshman.
First row: J. Sarvayg J. Feldman, sec.g W. Sen-
ten, pres.g J. Friedel, vice pres.g F. Spinning,
treas.g S. Valenzuela. Second row: J. Crandon
R. Bryantg W. Dizerg A. McCullockg G. Newton
P. Burchnallg Prof. F. Jacksong Prof. E. King.
Spanish-speaking students and those interested in Spanish life and music
found the colorful programs put on by the Spanish club this year much to
their delight. Members gave a humorous Spanish interpretation of the
play, "Little Red Riding Hood" at one of their meetings. In January they
held a dance highlighted by a floorshow of Latin American dances. Climax
of the year's activities was the gay spring fiesta given for air crew
students in Marshall Hall. Membership in this lively organization is
open to those interested in, as Well as those taking Spanish courses.
Although crew has been discontinued for the duration, the Rowing Club
has been endeavoring to keep rowing alive. Since "Stretch" Willenborg,
the president, has been called into service, Art Hughes has taken his place
at the helm of this organization. One year in the frosh or Junior Varsity
shell or, a year at Poughkeepsie, is all that is needed for membership.
The rowing spirit is promoted by sending magazines to the alumni. The
remaining members on campus are keeping in trim by rowing for recre-
First row: D. Smith, L. Clark, sec., A. Hughes
vice pres., R. Willenborg, pres.g R. Bluhm, treas.,
W. McDougall. Seooiid row: W. Weeksg J. Mc-
Tiernang G. Leeg W. Olesg R. Hurley, R. Fran-
gerg E. Sherryg T. Kerr.
More and more girls have gone out for WAA sports this year, as a result
of the associationls campaign for better health among Syracuse coeds.
The fall sports supper brought out hoards of girls to sign up for the dif-
ferent sports. The women again took over the Gym to shoot, bowl, dance,
and bicycle during their Annual Spring Sports Fest. At the fest the new
cheerleaders for the coming year were selected, and the WSS winners
were announced. '
First row: M. Calabreseg M. Jones, F. Feilerg
B. Rossg J. Nortzg B. Jones. Second row: J.
Monroe, M. Thomas, sec., E. Hoyg S. Gloger,
pres.g K. Stauffer, faculty advisory L. Parry,
vice pres. Third row: S. Doellg H. Abramsong
S. Lawyer, R. Glueckg M. Shildong M. Gereg
First row: R. Treubigg D. Harveyg J. Harvey,
chairmang V. During, chairmang B. Boltong N.
Aubel. Second row: B. Jonesg C. Gardnerg S.
Mayog W. Bonneyg M. Knappenbergerg M. Jones.
Third row: N. Jubing D. Culterg E. Olseng J.
Toddg T. Gatesg M. Metzler.
Many were the students who could be found practicing the rudiments of
ice skating in the privacy of Thorndon Park, several weeks before the
Winter Carnival, and thought no one to be looking. In spite of all efforts,
old St. Peter failed to render the much needed touch of snow. All sports
events were postponed until his grace should feel the urge to cooprate.
The throngs of students attending the annual Sno-ball, cast their ballots
for Dorothy Harvey, comely candidate for queenship. Entertainment was
furnished during intermission by Tambourine and Bones.
First row: D. Price, B. Jones, N. Norton,
M. Fimiani. Second row: M. Dollard, M.
Joubert, D. Harvey.
The seven girls pictured here Were the choice of a representative group
of campus big wigs to form the nucleus of the Winter Carnival's queen and
court. They were selected on the basis of beauty, personality, and athletic
ability from a bevy of twenty-seven candidates. These seven finalists were
then balloted upon by the dancers at the Sno-Ball, whose overwhelming
choice was lovely Dottie Harvey. It was she who then made the awards
to the winners of the sports events. The six runners-up for the title of
queen served as her court.
Captain Dick Weber
ETURNING to a normal type game in contrast to
the 1941 season, Coach Ossie Solem saw his 1942
football edition produce a record of six wins and
Clarkson, Boston University, Western Reserve,
Holy Cross and Cornell went down before Orange
power in quick succession, once more raising hopes
for a great season and subsequent bowl bid. But
three sharp, successive defeats by the North Caro-
lina, Navy Fliers, Penn State and Colgate squelched
the rising Orange flame. Syracuse topped the cam-
paign with a win over Rutgers a week after the
For the first time since 1908, freshmen were al-
lowed to participate in varsity competition. The
freshman rule was abandoned for the duration to
permit Syracuse to compete on the same basis as
other Eastern schools. And it was a pair of fresh-
man centers in the form of Gerry Pellegrini and
John Dillon who saved the Orangemen from playing
with only part of a team, the only experienced center
in sight hadlbeen the injured Boyd Williams.
The Rutgers game closed the college football
careers of eight seniors Syracuse will never forget:
Bunky Morris, Toots Mirabito, Capt. Dick Weber,
Ernie Alther, Paul Berthold, Dick Ransom, Tommy
Maines and Danny Slade. Few of the others will be
around for the 1943 season since most of the squad
has enlisted for military service.
Bulwark of the team were two great guards, Capt.
Dick Weber and Ernie Alther. Both turned in bril-
liant defensive and offensive play every game, break-
ing through on innumerable occasions to tackle
opposing backs before they got started and making
way for their own backs oiensively.
Piro, Boelter, Solem, Lannon.
Senior Dick Ransom and Leo Weaver, junior,
Were topnotch defensive tackles, While Paul Berthold,
senior, and Barney Werner, sophomores, Were un-
equaled pass receivers.
In the backiield Were several outstanding veterans
who showed power, speed, and versatility in per-
forming behind the first-string line, a line which
lacked reserve strength to keep the backfield func-
tioning at peak efficiency.
Tommy Maines, Dick Whitesell, Bunky Morris and
Toots Mirabito were outstanding veteran backs.
Maines and Whitesell were workhorses When it came
to running, Morris, one of the best kickers in the
country and midget scatback, was a triple-threat,
Mirabito was a topnotch fullback turned quarter-
back vvhen Eddie Fox was sidelined by injuries, and
played brilliant defensive ball as one of the best
line backers in the business.
Statistically, Syracuse drove for 1646 yards on the
ground to 1232 for opponents, which Was good for
a favorable balance of first downs - Bill Orange
accumulating 105 to 82 for the opposition. Syracuse
gained 909 yards in the air as against 592 for
opponents, nearly doubling the aerial yardage of the
Ernie Alther was selected All-East guard by the
Associated Press in recognition of his steady, spark-
ling play, and for the same reason Dick Weber was
chosen to play for the North in the annual North-
South classic. Dick Whitesell Was elected captain
for the 1943 season.
All Syracusans can feel proud of the 1942 eleven
-- a team which fought hard, at times was great, a
team which might have been . . . it.
All-East Ernie Alther
Navy Fliers 9
Boston U. 0
West. Reserve 0
Holy Cross 0
Penn State 18
Bill Orange unveiled its power in convincing style
against Clarkson Tech in a game played under the
lights of Archbold Stadium, winning 58-6.
Even though the score was so one-sided the contest
was extremely interesting - several Syracuse backs
coming through with scintillating play. Maines and
Whitesell were standouts, each scoring two touch-
downs. Maines averaged 7.5 yards a try while White-
sell made an average gain of 10 yards in seven tries.
Whitesell about to score against Clarkson.
On the line Capt. Dick Weber, Ernie Alther, Paul
Berthold, and Dick Ransom played topnotch ball.
Quarterback Eddie Fox opened the scoring with
the game less than four minutes old on an inter-
cepted Clarkson pass. Dick W'hitesell and Tommy
Maines repeated the feat in short order. In the second
quarter speedy Bill Bullock scored the second time
he carried the ball.
Maines and Whitesell again exchanged touch-
downs soon after the opening of the second half.
Vesper and Maceyko scored the seventh and eighth
touchdownsg Bob Percey, soph guard, blocked a
Clarkson punt late in the final period and raced 33
yards for the final score.
, ,x V
. W. . .. I M. , .... .W-.. I
.A A 'gg' at ' .I L ""' 2 -'-- .1
, fgiglami. ,tw . , A .
- b1,t0 el: 5-' -f' , V' a.:,.1."W: . " .2 e L
MMU' am- l
TOMS . y F1128
BOSTON U 0
In another Archbold night game,
Syracuse continued its Winning ways
by trouncing the Boston University
Terriers 25-O after a hard-fought first
Tommy Maines started the Orange
off on the right foot with a touchdown
within the first six minutes of play,
ending a steady 62-yard advance.
Hard running by Whitesell and Mich-
ael and a Maines to Berthold pass
gained the yards in this drive. A
Syracuse fumble on the Terrier four-
yard line may have prevented a rout.
It was not until the beginning of
the third period that Syracuse scored
again - Maines crashing over shortly
after Whitesell had recovered a
A 12-yard runback of a punt by
Maines and a 12-yard power drive by
Mirabito set the stage for Fox, who
went over from the two yard line on
a fake buck-lateral play. Charlie For-
nal, freshman tailback, culminated a
48-yard advance by scoring the final
tally on an end run from the three-
On the line, Capt. Dick VVeber and
Ernie Alther again played swell foot-
ball. VVeber intercepting two passes
besides giving some outstanding
blocking. Paul Berthold caught three
passes for sizeable gains, while Sam
Dunlap and Adolph Czekala filled in
for the injured Dick Ransom.
WESTERN RESERVE 0
With Dick Whitesell pacing the
Orange attack and defense, Syracuse
won its third straight victory in the
third consecutive night game at Arch-
bold Stadium, winning over a strong
Western Reserve eleven, 13-0.
Whitesell scored on a beautiful 60-
yard run in the first period after tak-
ing a fiat pass from Bunky Morris,
Whitey showing Reserve some fancy
feints and straightarms to outrace
the entire team. Toots Mirabito kicked
the extra point.
'With 20 seconds remaining in the
first half, Whitesell took the ball on
a reverse from Tommy Maines - an-
other Orange standout - to skirt
around end and speed the remaining
nine yards unmolested.
Led by Billy Dewalt, Reserve show-
ed a powerful oiense which lacked
only scoring punch and a couple of
breaks to change the story of the
Capt. Dick W'eber played one of his
best games in leading the Syracuse
line, receiving no little help from Dick
Ransom and Ernie Alther. Gerry Pel-
legrini came through in iine fashion
after VVilliams was hurt. Bunky
Morris did some great punting for
the Orange in taking his team out of
danger on innumerable occasions.
Ossie Solem displayed an array of
backs in this game that would make
any rival coach jealous.
Wliifesell in action against Boston If
HOLY CROSS 0
Ossie Solem's undefeated football
forces were displayed to New Eng-
land fans as they capitalized with
three lightning scoring plays to defeat
Holy Cross, 19-O.
VVith its vaunted Y formation
stopped, Syracuse took to the air to
ring up the winning talliesg Paul
Berthold scoring all three touchdowns
on a pass from Whitesell and two
aerials from Maines.
Syracuse played good, tough foot-
ball defensively and stopped the Holy
Cross offense cold whenever it
The second score came when Bunky
Morris opened the fourth quarter by
quick-kicking well over the safety
man's head. Berthold was on the
Purple 23 to recover for the Orange
when the punt was fumbled. On first
down, the Orange called on their pet
pass, Maines to Berthold, to increase
Ernie Alther played spectacular
football on the line, while Dick Ran-
som and Dick Weber performed in
their usual steady manner. Werner,
sophomore right end, turned in a
swell performance while playing al-
most the whole game.
With four victories in as many
games, Syracuse was one of four
major undefeated and untied elevens
as the Orange prepared for the Home-
coming contest with Cornell.
.llirubito snzaslzmg tlzrongh against Ursfcrn
Playing before a Homecoming Day crowd of
15,000 persons on a perfect Indian Summer day, Bill
Orange turned back the Big Red from Cornell, 12-7,
to retain its undefeated record.
Man of the hour for Syracuse was Toots Mira-
bito, playing his first game as quarterback. Besides
leading and quarterbacking the team Hawlessly for
60-minutes, he turned in one of the greatest defen-
sive games ever seen in Archbold, It was Mirabito
and the terrific running, passing, and defensive play
of Tommy Maines - another 60-minute performer
- that made the diierence between the two elevens.
The entire line, led by Berthold, Weaver, Alther,
and Perry, playing for the injured Orange captain,
played great defensive football.
Cornell scored and converted in the initial period
to lead Syracuse. The aroused Orangemen then
turned on relentless power to score two touchdowns
in short order. A 75-yard quick-kick by Morris
started things moving. After a return kick by the
Big Red, Syracuse never stopped until a Whitesell
to Maines pass produced the first Orange score, but
Cornell still led, 7-6. The Hillmen started rolling
again with Maines sparking the drive, and Werner
caught his second completed pass from Ellis to pro-
duce the fifth Orange victory.
v if-Q y
. if 'f
'H ' f
"YL i . .s
.fi , . .
Q71 ' ' Q .
- 1 ' wif '.zLf,ffff:f ',-' '
,-My -ig, fg1VZ,J.! 'I V ,glffp ff, fer,
' 2- ' 4 -'
.1 ff- 'N 5.5-w.g:y.E,,4a:
5. it gi . -t ' '
Q .-.S .,,Y,.i-ig
f it - es D' If Wh 1 zz B0
- 12" ' WL ic iz es? Tn
M0 ' ey We
NAVY FLIERS 9
Pitting courage and power against power, poise,
and experience was not enough for Syracuse as the
Orange went down to its first defeat. One of the
best drilled and fastest elevens ever to be seen in
Archbold, the North Carolina Navy Pre-Flight team,
tarnished the Orange record 9-0.
This was undoubtedly the game of the year as the
Fliers unleashed star after star in spectacular play,
with Syracuse sparkling on the defense. Hard, clean-
cut play by both elevens left each team with the
realization that it had met a very worthy opponent.
The scoring came quick and fast. The Fliers'
touchdown came after a see-saw first quarter, when
Martin, former Cornell star, passed to Dick Zwiezyn-
ski, another star. Stopped on the Syracuse 10, he
lateraled to Art Jones, the back of the afternoon,
who went the rest of the way. Sanfor of Alabama
booted the extra point. The final score came when
Whitesell was trapped behind his goal line in the
last minute of play.
The best Syracuse opportunity came late in the
first period, when the Orange machine bogged down
and went into reverse with first down on the Navy
Fliers' 15-yard line. The threat ended on the visitors'
40-yard line with Bunky Morris' field goal attempt
failing by inches.
PENN STATE I8
The Penn State Lions continued
their State College jinx over Bill
Orange by downing a tired but game
Syracuse eleven by a score of 18-13.
Penn State scored first on fine play
by Sparky Brown and Joe Colone, but
Syracuse came right back to lead, 7-6,
on a 75-yard reverse by Dick White-
sell and on accurate conversion by
Don Vesper. Syracuse missed a fine
opportunity in the second quarter
when it failed to score after having
a first down on the Penn State 7-yard
The Lions opened the last half with
fury and undeniable determination,
rolling over the weary Orangemen
for two touchdowns.
A game comeback by Syracuse as
it marched 74 yards for a score nar-
rowed the breach to 18-13, trackman
Bill Bullock doing most of the dam-
age. A fumble in the final period
ended the last Syracuse threat with
the ball in Orange possession, first
down on the Lions' 29-yard line.
Bunky Morris' punting, running,
blocking, and tackling stood out for
War or no war, there was no inter-
ference with Colgate-Syracuse rivalry
as 28,000 frozen alumni, students, and
friends saw the Raiders victorious for
the 27th time, Colgate dominating the
play to win, 14-0.
It was shortly after the inaugura-
tion of Chancellor Tolley that Syra-
cuse kicked oi to Colgate and a fairly
even first quarter. But the beginning
of the second period saw a Syracuse
fumble when Bunky Morris was
kicked in the head, and a Colgate
touchdown nine plays later. Micka,
McQuade, and Batorski were the
spearheads in another Colgate scor-
ing drive in the fourth quarter which
brought about the final 14-0 score.
Misfortunes and mishandling cost
the Orangemen several scoring
chances. The first came in the second
quarter when Ellis raced 42 yards
with an intercepted Maroon aerial to
the Colgate 28-yard line. Another
opportunity came i nthe third period
when Syracuse fumbled on first
down with the ball on Colgate's 12-
yard line. Pellegrini, Alther, and
Maines stood out for Syracuse.
Syracuse's 1942 football team came
from behind to end the season with a
win over a courageous Rutgers eleven
in the new Rutgers Bowl registering
a 12-7 score.
The first Syracuse touchdown came
on a line catch by Barney Werner,
big sophomore end playing the best
of any of the Hillmen. Workhorse
Tommy Maines sparked the backfield,
while Dick Ransom, Ernie Alther, and
Capt. Dick Weber excelled on the line.
Rutgers scored seven points late in
the third quarter to put the Scarlet
in the lead, 7-6. But with seven min-
utes left in the game Tommy Maines
drove over for the Hillmen to gain a
lead they never relinquished.
Maines rushed the ball 26 times
for 103 yards, passed 5 for 29 yards,
returned kicks for a total of 72 more,
and intercepted a pass at the end of
the game, cutting short another Scar-
let scoring chance. Ernie Alther set
up the first Syracuse score when he
blocked a Rutgers kick and ran it
back to the Scarlet 19.
HE loss of six veterans through graduation in
addition to the injury of high-scoring Capt. Fred-
die Brightman wreaked havoc with Coach Art
Horrocks' 1942 soccer edition.
With an inexperienced squad and a tough sched-
ule on hand, Coach Horrocks shifted his men into
one combination after another in a vain attempt
to find a winning combination, the squad ending
the season with a record of four losses, two ties,
and a single victory.
When Brightman, center forward, was lost be-
fore the season got under way, the team's scoring
punch was likewise lost. But a strong defense was
set up, and some outstanding men were found to
guard the Orange goal.
Those men were Head, Klimley, and Weber, half-
backsg Oeschle, fullback, and star goalie Dick
Vyverberg. Weber was also high scorer as an ace
Oeschle was elected captain for the 1943 season.
The booters opened the season with a tie against
Hamilton, each team scoring a lone goal.
Three successive defeats were inflicted on the
Orangemen. West Point scored a 3-0 shutout. A
powerful team over the inexperienced soccermen
in the second game. The second and third losses
were inflicted by Penn State and Colgate in 3-2
and 3-1 games, respectively.
It was in the fifth game of the season against
Bucknell that Syracuse scored its lone Victory,
registering a 3-2 win. Rochtester shut out the
booters for the fourth loss, 2-0. The season was
ended at Cornell, the Hillmen scoring a 1-1 tie with
the Big Red.
Front row: Fuller, Sylvia, Loeifler, Jacobsen, Head, De-
Carlo, Weiskotten. Back row: Coach Horrocks, Smith,
DiGaetano, Klimley, Bopp, Hauck, Treat, Backus, Rodgers.
Standing: Coach Keane, Cerow, Fichtel, Stevens, Hine,
Trigony, Cotlin, Johnson, Frosh Mgr. Sachs, Coach Faigle
Kneeling: Voorhees, Green, Harper, Stevens, Tate, Hen-
OACH TOM KEANE'S Cross-Country var-
sity won the Colgate meet and lost to Penn State
Men who received their letters were Gordon
Cerow, Frank Coflin, Willard Fichtel, Keith Hine,
Capt. Clyde Johnson, James Stevens, Ray Trigony,
and Mgr. Bill Cowgill.
The freshmen lost to Penn State, 40-15, and de-
feated Colgate, 15-40. In the IC4A meet in New
York, the yearling runners garnered second place.
Penn State 15
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
yracuse 0 Colgate
yracuse 0 Colgate
yracuse 7 Cornell
Front row: Brown, Jellis, Schiffner, Brenner, Hey, Robin-
son, Laidlow, Pihlaksar, Hurst. Second row: Harrell,
Lyon, Weber, Carbonaro, Ward, Karas, Smith, Stein, Sim-
mons, Harrigan. Third 'rows Jordan, White, Delluomo, El-
ford, Hoople, Chapman, Lamb, Starwald, Van Zandt,
Ryan, Kopp. Back row: Coach Lannon, Mosher, Beck
Lewis, Hawkins, Johnson, Payne, Brown, Mirabito, Woej
ten, Moore, Ferris, Asst. Mgr. Spencer gould.
HE return of the students to the campus
in the fall found many coeds ready to don
their brightly colored gym suits and sally
forth down the hill to the women's athletic
field. The largest number of gym students
to date was found in this contingent for in
addition to the freshmen and sophomores,
juniors in the College of Liberal Arts contin-
ued their physical training. Their program
had been planned by a faithful band of sports
managers and the governing board of the
Women's Athletic Association under the guid-
ance of Miss Kathryn Stauffer.
This fall savv the Maid Marions Walk oi
with the archery tournament. The tennis
courts felt a double shock as a mixed doubles
tournament was played off, and on the hockey
field the upper classmen nosed out the fresh-
men in their series of clashes.
All in all, the crisp bright days brought a
steady stream of girls down to the field and
as the last leaves were sent scurrying about
the grass, the coeds all gathered in the
vvomen's gym for one of the largest Fall
Sports suppers in years. Here letters were
awarded to those who had earned them dur-
ing their fall activities and the winter man-
agers introduced the sports of the coming
season with amusing skits.
WOMEN'S FALL SPCRTS
--- -, Yi?
x .-"' V
f-,M X - N - Wi
. , E 5 ' ,, 1
H+., "3 '- '-'e Y fi , ',
.4 21 Q! I'
I 'V L
. : fi. ,3 Q
LI - -,. .rg . V ,
- " if?" ". 5- F 'G
Tux 1 257, Ev:-in 1 F ,gigigl
'i':"4'.?j ' 1 7 l3'?i""- ' ,.f-2'-W' Y x 'N ' X
3: 5 f -- ,,.5 , f.-gfff , mu.. K ' ' :
f- , , 'ff A.p1wzf5'-
gr 1 . 1- -24 Lv '-1- ,f , V ,
gn. - Q f M , '
' L. - 2 1 ,iffjkq ' S , 'Wg
B ,fy 2, - ,,.,, ..,, H 1-,f ,.
" ' -IQ.-:F ii' .- 'f Q-FL' -' . .J .I a
5 ' ': 's,kZ. qui' - ' F' . I
91 , ' 154 . '33 7 "Ag , ' f
' w :L 2- V J -'Zak Jr
- A- f,4.1,-,D Y uf-
I-I-1. '3..h,,, .., .
rs- D f 1 , , ,
' 'Div' ff: .Y . ' f,aTif'1L4L
A A . , f f 3-
xv' ' ' .N aa' f'
.1551 -,fx K
5 fi?" -.Tzu
ff' Z' "u k
, 5 1 11-,Z ' ' ip
-, 1, .V .:'.' 4 A 1 .
if 2 ' FLT:-f ' ' M I
'. . ' 17 L-,
. 'ge 1 ' 2 ,1-
1 ' - .if r'
1 H, V f ':a'?f,Q,1-Jpaf .
If 1 5' Q Qr , ,,s-'- P, . 'lzksv F
N-v VE .3 " ' 1 7' 'gfliizfi 1 U
1 ' , - , 'mf-vfw f '
' I' ' .
I , ' s
F' 111.1 ff'
-X. A ,:q'- -I -,.,.
.564 j,.., I. X :F V ,
. N-4:2 ' , J: :,.:J-1 -b i,
- v v ' ' , ' - 'A'
, f- - ,Q . ' gi,
-5 A , 1 -'ff' 'lf as
' Q bf ' 4 -4,.Y'f
EF .Z Y 5 fl -" .555 ' if :
. 52" 'V '
s J' ' if .1 ,L E f,-5.51.
E Q' A ' 17 1 '
' X :Y-X Y ' I Vi- f
.f if ff? f r k' 7 ! '-,ff nw ' ' 1' X
J PP' Si . ' X 1 ' 4 '
P ' 3'-55 'HN Z' .V YY, no y '
1 .e" 1 ZX 7'-g 'la f '-
5 I A' , ' , - . " 1? ' L" 1
5151, A' ' 1-Q Q x " ff-. ' ,Fa f I !
I ,..- ,Efagq 5 4. ,Z-3 xg I N - A If E 1, is
71',f. :f Q , 1 . 'L xi ff ' 1. ,fi
- .11 gf, 5 5 S -. ' , - . ,, v 4
. .h -,R -, ,Q i wggx 1 X. .-4312 K ,. .v:,f'
lt.: Qi.. A' ': V - - :l v 1 A .17
ga: , 5 - l I A ' 5 Q 1 ! -Q K
',g:,. .il , v!2p, :ia if - V ,f NA u ' '
, 'I .-, Ii ,,,3.'Q' J : y, A if
"S fi-5 9 Ag , --g.g:gj,'4i53 " jfipfg " 'I'
'W , v 4: X K if' - !:5f,Q:g'f'f 'A' "if:-g', 'V -
4 f '
.I 'ci-.'.'?:5,f..'3 k ' t I .K ' 1,,fr,.x ,Sh - A .Ti A -V
Q "" if: .Mi 1:-ff, 9
,, -4 ' - ' - ""'!,4'fp -.
" ,531 - E,gg512?t,!Ep5fk' , " 'A
jf ..,f, ,L ' ..,,,,- , , .,-G.
fail , -A : ' .HN -1-fe ff .V
91,1 J -gf. ,,I, 'v ' bin' Q. rs, . .I G .-f "- f' 1 :Qi A. sl: f
.jgif J vv,..:fj: . , ' .... gg, 5 I' ggi: 9,
5 ', 1 A . ' 21
fi' -LSE: , if-'- '9 1 -Q-'. ff lv' . f ' 1 .1 , xii'
Q f' ff-rv, f vt 5,31
Yzfiffggyg' fx ju.: uf Ji 71"1 -If 1 5- 'Ia ff ,- ,' '
" -'1.,g,?g . Q-319, N 'K :ly it .' - 5-E. "YQ 'wily Lg' I
,, , 5 -xi U ygv, ge. ga -QQ, 55. ,QL
' -A ,- , V,.:ig,Qf:' -isa
7,Ai,ij.53, , it 7, Q., .L -iieziikx 52.1.
f-4 wifi. 1,--1: f -'2X:.:r3+ Q ' -f '
" xt ful' E- 'Ev-7: gf" ff
, '. 351' ,:i'gQjj,'3 : ,gig A '
,ci -.ff f Y' , -,gfgv N Agp".-
' ' 1' x . --4 F'
'ii-' ' ' .E
, Wd I
, Q :pq . ,
ff L., i
-. 'L yr. -
lr .nl '. I
' -. fzdif'
'i S f
""" !2r V
Looked beautiful for the 07l0'lIdl1,gCl7I
OC WELCH was elected chairman of the
Interfraternity Ball . . . the council chose to
have one house formal besides . . . the Syra-
cusan was discontinued for the duration -
George Dale was appointed editor of a Daily
Orange supplement which was also discarded
before we ever saw it . . . between the halves
of the Western Reserve game forty staunch
men from the sophomore class, headed by
prexy Tom lVIcTiernan, won the tug of war
with the frosh - it was cold out there with-
out shoes! . . . Ed Fox was the bulwark of
defense in that game . . . a contingent of CPT
students arrived on campus . . . roosted in
Sims, they were just the beginning, but we
didn't know it . . . 343 "smoothies" were
pledged to sororities . . . Town Hall opened
the year with a lively debate on the 18-19
year old draft bill . . . the junior class execu-
tive council ran into a few political snags
. . . finally completed their committee . . . a
few of us Watched Big Bill Orange trounce
Holy Cross 19-0 at Worcester . . . Home: om-
ing VVeek end we dusted off the Welcome mat,
blossomed forth with posters, listened to 400
fraternity men sing at the half, screamed the
Filled om' cards and cards and cards
a .. K if
' ' i,f" ,'i j2i3 V
The Sigma Kappals went HU'1L'Uiifl7l
team to a 12-7 victory over Cornell . . . we
raved about an undefeated season at the open
houses, kept our fingers crossed.
Bob Hennemuth was presented with THE job
of the year - chairman of the Senior Ball
. . . Phil Wood defeated Johnny Farrell by
one vote for speaker of the assembly . . .
Hallowe'en was jinx day for the Orange -
North Carolina Cloudbusters won a thrill
packed game that w0n't be forgotten for a
long time . . . The frosh got the election bug
- did it up right by electing Chuck Metzgar,
president, Barbara Bradshaw, vice-presi-
dent, Dottie Clymer, secretary, and Mal
Douglas, treasurer . . . the realization that
mid semesters were approaching sent us scur-
L f uw.-7 1.1
rying to the library as we strove to maintain
those A's and B's . . . two chancellors, honor
students, BMOCS and BWOCS saw Chancel-
lor Tolley officially take over on November
11 . . . we joined the screaming crowds that
afternoon to watch Colgate beat Syracuse . . .
most of us were bundled up in ski suits,
sweaters, and old raccoon coats . . . we thawed
out at the soph dance that night listening to
the red hot tunes of Louis Armstrong . . .
Bob Melenbacker was chairman of a really
solid dance . . . Dick Whitesell was elected
captain of the 1943 football season, this
year's captain, Dick Weber, was selected to
play in the North-South charity game on New
Year's Day . . . Ernie Alther was placed on
We rzrc so proud of our nzany colored ribbons
I ,W ,ma
Crowded the football forum to marvel at our heros.
the All-East team . . . Doris Perry conceived
the War Chest plan - a planning committee
representing faculty and seniors chose Har-
vey Nachman and Jean Walser to raise S7500
in two weeks - a big rally, posters, and
speeches were the incentive that students
needed as they went over the top in pledges
. . . a new War Service college was installed,
with Dean M. Lyle Spencer of the School
of Journalism as dean . . . Dr. Miller was
appointed to fill his shoes at the Castle . . .
the new school offers a wide variety of
courses in engineering, camouflage, language,
map study, sciences, and math . . . few of us
ventured to New Brunswick to watch Syra-
cuse emerge victorious over Rutgers, but
many of us trekked to the Big City, helped
celebrate the victory - everyone agrees that
Rutgers week end was terrific!
The Outing Club held their annual steak roast.
1 ,fmfwf X
' Q! 33:44 is
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
QQ' ,, 41,2 Q:
. ,,,.. 5 .
1 'ai 'ef F
ff 75-f3'f f
, ,,, ,
f Lira 'E
705 Walnut Avenue
Top Row: B. Bakerg B. Beardsleyg K. Braithwaiteg A. Caseyg
M. Cowles: S. Doellg M. Hughesg E. Kiersteadg M. Knaackg M.
Martinag R. Raspg L. Williams. Second Row: M. Woody M. Aldrichg
O. Atkinsong M. Engbergg M. Fimianig M. Fordg I. Goetz. Third
Row: M. Hendersong D. Hoffmang B. Horng K. Houbertzg M. Howdy
J. Huffmang E. Hutchinson. Fourth Row: B. Baing M. Beachg J.
ALPHA CHIs were happy to see
D. B. Hoffman take a pin . . .
Onondagan editor Kay Braith-
Waite and Loraine Williams flash-
ing diamonds . . . Mary Marrtina
was chairman of the campus
senior guides, While Kay Hou-
bertz managed the finances for
Senate . . . things were enlivened
by a fire which had everyone in
a dither but turned out to be just
so much smoke . . . Syracuse's
candidate for Bond Queen is pret-
ty Peg Arbuckle . . . pajama par-
ties and singing sessions lasted
far into the night . . . Hutch and
Betty Horn are the live-wires of
the house, While Peg Wood is rec-
ognized as a politician . . . Mary
Fimiani was a finalist in the Snow
President ...... .... K ATHERINE BRAITHWAITE
Vice-president . . . .............. MARY MARTINA
Secretary ...... ...... A LETHEA CASEY
Treasurer . . . . . .LORRAINE WILLIAMS
Benniong C. Dubuarg R. Kentg D. Petersong L. Prioreg B. Soverng
D. Taylorg M. Wagnerg J. Blackg S. Burdick. Fifth Row: M.
Byerg M. Cammerzellg D. Harrisg B. Heathcoteg B. Ingramg E.
Johnsong M. Jordang E. Milesg H. Milesg C. Rhoadsg L. Schunkg
J. Williams. Those Absent: M. Arbuckleg S. Morehartg J. Wardg
Top Row: J. Feldmang S. Frankg P. Garbelnickg R. Glueckg E.
Goldsmithg B. Gottliebg J. Greenblattg B. Jacksong B. Jacobs
H. Kaplan. Second Row: C. Phillipsg M. Roseng P. Slaterg Bi
Tarrowg S. Zurettg L. Friedman. Third Row: J. Girardg H. Katz
H. Sawiloskyg G. Seltzerg R. Yudiskyg P. Behrens. Fourth Row: B
Greenfieldg E. Haftg S. Kahng J. Lavineg M. Nadlerg L. Reinhart:
C UPID hovered over the AE Phi
house this year . . . Phyl Slater
wears a third finger, left hand
trinket, Rosemary Glueck is also
on the engaged list . . . Eta Pi
June Feldman wears a pin . . .
she was maid of honor at Phyl
Garbelnick's Wedding . . . Harriet
Katz has finally settled down to
one man . . . Hollis Abramson
has a seat on the WAA board . . .
Elsie Jane Haft is the peppiest
individual in the house, Lennie
Jacobs the dreamiest . . . Hen-
rietta Sawilosky was chairman
of the transfer mixer . . . Margie
Berger was selected the Typical
Frosh . . . the Spring formal was
held in the nick of time - just
before the men in the ERC were
President ..... .... R OSEMARY GLUECK
Vice-president . . . ..... JUNE FELDMAN
i Secretary ..... . . .HARRIET KAPLAN
Treasurer . . .... BERNICE JACOBS
Fifth Row: M. Sarasong S. Amolsg C. Barnettg E. Cherrg A. Kaneg
J. Leving L. Meyersg R. Millingerg C. Roseg G. Rosetsky. Those
Absent: H. Abramsong B. Alexanderg L. Basloeg M. Bergerg L.
Berringerg C. Davisg S. Fergusong E. Haftg R. Hellerg E. Hertzg
L. Jacobsg J. Kielg A. Marksong B. Millerg T. Mintzg I. Oleskyg S.
Plehng B. Robisong C. Rosensteing J. Rothbergg M. Rothberg.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
1 a.. 'sl W -.yr
.Q .4-., ra-.niffx
an 1 fAsv -'uni' 5,,!as
a A FK nz '- .
hi... Q 6-ws -Jil'
751 Comstock Avenue
Top Row: M. Buckenheug M. Burrellg B. Dullg E. Gelpkeg J.
Glismanng M. Messerg C. Millerg R. Nobleg E. Roughtg H. White
N. NVhite. Second Row: M. Wyckoig E. Balcomg V. Balyeatg Di
Buie' M. Chase' A. Matthewsg B. Mesickg M. Nobleg B. Sheridan
S. Sliahrg M. Bblton. Third Row: F. Buckenheug B. Downeyg Ci
Dwyerg P. Harveyg S. Jeffordsg J. Milholmg R. Muellerg E. Oxxg
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
709 Comstock Avenue
E. Skiffg F. Smithg J. Sutton. Fourth Row: M. Wellsg J. Ben-
song J. Bigelowg J. Bucherg G. Gatesg J. Gerberg S. Harveyg S.
Hooperg D. Hosierg B. Hovemeyerg J. Howe. Fifth Row: M.
Howellg J. Kohringg L. Ludemang N. Paysong M. Powerg
P. Slingerlandg G. Smithg V. Stephensong J. Todd. Those Absent:
A. Davisg P. Davisg A. Downerg D. Harveyg T. Jeffords.
LOVELY Dottie Harvey was
Queen of the Snow Ball this year
. . . people are constantly confus-
ing Peg Bolton and Mary Wells,
"We're gonna Wear tags" they
moan . . . prexy Mary Lou Buck-
enheu and Betty OXX Wear Beta
pins . . . Rhoda Noble eats with
her left hand so you can't miss
that sparkler . . . Ginnie Balyeat
is also on the engaged list . . .
Gerry Smith was a finalist in the
typical frosh contest . . . Helen
White, Peg Chase and Barbara
Mesick Work at the Castle . . .
dances Were nicer than ever
everyone said . . . the AGD's miss
their next door neighbors, the
Betas . . . have to admit the
women living there are quieter.
President ...... . . .MARY L. BUCKENHAU
Vice-president . . . ......... HELEN WHITE
Secretary .... ..... E LIZABETH OXX
Treasurer . . . . . .MARGARET CHASE
A O PIs held big, bang up parties
for all birthdays and special oc-
casions this year . . . chapter
president Adele Woessner wears
a Beta pin, Marjorie Tonks was
mentioned in an article on women
at war . . . Grace McCarthy is
active on Chapel Board . . . two
formals were held this year and
everyone described them as "sup-
er" . . . "Greeky,' kept the sis-
ters howling . . . Edna Lake an-
nounced her engagement while
the house oh-ed and ah-ed over
her ring . . . bull sessions and
bridge games were the pet diver-
sion . . . A O Pi's coined a new
expression-war-flowers, fits a
lot of cases, doesn't it?
President ....... ........ D OROTHY ANNES
Vice president . . . .... JEANNETTE RAYNOR
Secretary .... ..... M OLLY SAKEZHES
Treasurer . , . . .HELEN TALMADGE 801 Walnut Avenue
Top Row M. Baldwing M. Bondg D. Johnsong E. Lake Second J Hall C Lessig G McCarthy Fozuth Row G Millett C
Rau M Mynderseg M. Rogersg D. Winslowg A. Woessner Thwd Rolison M Tonks A Woessner D Annes J Raynor M
Row J Irwin: H. Talmageg S. Bartlettg C. Brown E Foley Sakezhes P West Those Absent E Lake P Miller E Roberts
GINNIE ALLEN was married
just after school started-must
have given several persons the
same idea . . . Jerry Leyfield,
and Betty Steckel are wearing
diamonds, while Eleanor Wallace
won't part with the silver wings
she wears over her heart . . .
Mary Knappenberger is a terrific
activities woman . . . Barbara
Bradshaw is vice-president of the
freshman class . . . Libbets Parry
is vice-president of WAA . . . a
fire in the art room reminded us
of last year's blaze but this didn't
do too much damage . . . Contin-
ual bridge games went on all
year . . . the Wills never seem to
lose . . . exchange dinners with
the Psi U's cemented friendships.
President ...... . . .MARTHA HILDEBRANDT
Vice-president . . . ..... NANCY BRADSHAW
Secretary ...... ...... . ANNE RALEIGH
308 Vvalnut Avenue Treasurer . . . . . .MARTHA SAMPSON
Top Row: V. Alleng N. Armitageg S. Barnardg J. Fraserg A
Haywardg M. Hildebrandtg J. McClureg J. Munrog E. Parry
M. Sampsong N. Smith. Second Row: E. Steckelg E. Wallaceg J,
Willy N. Bradshawg S. Christiang M. Gairingg P. Hugh. Third Row
M. Knappenberger' J. MacMahong A. Swartz' V. Tardyg B. Bark
J. Blountg V. Gerei Fourth Row: A. Hiscockg, G. Kreyg J. MCL:-:ni
. nang J. Rusterholtzg M. Yoderg M. Ackermang R. Blsgrove B
' Bradshawg J. Carrg A. Conantg A. Crist. Fifth Row: N Edwards
. J. Filesg A. Hickernellg M. Metzlerg A. Olseng D. Papworth J
: Prestong L. Priceg A. Shealsg B. Traugottg B. Woods Those
' Absent: A Carterg A. Erbeg L. Gilkinsong B. Lane L Leyfield
B. Moring A. Raleighg V. Will.
Top Row: R. Baileyg J. Benng D. Birdsallg M. Holsteing M.
Kreidlerg M. Kronmullerg M. LeValleyg M. MacGil1ivrayg B.
Morris. Second Row: V. Mothersellg A. Petersong E. Rothwell
Lawyer. Third Row: G. McCartneyg M. Munyerg D. Overlock
R. Simonsong C. Shorty J. Truaxg B. Wandsg J. Woodg J. Ackerg Al
Bondg L. Burrillg M. Conway. Fourth Row: J. Copelandg J. Duffy
DOTTIE OVERLOCK was a
semi-finalist in the Junior Beauty
contest . . . Dawn Birdsall has a
diamond on her third finger, left
hand . . . Lee and Nesi Watson
announced their engagements at
the same time . . . snowball feuds
with the Alpha Chi Rho's proved
women aren't the weaker sex
when seven of the men landed in
the infirmary . . . Adele Peterson
returned from vacation with a
ring . . . it's a task to keep track
of Dedee Welch's men . . . Barb
Morris is the house storyteller . . .
Jane Wood is secretary of City
Women's . . . the Alpha Xi Delts
were right' on hand to greet the
Air Cadets when they arrived -
didn't even mind the snow.
President ...... .... A DELE PETERSON
Vice-president . . . . . .MARY L. KREIDLER
Secretary ...... .... D AWN BIRDSALL
Treasurer. . . .... RUTH BAILEY
C. Sandersg S. Watsong H. Bornemang J. Brierlyg S. Kelleyg sf
I. Ellisg E. Frobisherg E. Hagueg R. Hicksg M. Hughesg M. Oldsg
M. Waterstreetg N. Watsong M. Zercherg A. Bates. Fifth Row: L.
Brittong D. Brown: M. Caldwellg B. Congerg E. Firestoneg C.
Fischerg D. Fosterg B. Langdong R. Leutholdg S. Simmonsg
L. Taylorg J. Woodcock. Those Absent: C. Burnettg S. Walshg
ALPHA Xl DELTA
125 Euclid Avenue
Top Row: D. Clarkg P. Evans, E. Greig, M. Hoernerg D. Horn
M. Johnson' M Kline B. Owen' D Ben'amin. Second Row
, . g , . J : sf
Browng D. Bruyetteg D. Cutlerg H. Dietrichsong R. Gerstmayerg
J. Gilsong J. Gleasong B. Gunnellg B. McCagg. Third Row: E
McCaggg L. Meyer, R. Nissong N. Peddicordg P. Shaffg L. Traver
W. VVendtg M. Bell, A. Brecherg E. Cheney, A. Collinsg W. Cottonl
, I -',. I -
5 . WL' 13:
f-Q Qi ' ,ii ."""' ' zz
1003 Walnut Avenue
Fourth Row: M. Doscherg C. Hixong D. Jones, E. Mueckenheimg
J. Pentzg D. Powellg D. Richardson, E. Rolfeg B. Stratiffg D.
Wenzg J. Bourkeg B. Buckingham. Fifth Row: D. Coxg J. Daleg
C. Fairmang I. Gibbons, P. Johnson, H. Lawrence, M. Lighthallg
S. Richards, J. Sieveringg H. Spencer, J. Wardg N. Woodruff.
Those Absent: J. Crandong F. Heister.
CHI O's again took top honors
in the snow sculpturing contest
. . . Ruth Gerstmayer and Bobbie
McCagg Wear diamonds . . . Chi
O's are Well represented in pub-
lications, Betty and Bobbie Mc-
Cagg, Naomi Peddicord, Winnie
Wendt, Cherry Cutler, and Doris
Bruyette spend their spare time
in the Castle. Dottie Benjamin is
very active in Chapel, While Ruth
Nisson is the musical member of
the house . . . sweet Sally Brown
is secretary of Senate . . . hours
spent in playing ping-pong,
bridge, or just chatting are never
considered wasted . . . Edie Greig
amuses everyone with her imita-
tions and stories . . . Joann Burke
was a finalist in the typical frosh
President ...... ....... E DITH GREIG
Vice-president . . . . . .PATRICIA EVANS
Secretary ..... ...... L OIS MEYER
Treasurer .. . .... BETHEA OWEN
HEAD cheerleader Mary Jo Hew-
itt flashes a diamond . . . Dobbie
Price is a Junior Beauty . . .
Phoebe Myles and Doris Perry,
Women's chairman of Chapel are
planning weddings . . . Pennie
Phillips, Jimmie Wagoner, junior
prom chairman, and Betty Searles
are the proud possessors of fra-
ternity pins. Ann Illingvvorth
gave a large party for all Syra-
cusans in the vicinity of New
York"Rutgers weekend . . . Jean
Hope is the sleepiest member of
the house, Dottie Kniffen the pep-
piest . . . Tri Delts paraded their
favorite men at their dances,
open houses . . . Midge Johnson
was a finalist in the Typical Frosh
contest . . . Tri Delts and Thetas
had a cooperative tea quite by ac-
President ....... . . .ELFRIEDA BUTRITE
Vice-president . . . . . .MARY JO HEWITT
Secretary .... .... W ILFREDA BROWN
Treasurer. . . . . .MARIGRACE RYDER
Top Row: D. Alleng J. Bountyg E. Butriteg M. Hewittg A. Illing-
worthg M. Krimmelg P. Myles, D. Perryg J. Rieileg M. Ryder.
Second Row: E. Searlesg T. Simsong V. Cookg R. Coong M. David-
song J. Harris. Third Row: B. Ihdeg N. Jubing J. Phillipsg D. Price,
M. Shepard, V. Wagoner. Fourth Row: A. Whelerg P. Witzelg A
Beiselg B. Bryang B. Butlerg H. Derbyshire. Fifth Row: L. Hag-
DELTA DELTA DELTA
300 Walnut Place
stromg S. Harrisong J. Hopeg D. Kniffeng J. Peckg P. Reedg J.
Richg P. Roseboomg M. Rothg G. Webster. Sixth Row: D. Clymerg
H. Holfmang M. Johnson, B. Joresg C. Lewisg J. Platt, A.
Schrammg O. Soderbergg Y. Svobodag M. Ward. Those Absent:
N. Gereg R. Jacoby, B. Lewisg M. Thomasg J. Wagner.
F. if 1' ,f ,
1. ,.f 1 'f
DELTA Gams sang the praise
of Dottie Scott, president of WSS
. . . laughed at the antics of Anna
Fisher . . . were awed by pledge
Doris Fenwick's 2.9 average . . .
everyone cast admiring glances at
Jeanne Wohlers' engagement ring
. . . song fests after dinner were
fun . . . open houses for air cadets
filled in blank time when the
steadies left for active duty . . .
Margey Robbins was elected presi-
dent of the City Womens' club for
next year . . . the Stuckert sisters
were the center of attention with
their stories of life in Puerto Rico
. . . June Ingraham's fiery red hair
earned for her the title "carrot-
top" . . . all enjoyed the midnight
snacks and bull sessions.
President ....... ...... M ARY J YOUNG
. Vice-president ......... ANNA FISHER
Secretary .... . . .JEANNETTE LEYDEN
901 Walnut Avenue Treasurer . . . .... JEANNE BURCHFIELD
Top Row: B. Baldwing J. Burchfieldg B. Egglestong A. Fisherg V. Johnstong L. Kisterg J. Macduffg D. McBurnieg D Mellott S
H. Johnsong J. Leydeng G. Mclntyreg D. Scotty R. Spauldingg A. Paxsong M. Rotunnog B. Roweg H. Wilcox. Fifth Row L Coman
Stricklerg J. Wohlers. Second Row: M. Youngg J. Ackermang B. Dobsong M. Durkeeg N. Jehnsong E. Nortong R. Ordway V
A. Beckg S. Grayg J. Halseyg M. Ottawayg E. Peggs. Third Row: Rileyg G. Sklenkag A. Sleethg A. Websterg N. Zercher Those
D. Piquetg M. Robbinsg M. Stuckertg M. Stuckertg M. Cadieuxg L.
Fenelong D. Fenwick. Fourth Row: R. Hutchinsong J. Johnsong
Absent : J. Rees.
Top Rau A Boyseng E. Cieglerg E. Hodgeg F. Templeman. Second Smithg R. Clarkg J. Kruserg E. Swanson. Fouth Rou L Burch
Row J Chaseg E. Hoyg M. Jonesg B. Powers. Third Row: J. nallg A. Meagherg W. Whisenantg E. Wright.
JULIA CHASE furthered her
dramatic career in several Civic
plays this year while Ellie Hoy
continued to live up to her nick-
name "Tarzan'l by being a WAA
leader . . . sisters like to play
bridge, hold bull sessions fwith
refreshmentsl into the Wee sma'
hours . . . moron jokes were house
standbys all year . . . everyone
took active part in war Work, Red
Cross, hospital committees, first
aid classes, and the War Chest
. . . songfests after dinner were
excellent exercise for everyone's
lungs . . . Anne Boysen told the
best jokes of the year . . . open
houses for air-cadets were grand
Piesident ...... ....... I DA CIEGLER
Vice president .... .... F AY TEMPLEMAN
Secretarx ..... ........ A NN BOYSEN
. ' Y
N ... gs .ff
A N LW W.'3N"E..
Treasurer . . .... ELEANOR HOY 400 Walnut Place
Top Row: S. Beebeg J. Carpenterg N. Coyneg C. Freibergerg B.
Glenng B. Hasbrouckg H. Healyg J. Maxong G. Stantong J. Taylor
B. Vietsg L. Daehnhardt. Second Row: M. Gereg E. Grayg D.
Heidgerdg R. Hemstroughtg M. McCuneg E. Mungerg B. Nicholson.
Third Row: M. Osborng B. Peaseg S. Placeg F. Terzievg D. Thom-
seng G. Yehleg E. Barlow. Fourth Row: J. Brewsterg S. Fishy A.
GAMMA PHI BETA
,,. . I A
g 13, gl-aux 'V l
J IQ-wlrrzemli .
hx .',v?! 1-,l:", 1
EK . - ' " - 1'
'I ' 2
803 Walnut Avenue
Freibergerg B. Isermang S. Marlowg M. McCutcheng D. McElwaing
M. Northropg J. Ridgesg T. Wendtg J. Alexanderg R. Bierbaum.
Fifth Rowg M. Gilletteg J. Harlowg M. Hughesg Z. Kinbackg T.
Laneg J. Lowmang L. Quickg J. Rennackerg M. Riceg M. Smithg S.
Soderg P. VVhitney. Those Absent: B. Nolting.
G AMMA PHI's enjoyed teas,
exchange dinners with the D U's
and Zeta Psi's . . . became chummy
with Dan Cupid as Joan Carpen-
ter, Nancy Marlow, Ann Stellman,
and Burdell Nolting Walked the
middle aisle . . . exclaimed over
Barb Viets and Georgia Stantonls
diamond be-decked fingers . . .
roared at Gene Yehle's corny jokes
. . . boasted of Shirley Beebe, busi-
ness manager of the Onondagan
. . . practiced diligently for step-
singing . . . cheered lustily directed
by cheerleader "Barney" Glenn . . .
Carol Freiberger social chairman
of Senate Was another Gamma Phi
President ..... . . .BARBARA VIETS
Vice-president . . . . . .SHIRLEY BEEBE
Secretary ...... ..... G ENE YEHLE
Treasurer . . .... SUSAN PLACE
ANOTHER house . . . formerly
Phi Kappa Epsilong Iota Alpha
Pi's became a part of the oldest
national Jewish sorority early in
the fall . . . army occupation
moved the girls to the Tepe house
--this Was their third move in as
many years . . . Mary Birnbaum
received interesting letters from
a soldier at Fort Ontario, turned
around and married a soldier in
Florida . . . the pledges enter-
tained every Tuesday night with
screamingly funny skits, songs
. . . Ethel Ruboy is a junior editor
of the Daily Orange . . . sisters
worked hard for Red Cross, War
Chest, hospital groups, and blood
IOTA ALPHA PI
. ff . .6
- :i f .rs
President ..... .... B LANCHE POLLETS
Vice president . . . .... MARY BIRNBAUM
S t .... . . .ETHEL RUBOY ,
ecre ary 123 Lollege Place
Treasurer . . . . .MIRIAM LOWY
Top Row M. Birnbaumg E. Coheng B. Polletsg M. Reibachg F. Burrellg G. Cohn, D. Laudg M. Levine E Morvay Fzfth Row
Freedman E. Greenwaldg A. Hymang M. Lowyg E. Ruboy. Second E. Madog D. Rettigg M. Rosenthal, P. Roth J Sher H Skalet
Row E Weinshelg L. Brooksg S. Carling R. Daitzmang E. Gold- R. Sobelsong R. Waldman R. Wexler. Those Absent A Block G
stem E Laks. Third Row: M. Laveg B. Millerg E. Reinesg B. Feimerg G. Palkesg F. Smithg A. Teitelbaum
Shapero L Shapirog J. Stillman. Fourth Row: H. Bernstein, S.
KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA
306 Walnut Place
Top Row: N. Aubelg D. Borchertg B. Coitg E. Collette: B.
Cooperg M. Hallg S. Keeferg E. Ludwigg J. MacLeodg B. Reid
J. Sterling. Second Row: M. Wendeg R. Whitneyg J. Ashleyg Ji
Aylesworthg D. Christianseng P. Danag M. Davisg M. Dollard
M. Eweng D. Hauckeg J. Linn. Third Row: N. Lowg E. Mackg Ji
Olsong M. Reevesg B. Rossg E. Adamsg H. Alpressg C. Bryant
THETA's spent hours over the
bridge table, were justly proud of
Eta Pi Ruth Whitney, Senate offi-
cer Dottie Christiansen, cheer-
leader Nancy Aubel, and junior
beauty Phyl Dana . . . Watched
misty-eyed as Betty Cooper be-
came Mrs. Sam Hayes . . . Marge
Wende kept everyone in hysterics
. . . glamour gal Jean Sterling set-
tled down to a Phi Psi pin . . . Phi
Gam exchange dinners were jolly
affairs . . . Theta's led the sorority
averages second semester . . . bas-
ketball team caused near havoc
when they appeared on the court
in antiquated clothing . . . Di
Haucke was a sight never to be
forgotten . . . pledges were a Won-
derful gang of kids.
President ..... .... B ARBARA REID
Vice-president . . . ....... JEAN STERLING
Secretary ..... .... E LEANOR LUDWIG
Treasurer .. ..... JEAN ASHLEY
M. Gereg C. Giifordg M. Grow. Fourth Row: D. Hynesg A.
Mercerg E. Knappg A. Nortong S. Raynorg J. Streetg A. Yoemang
B. Fennellg M. Hartg M. Johnsong J. Kendrick. Fifth Row:
M. Kimberg P. Knodelg C. Lounsburyg J. MacKinnong C. Pap-
worthg J. Reidg N. Sterlingg J. Stevensg P. Stewart. Those
Absent: K. Carter: M. Collins.
' .,, ,
Top Row: A. Brightmang S. Glogerg M. Graboskyg J. Hawthorneg P. Gordong V. Heinrich, M. Hoe. Fourth Rau W Kallenberg C
I. Hoffman, J. Hucalg A. Pocentylukg H. Rulisong S. Thevenet. Loreng G. Ljunglofg A. Marquardtg M. McManus E Moore Fzfth
Second Row: C. Williamsg M. Youngg E. Godleyg R. Kingg G. Row: D. Scarborough B. Ahng A. Backerg B LaDue G Molnar
Murrayg S. Wolak. Third Row: D. Youngg C. Birtleyg C. Dunhamg J. Ryder. Those Absent: M. Hoeg B. Jerome V Slack
THE Kappa news pointed with
pride to Sue Gloger, WAA presi-
dent, "Posie" Pocentyluk, basket-
ball manager, Sue Thevenet, arch-
ery manager . . . Irva Hoffman was
married during vacation . . . Ann
Brightman entertained frequently
with her violin . . . the sisters
frolicked at their annual Christ-
mas party . . . Mary Youngs and
Enid Havens added sparkle to
many midnight parties . . . Kappa
Delt's welcomed several freshmen
who couldn't find room in living
centers . . . all cheered when the
two WAA blazers for outstanding
service to athletics were presented
to Sue and Posie . . . teas, card " f A
games, open houses, dances were W s
gala aiairs this year at Kappa ..-s ' A
Delt. ' +- feea --'st' " i:"
if :ff a 'fi -,
President ..... .... s UZANNE GLOGER 3 i A . --,T '
Vice-president . . .... MARY YOUNGS " 2 ,K f f
Secretary ..... .... J ANET HUCAL
Treasurer . . . . . .IRVA HOFFMAN 907 Walnut Avenue
Top Row: I. Bayseg N. Bristolg D. Burnsg J. Coleg L. Frankling P. Hoveyg M. Kinnerg M. Leydeng D. Pendleton. Fourth Row: M.
J. Greeleyg S. Greeleyg E. Hallg V. Hamelg B. Klockg J. Mather. Robertsg L. Swansong V. Stierwaldg M. Turnerg E. Wildridgeg
Second Row: J. Rudolfg N. Tylerg H. Baldwing P. Braung N. J. Woodg H. Bristolg M. Carlsong M. Carpenterg J. Caulfieldg H.
Cavanaughg E. Engelg J. Fisherg D. Frankling B. Jonesg G. Childs. Fifth Row: M. Coong J. Covellg J. Hayes: J. Heistg J. Stein-
Hughesg R. Hummer. Third Row: M. Littleg P. Marshallg B. bickerg J. Tarrantg C. VanDykeg H. Weilg M. Wienerg J. Williamsg
Mathesg M. Weeksg M. Carlsong A. Crowthersg G. Dickersong J. Yarwood. Those Absent: L. Coitg G. Gray.
KAPPA KAP PA GAMMA K APPNS Spent a bang-up year
. . . the juniors maintain that they
ran the house . . . Pat Hovey claims
she spent most of her time at the
bridge table . . . Barb Jones took a
Psi U pin . . . Lil Franklin and
Karen Moyer were married . . .
cheerleader Pris' Braun was a
junior beauty . . . Kappas almost
Went hungry when someone took
their groceries . . . Nan Tyler, ex-
ecutive secretary of Senate, wears
a sparkler on her left hand . . .
Ellie Engel was house comedienne
. . . Sunday night suppers in the
kitchen were no guarantee of
healthfulness . . . step-singing was
fun . . . Kappas Worked diligently
at knitting for Red Cross, first-aid
classes, and the War Chest .
ffl intra' -' if-'refs v-lf '
'wr-g v,.fivl'x.l'x..l.. iii -yor.. 1,1
52. Z 255530,
Q- Q, 91 .Mesa
President ..... ...... N ANCY TYLER
Vice-president . . . . .LILLIAN FRANKLIN
Secretary ..... ..... I SABEL BASYE
743 Comstock Avenue Treasurer .. .... DAISY FRANKLIN
N ANCY SHILLINGER led the
midnight raids on the ice-box, one
of the sisters says she Wears that
Phi Gam pin on her pajamas . . .
Mickie Monahan is a BWOG . . .
Eileen Kelleher is the house live-
vvire . . . Aleida Morton was mar-
ried in Chapel . . . the Spanish
club would be lost Without Viva-
cious Norma Biggs . . . Mildred
Wells is a leading jitterbug ex-
ponent . . . Phi Mu's still stick by
their Inner Sanctum club, that's
Where Sybil Swan gets her curly
hair . . . bridge, Lois Hahn's
jokes, bull sessions were high-
lights of the year . . . all agreed
that air corps open houses were
just the thing to take your mind
off other army camps.
President ..... . . .GRACE WETMILLER
Vice-president .. .............. LOIS HAHN
Secretary ..... .... R OSEMARY WYCKOFF
Treasurer ......... JANET BUDD
Top Row: J. Buddg A. Burtisg G. Gubag M. Hallorang M. Monahang
C. Piperg N. Shillingerg S. Swang G. Wetmillerg R. Wyckoff
Second Row: H. Dunbarg E. Emeryg L. Hahng E. Kelleherg A
Mortong M. Phillipsg J. Prince. Third Row: L. Steeleg R. Woltjen
N. Biggsg P. Harperg E. Hazzardg D. Lengemanng A. Partelowi
35. .. Q:1?iQ
.. i'SQ'l2T'd6K..' '
208 Walnut Place
nerg L. Smithg L. Thompson. Fifth Row: E. Waterborg J. Bigwood
S. Entwistleg P. Faerberg R. Hetzelg E. Lewisg M. MacDonaldg J
Peckhamg M. Rugerg C. Walsh. Those Absent: M. Kuchg L. Wilson
Fourth Row: J. Paullg L. Sargentg L. Shawg H. Sheelerg A. Shoff-
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
'pu .3 an
.I , 1
Q: 'Y ' ggi,
113 Euclid Avenue
Top Row: I. Besding R. Blumbergg B. Greenbaum' R. Greene
J. Katzg H. Rubensteing L. Rubing P. Waxmang Weinsteinl
Second Row: G. Fassg M. Lessg S. Olumg P. Stollg M. Chepling R.
Flomenhaft. Third Row: A. Gwirtzmang R. Kalcheimg N. Kashins
F. Sterng M. Tashofg R. Baum. Fourth Row: M. Browng M. Ehreni
reichg J. Halperng J. Harrisg D. Jacobsg J. Jacobs. Fifth Row'
S UNDAY afternoon open houses
were fun for the Phi Sigs . . . Muzz
Berment and Bebe Schwartz moan
about the long hike to the Castle
. . . Mimi Less is diamond bedecked
. . . the air cadets were holding
open house in the Phi Sig house
when the gals returned from
spring Vacation . . . Phyl Stoll
stayed one night-hurried back
home-measles! . . . Trudy Fass
was a junior beauty finalist While
Pearl Waxman continued her
Cookies for Rookies campaign . . .
the pledges were a neat bunch-
put on clever skits . . . Phi Sig skit
was finalist in Pan-Hel contest . . .
hell week scared more actives than
President ...... ............... J EAN KATZ
Vice-president . . . . .BARBARA GREENBAUM
Secretary .... .... H OPE RUBENSTEIN
Treasurer .. .... GERTRUDE FASS
C. Kingg S. Levisg M. Mirkeng P. Schindelg G. Spectorg M. Steing
A. Sterng G. Strookg C. Weil. Those Absent: M. Bermentg A.
Fertigg I. Ginsbergg M. Harrisong C. Hennickg R. Jordang A.
Lavineg E. Lockmeyerg M. Merwitzg C. Meyerg E. Mufsong L. Perlg
B. Schwartzg J. Walksmang D. Woloshin.
Top Row A. Bennett, K. Boles, V. During, M. Griggs, B. Her-
rington E Huntington, M. Nelson, M. Peterson, V. Putnam, A.
Swan V Terry, H. Williams. Second Row: M. Alford, H. Ben-
nett B Bullock, M. Close, I. Dolbear, M. Gould, O. Holman. Third
Row M Jones, R. Kolb, R. Mathis, S. Mitchel, N. Norton, A.
Randall S Traver. Fourth Row: C. Wilder, P. Briddell, G.
P I Phi's boast of Ellie Hunting-
ton, Eta Pi prexy, Marylee Peter-
son, Pan-Hel president . . . Marg
Alford was elected Pershings
Rifles sponsor, went to a military
ball in New York escorted by an
ROTC officer and Mrs. Boyd . . .
pledges did a marvelous take-off
on the actives . . . Pi Phi's won the
Pan-Hel cup with their WAAC
skit . . . spring informal was a
night club scene with amazingly
real looking "likker" . . . Sue
Mitchell floated in the clouds for
weeks with her diamond . . . Pi
Phi's say their favorite recreation
is "play bridge, play bridge, play
President ..... ..... V IRGINIA DURING
Vice president . . . . .MARGRETTA FOSTER
Secretary .... . . .MARGUERITE GRIGGS
Craine, E. Crozier, I. Ennis, C. Haswell, L. Hogg, B. Kimmey, J
McDougall, R. Merritt, N. Moore, G. Newton. Fifth Row: J
Walde, B. Williams, P. Buttner, J. Doust, E. Keller, J. Kennedy
M. Link, M. Niven, D. Rowe, P. Smith, D. Stroud, J. Williams
Those absent: H. Bolton, P. Foster, P. Joyce, M. Ogden, A
Stephens, M. Tincher, P. White.
PI BETA PHI
Treasurer .. ........ HELEN TERRY 210 Walnut Place
Top Row: I. Bishopg D. Browng F. Caperonisg J. Duliieg M. Fox
C. Gaynorg A. Karkling A. Newman: J. O'Donog'hueg B. Sayreg M
Sears. Second Row: A. Severanceg V. Steckg K. Bailyg B. Bushnel
M. Calabrese: S. Collins: J. Cressev: E. Cullum. Third Row:
Forbesg J. Johnsong A. Jonesg E. Lariosg M. Lauberg M. Tallman
E. Boeltzg J. Bolton. Fourth Row: M. Carasg C. Fassettg V. Hoff-
. 1 vi
rl' " .5
ffl .SEQ 'F
.s:"i:' pf' .1".:"..f' cw...
g mang B. Huberg J. Kelleyg P. Noyesg M. Rutlandg M Wilder S
. Woodferdg B. Breidenbackg G. Brow. Fifth Row: H. Dorman E
' Eggertg N. Elliotg J. Heimlichg D. Lewisg M. Nutting E Otto,
L. Parmeleeg L. Sutterg S. Taftg R. Whittkuhns. Those Absent
3 H. Baing D. Frickg G. Hammettg R. Heltmang E. Heney J Kelley
G. LaVeeg L. Robertsg M. Roberts.
SIGMA KAPPA bridge fiends
took over the Union this year . . .
Eta Pi "Itchie" Bishop remained
terrifically busy at the Civic and
with a Phi Psi . . . Joyce Kelley
announced her engagement to
Ken Anderson . . . a fire demol-
ished the game-room . . . Mary
Lou Fox warbled sweetly for the
sisters enjoyment . . . late
"spreads" and pillow fights that
Went on AND on . . . Alice
Severance can never remember
the end of a joke . . . Jean Duffle,
chairman of Chapel freshman
commissions, was married . . .
Alvina Karklin spent hours dash-
ing around in a Deke's convertible.
President ....... . . .JEAN O'DONAGHUE
Vice-president. . . ....... MARY L FOX
Secretary .... . . .BARBARA SAYRE
500 University Place Treasurer . . . . .ALVINA KARKLIN
. . . , ,,,,, Y ,
T HETA PHI's were adopted by
a kitten - when meat rationing
started Kitty was missing . . . sis-
ters turned painters and slapped
paint on kitchen chairs with a
vengeance . . . Eta Pi Mil Lonergan
was a riot as "Farmer Brown" in
a rushing skit . . . Marie Brennan,
vice-president of the Senior class,
had to Whip through med school
curriculum with Hoppie . . . the
bridge sharks can be seen day or
night grouped around their table
. . . cheers were louder than ever
with cheerleader Cornie Senif di-
recting. . .Eleanor McGinnis cher-
ishes that Phi Gam pin . . . candy
flowed like water when Jean Tay-
lor, Betty Masten, Agnes Martin,
and Mary Jane Smith announced
that Wedding bells would soon
President ..... ......... J EAN TAYLOR
Vice-president . . . . . .MILDRED LONERGAN
Secretary ...... ...... M ARIE BRENNEN
Treasurer . . . . .MARY SMITH
Top Row: M. Brennang B. Gouldg T. Guentherg E. Kaneg G. Ken-
nedyg H. Kelleeng M. Lonergang J. Mantong A. Marting J. Ritter
M. Smithg G. Stetzel. Second Row: J.'Taylorg O. Featherlyg:Mi
Fieldg A. Holderg H. Lynchg E. Martinecg C. Senifg M. Smith
M.' St. Cyrg F. Vidorg J. Walserg J. Wolfer. Third Row: A. Bren-
nang F., Brittg B. Browng B. Delmonicog B. Dooleyg K. GriHin
THETA PHI ALPHA
-J. ,, . .
'Nw is Wm... J .Y '
A cfs ' f' Q ' T x
3 W lk 2 V4 1'
u r 1? s
A-,s' f0ze: '-'- H-vp ,
756 Comstock Avenue
M. Kennedyg C. Klingg M. Lonergang E. Masteng E. McGinnis
R. Moore. Fourth Row: J. Morrisg J. Nortzg S. Sullivang E. Vidor
M. Bakerg B. Born: E. Costellog S. Dawsong A. Dooleyg J. Dun-
nigang C. Eisingerg A. Haun. Fifth Row: M. Healyg J. Kummerle
J. McMahon: S. O'Brieng J. Rocheg B. Sebastiang K. Tuheyg M
Welchg M. Wolferg M. Young. Those Absent: B. Hull.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
rx T 'J
223272 Q "fa
ZETA TAU'e entertained at e
tea for the Kappa's . . . sang after
dinner . . . Rita Flannery and
Ellen Gibbons had to use Sloan's
linament after cheerleading prac-
tices . . . Helene Sorensen charms
everyone with her beautiful voice
. . . Zeta Tau's extended hospital-
ity and a roof to freshman Women
who couldn't find rooms in dorms
. . . Shirley Marsh was dubbed
"house gigg1er". . .midnight snacks
turned into five course dinners
. . . step-singing practice turned
thoughts to spring . . . and spring,
President ...... . . .MURIEL ROSEBROOK
Vice-president . . . ......... ARLENE BLOCK
Secretary .... ........ N ATALIE SOLOMAN
744 Comgtgck Avenue TI'8aSl1I'61' . . . .... CAMILLE DOMBROWSKI
Top Row: A. Blockg C. Dombrowskig J. Gettysg M. Rosebrookg H. bonsg J. McKaneg E. Schulte. Fourth Row: B. Burdltt M
Sorenson. Second Row: J. Youngg S. Marshg M. Richardsg N. D'Amoreg M. Gattig C. Lindemanng M. Reed. Those Absent B
Salomong R. Brooker. Third Row: J. Evansg R. Flanneryg C. Gib- Clarkg D. Dolphing M. Taylorg P. Wilson.
ANHELLENIC is the moving force be-
hind the activities of the twenty-one national
sorority groups on the Syracuse campus. To
eliminate any signs of monopoly, the offices
rotate among the sororities according to the
time of their inception on our campus.
This is an especially active organization,
responsible for the regulation and the details
of all Greek women's functions. It is par-
ticularly hectic during the three week period
of formal rushing climaxed by the correlating
and distribution of bids and pledging. Nor
do the problems of rushing end with the
conclusion of these first weeks of school, for
informal rushing is also under their juris-
Business meetings are held bi-Weekly on the
average and are attended by two active and
one alumna member of each house repre-
sented in the council. At this time discussion
and voting on such measures as constitutional
revision, additional rules, and adaptations to
changing conditions are induced. Important
duty of the Panhellenic Council is the annual
revision and publication of the "Blue Book"
which is designed to assist the incoming coed
in understanding the rules and methods of
rushing at Syracuse.
Because the war made the formality and
expense of a banquet out of keeping with the
times and the spirit of helpfulness of the
organization, such an annual occasion was
abandoned this year in favor of an all sorority
convocation, held in Crouse Auditorium.
Maxwell "Lady Lounge Lizards."
Independen+s are an acfive
and en+husias+ic group
Some independent BVVOCS enjoy life.
Did big: business with stamps and bonds.
, A 1
.W W., .xk. yweem-,.--K-qv gf-.7-,Wea-,W v-V
SHORT but active life has been the
record of the Independent Women's Associa-
tion to date, and it gives every promise of
becoming more and more outstanding with
the succeeding years. Absorbing into active
membership, all the independent coeds on
campus, it has done much to foster a spirit
of comradeship and cooperation that has
without doubt increased both the happiness
and value of this large group of girls to
Foremost among the causes they have spon-
sored was that of the stamp and bond selling
drives among all women enrollees. They
First row: J. Nelson, sec.g J. Armor, treas.g J. Wal-
pole, pres.g M. Arison, vice-pres.g J. Templeton, ad-
visor. Second row: M. Stoneg L. Dunhamg I. Sticklerg
V. Schillg S. Pacondag D. Ball.
worked tirelessly as a group and as indi-
viduals to stimulate the purchase of war
stamps and bonds and spent long hours
manning the centrally located booths to
make the sales. They also employed a system
of fetch and carry for the benefit of living
centers and awarded a certificate of merit
to the house which had most consistently
purchased stamps. The award was won by
Alpha Chi Omega who had subscribed dili-
gently IOOCP from the inception of the
It was also through this association that the
national drive for Bond Queens secured
sponsorship on the Syracuse campus. The
contest was won locally by vivacious Peggy
Arbuckle, who is now a candidate for the
national title. Shortly thereafter, they backed
the favorite serviceman's campaign which
was won by Keith Harris, MSG prexy, sta-
tioned on campus with the air crew students.
mn exam xes
ACACIANS enjoyed several in-
formal dances this year . . . once
again snared the fraternity schol-
arship prize . . . "Stumpy" Unger
provided lots of laughs . . . they
miss desserts, they've been cut
down to one a week for the dura-
tion . . . when Pvt. Nick Zauner
returned to say goodbye to the
brothers they told him they had
lost the house . . . sentimentalist
Zauner Wanted one last look at
the darkened hall of memories
. . . jumped fifty feet when the
lights snapped on and the chapter
was assembled . . . Acacians
signed their house over to the uni-
versity in March, this time really
President ...... .... W ILLIAM ULRICH
Vice-president .... ......... W ILLIAM BEIL
Secretary ...... .... N ICHOLAS ZAUNER
102 Walnut Place Treasurer .... .... R ICHARD COSTES
Top Row: C. Bartlettg R. Costesg W. Ulrich. Second Row: L. D. Warreng F. Lottg J. Piscog D. Tooker. Those Absent R Davis
Bh' B'lGHd Th'dR :SP R.U ' RS l'.
ac , W. 81 g . en erson. zr ow . erryg nger, . par mg
N. Zauner. Fourth Row: D. Hackettg E. Lyong P. Riceg F. Ruppg
Top Row K. Andersong T. Banfieldg K. Harrisg L. Iglehartg D.
Mason J Chatiield. Second Row: H. Deang G. Leeg S. Mayog G.
Oechsle R Ohmg O. Rogers. Third Row: C. Spinningg W. Tuttleg
J Voigt D. Weaverg J. Wildnauerg E. Ball. Fourth Row: V.
Bell Vi Coxg D. Dabrowskig R. Hallg W. Hansong A. Heidgerdg
B Kline W. Lindsayg R. Loeffler. Fifth Row: R. Lorenceg A.
ALPHA CHI's donated their bell
to help Bill Orange celebrate,
dressed in natty sweaters, crew
caps, White pants to bang the clap-
per . . . vic dances and Sunday
night suppers were fun . . . snow-
ball fights with the Alpha Xi
Delts resulted in seven brothers
making a trip to the infirmary
. . . to prove they really held no
malice the Alpha Xi Delts now
ily the Alpha Chi service flag . . .
house BMOC's include Ken An-
derson, Civil Service chief g Keith
Harris, president of MSGQ and
Tom Banfield, chairman of Chapel
. . . used their new house to ad-
vantage with dances and open
houses before they relinquished
it to frosh coeds.
President ..... . . .LEWIS IGLEHART
Vice President . . ....... DAVID WEAVER
Secretary .... . . .KENNETH ANDERSON
Microsg F. Sheddg G. Staffordg R. Vyverbergg N. Bibkog W
Laurseng W. Spack: R. VandenBout. Those Absent: G. Crittenden
R. Deweyg A. Elyg G. Greeng C. Helbertg G. Histedg R. Huston,
C. MacMasterg J. Michelg H. Moyerg M. Pauly M. Perkinsg M
Polizzig D. Rainesg R. Ransomg H. Roundsg R. Websterg D. Weeseg
ALPHA CHI Rl-lot
sf Gif' 0
if 'i 2, 'Q
V. V. f-1
Treasurer . . ..... JOHN WILDNAUER J 131 College Place
Top Row: W. Tagueg R. Frangerg W. Carlsong E. Dreyman. Hawkeg D. McCarthyg L. Messingerg J. Needhamg M Palmer
Second Row: M. Taylor. Third Row: H. DeJoseph. Those Absent: H. Pedleyg W. Perryg F. Skerritt.
J. Badgeleyg J. Dunng W. Ehlingg C. Gamwellg M. Harrigang F.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
,If .Q ..,e.-sm., V
.-- ,as,,,..,s,,'i 3, '
Q K .
5 Yiff if
ALPHA SIGS like a fast game
of ping pong to while away the
hours . . . Watch brother Bill Per-
ry tear around the gridiron . . .
enjoy crewman Bud Franger, who
rows in his sleep . . . like skiing,
Cece Scanwell lived on the hick-
ories all Winter . . . dubbed Joe
Dunn "house lover," he tried to
argue it down, finally admitted
defeat . . . prexy Bill Tague had
his appendix removed in the midst
of preparation for evacuation . . .
Marty Harrigan was the house
funnyman this year While Joe
Kelly was termed "typical stu-
dent," the brothers felt if he was
typical then the cause was lost.
President ........ .... W ILLIAM TAGUE
Vice-President .... ..... J OHN BADGELEY
Secretary ...... .... D ONALD MCCARTHY
202 Walnut Place Treasurer . . . .... ROBERT FRANGER
THE sons of Wooglin made mer-
ry . . . when Sandy Squires left
to crush the Axis, Norm Alfe was
left alone in the saddle and he
carried on marvelously . . . pledges
were rated "good menu- not ac-
quired in as tremendous a volume
as last year . . . dances, open
houses Were fun . . . Orange Key
treasurer Norm Michaels beamed
when his gal was named a Junior
Beauty . . . Dale Timberlake was
cadet-colonel of the ROTC . . .
Betas caroled the sororities at
Christmas . . . were the first house
to move out - were speechless
when freshmen Women moved in
. . . sang their farewell to the
campus from the Chapel steps.
President ...... . . .RICHARD HARRIMAN
Vice-president . . ......... GEORGE DALE
Secretary . . . . . .ROBERT HITCHINGS
Treasurer . . . .... DALE TIMBERLAKE
F Baker G Dale J Dal C Freeman R Harriman
Top Row: . 3 . 3 . yg . 5 . 5
W. Harveyg P. Rossg B. Szymang J. Thomasg R. Bayleyg R. Bostick.
Second Row: W. Brighamg G. Cerowg G. Douglasg D. Harrellg R.
Hitchingsg F. Keeslerg M. Knappg E. Krieteg E. Mazurg P. Mc-
Cormickg N. Michael. Third Row: G. Nicholsong H. Ranslerg C.
Rogersg J. Salemg C. Sandersong D. Squiresg C. Weeksg R. Wicker
D. Calebaughg W. Danielsg S. Egan. Fourth Row: D. Kincade
B. Lovelandg R. Lusigneag P. Mahoneyg F. Miderg R. Morrisg T
BETA THETA PI
N awlik sf
js BGR Q.
711 Comstock Avenue
O'Brieng R. Spierg T. Stasinkg T. Stolte. Fifth Row: W. Wein
R. Williamsg R. Goldieg D. Helmg R. Kirkgasserg R. Leggeg J
Naatzg A. Rumseyg R. Taylorg J. Grimm. Those Absent: N. Alfe
C. Barkg B. Batzerg R. Beadleg D. Burtong J. Edingerg B. Gebbie
R. Grahamg G. Heitzmang J. Heitzmang R. Johnsong A. Merwin
R. Morseg L. Reichhardg R. Spierg A. Stearnsg D. Timberlake
Van Zandtg J. Wood.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
1011 Walnut Avenue
Top Row: T. Beckleyg W. Cowgillg W. Gettmang A. Nortong E.
Schneyer. Second Row: E. VVheelerg C. Arnoldg J. Connellg K.
Fleschg H. Garrett. Third Row: R. I-Iurleyg J. Kettlerg J. McArdleg
P. Parkerg R. Pietrafesa. Fourth Row: W. Rossg F. Longg T.
Noonang R. Steeleg E. Grineg D. Musgraveg H. Tietbohl. Those
Absent: D. Allisg C. Austing T. Boltong J. Beyleg J. Carrigang C.
THIS was quite a year within
the portals of DKE . . . Waxie
Noonan kept 'em howling . . . they
claimed Harry the Horse had
more fantastic schemes than a
normal man could conceive in 50
years . . . Bob Hurley waded
through politics and emerged in
khaki with the echoes reverber-
ating around his head . . . numer-
ous open houses and snazzy for-
mals marked the year . . . Joe
Carrigan and Don Klumpp her-
alded in spring by spending a
night in a double decker in front
of Lyman . . . cheerleader "Pep"
Parker Whipped the stands into
a frenzy . . . Boz Pete lost his
pin again . . . delay your fears,
the brothers have promised that
the chimes will ring till the last
President ..... . . .THOMAS BECKLEY
Vice-president .. .... WILLIAM COWGILL
Secretary ..... ....... D ON STILWELL
Treasurer . . . .... RALPH HOFFMAN
Chappellg D. Chappellg K. Chatillong H. Chrismerg E. Doxseeg
L. Ergmanng H. Girardg J. Greveg R. Hauschildg R. Heffmang H.
Holbrookg D. Jonesg R. Kearg C. Kellyg D. Klumppg J. Lauderg
J. Lauxg R. Mosherg L. Ootg C. Rathbung H. Schoeneckg B.
sschweizerg D. Stillwellg H. Taylorg M. Treatg H. Warehamg G.
Top Row VV. Andersong R. Dixong D. Gearhartg A. Hughesg R.
Stutzman Second Row: H. Waldrong W. Weeksg J. Welchg E.
Confrey R Corey. Third Row: A. Hauckg J. McTiernang W.
Mlnckler T Moffettg E. Sherry. Fourth Row: E. Burgessg R.
Melenbackerg R. Merrickg M. Stantong C. Sutphen. Fifth Row:
ASK Bill Minckler about his red
headed friend . . . "Zoot" Traxler
wrestled the "hotdog" title from
crew captain Art Hughes . . .
exchange dinners with the Kap-
pas and Gamma Phis enlivened
the year . . . Gene Confrey still
beats out a mean boogie-Woogie
on the piano . . . Rutgers week-
end found the party boys in the
Big City trotting from one gay
spot to the next . . . the hardiest
brothers stayed till Tuesday . . .
goodhearted DU's invited home-
less Psi U's to roost when the
army took over - then found
they had to move too . . . it was
good to see. Bi Gritman back on
leave . . . as time went on more
and more of the brothers donned
khaki . . . senior class treasurer
Doc Welch was one of the first
to leave with the Air Corps ....
President ...... ..... J AMES WELCH
Vice president . . ..... GRAY TWOMBLY
Secretary .... :RICHARD MERRICK
F. Traxlerg L. Adamsg S. Boydg L. Hanleyg C. Howeg R. Nairng
J. Sengstackeng T. Shermang M. Stewart. Those Absent: H.
Bakerg R. Bluhmg D. Boggsg R. Clarkg R. Engelg L. Fordg A.
Gregoryg S. Griswoldg J. Gundersong J. Harperg A. Hayesg P.
Klotzg L. Schaefferg J. Smithg G. Twomblyg R. Vergason.
3?f'o ...'-i if' i'i 11
Treasurer . . . .... WARREN ANDERSON 426 Ostrum Avenue
Top Row: F. Reillyg D. Seusg G. Stapinskyg R. Steere. Second Kingg C. Piieegorg D. Schliemanng P. Sipprellg P. Travostino C
Row: P. Herzogg L. Anderson. Third Row: R Hammond' D. Zenog E. Zingaro.
Vesper. Those Absent: J. Felepulosg J. Gioeg D: Hollenbeck,g E.
ktsfgrfy g ivin,
Kappa Sigs' were the first to
turn their house over to the uni-
versity as their contribution to the
War effort .... Their house be-
came Alpha cottage in September,
was changed to accommodate air
cadets in March .... Pete Travos-
tino was varsity football manager
. . . spent his time between the gym
and the Tri-Delt house .... Bob
Steere was basketball manager
and "house gigilo" . . . brothers
held bang up parties throughout
the year, got together for bridge
and bull sessions . . . claim they
are the first house "all out for total
President ..... ........ F RANK REILLY
Vice-president .. . ..... PETER TRAVOSTINO
Secretary ...... ........ R OBERT STEERE
105 College Place Treasurer . . . .... DONALD SCHLIEMANN
LAMBDA CHI's revel in nick-
names, prize examples are "Boo-
git" Sterling and Macnahmoo"
Reinauer . . . their favorite food is
spaghetti . . . pet trick of the
year - sending novice Waiters
for water, pouring same into
vvastebaskets-an endless process
. . . Russ Bradley, swimming ace,
gave the brothers pointers . . .
Bruce Allen, boogie Woogie expert
sat in with the band at the Clover
Club amidst the cheers of the
Lambda Chi's . . . terror struck
when a sleepy brother discovered
a dummy in his bed . . . informal
dances limbered up legs when a
1-2-3 kick changed to a hup-2-8-4.
President ..... . . .LAWRENCE STEVENS
Vice Piesident . . . . . .MARIUS BRESSOUD
Secretary ..... ...... C ALEB KELLY
Treasurer .... .... R OBERT STERLING 809 Walnut Avenue
Top Row G Kellyg R. Sterlingg W. Bradleyg M. Bressoud. Second W. Petersong J. Phillipsg S. Snyder. Those Absent B Allen T
Row D Categ J. Huntg W. Reinauerg P. Traub. Third Row: S. Bacharachg J. Chevlasg H. Hopkins W Kummann R Pierce
Vanzo C Bohn: R. Ehstg R. Hart. Fourth Row: R. Kennedyg W. Reifsnyderg L. Stevens.
PHI DELTS combed the house
for their unique Colgate sign -
a scrap heap . . . prexy Murry
Hueber cuts a mean rug . . .
brothers answer the phone with
ff "Kel1y's Tool Shop" . . . soph.
class president Tom McTiernan
kh'1 5 F- is also a basketball sharpshooter
' - really earned his salt in the
1 5? second Colgate game . . . one of
the brothers was gently thrown
V l" I Y'e out of the dorm one night, bed
and all . . . Phi Delt's like ping-
pong, bridge, peering at the Chi
O's, they maintain they merely
cast friendly glances over now
and then . . . someone invited 15
I, K .,,,
I z , R A - 1 it sororities to dinner one night, for-
' r .- . ' wi 'La ,", ,ei-'M' . .
' got to mention it to the cook or
p S p Bit, .. brothers . . . were their faces red!
',, .f p s iff "ls
91 2235 :,. 1 p',, IL. President ..... .... F REDERICK CAMMLRZELL
h . Vice-president . . . . . . . . . . . . . .CHARLES RYAN
' Secretary ..... ....... G RAFTON WILLEY
1001 Walnut Avenue Treasurer . . . .... ROBERT MCLAUGHLIN
Top Row: F. Cammerzellg G. Gatesg E. Gilmoreg M. Hueberg R. Burns.F01H'th Row: D. Consler: R. Crowe: S. Halpineg C. Kellerg
McLaughling VV. Dollingerg C. Ryang J. Welch. Second Row: J. C. Morgang G. Schankg R. Vogelbackerg R. Webster. Those Absent:
Bergstromg R. Brindleg D. Comfortg R. Griswold: R. Hommel. H. Fraserg R. Hewittg P. Smithg F. Snyder.
Third Row: P. Irvineg T. McTiernang A. Wallsg G. Willeyg E.
Top Row M. Baumg S. Guzeg S. Pincusg L. Wallace, Second Row: Goldeng H. Greenbaumg N. Lakehomerg B. Lustickg L. Pearlman
T Waxmang D. Kaplan. Third Row: G. Levyg R. Rynowecer. D. Poushterg H. Ravitzg L. Rosenblitheg R. Savaskyg H Share
Fouoth Rom: I. Schwartzg H. Shalefsky. Those Absent: S. Adel- N. VVeinberg.
man C Browng H. Canterg M. Crentg E. Fleischer: S. Glazerg S.
PHI EPS moved nearer campus
this year-they hold the undisput-
ed right to the title "most moving-
est house on the Hill" . . . the
brothers' three favorite B's are
bridge, bull sessions, and bowling
. . . Hymie Share was house sheik
with Norm Lakehomer a close sec-
ond . . . loudest snorer in the house
is Irving Waxman . . '. Lennie
Perlman's ancient vintage con-
vertable was THE car of the vear
. . . Phi Eps showed what smooth
characters they can be at their
dances and open houses . . . the
Army marched onto campus and
once again the Phi Eps moved.
President ..... .... A LAN NATHENSON
Vice president . . . .... MALCOLM ORENT
Secretary ..... ...... I RVING WAXMAN
PHI EPSILON PI
Treasurer . . .... NORMAN WEINBERG 614 Euclid Avenue
Top Row: W. Closeg W. Cofmang R. Cotterg B. Millerg L.
VanDer Bogartg R. Averillg A. Baumg J. Covellg E. DelaMotte
K. Eschholz. Second Row: G. Hatzenbuhlerg S. Jewettg R. Jones
T. Kingg P. Knappg C. Knapp: C. Adamsg K. Borstg J. Coitg W
DeBevoiseg H. Gardyneg G. Huckins. Third Row: J. Hughes
H. Jacksong R. Jamesg D. Kullanderg F. Pierceg H. Sandersi
PHI GAMMA DELTA
' in Ffa.
732 Comstock Avenue
Fourth Row: W. Steele, R. Strebelg W. Warreng C. Byrneg G.
Chafferg R. Davis. Fifth Row: J. Delaneyg J. Greeng E. Kingg
V. Srnockg J. Staceyg R. Wands. Those Absent: P. Basyeg J.
Bruchg C. Hawleyg W. Huberg R. Ilgg J. Lindhjeng P. Masong
J. Mignardg O. Oberlanderg Q. Reutershang W. Welchg J. Wilsong
C. Wolzg P. Zaenglein.
B EN BORST helped the brothers
attain manly physiques by sub-
scribing to an Atlas course . . .
homework was sleeping on the
roof - brr! . . . Fiji's staged
several "shady parties," held by
the light of a pumpkin we mean!
when the setter Eve died, Bud
Steele was chief mourner . . . a
new system of serenading Phi
Gam sweethearts had to be devel-
oped when so many brothers hung
their pins . . . Don Kullander,
Theta Tau, dabbled in politics . . .
Bill Coffman spent hours trying
to sell countless bars of candy
. . . unofficial headquarters was
Drumlins . . . it took two cars to
tote the cup collection away on
President .. .... BRUCE MILLER
Secretary .. .... CHARLES HERSH
Treasurer .. .... WILLIAM CLOSE
PHI PSI's are proud of Tommy
Maines and Ed Fox, stellar foot-
ball performers, Billy Byrne, box-
ing champ, and Don Cobb, head
cheerleader, Phi Kappa Alpha
prexy . . . Laughing Boy Joe
Weber of soccer fame is the best
jitterbug in the house . . . Frickie
Brightman, the most terrific per-
sonality man . . . wedding bells
chimed for lacrosse star Ed Sny-
der-the brothers really threw
that rice . . . dances were smooth
-open houses hilarious . . . co-
eds wept when Bob Storm hung
his pin . . . a cross section of
campus attended the smoker just
before the Army took over - it
was so crowded Phi Psi's had a
tough time finding each other.
President ....... ..... R OBERT HENNEMUTH
Vice-president . . . . .DOUGLAS TWENTYMAN
Secretary ....... KENNETH SMITH
Treasurer . . .... STEPHEN GARHAN
Top Row: R. Attmoreg F. Brightmang D. Cobb. Second Row: G.
Connorg R. Connorg S. Garahan. Third Row: J. Gilroyg R. Henne-
muthg J. Kelleyg P. McEnenyg R. Stormg D. Twentyman. Fourth
Row: R. Wilesg B. Wrightg R. Arbuckleg C. Browerg N. Goulding
J. Head. Fifth Row: L. Nigrog W. Byrneg R. Flanagang E. Sny-
derg W. Youngg R. Cobbg R. Cranshawg R. Ellisg R. Holzwarth.
Those Absent: E. Auerg S. Bartlettg A. Browng J. Costellog M.
PHI KAPPA PSI
,fx N-1 A
2 -M' 'f ' 'ZZ'
f 'J' NR
fd 511129 X'
. , A ' d i gg N
'f .T f -sis ' f
'ii A fl , W
E. it . fargfT,3:, i .
N ... cli I 41 M
. , ., Q - ""
113 College Place
Crabtreeg L. Crenang D. deLimag F. Fleckensteing P. Forkins
E. Foxy E. Gauchg J. Gibbsg J. Hawkinsg L. Hengstg W. Iles,
H. Jonesg D. Ledermang R. Ludingtong T. Mainesg J. Maleg W
Manging J. McCarthyg H. Mossg J. O'Connorg R. O'Donne1lg R
Paineg J. Potterg R. Sluyterg K. Smithg S. Sykesg T. Trouskie
J. Vanderwaterg J. Weber.
PHpI KAPPA TAU
222 Euclid Avenue
Top Row: L. Aikeng E. Armstrongg E. Bullardg D. Davisg W.
DuLittleg K. Hineg E. Loomisg R. Mayo. Second Row: A. Priceg
R. Weibezahlg W. Dizerg J. Kunog G. Lamoyg R. Lindsey. Third
Row: H. Mackg J. Milgateg T. Qualtereg J. Ridderg S. Ryderg J.
Stoll. Fourth. Row: L. Broadhurstg C. Clayg C. DeMoreg G. Gerowg
PHI TAU's voted Orange 'Key
secretary Steve Ryder, "Dapper
Dan" . . . are aghast at some of
Jack Ridder's poetry . . . shiver
When civil service officer Bill
Dizer laughs that hysterical gig-
gle . . . admire Jim Stoll's artis-
try . . . just plain wonder about
"Charcoal" Armstrong . . . the
brothers enjoyed their innings at
the New Smith . . . they claim
their cook is unique in all
branches of the culinary arts -
were heartbroken when they had
to move and leave her . . . WAACS
now occupy their house . . . Len
Aiken moans, "It shouldnit a hap-
pened to a dog!"
President ..... .... R AYMOND MAYO
Vice-president . . . ....... LEON AIKEN
Secretary ..... ..... C HARLES CLAY
Treasurer .. .... WILBUR DULITTLE
R. Henselg G. Wiseg J. Harrisong J. Schmitt. Those Absent: C.
Littleg A. Mantegnag W. McCambridgeg R. Nevilleg J. Opremchakg
J. Otisg A. Phillipsg H. Reitzg G. Rorerg P. Scotty S. Shattuckg J.
Walchlig F. Zogg.
Top Row: C. Browng R. Chambers, O. Davis, J. Favittag O.
Fisher. Second Row: C. Johnson, T. Pickusg E. Reidyg N. Saun-
dersg C. Shufelt. Third Row: J. Snyderg R. Williamsg H. Clarkg
H. Dunbrookg R. Hudson. Fourth Row: N. Isachseng J. Laking S.
Dockstaderg R. Gatesg R. Hoag, K. Phelpsg R. Vanderlinde. Those
Absent: C. Anthonyg H. Appeltg C. Boothg J. Brogang C. Chap-
SONGS before the roaring fire-
place Sunday afternoons Were ex-
cellent entertainment at the Pi
Chi house . . . only an exchange
dinner with Peck cottage suited
them better . . . Charlie Brown,
he of the 3 point average, lends
his talent to Chapel choir . . . the
Christmas party was a gay, in-
formal affair, flannel shirts 'n
everything . . . Austin Eckerline
had his face in "Look" magazine
. . . the brothers moved out once,
then returned, now they're the
only fraternity men still in their
President ..... . . .DANIEL FISHER
Vice-president . . . .... ERNEST REIDY
Secretary ...... . . .CHARLES BROWN
Treasurer . . . . .CLYDE JOHNSON
many A. Eckerlineg P. Fioreg R. Fuller, H. Geislemanng J. Glaving
M. Hullg R. Kellarg J. Lukawskig G. Meyerg H. Miltong A. Mooreg
J. Pastellag R. Powers, R. Sesslerg J. Shelley, E. Stanchig G.
Statag J. Stevensg R. Stevens, M. Strobridgeg V. Sullivang S.
PI ALPHA CHI
301 Euclid Avenue
Top Row: J. Farrellg E. Lagonegrog W. Schanbacherg H. Gron- T. Duverg G. Fregoeg E. Kasperg L. Morrisg R. Rig
bach. Second Row: R. Hoy. Third Row: W. Marra. Fourth Row: Stedmang E. Weberg R. Weber. ,
A. Stout. Those Absent: H. Callaghang W. Davenportg R. Delongg
PI KAPPA ALPHA
XX iff WD
PI KAP's favorite diversions
are bridge and ping pong, fav-
orite aversion-book learnin' . . .
brothers missed the steaks Ma
Overheiser used to whip up - set-
tled for toasted cheese sandwiches
. . . Johnnie Farrell graduated in
January, his finesse was sorely
missed in Spring elections . . . Pi
Kap's sing the praises of Bunky
Morris, punter extraordinary, and
Dick Weber, house sheik and cap-
tain of the football team . . . Dick
was chosen to play in the North-
South game New Year's Day . . .
Weber is also known to have in-
vited someone in his psych. class
up for tea one Sunday afternoon.
President ...... ......... J OHN FARREL
Vice-president .. . ........ LELAND MORRIS
Secretary .... ..... H AROLD CALLAGHAN
720 Comstock Avenue Treasurer . . .... EDWARD LAGONEGRO
0' D Rossi C
PSI U's bagged the most pledges
this year-31 men entered the
halls of Pi . . . John Vivian led
the merrymakers Rutgers week-
end, ably assisted by Kennie La-
Voy . . . Act Fuller is still piloting
that boat around . . . exchange
dinners with the Alpha Phi's and
Kappas were the only chances to
exercise their champion glee club
. . . Al Hartigan should have been
chosen a Junior Beauty after his
sparkling take-off on the genuine
beauties . . . John Leibfried and
the pointer, Jake are inseparable
pals, 'tis said Jake gets more
from a class than his master does.
Psi U's scattered when the ERC
Was called and the military re-
gime took over at Syracuse.
President ....... ....... J AMES EVANS
Vice-president . . . .... KENNETH LAVOY
Secretary .... .... W ILLIAM TARDY
Treasurer . . . . .KENNETH LAVOY
Top Row: L. Clarkg J. Evansg K. LaVoyg W. Murrayg G.
Oestreichg J. Scobellg G. Souleg J. Bockg W. Campbell. Second
Row: R. Clarkg R. Fullerg W. Hallg D. Jacobsong H. Jacobson:
J. Leibfriedg P. Lundquistg R. McElfreshg W. Tardy. Third
Row: K. Bertramg W. Bonneyg J. Bullockg L. Cadyg D. Flaggg
H. Jonesg J. Matthewsg J. McDowellg A. Moodieg W. Morrisong
N. Plue. Fourth Row: E. Rodgersg F. Rossg J. Viviang J.
"X, . ."
101 College Place
Weissg A. Baileyg W. Burtg R. Coonrodg R. Dickinson? C- Foqtes
A. Friedelg G. Fulmer. Fifth Row: A. Guilfoyleg R. Humphfleii
F. Ingrahamg J. McLuskyg C. Metzgerg J. Picoug J. Ralphg R
Rischmang R. Thomasg G. Vogtg R. Weber. Those Absent:
E. Bruceg M. Byrneg J. Clarkg C. Gereg. A. Hartigang P
Keeferg J. Kelleyg W. Olesg T. Ready R. Roblnsong R. Stephens
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
af , ,.
.xiii 'lg S' .fi
737 Comstock Avenue
Top Row: J. Beardg L. Clarkg R. Dettorg R. Opdyckeg R. Pultz
R. Aldrichg W. Alleng J. Beaulieug W. Conkling A. Fabiani
Second Row: R. Fayg H. Hubbardg J. Kelleyg D. Lentg E. Rut-
ledgeg H. Suomineng R. Teachoutg G. Williamsg J. Yanikg D
Beegle. Third Row: C. Carlg J. Caterinog T. Hanlong A. Hansen
G. Kelleyg C. Lundstroing E. Nyeg R. Pattersong J. Schottg Il
ERNIE "the Rebel" Alther was
elected to the All-East football
team . . . "Toots" Mirabito re-
tained his EIBA heavyweight
boxing title . . . excitement caused
by mysterious shots through the
house windows never died down
. . . the Kelley brothers kept 'em
laughing, but Bob Dettor reigned
as "House clown" . . . the brothers
miss steak . . . Dannie Lent kept
the dorm awake with his snoring
. . . the Christmas formal was
super, but it was the informal vic
dances that kept an art gallery
on the second Iioor, last door on
- the left . . . Johnnie Beaulieu en-
tertained on the piano While John
Kelley executed his famous dance.
President ..... .... L EONARD CLARK
Vice-president . . . . .RICHARD PULTZ
Secretary ..... . . .ROBERT ALDRICH
Treasurer . . . . . .GORDON WILLIAMS
Scott. Fourth Row: F. Stumpfg J. Blauveltg J. Brubakerg
R. Connorsg R. Curtissg W. DeSilvag J. Donovan. Fifth Row: S.
Hagermang W. Kempfg R. Kershawg C. Penfieldg D. Shortg
A. Stott: F. Wilder. Those Absent: E. Altherg R. Floodg R.
Fowlerg S. Mirabitog N. Koslowskig D. Conling W. Hardimang
E. Adarnsg D. Weegarg D. Schrammg W. Mills.
Top Row: R. Josephg R. Morrisg J. Strauss. Second Row: M. Ashg elstoneg A. Frankg R. Glass: L. Golub H. Helfg S. Hillsbergg J
R. DelMonteg C. Greenstone. Third Row: H. Leventhalg A. Sam- Kerchmang H. Kieversteing H. Lanznerg S. Mariasching R. Nathan
uelsg S. Tanger. Fourth Row: H. Cooperg S. Levinthalg E. Mark- N. Nemerowg D. Rosenblumg L. Rothg A. Rubensteing M. Schwartz
son. Those Absent: R. Abramsong A. Adlerg D. Beckwithg A. S. Taylorg H. Trachtenberg.
Byerg E. Cooperg M. Edlemang P. Ellmang N. Federbushg C. Fink-
'SAMMY'S point with pride to
Mel Ash, cheerleader and skiier
deluxe, "3-point" Bob Morris,
tennis champion, Bob Leipsic,
and Jack Kerchman, football
player . . . Ted Cooper did a won-
derful job for the War Chest . . . .SL 'H
rushed down stairs for his mail
the morning of his birthday -
thought he had a card from FDR
because his letter said "Greet-
ings!" Sammy's serenaded the
A E Phi's, were cheered on by the
Frosh across the street . . . Alan
Adler was the house "hotdog"
. . . Jerry Strauss did a marvelous
imitation of President Roosevelt
at the Scrap Dance, it was so
realistic that one coed wanted his
' 2 XX sr
'Q AM iii
f is "Q -
President .. . ....... ROBERT MORRIS
Secretary . . . . . .MARSTON SCHWARTZ
Treasurer . . ........... MELVIN ASH 712 Comgtogk Avenue
Top Row' W Aldrichg R. Bosterg R. Brown. Second Row: L. Mogishg S. Palilonisg W. Palomakig R. Paris. Fifth Row L Tay
Giorgiog Gurleyg G. Holborn. Third Row: C. Sassanog C. Clarkg lorg D. Bergmanng M. Clarkg J. Elliottg F. Olds. Those Absent
E. Coxg J. Barnardg R. Dudley. Fourth Row: J. Marianig A. H. Boernerg W. Engertg W. McGee3 S. Thompsong W Zeek
SIGMA BETAS were most un-
happy when they were told not to
use Big Bertha again for the du-
ration . . . dances, bridge games,
and vicious ping pong games
helped cheer them up . . . Ted
Gurley claimed the loudest voice
. . . Andy Mogish starred for Big
Bill Orange on the basketball
court this season . . . Walt Aldrich
was Voted the "house lover"-he
had a perpetual starry look all
year . . . and no one can surpass
Bill Zeek when it comes to snor-
ing . . . Syd Thompson, of the
terrific southern drawl, is becom-
c y t ing quite a political figure on
if .T W e A tt - -- campus.
A President ........ ....... E DWIN GURLEY
.... T. -,g Vice-president .... . . .HERBERT BOERNER
"' my 41 f H , - , .,v
' Secretary .... .... VS VILLIAM PALOMAKI
305 University Place Treasurer . . . ....... WARREN MCGEE
SIGMA CHI'S were visited quite
frequently this year by sailor
Rocky Graham . . . Duchess and
Jack Shaffer became inseparable
pals . . . Frank Crosson earned
his title ladies man . . . brothers
danced at vic dances and formals,
played bridge, ping-pong, and
black jack for other amusement
. . . Dupie DuPont is the house
gagman . . . Ronnie MacQueen
defended Brooklyn with heated
discussions . . . Bud McIntyre
found his dream-girl at the Clover
club . . . unofficial headquarters
this year for the Sigma Chi's was
Q .:,' ,
President ..... .... E DWARD MACK
Vice president . . .... WALDRON STEMM .
Secretary ..... .... G EORGE MCINTYRE '
Treasurer . . . . .ROBERT GRANEY 129 College Place
Top Row E. CaHischg R. Graneyg E. Mack. Second Row: R.
MacQueen L. Bassg A. Brockway. Third Row: R. Olsong J. Sistog
W Andersong R. Blackg W. Coon. Fourth Row: N. Gallog R.
Lamb V LaSalag G. Mclntyreg G. Mercier. Fifth Row: J. Mur-
ray J Nickersong M. Olsen: W. Stemmg D. Van Wie. Those
Absent G Adamsg R. Bishopg G. Burnsg D. Capesg C. Cornellg
W. Coxg F. Crossong C. Dupontg R. Featherstone D. Girouxg R.
Grahamg E. Grimsteadg W. Harrisg F. Holcombeg T. Howlandg
J. Jacarusog P. Lambg A. Nicholsg G. Odbertg E. Parksg M.
Polizzig M. Pyndusg G. Sackettg R. Sandersg C. Schmidtg P.
Schneibleg J. Shaferg F. Skofstadg L. Wallaceg R. Westg R. Wil-
liamsg M. Zoellner.
Y, ..----. .-..-Y -. , ,, .,, ,, , . ,, ,
M - tg-' 1-v2Q2,,6.f
er V9 Q 1
,, -j,.j:,.U Q.. S14 vi
V- -:W Qlsffff.
1-L' y Y!
v 3 '
CREW co-captain Dick Willen-
borg was also house prexy, presi-
dent of the Rowing club . . . Dick
Whitesell, football star was elect-
ed captain of the team for '43 . . .
Big Red Erbe was adopted by the
Pi Phi's this year even wore a Pi
Phi pin . . . "Sox" Tiffaut's songs
and piano renditions of the old
favorites were Sunday evening
features . . . cheerleader Ed Work-
man Was the peppiest person in
the house . . . Doc Weaver, foot-
ball player Was dubbed "Sheik"
. . . Big blonde Mal Douglas was
frosh class treasurer.
President ..... .... R ICHARD WILLENBORG
Vice-president . . . ......... GEORGE CULVER
Secretary ..... .... O LIVER WENDELA
743 Cgmstock Avenue Treasurer . . . ......... JOHN PEASE
Top Row: D. Erbeg A. Koehlerg J. Peaseg B. Raemschg R. Wil- Row: D. Hueyg G. Murrayg W. Nicholsg A. Shawg A Shaner
lenborgg E. Workmang S. Brown. Second Row: O. Wendelag G. D. Totteng R. VerHoeve. Those Absent: R. Butlerg J Fetherolf
Culverg E. Ellithorpeg W. Locherg G. Stella. Third Row: R. F. Jacksong F. Klotzg D. Latimerg R. Prehng R. Whitesell
Witteg V. Beauzayg C. Buckelg C. Delongg M. Douglas. Fourth
Top Row: M. DeVoeg J. Jackson, T. Liddleg P. VanAlstg K.
Bowman, D. Brown, J. Ernerich. Second Row: V. Geisg C. Ham-
rnondg W. Holland, G. Jacksong D. Storey, R. Sturges, K. Wilsey.
Third Row: B. Winneg J. NVrightg C. Youngg W. Andrus, C.
Backus, F. Cappozzog W. Cornellg T. Daherg R. Happick. Fourth
Row: H. Hoopleg L. Keyserg R. Maxwellg A. McDowellg R.
SIG EPS like to gather in the
card room for bridge - Jim
Wright is thought to be a psychic
card player . . . their big collie
named "Siggie" is a campus fav-
orite, he adopted the air cadets
when they moved in . . . Orange
Key man, Bud Winne, was also a
member of the Junior class exec-
utive council . . . Spence Clark
announced his engagement . . .
the brothers like bowling, fencing,
dating . . . Pledge master Don
Brown really had his hands full
this year, those pledges could
think of more pranks than Don
could cope with.
President ..... .... J OSEPH JACKSON
Vice-president . .... JAMES WRIGHT
Secretary ..... . . .THOMAS LIDDLE
Russellg D. Sylvia, A. Taylorg G. NValshg M. Brodie. Fifth Row:
R. Chapman, R. Coong W. Currie, A. Falcone, T. Hoopleg W.
Krienerg E. Marcy, K. Niswanderg G. Parsons. Those Absent:
S. Clarkg R. Estabrookg W. Jordan, L. Kearingg R. Knight, P.
Rossi, R. Schreiner-5 R. Spragueg E. Thung N. Wiedersumg
C. Wisniewskig E. Wisniewskig A. Wooler.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
I. F 5i"' X
fi' A EDJ
"3 Q ff
Treasurer . . . .... KEITH BOWMAN 210 Walnut Place
Top Row: J. Goldstein, J. Handler, A. Lavineg I. Ward. Second Hauberg M. Helitzerg C. Kogang E. Lachmang I. Merritt, F. Rab
Row: D. Goldberger. Third Row: C. Levine. Fourth Row: R. song R. Rosenberg, W. Rossg A. Schuster, N. Speck, E. Swire
Praver. Those Absent: E. Berne, M. Black, W. Caplang G. Coleg A. Tarlog W. Wishnerg B. Wortman.
M. Elishg M. Feinbergg M. Goodman, H. Harkaryg M. Harrisg M.
TAU EPSILON PHI
A m Secretary
201 Euclid Avenue Treasurer
Vice-president . . .
TEPES lost their giant Wooden
key Colgate night, haven't found
it since-we know where it is,
don't we, Frosh . . . Julie Handler
was managing editor of the Daily
Orange this year . . . Abe Levine
chugged up and down Comstock
in his old car so often that nearby
residents learned to recognize the
sound . . . eating, sleeping, and
dating were pet diversions . . .
two Tepes from Georgia arrived
the day after the brothers moved
out of the house,
amazed to find Iota
. . . .JACOB GOLDSTEIN
. . . .WILLIAM ROSS
. . . .... JACOB GOLDSTEIN
THETA CHI'S annexed intra-
mural titles in both basketball and
football this year . . . house of
football players--Barney Werner,
Pete Morrow, Sam Dunlap, Rangy
Czekala . . . prexy Spence Gould,
Orange Key prexy, too, hung his
pin . . . Bob Frascati joined the
ranks of the benedicts Thanksgiv-
ing day . . . Ed Brennan has defi-
nitely become a one-woman man
-he pens his poetry to her alone
. . . dinner dance, open houses
and Vic dances were gay affairs
. . . Jay Smith is treasurer of the
soph. class . . . Joe Glacken, bas-
ketball sharpshooter, was elected
captain for '43.
4-fr, s iiae
President ...... .... S PENCER GOULD
Vice president . . . ..... HENRY BLENIS
Secretary ...... . . .BARBAR WATERS
Treasurer . . . . . .JOSEPH BIALEK 129 College Place
Top Row J Bialek, F. Coffin, R. Frascati, H. Blenis, E. Donald- Legters. Fourth Row: G. Newhouse, C. Peters, A Simpkins J
son J Glacken, S. Gould, E. Seibert. Second Row: E. TenEyck, Smith, W. Thorpe, H. Werner, P. Wheeler, G. Gladue Those ab
B Waters R. Wicks, R. Barto, W. Bullock, W. Dorsman. Third sent: A. Block, E. Brennan, A. Czekala, S. Dunlap W Kennedy
Row L Ellis, E. Finch, J. Friel, L. Greene, C. Hartzell, M. R. Knapp, R. Miles, P. Morrow, W. Rieth, L. Spicer J Wilkie
ZETA BETA TAU
Y I ,- Y 'N XG.
f ZBT as
fy t H if ik'
mix i ff V
, ,W ,
805 Ostrom Avenue
Top Row: H. Kaplang R. Sachsg S. Schwartzg R. Besding H.
Friedmang M. Funk. Second Row: M. Handlerg S. Diamondg
G. Goding R. Schenkelg H. Sussmang S. Bennett. Third Row: M.
Kallet. Fourth Row: B. Kazon. Fifth Row: A. Pantzer. Those
Absent: G. Baumg S. Dicksteing W. Druckerg S. Ehrenpreisg R.
Feldmang R. Finkg G. Goldbergg R. Goldbergg R. Greenwaldg D.
ZEBES like to Watch Beauty
Funk rhumba and Conga . . . Sen-
ator Bob Joseph held forth in
MSG . . . THE politician of the
year, Marty Handler, and junior
editor of the Orange, Dick Klein
were members of Orange Key . . .
Jerry Baum, secretary of MSG,
plays a mean game of tennis . . .
basketball team reached the semi-
finals of the intramural competi-
tion . . . Don Shapero was a faith-
ful scribe on the sports staff of
the Orange . . . dances and open
houses spread the charm of the
Zebes to the Women of Syracuse.
President ...... ..... R OBERT SACHS
Vice-president .... RICHARD KLEIN
Secretary ...... .... M ORTON FUNK
Treasurer . . . .... ROBERT BESDIN
Haftg A. Holsteing H. Jacobg R. Josephg H. Kaletteg R. Kaneg
D. Kleing J. Kleing R. Kleing S. Kosanng R. Krasnoffg W. Kuntzg
T. Livingstong M. Lucasg H. Millerg S. Moskovitzg B. Oranburgg E.
Piersong J. Plattusg J. Princeg J. Rakovg I. Rubensteing D.
Shaperog R. Shuleing T. Sugarmang H. Taubg A. Uffnerg F. Wer-
showg A. Willnerg A. Wilsong R. Witling A. Wolf.
Top Row: J. Harvey, R. Miller, H. Phillips, R. Adams, P. Britton. Fifth Row: W. Hainer, J. Kieifer, R. Marsh, R. Moon, W. Robin-
Second Row: K. Chave, R. Crowell, R. Hamblett, P. Scanlon, A. son, R. Rec, R. Smith, B. Wetenhall. Those absent: J. Atcheson
Arms. Third Row: D. Baird, R. Brooker, D. Davidson, B. McFar- A. Chambers, L. Griffin, W. Kiemk, W. Little, B. Meyers, E. Rich-
lane, E. Olson. Fourth Row: B. Patterson, H. Smith, W. Alder- ardson, H. Schramm, E. Sipe, G-. Worman.
son, A. Bernhardt, J. Bushnell, H. Crossley, R. Davis, J. Forrest.
BOB CROWELL was the live-
Wire of the house this year-he
announced his engagement in the
spring . . . Bob Hamblett earned
membership in Orange Key by his
string of activities . . . the broth-
ers gathered for bridge, and bull vugffi My
sessions nearly every night . . .
Eric Olson proved his worth in 5
MSG . . . Ken Chave was the 1Q,,S,
house sheik this year . . . Blair
McFarlane entertained with his
stories of his job last summer . . .
exchange dinners with the Gamma
Phi's, Pi Phi's, and Thetas exer-
cised those social graces . . . fresh-
man women moved into the hal-
lowed halls after the army moved
the brothers out.
President ...... ..... R OBERT MILLER
Vice-president . . . . . .ROBERT HAMBLETT
Secretary ...... .... G EORGE WORMAN
Treasurer . . . . .KENNETH CHAVE 727 Comstock Avenue
NDER the direction of President Bill
Close, the Interfraternity Council encoun-
tered and solved a variety of problems this
year-more than they had ever been called
upon to deal with before. In addition to the
ordinary run of difficulties and business of
rushing, entertainment, and legislation, the
problems of displacement and dwindling
membership of the houses represented all
called for a readaptation of the program and
for an understanding of the general situa-
Professor Louis Crawford, who serves as
faculty advisor for the organization, was
invaluable in rendering assistance and sound
advice throughout this trying year.
The council has every hope of reestablishing
itself as a motivating force on campus fol-
lowing its temporary cessation for the dura-
tion. We wish it all success.
Here are the pages awarded to the Winning
fraternities and sororities in the annual
Onondagan sales contest. Reminders of happy
days, the following photographs are of in-
terest to all Syracusans.
'lm . -.rf
Q W, V. Q 4
W .. ff
f A ,N
Af, kk,. .,
fa it 1 'V
P K Q1 S
L '12 '
W W f l 5
- 4356 :
f' 5 w 'v ffrglf ki- A'
2 L 5555 1 6228-12,
far f f Q
Miffisl, Q., W '
"Such is The fullness
of my heari's con+en+."
TO SERVE YOU
Years of experience in satisfying Syracuse
students is behind each of these merchants.
Peggy Ogden, Pi Phi, and Bob MeEIIresh, Psi U, taekle
the texts at the University Bookstore. Run for students
by the University, the Bookstore has reliably served the
Hill with a complete line of quality school supplies for
THE UNIVERSITY BO0KSTORE
a f lillflltfff.
it J I I. , I-Q
K' .E 1 . It I
AVI Il BA II
"The Oldest Bzmk in Sy'l'flC'llS!?U
ESTABLISHED IN 1849
CORNER SALINA AND JAMES
Favorite Fashions From
E DWA R DS
Popular College Shop
THE GIRL IN GRAY . . . Dorothy
Scott, member of Della Gznnnm and
president of W.S.S. SI1e's banking on
checks for cliurnr and chic. ioofyb wool
THE GIRL IN NAVY . . . Mary Lon
Fox, member of Sigma Kappa and
Qalso zivailublc in hrownj.
R.O.T.C. sponsor. She has chosen ll
navy rayon sheer for its all-around
smartness and wearabilily.
OTEL SYRACUSE - lun headquarters for Syracuse
students - carries on that long time tradition to-
day. Fun in the Rainbow Lounge - with clever enter-
tainment by outstanding artists. Fun in the Persian
Terrace, where there is always good music for dancing
- always time for laughter. Spend your lighter moments
at Hotel Syracuse.
I IICDTH f YEACIISIZ
' i - X fi, A Y qc..
, ,Ms .,:. .. 362 mi ,kt
Q S-Flux. Cn-td lik. . .
. 0 ., . dcuuu u mwmaulh astae
muh cmd Yew, mum.. Qerc
llv!lUlI'.S'I11l' Gror'1'r.s' AMW"-'-02 awk,
362431 Qc-rn W-fpwmidg
Specializing In cg mm'
Clannccl. l'ac'kagc'ml, and Quick-Frofcll Foods Ceiagzidtffsszgiglx
lOl' 6 icq, -vuxfnv. ..Sqsz5a-uv
Holds t l 'pa Taxi
lrzstzlzzhorzs 'mt Mia wviwq
lt's time our for :1 snack at the Corner Store
for Dave Cicarhzlrl. Daily Orange coluninisl.
and Pat Wilzel, junior class viccaprcsiclcnl.
For those few niinules between classes when
the gang gels together, the CIorm'r Slure is
the spot. Its nearest the campus.
THE CURNER T0l1Il
L0 the busy lille ol' a co-ecl is this nioclish sheplierals
check wool suiL worn by Nancy Tyler, Syracuse
Seiialor. A dainty frillecl blouse and black palenr
accessories complete her ensenlble.
The perfecl campus foslunie lor sports or dress
occasions can always be assembled al Dey's, where
fashion and quality are equally high.
DEY BRO .
Dolly Borchcrt and Jean
Sterling, popular Kappa Al-
pha 'l'l1eI,as, nioclel a classic
herringbone twcecl suit and
a softly tailored beige wool
dress-perfect spring fashions
from lVitl1erill's second Iloor
lfVitl1erill's specializes in
clothes of the classic correct-
ness demanded by discrim-
For Smart Apparel, It's
Syracuseis Own Store
COM E TO
TEACHERS A-X GENCY
'zoo HLRALU Blnlinlwo
322 SoUTH lVARREN S1'luc1c'1'
Syracuse, N. Y.
Member of National Association
of Teachers Agency
6001! FO0D .
VARSITY VlC'l'll0LA Sll0P
75.1 CROLISIZ ,-Xvuivizii
Y0l1T7Il!lfl o1'df'1's cl1r2f1'f11lIy
filled - zvlzcrcvcryoza111'c.'
. . . at Lhe Savoy, is the opinion
of Malcolm Mallette, varsity
baseball pitcher, and the many
other Syracusans who choose the
Savoy as their favorite campus
eating spot. Come in and try us.
who have so willingly eo-
To Those Students . .
lT'S BETTER -
Ask Your Nrfigli bor
Av 0 Y advertising
133 MARSHALL STREET
95 l lui K3
1 digg ,
,,'A"N ix" I Y' ,l
A Wgguiyi 511721
1 T to if 1 .Nw .....
Iii 1X -1.1 1
"Aw, please put away your copies ol' the Daily Orange
so we can begin class, huh?"
There Must Be A Reason .
Why over 7.ooo fllflllll' members, slnrh-nts,
aml service men on the Syracuse CllllllJllS reall
the Daily Orange faithfully for news about
the lflllNl'l'Sllf ancl their friends.
There mnsl also be a reason why more aml
more aclvcrliscrs are finding that the only way
lo rcaflm lhe famous Sli,ooo.ooo Sy1'1lClISC llni-
versity market is through the pages of lhe
.Mlverlising lineage for the month of April.
11113. alone. has been nearly doubled over lhal
of .Xpril a year ago.
Cloniparative Lineage Figures:
.x11I'liA 11112 - 21.5111 lines
Xpril. 11113 - 18.196 lines
Syracuse Daily O range
For Corzlplclu Coverage of the Camjms
Enwtnn .lor co. Q?
, - , , -6,2
Est11Z1Ii.sl1r'1Ii875 3 Q
Heating and Ventilating
.Xir Conditioning and Refrigeration
Plumbing and Drainage
Pipes, Valves, and Fittings lor Steani
Gas, XVater, and Oil
1 2 5- 133 A I Aaxttt' S'rRt1r1T
go 1 -305 EAs'r l'VASIIlNG'1'ON STRLLZT
Syracuse, N. Y.
GENUINE REGISTERED I
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RING
ASHLEY Se? 74.75
Engagement Ring 50.00
For at lovely lady se-
lect a "Keepsake" -
the most famous name
in diamonds . . . from
a store famous for
quality and fair deal-
SQUARE DEAL -IICNVELERS
486 SOUTH SALINA ST.
. . . is this all year ,1'Ol1l1fI, smartly casual
coat worn by Peg' Rogers, Senior Ball
queen. A button-in leather lining' with snug
knitted wrist bands provides protection
against the coldest winter winds.
Typical of all Chappelle eanlpus fashions
is this combination of stnartness plus prac-
419 South Salina Street
First Among the Many Things We Sell ls
Sfyle .. 1-he Second I5 1.113 S.fl0l,l,llXI noon .XVlCNl
A store Isolated from the general
lv ' , , . .
store to Ive oun women the rivf 7' f . 3 l01lCll'1CS
Q Y Q F7 .
acy and exclusiveness they seelc when 5 " 4. llruqs
shopping. Flah's lcnows in advance the g if Prcscriplqions
right thing, the lovely things for a -.fij
college miss to wear - clothes of , t
good tailoring and good designing J? K
"' Plus "ultra-ultra." "ill J" N. X 171141 Rjwfqcl
5 , X NB X 701 S. clROIlSlC AV141.
K'0I'llL'l' of .Xilgnns St.
, I 0
ll I ll
The Coke s In
That's the happy greeting
heard today when a new
supply of Coke arrives.
Folks Wait for it . . . Wait
because the only thing like
Coca-Cola is Coca-Cola it-
self. Customers smile and
start moving up to pause
and be refreshed. There's
a cheerful spirit about this
Way of accepting wartime
Publishing Co., Inc.
II I A L
N' Enjoy economical
I :md Hncly pro-
. " ' I 'E' ff "' pz1reLIn1c:1ls in
I if Q'
, . . 1 u I'
'1 HE PRINT mov 5 I I V I 5--
ox 'mu c1.xM11Us ..--5 Q I 1
I W ,,AW 1 - ,. ROOM R.XIIzS
Q22 Irvinu' .XYCIIIIU .,.SI"fl"
- S Af Y Y Q I svmcuse, N. Y. 5'-211 'IP
' I1'u'U5C" A ' ' 5 OPPOSITE cvrv HALL. ADouI1If'
FRED C. 1'o1fP, Pmpficmr W""1'
.uc Ilmmk uc smrxc llw
most clcliriolls mulls you excl
. . . zmcl uc' knmx' N011 II mx-
luy our IIICIIKIIX 2lllIIUSllIIK'l'l'.
RE TAURA 'I'
109 XVIZST JIdlfl"liRSON STRIQILT
Gust 0IfSa1i11z1 Streetj
TABLE D'HO'1'E DINNERS
OM: XYUKIC, Alnnngrfr
APPLICX I 'ION
314 E. FAYli'l'TIi ST.
SYRACLJSE, N Y
.-X. C. IJIilSSlCRO'1'H 2 1
RUll0LPll BROS., INC
,ll'Tl'l'!f'I'.S' and OfIff!'l4flll.9
Crmxlflz So1"1'11 S,x111NA mr
1 1 , ICTQRY
Y i f I BUY
BONDS ff STAMPS
IN TIMES OF STRESS WHEN WE MUST ALL SUBOR-
DINATE OUR INDIVIDUAL DESIRES TO A COMMON
GOAL, IT IS WITH PRIDE THAT WE LOOK ON THE
PART WE HAVE PLAYED IN KEEPING ALIVE SOME OF
THOSE THINGS WHICH ARE AMERICA. CONGRATU-
LATIONS TO THE ONONDAGAN, A FINE BOOK,
PRODUCED BY A FINE STAFF
EISEMANN MAGNETO CORPORATION
Announces the Consolidation of
Eisemann Magneto Corporation
One of its Affiliates
The new Corporatioii, resultiiig from this
ci0llSOiitiZlliOI1, bears the 11211110 of
EI EMANN CURPURATIU
N0 change i11 lI1Zll121gCIl1C11l has bCCl1 occ':1sio11cd by this
Eisemann manufactures mugnetos, generators, ignition and
fuel injection systems, and other high-performance accesso-
ries usecl in the Aircraft, Engine and Industrial Fields.
HOYV,-XRD S. YVELCH, Prffsident I
Gemfrnl Offiffnsz Go East 42d Street, New York, N. Y.
Factories: 32 T11irt.y-third Street, and 68 Tliirty-fourtli Street, Brooklyn, N. Y
J 3. 'A fig 2, , , AI. - Ju-VX.
A I r 4- -5
f'ff1f7'f-f ' - .- 3 7ff"1"'V"' M ff? A I+
XA, . V
I. , ' h
-H . A ,V . -w .-,gf,gp'-v..,,,'f
v f'1'41-'4-mf 'WM , . Jw F
--my .Q - I , ,Q V.. WA
, . g.
,L 6 K
., 1 'Ax-mx ,
.' wg., 1 I '.
ri,-5 ' '
-- -rsh 1 -
X- . Y- v
A L ,Y
' ' mizig,
, W .. ,.
wf A - V
'fx . . I,-,
A gm - ,
Vw " V ,
:tum -, - ,.
r I ,M
X ' :D
W, ,vWv,--www - . ww
nh.W.,a-V-wqxww -- I +-W-A--A14 'HV' 'J 1 ""' W
Suggestions in the Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY) collection:
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.