Syracuse University - Onondagan Yearbook (Syracuse, NY)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1944 volume:
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HARRIET BORNEMAN - EDITOR
HENRVIETTA SAWILOSKY-BUS. MGR.
ALUTE . ..
all who have gone from our university into the service of their country.
There is an especially warm feeling in our hearts however, for our
own classmates who serve. We realize, only too well, that this would
have been their year, their book. This is our record of remem-
To these men and women-- privates, ensigns, nurses, flyers, sailors
who are doing their part in preserving all that we hold dear-we
dedicate this book. We, who they have left behind, think this is only
fitting. They have offered willingly all that they have-youth's vigor,
keenness, courage, vision. They ask in return only peace, security and
We dedicate this book humbly-hoping that in some measure it
represents a part of life for which they are lighting.
1944 -'a war year and war yearbook- difficulties and delays
encountered around every corner-paper shortage, photographic
shortages, labor shortage to name only a few -- regardless, have
tried to rnake the '44 ONONDAGAN one that you ,vvill view
with pride and enjoy for many years to come -hope you will
approve of our new features-seniors in service and cottage
pictures. ' '
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CONN' f N
Lt. Richard H. Allison '41
Ens. Richard A. Arrigi '42
Lt. Harry L. Bartholomew '41
AfC George Blass '42
Af C Frederick Bourke '43
Lt. john N. Congdon '41
Pvt. U. William Dunne '44
Lt. Arthur D. Gutman '4 1
Lt. Francis Hallen '42
Cpl. Jacob B. Hodiss '44
Lt. James F. Lee, Jr. '41
Ens. Stanley E.McCarro1l '43
Lt. Arthur J. Nowakowski '43
Lt. John R. O'Brien '42
Lt. Arthur J. Platt '43
Lt. Marion 1. Rich '41
Clp. John W. Shea '43
Lt. Coburn B. Snook '41
Lt. Harold M. Stearns '42
Lt. Neil E. Stevens'42
Lt. Willeam Studer '43
Lt. Donald E. Taylor '41
Lt. james W. Taylor '4 1
Pvt. Thomas M. Webster '42
Lt. Edward E. Woodward '41
john W. Zurich, Jr. '41
Lt. Peter N. Beet '43
Capt. William'P. Kelly '41
Lt. Richard G. Martin '44
Lt. Paul H. McConnell '4 3
Lt. David L. Sullivan '41
Af C Craig Parker '44
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Hendricks Chapel- stately and tall it stands in the center of campus. Not only are its portals
always open for worship but it houses activities of another nature too. Organ music, the blend-
ing of the voices of the chorus float from its windows. Lively discussions or stately meetings
often fill the downstairs rooms. It is the scene, especially lately,of many weddings-such joyous
This last year it added still another activity. Its doors were opened wide every evening for the
soldiers stationed on campus. Many and varied were the things that went on downstairs-sing
ing around the piano, letter writing, dancing, faculty wives aiding the mending angle, or, just
talking. It was a splendid spot and enjoyed by all.
Because of all these things that Hendricks Chapel means to us, it was the only choice for our
"ln Memoriam" page. It is definitely a part of any student's life on Syracuse campus. We fondly
think of it as "the heart of our campus."
HARRIETT BORNEMAN . . . . Editor-in-Chief
BETTY MCCAGG . . . Aniftant Editor
MARJORIE ALFORD. . . . . Art Editor
HENRIETTA SAWILOSKY . . BaJine.r: Manager
ANITA WELCH . . . Adoertifing Manager
SUSAN PLACE . I . . Circulation Manager
Photography . . JULIAN PINK, GILBERT YESKEL
Portraits . . E. W. EDWARDS AND SONS
Art Work - . JANICE CAMPBELL
Another ONONDAGAN if fold!
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The '.rerapehook" get: pasted together!
The Watertower at Thornden Park
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The Entrance Gates to Archbold Stadium
The City of Syracuse with Syracuse University in Foreground
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This year there has been a strange silence over the Archbold Stadium and we have missed our
varsity sports. Fraternity houses have been leased to soldiers and coeds, and extra-curricular
activities have lacked their pre-war luster. Dining halls have been crowded and in the dormi-
tories three or four are living where two lived before. Acceleration is still the rule, with com-
mencements frequent but holidays brief and rare.
Nevertheless it has been a significant time for undergraduate study and we shall not forget this
year of adjustment to war. The four thousand men in uniform have contributed much to uni-
versity life. The endless singing and marching, the Saturday review, the Air Corps and ASTP
dances, the informality of evenings of "Open House," the "all University" parties at Drumlins,
and the fine program of Hendricks Chapel have all made their mark upon our memories. Next
year we shall have fewer men in uniform and more room for civilian students. The days of
crowding will be over. Basketball and perhaps other sports will return and the curriculum
will be more concerned with the arts of peace and the problems of the post-war world. Fra-
ternities may also get under way again as boys return from military service. Yes, life will be
more normal next year, but probably not more interesting. For in peace or in war Syracuse Uni-
versity is'a very interesting place.
WILLIAM PERSON TOLLEY
Finla G. Crawford
Vice Chancellor Finla G. Crawford, Dean of Liberal
Arts, is the coordinator of all the deans on campus.
If one of them has a problem relative to the general
policy of the University, the Vice-Chancellor's office
sees that the difnculties are handled similarly under
one set of rules. Dean Crawford also takes over
the Chancellor's'duties in the 'event of his absence.
Although he assists Acting Dean Piskor of the Office
of Men's Affairs in handling all contacts between
draft boards and registered men, his main concern
has been primarily with the civilian aspect of this
military campus. It is his duty to see that the enrolled
students of the University are situated in as normal
and pleasant an atmosphere as possible He is chair-
man of the University Social Committee and the Uni-
versity Scholarship Committee.
Vice-Chanccllor Crawford was graduated from Alfred
University in 1915 and did graduate work in po-
litical science at the University of Wisconsin where
he was awarded a fellowship. A member of the
faculty for the last twenty years, he came to Syra-
cuse University in 1919, after serving as first Lieu-
tenant with the war plane division of the army dur-
ing the war, and member of the service staff in Wash-
ington following the war. His advancement from
assistant professorship in 1919 to professorship in
1921 was a stepping stone to his appointment as
chairman of the political science department in 1925.
He was appointed dean of Liberal Arts in 1937, and
vice chancellor in 1942. Teacher, educator, adminis-
trator, and leader, he is the author of many books,
pamphlets, and articles on government.
, Col. E. T. Spencer
Col. Eugene T. Spencer took over the duties of
post commandant in September, 1945, thus becom-
ing the head of the 3205 SCSU. This unit of the
army specialized training program consisted of over
1,600 men--language, area, engineering, and medical
students. The group was the largest at any university
where all instruction given the trainees was provided
by the faculty.
Shortly after the first contingent of aviation stu-
dents for the newly organized 65th CTD CAir-
crewb arrived in Syracuse, Lt. Col. Henry Reis-el
Bara became its commanding officer. Oflicers and
permanent partymen, as well as the faculty, helped
to orientate and familiarize the men with the cam-
pus and to instruct and train them in studies, athletics,
The foreign area and language students majored in
French, Russian, Spanish, and German, studying and
memorizing the customs, politics, and land and cli-
matic conditions of countries in the European theatre
of war. Advanced students studied chemical, mechani-
cal, sanitary, electrical, and civil engineering. Syra-
cuse made a direct contribution to the war by meeting
all requests for training facilities.
Lt. Col. Reis-el Bara
Former fraternity houses became their barracks .and
lounges. Nightly dances took place in the Chapel and
in the Nurses' Recreation Hall, the former taking on
all the aspects of a social center. The history of the
65th, during its year on campus, contains accounts of
reviews, graduation balls, intersquadron sports pro-
grams, and "Fledgling," the monthly yearbook of each
class leaving for pre-flight training.
Hulbert W. Smith
All of the policies of Syracuse University are decided
by a group of sixty-three people-the Trustees. Mak-
ing up this governing group are alumni, members at
large, honorary members, and Chancellor Tolley, the
one ex officio member. Due to the widespread loca-
tions of their respective homes, the trusees meet as a
whole but twice a year-in early November and dur-
ing Spring Commencement week. However, an execu-
tive committee, consisting of eight members, all Syra-
cusans, and headed by Mr. H. W. Smith. meets once a
month to decide immediate issues and work out de-
tails of procedure. The honorary members are the
mayor, governor, Bishop, president of the Alumni
Association, and commissioner of education.
The trustees are chosen by one of four ways for a
term of six years. It is so arranged that rotation of
members will take place every year. The twenty-eight
alumni trustees are chosen at a National Alumni con-
ference. A second group is composed of the five
honorary members. The remainder is made up of
Methodist trustees, selected by the Patronizing Con-
ference of the Methodist Church, and by delegates at
large chosen at the annual conference of trustees.
The present executive committee is composed of Mr.
H. W. Smith as president, Mr. George Arents, Mrs.
Robert J. Burdette and Mr. C. S. Woolworth as vice
presidents, Mr. Lewis Ryan as secretary, and Mr.
George E. Van Dyke as treasurer.
The Alumni Association was established in 1872 to
promote and encourage a close relationship among
the administration, the trustees, the faculty, the stu-
dents, and the alumni of the University. Headed by
Charles A. Lee, jr., alumni field secretary, and Miss
Winifred Hughes, executive secretary, the Omce is a
service and information bureau. It not only informs
graduates about doings on campus, but it also helps
to insure the future of the University by maintaining
widely scattered local branches, composed of loyal and
The Ollice keeps in touch with the Syracusan in serv-
ice by sending out news letters, three of which have
already been published. A service file records the
names of these servicemen. If word is received of
the death of any graduate, a letter of sympathy is sent
to the next kin, and a notice to the Chapel. During
the year, voluntary contributions of members of the
Association are received by Mr. Lee, and make up the
Winifred Hughes, Charles A. Lee, Jr.
The Varsity Club was founded in 1933 to stimu-
late interest and foster high ideals in athletics among
the alumni and undergraduates of the University:
Its membership, composed of those men who have
won a varsity letter in either a major or a minor
sport, has since grown to over a thousand. Direction
of the organization is in the able hands of William
G. Kennedy, president, and Miss May Crandon, execu-
An official publication, the Varsity Club News, is
sent out quarterly. Before the war, the Club used
to sponsor smokers on Colgate eve and reunions on
Homecoming week-ends. Miss Crandon, known to
scores of Syracusans as "Auntie May," regrets the severe
cutting of the athletic program, but she is looking
forward to many more Syracuse victories, after the
great Allied one. She is very proud of the fact that
when former varsity men come back to campus, they
always make a point of going up to the Clubis oflice in
the gym to say hello.
Seated Dean M Eunice Hilton, Miss Marjorie
Smith Standing Miss Jean Templeton, Miss
Elsie Penfield Miss Anne Calder, Mrs. Eleanor
McCurdy Miss Doris Seward.
With the peacetime staff of the Office of Men's Affairs
gone off to war, the work of the office has continued
under the direction of Acting Dean Frank Piskor and
Professor Lewis W. Crawford. Campus men still get
the intensive attention their wartime personal, educa-
tional, financial, vocational, and Selective Service prob-
In cooperation with the Academic Deans, Dean Piskor
arranges for all withdrawals when men are inducted,
and through correspondence, takes care of many of
their educational interests. In cooperation with the
Academic Deans, he selects those men in scientific
fields, whose deferments will be supported by the
University. Both he and Professor Crawford are
planing postwar programs for men.
Prof. Lewis Crawford
Acting Dean Frank Piskor
The competent and understanding staff in the Dean
of Women's Office has been the counsel and back-
bone for almost every activity on campus. A five-
point service program consisting of guidance and help
with personal problems, plans for housing, adequate
social activities, a social educational program, and
vocational advice, is offered to women students.
Miss M. Eunice Hilton, Dean of Women, and her
competent staff insure the coed a happy and successful
college career. The social program is supervised by
Miss Penfield, and Miss Templeton is sorority and
vocational guide. Miss Calder is in charge of week-
end permissions and city women's activities, and Miss
Seward leads the Chapel group.
Men's Student Government was established in 1937
and was designed to give students a chance to solve
their own problems. For the past two semesters, it
has been functioning on a reduced scale, since the
Men's Assembly and the Civil Service department were
shelved temporarily last spring due to the manpower
shortage. Acting in its place was the President's
Council, an inactive body composed of seven members
from the campus at large - students as well as faculty
heads. This council acted solely in an advisory ca-
pacity to the President. However, a need was felt for
a working student government for the duration, and
council members worked on the renovation and reor-
L V i
Edward Karkut Arthur Heidgerd
'43 President '44 President
A new men's government organization was created by
a bill and passed by men students at a convention dur-
ing the spring. The bill provided for the formation of
a new elective governing council of sixteen members
-the four ranking class oilicers, two men elected from
each class, and four non-voting presidential appointees.
The president of Men's Student Government serves as
chairman, ex-ollicio, of the governing council. Powers
of the new council are the same as those delegated to
the assembly of MSG under the constitution. The
bill was presented to and approved by a trust com-
mittee set up by the assembly before it dissolved, and
the governing council oflicially replaced the former
From row: G. Willey, A. Heidgerd, J. Grimm
Second row: J. Fardy, E. Gibson.
Fzrrl row E Vidor, J. Gilson, J. Ashley, J. Phillips. Second row: E. Haft,
M Loncrgan T. Heidel, D. Christiansen, S. Brown, R. Brooker. Third row:
P Witzel M Robbins, J. Olson, P. Stewart, M. Benjamin.
Women's Student Senate is located on the second
Hoot of the Administration Building. Working in
cooperation with the office of the Dean of Women, it
has jurisdiction over all affairs concerning women.
It elects its own officers, makes its own rules, and
iniiicts its own penalties. This year, Senate faced the
problem of adjusting to a military campus. The
problem was not an easy one, but Senate coped with
it, and endeavored to cooperate with the military per-
sonnel in its relations with the women students. A
special effort is made to maintain a normal Syracuse
for and beyond the duration.
The recent Triple-S program was the largest in the
history of Women's Student Senate. A supper party
was held for participating sophomores, at which Dean
Hilton spoke. Each Triple-S group presented a skit
relating to some phase of Senate work, and Senate
ofiicers entertained with a parody on a typical Senate
meeting. To maintain a complete social program,
Senate aided in sponsoring the all-university dances,
held throughout the year. The plan, instituted last
year of holding a convocation at which candidates
for ofhce in the spring elections are introduced, was
Firxt row: C. Wilder, B. Ross, E. Hutchinson, R. Sobelson, M. Card, R, Schmidt
Second row: P. Chase, R. Johnson, M. Shaffer, B. Julian, J. Fitzgerald, E. Burker
Third rowzl N. Saiford, P. Cote, A. Bailey C. Barnett, J. Brenner, R. Atkins
M. Belt. Fourth row: M. Little, R. Leuthold, M. Lust, M. Philipp, L. Puritz:
J. MacMahon, H. Rounds, M. Fassett.
Fin! row: V. Wagner, J. Walser, Dean Smith, J
Ashley, M. Davidson, H. Borneman. Second row:
E. Larios, M. Davis, J. Olson, B. Maines, M. Knappen-
burger, M. Smith, D. Hoffman. Third rom: B
Mesick, M. Robbins, R. Nisson, J. Brierly, B. Mc
Cagg, J. Field, M. Aldrich. Fourlla row: H. Sawilo
sky, B. Jones, M. Little, C. Giordino, R. Gcrstmeyer,
D. Benjamin, E. Hutchinson.
Fin! rom: D. Pendleton, A. Crowthers, C. DeGraw,
D. Taylor, D. Pettcrson, E. Boeltz. Sammi row: S.
Kahn, S. Pressler, M. Sarason, L. Reinhart, L. Swan-
son, P. Hovey, M. Leyden. Thin! rowz- M. Cudicux,
I.. Kister, H. Abramson, J. Macduff, E. Rolfe, A.
Brechcr, A. Boghosian, E. Tracy, D. Fenwick. Fwn'1l1
row: G. McCarthy, M. Tonks, E. Adams, A. Norton,
J. Nortz, S. Fish, J. Morris, M. Kennedy, J. Robbins,
Hendricks Chapel has been the hub of many varied
and interesting activities this year. Early on its
calendar, the Lounge and Colonial room were opened
evenings for military personnel. Here, servicemen
were given' opportunities to sing, dance, write letters,
and meet coed hostesses. This social center and war
work and social service committees were ably guided
by Dean William H. Powers. When Dean Powers
left to convalesce from an illness, the staff carried on
under the leadership of Reverend Egbert Hayes, Pres-
byterian counselor. Miss Doris Seward, women's coun-
selor, and Reverend Thomas Van Loon are the other
members of Mr. Hayes' staff and are eflicient leaders
of the Hendricks organization.
Doris Cutler was chairman of Women's Chapel this year, while
Richard Hudson was Men's chairman. The two did an excellent
piece of work in supervising the many activities of Chapel and
in successfully guiding Chapel board. This board consists of the
chairman of each Chapel committee, and its role and duties are
those of a governing body. The interfaith group contributed to
the spring Interfaith Conference, an outgrowth of the Al1-Univer-
sity Conference begun by Chancellor Tolley and the Chapel staff.
Chapel continued to serve as a church home on Sundays, and in the
course of the year, brought many outstanding leaders into its
group. Dr. Hallford Luccach, Dr. Henry H. Tweedy, Dr. Douglas
Steer, and Dr. Rufus jones were among the distinguished visitors.
Chapel also sponsored the series of lectures again with such great
speakers as Ruth Bryan Owen, Ralph Sockoman, and Paul Gallico
appearing on the programs. .
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Since its establishment in 1901, the College of Applied
Science has trained its students in the many and varied
branches of engineering-mechanical, civil, electrical, chemi-
cal, and administrative-under the guidance of Dean Louis
Mitchell. Its graduates have filled positions in numerous in-
dustries, ranging from aviation to chemical and electrical
In the fall of 1943, the College began to train army per-
sonnel in engineering courses under army specifications. At
present, a new aeronautical department is being established.
A pursuit plane, a long range gun, and additional equip-
ment will be housed in a proposed new building. The
College will continue to offer aeronautical instruction after
Dean Louis Mitchell
First rowz, J. Opremchak, H. Weinheimer, H. Amberg, R. Clark. Second row: B. Hanlon, F. Palermitti., F. Pizzano.
Third row: C. Remy, G. Gerow, J. Facone, T. Falcone, S. Blackman, H. Reitz.
National professional chemistry fraternity . . .
began its career on our own campus . . . was
ofiicially founded in 1912 . . . must be inter-
ested in field of chemistry to be eligible . . .
members have other extracurricular interests
A dance held in a Chem lab of Bowne Hall
was one of the highlights of AICE this year
. . . a more active interest in various phases of
Chemistry is the goal of the organization . . .
Syracuse University chapter was chartered 'in
too . . . top social event of year was banquet
. . . followed by inspiring lecture . . . had great
fun at the initiation smokers . . . really good
meetings . . . informal sports party . . . super
1952 . . . many guest speakers were featured
at this year's meetings . . . any sophomore,
junior, or senior in Chemical Engineering is
given this opportunity for discussion and study
of his profession.
First row: Dr. G. Edell, H. Leary, S. Heath, L. Leonard, A. Falcone, Dr. N. Murphy. Second row: J. Falcone, H.
Amberg, D. Hanlon, J. Olcott, H. Weinheimxr, D. Jacobson, B. Bolton, 1. Welch, N. Nemero, J. Opremchak. Third
row: J. Wolf, E. Ten Eyck, K. Wilsey, P. McCormick, V. Christopherson, F. Palermiti, J. Goodwin, G. Gerow, B.
Miller, H. Smith, F. Pezzano, R. Cook. Fourlb row: L. Jauhola, E. Hall, H. Culver, P. Rice, S. Robinson. Fifth row:
L. Palermiti, R. Kershaw, L. Lapidus, R. Kenan, A. Holstein, D. Oyen. Sixth row: H. Reitz, D. Hoag, R. Chaffee,
B. Monaco, R. Deterding, R. Ver Hoeve, J. Hanessian.
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First row: W. Jacob, J. Silverman, L. Steadman, R. Prichard, E. Feldman. Second row: W. Cole, L. Armstrong, G.
Walsh, Prof. King, E. Bogden, R. Balliway. Third row: R. Miller, R. Russell, L. Sedaris, A. Lewis, R. Knapp, D. Helm,
A. Jones, E. Cox, R. Barto, J. Holland, H. Murphy, R. Church, R. Savasky.
This national professional society was organ-
ized way back in 1880 . . . membership has been
limited to male students in the College of Ap-
plied Science who are entering the field of me-
chanicalengineering . . . in February, sixteen new
members received their pins and membership
National Mathematics honorary . . . founded
on our own campus . . . started in 1914 by Dr.
Edward Roes . . . aims to further scholarship and
research . . . really helps in personal advance-
ment of its members . . . Forestry, Liberal Arts,
cards at a meeting in Lyman Hall museum . . .
Prof. john King, head of the mechanical engi-
neering department, welcomed the initiates . . .
the war, as with other societies, impeded a nor-
and Applied Science wizards eligible to join . . .
just need a "B" average in all subjects and an "A"
in math for two years . . . monthly meetings . . .
highlight excellent speakers . . . even motion
pictures on math are featured at meetings.
Fin! row: S. Heath, H. Reitz, R. Hitchings, N. White, B. Petterson, P. Hugh, S. Marlow, E. Rolfe, B. jores. Second
row: R. Bates, P. Keicher, J. Connor, D. DePew, M. Ryan, L. Pinette, Mrs. Harwood, E. Ludwig, F. Kenline, S. Bartnoff,
E. Bogden. Third row: C. Remig, Prof. Macon, G. Gerow, J. Early, R. Russell, W. Miller, H. Eves, R. Peil, Dr. Decker,
D. Hogg, Prof. Cowgill, M. Aldman, H. Samelson, L. Maltby. Founb row: V. Christopherson, G. Walsh, H. Murphy,
G. Bushnall, R. Knapp, R. Vanderline, T. Burke, C. Stroub.
First row: W. Zaleski, P. Herzog, F. Kenline, J. Latorre. Second row: P. McCormick, F. Palermiti, W. Miller, L.
Leonard. Third row: H. Greiner, C. Platt, D. Dabrowski, R. Cook, B. Bolton, F.. Karkut.
Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honorary . .
oldest in country . . . founded at Lehigh, 1865 . . .
is composed of upper quarter of second semester
seniors, upper fifth of first semester seniors, and
upper eighth of juniors. . . scholarship, service to
National professional engineering honorary . . .
Syracuse chapter chartered in 1925 by Prof. E. F.
Berry . . . membership limited to engineers
and geology students with a 1.25 average for
one and a half years . . . participation in extra-
University, and character required . . . sponsored
dinner dance . . . held annual Engineers picnic
. . . smoker in March . . . stag banquet followed
formal initiation . . . custom of award to highest
frosh revised . . . Engineer's handbook given.
curricular activities is also a requirement for
admission . . . sponsored a semi-formal dance
at Drumlin's in November . . . Army engineers
were 'invited to attend . . . a smoker and initi-
ation were held in the spring.
Firrt row: L. Armstrong, C. Taylor, L. Jauhola, R. Sparling, D. Andrews, F. Petrasek. Second row: L. Leonard, S. Mayo,
J. Hanessian, R. Chaffee, R. Pierce, A. Lewis, R. Knapp. Third row: P. Britton, H. Hansen, R. Church, A. Heidgerd,
R. Russell, W. Cole, W. Miller, W. Allen. Fourth row: J. Brenner, D. Ross, W. Zaleske, R. Peil, H. Hubbard, H. Cul-
ver, P. Herzog, N, Peet,
Business Aoimini tration
ACTING DEAN FINLA CRAWFORD
In 1919, the College of Business Administration was founded
as a School, and, in 1921, it was reorganized as a College.
Here, in Slocum Hall, the home of Business Administration,
future executives and potential secretaries study under the
guidance and supervision of Acting Dean Crawford. Here
they learn the intricacies of accounting, marketing, and
other phases of modern business.
During their freshman and sophomore years, students follow
Liberal Arts subjects, and in their last two years, they con-
centrate on their choice of professional courses. A five-
point program for postwar development and expansion of
the College has just been announced. Right now, the Col-
lege is sharing its home with the army, for Slocum Hall is
also the headquarters for the PX.
' DEAN ANNIE MACLEOD
The College of Home Economics was founded in 1921 for
the purpose of providing a broad and liberal education for
young women, providing training in those professions which
offer women the widest opportunities, and producing pro-
gressive-minded teachers who are fit to assume leadership in
women's education. It aims to develop personality and to
meet the needs of the individual student.
Under the able supervision of Dean Annie Macleod, the pro-
grams are planned to prepare students for family life and for
professional careers. Classroom hours, as well as laboratory
and field work, in connection with each course, are a part of
the routine. The College is unique in being one of the few
institutions in the country offering a specialized training for
home service and business.
Founded in 1906, the School of Education has been situated
in its present ollice in Slocum Hall since 1955. The Schoo1's
aim is to cooperate with the State Department in securing
unity and progress in its educational systems. This aim is
practiced and furthered in over 150 schools in which senior
students gain practical experience by teaching and applying
the principles they have learned.
During their freshman and sophomore years, students are
enrolled in related colleges of the University, and may enter
the School in their junior year. Thus, they are dually en-
rolled-in Education and in any one of twenty-eight depart-
ments. For the duration of the war, the School has adopted
the accelerated program. It also places emphasis on planning
for postwar educational adjustment.
DEAN HARRY GANDERS
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First row: G. Willey, J. Weiss, D. Koretz, G. Bradwick. Second row: S. Diamond, W. Daniels, Dr. H. Bice, M.
Lucas, J. Galbraith.
Founded in 1908 . . . purpose is to promote in-
terest of commercial, Hnancial, and accounting
students in the respective fields of business . . .
formerly included programs with speakers and
industrial trips to factories, banks, and other
National professional honorary for men account-
ing students . . . membership reduced this year
due to man-power shortage . . . "B"average in
accounting and "C" in all other subjects qualifies
one to be a member . . . strives to create greater
places of interest . . . emphasizes surveys of em-
ployment opportunities and tries to bridge gap
between college and job . . . now are keeping
up to date a study of post-war employment op-
portunities for college graduates.
interest in and a knowledge of accounting as a
profession . . . social activities not dampened . . .
main event of year was dinner at Hotel Syracuse
in November . . . Syracuse ROTC men in ASTP
on campus were asked to attend functions.
First row: W. Veigel, W. Christy, H. Lanzner, M. Lucas, A. Charles, W. Dillon, Prof. McCormick. Second row: H.
Rohlfs, Prof. Bennett, G. Engren, R. Bradwick, H. Kusche, W. Dollinger.
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First row: C. Giordono, B. Horn, Miss E. Liddle, B. Estes, S. Christian. Second row: L. Monforte, Professor J. C. Bol-
ton, V. Tiifens, B. Burley.
Business Honorary for sophomores, juniors, and
seniors who have maintained a "B" average and
have participated in college activities . . . makes
an award to the boy and girl who have highest
scholastic average in the Business Administra-
Selects girls who are outstanding in scholarship,
leadership, and research in the Home Economics
field . . . aims to foster these objectives for all
girls in the college . . . main project this year
was selling milk in Slocum for those who were
tion freshman class . . . Howard F. Crossley
and Eleanor A. Kelley winners this year . . .
names are inscribed on the bronze plaque hang-
ing in Slocum . . . initiation held in the fall
forced to bring their lunches because of absence
of the "Commons" . . . gave a prize to the
Senior who has contributed the most to Home
Economics . . . Miss Sweeney, former faculty
member, spoke at the initiation luncheon.
Firrt row: C. Connell, H. Baldwin, D. Walker, J. Nelson, J. Aylesworth, D. Christiansen, E. Trautman. Second row:
M. McCune, S. Brown, R. Mathis, H. Zagraniczny, F. Agar, D. Thomsen, R. Howell, R. Hummer.
Pint row: B. Whitehead, E. F. Dawkins, D. Walker,
Cairncross, B. Burley, V. Tifiens, R. Lewis, S. Clay, L.
For the past year, Pi Lambda Theta, Women's
Education Honorary, devoted its efforts to bet-
tering conditions caused by juvenile delin-
quency . . . members organized adolescent night
club, the Hep House, at the "Y" in the city
B. Plankinton, J. Irwin, M. Smith. Second row: J. Nelson, M.
Baxter, L. Morforte.
. . . juniors or graduate students are the only
ones taken into this group . . . necessary to
have a "B" average besides a recommend from
some education professor before one is eligi-
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The old halls of the College of Fine Arts, founded in 1873,
echo the steps of dungaree-clad artists, rushing to classes
with canvas and brushesg and echo the trills and scales of
future Swarthouts and Paderewskis. In picturesque Crouse,
oldest Fine Arts college in the country, 691 students are
aspiring for their Bachelor of Arts degrees, under the guid-
ance of Dean Harold L. Butler and his staff.
Student and faculty art work is displayed periodically in
Crouse and in the main library, while the musicians appear
in many recitals. Also enrolled in the College are the archi-
tects who complete their five-year course in the class, cast,
and tool rooms of the fourth floor of Slocum Hall. The
camouflage department offers practical and vital training for
those interested in war work.
Dean Harold Butler
First row: M. Alford, C. Pescion, P. jaibert, B. Oxx. Second row: L. Mack, P. Hovey, S. Cahn, E. Treitman. Third
row: R. Shepherd, E. Wake, M. Chase, N. Watson, Prof. M. Charman.
Design honorary . . . founded in 1925 . . .
open to majors in design in Fine Arts college
. . . need a "B" average in Design, Anatomy of
Design, and in Ceramics to be eligible . . .
hopes to fit members with a practical knowledge
Sigma Alpha Iota boasts the position of being
the largest national professional music frater-
nity in the country . . . sponsored several con-
certs this year using their own talent and invit-
ing alums back for performances . . . espe-
of work which they're preparing for . . . every-
one went on a field trip to a Cortland wallpaper
factory . . . swell Christmas party . . . helpful
meetings . . . had an initiation banquet in the
spring to end up the year with a bang.
cially enjoyed was their traditional opening of
step singing competition and singing of Negro
spirituals in spring week-end pageant . . . annual
senior recital in March introduced an SAI en-
semble of twelve girls.
Fin! row: E. Torresen, H. Bennett, J. Haines, M. Shepard, B. Sovern. Second rowzf H. Thisse, E. Boland, G. Goodwin,
M. Grow, M. Smith, M. Rifenbary, R. Horn, N. Garfola, G. DeSantis, R. Abbatistia, J. Fisher. Third row: M. Hoste,
S. Pacinda, B. Micale, P. Briddell, J. Notorthomas, H. Milliken, M. Power, J. Schomo, L. Schunk, M. Carlson. Fourth
row: T. Davies, V. Kiel, J. Harris, J. Armor, J. Lewis, E. Waterbor, N. WoodruH, M. Yoder, D. Spencer, T. Gagas,
A. Beck, Miss S. Wychoif, N. Gordon, Miss C. Condon, H. Brown, D. Cutler, L. Meyers, H. Beckwith, M. Calabrese.
Wars come and go, but Art and Sigma Chi
Alpha go on and on . . . Serious art ed majors
meet to learn the newest in educational methods
. . . Different themes chosen for each meeting
where individual reports and creative work are
Interior decorators' honorary . . . founded at
Syracuse in 1924 . . . aims to inspire higher
scholastic averages and to help students inter-
ested in art or decorating . . . sophomores, jun-
iors, and seniors with a "B" average in interior
submitted . . . Social highlight was the Valen-
tine's Party . . . Like all honoraries, Sigma Chi
Alpha aims to make its smart members even
smarter . . . Generally its present program dif-
fers but little from pre-war plans.
decoration are eligible for membership . . . cele-
brated its twentieth year with a hike to White
Lake . . . distinguished artists at meetings . . .
initiation banquet at the hotel . . . scholarship
cup presented to Judith Lavine.
Firrt row: J. Lavine, N. Stanier, B. Stratiff. Second row: J. Ryfun, J. Sutton, L. Shaw. Third row: B. Knudsen, W.
Wendt, P. Ryan, F. Buchenen, M. Ewen.
Firrt row: E. Mack, J. Levine, C. Pescion, P. Lewis, J. Sutton. Second row: M. Alford, M. Wilcox, B. Oxx, M. Ewen,
C. Byers, N. Stanier. Third row: B. Perry, P. Hovey, N. Watson, J. Campell, K. Bailey, S. Kahn, P. Jaubert.
National honorary for students of architecture
and allied arts . . . founded at University of
Michigan in 1913, to stimulate high scholastic
achievement . . . successful rushing party this
year . . . initiation at Hotel Syracuse, highlight
of the year . . . Dr. William Hekking, Fine
Arts faculty member initiated associate member
. . . absence of football forced honorary to dis-
continue custom of awarding a cup for best
Colgate week-end poster.
The last twelve months have been eventful ones
for the New York State College of Forestry. Addi-
tional facilities for laboratories and very rapid strides
in the development of the Huntington Forest as a
wildlife forest experiment station, have been achieved.
Recently, proposals for a new building on the Syra-
cuse campus, an industrial unit, and extensive
changes for the Ranger School at Wanakena have
been accepted by the state and allocated for con-
struction under the Regents plan for postwar con-
There were only six regular freshmen enrolled for
the second term, in contrast to the usual entering
class registration of 150. The Army Specialized Train-
ing Program replaced normal routine, and members
of the faculty adapted their teaching to training and
preparing these men. Early this spring, the retire-
ment of Dean Samuel N. Spring was announced.
Dean Spring, a specialist in silviculture, has been dean
since 1955. The College of Forestry was founded in
Dean Samuel Spring
The students in the Graduate School are pursuing
their chosen field with the same earnestness and eager-
ness now, as before the war. Every school of the Uni-
versity offers advanced courses in their respective
sequences, to permit more intense and profound re-
search. The Graduate students, some of whom receive
scholarships and fellowships, carry on this advance
work. They hold positions as graduate assistants in
their major studies, so that they may obtain a more
comprehensive understanding of their work, while
teaching to undergraduates.
Acting Dean Harry S. Ganders moved the ofhce of
the School, founded in 1911, from Lyman Hall to
Slocum Hall this past fall. Students in the Graduate
School have to maintain a "B" average. Women stu-
dents in Education serve as student deans in the living
centers. The "Grads" have their own social life, a
well-rounded one, but they are not permitted to date
students in their classes. From their ranks come to-
motrow's leaders and thinkers.
Acting Dean Harry Ganders
In 1934 the department of journalism was formally
made a school, and Dr. M. Lyle Spencer became its
first dean. The prescribed studies and professional
courses have three major purposes: to provide a broad
cultural training, to offer instruction in newspaper
and magazine practice on both the editorial and the
business sides, and to present current journalistic
problems in the light of their origin and develop-
ment. A few years ago, the School was divided into
five departments-graphic arts, business management,
advertising, editorial practice, and radio-thus becom-
ing the first journalism school in the country to adopt
a specialization program.
The School is housed in The Castle, one of the most
historic and romantic structures on the Syracuse cam-
pus. juniors and seniors enrolled in the School must
maintain a "B" average. Two student publications
offer them experience in practical editing and pub-
lishing. They have an opportunity to join a national
journalism fraternity-Sigma Delta Chi for men and
Theta Sigma Phi for women.
Dean M. Lyle Spencer
First row: H. Hunt, M. Knappenberger, M. Berment, B. Maines, D. Bruyette, M. Gilmour. Second row: P. Sweet-
man, L. Hagstrom, L. Wilkie, M. Thomas, P. Witzel, B. Stevens, K. McLaughlin, A. Sholfner, I. Ginsberg, L. Priore.
Theta Sigma Phi, women's professional honorary
. . . founded at University of Washington, April
8, 1909 . . . requires professional experience
and at least a "B" average in journalism subjects
by Coeds in School of Journalism . . . special
project was a map, complete with darts and
multi-colored ribbon which followed the over-
seas members of Sigma Delta Chi, men's pro-
fessional honorary, former Kastle Kids . . . in-
itiates entertained at annual banquet.
The College of Law was founded in 1895 for the pur-
pose of giving the student an acquaintance with the
sources of law, a store of legal information as great
as he can assimilate, and a sound and general knowl-
edge of its ideas and principles as they have developed
and are now developing. A board of eminent visitors
come from all parts of the country to attend meetings,
plan the College's future, hear reports on progress, and
offer constructive criticism.
Here in Hackett Hall, students are drilled in the
ACTING DEAN RALPH KHARAS
rigid discipline of legal reasoning and are equipped
for the best type of practice, teaching, or research,
under the guidance of Acting Dean Ralph E. Kharas
and his associates. One of the highlights of the stu-
dent-lawyer's life is the senior Moot Court, held in
the Appellate Division Room in the County Court
House. Another is membership in Louis Marshall
Society, organized in honor of the great lawyer and
benefactor of the College, or in Phi Delta Phi, national
legal honor fraternity.
In 1871, with but forty-one registered students, the College
of Liberal Arts was located in downtown Syracuse. Today,
it occupies not only the historic Hall of Languages, but also
ten other campus buildings. The curriculum is organized
to meet the requirements of modern education and to pro-
vide students with a broad understanding, training in the
use of experience, and preparation for citizenship.
Liberal Arts helps its students to plan a major program and
to develop some special area of knowledge. Phi Beta Kappa
honorary accepts those students who are exceptional in
scholarship. To further the war effort, the faculty has effi-
ciently cooperated with the army in organizing a training
and specialization program for air crewmen and members
of the ASTP.
Dean Finla Crawford
Mrs. May Harwood, vice pres., F. J. Hozwarth, treas., C. L. Brightman, pres., R. R. Snook, sec.
Scholastic honorary for College of Liberal Arts
. . . organized at William and Mary College in
1776 . . . proud of its 122 chapters . . . Syra-
cuse chapter, Kappa of New York, founded in
1896 . . . members chosen on academic rating
National psychology honorary . . . Syracuse's
chapter established in 1952 . . . aims to advance
the science of psychology and stimulate scholar-
ship for its members . . . these members, juniors
and seniors, are either majors or minors in psy-
. . . juniors must have a 2.6 average and Seniors
2.5 . . . two of the highest-ranking Liberal Arts
students honored by Phi Beta Scholarships of
fifty dollars each . . . Ruth Conlin and Mary
chology and boast a "B" average in the subject
. . . two initiations this year, fall and spring
. . . due to the war, however, activities greatly
curtailed . . . annual initiation banquet and fac-
ulty reception cancelled.
Fin! row: E. Greenwald, M. Vondroan, K. Warner, H. Finklesrein, B. McCagg, J. Bernstein, G. Beasley, H. Kotler.
Second row: J. Ackerman, L. David, R. Brooker, E. Matinee, J. Prince, D. Ross, F. Terziev, F. Freedman, R. Conrad,
Dr. Allardyce, D. Stafller, A. Larr.
First row: R. Conlin, J. Colbens, M. Schiffman, R. Gerstmayer, D. Wenz, I. Ginsberg, L. Tharler. Second row: J. Priore,
E. Hertz, B. Benson, M. Shepard, E. Bently. Third row: B. Tingue, P. Sipprell, A. Groombridge, E. Boeltz, W. Thur-
ston, Dr. Horace Eaton, A. Black, D. Rooney, B. Knapp, A. Fertig, J. Harlow, A. Slenis, H. Kellogg, M. Clair.
Sophomores and Juniors, majoring in English,
with "B" average, eligible for Tabard . . . Eng-
lish honorary . . . group finances Tabard Maga-
zine . . . only outlet for literary talent on cam-
pus . . . war impressions were included in this
National Professional Women's Speech Honor-
ary . . . headed by capable Dottie Benjamin
this year . . . participated in many events on
campus . . . lent their voices to Christmas pag-
eant . . . planned askit for Social Center which
year's magazine for the first time . . . past is-
sues mailed to members of armed forces . . .
Prose and Poetry contests sponsored by the hon-
orary in connection with magazine . . . Profits
received from sales donated to War Chest.
emerged as great success . . . presented a cup
to the winner of the Women's Figure Skating
contest at Winter Carnival . . . sponsored coffee
hour for cast and crew of "Angel Street" . . . in-
itiation and elections completed a busy season.
First row: R. Coon, D. Wall, J. Chase, D. Benjamin, M. Berglas, S. Shapiro, D. Hoffman. Second row: A. Crist, H.
Spenser, D. Nones, L. VonHeister, C. Barnett, J. Phillips, S. Bowman, A. McGrattan.
Library Scie ce
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The School of Library Science was founded in 1908, because
the need was felt for equipping prospective librarians with
a broader educational background. Directed by Wharton
Miller, the School is limited to forty-two students who have
previously received their Bachelor's degrees and who are de-
sirous of taking a fifth year graduate course in the techniques
of library science. A
Students receive general training in librarianship and may
develop special interests in fields pertaining to college, young
peoples, or public libraries. Practical experience is gained
by observation trips to various libraries in the state and by
two weeks of apprenticeship outside the University. Upon
graduation, they are well-prepared to undertake librarian
jobs all over the country.
Am, L Em.
DIRECTOR WI IARTON MILLEIX
Since 1929, the year of its founding, the Maxwell
School of Citizenship and Public Affairs has main-
tained a high standard on this campus as well as in
comparison with other leading institutions in the
country. Under the able direction of Dean William E.
Mosher, it has assumed a position of leadership in all
current trends and events. Through debates, lectures,
and classroom discussions, the political, economic, and
social problems of this present-day world are brought
to the attention of the students. Courses are given in
public and civic administration, local government,
international affairs, community research. The School
brings distinguished speakers to campus to take
part in the Town Hall forums which are held each
Thursday evening in the spacious Maxwell audi-
The buildings majestic pillars stand as a symbol
of strength in these uncertain times. Many have
passed through these portals to assume responsible
roles as intelligent, enlightened, and democratic citi-
zens of today.
Dean Willeam Mosher
The oldest unit of the University was established in
Geneva in 1834 as the Geneva Medical College. In
1872, it was moved to Syracuse and became the Col-
lege of Medicine. Today, in connection with the fed-
eral government, it has adopted an accelerated pro-
gram. Army and Navy men complete the three-year
curriculum, spend nine months interning, and then
are assigned to active duty.
The College of Nursing was established here in 1945
in order to meet the present need for nurses, and
with a view to training women for postwar service.
Today, an accelerated program enables nurses to com-
plete three years of study and training, and then fill
positions in the fields of nutrition, administration,
hospital work, public health, supervisory work, and
Dean Herman Weiskotten
Dean Edith Smith
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Fin! row: B. Bolton, vice pres., V. Wagnor, sec., D. Jacobson, pres., B. McCagg, treas. Second row: J.
Walser, Engel, M. Knappenbergcr, M. Gilmore, J. Voigt. Third row: E. Karkut, J. Rafferty, E, Sherry.
llkaflerlvi 5' Oh
The class of 1944 has seen not one . . . not two . . . but
three senior class presidents! To begin with even, part of
our aspiring seniors left in August as the first summer
graduation was held in the Chapel. Another 500 graduated
in December making the Hrst winter graduation in the Uni-
versity's history. With this class left Don Jacobsen, our first
president, and part of the executive council. So, for the first
time, a senior class election was held in December and Jack
Rafferty and Joanne Olson became president and vice-presi-
dent respectively. Fate dealt another blow to the '44 seniors
when Jack left for the Army this spring. Thus, capable Jo
was called upon to step up and "fill the shoes" of the presi-
dent. We are all proud of the splendid job she did. The
only ofiice, of the "big four," that remained unchanged all
year was that of Treasurer-Betty McCagg. Jimmy Wagoner
assumed the secretaryship in the fall when Gray Twombley
failed to return. The biggest and about the only function
that the seniors had this last year was their ball. That night,
November 21, Georgie Auld was on the band stand and Pris
Braun reigned as Queen at our "Man-Hatter" ball.
First row: P. Rice, W. Miller. Second row: R. Thompson, J. Voigt, B. Bolton, L. Leonard. Third row: D. Dabrowski,
J. R. Weiss. A
Senior men's honorary . . . founded in 1897 . . .
each year chooses eight men from junior class
on basis of scholarship and participation in extra-
curricular activities . . . sponsors trophy for
best Winter Carnival Snow Sculpture . . . an-
This senior men's honorary founded in 1904 . . .
purpose is the betterment of the University and
furthering of its aims and ideals . . . its eight
members are chosen for outstanding participa-
tion in extracurricular activities and because they
nual banquet held in January at Hotel Syracuse
. . . due to war, their program greatly reduced
in scope . . . all happy when the return of the
ROTC boys to campus brought back former
members Spence Gould and Joe Glacken.
holdsome responsible athletic, religious, mana-
gerial, or governmental office . . . scholarship also
rates . . . held their annual banquet at Drumlins
. . , members back on campus in the ASTP were
Johnnie Wildnauer, A1 Jensen, and Nat Wood.
First row: F. Watanabe, D. Hudson, E. Karkut, R. Rusaell. Second row: J. Wildnauer, A. Heidgend, A. Jenson, B.
Willey, N. Wood.
Fin! row: J. Ashley, C. Giordano, M. Houbertz, H. Borneman, D. Christianson. Secotnl row: M. Gilmour, S. Brown,
B. Horn, D. Cutler, E. McCagg, B. Maines, M. Knappenberger. Third row: J. Armour, P. Witzel, H. Sawilosky, T.
Heidel, B. Jones, D. Benjamin, M. Robbins.
We point with pride to 18 juniors sporting
pledge ribbons of Eta Pi, Senior Women's honor-
ary . . . campus big-wigs, showing outstanding
work and interest in activities, yet not forgetting
studies . . . gave campus one swell Spring Week-
end, one of our oldest, most cherished and color-
ful traditions . . . each fall, Frosh are impressed
by Eta Pi hostesses at Chancellor's reception . . .
undergrads all realize and honor the influence
of the BWOC's.
A little reminiscing at this point with headlines from our freshmen and
sophomore years . . . September 1940, Chancellor and Mrs. Graham
greeted 1,282 new frosh . . . then, in October came the nation's first
peacetime conscription . . . just to be different again - Charles E. Du
Bois, frosh, entered HE . . . elections found Doug Allis at the helm of
the ship . . . Timmy Fisher and Ed Kriete took honors as typical frosh
. . . then came our first Colgate week-end . . . no snow, no rain, even
trolleys to turn over, cars in which to tour the campus and - a football
team . . . the "Dam Discontented Coed" . . . TD arrived for the
Senior Ball with a vocalist not even listed as featured - Frank Sinatra!
. . . Sprink Week-end and we became SOPHOMORES . . . things be-
gan to happen in a hurry in September, 1941 . . . Bruce Bolton took
over the reins of the class . . . MSG outlawed the Flour Rush . . .
Corner Store burned . . . and then there was the football season . . .
stunning the Intercollegiate World with his famous Y formation, fea-
turing the wrongway center, Kenny Beehner, Coach Ossie Solem di-
rected the Orange thru a season of 5 wins, 2 losses and a tie . . . tie was
Colgate 19-19 . . . DECEMBER 7-we passed out of the era of natural
college life . . . the Army, Navy and Marines had many recruits . . .
activity programs' keyword was "defense" . . . Harry james played for
the Senior Ball . . . first campus blackout . . . another Spring Week-
end and we were JUNIORS.
JANE M. ACKERMAN '45, Syracuse, LA-Psychol-
ogy. Delta Gamma, City Wo1nen's Club. IRENE P.
ADAMS, Oneonta, Nursing. CLARENCE R. ADAMS
'45, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical Engineering. Zeta Psi,
LILLIAN F. ADAMS '43, Manhasset, HE-Merchan-
dising. Kappa Kappa Gamma. FRANCES E. AGAR,
Utica, HE-Nutrition. Omicron Nu, Pi Delta Nu.
MARGARET R. ALDRICH, Syracuse, FA-Interior
Decoration. Alpha Chi Omega, Senior Guide.
BETTY ALEXANDER '43, Woodmere, LA-Eng-
lish. Alpha Epsilon Phi. MARJORIE R. ALFORD,
West Orange, N. J., FA-Design. Pi Beta Phi, Alpha
Xi Alpha, Tau Sigma Delta, Onondagan, Senior Guide.
WILLIAM M. ALLEN '43, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical
Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Tau.
HERMAN R. AMBERG '45, East Syracuse, AS-
Chemical Engineering. Alpha Chi Sigma, AICE.
JESSIE A. ARMOR, Herminie, Pa., FA-Voice. Sigma
Alpha Iota, WSS, IWA, University Chorus. JEAN B.
ASHLEY, Schenectady, BA-Secretarial Science. Kappa
Alpha Theta, Delta Phi Sigma, Eta Pi Upsilon, Senior
Guide, Secretarial Science Club.
MARGARET L. AUSTIN '45, Erie, Pa., HE-Eu-
thenics. Alpha Omicron Pi, University Chorus. JANE
M. AYLESWORTH, Syracuse, HE-Child Care. Kappa
Alpha Theta, Omicron Nu, WAA. KATHRYN M.
BAILEY, Pittsburgh, Pa., FA-Illustration. Sigma
Kappa, Outing Club, WAA.
ELIZABETH F. BALCOM '43, Albion, HE-Applied
Arts. Alpha Gamma Delta. HARRIET E. BALD-
W'IN, Syracuse, HE-Institutional Management. Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Omicron Nu, Senior Guide, WAA.
EDITH M. BANUSKI, Syracuse, LA-Education.
PHYLLIS BARLOW, Bombay, HE-Foods and Nutri-
tion. WAA, WCA, Outing Club. CARYL BA-
SHORE, Schuykill Haven, Pa., HE-Merchandising.
Kappa Alpha Theta. ANTOINETTE BASELICE,
New Rochelle, FA-Interior Decoration.
ERNEST A. BAUER, New York City, LA-Physics.
ALAN BAUM '43, Syracuse, AS-Administrative En-
gineering. Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Tau. ALICE
BECK, Nazareth, Pa., FA-Education. Delta Gamma,
Sigma Chi Alpha, WAA.
HARRIET A. BECKWITH, Sewickley, Pa., FA-Edu-
cation. Delta Gamma, Sigma Chi Alpha, Tambourine
and Bones, WAA. ARTHUR B. BELDEN, Syracuse,
AS-Administrative Engineering. GERALD J. BEL-
MONT, New York City, LA-Chemistry. Pershing
DOROTHY BENJAMIN, New Rochelle, LA-Educa-
tion. Chi Omega, Eta Pi Upsilon, Zeta Phi Eta, Senior
Guide, WCA. HELEN E. BENNETT, Oswego, FA-
Voice. Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota, University
Chorus. BETSY B. BENSON, Chittenango, LA-Edu-
LETA R. BENTLEY, Lyndonville, HE-Education.
Home Economics Club. MARILYN R. BERGLAS
'45, New York City, LA-Speech. Zeta Phi Eta, Radio
Workshop, WCA, IRC, IWA, Bookmart. MURIEL
BERMENT, Waterbtlry, Conn., LA-History. Phi
Sigma Sigma, Theta Sigma Phi, Daily Orange, Senior
HERMAN L. BISHOP '43, Westhampton Beach, BA-
Industrial Management. DOROTHY M. BLACK,
Seneca Falls, FA-Piano. INEZ S. BLAIR, East Wor-
cester, I-IE-Education. Home Economics Club, IWA.
RUTH M. BLANEY, Great Neck, FA-Interior Deco-
ration. WSS. EILEEN E. BOLAND, Syracuse, FA-
Music. Sigma Alpha Iota, University Chorus. BRUCE
BOLTON '45, Syracuse, AS-Chemical Engineering.
Phi Kappa Alpha, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, MSG,
Ski Team, Golf Team. ,
HARRIETT A. BORNEMAN, Syracuse, LA-Educa-
tion. Alpha Xi Delta, Eta Pi Upsilon, Senior Guide,
City Women's Club, Onondagan Editor. NANCY A.
BRADSHAW, Schenectady, FA-Illustration. Alpha
Phi, WAA, WCA. ROBERT G. BRADWICK, Syra-
cuse, BA-Accounting. Beta Alpha Psi.
PRISCILLA D. BRAUN, Syracuse, ,FA-Illustration.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, WAA. ANNE T. BRECK-
HEIMER, Syracuse, HE-Dietetics. JULIUS A. BREN-
NER '43, Syracuse, AS-Chemical Engineering. Theta
Tau, ASCE. i
IRENE L. BRESADOLA, Solvay, FA-Interior Decora-
tion. Syrcico, WAA. JANE E. BRIERLY, Syracuse,
HE-Education. Alpha Xi Delta, City Women's Club,
Senior Guide. ESTHER I. BRIGGS, Deposit, Nurs-
ing. Nurses' Student Government, League of Student
PAUL E. BRITTON '43, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical En-
gineering. Zeta Psi, Theta Tau, ASME, Alpha Phi
Omega. JOHN E. BROWN, Rochester, LA-Chemi-
Stry. ASCE. SARAH L. BROWN, Maplewood, N. J.,
HE-Merchandising. Chi Omega, Eta Pi Upsilon, Omi-
cron Nu, WSS, ROTC Sponsor.
DORIS M. BRUYETTE, Rhinebeck, LA-Journalism.
Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi, Senior Guide, Daily
Orange, WCA. CLAIRE H. BRYANT, Syracuse, LA-
Geography. Kappa Alpha Theta, University Chorus,
Geography-Geology Club. RUTH F. BRYANT,
Greene, LA-Science. University Chorus, Outing Club,
MIRIAM A. BUCHACA, Delmar, HE-Education.
University Chorus, Outing Club, IWA. DOLORES
F. BUIE, Millburn, N. J., FA-Illustration. Alpha
Gamma Delta, Daily Orange, IRC. BEVERLY A.
BURLEY '43, Syracuse, BA-Education. Pi Lambda
Theta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Phi Sigma.
DANIEL B. BURNS, Elmira, LA-Chemistry. Sigma
chi, Alpha chi sigma. BEVERLY E. BUSHNELL '43,
Nassau, LA-Latin. Sigma Kappa, Classical Club.
CAROL BYERS, Westfield, N. J., FA-Design. Alpha
Xi Alpha, Tau Sigma Delta.
MARIA R. CALABRESE, New York City, EA-Edu-
cation. Sigma Kappa, Sigma Chi Alpha, WSS, WCA,
WAA, Tambourine and Bones, Syracuse Symphony.
JANICE CAMPBELL, Athens, Pa., FA-Illustration.
PHYLLIS A. CAREY, Scranton, Pa., BA-Accounting.
JAMES H. CARRUTHERS, Stony Point, Forestry.
Daily Orange, Outing Club, Knothole, Foresters' Coun-
cil. ROSE A. CARSO, Syracuse, Speech. Zeta Phi Eta,
University Chorus. DORIS J. CASSIDY, Edwards,
Nursing. Student League of Nurses.
ZINA CASTRANOVA '43, Mount Kisco, BA-Secre-
tarial Science. Daily Orange, Junior Guide, WCA,
IWA. NANCY CAVANAUGH, Lakewood, Ohio,
FA-Illustration. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Junior Guide.
JULIA E. CHASE '45, Chester, Vt., LA-Speech. Delta
Zeta, Zeta Phi Eta, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Alpha Gamma,
Boar's Head, WCA.
MARGARET E. CHASE, Albany, FA-Industrial De-
sign. Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Xi Alpha, WAA,
WCA, Onondagan. OLGA C. CHESTER, Syracuse,
LA-Education. Syrcico. DOROTHY M. CHRIS-
TIANSEN, West Hartford, Conn., I-IE-Dietetics.
Kappa Alpha Theta, Omicron Nu, Eta Pi Upsilon,
SUZANNE CHRISTIAN, Buffalo, BA-Accounting.
Alpha Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Flint and Feather,
WCA. GERALDINE CLAPPER, Gilboa, LA-C0m-
bined Science. IWA, WCA. MARY CLOSE, Oneonta,
LA-Psychology. Pi Beta Phi, WAA, WCA.
GEORGIA COCHRANE, Syracuse, LA-Education.
BETTE L. COHEN, Scranton, Pa., BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. MARGARET A. COLLINS, Hornell, LA-Psy-
chology. Kappa Alpha Theta, WCA.
SUZANNE A. COLLINS, Madina, LA-Speech. Sigma
Kappa. CONSTANCE O. CONNELL, Baldwinsville,
HE-Education. Omicron Nu, Pi Lambda Theta, Home
Economics Club. RUTH H. CONRAD, New York
City, LA-Psychology. Psi Chi, Boar's Head.
RICHARD H. COOK '43, St. Johnsbury, Vt., AS-
Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, AICE, Univer-
sity Chorus. VIRGINIA J. COOK, Syracuse, HE-
Dietetics. Home Economics Club, City Women's
Club. ROSEMARY O. COON '43, Hempstead, LA-
Speech. Delta Delta Delta, Boar's Head, Zeta Phi Eta,
Tambourine and Bones, Panhellenic.
HELEN M. CORBIN, Greene, Nursing. VIRGINIA
D. COWLES, Syracuse, HE-House Technology. City
Women's Club, Home Economics Club. JEAN N.
CRANDON, Syracuse, LA-Education. Chi Omega,
Spanish Club, WCA.
JANE CRESSEY, Tobyhenna, Pa., LA-Geology. Sigma
Kappa, Geology Club. MILLICENT G. CRUTHERS
'43, Broadalbin, LA-Latin. CAMILLE CUCOLO, Suf-
fern, BA-Secretarial Science.
BEATRICE V. CUFFNEY, Syracuse, HE-Education.
Home Economics Club, University Band. ELIZA-
BETH S. CULLUM, Glen Ridge, N. J., BA-Secretarial
Science. Sigma Kappa, Delta Phi Sigma, Civic. MARY
E. CUMMINGS, East Syracuse, Elementary Education.
ROY N. CUMMINGS '43, Tully, AS-Administrative
Engineering. Theta Tau. RUTH M. CUMMINGS,
Syracuse, Elementary Education, Rifle Team. DORIS
CUTLER, Philadelphia, Pa., FA-Education. Chi
Omega, Eta Pi Upsilon, Sigma Chi Alpha, WSS,
WAA, Chapel Board, Onondagan.
JEAN CUTLER, Elizabeth, N. J., LA-Sociology. JANE
CUTTING, New Hartford, LA-Speech-Drama. Sigma
Kappa, Boar's Head, Tambourine and Bones, Zeta Phi
Eta. LOIS DAEHNHARDT, Jersey City, N. J., LA-
Psychology. Gamma Phi Beta.
PHYLLIS DANA, Kansas City, Mo., HE-Applied
Arts. Kappa Alpha Theta. CONNIE G. DANYEW,
North Chatham, HE-House Technology. Outing Club,
WCA, Glee Club, Lower House. MARLYNN M.
DAVIDSON, Syracuse, LA-Sociology. Delta Delta
Delta, Senior Guide, Geography Club.
ALLAN G. DAVIS, Syracuse, FA-Musical Composi-
tion. University Chorus. CLAIRE DAVIS, Passaic,
N. J., LA-Latin-American Sequence. Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Spanish Club, WCA. MARGARET A. DAVIS,
Frankfort, LA-Geography. Kappa Alpha Theta, WCA,
Senior Guide, Geography Club.
MARGARET F. DEAR, Binghamton, School of Nurs-
ing. ROBERT A. DEBOTTIS, Syracuse, LA-Spanish.
Varsity Boxing. ROBERT W. DELONG '45, Lacona,
LA-Physical Education. Phi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Phi
HENRIETTA A. DIETRICHSON '43, South Orange,
N. J., HE-Applied Arts. Chi Omega. RITA M. DO-
LACK, Syracuse, FA-Illustration. Syrcico, WAA.
IRENE V. DOLBEAR, Syracuse, BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. Pi Beta Phi.
MARY M. DOLLARD, Syracuse, HE-Applied Arts.
Kappa Alpha Theta, WAA, City Women's Club.
WILLIAM T. DOLLINGER '43, Syracuse, BA-Ac-
counting. Phi Delta Theta, Beta Alpha Upsilon,
Tennis. VIRGINIA E. DOUGHERTY '43, Union
Springs, BA-Marketing. Delta Phi Epsilon.
GEORGE W. DOUGLAS, Geneva, BA-Psychology.
Beta Theta Pi. DORIS M. DRISCOLL, Rochester,
HE-Education. IWA, Home Economics Club. FRAN-
CIS J. DUANE, Flushing, LA.
MARYLEE DUEHRING, Washington, D. C., HE-
Foods. Home Economics Club. HARRIETTE I.
DUNBAR, Oneonta, LA-Speech. Phi Mu, Radio
Workshop. MARJORIE A. DUQUETTE, Clayton,
LA-Education. WCA, Outing Club, Classical Club.
ELIZABETH P. EAGAN, jamesville, Elementary Edu-
cation. HELEN E. EASTON, Syracuse, FA-Educa-
tion. City Women's Club, University Chorus. MARY
C. EGAN, Syracuse, HE-Education. Home Economics
Club, City Women's Club, Outing Club.
ELINOR R. EMERY, Holliston, Mass., LA-Social
Studies. Phi Mu. MILDRED E. ENGBERG, Syra-
cuse, LA-Psychology. Alpha Chi Omega, University
Chorus, Philosophy Club. ELEANOR ENGEL, Wood-
haven, LA-Psychology. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
A A V ...W ,Hwy
.., ,S .-
ANNE H. ERBE, Baltimore, Md., HE-Journalism.
Alpha Phi. BARBARA E. ESTES '43, Bennington,
Vt., BA-Secretarial Science. Delta Phi Sigma, Outing
Club, IWA. ROSEMARY EVELEIGH, Watertown.
MARJORIE L. EWEN, Hastings on-the-Hudson, FA-
Interior Decoration. Kappa Alpha Theta, Tau Sigma
Delta, Tau Epsilon, Rifle. ROSEMARY B. FAIR-
BANK, Puerto Rico, LA-Radio. Alpha Psi Omega,
Modern Dance. JOSEPH A. FALCONE '43, Syracuse,
AS-Chemical Engineering. Chi Sigma, AICE, Foot-
ball, Baseball, Track, Lacrosse.
ROY FELDMAN, Brooklyn, LA-Psychology. Fresh-
man Executive Committee, MSG, ROTC. SHIRLEY
M. FERGUSON, Syracuse, LA-Pre-Medical. Alpha
Epsilon Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Orchestra, Daily
Orange, Dance Production. HARRIET J. FIELD,
Syracuse, FA-Interior Decoration. Senior Guide.
MARJORIE R. FIELD '43, Peekskill, BA-Education.
Theta Phi Alpha. MARY N. FIMIANI, Eggertsville,
HE-Education. Alpha Chi Omega, Home Economics
Club, University Chorus, Flint and Feather. HAR-
RIET A. FINKELSTEIN, Hyannis, Mass., LA-Psy-
chology. Psi Chi.
JOAN FISHER, Asbury Park, N. J., BA-Secretarial
Science. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tambourine and
Bones, WCA. VIOLET M. FISHER, Stanford, Conn.,
LA-Sociology, WCA, University Chorus. DORO-
THEA A. FITZGERALD, Syracuse, Elementary Edu-
JACQUELINE FITZGERALD, East Aurora, LA-
Speech. Alpha Epsilon Rho, Daily Orange, Flint and
Feather, Radio Workshop, Civic. ARLOUENE E.
FLINT, Bliss, LA-Psychology. WCA. ELEANOR G.
FLINT, Syracuse, Nursing.
MARYBELLE I. FORBES, Syracuse, BA-Secretarial
Science. Sigma Kappa, City Women's Club, WAA,
WCA. MARGUERITE FORD, Syracuse, FA-Educa-
tion. Alpha Chi Omega, City Women's Club, WCA.
DONALD E. FRANCIS '43, Syracuse, AS-Electrical
Engineering. Theta Tau, Football, Baseball.
ALICE A. FRANK, Johnson City, LA-Education.
IWA, Classical Club. DAISY E. FRANKLIN, Man-
hasset, BA-Secretarial Science. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
FRANCES B. FREEDMAN '45, Syracuse, LA-Psy-
chology. Iota Alpha Pi, City Women's Club.
IONA C. FREER, Ulster Park, LA-Education. ES-
TELLE B. FRESHMAN, Auburn, HE-Euthenics.
LEONA FRIEDMAN, Bethlehem, Pa., FA-Education,
Alpha Epsilon Phi, University Chorus, Civic, Sym-
phony Orchestra, WCA.
MARY L. GALLAURESI, Solvay, Elementary Educa-
tion. NANCY T. GARFOLA, Utica, FA-Education.
Sigma Alpha Iota, IWA, University Chorus, Orche-
stra. M. ANGELA GARRETT, Bellows Falls, Vt.,
HE-Education. Omicron Nu, Outing Club, Newman
Club, University Chorus.
ALBERTA M. GEER, Schenectady, HE-Euthenics.
Home Economics Club, WCA, IWA. IRENE D.
GENTZLER, Syracuse, BA-Secretarial Science, Uni-
versity Chorus, WAA. MABEL D. GERNOLD, Buf-
falo, LA-Journalism. Flint and Feather, WAA.
RUTH D. GERSTMAYER, Paterson, N. J., LA-Physi-
cal Education. Chi Omega, Senior Guide. MARY L.
GILMOUR, Oswego, LA-Journalism. Eta Pi Upsilon,
Theta Sigma Phi, IWA, Daily Orange, WAA, War
Chest. JOAN C. GILSON, Ridgewood, N. J., HE-
Merchandising. Chi Omega, WCA, President Lower
CAROLINE B. GIORDONO '43, Camden, N. J., BA-
Education. Pi Lambda Theta, Delta Phi Sigma, Eta Pi
Upsilon, Beta Gamma Sigma, Senior Guide, IWA,
Defense Council. JEANNE M. GIRARD, Bessemer,
BA-Secretarial Science. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Radio
Workshop, Civic, Tabard, Chapel. MARY K. GLAD-
STONE, Downsville, HE-Education. Omicron Nu,
Home Economics Club, Outing Club.
IRENE C. GOETZ, Williamsville, FA-Education.
Alpha Chi Omega. ELESTER J. GOODFELLOW,
Manlius,FA-Education. University Chorus. GLORIA
R. GOODWIN, Marcellus, FA-Piano. Sigma Alpha
NORMA E. GORDON, Syracuse, FA-Education.
Sigma Chi Alpha, junior Eastern Arts Association,
IWA. BEATRICE E. GOULD, Flushing, LA-Soci-
ology. Alpha Kappa Delta, Sociology Club. MAR-
JORIE GOULD, Mineola, BA-Secretarial Science. Pi
Beta Phi, WCA.
ROSE M. GRANDE, Syracuse, FA-Education. Syrcico,
Dante Club. ELIZABETH GRAY, Syracuse, LA-
Zoology, Gamma Phi Beta. SUE A. GRAY, Prince
Frederick, Md., FA-Education. Delta Gamma, Sigma
Chi Alpha, Senior Guide, WAA, WCA, Eastern Arts
Association, Chapel Choir.
MARGARET J. GREEN, Syracuse, Elementary Edu-
cation. EDITH T. GREENWALD, Syracuse, LA-
Psychology. Iota Alpha Pi, Psi Chi, City Women's
Club. JANE E. GREGORY, Great Neck, LA-Physical
HAROLD F. GREINER '45, Palmyra, AS-Mechanical
Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Engineers' Club, ASME. FLORENCE E. GRIDLEY,
Syracuse, Elementary Education. ALICE B. GROOM-
BRIDGE, Luzerne, LA-Education. Tabard.
BARBARA A. GUNNELL, Hamburg, BA-Secretarial
Science. Chi Omega. JOANNE B. HAINES '45,
Utica, FA-Education. Sigma Alpha Iota, University
Chorus, Chapel. JANE HALSEY, Rochester, BA-
Education. Delta Gamma.
WILLIAM D. HANLON, Syracuse, AS-Chemical En-
gineering. Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, AICE.
HARRY S. HANSEN, Huntington, AS-Mechanical
Engineering. Theta Tau, ASME. JOSEPHINE E.
HARRIS, Hershey, Pa., FA-Piano. Delta Delta Delta,
ROBERT J. HART, Utica, LA-Physics. Lambda Chi
Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma. M. VIRGINIA HART,
Yonkers, BA-Secretarial Science. PHILIP J. HARTER
'43, Warners, AS-Electrical Engineering.
DOROTHY L. HARVEY, Syracuse, BA-Secretarial
Science. Alpha Gamma Delta, City Women's Club,
WCA. JAMES L. HARVEY, Syracuse, LA-Chem-
istry. Zeta Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, WCA. DIANA G.
HAUCKE, Dobbs Ferry, HE-Dietetics. Kappa Alpha
Theta, Home Economics Club.
HILDA F. HAYNES, Syracuse, FA-Interior Decora-
tion. EDITH D. HAZZARD, Manhasset, HE-Nutri-
tion. Phi Mu, IRC, Home Economics Club. HAR-
RIET E. HEAD '43, Syracuse, LA-Psychology. Psi
Chi, Tabard, Radio Workshop.
TERESA J. HEIDEL, Herkimer, LA-Psychology. Eta
Pi Upsilon, WSS, WCA, Daily Orange, Onondagan,
ROTC Sponsor. DORIS L. HEIDGARD, Ridgewood,
N. J., HE-Dietetics. Gamma Phi Beta. RUTH E.
HEMSTROUGHT, Utica, HE-Euthenics. Gamma
JEAN E. HENDERSON '43, Syracuse, FA-Interior
Decoration. Syrcico. MOLLY HENDERSON '43,
Syracuse, BA-Secretarial Science. Alpha Chi Omega,
City Women's Club, WCA. LUCILLE HENDRICK-
SON, Woodhaven, FA-Design. Alpha Xi Alpha,
ELSA P. HENEY, Poughkeepsie, LA-Geology. Sigma
Kappa, Pi Delta Nu, Geology Club, WAA. FRAN-
CES L. HERRICK, New York City, FA-Education.
Glee Club. EVA L. HERTZ '43, New York City, LA-
English. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Tabard, English Club,
PAUL W. HERZOG '43, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical
Engineering. Kappa Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau,
ASME. MARY J. HIND, Syracuse, Elementary Edu-
cation. WAA. MURIEL L. HINEMAN, Syracuse,
HE-Journalism. Home Economics Club, City Women's
ROBERT G. HITCHINGS '43, Syracuse, Forestry.
Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Xi Sigma, Robin Hood, Papyrus
Club, Forestry Club, Pi Mu Epsilon. MARY L.
HOBBS, Manlius, Elementary Education. WILLIAM
O. HOEPPEL '43, Binghamton, LA-Education. Nu
Gamma Phi, Kappa Phi Kappa, Varsity Basketball.
DORIS B. HOFFMAN, Williamsport, Pa., LA-Edu-
cation. Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Phi Eta, Senior Guide.
ANNE K. HOLDER '43, Montclair, N. J., BA-Secre-
tarial Science. Theta Phi Alpha, Newman Club, Junior
Prom Committee, WCA. JACK W. HOLLAND, Pel-
ham Manor, AS-Mechanical Engineering. Sigma Phi
SHIRLEY J. HOLLISTER, Syracuse, HE-Education.
Omicron Nu, Syrcico. ALICE A. HOLMES, Lawyers-
ville, I-IE-Education. Home Economics Club. LIL-
LIAN M. HOLMES, Syracuse, HE-Institutional Man-
agement. Outing Club, Home Economics Club.
BETTY J. HORN, Sayre, Pa., BA-Secretarial Science.
Alpha Chi Omega, Eta Pi Upsilon, Delta Phi Sigma,
Daily Orange, Secretarial Science Club. RISSEL
HORN, Scranton, Pa., FA-Education. Sigma Alpha
Iota, Avukah. MARY A. HOSTE, Sodus, FA-Educa-
tion. Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Lambda Theta, IWA, Uni-
versity Chorus, Symphony Orchestra, Band.
MARILYN K. HOUBERTZ, Schenectady, BA-Educa-
tion. Alpha Chi Omega, Eta Pi Upsilon, WSS, WAA.
MARJORIE E. HOWD, DeWitt, LA-English. Alpha
Chi Omega, City Women's Club. LAURA E.
HOWITT, Conesus, FA-Education. Sigma Alpha Iota,
Outing Club, WCA.
ELEAN OR A. HOY, Brainardsville, LA-Physical Edu-
cation. Delta Zeta, Pi Lambda Theta, PEM, WAA,
WCA. RICHARD L. HUDSON, Watertown, LA-
English. Tau Theta Upsilon, Tabard, MCA, Book
Mart, War Chest. PATRICIA HUGH, Larchmont,
LA-Chemistry. Alpha Phi.
GLORIA J. HUGHES, Pen Argl, Pa., FA-Piano.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota, University
Chorus. JEAN H. HUGHES, Bridgeport, Conn., FA-
Illustration. RUTH E. HUMMER, Titusville, Pa.,
HE-Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Omicron Nu,
HELEN E. HUNT, Newport, Vt., LA-Journalism.
Theta Sigma Phi, IWA. MARIAN K. HURD, Bil-
lings, Mont., FA-Education. Theta Phi Alpha, Eta Pi
Upsilon, Sigma Chi Alpha, Senior Guide. ELOYCE J.
HUTCHINSON, Williamson, LA-Speech. Alpha Chi
Omega, Zeta Phi Eta, Senior Guide, University Chorus,
ALICE P. HYMAN, Syracuse, BA-Secretarial Science.
Iota Alpha Pi, City Women's Club, Daily Orange,
WCA. BETTY M. IHDE, Paterson, N. J., LA-Speech-
Radio. Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio
Workshop, WCA, Outing Club. RICHARD D.
IRISH, Montclair, N. J., BA-Advertising.
JEAN M. IRWIN, Scranton, Pa., LA-Education.
Alpha Omicron Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, French Club,
Spanish Club. CONSTANCE H. IVERS, St. Albans,
FA-Education. Sigma Chi Alpha, Women's Glee Club,
Chapel Choir, Eastern Arts Association, Tambourine
and Bones. LENORE R. JACOBS '45, Passaic, N. J.,
BA-Secretarial Science. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Civic,
ROSALMA K. JACOBS '45, Forest Hills, LA-Psy-
chology. WCA. DONALD S. JACOBSON '45,
Jamestown, AS-Chemical Engineering. Psi Upsilon,
Senior Class President, AICE. ROBERTA A. JA-
coBY, Allentown, Pa., FA-Painting. Delta Delta
THELMA M. JEFFORDS, Fairfield, Conn., LA-Edu-
cation. Alpha Gamma Delta. ROBERT J. JENKINS
'45, Syracuse, Forestry. Papyrus Club, Alpha Xi Sigma,
Forestry Club. MIRIAM JOHNSON, Worcester,
Mass., LA-Philosophy. Theta Beta Phi, Philosophy
Club, University Chorus.
RUTH E. JOHNSON, Lyndonville, HE-Applied Arts.
Alpha Phi, Home Economics Club, WAA. AUDREY
E. JONES, Westfield, LA-Advertising. Sigma Kappa.
BARBARA D. JONES, Rutland, Vt., FA-Illustration.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Eta Pi Upsilon, XVAA, WSS,
MARILYN L JONES, West Pittston, Pa., FA-Educa-
tion. Delta Zeta, University Chorus, Band, Outing
Club. ROBERT H. JONES '45, Syracuse, AS-Admin-
istrative Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Tau,
Cheerleading, Varsity Golf Team, MSG. MARGARET
L. JOUBERT, Forest Hills, FA-Design. Alpha Xi
NATALIE A. JUBIN, Lake Placid, LA-Political Sci-
ence. Delta Delta Delta, WAA. DONALD A.
KAISER '45, Syracuse, AS-Chemical Engineering.
Theta Tau, ASCE. EDWARD J. KARKUT '45, Pas-
saic, N. J., AS-Administrative Engineering. Tau Beta
Pi, Tau Theta Upsilon, Theta Tau, MSG President,
War Chest, Orange Key, Crew, Debate.
HARRIET KATZ '43, Rochester, LA-Psychology.
WCA, Senior Guide. JUNE L. KEIL '43, Wilming-
ton, Del., BA-Marketing. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Vir-
GINIA M. KIEL, Cortland, FA-Education. Sigma
Alpha Iota, University Chorus.
EILEEN T. KELLEHER, Glens Ealls, BA-Secretarial
Science. Phi Mu, WCA, WAA, Secretarial Science
Club. MARGARET KELLY, Halcottville, LA-Plant
Science, Syrcico, Pi Delta Nu. SHIRLEY KELLEY,
Middleville, FA-Harp. Alpha Xi Delta, University
FREDERICK KENLINE '43, Buffalo, AS-Electrical
Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma
Pi Sigma, Scalp and Blade. FRANCIS W. KING
'43, Syracuse, AS-Electrical Engineering. Theta Tau.
RUTH KING, Newburgh, BA-Secretarial Science.
Kappa Delta, Secretarial Science Club.
ELEANOR J. KINNIN, Stratford, LA-Education.
MARY KNAPPENBERGER, Syracuse, LA-Jour-
nalism. Alpha Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Eta Pi Up-
silon, Daily Orange, ROTC Sponsor, Senior Guide.
DONALD W. KORETZ, Syracuse, BA-Political Sci-
ence. ROTC, University Band.
HERBERT R. KUSCHE '43, Weedsport, BA-Ac-
counting. Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Upsilon.
JAMES LATORRE '43, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical En-
gineering. Tau Beta Pi, Theta Pi, Outing Club. MAR-
GARET J. LAUBER '43, Garden City, HE-Merchan-
dising. Sigma Kappa.
SALLY L. LAWYER, Pierrepont Manor, LA-Physical
Education. Alpha Xi Delta, WAA, WCA, Outing
Club. HERBERT LEARY, Syracuse, AS-Chemical
Engineering. Alpha Chi Sigma, AICE. MIRIAM B.
LESS, North Adams, Mass., LA-Psychology. Phi Sigma
Sigma, Senior Guide.
NORMAN B. LEVEY '45, Syracuse, AS-Electrical En-
gineering. Theta Tau, AICE, Varsity Football.
HULDAH B. LINDSAY '43, Remsen, LA-Botany.
ROBERT L. LINDSEY '43, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical
Engineering. Phi Kappa Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu
Epsilon, ASME, Chapel Board, Choir.
JEANNE C. LINN, Pittsburgh, Pa., FA-Illustration.
Kappa Alpha Theta, Daily Orange. MARJORIE A.
LITTLE, Montrose, Pa., FA-Illustration. Kappa Kappa
Gamma. EDNA LITTLEJOHN '43, Deposit, HE-
MIRIAM R. LOWY '43, East Orange, N. J., LA-
Speech. Iota Alpha Pi, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio
Workshop. MURRAY P. LUCAS, Scranton, Pa., BA-
Accounting. Zeta Beta Tau. MARTHA E. LUDING-
TON, Syracuse, Elementary Education.
MARIAN XV. LUST, West Englewood, N. J., LA-His-
tory. Kappa Delta, WAA, IRC. MARY H. LYNCH,
Syracuse, HE-Food and Nutrition. Theta Phi Alpha.
ELIZABETH A. MACK, Syracuse, FA-Design. Kappa
Alpha Theta, Alpha Xi Alpha, Tau Sigma Delta.
JANET A. MACMAHON, Niagara Falls, LA-English.
Alpha Phi. BARBARA M. MAINES, Lyndonville,
LA-Journalism-English. Chi Omega, Eta Pi Upsilon,
Theta Sigma Phi, Tabard, Senior Guide, Daily Orange.
ALICE L. MARQUARDT, Binghamton, BA-Medical
Secretarial. Kappa Delta, WAA, Secretarial Science
SHIRLEY E. MARSH, Syracuse, LA-Education. Zeta
Tau Alpha, University Chorus. FRANCES E. MAR-
SHALL, Geneva, BA-Education. WAA, WSS, WCA,
Outing Club. EVELYN J. MARTINEC, Scotia, LA-
Psychology. Psi Chi, WAA.
BARBARA J. MATI-IES, Albion, HE-Applied Arts.
Kappa Kappa Gamma. ALICE K. MATTHEWS '43,
Hamburg, LA-Education. Alpha Gamma Delta, Flint
and Feather. ELIZABETH C. MCCAGG, I..yndonville,
LA-Psychology. Psi Chi, Senior Guide, Onondagan
Assistant Editor, Eta Pi Upsilon, WCA.
MARGARET M. MCCALL, Syracuse, Elementary Edu-
cation. GLADYS E. MCCARTNEY, Ardsley, LA-
Mathematics. Alpha Xi Delta. PAUL Y. MCCOR-
MICK '43, Syracuse, AS-Chemical Engineering. Beta
Theta Pi, Tau Beta Pi, AICE, Civil Service, Pershing
MARY K. MCCUNE '43, Rochester, HE-Merchan-
dising. Gamma Phi Beta. ANNE C. MCGOUGH,
Newburg, LA-Education. ROMALDA C. MECKOW-
SKI, Syracuse, Education.
JANE R. MEEHAN, Syracuse, HE-Dietetics. Home
Economics Club. IRVING H. MERRITT '43,
Rochester, FA-Architecture. Tau Epsilon Phi, Sigma
Upsilon Alpha. BARBARA A. MESICK, Syracuse,
BA-Secretarial Science. Alpha Gamma Delta, Senior
Guide, Onondagan, City Women's Club.
CAROLYN MEYER '43, New York City, LA-Political
Science. Phi Sigma Sigma, Senior Guide. GEORGE
M. MEYER '43, AS-Civil Engineering. Pi Alpha Chi,
Theta Tau, Theta Pi, ASCE. LOIS E. MEYER, Perry,
FA-Education. Chi Omega, Sigma Chi Alpha.
BETTY H. MILLER '43, Philadelphia, Pa., LA-PoIiti-
cal Science. IWA, Debate, IRC. MARY MILLER
'43, Olean, BA-Secretarial Science. Gamma Phi Beta,
Outing Club, Boar's Head. LUCY MONFORTE '43,
Syracuse, BA-Education. Pi Lambda Theta, Senior
ANNE E. MOONEY, Syracuse, Elementary Education.
MARGUERITE MORRIS, Port Washington, LA-
Education. Delta Gamma. MARY E. MORRIS '43,
EDWARD W. MULLIN, Syracuse, Medicine. EDNA
A. MUNGER '43, Holley, HE-Applied Arts. Gamma
Phi Beta. MARJORIE IM. MUNYER, Baldwin, BA-
Secretarial Science. Secretarial Science Club.
GLORIA F. MURRAY, Syracuse, FA-Illustration.
Kappa Delta, Syrcico. BARBARA M. MYERS, Gen-
eva, LA-Library Science-History. WAA, Outing Club.
JEAN C. NELSON, Woodstock, Vt., HE-Education.
Pi Lambda Theta, Omicron Nu, Home Economics
NELSON L. NEMEROW '43, Syracuse, AS-Chemical
Engineering. Sigma Alpha Mu, AICE. LILLIAN C.
NEUBERGER, Dover, N. J., Nursing. BARBARA
W. NICHOLSON, Syracuse, Speech. Gamma Phi
Beta, Zeta Phi Eta.
REGINA R. NICHOLSON, Syracuse, Education.
RUTH E. NISSON, Jamestown, FA-Education. Chi
Omega, WCA, Senior Guide. MURIEL E. NOBLE
'43, Winsted, Conn., HE-journalism. Alpha Gamma
Delta, Senior Guide, WAA.
MARY A. O'DONNELL, Syracuse, HE-Education.
Home Economics Club. NANCY C. NORTON '43,
Balboa, Canal Zone, BA-Secretarial Science. Pi Beta
Phi, Delta Phi Sigma, University Chorus, Geography
Club. MARGARET A. OGDEN, Syracuse, FA-Illus-
tration. Pi Beta Phi, Outing Club, WAA.
ISABEL OLESKY '45, East Orange, N. J., LA-Educa-
tion. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Tabard, English Club, WSS
WCA. JOANNE C. OLSON, Scarsdale, BA-Secrej
tarial Science. Kappa Alpha Theta, Senior Guide.
JOHN J. OPREMCHAK '45, Syracuse, AS-Chemicl
Engineering. Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau
Beta Pi, Track, Newman Club.
MARION OSBORN, Buffalo, HE-Social Service.
Gamma Phi Beta, Flint and Feather. LEONA
OSTROSKY, Endicott, LA-Bacteriology. Glee Club,
University Chorus, Outing Club. MARGARET L.
OTTAWAY, Westfield, LA-Political Science. Delta
DOROTHY W. OVERLOCK, Pelham, N. H., LA-
Psychology. Alpha Xi Delta. CAROLYN S. PA-
CANDA, Chatham Center, FA-Voice. Sigma Alpha
Iota, Radio Workshop, WCA. FRANK M. PALER-
MITI '45, Auburn, AS-Chemical Engineering. Tau
Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Baseball.
MILLARD N. PAUL '45, Syracuse, Forestry. Alpha
Chi Rho. JEAN M. PAULL, Geneva, LA-Sociology.
Phi Mu. BARBARA E. PEASE '45, Ridgewood, N. J.,
BA-Secretarial Science. Gamma Phi Beta.
NAOMI M. PEDDICORD, Chittenango, BA-Secre-
tarial Science. Chi Omega, Delta Phi Sigma, Ononda-
gan, WCA. NELSON R. PEET, Webster, AS-Me-
chanical Engineering. Theta Tau, ASME. ROBERT
A. PEIL '43, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical Engineering.
Theta Tau, ASME.
MARY L. PENN EY, Syracuse, Elementary Education,
Glee Club. ROBERT A. PENTECOST, Spencer,
Mass., LA-Political Science-Journalism. Civil Service,
MSG, Daily Orange. JANET A. PETERS, Syracuse,
BA-Secretarial Science. City Women's Club, Newman
Club, WAA, Secretarial Science Club.
BEVERLY R. PETTERSON, Corning, LA-Mathe-
matics. Pi Mu Epsilon, Psi Chi, Mathematics Club.
FRED N. PEZZANO '43, Schenectady, AS-Mechani-
cal Engineering. AICE. MARY A. PHELPS, Low-
ville, LA-Plant Science. Pi Delta Nu.
PRISCILLA J. PHILLIPS, Wilkes-Barrie, Pa., LA-
Speech. Delta Delta Delta, Radio Workshop.
PHYLLIS C. PICKENS, Arlington, N. J., HE-Educa-
tion. Home Economics Club. DORIS A. PIQUET,
Aurora, HE-Merchandising. Delta Gamma.
MARIE L. PIROZZI, Syracuse, HE-Applied Arts.
SUZAN J. PLACE, Cortland, BA-Secretarial Science.
Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Phi Sigma, Onondagan, WCA.
CHARLES E. PLATT '43, Pemberton, N. J., .AS-
Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi.
NELSON A. PLUE, Rutland, Vt., BA-Business Man-
agement. Psi Upsilon, Orchestra. MARION I. POL-
LAK, Syracuse, HE-Institutional Economics. Newman
Club, City Womer1's Club. DORIS H. PRICE, Cresco,
Pa., FA-Design. Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Xi Alpha,
SHIRLEY E. PRIESTMAN, Kings Park, HE-Eu-
thenics. Outing Club. JANET C. PRINCE '43, Bald-
win,LA-Psychology. Phi Mu. EILEEN A. PURCELL,
Syracuse, Elementary Education. City Women's Club,
MITCHELL T. PYNDUS '43, Syracuse, AS-Adminis-
trative Engineering. Sigma Chi. ANNE C. RAN-
DALL, DeWitt, BA-Secretarial Science. Pi Beta Phi,
Louis Marshall Society, Onondagan. MARGARET
REEVES, Shreveport, La., LA-Political Science. Kappa
JOSEPH J. SCHWENKLER '43, Elmira, Forestry.
MARY P. SEGRUE, Syracuse, Elementary Education.
GLORIA SELTZER '43, Brooklyn, LA-Sociology.
Alpha Epsilon Phi.
BERNICE F. SELZER '43, Earlville, HE-Nutrition.
Home Economics Club, Outing Club. CORNELIA A.
SENIF, West Winfield, FA-Illustration. Theta Phi
Alpha, WAA, Newman Club, Cheerleading. NANCY
SETRIGH1 '43, Syracuse, FA-Architecture. Sigma
EMILY P. SHAFF, Bridgeport, Conn., LA-Sociology.
Chi Omega, Alpha Kappa Delta. MURIEI. E.
SHAFFER, Summit, N. J., BA-Marketing. Newman
Club. SYLVIA A. SHAPIRO '43, Brandon, Vt., LA-
Speech-Drama. Zeta Phi Eta, English Club, WCA,
Radio Workshop, Boar's Head.
EVELYN A. SHEA, Syracuse, BA-Secretarial Science.
Outing Club, Philosophy Club, WAA, WCA. MARY
E. SHEPARD '43, Syracuse, LA-Fine Arts. Delta
Delta Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Tabard, WCA. BAR-
BARA A. SHERIDAN, Syracuse, HE-Education.
Alpha Gamma Delta, City Women's Club, WSS.
EDWARD N. SHERRY '43, Schenectady, AS-Elec-
trical Engineering. Delta Upsilon, Crew. CHRIS-
TINA S. SHORT '43, Madrid, HE-Merchandising.
Alpha Xi Delta. RITA C. SIMONSON '43, Flushing,
HE-Child Care. Alpha Xi Delta, Panhellenic.
HAROLD M. SMITH '43, Syracuse, AS-Chemical En-
gineering. Theta Tau, AICE. JEAN C. SMITH, Syra-
cuse, LA-Medicine-Zoology. Pi Delta Nu, Syrcico,
WCA. JEAN E. SMITH, Tarrytown, BA-Education.
Delta Zeta, WSS, WAA, WCA, Spanish Club, Secre-
tarial Science Club, Outing Club.
ELIZABETH H. REISERT, Rochester, HE-Clothing.
ELLIS H. RICHARDS '43, Fernwood, LA-Philosophy.
Theta Beta Phi, Theta Chi Beta. MABEL A.
RICHARDS, New York, HE-Euthenics.
MARY J. RIDDLE, Painted Post, HE-Education.
Home Economics Club. MADELINE E. RIFEN-
BARY, Syracuse, FA-Piano. Sigma Alpha Iota, Uni-
versity Chorus. MARGARET A. ROBBINS, Syracuse,
LA-Psychology. Delta Gamma, Psi Chi, Senior Guide,
City Women's Club.
LELAN G. ROGERS '43, Fulton, AS-Electrical Engi-
neering. ORIN L. ROGERS '43, Alexandria Bay, LA-
Pre-Medical. Alpha Chi Rho, Outing Club. BETSY
ROSS, West Hartford, Conn., HE-Sociology. Kappa
Alpha Theta, WCA, WAA, junior Guide.
DANTE A. ROSS '43, Syracuse, AS-Electrical Engi-
neering. Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, Dante Society.
GLADYS I. RUBIN, Elizabeth, N. J., FA-Education.
University Chorus, University Band, WCA. ETHEL
R. RUBOY '43, Taunton, Mass., LA-journalism. Iota
Alpha Pi, Tabard, English Club, Radio Workshop.
MARY C. RUTLAND '43, Galway, BA-Secretarial
Science. Sigma Kappa. NAOMA E. RUTTY, Elmira,
FA-Education. University Chorus. IDA T. SABA-
TINO, Syracuse, Elementary Education. Syrcico, City
Women's Club, Radio Workshop.
NATALIE SALOMON, Hempstead, LA-Bacteriology.
Zeta Tau Alpha, University Chorus. HENRIETTA
SAWILOSKY '43, Durham, N. C., BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Eta Pi Upsilon, Delta Phi
Sigma, Onondagan, WSS. BEATRICE SCHWARTZ,
Brooklyn, HE-Journalism. Phi Sigma Sigma, WCA.
MARY J. SMITH, Syracuse, FA-Education. Theta
Phi Alpha, Sigma Alpha Iota, WSS, University Chorus,
City Women's Club. SIDNEY C. SMITH, Erin, LA-
Psychology. GLADYS H. SONDERLAND, Forest
CARLOS SOSA-AQUILAR, Puerto Rico, LA-Zoology.
MABEL E. SPENCER, Syracuse, BA-Education. City
Women's Club, Secretarial Science Club. GRACE
SPILLANE, Bloomfield, Conn., LA-Sociology.
FLORENCE M. SPORE, Voorheesville, HE-Applied
Arts. ZARA C. SPOSATO, Syracuse, LA-Education.
NANCY K. STANIER, Pittsburgh, Pa., FA-Interior
LORRAINE A. STEELE, Schenectady, LA-Library Sci-
ence. KATHERINE L. STERN '43, New York, LA-
Psychology. University Chorus, WAA, WCA. WILMA
M. STEVENS, Elmira, LA-Sociology. Delta Gamma,
PAULINE F. STOLL, Waterbury, Conn., LA-Psy-
chology. Phi Sigma Sigma, Psi Chi, WCA. FLOR-
ENCE A. STRITE, Ithaca, HE-Education. Home Eco-
nomics Club. JULIA M. STUCKERT, Puerto Rico,
HE-Household Technology. Delta Gamma, Spanish
KOICHI SUGITA, Los Angeles, Calif., AS-Electrical
Engineering. Track. JEAN C. SULLIVAN, Syracuse,
HE-Nutrition. SOPHIE SWIATLOWSKI, Oswego,
HELEN B. TALMAGE, East Hampton, Speech. Alpha
Omicron Pi, University Chorus. BERNICE TAN-
DET, Stamford, Conn., LA-journalism-History. IWA,
Daily Orange. VIRGINIA TARDY, Syracuse, BA-
Secretarial Science. Alpha Phi, Delta Phi Sigma,
WILLIAM TARDY '43, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical En-
gineering. Psi Upsilon, ASME. EDWARD H.
TEN EYCK '43, Pearl River, AS-Chemical Engineer-
ing. Theta Chi, Theta Tau, AICE, Cheerleading.
FRANCES H. TERZIEV, Syracuse, LA-Psychology.
Gamma Phi Beta, Psi Chi.
LUCILLE M. THARLER '43, Leominster, Mass., LA-
English. Tabard, Daily Orange, University Chorus.
GEORGIA THEOPHILLIS, Hamilton, LA-Education.
Zeta Phi Eta. HELEN L. THISSE, Lowville, FA-
ANN E. THOMAS, Syracuse, HE-Applied Arts. LEE
E. THOMAS '43, Syracuse, LA-Physics. Sigma
Pi Sigma, University Chorus. MARGARET E.
THOMAS, Binghamton, LA-journalism-History. Delta
Delta Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, WAA, WCA, Radio
DOROTHY E. THOMSEN '43, Rochester, HE-Ap-
plied Arts. Gamma Phi Beta. VIRGINIA M. TIF-
FENS '43, Syracuse, BA-Education. Pi Lambda Theta,
Secretarial Science Club, Business Education Club,
IWA. BARBARA H. TINGUE, Cooksburgh, LA-
EDITH TORRESEN, Staten Island, FA-Education.
Chapel Choir. LEONA E. TOWNER, Towanda, Pa.,
LA-Plant Science. WAA. LEONORE J. TRAVER
'43, Syracuse, AS-Chemical Engineering. Chi Omega,
ROLAND TREUBIG, Valley Stream, Forestry.
JANET R. TRUEX, Syracuse, HE-Applied Arts.
Alpha Xi Delta, City Women's Club. GERALDINE
L. TURNER, LaFayette, LA-Mathematics. Sigma Pi
Sigma, Mathematics Club.
FRANCES E. VIDOR, North Bergen, N. J., LA-Edu-
cation. Theta Phi Alpha, Tabard, Daily Orange, Uni-
versity Chorus. JOHN R. VOIGT, Kingston, Pa., AS-
Administrative Engineering. Alpha Chi Rho, Phi
Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau, Cheerleading. VIRGINIA
.M. WAGONER, Syracuse, FA-Illustration. Delta
Delta Delta, Tambourine and Bones, WSS, Chapel
Choir, Senior Guide.
DOROTHY J. WALL, Rochester, Speech. Zeta Phi
Eta, Boar's Head. DOROTHY M. WALKER, Syra-
cuse, HE-Education. Omicron Nu, Pi Lambda Theta,
Home Economics Club. JEAN B. WALSER '43, Syra-
cuse, LA-Psychology. Theta Phi Alpha, WSS, WAA,
Daily Orange, City Women's Club, Onondagan.
BEVERLY WANDS, Syracuse, BA-Secretarial Sci-
ence. Alpha Xi Delta, City Women's Club. RUTH
WARNER, Syracuse, Nursing. FRANK WATA-
NABE, Ridgewood, N. J., Journalism. MCA.
DOROTHEA M. WEEKS, Skaneateles, LA-Latin-
American Sequence. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JUDITH
C. WEIS, Bridgeport, Conn., HE-Education. ARLINE
R. WEISS, Forest City, Pa., FA-Education. University
ANITA M. WELCH, New York City, LA-Psychology.
Alpha Xi Delta, Onondagan, WAA. JOHN F.
WELCH, Syracuse, AS-Chemical Engineering. Phi
Delta Theta, Theta Tau, AICE, Interfraternity. JANE
B. WELLWOOD, Springfield, Vt., LA-Physical Edu-
cation. Alpha Xi Delta, WAA.
WINIFRED C. WENDT, Niagara Falls, FA-Interior
Decoration. Chi Omega, Tau Sigma Delta, Tau Ep-
silon, Flint and Feather, WSS, Daily Orange. ANNE
H. WHELER, Syracuse, BA-Pre-Law. Delta Delta
Delta. NICHOLAS N. WHITE '45, Pulaski, AS-
Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Pi Mu Epsilon.
PATRICIA Y. WHITE, Plattsburg, Nursing. W.
MILLER XWILCOX '43, Palmyra, FA-Architecture.
Tau Sigma Delta, Sigma Upsilon Alpha. PAULINE
T. WILD, Constantia, LA-Education.
CONSTANCE R. WILDER, Rochester, BA-Secre-
tarial Science. Pi Beta Phi. KENNETH C. WILSEY,
Syracuse, AS-Chemical Engineering. Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, AICE. SAM L. WITRYOL, Syracuse, LA-Edu-
cation. Kappa Phi Kappa.
PATRICIA A. WITZEL, Newark, LA-journalism-
Political Science. Delta Delta Delta, Eta Pi Upsilon,
Theta Sigma Phi, Daily Orange, WSS. STASIA
WOLAK, New York Mills, BA-Secretarial Science.
Kappa Delta. IMOGENE WOLFE, Ogdensburg, HE-
Applied Arts. IWA.
JANE E. WOLFER, Rochester, FA-Education. Theta
Phi Alpha, Outing Club, Eastern Arts. RUTH E.
WOLTJAN, Panther, Pa., BA-Secretarial Science. Phi
Mu, WAA, WCA, WSS. JANE B. WOOD, Syracuse,
HE-Merchandising. Alpha Xi Delta, City Women's
GENE E. YEHLE, Syracuse, LA-Psychology. Gamma
Phi Beta, WCA. ALICE E. YOUNG, Syracuse, Ele-
mentary Education. DOROTHY B. YOUNG, Sher-
burne, FA-Education. Kappa Delta, Outing Club,
Eastern Arts, WCA. I
These four seniors take the linal t
ALMA M. YOUNGS, Binghamton, Nursing. ANGEL
M. YUMET, Puerto Rico, LA-Medical. HELEN M.
ZAGRANICZNY, Fulton, HE-Foods and Nutrition.
Pi Delta Nu, Omicron Nu.,
WALTER R. ZACESKI '4
Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Pi Mu Epsilon. KATHERINE E. ZIMMERMAN,
Massena, BA-Secretarial Science.
3, Syracuse, AS-Mechanical
, ' es, C ' llc!
ku: and Bfibble Mglllh the Chance
. ga Ka'
War Chest Dave'
s ep to join the WAVES
The grand march
Fimzlim- D. Price, H. Borneman, P
Braun, M. Knappenberger, N. Williams
George Auld's orchestra supplying the music.
The Queen's throne
SENIGRS . ..
Last fall, when this yearbook was in its preliminary stages, a certain idea came to the guiding
heads of the staff. It was "pro-ed and con-ed" and, finally, the chance was taken. The result
is what you see here - a section of pictures of our "Seniors in Service."
When we were given the signal to go ahead, we got together all the names of our classmates
who had left for the service. Then, their parents heard from us. We were campaigning for pic-
tures of their sons. The returns were more than gratifying! Of course, the representation is
not one hundred percent. However, we have close to one hundred pictures of the boys in this
Once these were in our hands, we started the task of arranging them in groups. This proved to
be a good deal of fun even tho it was classified as work. Portraits and snapshots, small pictures
and large ones all had to be dealt with. We hope the final results are pleasing to all.
One thing we would like to clarify here. These pictures and our information about the boys
were received in the fall of 1943. Therefore, we have no doubts but what a number of changes
have taken place. I think we could safely say that the Air Cadets CAXCD and the Ofhcers Can-
didates COXCJ have become full-fiedged ofiicers by now. At least, we sincerely hope so. Prob-
ably many of the other boys ranks are different too.
Some may have transferred to a different branch of the service. We know, from our experience
here at Syracuse, that the Army Specialized Training Program CASTPJ has been disbanded. So,
many of our classmates who were in this are, without a doubt, serving elsewhere. These are just
a few instances where we know the information we have here about the boys has become inac-
curate. We draw it to your attention for we want you to be aware of the situation when form-
ing your opinions.
Having been able to include at least some of our absent classmates in this book has made us very
happy. For, all of us who remain on campus are indeed proud of all these boys who are in the
service of their country. Our only hope is that they, when they are 'able to see their yearbook,
will be pleased with it and will enjoy it. That will be more than enough for us.
Top row: Of C jim Mayo, Infantry, U.S.A.g Af C john Colburn, U.S.A.A.F. Second row: Corp. Robert
Franger, Finance, U.S.A.g Pvt. Aaron Decker, UQS.M.C.R.g Corp Robert Fuller, Chemical Warfare,
U.S.A.A.F. Bottom row: AXC Joseph Jackson, U.S.A.A.F.g Pvt. Burchard Winne, A.S.T.P.-Medi-
cine, U.S.A.g Corp. Llewellyn Kennedy, Infantry, U.S.A.
Af C Edward Snyder, U.S.A.A.F.g Pvt. Daniel Carbonaro, U.S.A.g Pvt. john Moore, U.S.A.
Pvt. John Milgate, Finance, U.S.A.g Pvt. Edward Weber, A.S.T.P.-Engineering, U.S.A.g Af C Roger
OKC Spencer Gould, U.S.A.g Corp. james Shelly, A.S.T.P., U.S.A.g Pfc. Gould Hoyt, A.S.T.P.-Engl
Af C Donald Klumpp, U.S.A.A.F.g Af C William Huber, U.S.A.A.F.g Tech. 5f G Willis Tuttle, U.S.A.
Pvt. Norman Wiedersum, U.S.A.
You have just looked through a section of pictures of some of our '44 seniors in service. lt has
occurred to us that perhaps some of these boys will have the chance to look at this book too.
Hoping that this will be the case, we thought that some of the headlines from our junior and
senior years might be of interest to them. So, we have included a number of them below. Our
only wish is that they will in some way bring enjoyment. Back on page 64, we reminisced some
about our freshman and sophomore years.
Fall semester of our junior year was quite normal . . .
except, for a few incidents like the deadlock over the
appointment of members to the executive council as
"Boss" Handler's four opposed all suggestions of the
other members of the council and vice versa for two
months . . . Bob Hurley had the job of leading the
class . . . college opened under the guidance of the
new seventh chancellor, Dr. William Pearson Tolley
. . . Ruth Conrad received the coveted role of Harriet
in the world premier production at the Civic which
brought Helen Hayes to campus for its opening . . .
Harvey Nachman was named head of the Campus War
Chest . . . IWA began its Victory Stamp drive with a
V dance in the gym . . . after a blizzard for a Colgate
pep fest, we watched Colgate trim the Orange . . .
threatened with the foreclosure problem in December,
fraternity houses were taken over by the University as
men continued to leave campus for service . . . on
November. 23 a contingent ofWAACS invaded Sims
. . . Peg Rogers became Senior Ball Queen with Les
Brown providing the music . . . Eleanor Roosevelt
visited campus and made her historic trek from Chapel
to Maxwell . . . Dean Knapp clarified the ERC stand-
ing for the second time with a "Sit Tight" . . . four
tons of scrap iron resulted from the scrap dance . . .
Robert Crowell and Jimmy Wagoner were appointed
co-chairmen of the junior prom . . . final announce-
ment of definite ERC calling was coupled with the
news that 2,100 air Crewmen would train at Syracuse
. . . Pris Braun, Terri Heidel, Doris Price, Pat White,
Phyllis Dana and Florence Spore were named junior
Beauties . . . March saw the ERC leave and with it
almost half of the class of '44 . . . Dotty Christiansen
received the outstanding junior coed award at a con-
densed Spring Week-end and thus ended a year of
Don Jacobson, Jack Rafferty, jo Olson respecively led
the seniors on their merry chase . . . inter-collegiate
sports were nil . . . football games limited to the Col-
gate-Cornell match in Archbold in October . . . coed
bandmembers appeared for the first time at this game
. . . Bill Maceyko, former Orangeman played for Cor-
nell with Pete Morrow on the side of the arch rival
from Chenango . . . student passbooks became good for
concerts, lectures, bowling, skiing and skating events
. . . Pat Witzel was named editor of the DO as Andy
O'Keefe was needed by the Navy . . . it turned out to
be practically a coed campus except for the corps of
air cadets and ASTP men . . . patriotic coeds picked
apples in the fall . . . community sings kept cheer-
leaders busy . . . Victory housing became the slogan
of all coed cottages when returning women found
themselves moved again to new and different quarters
. . . seniors convened and picked jan Savitt for the
Senior Ball scheduled for November 21 only to have to
change it later to Georgie Auld . . . Civic theater
moved from Salina to XX'estcott Street . . . Interfra-
ternity became the All-fraternity council . . . junior
ROTC men returned to campus with the ASTP . . .
nineteen of them received their degrees with the ASTP
certificate graduates . . . all were subject to military
rules and could not carry on the positions they had
received last spring . . . some took courses in their
own majors . . . all left this spring for OCS or the
Air Corps . . . new Red Cross unit was established
. . . Fisher's restaurant became the University cafe-
teria . . . cadet nurses on campus received uni-
forms . . . February l announcements stated CTD
program discontinued . . . Spring Week-end again
scheduled all pre-war events . . . elections to new
campus positions gave weary seniors an opportunity to
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The juniors began their ver b
y usy year with an almost com-
plete turnover in their executives. Emily Vidor took over the
post of president left vacant by Jack Frielg Louise Hagstrom
moved into the vice presidencyg Betty Tracy assumed the
by Donald Kullanderg while,
Louise Swanson kept her position as secre
office of treasurer vacated
tary. One of their
first and most important activities was the "junk jewelr "
drive initiated in the fall. This jewelry was sent to the
Marines in the South Pacific to use in bartering with the
natives. The first collection was made at a junior-sponsored
University dance with others being made at the living cen-
ters. Then came the traditional functions where the juniors
held the spotlights. junior coeds vied for the Winter Carni-
val Crown. Elsie jane Haft was finally chosen to reign at
the Sno-Ball. But, the biggest even on the juniors' social
calendar was their Prom. Held on the Saturday eve of
Spring Week-end it depicted the theme "A Soldier's Dream
of the Present." Highlighted by the music of Mal Hallett
the four lovely Junior Beauties, chosen
by John Powers,
First row: V Hoffman IH Abrams H
. , . on, . Kuratnick, J. Beck. Second row: G. Willey, L. Swanson, E. Vidor,
B. Tracy, A. Heidgerd.
First row: D. Hoag, J. Grimm, R. Thompson, A. Heidgerd. Second row: R. Wood, H. Reitz, G. Willey, W. Daniels,
J. Weiss, M. Adlman.
Orange Key . . . formed five years ago by un-
ion of three junior men's honoraries . . . only
honorary on campus for outstanding junior men
. . . requires a one point average and one major
activity . . . members wear orange key bearing
word Syracuse . . . decrease in male enrollment
caused membership to be reduced . . . helped
freshmen to acclimate themselves and sponsored
sale of Frosh lids . . . initiation banquet held
at Drumlin's . . . Dean Piskor speaking.
Since the writings in our Daily Orange of one certain junior are so en-
joyed by the campus as a whole, we feel it only fitting to include here a
portion from one of her "works of art." We give you "More Fun" by
"Close to the heart of every professor are the interests and varied occupa-
tions of his students during a lecture. There are many instructors who
labor under the naive belief that as they discuss the fundamentals of
economics the class mind is with them through all the horrible details.
Then there are those profs who have learned to face the fact that a class
is simply a quiet place for students to catch up on their correspondence.
Letter writing during class is not necessarily an easy thing to manage
and should not be underestimated in technique. Not only must the stu-
dent keep a semi-intelligent look in his eye, but must glance up from his
letter at consecutive intervals and smile insipidly in case the prof is
lighthearted and in a joking mood. Due to the annoying habit common
to professors of raising their voices to stress a point, these letters tend to
become confusing to the reader. Such as-"Dearest Jim, I miss you just
as much as ever and sometimes I think the ratio of crimer committed by
foreign-born criminal: ir lowered after a few years rpent in America.
Why haven't you written? I saw your parents yesterday and inranity in a
familyacloer not necessarily. pan' from one generation to the next." And
so she rambles on.
HOLLIS ABRAMSON, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. ENGENE ACCAS,
New York City, Liberal Arts. ELIZABETH F. ADAMS, White
Plains, Home Economics. MONROE H. ADLMAN, New York
City, Liberal Arts. AMADOR J. ALCOVER, Puerto Rico, Liberal
Arts. HELEN F. ALPRESS, New Britain, Conn., Fine Arts.
FAITH L. APRIL, New York City, Liberal Arts.
Cornell vs. Colgate - our only football tilt
LLOYD D. ARMSTRONG, Syracuse, Applied Science. NORMA
M. ARTHUR, Carthage, Business Administration. CARL I. AUS-
TIN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. BARBARA A. BAIN, Ballston Spa,
Business Administration. VIVIAN R. BAKER, Valley Stream,
Business Administration. ROBERT BALLIWAY, Syracuse, Ap-
plied Science. DOROTHY H. BARGMANN, Pearl River, Liberal
SARAH W. BARTLETT, Bennington, Vt., Liberal Arts. ROY H.
BARTO, Camden, N. J., Applied Science. BEATRICE R. BAS-
LOE, Herkimer, Liberal Arts. ANN M. BEACH, Youngston,
Ohio, Liberal Arts. MARJORIE K. BEAN, Syracuse, Home Eco-
nomics. GLADYS C. BEASLEY, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. JANICE
M. BECK, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
PHYLLIS R. BEHRENS, Woodmere, Fine Arts. ANN M. BEI-
SEL, Fairfield, Conn., Fine Arts. LOUISE V. BERINGER, New
York City, Liberal Arts. JUNE A. BERNSTEIN, Brooklyn, Liberal
Arts. CAROL M. BIRTLEY, Clarks Green, Pa., Liberal Arts.
ALYSE BLOCK, Forest Hills, Liberal Arts. ENIS G. BODMER,
Rochester, Liberal Arts.
We "rallied" around for the War Chest Drive
ELEANOR E. BOELTZ, Greene, Liberal Arts. EDWARD P.
BOGDEN, Syracuse, Applied Science. HELEN BOGDON, Sche-
nectady, Liberal Arts. ANN BOGHASIAN, Syracuse, Business
Administration. VICKIE A. BOLLER, Far Rockaway, Liberal Arts.
JANET E. BOLTON, West Orange, N. J., Home Economics.
MARGARET A. BOLTON, Syracuse, Business Administration.
ELIZABETH W. BOOTH, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. SHIRLEY A.
BOWMAN, Northampton, Mass., Liberal Arts. ISABEL E.
BOYD, Cannonsville, Fine Arts. MARY BRACE, Moravia, Liberal
Arts. AUDREY K. BRECHER, Manhasset, Home Economics.
HELENE C. BRICKMAN, Poughkeepsie, Liberal Arts. RICH-
ARD I. BROOKER, Westfield, Liberal Arts.
RUTH M. BROOKER, New Lebanon, Liberal Arts. BERNICE
M. BROOKS, Sarasota, Fla., Fine Arts. LOIS M. BROOKS, Syra-
cuse, Liberal Arts. BARBARA R. BROWN, Lakewood, N. J.,
Fine Arts. HELEN A. BROWN, Ossinning, Fine Arts. JEAN
F. BROWN, Yonkers, Business Administration. FRANCES
BRUCKNER, Norwich, Conn., Business Administration.
FLORENCE M. BUCKENHEU, Manhasset, Fine Arts. JANE L.
BURT, Murrysville, Nursing. MARION L. CADIEUX, Syracuse,
Business Administration. MARGARET H. CARAS, Westfield,
Liberal Arts. CHARLES W. CARL, Schenectady, Business Ad-
ministration. SHIRLEY E. CARLIN, Syracuse, Education.
MARTHA J. CARLSON, Worcester, Mass., Fine Arts.
The Foresters Brawl -an annual affair
CAROL L. CASELLA, Glen Cove, Home Economics. DAWN
CASSIDY, Syracuse, Business Administration. KITTY C. CHALK,
Dallas, Tex., Liberal Arts. ELIZABETH M. CHENEY, Wilming-
ton, Del., Liberal Arts. VERNON A. CHRISTOPHERSON,
Syracuse, Applied Science. RICHARD A. CHURCH, Syracuse,
Applied Science. MILDRED J. CLAIR, Solsville, Liberal Arts.
RUTH E. CLARK, Black River, Liberal Arts. SUZANNE E.
COBLE, Camp Hill, Pa., Liberal Arts. WILLIAM COLE, Bald-
winsville, Applied Science. ANNE E. COLLINS, Brockport, Lib-
eral Arts. JEAN A. COLLINS, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. JEAN
COPELAND, Pleasantville, Fine Arts. WYNNE H. COTTON,
Syracuse, Home Economics.
ANN CROWTHERS, Troy, Home Economics. HAROLD T.
CULVER, Syracuse, Applied Science. ELINOR R. CURTIN,
Syracuse, Business Administration. DANIEL F. DABROWSKI,
Buffalo, Applied Science. RUTH H. DAITZMAN, Union City,
N. J., Liberal Arts. MARY N. D'AMORE, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
WESLEY A. DANIELS, Chaumont, Business Administration.
THELMA L. DAVIES, Buffalo, Fine Arts. MARION E. DAVIS,
Utica, Fine Arts. GENEVIEVE M. DE SANTIS, Syracuse, Fine
Arts. SAUL L. DIAMOND, Cedar Falls, Ia., Business Adminis-
tration. ELIZABETH A. DITTMAR, Kingston, Liberal Arts.
E. STANLEY DOCKSTADER, Elmira Heights, Applied Science.
BEVERLY DOWNEY, Syracuse, Home Economics,
JULIA F. DUFFY, Mt. Kisco, Home Economics. CLAIRE DUN-
HAM, Syracuse, Fine Arts. CAROL J. DWYER, Syracuse, Home
Economics. MARGARET E. DWYER, Syracuse, Business Ad-
ministration. MARY B. EARLY, Syracuse, Home Economics.
LAURICE EASSA, Syracuse, Business Administration. BETTY
A. EASTWOOD, Alden, Business Administration.
Alpha Phi chime fingers for the absent Dekes
IRIS ELLIS, York Beach, Me., Liberal Arts. ISABELLE B. ENNIS,
Scotia, Business Administration. JEANNE ESCHHOLZ, Keyport,
N. J., Business Administration. MARIAN FARASH, Rochester,
Business Administration. CAROLYN J. FASSETT, Tuckahoe,
Liberal Arts. NORMAN S. FEDERBUSH, Brooklyn, Forestry.
LIANE FENELON, Pittsburh, Pa., Home Economics.
DORIS E. FENWICK, Syracuse, Business Administration. LENA
R. FERRIS, Ogdensburg, Business Administration. M. SUZANNE
FISH, Syracuse, Home Economics. JEAN E. FISHER, Massena,
Fine Arts. RITA E. FLANNERY, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. RITA
L. FLOMENHAFT, Brooklyn, Home Economics. PEDRO E.
FRAILE, Puerto Rico, Liberal Arts.
NETTIE J. FREDERICKSON, Stanley, Home Economics.
MAJOR W. FRIEDMAN, New Rochelle, Liberal Arts. EDYTHE
E. FROBISHER, New Castle, N. H., Fine Arts. VIRGINIA R.
FULLER, Binghamton, Fine Arts. GORDON P. GEROW,
Adams, Applied Science. C. ELLEN GIBBONS, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. CYNTHIA O. GIFFORD, New Rochelle, Home Eco-
: bmi F
. . . ",' '+-. , wiv'
. Q -'N- ' 3 ,-P PM i
U 1 I
Y any I
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' I 1 4 '
SUZANNE E. GILHAMS, Wynnewood, Pa., Home Economics
ALICE S. GILLNER, Steeling, Pa., Liberal Arts. KATHRYN A
GILMARTIN, Syracuse, Business Administration. DORIS M.
GLASSER, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. GERALDINE E. GLEASON
Hammondsport, Liberal Arts. EUDYS S. GOLDSTEIN, Buffalo
Liberal Arts. ENRIQUE C. GONZALEZ, Popayan, Colombia
S. A., Liberal Arts.
Juniors campaigned vigorously for junk jewelry
MARY E. GOODJON, Syracuse, Home Economics. PATRICIA
H. GORDON, Highland Park, N. J., Liberal Arts. LOIS B.
GRAY, Kansas City, Mo., Fine Arts. SHIRLEY GREEN, Trenton,
N. J., Liberal Arts. LOUISE S. GREENBERG, Far Rockaway,
Home Economics. BARBARA GREENFIELD, Brooklyn, Speech.
KATHRYN S. GRIFFIN, Rome, Liberal Arts.
RUTH M. GRODNICK, North Bergen, N. J., Business Adminis-
tration. MARY E. GROW, Binghamton, Fine Arts. ELSIE
HAFT, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. LOUISE HAGSTROM, Ro-
chester, Liberal Arts. CHARLOTTE E. HALL, Maplewood, N. J.,
Liberal Arts. EDWARD D. HALL, East Syracuse, Applied Sci-
ence. OLIVIA A. HAMMERLE, Syracuse, Home Economics.
JANET M. HARLOW, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. CLAIRE D. HAS-
WELL, Syracuse, Fine Arts. ARTHUR H. HEIDGERD, Pearl
River, Applied Science. CAROL B. HIXON, Syracuse, Home
Economics. MARY E. HOE, Warren, Mass., Business Administra-
tion. VIRGINIA L. HOFFMAN, Kingston, Liberal Arts. MARIE
E. HOLLY, Fulton, Business Administration.
This singing trio brightened many campus affairs
LONNELLE S. HOLMES, Georgetown, Business Administration.
HOWARD C. HOOPLE, Belmont, Mass., Liberal Arts. CHRIS-
TINE J. HOOVER, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. PATRICIA HOVEY,
New Rochelle, Fine Arts. EMMA M. HOWARD, Linden, N. J.,
Home Economics. ANITA G. HOWELL, Manlius, Business Ad-
ministration. MAREVA R. HOWELL, Hammondsport, Business
RUSSELL H. HUBBARD, New Britain, Conn., Applied Science.
BILLIE HUBER, Mamaroneck, I.iberal Arts. MARCIA F.
HUGHES, Pittsburgh, Pa., Liberal Arts. MARY E. HUNT,
Skaneateles, Business Administration. RUTH B. HUTCHINSON,
Danielson, Conn., Fine Arts. DOROTHY R. HYNES, Scarsdale,
Home Economics. JEAN W. HYZER, Franklin, Liberal Arts.
LEO A. JAUHOLA, Corinth, Vt., Applied Science. SHIRLEY
JEFFORDS, Fairheld, Conn., Fine Arts. ALMA V. JOHNSTON,
Haverford, Pa., Liberal Arts. WILLIAM C. JORDAN, Skaneateles,
Applied Science. SANDRA R. KAHN, Washington, D. C., Fine
Arts. WILMA A. KALLENBERG, Richmond Hill, Home Eco-
nomics. MAERIT B. KALLET, Detroit, Mich., Liberal Arts.
LAWRENCE E. KASE, Brooklyn, Liberal Arts. ELIZABETH J.
KEARING, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. HELEN KELLOGG, Bing-
hamton, Liberal Arts. MARY K. KENNEDY, Springfield, Mass.,
Liberal Arts. MILDRED L. KENNEY, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
RUTH V. KENT, Ilion, Fine Arts. BARBARA KIMMEY,
Syracuse, Home Economics.
Seven lovely Winter Carnival queen contestants
SUZANNE W. KINCAID, Bridgeport, Conn., Business Admin-
istration. BEATRICE A. KING, Rochester, Home Economics.
MARY E. KING, Mt. Vernon, Home Economics. MARY E.
KINNER, Elmira, Fine Arts. CONSTANCE M. KLING,
Brooklyn, Business Administration. ELOISE B. KNAPP, Fulton,
Fine Arts. BARBARA M. KNICKERBOCKER, Bangall, Home
DOROTHEA L. KNIFFEN, Binghamton, Home Economics.
RUTH M. KROM, Cornwall-on-Hudson, Home Economics.
LAURA R. KRUPINSKI, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. STELLA B.
KRUPINSKI, Syracuse, Nursing. ANNETTE S. KUN IN, Bridge-
port, Conn., Fine Arts. MARTHA E. KUPFER, Point Pleasant,
Fine Arts. BERNYS E. LAKS, Kingston, Pa., Liberal Arts.
ALYCE LANDSMAN, New York City, Liberal Arts. LORNA
J. LANE, Fayetteville, Liberal Arts. MARJORIE E. LAVE, New
York City, Fine Arts. ADELE LEFKOWITZ, New York City,
Liberal Arts. DOROTHY M. LENGEMANN, Jamaica, Home
Economics. LOUIS H. LEONARD, Syracuse, Applied Science.
CAROL B. LESSIG, Auburn, Fine Arts.
MADELINE D. LEYDEN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. FRANK L.
LIGENZOWSKI, Passaic, N. J., Liberal Arts. GLORIA C.
LJUNGLOF, Bridgeport, Conn., Fine Arts. LORRAYNE C.
LOCKE, New Haven, Conn., Liberal Arts. WOLFRAM G.
LOCKER, North Syracuse, Liberal Arts. MARY E. LONERGAN,
Syracuse, Liberal Arts. CONSTANCE J. LOREN, West Monroe,
LEWIS LUBKA, New York City, Forestry. JANE R. MACDUFF
Schenevus, Business Administration. SALLY P. MARLOW, Syraj
cuse, Liberal Arts. FRANCES E. MARSHALL, Bennington, Vt.
Business Administration. DONALD E. MATIIEWSON, Syracuse,
Liberal Arts. IRENE K. MARVIN, Syracuse, Home Economics
STERLING E. MAYO, Metuchen, N. J., Applied Science.
Attractive Elsie jane Haft reigns at Snow Ball
DORIS A. MCBURNIE, West Hempstead, Liberal Arts. GRACE
E. MCCARTHY, Palmyra, Liberal Arts. HUGH M. MC-
CHESNEY, Pulaski, Liberal Arts. JANET MCCORMICK, Straf-
ford, Pa., Fine Arts. K. JANE MCDOUGALL, Skaneateles, Home
Economics. DOROTHY J. MCELWAIN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
ELEANORE M. MCGINNIS, St. Albans, Liberal Arts.
JOSEPH J. MCGRATH, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. JEANNE M.
MCKANE, Medina, Liberal Arts. CATHERINE M. MC-
LAUGHLIN, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. EILEEN B. MCMAHON,
Camden, Liberal Arts. MADELYN A. MCMANUS, Syracuse,
Liberal Arts. LOIS V. MCNAIR, Dansville, Business Administra-
tion. DOROTHY MCSHANE, Troy, Liberal Arts.
DORIS E. MELLOTT, Oneonta, Liberal Arts. ALICE I.. MER-
CER, Baldwinsville, Fine Arts. OLIVE F. MERLIN, Mt. Vernon,
Business Administration. LILLIAN C. MILANOF, Islip Terrace,
Home Economics. JEANE G. MILHOLM, Orange, N. J., Home
Economics. BETTY L. MILLER, Bronxville, Home Economics.
PHOEBE M. MILLER, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
. , 'P
WENDELL H. MILLER, Syracuse, Applied Science. GLORIA
A. MILLETT, Yonkers, Business Administration. ROSALIND V.
MILLINGER, New York City, Liberal Arts. ELEANORE W.
MILLS, Rose Hill, Liberal Arts. ERMA R. MOORE, Chestnut
Hill, Mass., Fine Arts. RUTH A. MOORE, Brockport, Business
Administration. WINIFRED E. MOORE, Syracuse, Home Eco-
Jitterbugging came into its own
NEVA M. MOWRY, New Berlin, Home Economics. ELINOR
M. MUECKENHEIM, Bergenfielcl, N. J., Fine Arts. ESTELLE
MUFSON, New York City, Fine Arts. HAROLD W. MURPHY,
Syracuse, Applied Science. MIRIAM I. NADLER, Passaic, N. J.,
Liberal Arts. KAZUKO NAKAMURA, Brawley, Calif., Liberal
Arts. FRANCES A. NASSIS, Portsmouth, N. H., Liberal Arts.
MARY E. NISTICO, Syracuse, Fine Arts. ANN E. NORTON,
Syracuse, Liberal Arts. JEAN A. NORTZ, Lowville, Home Eco-
nomics. PRISCILLA A. NOYES, Flushing, Liberal Arts. MYRA
E. OLDS, Middleville, Business Administration. ELIZABETH A.
OXX, Mt. Vernon, Fine Arts. FELICE I. PAKULA, New York
City, Liberal Arts.
ARDYCE B. PARTELOW, Weedsport, Fine Arts. AGATHA F.
PARTRIDGE, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. HARRIETT B. PATIKY,
Kings Park, Liberal Arts. SARA L. PAXSON, Elmira, Fine Arts.
IDA H. PELACCIO, Peekskill, Liberal Arts. DOROTHY F.
PENDLETON, West Springfield, Mass., Fine Arts. JEAN
PENTZ, Winchester, Mass., Fine Arts.
Eight charming Junior Beauty finalists
DOROTHY M. PETERSON, Georgetown, Conn., Business Ad-
ministration. LOUISE H. PFUHL, Ramsey, N. J., Liberal Arts.
JOHN F. PLACE, Binghamton, Applied Science. DAVID L.
POUSHTER, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. SUZANNE L. PRESSLER,
Buffalo, Fine Arts. MARIO PRIOLETTI, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
LOUISE M. PRIORE, Briarcliff Manor, Liberal Arts.
DONALD S. RAINES, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. IDA E. RAN-
DALL, Syracuse, Fine Arts. DOROTHY R. RAYMOND, Syra-
cuse, Fine Arts. ESTELLE H. REBEC, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
PHYLLIS D. REED, Albany, Business Administration. JANE L.
REES, Carbondale, Pa., Home Economics.
EDITH S..REINES, Poughkeepsie, Liberal Arts. LOIS REIN-
HART, Ellwood City, Pa., Liberal Arts. DOLORES H. RETTIG,
Maplewood, N. J., Liberal Arts. PHILIP A. RICE, Port Waslm-
ington, Applied Science. JEAN E. RICH, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
DOROTHY G. RICHARDSON, Scranton, Pa., Liberal Arts.
STANLEY L. ROBINSON, Saco, Me., Applied Science.
MARY A. ROGERS, Lake Pleasant, Business Administration.
ELIZABETH C. ROLFE, Ogdensburg, Liberal Arts. PHYLLIS
K. ROSEBOOM, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. MADELINEG. RO-
TUNNO, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. BARBARA A. ROWE, Elmira,
Liberal Arts. ALICE D. ROY, La Grangeville, Home Economics.
ROBERT C. RUSSELL, Syracuse, Applied Science.
Senate olhccrs sworn in on Moving-up Day
Jiuiifia' 'W Ji
JUNE C. RYFUN, Syracuse, Fine Arts. JANE B. SAMETH,
New York City, Business Administration. MARYLOU SARA-
SON, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. LUCILLE M. SARGENT, Syra-
cuse, Liberal Arts. BINA E. SAWYER, Saco, Me., Liberal Arts.
DOROTHY A. SCARBOROUGH, Upper Montclair, N. J., Home
Economics. MURIEL R. SCHIFFMAN, Passaic, N. J., Liberal
LILLIAN L. SHAPIRO, St. Johnsbury, Vt., Liberal Arts. LORMA
E. SHAW, Rochester, Fine Arts. ALBINA A. SHEA, Feeding
Hills, Mass., Liberal Arts. HELEN A. SHEELER, Groton, Home
Economics. AGNES H. SHOFFNER, Kittanning, Pa., Liberal
Arts. ELAINE C. SKIFF, Syracuse, Home Economics. ADELE
SLENIS, Newark, N. J., Liberal Arts.
FAY C. SMITH, Philadelphia, Pa., Home Economics. FLOR-
ENCE M. SMITH, Flushing, Liberal Arts. JANET A. SMITH,
Scranton, Pa., Home Economics. ELIZABETH I. SOVERN, Syra-
cuse, Fine Arts. DOROTHY G. SPENCER, Syracuse, Fine Arts.
DOROTHY A. STENHOLM, Hempstead, Fine Arts. AUDREY
I. STEPHENS, Richmond Hill, Ontario, Canada, Business Admin-
VIRGINIA C. STIERNVALD, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. BARBARA
L. STRATIFF, Niagara Falls, Fine Arts. JAYNE N. STREET,
Syracuse, Liberal Arts. ETHEL A. SWANSON, East Orange, N. J.,
Liberal Arts. ELINOR L. SWANSON, Oak Ride, Tenn., Liberal
Arts. PATRICIA D. SWEETMAN, Niagara Falls, Liberal Arts.
MARION H. SWEZEY, Patchogue, Business Administration.
. HL,- . ,qvg ,
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.' ,,. wr,-
EDWIN A. SWIRE, Albany, Forestry. DOROTHY T. TAYLOR,
Syracuse, Business Administration. LOIS V. THOMPSON, Syra-
cuse, Liberal Arts. RICHARD W. THOMPSON, Painted Post,
Liberal Arts. MARJORIE R. TONKS, Reading, Mass., Liberal
Arts. HERMINE S. TOTH, DeWitt, Liberal Arts. BETTY F.
TRACY, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
Forestry float in Spring Week-end Parade
1 . ' ' '
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MADELINE S. TRACY, Argola, Liberal Arts. FRANK B. TROY,
Monongahela, Pa., Business Administration. DOROTHY H.
ULLMAN, Hamden, Conn., Business Administration. RAY-
MOND E. VANDERLINDE, Newark, Liberal Arts. ARTHUR
VERCILLO, Syracuse, Liberal Arts. EMILY S. VIDOR, Bergen,
N. J., Liberal Arts. GENEVIEVE I. VROOMAN, Massena, Lib-
ELIZABETH E. WAKE, Jersey City, N. J., Fine Arts. ROBERT
E. WALL, Syracuse, Forestry. GERALD W. WALSH, Syracuse,
Applied Science. BETTY M. WARNEY, Rochester, Liberal Arts.
DONALD J. WARREN, Utica, Liberal Arts. ELLEN M.
WATERBOR, Easton, Pa., Fine Arts. NESI A. WATSON, Upper
Darby, Pa., Fine Arts.
HERMAN G. WEISKOTTEN, Syracuse, Combination Medicine.
JOHN R. WEISS, Princeton, N. J., Business Administration.
MARY E. WELLS, Riverhead, Home Economics. DOROTHY
R. WENZ, Yonkers, Liberal Arts. BETSY WHITE, Roxbury,
Mass., Liberal Arts. JANE M. WHITNEY, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
aa f-I Q- Q'-1'
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HELEN WILCOX, Binghamton, Home Economics. MAR-
GARET L. WILDER, Oneonta, Nursing. LEONORA A. WILLIE,
Glens Falls, Liberal Arts. GRAFTON H. WILLEY, Cranston
R, I., Business Administration. BARBARA I. WILLIAMS, Syra-
cuse, Fine Arts. ROGER WILLIAMS, Pelham, Liberal Arts.
MARY E. WILSON, Yonkers, Liberal Arts.
ANN WOESSNER, Fayetteville, Liberal Arts. REGINALD C.
WOOD, New Milford, Pa., Liberal Arts. 'SARAH WOOD-
FORD, Union Springs, Fine Arts. MARIAN F. WRIGHT, Mon-
tour Falls, Home Economics. AMY YEOMAN, Syracuse, Liberal
Arts. MARY L. YODER, Larchmont, Fine Arts. MARGARET
A. ZERCHER, Syracuse, Liberal Arts.
An award happily accepted Moving-up Day
Girls take up the job of type-setting
JOHN .ROBERT POWERS
A s E N c v
2147 PA ORK CITY
RK AVENUE' NEW Y
March l8lh, l944
mass Anna M. we-rch a
Syracuse, New York
Dear Miss Welchzl V I V '
li was a greal pleasure io selecl your Junior Beaulies r
lor l944. The pholographs ol lhe candidales which you, V
submilied were all exceedingly allraclive,'and l found
ll dillicull lo choose lhe winners. ll was also exlremely
dilficull lo be a lair judge ol lhe conleslanls wilhoul
aclually seeing and lalking lo lhem. . ,
The winners were selecled lor lhelr characier, personalily,
and inielligence, as well as lor nalural beauly. My choice
' l nced ol course, by my greal inleresl in,
was greally :nl ue ,
and admiration lor, lhe Nalural Girl., i
ar ever in New Ynrk, l would be
lo meel an
1 The parlicipanls e,
ld be a pleasure d
ll any o
Avery happy lo see lhem.g ll wou
laik wilh all ol lhem. ' , . Y
ales lo ihe siudenls
Wilh besi wishes lo all ol the candid ,
'ol Syracuse Unlversily, and io lhe slall ol lhe ONONDAGAN:
l am , Q
John Roberl Powers
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algal... lmlgxii,-l, pwxxldvhl e N 5
'M"'-'fr 3"'tl'l"l 5f'::':"Le U '1llCl'0 conws a time ln the lilo of every coed who drlfta At an cxccuuve sound!
,ful d',fXl:f:::,,ul,mxl,eN with the curl-ont of SSS training when sho must take an meeting cancdlastni hu th'
wI,,Nnwl.,. mmm:vxarninatiou and subject herself to nn Interview with thc 'f,f,,,,,.,',, -MDM ,rh I gl D n I 0
ml--, ,.n.t xcnmr- guido Dsl ntusl lligllt of YVSS. That time hh! t1l'l'lVL'd. , '
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tw i N md www! im Xwtu'ola5. sophomores flanked to Maxwell auditorium , Sgphgmore Coeds
" "U 'lt ' ' -' ' - to haw: their knowledge ol' student government and campus .
. ,. .., Q o dr ' A .
,ffl L, .illl1tlhL'lhl.x?aLt-ml as a whole- tested: Sunday they will flock to Sibley cottage I Meet TOnIgl1f
uv., ,, we mc.-hugs. whir to haw the-ir personalities probed. Thpy then will walt. ,
NM- 9' -ge .-mv each week. ' S Dcnn M. Hunlco Hilton will nd-
5,.gx1.nwNr-x Wltv, P35 lwufcff , . 5 'rem il corlwxntirnm of nll mphq.
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To Discuss DC1l'lF"l
First row: H. Bolton, P. Stewart, T. Lane, H. Crossley. Second row: B. Statius-Muller, L. Quick, M. Okland,
J. Grimm, M. Metzler, J. Bourke.
The sophomores, like the juniors, started their year off with
a completely changed set of ollicers. Peggy Stewart stepped
up to fill the shoes of president left vacant by David Con-
lin's call to serviceg Hilda Bolton, originally class secretary,
was appointed vice presidentg Trudy Lane, runnerup for
treasurer in the spring, took over the position of secretaryg
and, Howard Crossley became treasurer, formerly held by
William Caldwell. Since Jean Kronsky was the only other
member of the council remaining, seven more had to be ap-
pointed. November 13th was a big night on every sopho-
more's social calendar. For, this was the date of the "Soph
Snap Course" held at the Hotel Onondaga. At this semi-
formal dance, a new version of a queen reigned-"Teacher's
Pet." The lovely lady so honored was Virginia Garrett,
chosen by three campus professors from five finalists. Tap-
ping of 11 pledges for Orange Key took place during the
intermission. Sophomore Margot Power with her original
song "My Own" was the winner of the seniors' "Man-Hatter
Ball" song contest. The second semester, the sophomore
class sponsored one of the all-University dances. The year
as a whole was a very busy one for this class as they were not
only getting their foothold in activities but planning their
academic programs as well.
D. Corrris .
V J. Decker
M. Okland '
, R. Plartus
A , C. VanDyk
at-Wm B. Van Scoy
'L' L. Veevers
R. Vogel backer
,Q e C.
L. Von Heister
fx R. Waldman
E R C. Walsh
SLG s. Walsh
' V W J. Ward
10,45 1 A. Webster
, H. Weil
'- T R. Wexlet
' D. Whelan
TEAC:-lER's t p
' ia Garrett held sway
In a "classroom" of over 400 dancers, Virgin -
over the hearts of professors and students alike at the "Soph Snap
Course." Miss Garrett, Liberal Arts sophomore and member of
board of three professors from five
Alpha Phi, was chosen by a
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nigh spots wore "Molum-holy
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Oni U 30 yi-.10 A
Nu. U Fred Folk Appointed
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0' 'Osh Weekend e':::,.::::e'::':::,e,.
Y lhc clcfrlum- lllllIHIl'5 .HIL
Plans Include Slzafing,
Skiing lf Drumlins
I-'chu will scrvv' an :arllnid
r lo wplnu' Hulwrl A hw.
i not rcturn to Syrnusr-
A f,-Mhman weekend Wm beheld ICHQUF, Folts. an Sigma PM
Feb' 25, 26' and 27 with n X I d.plcdf:0, evas :J mf-rnlwr nl
Q ' 'Me In cxcrcutnvc counf-il,
""""',m 'WW In 'N' mklmr, Jo- a Williams, mu: Muf-
Gipl: Seger, freshman clan prcgl. and Jame, 1.-an mw-
'M UHHOUHCM yeslerday. All mu.-4 to fill vm-nnvaw in
dclnlll are being arrgngcd b
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WCG '11 Kappa Alpha Theta
The Pfvlrnm will include skating fi, m.gm.5,-man gf lhe
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dE'VeloPn men uugnhftf. ufmyiliin .
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I One hundred
Lean Year Dame
First row: G. Folts, M. Harvey, M. Benjamin, J. Seger. Second row: B. Gibson, R. Taylor, J. Fardy, H. Cagwin, B. McDowell
P. MacClennan, B. Williams, B. Simons.
Joe Seger, President
The week of September Sth was truly a busy one for all
freshmen. Highlights of this period were the campus tours,
Chapel open house, Chancellor's address, convocations
for various purposes -- Panhellenic, Interfraternity, City
Women's, All Women's and All Men's, campus community:
sing, Newcomers mixer and the Chancel1or's garden party.
And, never to be forgotten are the numerous tests taken
prior to the initiation to registration itself. Early in Novem-
ber, after a convocation where the candidates for the class
offices were introduced and their platforms expounded, elec-
tions took place. The following were victorious--Joe Seger,
presidentg Marjorie Benjamin, vice president, Marjorie Har-
vey, secretary, and Robert Asher, treasurer. February was
their month for dances. First off, they sponsored the all-
University Leap Year dance. Then came their own hop at
the Syracuse featuring the music of Jimmy Jay. "The Mo-
ments That Count" written by two frosh and dedicated to
the class of '47 was the theme song as well as the theme of
the hop. February also broughtuanother class of freshmen
who were royally welcomed by all.
A pleasing sample of the frosh crop!
. 8, were 'iv
s, fall and sprin
Something new has been added--cadet nurses.
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W Be er Y M 15.3 Q Wqnmm
First row: A. Shoffner, M. Cadieux, I. Gins-
berg, B. Rolfe, B. Williams. Second row: M.
Olds, B. Bryan, B. Bain, E. Frobisher, A.
Brecher, P. Reed. Third row: J. MacDufT,
D. Taylor, L. McNair, J. Bernstein, M. Swezey.
Last summer, while the 1943 ONONDAGAN was still be-
ing sent out to students, our editor-in-chief was busy making
preparations for the 1944 book. As there was a question in
the fall as to whether a book would be possible, the sales
campaign was an all important factor. A sigh of relief was
happily heaved when the students strongly backed us with
numerous subscriptions. They had given us the signal to go
A new innovation this year, necessitated by wartime con-
ditions, was the signing of a local photographer for the class
portraits. It was a new experience for the students to go
downtown for a yearbook photo but all seemed to take it in
their stride. Our candid photographer was recruited from
the freshman class. Naturally, diliiculties were encountered
in adjusting to these situations.
With a number of the seniors graduating in December and
other classes accelerating, we had many anxious moments
trying to decide where the right place was for some of these
ambitious individuals. Thus, if you feel you are not where
you rightfully belong, remember we tried our best.
These are only a few of the happenings behind the scene,
space prohibits more. However, we do want to thank
whole heartedly Dr. Limber and Professor Siegfried for their
fine advice and endless patience.
Patricia Witzel, Editor
Firrt row: M. Gilmour, P. Witzel, C.
Hoover, B. Tandet. Second row: E.
Cheney, B. Stevens, L. Priore, K. Mc-
Laughlin, R. Sobelson, R. Kalcheim, G.
The Daily Orange, one of the oldest college newspapers in
the country, began functioning this year under conditions
which were slightly different from those which went before.
Published by practically an entire female staff, it was the
mouthpiece of the campus at war.
For the first time in the memory of this generation the paper
was diminished to tabloid size, appearing only four times a
week instead of the usual live. Labor and the paper short-
ages were responsible mainly for this, but the "Kastle Kids"
were determined that there would always be an Orange,
come famine, flood, or starvation!
With the large military contingent stationed here, page three
was again turned over to the army. News was contributed
by oflicers and enlisted men. This'feature was continued un-
til the group became too small. Military space was then cut
in half with the Fledgling, air corps class book, providing
most of the reading matter.
First fracas of the year was caused by an editorial softly
suggesting that soldiers might help move some of the furni-
ture for coeds who were under-going housing difficulties
during the first stage of the semester. Khaki rose up in
wrath and fury while the editor and her crew attempted to
interpret the situation more tactfully.
No paper is complete without a firey editorial campaign of
some sort and so the Orange embarked upon a mission to
change a few rules affecting coed-military relations on cam-
pus. After much blood, sweat, and many tears the fight was
finally won and things became fairly peaceful again.
The Castle, usually the scene of great activity and the gather-
ing place for campus big-wigs was somewhat quiet this
year. However, it was sparked by the visits of many former
Orangites who returned to display army, navy, and marine
With only two senior editors instead of the accepted seven,
more than a few sleepless nights were experienced by a
large portion of the staff. Women were covering Practically
all campus beats, even writing the majority of army sports
stories. Backing the editorial side throughout was a fine
business staff. It too was composed almost entirely of
Despite the handicaps which appeared from time to time to
plague the apprentice journalists, the Orange did continue
and will continue until the ink runs dry in the presses and
thete's no more news in Syracuse.
, Busmess M
Firrt row: S. Diamond, W. Wendt, 2nd
Semester Business Manager, M. Sarason.
Second row: L. Hagstrom, I. Radus, D.
TAMBouEiiiiEiiiii and BoNEs
Outstanding proficiency in the arts of the theater is re-
warded by election to this honorary society founded
back in 1903 . . . this year started off with a great deal
of excitement for a new theater was being inhabited
. . . change was from the Civic on Salina Street to the
old Harvard on Westcott . . . rebuilding and redecorat-
ing was required so, the students pitched in and did
most of it themselves . . . are justly proud of new stage
which is largest and only legitimate one in city.
Policy of Boar's Head is to have the students take over
productions . . . number of plays staged will be smaller
this year but they will have longer runs than before
. . . although practically an all women's organization
this season, they are planning to present "Angel Street,"
which will run simultaneously with the Broadway pro-
duction . . . awards made annually to senior member
who does best work and to fraternity and sorority
whose members contribute most to theater.
Fmt row: Mrs. Rickett, N. Williams, Mr. Falk, F. Johnston. Second row: A. Davis, S. Bowman, K.
Bowles, P. Burthnell, J. Cutting.
rewarded when an old and dirty
Bones aims to further the interest of
dramatics and musical comedy among our students . . .
although all missed the usual full schedule of produc-
li ' ' Il k
tions this season, remember High on a Hill, now
the members kept busy . . . with paintbrush and broom
in hand started the year fixing up the newly acquired
theater . . . working faithfully, with Boar's Head mem-
bers, efforts were
Is are adept sc
h the Children's
Some members shared their talents wit
Theater, which trains youngsters between the ages of
d 16 in presenting stage plays and radio dramas
. . . ran a campus-wide contest to secure a musical
comedy script for T and B production . . . per or-
mances at Social Center were greeted with enthusiasm
members assisted Boar's Head in the production of
ll t artici
Brin el Street" . . . completed year with a -ou p
pation in Spring Week-end pageant.
Harvard disappeared and the new Civic emerged.
l M F lk G Johnston Mrs Rickett. Second row: R. Ca
Firrt row: S. Bowman, D. Wal , r. a , . , .
P. Burchnell, J. Johnson. Third row: A. Davis, P. Noyles, K. Bowles. Fourth row: I. Lehrer, G. Theophillis
J. Cutting, J. Slade.
rso, H. Bishop
Fin! row: J. Girard, B. Ihde, Miss Merrett, J. Chase, Miss Hirdebi, J. Fitzgerald. Second row: H. Hockeborn, D. Wall,
M. Berglas, K. Chalk, W. Spack, L. Barnes, A. McGratton, F. Zogg.
Syracuse's chapter of that national radio honor-
ary, Alpha Epsilon Rho, sparkplugged University
ether this year . . . weekly drama shows, men and
women announcer training and a script-scribing
group headed activities . . . initiation was held
229 programs broadcast from Syracuse Univer-
sity . . . total of fifty hours on the air . . . due
to scarcity of manpower, women have taken
over announcing, producing, and writing pro-
grams . . . staff has presented 114 programs for
for the first time since the society went national
. . . aired a fine series of dramas on great women
of history . . . kidded Bruce Clarke about his fluff
when signing off one of these . . . regardless of
membership turnover, deemed successful season.
recruiting purposes, war bond sales, Red Cross
and Community Chest . . . favorable response
to "Syracuse on Trial," Lyle Spencer," "Ask
the Scientists," "Forestry Forum" . . . C.A.B.
reports give these four programs high ratings.
Front Mike: M. Berglas, J. Girard. Table Mike: L. Conway, M. Hurtubise. Door: L. Barnes, W. Spack. Back Mike:
R. Finley, A. Parybus. Second row: B. White, C. Barnet, M. Johnson, R. Pierce. Third row: G. Theophillis, D. Wall,
H. Hackleborn, H. Dunbar, S. Dobbins.
t.,, .,, , .
The Chorus was once again under the capable direc-
tion of Dr. Howard Lyman . . . this year presented
its 64th and 65th semi-annual concerts . . . for the
first time in its 32-year history, military personnel
participated in the anuual winter concert . . . these
soldier students training on campus accounted for
about half of the male voices.
This mixed chorus of 250 voices appeared with four
guest solists in December for the Christmas portion of
Handel's "Messiah" . . . featured artists were Mar-
garet Daum-a favorite American lyric soprano, Saida
Knox -leading American concert and oriatorio con-
tralto, Donald Dame - newest young Metropolitan
Opera tenor, Elwyn Carter--popular New York bari-
tone . . . in March the curtain went up on the Spring
Festival concert . . . program was highlighted by the
appearance of Annamary Dickey, soprano, and Mary
Van Kirk, contralto, glamorous new members of the
Metropolitan Opera Company . . . Miss Van Kirk
thrilled all with her rendition of "The Chambered
Nautilus" written by Professor Russell Hancock Miles
and dedicated to the Chorus.
These concerts are, without a doubt, the highlight of
the musical season on campus . . . they are always
"sold out" affairs for seat reservations are sought by all
on campus and city residents as well . . . membership
is made up of both college students and community
people up to stage capacity . . . elective credit can be
obtained . . . this year's Chorus can long be remem-
bered as sound movies were taken of the group.
TK1jT1'..- "' ,
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Firrt row: M. Sarason, M. Davis, A. Norton. Second row: G. Newton, D. Peterson, Senora Valenzuela, A. Yeoman.
Third row: J. McGinnis, S. Witham, B. Scaife, B. Fennel, D. Haucke.
An organization composed of Spanish students
and anyone with conversational ability . . . this
year ASTP language students participated at
monthly meetings . . . entertainment consisted
of notable guest speakers or skits presented by
Common knowledge and interest in French
brings students together in the French Club . . .
stimulated by military linguists, Connelly and
M. Goldwater . . . informal party at Alpha Xi
Delt . . . social highlight was Leapyear party in
each class and coached by the professors . . .
movies supplied by the Education Department
helped make meetings more enjoyable . . . re-
freshments and dancing afterwards provided an
Founders' room where their version of an I. Q.
program was enacted . . . cooperation of ASTP
faculty and French majors overcame fluctuating
military personnel . . . many interesting and
cultural programs resulted.
Miss Balakian, M. Kennedy, R. Goldberg, Miss Bullock, Cpl. M. Goldwater, E. Accas, Pfc. J. Connolly.
R. Jacobs, D. Christiansen, M. Berglas, A. Yeoman, R. Hudson.
Set up a new system this year . . . each book
is brought to mart, graded, and given a separate
card . . . fee paid for registering the book buys
equipment for the mart . . . had a capable
leader this year in Geraldine Gleason . . . started
Flint and Feather is an organization of campus
girls from Buffalo or nearby . . . the purpose is
to interest other Buffalo girls in Syracuse Uni-
versity . . . initiated 24 at Christmas time in
Buffalo . . . hold meetings during the sum-
ball rolling for the Campus War Chest by donat-
ing a bond . . . also contributed to many other
worthy causes . . . anyone welcome in Book
Mart who is interested and who is willing to
work for its success.
mer and other vacations . . . they have had
several Military get-togethers to give the sol-
diers from Buffalo and near-by vicinity a chance
to talk about their old friends and favorite
First row: S. Shaw, M. I.. Flagler, A. Kedet, L. Glennie. Second raw: B. Kopp, P. Ball, L. Adler, M. Ehrenreich, J.
Sapowitch, J. Reeves. Third row: S. Hooper, A. Matthews, M. Osborne, S. Christian, P. Stone, N. Payson. Fourth row:
M. Gillett, L. Scott. Fifth row: C. Reed, M. Fimiani, N. Jesson, M. Gernold, S. Pressler, M. Metz, W. Jepsen, S. Meyer,
A. Johnson, D. Obrecht, P. McCormack, E. Wagner, M. Simson, A. Kreinheder.
Fin: row: S. Krupinski, E. Rebec, R. Dolack, D. G1
An organization of off-campus women is Syrcico,
founded in 1939 . . . aims to give these coeds an
opportunity to participate in group campus ac-
tivities such as step singing or WAA sports . . .
Hrs: action taken was initiating a lunch project
There's no shortage of college spirit when Syra-
cuse's Debate Team takes the floor . . . Society
members have been busy with weekly gather-
ings, "meets" at major eastern colleges, demon-
strations for high school students . . . New ad-
Second row: L. Krupinski, L. Eassa, D. Rooney, B. Tracy,
for city coeds . . . thus, served milk, cocoa and hot
soup in Chapel lounge . . . entertained service
men at open houses in Chapel . . . were nurse's
aids Sundays to help hospitals . . . banquet com-
pleted year where awards were presented.
dition - the Pan-American Congress which fea-
tures the discussion of Pan-American problems
with the visiting high school delegates . . . Cer-
tain members shine as Syracuse's representatives
in the National Debate Fraternity.
Fin: row: E. Loeb, J. Lane, J. Collins. Second row: B. Tandet, L. Shapero, F. Callender, B. Sanders, C. Hennick,
Early in 1943, Syracuse University, at the request of the
Pratt and Whitney division of the United Aircraft corpora-
tion, set up a special three semester training course to pre-
pare women students as engineering aides . . . program
also organized at eight other Eastern and Midwestern col-
leges . . . course given in the College of Applied Science
under the direction of Dean Louis Mitchell . . . girls for
this fellowship were selected by Dean Hilton on the basis of
college records, interviews and tests . . . applicants were
required to be from the class of 1944 or recent graduates
. . . course ran three semesters thus making the entire col-
lege course of the student nine semesters in length instead of
the usual eight . . . this extra semester was taken last sum-
mer by the group . . . the course of study is composed of
physics, chemistry, mechanical drawing, mechanical engineer-
ing, motion and time study, metallurgy and testing of ma-
terials . . . could not be considered a "snap" course in any-
one's terms . . . for the first semester, however, these girls
made an average of 2.07 . . . what a wonderful example to
show that this work can be done by girls and done well.
The Pratt and Whitiley Company pays the entire tuition,
board, books and supplies plus, one hundred dollars for
spending money per semester for each girl . . . in return,
the girls' services are under option to the company for a year
after the course is completed . . . they will be placed mainly
in the company's engineering, drafting, experimental, and
testing departments . . . early in September, the girls visited
the aircraft plant in Hartford, Conn.
Firrt row: M. Rogers, A. Garrett, J. Halsey. Second row: B, Horn, M. Buchaca, R. Bryant, R. Whitney, M. Bort,
S. Gray, C. Byers. Third row: M. Robbins, V. Wagner, A. Randall, M. Kelly, M. Ottaway.
B. Bark, M. Early, J. Brierly, M. Robbins, J. Vfood, Miss A. Calder, V. Stierwald, P. Knodel.
Formed as a social organization in 1920 to pro-
vide a way for city women to get together . . .
started year with annual reception for freshmen
city coeds . . . aimed to promote friendlier rela-
tions between campus and city coeds through
their gatherings at Chapel . . . held informal
National scouting honorary . . . any student who
is or who has been a Boy Scout is eligible for
membership . . . continued its high standard of
service on campus this year in the face of war-
time changes . . . members were responsible for
tea for their mothers . . .Aaidecl war effort by
Red Cross sewing and backing scrap paper drive
. . . had annual card party to raise funds for
Women's building . . . climaxed year with an-
nual spring banquet.
the "cleanup" after the Colgate-Cornell game . . .
helped with the Sno-Ball . . . banquet in fall in-
troduced honorary members . . . highlight of
the year was the visit to the campus by the
National President, H. Roe Battle.
First row: B. Jinkawa, A. Heidgard, J. Grimm, J. Hennassian, P. Pritchard. Second row: R. Kane, R. Druker, R. Wil-
liams, C. Mullen, W. Dolan, J. Levi, E. Jenkins, F. Schollenberger.
February 5th was the day for Winter Carnival this
year . . . usually a full week-end affair, wartime re-
strictions curtailed activities to one day . . . as early
as October a call went out to recruit students as well as
soldier personnel on campus for committee members
. . . theme contest, conducted in November, judged
Phyllis Reed's "Our Sun Valley" best adaptable to
snow sculpture, Sno-ball decorations, and the queen
contest . . . December graduation took its toll from
Winter Carnival committee in the person of one of its
co-chairmen, Bruce Bolton . . . although hampered
by an unforeseen thaw, the 12th annual Winter Car-
nival was deemed successful . . . snow sculpturing
contest was won by Alpha Phi, Chi Omega placing
second and Alpha Xi Delta third . . . the skiing
events on the sports calendar occurred as scheduled but
the hockey game, ice revue, some skating races and
figure skating contest had to be canceled . . . culmi-
nation of the festival came with the crowning of the
queen at the informal Sno-ball at the Syracuse . . .
Elsie jane Haft reigned with Emily Vidor, Elinor
Mueckenheim, Gloria Newton, Mary Yoder, Sue Fish,
Shirley Green as court . . . already looking forward
to next year's carnival.
Dottie Harvey and Bruce Bolton, co-chairmen.
Fin! row: N. Williams, M. Dollard, B. Jones,
B. Breidenback, B. Nicholson, M. Lonergan, B.
Stevens. Second row: D. Crawford, B. Leonard,
V. Tardy, F. Welch, D. Harvey, T. Gates. Third
row: J. Harvey, J. Weiss, J. Voigt, A. Heid-
gerd, Pvt. Bodntan, S. Mayo, L. Hagstrom.
a new an
WAA sports took on added significance this year with
emphasis on physical fitness as an aid to the war effort
. . . the Fall Sports Fest featured WAVE, WAC,
SPAR, and Marine speakers on its Armistice day pro-
gram . . . at this time the coeds signed up for winter
sports and awards were presented for fall sports . . .
ski school was reorganized under the direction of Fay
Welch . . . inter-class ski competition was as popular
as ever . . . inter-house competition featured basket-
ball, swimming, and bowling . . . the men's gym was
taken over by the coeds for their Spring Sports Fest
. . . the evening was highlighted by a program of
games, dances, presentation of new campus officers and
election of cheerleaders . . . jane Aylesworth and
Sally Lawyer were the winners of the senior blazers
. . . the spring banquet, with the presentation of win-
ter sports awards and installation of new officers, cli-
maxed the year's activities.
Firrt row: H. Abramson, J. Aylesworth, E. Hoy, B. Jones, Miss K. Staulfer, S. Lawyer. Second row: D. Peterson, B.
Fennell, P. Parker, M. Gilmour, J. Nortz, E. Haft, A. Woessner, M. Calabrese. Third row: B. Bark, L. Price M. Lust,
D, Fenwick, L. Swanson, P. Braun, S, Raynor.
Inter-house competition in basketball very keen.
Necessary to recruit girls to set up the pins
ar winter Sp
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First row: R. Coon, '43 pres., R. Simonson, '43 vice pres., S. Jeffords, treas. Second row: J. Phillips,
'44 pres., D. Fenwick, sec., J. Duffy, '44 vice pres.
of the Panh
Panhellenic too was affected by the war-accelerated
program of the University. joan Phillips and Judy
Duffy replaced the December graduating ofiicers, Rose-
mary Coon and Rita Simonson, in the positions of
president and vice president respectively. This year,
the delegation system was reorganized. In former
years, the delegates to the weekly meetings consisted
of the sorority president and rushing chairman. Now,
each house appoints one sophomore and one junior as
permanent Panhellenic delegates. The sophomore year
serves as a training period for the junior "voting"
Although it wasn't formal, as in pre-war days, the
twenty-two national sororities of our campus met for
luncheon in grand ballroom of Hotel Syracuse for their
annual gathering. Dean Blanding of Cornell Univer-
sity's College of Home Economics was the guest
speaker. The theme for the annual skit contest was,
"If I Were Running This Show", Alpha Epsilon Phi
won the first award.
Deferred rushing, unprecedented in Syracuse's history,
will be initiated in the fall. Thus, formal rushing will
not start until all freshmen orientation activities are
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
"Who's Who" honored Alpha Chi Omega by listing its president
Kay I-Ioubertz . . , Kay's also Eta Pi president and social chairman
of Senate . . . We beamed when we saw our name heading the list
of Campus War Chest contributors . . . The twinkling third lingers,
left hands, belong to Molly Henderson, Ann Beach, Peggy Ford,
and Ruth Kent . . . "Pete" Peterson came forth as president of
the Spanish club . . . President Roosevelt received Alpha Chis'
check for the March of Dimes . . . the snow-sculptored wolf
howled in Our Sun Valley, harmonizing with "Corkey," the
Cocker Spaniel puppy Betty Horn brought back . . . He sure raised
our spirits after vacation .... Everyone had fun and a splendid
time at the exchange dinner and bridge with the Theta Phi's.
M. Aldrich, B. Bain, A. Beach, M. Engberg, M.
Fimiani, M. Ford, I. Goetz, M. Henderson, D.
Hoffman, B. Horn.
M. Houbertz, M. Howd, E. Hutchinson, D.
Peterson, R. Kent, J. Miles, L. Priori, B. Sovern,
D. Taylor, J. Black.
J. Budington, M. Byer, L. Crawford, D. Harris,
E. Johnson, M. Jordan, E. Miles, S. Morehart,
C. Rhoads, L. Schunk.
N. Severance, B. Statius-Muller, D. Whelan, J.
Williams, N. Boynton, D. Breen, P. Briggs, S.
Bunn, M. Calder, M. Dubuar.
H. Galpin, M. Landis, C. Lane, J. Lathrop, M.
McAllister, A. Saunders, E. Sherer, L. Wolfe.
C. Anderson, E. Bell, 1. Bennion, H. Connor,
J. Cranmer, C. Dubuar, D. Gooth, P. Moyer,
M. Wagner, G. Williams.
President . . . KAY HOUBERTZ
Vice President . . . . DORIS HOFFMAN
Secretary . . . MARGARET ALDRICH
Treasurer . . . . BARBARA BAIN
B. Alexander, C. Davis, S. Ferguson, L. Greid-
man, J. Girad, E. Hertz, L. Jacobs. J. Katz, J.
Kiel, I. Olesky, H. Sawilosky.
G. Seltzer, H. Abramson, L. Basloe, P. Behrens,
L. Beringer, L. Greenberg, B. Greenfield, E.
Haft, S. Kahn, R. Millinger, M. Nadler.
L. Reinhart, M. Sarason, S. Amols, C. Barnett,
M. Berger, A. Kane, J. Levine, M. Levy, L.
Meyers, C. Rose, G. Rosetsky.
C. Rosenstein, A. Rosner, J. Rothberg, M. Roth-
berg, S. Slater, B. Stern, S. Stone, S. Adekman,
I. Brenner, J. Brenner, M. Cohen.
f B. Davis, E. Greenberg, J. Hays, A. Kruman,
H. Leeds, D. Rosner, N. Waratly.
E. Cherr, P. Davis, R. Finley, J. Hays, J. Lavine,
V A. Schreiber, E. Treitman, B. Unger.
President . . . . LEATRICE BASLOE
Vice President . . SANDRA KAHN
Secretary . . . MIRIAM NADLER
Treasurer . . LOIS REINHART
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Cupid struck the hearts of many A. E. Phis, it seems, since four
joined the ranks of newly-Weds, namely, Harrier Katz, Betty Alex-
ander, Marjorie Berger, and Claire Davis . . . Member of the
banner year was Elsie Jane Haft, Senate ofiicer and winter carnival
queen . . . Leatrice Basloe was kept occupied with her duties as
IRC president . . . A. E. Phi's Bernhardr was Helen Leeds . . . All
have tucked away Caryl Rose's famous recipes for cauliflower stems
. . . Applause sounded loud and long for Ruth Finley's own pro-
gram on WSYR and for Mim Nadler's dramatic skit up for Pan-
Hell finals . . . Blue angels at the Good Shepherd were a war con-
tribution . . . Hollis Abramson triumphed as senior class vice
prexy . . . The front hall mirror continues to confuse visitors.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
"Fourth for bridge?" was the repeated cry at the AGD house this
year . . . Joan Gerber, Elaine Skifif, and Peg Chase accepted dia-
monds . . . house prexy Mathews kept frowning at the noisy quiet
hours . . . Dot Harvey was winter carnival co-chairman, while
Trudy Gates was elected a Senate officer . . . Gerry, Nickie, and
JoAnn beat a path between the house and On oflice . . . Poor
Dolores never found Taylor's picture . . . Still inseparable pals
were Peg Bolton and Mary Wells . . . Carol Dwyer was a Junior
Beauty finalist . . . The pledges were almost as noisy as the sopho-
mores, a record in itself . . . Soldiers in the Beta house were a
never-ending source of surprise . . . The On cup now permanent
on our trophy shelf . . . Motto-fun had by all.
B. Balcom, D. Buie, M. Chase, T. jeffords, A.
Mathews, M. Noble, C. Harvey, B. Mesick, B.
Sheridan, M. Bolton, F. Buckenheu.
B. Downey, C. Dyer, M. Howell, J. Milholm,
B. Oxx, E. Skiff, F. Smith, M. Wells, S. Jefifords,
J. Benson, J. Bucher.
P. Davis, A. Downer, J. Gerber, S. Harvey, S.
'l-looper, N. Hovemeyer, J. Howe, D. Hosier,
R. Johnson, L. Ludeman, M. Mengle.
M. Parker, N. Payson, P. Slingerland, G. Smith,
J. Todd, M. Power, V. Stephenson, P. Birming-
ham, E. Davis, B. Dietz.
D. Gruendike, S. Kew, M. Price, M. Seal, M.
Stevens, M. Westlarook, E. Young.
G.Gates, L. LeGallez, J. Sutton.
President . . .... MURIEL NOBLE
Vice President . . . FLORENCE BUCKENHEU
Secretary . . . ..... JULIET TODD
Treasurer . . FLORENCE SMITH
ALPHA CDMICRCDN PI
M. Austin, J. Irwin, H. Talmage, S. Bartlett,
J. Huzer, C. Lessig, M. Martin.
G. McCarthy, P. Miller, G. Millett, E. Roberts,
M. Rogers, M. Tonks, E. Wake.
THIRD ROW: 4
M. Wilson, A. Woessner, D. Annes, M. Browne,
P. Long, S. Peters, J. Raynor, M. Sakesles, M.
M. Almquist, R. Dunn, M. Fontanella, S.
Gravius, B. Harbury, L. Klotz, D. Lane, E.
Tierne, B. Wells.
1. Brower, C. Brown, E. Dettor, E. Foley, J.
Hart, F. Simons, A. Van Alstyne.
President . . . . JEAN IRWIN
Vice President . . HELEN TALMAGE
Secretary . . . GRACE MCCARTHY
Treasurer. . . . ELIZABETH FOLEY
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Like our armies this year, Alpha Omicron Pis advanced on all
fronts . . . We began the year in a proud frame of mind with a
particularly nice pledge class . . . Active both on campus and in
thesorority was our own Marjorie Tonks . . . Carol Lessig found
applause when she thrilled pledges and alums with her contralto
voice . . . It was good to know we have a light sleeper, for Peg
Wooton awoke one night in time to scare a man oil our second
story landing . . . "Greeky" Woessner, chosen a university all-star
basketball player, gave her all for the house in the intramurals
. . . All were awed by the lovely engagement ring Helen Talmage
flaunted . . . Our snowball dance brought forth compliments
galore, and fun was had by all when we ,served breakfast at the
Y. M. last fall.
' F! -I
Everyone in the A 8: P club knitted for French relief . . . We took
piano lessons from Mary Lou and skiing lessons from Pat . . .
We'll remember Sunday night bull sessions in the kitchen . . . con-
certs with "Oz" . . . three navy engagements, one army . . . prepa-
rations for Sue's wedding on commencement day . . . seniors' break-
fast . . . "Alphi," our St. Bernard, won the snow sculptoring
trophy . . . The Alpha Phi trio won fame swinging out on "Sweet
Sue" . . . Games were fun when the Tri Delts and Gamma Phis
came over between grinds . . . Mary K. and Gee Gee Tardy
sported diamonds . . . We tried frantically to revive St, our pet
goldfish, between salt baths . . . Mary Lou on the executive board
of Red Cross . . . We were thrilled when Barbara Bark was
pledged to Eta Pi.
N. Bradshaw, S. Christian, P. Hugh, A. Erbe,
R. johnson, M. Knappenberger, J. MacMahon,
V. Tardy, M. Yoder.
C. Allen, R. Bisgrove, B. Bradshaw, A. Conant,
A. Crist, V. Garrett, A. Harper, M. Metzler,
1. Preston, L. Price, A. Sheals, B. Traugott, B.
Woods, J. Bratton, C. Dixon, M. Fox, B.
B. Humbert, G. Jameson, M. McKaig, J. Metz-
ger, L. Patrick, B. Putman, A. Silfies, R. Taylor,
B. Bark, J. Blount, N. Dcwards, J. Files, V.
Gere, G. Horstmann, S. Howe, B. Lane, B.
Morin, E. Morin, D. Papworth, A. Raliegh,
j. Rusterholtz, J. Somers, K. Stanberry.
President . . . . NANCY BRADSHAW
Vice President . . . PATRICIA HUGH
Secretary . . ..... A NN OLSEN
Treasurer ..... SUZANNE CHRISTIAN
ALPHA XI DELTA
H. Borneman, J. Brierly, S. Kelley, S. Lawyer,
M. Munyer, G. McCartney, D. Overlock, C.
Short, R. Simonson, J. Truex, A. Welch.
B. Wands, J. Wood, D. Cassidy, j. Copeland,
J., Duffy, I. Ellis, E. Frobisher, M. Hughes, J.
Hutcherson, M. Olds, L. Thompson.
N. Watson, J. Wellwood, M. Zercher, A. Bates,
L. Britton, C. Bronkhurst, D. Brown, M. Burley,
B. Conger, F. deSardon, J. Firestone.
C. Fischer, V. Ford, R. Leuthold, J. Lewis, G.
Santore, J. Slade, A. Smith, S. Walsh, J. Wood-
cock, D. Borneman, J. Britton.
E. Caulkins, V. Fraser, J. Hilbish, A. Packs,
E. Reed, M. Steadman, S. Stutsman, D. Wood,
M. You ng.
H. Hardenburg, B. Kriedler, M. Metz, S. Rob-
inson, H. VanAlst, M. Waterstreet.
President . . . GLADYS MCCARTNEY
Vice President . . . . BEVERLY WARDS
Secretary . . . HARRIETT BORNEMAN
Treasurer . .... NESI WATSON
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Alpha Xi Delta won't forget the many hours spent trying to learn
the words to "I Can't Say No" . . . nor the time two seniors con-
fused baking soda with washing soda and drank the latter . . .
Praises and honors were heaped high for activity women Harriett
Borneman, On editor, and Dede Welch, co-chairman of Senior
Ball . . . Jane Brierly's Annapolis miniature headed the list of
engagement rings accepted this year, followed by those of Ginny
Ford, Bobbie Conger, and Elaine Calkins . . . We'll remember
weekly Sigma Nu meetings in the house, a Beta rushing party in
the living room and a warm reunion with our neighbors of peace-
time days, the Alpha Chi Rho's . . . We found that it was worth
the physical labor when our snow sculpture came in third.
. l'! .-
' ,,-' FOURTH
Xu' . J
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This has been a super year for Chi O . . . Wedding bells chimed
for Bobbie "Mac" Maines . . . Wini Wendt, Pris Shaff, Anne Col-
lins, and Ann Tompkins flashed diamonds . . . Betty Rolfe a junior
beauty and Ellie Mueckenheim a Sno Ball finalist . . We'll never
forget the skal parties and bridge games at 2 a.m .... We're proud
of Senate secretary Sally Brown, of Lower House prexy Joan Gil-
son, and of Cherry Cutler, co-chairman of Chapel . . . Dottie Ben-
jamin headed Volunteer Defense while Wynne Cotton was com-
missioner of elections . . . Betty Cheney took over the reins as edi-
tor of the DO during the summer term . . . Betty McCagg had a
busy year as On associate editor, but took time out to accept a
ring . . . To top it all off, we had five Eta Pi's.
D. Benjamin, S. Brown, D. Bruyette, J. Cran-
don, D. Cutler, H. Dietrichson, R. Gerstmayer,
J. Gilson, B. Gunnell, B. Maines, E. McCagg,
R. Nisson, N. Peddicord, P. Shaif, L. Travcr,
W. Wendt, A. Brecher, E. Cheney, A. Collins,
W. Cotton, C. I-Iixson, J. Lane, E. Muecken-
J. Pentz, D. Richardson. E, Rolfe, B. Stratiff,
H. Toth, D. Wenz, J. Bourke, B, Buckingham,
D. Cox, C, Fairman, I. Gibbons, F. Hiester.
P. Johnson, M. Lighthall, B. Scaife, J. Sievering,
S. Smith, H. Spencer, J. Ward, N. Woodruff,
M. Benjamin, S. Bennett, C. Bradley, V. Brooks.
R. Brown, P. Cox, M. Criswell, J. Glasson, J.
McLean, N. Richardson, L. Shaff, A. Tompkins.
M. Dunn, H. Lawrence, H. Line, J. Thomas.
President . . . DORIS BRUYETTE
Vice President . . PRISCILLA SHAFF
Secretary . .... LOIS MEYER
Treasurer . . BARBARA GUNNELL
DELTA DELTA DELTA
V. Cook, R. Coon, M. Davidson, J. Harris, B
Idhe, R. Jacoby, N. Jubin, J. Phillips, D. Price
P. Thomas, V. Wagoner, P. Witzel, A. Beisel,
L. Hagstrom, D. Kniilen, B. Lewis, C. Lewis
J. Platt, P. Reed.
THIRD ROW: I
J. Rich, P. Roseboom, B. Bryan, D. Clymer,
H. Hoffman, B. Jores, M. Sailor, A. Schramm,
O. Soderberg, S. Williams.
B. Crocker, B. Floyd, B. Kimball, G. Manning,
G. Mitchell, S. Nichols.
J. Paul, L. Pears, A. Reed, H. Robertson, M.
Simpson, M. Stacey.
- M. Cleary, D. Davison, M. Harvey, s. Johanna,
M. Johnson, B. Knapp, D. LaClaire, J. Lewis,
E. McGill, O. Nitschke, J. Peck, M. Roth, T.
Russell, J. Waags, K. Warren, G. Webster,
B. Weldon, A. Wright.
President . . . . .ROSEMARY COON
Vice President . ..... DORIS PRICE
Secretary . . . . . MARILYN DAVIDSON
Treasurer . .... MARY ROTH
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Tri Delts beamed when Dottie Clymer, Louise Hagstrom, and
Jimmy Wagoner held oflices in the soph, junior and senior classes
respectively . . . Rosemary Coon and' Penny Phillips both headed
Pan-Hell . . . We thrilled when Pat Witzel, DO editor, made
"Who's Who" . . . Engagement rings, accompanied by candy boxes,
were plentiful . . . Many were pledged to honoraries . . . Dobby
Price cheerleadered herself hoarse . . . Shirley Johannis walked
off with a prize in the Denison speech contest . . . Few willforget
that glorious morn the pledges served the actives breakfast in bed
. . . Everyone is still roaring at the method Natalie Jubin used to
get her Eskimo husky dog into the hospital to visit Grace Webster
. . . Natalie assumed a blind stare, telling nurses it was a seeing-
J. Ackerman, A. Beck, H. Beckwith, S. Gray,
J. Halsey, M. Morris, M. Ottaway, D. Piquet,
M. Robbins, W. Stevens.
SECOND ROW: j
M. Weston, M. Cadieux, S. Coble, L. Fenelon,
D. Fenwick, M. Holly, R. Hutchinson, V. john-
ston, J. Macduff, D. McBurnie.
D. Mellott, Paxson, J. Rees, M. Rotunno, B.
Rowe, H. Wilcox, C. Brooks, K. Callaham, M.
Durkee, P. Forward.
J. Ingraham, N. johnson, E, Norton, R. Ord-
way, 1. Peggs, V. Riley, A. Sleeth, A. Webster,
L. Veevers, B. Wright.
N. Zercher, H. Budd, J. Esbenshade, J. Esta-
brook, E. Griffiths, M. Healy, N. Jesson, G.
Schneider, B. Welsh, J. Wood.
L. Coman, S. Gray, J. Johnson, L. Kister, M.
Parsons, E. Peggs.
President . . . MARGARET OTTAWAY
Vice President . ...... SUE GRAY
Secretary . . . MARION CADIEUX
Treasurer . . ELEANOR PEGGS
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D. G.'s never tired of hearing ASTP engineers sing their favorite
"Hannah" . . . Lavished praises on Margery Robbins, City Women
prexy, and on our live campus guides . . . Doe Mellott, Peggy
Morris, and Doris Piquet joined the 'engaged set, and all were
thrilled by alum Dot Scott's wedding . . . Mil Stuckert also became
a "Mrs," during Christmas vacation . . . We joined in the campus
spirit with snow-sculptures, Drumlins dances, and Pan-Hell skits
. . . Basketball competition was keen and games with the pre-med
Cadavers were exciting . . . Everybody enjoyed skating at Thorn-
den, sleigh rides, snowball fights, and never-ending bridge games
. . . All made merry at open houses and dances . . . Blessed our
pledges . . . Were awed by our four D. G. engineers.
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J. Chase, E. Hoy, M. Jones, J. Smith, R.. Clark.
M. Kenney, E. Swanson, L. Burchnall.
A. Meagher, H. Rounds, E. Wright, D. Baker,
J. Arran, B. Bissell, L. Gerris, V. Forster, B.
Trackey, M. VanKleeck.
President . . . ELEANOR HOY
Vice President . , HELEN ROUNDS
Secretary . . . . MARILYN JONES
Treasurer . . ETHEI. SWANSON
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Each week finds Delta Zetas dashing off for Scnate meetings,
Chapel choir and chorus rehearsals, not to mention Chapel cabinet
sessions, WAA, and the university ski school . . . Julia Chase made
us proud when she graduated magna cum laude, the ivy orator of
her class . . . A little bird told us that julia is doing well as a
script writer for a Boston radio station . , . Mil Livingston said
"I Do" in the Colonial room of Chapel and became Mrs. Charles
Kenny . . . We sponsored a WAC information drive and erected
a booth in the foyer of the main library . . . Pre-Christmas holidays
were enlivened by a four-piece house orchestra . . . It certainly
boosted our morale for exam week in December . . . The war
hasn't dampened our enthusiasm for campus or sorority activities.
GAMMA PHI BETA
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Started a bang-up year with a Cornell V-12 open house . . . Our
nineteen perfect pledges were entertained at a Christmas dance
. . . We haven't forgotten the gay time had by all at the Alpha Phi
party . . . Still miss our four seniors who graduated in December
-two of them "cum laude" . . . Eddie Munger, Doris Heidgerd,
Bobbie Nicholson, Libby Gray, Lois Daehnhardt, and Ginny Gay-
lord blinded us with diamonds . . . Marion Swezey was our Junior
Beauty finalistg Sue Fish, a member of the Winter Carnival court
. . . We were proud of Trudy, sophomore class secretary, while
Lynn Quick and "Slats" Okland were on the Executive Board
. . . Sue Place was a swell On business manager . . . Loads of fun
at our sleigh ride and kitchen candy-pulling parties . . . Dunked
the sophs under cold showers.
L. Daehnhardt, E. Gray, D. Hemstrought, M.
McCune, M. Miller, E. Munger, B. Nicholson,
B. Pease, S. Place, F. Terziev, D. Thomsen, G.
Yehle, S. Fish, J. Harlow, S. Marlow, D. Mc-
B. Reisert, M. Swezey, J. Alexander, R. Bier-
baum, M. Gillett, P. Inman, Z. Winl-rack, T.
Lane, S. Nettel.
M. Okland, J. Rennacher, S. Loder, J. Barlow,
J. Wingsbury, S. McCormick, B. Morrison, M.
Peak, M. Toadvine.
E. Barlow, J. Brewster, P. Erskine, V. Gaylord,
P. Gillette, D. Grover, E. Herold, M. Hughes,
J. Lowman, M. Meloney, B. Milliken, L. Quick.
President . '. . . . JEAN YEHLE
Vice President . . FRANCES TERZIEV
Secretary . . LOIS DAEHNHARDT
Treasurer . . .... SUE PLACE
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IOTA ALPHA PI
F. Freedman, E. Greenwald, A. Hyman, M.
Lowy, E. Ruboy, L. Shapiro, A. Block, L.
Brooks, Sk. Carlin, R. Daitzman.
E. Goldstein, B. Laks, M. Lave, B. Miller, E.
Reines, B. Shapero, F. Smith.
Z. Cohen, G. Feiner, R. Hurwitz, M. Levine,
E. Litman, N. Manheim, G. Palkes.
D. Rettig, R. Sobelson, N. Stearns, R. Walde-
man, R. Wexler, S. Brandt, E. Cohen, P. Free-
man, D. Lewitt, E. Loeb.
S. Melletz, R. Nabasher, G. Nottenburg, E.
Orkoff, F. Podelle, B. Schooser, H. Secan, D.
Seiden, M. Seigler, S. Weinberg.
H. Bernstein, A. Fienberg, M. Krivet, F. Hol-
land, E. Morvey, M. Ring, P. Roth, B. Schwartz,
J. Sher, G. Steinfeld, E. Weinshell, B. Wirlich.
President . . . BARBARA MILLER
Vice President . . . SHIRLEY CARLIN
Secretary . . . . LOIS BROOKS
Treasurer . . EDITH REINES
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I. A. Pi's regretted minutes spent at the bridge table when finals
rolled around . . . We won't forget the way Bobby Miller executed
the rhumba with the T'character" . . . Enid Laks, Lil Shapiro, and
Alyce Block competed for midnight long distance calls . . . Edith
Greenwald became Phi Beta Kappa, salutatorian, and engaged in
one week's time . . . Engagements were also announced by Nancy
Stearns and Sue Weinberg . . . Eudy Goldstein insisted on sliding
down the hazardous front walk every icy day . . . Recia Sobelson
discovered that dividing her time between nurse's aid work and
the DO left her few spare minutes . . . Fun was had by all when
it came time to do thePan-Hell skit . . . Biggest morale builders
were the air cadets, engineers, and language, students.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
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Thetas flew their kite for Dottie Christianson, vice president of
Senate and listed in "Who's Whoi' . . . An Eta Pi pin adorned the
sweater of tiny Jean Ashley, while Jo Olsen became senior class
vice president . . . Mrs. Smith, ten years our chaperone, was feted
in grand style at a reception in her honor . . . Phyl Dana, Al Mercer,
and Claire Bryant flashed about their new diamond rings . . . Bigs
Adams never failed to conga at the many Theta parties, besides
joining the third floor rat race in true form . . . Diana Haucke
played nursemaid to a white rat called Mike, until some unsus-
pecting curtain caught his pink eye . . . We were rewarded for
burning the midnight oil by placing second highest in first semes-
ter sorority averages.
J. Ashley, J. Aylesworth, C. Bashore, C. Bryant,
D. Christiansen, M. Collins, P. Dana, M. Davis,
M. Dollard, M. Ewen, D. Haucke.
J. Linn, E. Mack, J. Olson, M. Reeves, B. Ross,
E. Adams, H. Alpress, C. Gifford, M. Grow,
D. Hynes, E. Knapp. ' A
A. Mercer, A. Norton, S. Raynor, J. Street, A.
. Yeoman, M. Eckel, B. Fennel, M. Hart, M.
Johnson, S. Jones, J. Kendrick.
P. Knodel, C. Lounsbury, C. Papworth, J. Reid,
E. Roach, N. Sterling, J. Stevens, M. Stewart,
B. Fisher, E. Fuller, A. Hawkins.
J. Ide, J. Mclnnis, J. McLusky, M. Titus, A.
Tuller, B. Williams, C. Willianms.
K. Carter, N. Cunningham, J. Eyerly, M. Kim-
ber, D. Loudon, N. Low, M. Neigard, M. Roach.
President . . ..... JOANNE OLSEN
Vice President . . DOROTHY CHRISTIANSEN
Secretary . . . . . JANE AYLESWORTH
Treasurer. . . . . JEAN ASHLEY
R. King, M. Lust, A. Marguardt, G. Murray,
S. Wolak, D. Young, C. Birtley, C. Dunham.
P. Gordon, M. Hoe, W. Kallenberg, G. Ljung-
lof, C. Loren, I. Moore, M. McManus, I. Ran-
D. Scarborough, B. Ahn, A. Backer, J. Crisp,
T. Foley, B. LaDue, G. Molnar, M. Parce, J.
Rider, S. Sowles, V. Slack, M. Walsh.
M. Flagler, J. Gordon, V. Hall, M. Holt, D.
Irwin, S. Meyers, E. Northrup, P. Wood.
C. Badger, B. Branin, J. Donnely, E. Godley,
' K. I-Ierb, M. Hoadley, P. Miller, J. Mills, P.
President . . . . WILMA KALLENBERG
Vice President . .... PAT GORDON
Secretary . . CONSTANCE LOREN
Treasurer. . . CAROL BIRTLEY
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K. D.'s remember the valiant efforts of poor proctors to remove
soldiers from the house by 8 o'clock curfew, the excitement of
Connie I.oren's wedding at the house, and our pride when Ida
and Connie were pledged to honoraries . . . More than welcome
were the boxes of candy that announced the engagements of Dot
Young and Tod Godley . . . Stacia's SAE pin and Backer's Sigma
Nu were nice surprises . . . Phyll Rubens, Fine Arts freshman,
awed all by surviving that hectic first semester with a straight "A"
average . . . Musical talent burst forth from the pledge class when
Jackie Mill's song was a Hnalist in the Senior Ball contest . . .
Sophomore Jeanne Walsh was a Teacher's Pet finalists . . . Cheers
are still heard for THE basket we made in the tournament.
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
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L. Adams, H. Baldwin, P. Braun, N. Cavanaugh,
E. Engel, J. Fisher, D. Franklin, G. Hughes,
R. Hummer, B. Jones, M. Little.
B. Mathes, M. Weeks, M. Carlson, A. Crowthers,
G. Dickerson, S. Gilhams, G. Gray, P. Hovey,
E. Kinner, M. Leyden, D. Pendleton.
L. Swanson, W. Stierwald, J. Whitney, H.
Bristol, M. Carlson, M. Carpenter, J. Caulfeild.
H. Childs, M. Coon, J. Covell, I. Gibson.
J. Heist, J. Parmiter, B. Sawyer, J. Steinbecker,
J. Tarrant, C. VanDyk, H. Weil, M. Wiener,
J. Williams, J. Yarwood, H. Aiken.
Spring was gladly greeted by the Kappas in hopes that there would
be no more slipping down the driveway . . . Furlos and leaves
made social highlights . . . Sophs said they "could" run the house,
being in the majority . . . Mermaids Jane Tarrant and June Heist
made the swimming team . . . Pledges really got to know each
other . . . Ellie Engel vied with Sue Gilhams for the title of "house
wit" . . . We all cried at Daisy Franklin's and Harriet Baldwin's
weddings . . . seven left-hand sparklers were acquired . . . Kappas
had a lot to be proud of . . . Three new Eta Pi's-Ann Crowthers,
B. Barnett, F. Coleman, J. Gustafson, S. Hauer-
back, A. Kreinheder, D. Obrecht, P. Prucha,
S. Ranscht, B. Uhtenweldt, D. Vinning, T.
H. Cagwin, C. Mitchell, E. Wildridge.
Dot Pendleton, and Swede-Swede's also prexy of WAA, and Plesldemn ' ' ' NANCY CAVANAUGH
Janet Covell, secretary of WSS . . . Pris Braun was head cheer- Vice Presldemf ' ' ' BARBARA JONES
leader and Senior Ball queen . . . food rationing didn't seem to Secfemfl' ' - - PRISCILI-A BRAUN
phase Ida Gibson or Gay Gray. Treasurer . . . MARTHA CARLSON
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y FIRST ROW:
H. Dunbar, E. Emery, E. Hazzard, E. Kelleher,
J. Paull, J. Prince, H. Sheeler, L. Steele, R.
Woltjen, L. Armstrong, D. Lengemann.
A. Partelow, L. Sargent, L. Shaw, A. Shoffner,
E. Waterbor, D. Beck, R. Blixt, A. Curtis.
THIRD ROW: '
S. Entwistle, P. Faerber, R. Herzel, M. Hinman,
M. Kuch, E. Lewis, M. MacDonald, E. Manion.
-,535 va. FOURTH ROW:
1' M. Millard, M. Price, J. Pullen, M. Ruger, L.
9-13 54M Wilson, A. Bodie.
L. Hill, M. Kelleher, P. Latimer, E. Moot, P
Phi Mu's thrilled when Shirley Entwistle was chosen drum ma- Packard A' Shogun.
jorette . . . Aggie Shoffner, Lorma Shaw, Milly Hinman, and Janet
Prince made honoraries . . . Elorsa Moot took a Navy ring and
Mary Price chose the Army . . . Eileen Kelleher and Marian Mil- THOSE ABSENT:
lard were rewarded with visitors from the Aleutians and from the J- Bi8W00fl, J- Deane, D- Hullefr D- Ohlefifh-
South Pacific . . . Lucy Hill pinned to a Sigma Nu . . . Margaret
Kuch pulled the prize boner by planning to meet her man at ONE
of the subway ,entrances to Grand Central . . . The house rocked President i ' . g LORRAINE STEELE
when Lorraines bed in the dorm fell apart with her in it . . . I ,
Hart Dunbar won a war bond for writing the best fourth war Vice President ' ' ' LORMA SHAW
loan script . . . Andy Bodie was forward on the all-star basketball SeCfefafY - ' - RUTH WOLTJEN
team . . . Pajama tmrties proved popular with everyone. Treasurer . . AGNES SHOFFNER -
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Phi Sigs came-twenty-odd grand pledges-and Phi sigs left-our
three December graduates-but our favorite pastime, bridge, goes
on forever . . . Leading with diamonds were newly-married Mimi
Less Kaplan and Bebe Schwartz Pankin, with an able assist from
engaged members, Polly, Mary, Florence, and Mickey . . . Vie made
our bids for campus fame when Adele was elected manager of
Modern Dance, and when Terry was appointed a committee chair-
man for Junior Prom . . . Other sure tricks were Esme's cartoons,
Ev's work at the Radio Workshop, Corky's debating, and the suc-
cess of brand-new alum, Carolyn with her graduate work . . . And
calling a spade a spade, we had wonderful times at banquets,
dances, and class parties . . . Mrs. Hope, our mother, is an ace in
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
M. Berment, M. Kaplan, C. Meyer, E. Mufson
B. Schwartz, P. Stoll, R. Flomenhaft.
M. Ehrenreich, R. Jordan, A. Lavine, M. Stein
S. Cohen, J. Drapkin, C. Frieman, F. Gold-
stein, N. Klein, H. Kroll.
H. Lewis, M. Lincoln, J. Sapowirch, E. Schiff,
A. Schwartz, J. Wahrman.
R. Baum, M. Cheplin, B. Chock, R. Engel, A.
Fertig, J. Friedman, I. Gilston, I. Ginsberg, J.
Greenblatt, A. Gwirtzman, M. Gwirtzman, M.
Harrison, C. Hennick, J. Jacobs, R. Kalcheim,
B. Katz, C. King, E. Levy, M. Lewis, F. Land,
E. Lockmeyer, S. Lockwood, M. Merwitz, M.
Mirkin, S. Olum, E. Ruthberg, L. Sauber, P.
Schindel, F. Stern, S. Stone, E. Tashof, R.
Wiener, D. Woloshin.
President . . . MURIEL BERMENT
Vice President . . PAULINE STOLL
Secretary . . . SHIRLEY OLUM
Treasurer. . . IRMA GINSBERG
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PI BETA PHI
M. Alford, H. Bennett, M. Close, I. Dolbear,
M. Gould, N. Norton, M. Ogden, A. Randall,
C. Wilder, K. Chalk, I. Ennis.
C. Haswell, B. Kimmey, J. McDougall, R.
Moore, L. Pfuhl, A. Stephens, B. Williams, M.
Belt, H. Bolton, B. Brewer, P. Buttner.
J. Doust, D. Gero, E. Keller, J. Kennedy, M.
Link, D. Meade, D. Rowe, M. Spence.
R. Stahl, P. Stone, D. Stroud, M. Tincher, J.
Williams, M. Adams, M. Allen, P. Bolton.
I. Carey, A. Cobb, L. Liljequist, J. McDermott,
E. Phillips, M. Reed, N. Thompson, A. Ruby.
E. Avery, G. Bubie, B. Bullock, G. Crane, L.
Hogg, E. Johns, P. Joyce, R. Mathis, G. New-
ton, S. Palmer, E. True.
President . . . . IRENE DOLBEAR
Vice President . . MARJORIE ALFORD
Secretary . . . BARBARA WILLIAMS
Treasurer . . GLORIA NEWTON
W- .MN g
Pi Phis lost Marion Jones, Eta Pi, WAA president, and co-chair-
man of winter carnival . . . Also missed Tish White, promising
thespian, and Shirley Traver, Boar's Head president . . . We carried
on with Marge Alford art-editing the On . . . Diamonds were
"the" thing with Peg Ogden, Mary Close, Lou Pfuhl, and Ruth
Mathis . . . Deep in the realm of science, Betty Bullock hit upon a
brand new Havoring extract, essence' of pine needle . . . Next year
will see Dot Gero, Marilyn Link, and "Buttons" Buttner junior-
guiding the new frosh . . . Gloria Newton made a beautiful mem-
ber of the winter carnival queen's court . . . Talent burst forth
from the pledge class with Grace Bubie hula dancing and Alice
Cobb ice skating rings around Sonja Henie.
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Sigma Kappas were proud of their youngest pledge, Willie, the
pup they adopted in the fall . . . T. and B. prexy Newby Williams
and other Civic kids worked hard all year to retain the cup in the
house . . . Wedding bells rang for Mary Gron' in October and for
Joyce Kelly during the holidays . . . Not to be outdone, jan Bolton,
Bev Bushnell, Becky Heltman, Jane Lauber, and Pris Noyes ac-
quired diamonds during the year . . . Sigma K's held all priorities
on the ASTP champ basketball team . . . just ask Ellie Boeltz how
K. Bailey, B. Bushnell, R. Calabrese, S. Sallins,
J. Cressey, B. Cullum, J. Cutting, M. Forbes,
E. Heney, A. Jones, J. Lauber, M. Rutland.
E. Boeltz, J. Bolton, M. Caras, C. Fassett, V.
Hoffman, J. Huber, R. Krom, P. Noyes. '
B. Tracy, P. Wilder, S. Woodford, A. Bickford,
H. Bishop, B. Breidenback, G. Brow, H. Dor-
E. Eggert, G. LeVee, 1. Morse, B. Otto, L. Par-
melee, F. Pike, S. Taft, S. Witham.
M. Baum, M. Fassett, J. Haughtaling, M. John-
son, E. Link, V. Vassos, E. Voderberg, C. Wood-
M. Grolf, E. Hall, G. Hammett, J. Heimlcck,
B. Heltman, J. Kelly, J. Johnson, E. Larios,
J. Oakes, A. Pearsall, L. Roberts, R. Wittkuhns,
R. Rousch, N. Williams.
P 'd . . . . . EVELYN LARIOS
it feels to room with the only two undergraduate coeds majoring feslpemd KATHRY BAILEY
in geology Cjane Cressy and Elsa Heneyj . . . We all agreed that Vice resl em ' ' N
the weather man forgot how cold a Syracuse dorm can be, when SeCfefafY - - f ' - RIA CALABRESE
he wished even a longer, harder winter upon us. Treasurer . . . MARGARET WILDER
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THETA PHI ALPHA
R. Field, A. Holder, M. Hurd, H. Lynch, E.
Martinec, C. Senif, M. Smith, F. Vidor, J.
Walser, J. Wolfer. ,
SECOND ROW: .
V. Baker, B. Brown, C. Casella, E. Curtin, K.
Grifhn, M. Kennedy, C. Kling.
M. Lonergan, I. Marvin, E. McGinnis, J. Nortz,
E. Vidor, E. Costello, A. Dooley.
J. Dunnigan, 1. Kummerle, J. Roche, V. Salis-
bury, K. Tuohey, A. Broderick, M. Collins.
P. Farley, J. Griffin, M. Hand, P. Hoag, H. Mc-
Gatr, M. Murphy, M. O'Connot, R. Quinn,
G. Ryan, K. Sheedy.
R. Best, P. Bowers, B. Delmonico, B. Dooley,
B. Hull, R. Moore, J. Morris, S. Sullivan.
President. . . . . . JEAN WALSER
Vice President . . . EVELYN MARTINEC
Secretary . . . . HELEN LYNCH
Treasurer . . JANE WOLFER
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Jean Walser left us tearful in December when she took her di-
ploma and set out for Boston to seek a career . . . We collected
diamonds of one kind or another for Viv Baker's "Junk jewelry"
collection . . . We never stopped roaring at Mary K. Kennedy's
and Bunky Brown's endless antics and imitations . . . Waited con-
veniently until iinals in December for everyone in the house to
contract the flu . . . Made use of passbook tickets for skating at
Drumlins . . . Cheerleaders Corny Senif and Mary Lonergan kept
spirits high . . . Emily Vidor was junior class prexy and Sno Ball
finalist . . . Jean Nortz was elected WAA social chairman . . . We
won't forget the exchange dinner with the Alpha Chi's when our
house took on a cabaret setting.
ZETA TAU ALPHA.
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Honoraries pinned five of our Zetas this year-Martha Kupfer,
Millie Claire, Betty Burditt, Edna Buckbee, and Ruth Brooker
. . . Double honors went to Ruthie when she was elected president
of Senate . . . She won't have coed-military rules to worry about
next year . . . Shirley Marsh now sports a new, sparkling diamond
. . Marjorie Beehner won the coveted pledge award . . . Bowl-
ing resulted in a few casualties, especially among the pin girls . . .
The Zeta Psi honor roll plaque adds a new touch to our library . . .
Mademoiselle College Board has accepted our Donna Strickland
. . . We were justly proud of Jeanne McKane, who was elected
president of the Junior Eastern Arts Association . . . Another
highlight of the year was our tea for the Kappas.
D. Driscoll, S. Marsh, N. Salomon, R. Brooker,
M. Claire, M. D'Amore.
R. Flannery, N. Frederickson, E. Gibbons, M.
Kupfer, J. McKane,
R. Holzbach, E. Pfefferkorn, M. Wilson, B.
Artz, M. Dungun,
R. Maslow, C. Mead, D.
Short, D. Strickland.
J. Barton, B. Burditt, J. Dillenbeck, E. Schulte,
President . .
Vice President .
Secretary . . .
. JEANNE MCKANE
. SHIRLEY MARSH
. MILDRED CLAIRE
Alpha Chi Rho
Alpha Sigma Phi
Beta Theta Pi
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Tau
The above list of fraternities is the peacetime roster of such
organizations on the Syracuse University campus. In this
book only about half of them were able to be represented.
Some of the others had a few members on campus but
deemed it unwise to try to be included. We are very pleased
to have some here and sincerely hope that before long all
will be operating again. In the meantime, we thought the
least we could do would be to mention all.
As a peacetime organization, Interfraternity Council is corn-
posed of delegates from all the houses. They meet regularly
to discuss and solve a variety of problems. Included among
these are rushing, entertainment, and legislation. Last year
the problems of displacement and dwindling membership
were uppermost. Many of the fraternities leased their houses
to the university to use as barracks for the army personnel
stationed on campus.
Pi Alpha Chi
Pi Kappa Alpha
S'gma Alpha Epsilon
S'gma Alpha Mu
S gma Beta
gma Phi Epsilon
Tau Epsilon Phi
Zeta Beta Tau
This year all fraternity men on campus are very grateful to
their able advisor, Lewis Crawford, who has kept them
functioning. With his aid the All-Fraternity group emerged
replacing Interfraternity Council which has ceased function-
ing for the duration. Professor Crawford called a meeting
of all active fraternity members on campus early in fall.
Problems of rushing, social affairs, initiation, and contacting
fraternity service men on campus were discussed.
A mass-smoker for all men interested in rushing was first
event sponsored by new All-Fraternity group. Each chapter
sent two active members to gathering. One hundred couples
attended their ball in December. During intermission, Art
Heidgerd new MSG president and jack Rafferty new senior
class prexy were inaugurated. All ASTP men on campus
were given the opportunity to join a fraternity. And so,
fraternity men on campus were kept together.
ALPHA CHI RHO
FIRST ROW: i
M. Paul, O. Rogers, J. Voigt.
D. Dabrowski, A. Heiclgerd, S. Mayo.
D. Raines, H. Weiskonen, W. Spack.
C. Helbert, G. Histed, B. Kline.
President . . . JACK VOIGT
Treasurer . . STERLING MAYO
Secretary . . . ART HEIDGERD
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While city alums anxiously made plans for an even bigger and
better Alpha Chi Rho after the war, the remaining actives on
campus refused to fall by the wayside . . . Art Heidgerd became
MSG prexy and a member of Tau Theta Upsilon, while Sterling
'Klink" Mayo gently nosed out Gene Accas in the spirited cam-
paign for senior class presidency besides being elected co-chairman
of next year's winter carnival . . . Applause for Jack Voight for
his work for the winter carnival, on first cabinet of chapel, and on
the senior class executive council . . . Dan Dabrowski, president
of Phi Kappa Alpha, lost his pin to a Theta . . . Twas a great
day for Alpha Chi Rhos when brothers Wildnatxer, Polizzi and
Dewey were sent back to their alma mater by the ROTC for a
BETA THETA PI
G. Douglas, R. Hitchings, P. McCormick, W.
Daniels, R. Williams.
A. Campbell, J. Grimm.
D. Helm, L. Daniels.
C. Dawson, B. Downey, D. Osborn, E. Rogers,
President . . WESLEY DANIELS
Vice President . . JOHN GRIMM
Secretary . . DEAN HELM
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Betas had a hard time accustoming themselves to the sight of pretty
coeds going in and out of the chapter house so familiar to them in
days gone by . . . The annual Christmas serenade and Spring For-
mal highlighted the year's activities . . . Wes, jack, and Dick will
never forget that Pi Phi week-end . . . Latest reports from the
army were that Norm Alfe, joe Eddinger, A1 Merwin, Bill Wein,
Dixie Harel, and john Sallem were in infantry OCS at Fort
Benning . . . Great times were had at Beta reunions while these
members were on campus.with the ROTC . . Sandy Squire
found himself in distant Colorado, but George Dale, in Italy,
might not think Colorado any distance from his alma mater . . .
Charlie Weeks and Harry Ransler will have lots to tell about
English girls once the war's over.
PHI EPSILON PI
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Fraternity disruptions, brought on by the war did not prevent Phi
Epsilon Pi from carrying on as an active body of men and ye old
fraternal spirit triumphed over the difficulties encountered along
the path . . . Highlight on the fall social calendar was the semi-
formal dance at the Lafayette country club . . . Competition in
intramural sports was successful in both bowling and basketball
. . . Extra-curricular activities took care of any spare moments
. . . Nor were books allowed to accumulate too thick a layer of
dust . . . Social functions were the highlight of the year and fra-
ternity representatives were not hard to find . . . With the nation
in its third year of war, Phi Eps busily dedicated themselves to
their nation, to their alma mater, and, of course, to their fraternity.
D. Poushter, D. Kaplan, G. Levy, R. Baimc, j.
J. Cohen, S. Chais.
L. Cramer, R. Getzfeld.
K. Losmacher, A. Moskin, L. Schnipper, P.
Wohlgemuth, I. Wallshien. '
R. Asher, J. Belog, E. Brandeis, M. Cohen, R.
Getringer, W. Kerker, M. Kramer, H. Levey,
M. Liss, M. Rizika, L. Rosenblithe, R. Rosthal,
R. Savasky, B. Simmons, L. Wallace.
President . . . DAVID POUSHTER
Vice President . . . . DAN KAPLAN
Treasurer . . . ROBERT SAVASKY
Secretary . . LEON ROSENBLITHE
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PHI GAMMA DELTA
A. Baum, R. Jones, R. Crawford, K. Aiken.
T. Burnes, H. Spencer, L. Stedman.
President . . . JIM COVELL
Secretary . . . . AL BAUM
H Treasurer . . STEVE .IEWETT
The war really hit the Phi Gams when membership dropped from
fifty-five to live almost overnight . . . Undaunred, those on the
home front have not been idle to say the least . . . jim Covell
pinned Pat Hovey after only nine dates and they are still very
much that way . . . Sophomore Dick Crawford proved himself
to be some operator for a seventeen-year-old since he lost his pin
to Theta freshman Ann Fuller early in the year . . . Steve jewett
and jim Covell are both Navy students in med school, while
"Monk" Oberlander is an Army med student . . . Alan Baum and
Bob Jones, both December graduates, are in the Navy reserve SU-7
and are at Columbia University's S. S. Prairie State . . . Vinnie
Byrne, EBA champ, is still using the gloves as a P. T. instructor
in Greenwood, Mississippi.
PHI KAPPA PSI
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Zlhe war played havoc with the Phi Psi chapter roll . . . its one
senior, Dick Kleinhans, departed after graduation in December to
begin work for Bausch 8: Lomb . . . No more Phi Psis were seen
in nistling at Coeds from their convenient second-story lookout on
'College Place, soldiers instead . . . News from our armed forces:
Bob Srorm and Steve Garahan were last seen at Chapel hill, while
smiling Fricky Brightman is a Marine Lt. in Hawaii . . . Dick
Ludington was in the V-7 program training at Notre Dame, and
Bill Byrne had just left for OCS . . . Bob Sleighter, Bob Connor
and Bud Brown left for overseas duty while Bob Hennemuth was
on patrol between Seattle and Alaska . . . Norm Gouldin joined
the ASTP, and hearty hellos greeted Bob Arbuckle when he re-
turned to Syracuse with the ROTC.
S. Anderson, R. Cross, R. Drucker, J. Parry.
E. Canfield, J. Elleman, A. janowski, R. johe,
R. Kleinhan, H. Martin, D. Richter, B. Sanders,
Alumni Ollicer . . . EDWARD BEADEI.
Vice President . . SIDNEY ANDERSON
Secretary . . . . . ROBERT DRUCKER
Financial Advisor . . . . JOHN BACHMAN
PHI KAPPA TAU
R. Lindsay, G. Gerow, V. Christopherson, H.
Reitz, R. Woodheld.
V. Carsten, J. Opremshak, T. Qualtere, F. Zogg.
President . . . GORDON GEROW
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This year has brought on a host of new changes in fraternity life,
but remaining brothers and pledges have done their best to keep
alive the Phi Tau spirit . . . A paper was published and sent to
all those who left, to help the boys know the whereabouts of each
other and to give them the news of their alma mater . . . The
all-fraternity ball was attended in a body . . . Fred Zogg was ap-
pointed chief engineer of the Radio Workshop . . . Jack Ridder
received a lucky break when sent back to Syracuse with the ROTC
. . . Paul Scott holds the distinction of being the first brother to
set foot on foreign soil of all those who went overseas . . . Hope
did not vanish when both John Rich and Dick Amighi were re-
ported missing in action . . . Dick Neville tied the knot before
his journey to Africa.
3.1 Q fy
Although handicapped by wartime conditions, Psi Upsilon carried
on with a much smaller but none the less active group . . . A
pleasant innovation took place when Gamma Phis gave the use of
their house for Psi U meetings every Monday night . . . The
first semester saw Don Jacobson leading the chapter as president
with Bill Tardy a most able assistant . . . Never at a loss for a
good time members started something new--cake parties . . . In
January the chapter heralded the return of john Leibfried, who
rejoined and led the group after a somewhat delayed visit to Fort
Benning, Georgia . . . Senior Ball week-end proved a big one for
Psi U's when long absent brothers joined in a reunion like one of
old times at the Old Syracuse room.
D. Jacobson, W. Tardy, N. Plue, J. Weiss, R.
A. Friedel, G. Fulmer, C. Metzger, R. Codigan,
l R. Downig.
B. McDowell, R. Smith, R. Van Orden.
President . . . JOHN LEIBFIED
Vice President . . NELSON PLUE
Secretary . . . ARTHUR FRIEDEL
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SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
W. Allen, C. Carl, R. Hubbard.
E. Adams, W. DeSilva, R. Kershaw.
M. Lefebvre, R. Pierce, D. Schramm.
President . . . . . . HALE HUBBARD
Vice President . . DONALD C. SCHRAMM
Secretary . . .... EARL ADAMS
Treasurer . . . . CHARLES W. CARL
Brothers who remained at Syracuse this year oft gave longing
looks at their former quarters on Comstock . . . To their happy
surprise, ROTC men Dick Fay, Bob Aldrich, john Yanik, and Ed
Rutledge were lucky enough to be housed in the old SAE abode
. . . Brother john "The Dancer" Kelley who was sent back here as
a cadet had worked himself up to squadron commander before his
departure for further training . . . All were duly amazed to find
that twenty-seven different universities were represented at a
Drumlins gathering of SAE' cadets and engineers stationed here
. . . Several circular letters to brothers in the service brought
forth answers from all parts of the glob . . . Chuck Carl and Hale
Hubbard astounded themselves with their harmonizing.
SIGMA ALPHA MU
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Activities played an important part in the college lives of brothers
still on campus this year . . . Norman Federbush was intramural
manager of the College of Forestry as well as assistant editor of
"Knothole" . . . Monroe Adlman was kept busy as president of
Avukah and member of Orange Key--his membership in two
honoraries brought him the title of 'The Brain" . . . "Live Alone
Lift" was the big man with the big personality while Henry Yusen
stood in direct contrast as the little man with the loud personality
. . . Thanks to Bobbie, Fred Rosenberg maintained a 2.8 average
. . . Highlights of the year were the fixing up of new living quar-
ters on Madison St., the passing of "Sammy," a cocker pup, and
Yeskel pulling his polar bear skit at the "Y" one morning.
N. Nemerow, S. Paver, M. Adelman, N, Feder-
bush, S. Frank.
R. Jacobs, S. Rothschild, R. Alexander, S.
Cooper, H. Brown.
P. Friedman, P. Jarrett, B. Landis, I. Lighter-
B. Litr, D. Nagourney, R. Ross, H. Yusen.
A. Breitman, E. Dalsheim, H. Darlich, H. Figo-
witt, R. Gale, B. Goldberg, E. Grossman, S.
Harold, H. Lanzner, R. Rosenbaum, F. Rosen-
berg, A. Rubenstein, L. Schatzberg, P. Shatz,
M. Tracktenberg, I.. White, G. Yeskel.
President . . NORMAN FEDERBUSH
Treasurer . . . MONROE ADLMAN
Secretary ....... SHELDON FRANK
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SIGMA PHI EPSILON
J. Holland, K. Wilsey, L. Armstrong, E. Bog-
W. Cole, H. Hoople, W. jordan, G. Walsh.
W. Gross, M. Schlecht, D. Coon, D. Folts.
E. jenkins, P. MacClennan, H. Nulse, E. Reid,
President . . . JACK HOLLAND
Vice President . . . HOWARD HOOPLE
Secretary-treasurer . . . ROBERT RUSSELL
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The Applied Science building served a double purpose this year,
when Sig Ep's held chapter meetings there every Wednesday . . .
Thetas also came through by letting Sigma Phi hold three dances
at the sorority house, thus adding a new incentive to fraternity
social functions . . . Dick McClennon did a Hne job writing the
Sig Ep "Roundup" paper which circulated monthly with the latest
news of Sig Eps in service . . . Fred Folts threw his hat into the
political ring for presidency of the soph class . . . Joe Seger was
frosh class prexy until Uncle Sam's call . . . Bud Woller trained
at 'Yale in the Army Air Corps, while Bill Cornell was one of the
many Marines stationed at Rochester . . . Chuck Adams wrote
interesting communiques from Africa . . . Siggie is in jack Hol-
land's care for the duration.
TAU EPSILON PHI
N. speck, E. swffe, C. Anamf., J. Fink, L.
Greenberg, I. Kaplan.
B. Kosloff, L. Lunine, A. Passoff, G. Richman,
E. Rothkopf, 1. Siegel.
D. Wach, D. Weingrad, R. Wolf.
S. Glass, I. Radus, M, Rokeach, F. Schwartz.
President . . EDXVIN SWIRE
Vice President . . . . IRWIN RADUS
Secretary . . . GILBERT RICHMAN
Treasurer . . . NORTON SPECK
T eps took a new house for the duration at 106 Marshall Street and
fraternity life was still carried on despite wartime manpower de-
mands . . . Daily Orange featured lrv Radus as promotion man-
ager and Bob Wolf with his "Off the Record" column . . . A
familiar sight was Julie Fink with his camera slung over his
shoulder, on his way to snap more pictures for the Onondagan
. . . Getting the house into shape proved a big job for the Teps
who also found time to add to their roster a total of lifteen men in
the course of one semester . . . November saw them in full swing
at the Hotel Syracuse with their initiation dinner dance . . . Sec-
ond highlight of the year was in March when brothers donned
tails for the second annual spring formal in the East room of the
ZETA BETA TAU
S. Diamond, S. Robinson, M. Hecker, A. Hol-
R. Kane, N. Chadwick.
H. Cooper, D. Wolin. -
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THOSE ABSENT: ' ng t 4'
M. Brovirz, J. Casner, S. Cohen, S. Ehrenpreis, '1 .f-
R. Fink, D. Garbellink, D. Gold, S. Golden, 'Lf
H. Hoffman, W. Jacobs, R. Joseph, M. Kallet, -
B. Leverton, A. Lichtenstein, M. Lucas, J.
Menus, R. Newberg, B. Plattus, J. Prince, J.
Rakov, R. Roberts, R, Rosner, I. Rubenstein,
R. Schuhein, R. Shapiro, A. Shulman, S. Silver-
man, J. Solomon, H. Valk, F. Wershow, D.
President . . . MAERIT KALLET
Vice President . . SAUL DIAMOND
Treasurer . . JACK PRINCE
Secretary . . ALEX HOLSTEIN
When the ERC was called in '45, Zeta Beta Tau was dealt a heavy
blow . . f The few who remained rallied, found a new house on
University Ave., and set about reconstruction . . . By the end of
'44, membership numbered thirty odd men . . . Murray Lucas
and Robert "Senator" Joseph were discharged from the Army, and
all hailed their return for their senior year . . . Henry Sussman
also returned to complete his junior year in BA . . . Bob Kane,
vice prexy of Alpha Phi Omega and head of fraternities on the
War Chest, left for Navy training in Idaho . . . Other departers
were Norman Chadwick, Richard Roberts, Donald Wolin and
Harold Valk . . . Cheers for Saul Diamond, elected D. O. busi-
ness manager in the spring, and for the way in which Bob Joseph
carried off the part of the detective in "Angel Street."
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Thirty-five Zeta Psis joined Uncle Sam's forces, thereby leaving
many unfilled blanks in the chapter roll . . . Of these William
Dunne was the first, and it is hoped, the last to die in service
. . . Czara, the Dalmatian mascot, even responded to the coun-
try's call by serving in the WACS or the conine equivalent . . .
Newly enlisted men were Thomas Hennigan, Howard Crossly,
Lawrence Jones and Donald Slater . . . Ross Adams and Paul
Britton took diplomas in December and joined the ranks of the
Budd Manufacturing Co .... Regular meetings, social events and
activities have been enjoyed despite war limitations . . . Brothers
in the service, look forward with longing and anticipation to the
day Zetes can take up again in the chapter house atop Comstock
J. Harvey, P. Britton, R. Brooker.
A. Bernhart, J. Bushnell, H. Crosley.
L. Jones, T. I-Iennigan, D. Slator.
President . . ARTHUR BERNHARDT
Treasurer . . RICHARD BROOKER
Vice President . . . JAMES HARVEY
Secretary . . . . THOMAS HENNIGAN
I I I I
You may be surprised to find space devoted to traditions in this yearbook. How-
ever, we felt that we had had so many and such rapid changes. on our campus in the
last year that the mention of a few of our long time traditions might have a stabilizing
effect. Evidently we were not the only ones with this in mind for early this spring
the men held a traditions rally. Hope you enjoy these!
C ommenccment is probably farthest from one's
mind when thinking in terms of traditions.
Nevertheless, it is considered as such. It is one
of the busiest times of the year and one of the
most joyous occasions in the routine of the
University's existance. Undergraduates become
graduatesg alumni return to their Alma Mater.
Class reunions, annual meetings, alumni Kum-
Bak show, class day, baccalaureate and finally
commencement make campus a whirl of activity.
lnterclarr competition of various sorts has always
been popular on the hill. The freshmen-sopho-
more flour and salt rushes Qnow tug-of-warj
and crew races are examples.
Publication: dinner we are sad to say was dis-
pensed with this year. At the dinner all the
members of the staffs of the "hill" publications
get together. Highlights of the evening are the
awarding of the shingles and keys. This event
is usually sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi Cmen's
journalism honoraryb and the Journalism Coun-
The Senior Ball, most outstanding social event
that takes place annually, has been a tradition
since the days when it was nrst inaugurated at
the university by the senior societies. Only in
1930 did the senior class take over the respon-
sibility for it.
The Block "S" banquet has been an annual affair
enjoyed by all. At this time the student body as
a whole pays tribute to the athletes of its Uni-
versity. It has been sponsored in the past by a
senior honorary. Speakers of renown are secured,
Block letters are awarded, and a number of sub-
frosh are invited as guests.
Sponsor ceremony has been nil for the last few
years due to no ROTC unit. This traditional
event arises from the practice of choosing from
women who have been outstanding in activities
13 to be honorary officers of ROTC unit. At
the aHfair, sponsors are presented to their bat-
talions and then review the whole unit.
Colgate game-this athletic contest and events
incident to it form one of the most outstand-
ing traditions observed by Syracuse University.
Enthusiasm first expresses itself on Monday
night when, following fraternity meetings, stu-
dents parade around the university section. Fri-
day night is the elaborate parade. After touring
all the streets in the section, a dummy of a Col-
gate player is burned in a hugh bonfire on Hen-
dricks field. Saturday everyone is excited. Fra-
ternity and sorority posters spell Colgate's down-
fall. Cheerleaders find ready response to their
pleas. And so, the long awaited and anticipated
game gets under way.
Absorbing into active membership all the independent
women on campus has been the aim and very success-
fully accomplished purpose of this organization. It is
to be commended for the spirit of comtadeship and
cooperation that it has helped in many ways to estab-
lish. Withotlt a doubt this association has increased
the happiness of these girls and their value as a group
to the university as a whole.
Their year's activities began in early October when at
their opening meeting plans for the semester were de-
cided on. At this occasion Dean Hilton was guest
speaker with Miss Templeton, IWA advisor, talking
briefly and Jessie Armor, president of the organization
welcoming old and new members. Things really got
under way when IWA coeds, as a group, acted as
hostesses at the campus social center.
November 19th was the date of their roller skating
party. The Jefferson roller-drome was the placeg mem-
bers and non-members enjoyed an evening of fun.
IWA sponsored the sale of warsages for the Senior ball.
These patriotic corsages were worn by all the women
in the receiving line at the ball in addition to the
coeds. Ten independent coeds were selected to com-
pete for Winter Carnival Sno-ball queen.
To promote the sale of war stamps and bonds on
campus, a Victory Madri Gras was sponsored by IWA
March 18th. Groups set up booths in the Trophy
room where entertainment was viewed or sales made
by purchase of war stamps. This was held in con-
junction with war savings stamp sales made in coed
living centers each week. These projects are just a
sampling of the busy IWA program.
Fin! row: Miss Templeton, J. Armor, B. Miller, M. Gilmour. Second row: D. Spencer, B. Stevens, K. McLaughlin,
J. Nelson, M. Wells.
Front row: B. Carmer, C. Bronkhurst, L. Veevers, E. Ful- sec., M. Tripp, vice pres. Third row: M. Welsh, B.
ton, B. Davis, A. Armstrong. Second row: A. McCaEery, Bullock, C. McGrath, S. O'Brien, B. Forbush, K. McDer-
L. Lindquist, C. Foote, treas., E. Mossberg, pres., L. Miller, mort, C. Kling, L. Locke.
It may not be a palace, but we call it home . . . the
last link between civilization and Thornden Park, Wil-
son cottage . . . on returning to the reservation in
the fall, we put out the "welcome mat" for the many
soldiers stationed on campus . . . also was the haven
for harrassed foresters . . . the interests and activities
of the 25 Coeds ranged all the way from the footlights
ofthe Civic to the printers ink of the D. O .... were
proud to entertain the faculty at a tea . . . whipped
down to the Onondaga Hotel for a wonderful Christ-
mas formal . . . held a super house dinner at Bersani's
. . . loved frolicking at cider and donut get-togethers
. . . climaxed the year with a gala St. Patrick's day
dance, where a home-made satire of Wilson life high-
lighted the evening for all . . . after-hour snacks,
lively bull-sessions, a feeble attempt at snow-sculptur-
ing, and the raucous harmony in the smoker, all made
up an unforgettable year at Wilson.
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Front row: R. Wenz, E. Fisher, D. Levitt, R. Starr. Sec- son, vice pres., H. Finch, pres., M. Lincon, sec., D. Vining,
ami row: A. Cobb, B. Welsh, V. Fraser, M. Stevens, F. treas. Fifth row: C. Lane, A. Cotz, M. Reinbeck, B.
Goldstein. Third rout: J. Curtis, J. Waage, M. Carls, D. Wheatley, M. Walton.
Strickland, D. Lane. Fourth row: B. Williams, 'H. Rober-
Frey memories . . . that first soldier open 'house with
the "65th" dance band playing . . . Ginny Fraser's
beautiful voice . . . the bull sessions in the smoker
. . . Miss Kinloch as our student dean . . . PeeWee
C4' 10" Doris Levittj and her giggle . . . the third
floor's practical jokes, with Barb,Wheatley, Nancy
Eddison and jane Curtis the ringleaders . . . Barb
Williams, our B.W.O.C., and all her meetings . . .
Dotty Vining and trouble through the mails . . .
Marge Lincoln singing "It's All Over Now" . . .
exams, and the all night cramming . . . 1944 a new
term . . . Ann Sherman leaving for the WAVES . . .
the burning question of politics, Vox-soph or Soph
Co-op . . . our 3:00 a.m. prowler, who nearly scared
us all to death . . . Sis Cobb beaming over her new
Beta pin . . . the Valentine party for Squadron H-
Frey's favorite . . . Kit's impressive Christmas and
Easter candlelight services for all of us . . . Frey
memories of Syracuse that will never be forgotten.
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Front row: M. Lippman, J. McLean, J. Sapowitch, vice gaki, treas., S. Harrison, L. Elcaness, V. Spaulding, L.
pres., S. Cohen, H. Lewis. Second row: J. Grifiin, L. Haskins. Fourth row: M. Gwirtzman, J. Friedman, E.
Rittenhouse, K. Klosterman, J. jacobus, J. Klee. Third Rosenthal, R. Worret, D. Hotopp, M. Gerlach, N. Saf-
row: M. Dungan, R. Keefe, sec., B. Chichester, E. lshi- ford, pres.
This is it . . . smoke, chatter, boogie Woogie, brains
and beauty composing our Corneille cottage . . . open
houses our speciality under the capable management
of Babs . . . the unforgetable parties which we were
feted to by our student dean, Miss Frances Fuller . . .
the city girls who made Corneille their campus home
. . . our collection of clothes for the poor at Christmas
. . . Dot and Gin's untiring work for our l00'Zp Red
Cross seal . . . Betty's weekly marathon for the selling
of war stamps and bonds . . . Milly our bowling cap-
tain boasting of the unusally high scores . . . Marilyn
giving us regular lite drills . . . Elly, the gal whose
voice will get her places . . . the trio of Ginger,
Louise and Lee . . . Norma's smoothly directed house
meetings . . . Wyn and Pat, our junior and senior
guides respectfully, behind us at all times . . . this is
it, our cottage, which will live in our memories long
after college days are ended.
Front row: H. Lash, B. Myers, H. Patiky, I. Boyd, M
Buchaca. Second row: A. Bergstrom, E. Burke, sec., J. Fitz-
gerald, pres., F. Bruchner, treas., M. Duehring, vice pres
Third row: D. Schwartz, B. Goertzel, M. Tracy, M. Card
K. Maul, M. Ginsburg, B. Bretstein. Fourth row: B. Ward
B. Silverman, S. Priestman, B. Brewer, Mrs. Albord, M. Antil
A. Silcock, K. Kent, L. Holmes, E. Sanderson.
Front row: M. Gatti, F. Takahashi, L. Vitullo, S. Holpp, B.
Mack, M. Holstein, S. Gladstein. Second row: P. Connally,
F. Spore, R. Eveleigh, A. Garrett, B. McCombe. Third row:
J. RRosenbaum, D. Wall, J. Roberts, J. Gregory, L. Wilkie,
D. McShane, R. Korn, A. Ligas, H. Lushan. Fourth row:
M. Gernold, N. Roe, C. Byers, Dean Smith, P. Pickens, B
Scaife, B. Copithorn, M. Eisen.
Winchell reviews the passing parade . . . their basket-
ball team which made the finals . . . the usual ava-
lanche of cadets at open houses . . . seven engage-
ments . . . Xmas party with a stuffed Santa Claus in
Doctor Dentons . . . colored ink tossed in baths . . .
the farewell Sunday nite supper at Drumlins . . .
frozen fingers and chapped hands from work on the
snow sculpture . . . evolution or revolution, smoking
in the living room! . . . two junior beauties out of
four, Lee Wilkie and Eleanor McGinis.
Sunday night supper in Thornden Park-before winter
came, donned blue jeans and plaid shirts . . . made
it a G. I. party . . . scrubbed front of the cottage
. . . the irony of it all when the University painted
all the houses in the block . . . found time for hilari-
ous open houses, making a full year.
Front row: H. Finkelstein, sec., M. Shaffer, pres., Mrs. Wil-
liams, E. Freshman, vice pres., L. Armstrong, treas. Back row
C. Yoffe, D. Driscoll, E. Morvay, M. Millard, J. Weis, M
Duquette, G. Vrooman, C. Danyew, E. Howard, I. Watkins
Started the year out with a Halloween party . . .
worked hard at Chapel activities . . . met the mili-
tary at the social center . . . our basketball team . . .
a Spring Formal, with all the glamour . . . so proud
of our cottage-mates that we arranged a special
Mothers' week-end to show them off . . . happy and
exciting life at Decker.
Front row: H. Cooke, A. Bando, A. Soons, P. Davidson,
W. Smart. Second row: S. Skaza, S. Herron, M. McAllister,
vice pres., B. Wardner, pres., S. Hauerbach, sec., M. Flynn,
treas., J. Bobbett, R. Roberts. Third row: C. Dissosway,
I. Johnston, S. Bobbett, J. Lothrop, M. Selfridge, B. Ander-
son, Miss Taylor, M. Cronk, J. Wood, C. Trumbauer, A.
Matheis, A. Schoffner. V
An exciting year with open houses, Wilbur's dis-
appearance, and janet's engagement . . . bridge games
in the smoker . . . Woo's rendition of "Smoke Gets
From row: M. Schramm, M. Marks, J..Eastman, P. Gillette, In Your Eyes" I . - peter our Pet 1 ' ' Miss M0nf0e'5
B. Vfarwick. Second row: T. Carpentnere, 1. Sumner, sec., stm Y le with the ironiny board . memories of
J. Coonmer, pres., J. Hoitink, vice pres., J. Dwyer, treas., ,bg , ' ' ,, d f ll
M. Meloney. Third row: S. White, D. Gruendike, Miss JHHS blffhdfly Cake - Ansel. Street an flrewe
Monroe, U. Musnicki, B, Clarke, dinner . . . a pleasant introduction to college life.
Front row: M. Babcock, M. Allen, A. Kiauch, M. Schattman,
P. Johnson. Second row: O. Orcutt, G. Bicldick, vice pres.,
S. Kew, treas., B. Atkins, pres., B. Baderman, sec., E. Handle-
man. Third row: L. Bird, J. McDermott, R. Middleton, Miss
Powell, V. Luckower, G. Cameron.
Things we'll remember . . . midnight clambakes and
songfests . . . our Christmas party and the wig Santa
Claus brought with him . . . the "Hellzapoppin" open
house . . . the snowball fights with the Air Corps . . .
gallons of linament used up after bowling parties, skat-
ing, skiing . . . goldfish down the sink . . . mouse
trapping . . . farewell at our formal dinner.
Parker prolile . . . twelve girls, studies, and bull ses-
sions, food and fun . . . "Our arts are liberal but not
very fine," epitaph of our snow sculpture . . . Annette's
singing,Marcia's special delivery airmails, Rose Marie's
piano lessons, and Peggy's futile attempts to be on
time . . . Miss Ryfun and her gala Halloween party
. . . memories of Parker powwow.
Front row: E. Wiener, P. Freeman, R. Forman. Second row:
A. Saunders, R. Kellom, vice pres., M. Dubuar, R. Sweat
Third row: E. Loeb, treas., B. Bierman, P. Cote, pres., E. ln-
galls, Sec., J. Glowiak.
Twenty-two frisky frosh . . . troubles with cadet
nurses' typhoid shots, connie's Nylons, and Room 13's
radiator . . . Pat's roses from an unidentified man
. . . the dinner we had when everyone forgot the
Cash . . . our "masterpiece" for the snow sculpturing
contest--too bad the judges couldn'r understand it
. . . anything could happen at all.
Front row: B. Trackey, M. Young, L. Hicks, D. Shaff, M.
Cleary, P. Birmingham. Second row: P. Baker, M. Rider,
B. Rokosz, A. johnson, sec., M. Edwards, vice pres., A. Bodie,
pres., E. Hall, treas., Davis. Third row: R. Agri, V. Kin-
Ioch, J. Bratton, C. Whalan, M. Almquist, S. Bennett, P.
Latimer, F. Judson.
Frou! row: J. Barlow, I. Brenner, l. Swovick. Semml row:
B. Avery, S. johannis, sec., B. Crocker, pres., R. Osrrander,
-vice pres., L. Lowden, treas. Third row: B. Kaplan, C. Gold-
man, D. Seiden, J. Scarborough, C. Dybas, Miss Welton
L. Howard, S. Hall, B. McGarr, D. Lovell, B. Kreidler.
Walker, the "bad luck and good luck" cottage of the
campus . . . broken arms, sprained ankles, measles
. . . our gay dinners at Tubberts, planned by Social
Chairman, Betty Avery . . . the glory of being awarded
the Scholarship cup for the year . . . those blue Satur-
day nights after another quintile left . . . warm recol-
lections of a freshman year in Walker.
Front row: R. Peeling, R. Waldman, S. Witham, pres., G
Palkes, E. Elgart. Second row: M. Hinman, I. Silver, S
Maibaum, treas., Miss Plankinton, S. Burton, A. King, M.
Bondy. Third row: K. Zimmerman, J. Lynch, B. Sontheimer
P. Weinus, V. Mularski, N. Severance, J. Wilk, J. Scheff
S. Tofel, sec., E. Polstein, vice pres.
Thanks to the Phi Delrs for their house . . . espe-
cially the full-length mirror . . . hope they d0n't
mind the new shell pink and baby blue walls . . . fun-
hlled open houses, one frivolous formal, a whacky
pink elephant for snow sculpture, and Easter morning
breakfast highlighted year . . . contributed 10096 to
Red Cross and buying war stamps.
We'll remember the card parties till the wee hours
. . . the formal dance and the lovelygowns . . . open
houses where coeds and soldiers made merry . . .
Easter night and Mrs. Romine's party . . . Harvey, our
soldier-mascot-butler . . . birthday parties galore . . .
fun in the snow for Winter Carnival . . . seven spark-
ling diamond rings and seven pairs of sparkling eyes.
Front row: C. Anderson, sec.-treas., C. Mitchell, vice pres.,
H. Aiken, pres. Second row: C. Williams, A. Hayes, L. Le-
Gallez, E. Moot, B. Barnett, Mrs. Romine, M. Chirico. Third
row: V. Gaylord, D. Irwin, B. Bloom, S. Burrett, S. Ander-
son, W. Jepsen, L. Wolfe.
Things we will remember . . . the sunken bathtub in
the smoker . . . window-serenaders . . . the "corner
house" . . . long-distance form Nashville . . . the woes
of room inspection . . . and, we won't forget . . . open
houses . . . the costume party at Halloween . . . Phyllis'
shower . . . step-singing . . . studying for finals . . .
knowing Miss Templeton . . . memories of happy
months at Sibley.
Front row: C. Townsend, M. Fox. Second row: S. Meyer,
L. Sauber, B. Christman, J. Houghtaling. Third rows' P.
Rubens, V. Brooks, treas., M. Reed, pres., F. Land, vice pres.,
N. Richardson, sec., N. White. Fourth row: N. Boynton,
M. Flagler, -A. Fuller, M. Rudman, L. Adler, H. Cagwin,
G. Johnson, B. Grimm, I. Blazek. Fifth row: Miss Temple-
ton, R. Hunt, B. Schlosser.
Front row: E. Tierno, V. Vassos, sec., R. Renkis, J. Munk,
J. Gerdon, M. Tenney. Second row: B. Fisher, vice pres.,
Open houses for soldiers and civilians . . . teas for
Miss Liddle and faculty . . . informal birthday parties
. . . candlelight service Thanksgiving Eve . . . deli-
cious Sunday morning breakfasts . . . presents ex-
changed to honor Saint Nick . . . wonderful house
M. Fonranella, F. Podelle, Mrs. Hughes, M. Philipp, pregh, formal which climaxed social events . . . egg rolling
G. Nottenburg, treas., M. Brinckerholf.
with Lund Cottage just before Easter.
First row: J. Estey, P. Gorden, E, Grilhths, B. Harbury, P.
Hoffman, F, Holland, N. Jesson. Second row: H. Layne,
J. Tolley, L. Saunders, A. Schoor, Miss Layne, J. Ticarico,
F. Simons, M. Metz, I-I. Hardenburg.
The year was full of a number of things for Lund girls
. . . took part in bowling, basketball, swimming . . .
attended Chapel in a body . . . will never forget the
Halloween and slumber parties . . . lively open houses
and more serious faculty tea . . . Sunday breakfast and
supper in the whitewashed cellar . . . the climax of
the year, a get-together luncheon at Tubbert's.
Genessee highlights . . . open houses for soldiers and
civilians . . . gang parties and inter-cottage getto-
gethers . . . pajama spreads and holiday festivities
. . . formal in February . . . step-singing with Peck
. . . spring week-end fun . . . first place in League
Four basketball . . . spares and strikes in bowling . . .
all-around kids and good times all around.
From row: W. Ryan, M. Davis, C. Smith, M. McKaig. Sec-
ond row: M. Taylor, V. Hall, J. Carey, C. Radisch, J. Palmer
Third row: E. Herold, G. Byrne, S. Zeigler, M. Collins
M. Titus. Fourlb row: Miss Bower, B. Johns, treas., P
Meeks, vice pres., M. Card, pres., G. Brolinski, sec., R. Slesser
Fifth row: J. Smith, E. Voderberg.
The only freshman co-operative cottage on campus
. . . thoughts of our 1.589 average . . . pride in
winning the small cottage prize for snow sculpturing
. . . the tea for former Comstock gals . . . step-sing-
ing practice . . . the burning question of politics . . .
all rememberances of Comstock.
From rowzf J. Mills, S. Smith, P. Tilden, R. Martin, M.
Kelleher. Second row: R. MacGowan, J. Lillagore, C. Reed,
sec., J. Brown, M. McArthur, treas., A. Cupido, vice pres.
Third row: A. Stabbert, M. Locke, D. Clendenen, J. Osborne,
R. Brawer, M. Fay, D. Breed, L. Oneill, S. Gray, C. Osgood,
M. Baum, A. Warren, B. Britton.
Front row: E. Cohen, L. Pears, N. Warady, vice pres., E.
Schiff, R. Best. Second row: J. Glasson, A. Kreinheder,
E. Keen, B. Culver, R. Tanenhaus. Third row: M. Schoon-
over, E. Phelps, treas., C. Mcllvaine, W. Allen, J. Eastabrook
McCarthy girls . . . sports women . . . long distance
phone calls ringing in our ears . . . came in third in
the bowling matches . . . participating in Winter
Carnival . . . the gone, but not to be forgotten, A.S.T.P.
. . . helpful advice from Miss Cairncross . . . Fine
Artists cluttering up our rooms . . . life-long friend-
ships beginning in McCarthy, our freshman cottage.
Front row: M. Hoste, K. Scutt, H. Hunt, E. McMahon. Sec-
ond row: S. Green, B. King, O. Carrasas, L. Milanof, E. Wil-
liams. Third row: M. Gilmour, J. Somers, F. Farnham, sec.,
R. Conrad, pres., L. J-Iowitt, vice pres., S. Bowman, treas.,
Miss Whitehead. Fourth rows J. Nelson, J. Armour, B. Tin-
gue, N. Arthur, R. Bryant, R. Horn, N. Garfola.
Memories of open houses, our formal, the faculty tea
. . . our buffet supper when we all pitched in . . .
parties in honor of birthdays as well as in honor of
honors kept us busy . . . feathers in our cap-the
Victory House award -highest cottage average both
semesters . runners-up in step-singing . . . BWOC's
Mary Gilmour, Shirley Bowman, Ruth Conrad.
Our career in Euclid cottage beginning with bursting
hot water pipes . . . moving to Walntit Avenue . . .
chapel attendance in a body . . . cheering our basket-
ball team on to second place in the league . . . hospital
and volunteer work to help the war . . . a smudge of
political dirt on our noses, but all in fun . . . morale
was high in our wonderful Euclid cottage.
Fin! row: E. Banker, J. Barton, J. Brandon. Second row.
J. Brown, D. Cady, H. Connor, G. Crawford, M.'Davis,
M. Dixon. Third rowzi J. DuBois, H. Van Alst, I. Hodiss,
R. Leitzen, Miss Bayley, C. Meade, N. Panebianco, J. Pie-
chota, M. Rew.
QW? I ? W
"Never a dull moment" best describes our year at
Smalley . . . open houses, invitation parties, cottage
suppers and old fashion bull sessions highlighted it
. . . our "Mother's Week-end" climaxed it . . . step-
singing was an all-out effort, while singly we explored
numerous campus activities .... the comment of all
Smalleyites, in retrospect, can only be, "A wonderful
Frou! rowz- R. Glickman, B. Evans, L. Lehr, S. Needleman,
S. Melletz. Second rowz' A. Libby, B. Fuller, vice pres.,
G. Cohn, pres., J. Bradley, sec., C. Metaxas, treas. Third row:
T. Weeks, D. Breen, G. Wiggin, A. Kahrs, A. Maltzan, Miss
Frazer, J. Narhenson, E. Specter, P. Miller, J. Skutt, S. Dago-
Front row: P. Concino, C. Coe, A. Roy. Second row: N.
Martorelli, vice pres., P. Wladis, pres., F. Spector, sec.-treas.,
N. Hyde. Third row: B. Knickerbocker, A. Curtis, E. Mills.
Ostroml . . . our first home on Euclid . . . fourteen
transfer students from all points of the collegiate globe
. . . November found us maneuvered into Ostrom II
. . . bigger, better, hornier quarters . . . our living
room was decorated in khaki more than once . . .
good for our morale too . . . co-operation, spirit, and
friendliness made for good work and good fun.
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Lt. Col. Reis-el Bara, Chancellor W. P. Tolley, Col. E. T. Spencer, Dr. E. Reed.
Syracusans considered themselves very fortunate this
year to have the armed forces on their campus. It
made them very happy to know that they could do this
much to further the all-out war effort. In turn, the
presence of this military personnel made it possible
for the university to carry on in spite of decreased
Four key men have been directing Syracuse at War.
First of all we have our far-seeing Chancellor - Wil-
liam P. Tolley. Working closely with him, and with
Washington, has been Dr. Ernest Reed claiming the
title of University Co-ordinator for the Armed Forces.
Lieut. Col. Reis-el Bara was the commanding officer of
the aviation students and Col. E. T. Spencer headed
the Army Specialized Training Program.
Chancellor T olley has aptly expressed the thoughts of
all of us in hismessage "To the Men of the Armed
Forces at Syracuse University." We feel it appropriate
to quote here some parts from this message."
"Syracuse University is proud to have a part in the
training program of the Army, the Navy, and the Air
Corps. More than any preceding conflict this is a war
of science and technology, dependent upon produc-
tion as well as combat. Nevertheless, it is still true
that machines cannot win victories-men win vic-
tories. Machines are developed and improved by
trained minds, and airplanes and guns are manned by
men who have had most careful training for their par-
ticular tasks. So important is the quality of this train-
ing that frequently your life will depend upon it. In
making available its facilities, the University has been
eager to offer the finest instruction possible.
Whether or not you have attended another College
or University, you are now Syracusans and will always
be. When the war is over, many of you will want to
complete your academic training. We shall send a
transcript of your work to any College or University
you decide to enter, but we hope that you will return
to Syracuse. We shall always be deeply interested in
your welfare, and we all hope that all who have been
students here will feel that Syracuse has been a true
Guards in winter attire.
Lt. Col. Reis-el Barn Lfat lefty
reviews aviation students.
Reveille at an early hour.
The Sixty-Fifth College Training Detachment and the Army
Specialized Training Program students are housed in bar-
racks near the campus. Many of them are fraternity houses,
stripped of their comforts and equipped with the functional
furnishings of all army barracks. Some were formerly cot-
tages which housed the coeds. We civilians moved out
gladly to make way for the men of the Service, who, because
of such crowded schedules, really needed the accessible
dwellings. The University also bought more than a score of
private homes to accommodate military and civilian enroll-
In spite of the great variety in the outward appearances of
these dwellings, all barracks equipment complies with army
regulations. Floors and walls must be spotless, and wall
decorations are forbidden. Inspections are rigid, and infrac-
tions of the rules bring "gigs," which are worked off by extra
drilling or sentry duty.
Weekly inspection-immaculate dress and room appearance.
Studying is serious business for these boys.
All the GI's on campus acclaim Syracuse food far and
wide. And, they have good reason to! For, it is our
own College of Home Economics that not only care-
fully plans but, also prepares and serves these delicious
It became a familiar sight to see service men Bling
into Slocum Hall daily for mess. The University
Cafeteria is not open to civilians and it is here that
many of them eat. The North Room, a large private
dining room adjoining the Cafeteria where many
faculty parties were formerly held, is also converted
into a dining room. In addition to these, Simms
dining hall operates at full capacity.
"Club Sahara," Syracuse's Student Union, likewise
operates exclusively for the soldiers. Its soda foun-
tain and "juice box" prove big attractions.
Most envied man at mealtime is the one who heads chow line!
Foreign Language and Area studies are intended to
develop the soldier for a wide range of uses. Soldiers
so trained will be available for responsible assign-
ments in the Army Ground Forces.
As a result of this training, the soldier will be fluent
in one or more foreign languages, know the area in
which the languages are used, and have insight into
elements which are favorable or dangerous to the
relations between the U. S. Army and the people in
the foreign area
Since perfect auditory comprehension of the language
must be developed, class work includes practice in
conversations. The two main geographical regions
covered in the study are Europe and Asia. This divi-
sion is made for obvious reasons: Germany is in
Europe and japan is in Asia. Any language of a
country located in Europe implies a general study of
Europe and the country involved. Thus, details about
the country, its people. military position and language
In addition to the Language and Area phase of the
Army Specialized Training Program, sequences are of-
fered in Engineering and Pre-Medical training. The
engineers pursue a complete engineering program un-
der the direction of instructors in the College of Ap-
plied Science. In fact, all the facilities of the depart-
ment are at the trainees' disposal. It is a familiar sight
to see soldiers and civilians chatting by the Applied
Science building between classes. The pre-medical
aspirants are put through an intensive course and,
providing they make the grade, assigned to a Medical
The process of the Army getting to class and getting
established there is an interesting one to an onlooker.
Sections are marched at attention, by a section marcher,
from their place of assembly to classroom. The men
sing as they march. On entering the classroom, the
men proceed to their places and stand at attention
until the section marcher makes his report to the
instructor. Then work begins.
Language and Area geography class
Movies enrich lectu
Map study an esse
At Syracuse Municipal Airport the University has
reached the point where it turns out 420 Air crew
students monthly through the Seneca Flying School.
The 550-acre airfield, where they receive training, is
able to handle all types of traffic and represents an
investment of 351,500,000 The Syracuse Airport is
capable of handling 25,000 operations a month, though
15,000 is average. One can see as many as sixty ships
in the air at the same time. Even so, a large number
of spare ships are on hand for use while others are
being overhauled. i
Varied is the equipment at the Airport which includes
a large repair shop where it is possible to build as
well as rebuild all types of aircraft and motors, two
large hangers under lease to the Flying School, the
American Airlines terminal, a trafiic control tower,
modern and complete air-conditioning, radio, and
signal light facilities, and the latest fire-fighting ap-
The Hight staff is composed of sixty-four men, all
holding pilot licenses. A crew of girls polices the
area, ties down ships, changes oil, throws props.
All set for a ride.
Training of students is under the direction of Leslie
Bryan, Air Corps member in World War I, pioneer
author in air transportation, and initiator of a course
on economics of air transportation at the University
Air crew students receive ten hours of flight training
during their term at Syracuse. Students are reported
on, day by day, and although none of the men solos,
about eighty per cent could do so before leaving.
High indeed is the enthusiasm that these boys show
In addition to this practical training, the men are
given certain academic training necessary to produce
topnotch fliers. For instance, the history course is
designed to give Air crew students an understanding
of world events in which they participate. Not only
comprehension of recent developments and current
movements, but also insight into remote influences
are course aims. A thorough study is made of the
aggressions of Italy, Germany, and japan, which led
us into the Second World War, as a pertinent part of
Another important subject in the air crewmens course
of instruction is mathematics. Accuracy and speed are
the aims of the "Math" instructors for these men.
There is a review of simple computations, then they
precede to exercises in Algebra, Plane and Solid
Geometry, and Trigonometry and Logarithms. Each
one of these courses is included in the curriculum for
a definite reason. The work in Algebra is intended
to develop the student's ability to think. The Plane
and Solid Geometry phase of instruction is designed
to create accurate concepts of space, and to prepare
men in training for certain phases of astronomy. In
the Trigonometry and Logarithms there is substantial
emphasis on the use of the slide-rule in computing
problems peculiar to military service. One of the ob-
jectives of this work is to give students confidence in
later use of navigation tables. In subjects such as these,
the airmen get a good foundation for the training to
A "math" problem holds attention.
nt is manipulated.
ASTP students test rating of various anti-knock gasoline.
In physics "lab" they determine the focal length of a lens
Another experiment for these ASTP boys. A
Trainees and civilians share University libraries.
Lung-capacity testing machine.
To the Syracusan's vocabulary a new phrase was added in the course of the last year--P. T.
This was borrowed from the Army men on campus who, when refering to physical train-
ing, termed it P. T. As this phrase spread from student to student, many and varied were
the interpretations given to it. One student was heard to remark after Hnishing a jitterbug
number, "That was my P. T. for today." Now, it seems appropriate to Gnd out more about
this famed physical training program.
Fitness tests show strong and weak points of a man's physical equipment. Such tests and
later training are 'conducted by the University's Department of Physical Education and
Athletics. Two measures of fitness are used. One, the Physical Fitness Index, includes
tests of right and left grips, back and leg strength, pull-ups and push-up, and lung capacity.
The contention is that those who are physically weak are handicapped in acquiring physical
skills and so unable to develop maximum stamina and endurance. The second is the Physi-
cal Efficiency Test, required by the Army. This includes push-ups, squat jumps, sit-ups,
pull-ups, the Burpee, the 100-yard pick-a-back, a 500-yard run. Individual needs are found
and corrective measures taken.
Strengthening and endurance exercises directed by the Department are varied. Periods
open with fifteen to twenty minutes of calisthenics. After drill the flights form in their
physical training sections and participate in ten activities, five for strengthening and five
for endurance. Swimming and life-saving are also taught to these service men who must
meet the Army aquatic requirements before the course is completed.
Comnmnclo tactics in wall-climbing.
A brisk basketball game
Many are the activities of the servicemen on Syracuse campus. Two, in connection with
the aircrew students, stand out in particular. Both are monthly affairs -their graduation
dance and class book. The graduation dance is an event looked forward to by every coed
and soldier alike. It is truly a big night! On this occasion the girls dress in their formals
and are escorted to the Hotel Syracuse, where these dances areiusually held. There is
never a dull moment in these evenings. For, first comes the reception line with the high
ranking commanding ofiicers. Then, the grand march is led by their own Lt. Col. and
Mrs. Reis-El Bara. The honor of the opening waltz is also extended to them. During
intermission, entertainment is presented, usually in the form of a very clever skit, and the
Colonel gives his farewell address to the graduates. The 65th CTD band supplies the hne
music for these affairs.
"The Fledgling," the monthly classbook, is looked forward to by everyone on campus.
Keen is the expectation to see what theme was worked out this month. Seldow is anyone
disappointed with this publication written and edited by the aviation students. Any soldier
on campus interested in newspaper work is invited to work on our campus paper the
"Daily Orange." In the office, the soldiers and coeds work together on the special military
column which is run daily.
'Among other activities that these men may participate in on campus is the Radio
Workshop. Here all the facilities are at their disposal and some of their programs have
Soldiers and coeds work on military column.
ASTP trainee's voice is recorded.
Aviation students air a program
The weekly reviews of the aircrew men on campus are
a Saturday afternoon "must" for everyone, campus
dwellers and city people alike. For, the fame of these
fine performances has traveled far and wide. One too,
can often pick out many proud parents among the
crowd that gathers to watch. It is indeed an inspiring
sight to see these fine groups of young men marching
together in exacting precision on our "Old Oval." In
fact, they have been doing such a steady job of this
marching that, in places, it is getting to be a job to
find the grass on the Oval anymore. Reviews are also
staged on Hendricks Field.
Aiding in the perfection of these reviews are the bands
that have been organized for this purpose. The air-
crew band was the first to be formed. It is under the
supervision of the University Band Director. How-
ever, with each graduation, the personnel changes but
the group generally averages seventy musicians.
Air view of a winter parade.
In addition to the weekly air corps review, the crew-
men march in monthly formal retreats. These have be-
come quite elaborate affairs with trophies, in recogni-
tion of the work of the air corps squadrons and their
student officers, being presented to the honor squadron
of the month, the best wing staff, the best squadrons
in each of the four groups, and the best group staff in
each wing. The honor squadron of the month receives
a 27-inch Victory figure on a wooden base. The
squadron is also entitled to carry the blue and gold
ribbon of excellence on its guidon for 'the following
month. Trophies for the best squadrons in each of the
four groups are 14-inch Victory figures with a wreath
standing on an ivory base. The wing staff award is a
17W-inch Victory figure on an ivory base.
The red, white, and blue ribbon one sees flying on the
guidon of a squadron means tactical excellence, while
the black and white are for academic achievement.
Chancellor Tolley inspect
s our servicemen
Aircrew men posed for a squadron picture.
Although many are the men in our Army Specialized Training Program, few and
far between are the reviews they stage. This is due to a great extent to the very full
schedules they carry which leave little time for drilling.
One held early this spring, however, will long remain in our memories. Terri Heidel,
our president of Women's Student Senate, was selected by Chancellor Tolley to
present a rosette to company G of the 3205th ASTP. This honor was awarded to
company G since it had been the most outstanding company in the first ASTP review
and received excellence in barracks inspection. The review was staged for ASTP
students who were leaving for completion of their courses or other reasons. Chan-
cellor Tolley and Miss Heidel spoke to these students through a public address sys-
tem. The company commander with three platoon commanders came forward with
G company guidon for the presentation of the streamers by Miss Heidel. Then,
Lt. Col. Lewis Reigner, Chancellor Tolley, and Miss Heidel made a tour of inspection
of the ranks.
In addition to reviews held on campus, we find that the air crewmen of the 65th
CTD have made two public appearances. Both of these were for downtown parades.
The first was in the early days of the 65th CTD, taking place on Memorial day. The
one that the majority of us saw however, was the city-wide Armistice celebration.
That night Lt. Col. Reis-El Bara led his men in the parade. They were reviewed by
the mayor and city oflicials. p
"Open Post" are wonderful' words to any soldier and,
the boys at Syracuse are no exception. Noticeable is
the change in downtown Syracuse when these boys
come down from "the hill." The streets are full of
uniforms, some wandering leisurely here and there
while others hasten to their destinations. One can
see many filing into the movie theaters, hotels and
A much frequented place that we cannot overlook
however, is our local United Service Organization,
commonly called the "USO." Here the boys go for a
variety of things. They may want information on
how to get somewhere, a bite to eat, dash off a letter,
just talk or many more things. The USO helps them
with anything. Other organizations in the city also
help in providing a good time for these servicemen.
The YMCA often provides a place to stay overnight
and breakfast on Sunday morning. The American
Legion is known for its Sunday evening suppers. All
are greatly appreciated by the boys.
In addition to the week-end open posts, the soldiers
have free time weekdays between six and eight o'clock
in the evening. It is really amazing to note the various
things these soldiers do in this time. One of the most
popular is the open houses held by the different
groups of coeds. The girls really use their imagi-
nation in planning themes and entertainment in order
to make their parties enjoyable for the boys. All this
effort is fully appreciated by the soldiers who enjoy
the homey atmosphere of the cottages and sororities
Another favorite pastime is to gather at the soda foun-
tains of the local "hangouts." Hereconversation flows
freely and many are the yarns and quips exchanged.
Still others like to stroll about campus with company
of the feminine gender.
For those who like to spend their leisure in athletic
pursuits, many types of sports are available. In fact,
there are organized leagues for baseball and basketball.
Never a dull minute holds true.
Boarding a bus for downtown.
Guard carefully checks pass.
An eager line-up for a local movie
A chapel Claw'
Open house for service men on campus is held four
nights a week at the Chapel Service Center and the
Nurse's Recreation Hall. Orginally the Chapel was
the only home of this activity but popularity neces-
sitated expansion. Men who wish to relax by playing
games, singing, or dancing with their "dates" or wives
come to the Chapel Service Center. Fine Arts students
volunteer to do rapid pencil sketches of guests who
wish to pose. One artist does illustrations for en-
velopes and stationery. A listening room where service
men may hear symphonic music, and a reading room
are other attractions. The men also enjoy the services
of the members of the Syracuse University Women's
Club who have volunteered to help with sewing prob-
lems. In the beginning, the women performed only
simple mending tasks, but before long they were de-
luged with requests for alterations of G. I. uniforms.
At every "open house" a long line forms in the "fittings
and alterations department."
Activities in the Nurse's Recreation Hall are patterned
after the USO plan. Service men go there and dance
with the coed hostesses. Ample floor space and a "vie,"
or the music of the Engineers Dance Band, make for
good dancing. Coeds and guests claim these "open
house" hours pass much too quickly.
Alterations with a smile.
65th CTD musicians swing out
' ...q ,Q x
,'1- . -4-
, 4 . .av-1
. A bil lane Clark'
1 3 Queen'
Fifth Annual Spring Week-end-Saturday, April
the First . . . "Oh, How I Hate to Get Up in
the Morning" was a pleasure when pretty coeds
mounted on dashing steeds awaken campus . . .
"Out of My Dreams" was the breakfast served in
the Nurses' Recreation Hall . . . hoping fer-
vently that "It Ain't Gonna Rain No More" one
viewed the "Soldier's Dream of the Future" de-
picted in the float parade on Old Oval
"After You've Gone" Syracuse traditions and
organizations are kept alive-Moving-up cere-
monies . . . after lunch a sleeping soldier de-
clared here's "Girl of My Dreams" in pageant of
great American women in his "Dream of the
Past" . . . no dream is complete "Without a
Song" so one enjoyed step singing finals . . .
with thoughts of "The End of a Perfect Day"
seniors sadly passed lanterns to juniors in that
traditional ceremony . . . one left thinking
gayly "I've Got a Date With a Dream" for the
junior Prom, the "Dream of the Present."
, . , Ii X
swf' r f -f I 'Te' -Paar-1'f'f
Fin! row: B. Horn, M. Hurd, D. Benjamin, M. Gilmour, S. Brown, B. Maines, B. McCagg, P. Witzel,
M. Robbins, J. Ashley, D. Cutler. Second row: D. Christiansen, B. Jones, T. Heidel, Queen Kay Houbertz,
W. Wendt, H. Borneman, J. Armour.
We are happy to present on the following pages the
winners of this year's annual Onondagan sales contest.
The contest is open to sororities, fraternities and living
centersg the one in each group selling the largest num-
ber of books receives two pages and the runnerups
one page. Unfortunately, only the sororities made a
worthwhile showing this year. Alpha Gamma Delta
has been on top for the last three years thus enabling
it to keep the cup permanently. Congratulations!
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Years of experience in satisfying Syracuse
students is behind each of these merchants.
EDWARD'S COLLEGE SHOP
MARY MUFFET IIIIIIII AL Pretty Elsie jane Haft, Winter Carnival
queen, models a Super-Sophisticated pale
pastel Mary Muffet outfit. Mary Mulfet
specialties have a casual smartness in their
beautifully simple lines. They're youngg
they're lovelyg they're from Edwards Up
Q .faaefq paelmfe la Jfafzfuneuf
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RING
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Engagement and Wedding
Rings .................... 287.50
Engagement Ring Only .... 225.00
Sec our other famous genuine registered Keepsake
Diamond Rings in a wide range of prices, but all
of traditional Keepsake quality.
Authorized Keepsake Jeweler
486 SALINA ST., SYRACUSE, N. Y.
S. M. Flickinger Co., wholesale gro-
cers, have served Syracuse University
sororities, like Kappa Alpha Theta,
fraternities and University dining
halls for over 20 years. Flickingefs
specialize in canned, packaged, and
quick-frozen foods for hotels, insti-
tutions anci restaurants.
S. M. FLICKINGER CO., INC
624 HARRISON ST.
., ,, alert f ,
"fs...",31fA V ,afvfv Y
3 ,4a,t.,g2f-Qfgf Q" ,,,,w,a':-w:J?f's2,
Varsity Vlctrola Shop
736 s. Crouse Ave. Q .G 1
Your mail orders cheerfully
filled-wherever you are!
a,7!"K"f:.i?5r.ff1s2Qff'.S M -
'fafer f 4
.. . ., V
Suit-Ables . .
A ttr a c tiv e Gamma Phi junior,
Marion Swezey chooses a classic Got-
ham-Girl IOOQL virgin wool Shet-
land suit as her ensemble. Colors are
lilac, blue, cherry, aqua, brandy, and
gold. Gaye Gray, popular Kappa
junior, Wears a Nardis of California
suit--in lime, maize, cherry, or blue.
Dey's suits have crisp shoulders,
smart tailoring and young lines.
You'1l wear Dey Bros. suits with
Mary Louise Young and Helen Har-
denburg, freshmen Fine Artists get
their art supplies at the Corner Store. I
The Corner Store carries a full line of
standard art equipment, also regular
student supplies, all at moderate I
THE C0liliEIi STORE
TTTSI ETTFEH ..
ASK YOUR NEIGHBOR
The Right Outfit . . .
for Every Occasion
.-.. Q ..-
EDSON'S LADIES' SHOP
445 S. Salina St.
For Delicious ICE CREAM,
Soups, Salads, Sandwiches,
and Desserts made with
1600 Erie Blvd., East
O O O
Publishing Co., Inc.
Special Student Rater
230 Harrison St.
Try at Delicious
Your Perennial Host
555 S. Warren St.
THE PRINT SHOP C OPPOSITE HOTEL
ON THE CAMPUS ONONDAGA
922 Irving Avenue 518 Kirkpatrick
Syracuse, N. Y. take Park bus
EDWARD JOY U0.
Established 1 875 Q
Heating and Ventilating
Air Conditioning and Refrigeration
Plumbing and Drainage
Pipes, Valves, and Fittings for Steam,
Gas, Water, and Oil
Dottie Davison, popular Tri-Delt junior, models a
classic three button tailleur in fine Forstmann black-
and white checked wool h k k' S55
125-133 Market Street
301-305 East Washington Street
Syracuse, N. Y.
- s ar s in. 9.95.
An outfit from David's means good tailoring, in
when you want super clothes with ultra smartness,
you naturally come to F lahis new
.IUC Illli UOL0 Y HUP
A complete shop, devoted particularly to
the college miss to give her the priyacy and
exclusiveness she seeks when shopping.
Junior Colony fashions are tops in style
and quality. You can depend on finding
clothes that are really different, created
with the ultra smartness you demand.
4l9 S. SALINA ST.
1 9 0 8
Syracuse, N. Y.
A. C. Deisseroth '21
167 Marshall St.
Cash and C arry
0ld Syracuse Room
F. C. EDDY, Manager
Direction Lebis Hotel Corp.
Compliments 0 f
701 S. Crouse Ave.,
Corner Adams St.
Wfhe Student's Drugstore for
over 17 yearsf,
Meet Me At
TH E The Orange always a favorite hang-out for the ahoys
' from Syracuse." Bunky Morris, football star, J ack
. ' ' Voight, men's head cheerleader, and George Doug-
las, vice-president of the Senior class, enjoy an eve-
. ning at the Oranffe. The Orange specializes in fine
The Ida!!! Hz!! Spot meals. Dinner selizved daily from-5 P.M. to 8:30 P.M.
Temffmg Defimf 0 R A N G E C A F E
Limb 721 soUTH cRoUsE AVENUE
F RYER STUDIO
314 E. Fayette St.
109 West Jefferson St.
Uust off Salina St.J
Table d'Ho+e Dinners
ONG S. YOKE, Manager
Harriet Borneman looks
very chic in her Witherill's
man - tailored pin - striped
suit and coat. Her com-
panion, Terri Heidel mod-
els a Shetland classic suit
with saddle stitching and a
matching boy-box coat.
Witl1erill's specializes in
clothes of the classic cor-
rectness demanded by dis-
For Smart Apparel, lt's
For Better Meals
The Marine Room
3" Charcoal Steaks and Claopx
'X' Italian Spaghetti
Dinner Hour-5 -9
163 East Onondaga
"There's N 0 Place Like
. . . we think we serve the
most delicious meals you
ever tasted . . . and we know
you'l1 enjoy our friendly at-
mosphere . . .
MIRROR Oli' FASHION
Pris Braun, Senior Ball Queen, chooses Chappell's
all-wool classic suit and casual coat. Chappell's
suits are made to suit the taste of campus queens. '
Their smart lines and chic appearance make you
love them at first sight. When you choose Chap-
pell's you realize the importance of wearing the
right clothes for the right occasion. U
coats from 822.95 up
suits from 825.00 up
W .::.l- i . . . Loyal To Thy Memory
l l - U i just because you're leaving "The
g , ' l '-F l r Hill," is no reason why you should
lull N X I -- E-,fl ..g lose Contact with your undergrad
' X Ti V friends. The Syracuse Daily
5 Q ' Q , Orange, which meant so much to
L, EJ 4' I V- ' you in college, will mean even
f ' A 4 more to you now.
,. 1 mix ff. f r F L K ,H Order Your Subscription Now!
,-1 6' is ., K
' F.-:.f"9-i Z ig .- Send us your name, address, and
V' -' s I Qi ' .
A 1 7 ,,,- the length of time you want to re
09 ,. -N ' 4 nf - d b-
X y .N JI: Q celve the Orange, an your su
lk? Q J, V scription will start immediately.
,,., l 'ln A 1' ,WJ . Our rates are extremely reasonable
l A ' 4
Showing What Little Girls are Made of . . .
Pigtails, pearls, and powder puffs . . . and the ability
to put out a campus daily that's still tops in any man's lan-
The Daily Orange gives complete coverage of the uni
versity scene and reaches the heart of the famous college
military market-good news for students, alumni, service
men, and advertisers alike.
-only 33.00 a year or 351.75 a
I DAILY ORANGE
Syracuse, N. Y.
fy, 'wif Chi Omegas en- H U N T L E Y
Am, ,Q Q, f jo y economical
' if fi I and finely pre-
? 4 .' -l pared 11162115 in PHOTOGRAPHS
U - an ,.., , ' if MM o u r D i n i n g
5 I ff ' " vii' VI .B Rooms.
. , V 'TDHC H ff ' R ' jk , Y j,,,.,w,., ROOM --
-4 o " W' or ' i' RATES --
avrucuss. N. Y. , '-
W orronvz cvrv HALL
, 169 M l'l1 St t
FRED G. POPP, Proprietor Sgggbgp mm me
1455 E. Colvin
Syracuse, N. Y.
. . . You will remember Hotel Syracuse. Scenes of gaiety and fun. Songs
and laughter after the game. Brilliant color the night of the ball. Lunch
with dad and mother when they came to visit you. Dancing dates in
the Persian Terrace. The times you just sat and talked in the Rainbow
Lounge. Yes-through the years, you will remember Hotel Syracuse, and hi
when you come back, you will visit it again. '
JAMES F. GILDAY '25, Manager
HOTEL IYDACU E
For You With a
It's the Addis Conipany for
superbly tailored coats and
suits for every occasion. The
beautifully simple lines and
vast array of gorgeous colors
are crated by famous names
in fashion. Look young and
lovely in a coat or suit from
Addis Company. Coat and
Suit Salon--Third Floor.
200 Herald Building
322 South YVarren Street
Syracuse, N. Y.
Member of National Association
of Tcacl1er's Agency
"The Coke's In"
That's the happy greet-
ing heard today when a
new supply of Coke ar-
rives. Folks Wait for it
. . . Wait because
the only thing like Coca-
Cola is Coca-Cola itself.
Customers smile and
start moving up to pause
and be refreshed.
There's a cheerful spirit
about this Way of ac-
cepting Wartime restric-
Jimmie Wagoner, voted most popular senior woman,
and Jack Voigt, president of Phi Kappa Alpha, senior
men's honorary, patronize the University Bookstore for
textbooks and supplies. The University Bookstore has
been run for the students by the University since l90.5.
THE UNIVERSITY BO0KSTOIlE
Students Love to
Dine and Dance
Cafe Ga rzone
2426 South Ave.
119 W. Jefferson St.
Uusl 0D So. Salma SLD
We Rent Musical Instruments
Excellent Stock of Records
Musical Instrument Repairs
Large Stock of Musical
4 UNITED s'rArEs Q V
BONDS ff STAMPS
R. E. B.
449 S. Warren St.
"W here there is no substitute
To Those Students
who have so willingly co-
operated in this pictorial
advertising section, our
. . . 46With malice toward none., with
charity for all, firm in the right as
God gives us to see the right, let us
strive on to finish the work we are
ing to bind up the nati0n's wounds,
to care for him who shall have borne
the battle, and care for his widow
and orpllansg to do all' which may
achieve and cherish a just and last-
ing peace among ourselves and with
all I1HtiOIlS,,, -From Lincolnk Second Inaugural Addreu.
BURGER- BAIRD ENGRAVING COMPANY ff KANSAS CITY
K a ey .Qzwucaf ,ytecckzkblh M75 :,flg6L7f7 ! an Zwalc 94
F PREss13s OF C PER PRIN NG Co., INC., TOPEKA
, Vv TwW m w
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