Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY)

 - Class of 1947

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Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1947 volume:

W J I Y 4 THE GABNET 1947 VOLUME NINETY-TWU UNIUN GULLEGE SUHENEGTAUY, NEW YUHH O A RECORD UF THE UNE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-SEUUNU YEAH ELIHU H. MUDLIN - - - Editor-in-Chief ABNULD M. BASHIN - - Business Manager GEUIIGE M. WARNER - Plwtographic Editor ALMA Nl ZFEP1 Let the Grecian dream of his sacred stream, And sing of the brave adorning - That Phoebus weaves from his laurel leaves, At the golden gate of morning, But the brook that bounds through ol-d Union's Gleams bright as the Delphic water, And a prize as fair as a god may wear, Is a dip from our Alma Mater. Could our praises throng on fthe waves of song, Like an Orient fleet, gem bringing We would bear to thee the argosy, And crown thee with pearls of singing, But thy smile beams down beneath a crown, Whose glory asks no other g We gather it not from the green sea--grot-- 'Tis the love we bear our Mother. Let the joy that falls from thy dear old walls, Unchanged bnave Time's on-darting, And our only tear falls once a year On hands that clasp 'ere parting, And when other throngs shall sing thy songs, And their spell once more hath bound us, Our faded hours shall revive their flowers, And the past shall live around us. The-n here's to thee, the brave and free Old Union, smiling o'er us, And for many a day, as thy walls grow gray, May they ring with thy ch'ildren's chorus. . . grounds ffffuaedaadalze' anioffcefz. ' Q Herman C. Kluge Q john H. Gardner . Q Harold G. Sarver . QAaron H. Feinstein . QGeorge T. Starck QRobert C. Maxon . Q Warren E. Dixon, jr. . QWilliam B. Norris . Q Thomas S. Austin . QDual A. McIntyre . Q Henry A. Hoos, Jr. . Q Frederick M. Richter . Q Virginio Martin . . Q Morris Righthand . QFay B. Begor . Q 'James Q. Doyle . Q Vibert O. Fryer . Q Henry D. Hudson . Q Stanley F. Rice . . -A' Emanual Dejonozga, jr. Q William J. Hook . . ir William H. Reddish . t Stephen M. Scott, Jr. . 'lr ir ak 'k ir 'K 'A' ir 'lr 'lr ir 'A' at 'ir 'A' Ralph C. Denton . Vincent j. Dugan . Peter S. Owens . Warren C. Earles . John L. Fisher, Jr. . Amold C. Harwood . Eugene S. McKenna . John J. Quinlan . . Thomas H. Ralston, Jr. Myron L. Stillman . william 1. wwaghwn, Jr. . Dickinson E. Griflilh, jr G. Dudley Holmes . Harry B. House . Fred F. Kingsbury . 1905 1913 1923 1929 1929 1931 1932 1932 1933 1934 1935 1935 1936 1936 1937 1937 1937 1937 1937 1938 1938 1938 1938 1939 1939 1939 1940 1940 1940 1940 1940 1940 1940 1940 1941 1941 1941 1941 Q Adfur E. Maines, Jr. . Q Clarence H. McCain . . Q Howard G. Winand . Q Solomon I. Blechman . . Q Charles F. Clowe, II . Q lVilliam C. Garcia . . Q Paul B. Santee . . . ir William K. VanKandt, jr. 'lr Roger H. Allen . . . 'A' Lester A. Gehrmann . . 'A' Gerald Procita . . t David H. Rosenblum . ir Floyd E. Webster . 'A' William S. Easterly . . ir Floyd G. Handley . 'k Franklin S. McKeever 'A' lvladyslaw E. Sokolowski, i' Lester B. Wingate . ir Edward Brough, Jr. . 'A' Stephen YV. Ensko . i' John E. Ford . 'k Marvin Isenberg . WJOHI1 V. Larson- . 'A' Houghton Letts . . 'A' Eugene F. Mullen, jr. 'lr Charles D. Shelley . i Richard Charles Schultz i' Walter C. 1Varner, Jr. i' Robert J. Biss . . 'I' Byron Hupman, Jr. . 'A' Gano H. Jewell . . 'I' Edward J. C. McGrath 'lf Edward C. Moynihan, Jr. 'I' Donald M. Sullivan . i' Frederick B. lfVheaton 'A' Maury L. Moseson . fl' jack L. Slrisower . A' Franklin W. VanBuren . - 0 .l 712 1941 1941 1941 1942 1942 1942 1942 1942 1943 1943 1943 1943 1943 1944 1944 1944 1944 1944 1945 1945 1945 1945 1945 1945 1945 1945 1945 1945 1946 1946 1946 1946 1946 1946 1946 1947 1947 1947 azf,2Zmmlrv'11f11oo1z1fvv7'uoy14fZ if N.. DEDICATIUN To Dean Charles E F. Garis, who has retired ajQer forty -four years of service to Union, we dedicate this volume ofthe CARNET. His undying devotion and loyalty to the college will linger long in the memories of all Union men. l ' f ' 4 1 1 l 1 I w w i 1 Y Come now to the campus, all true sons of Union, With one accord in song your voices raise,' Proclairn loud their glory, those walls old and hoary The College where we spent such happy days. SUUTH COLLEGE L Egrvi : , 4 S ' ' 4 sf Q M' N' Q X f ,,...-.-ww ' , W LECTURE H LL RUW .1 ALUMNI GYMNASIUM . T4 wgrrftf 6 if ' fc -liff' ,QS I : .N . .s. a 'W'-'wifi ,ft5?..f'i34' , 5 J . Vim, . A at ,f 3539 . ,X vfwh 2 yang k.. . ns, . ' X13 i qmlwwhl 'S - . 3-,W , 4 f F A. lf. ' S4 'N f - :I 1 'ilk ' J f If NL'w'm Q ms 3+ Q? Mimi' 4 s ww-,H .. reg., ,,,- Q , 51 '- 'af' 5 f iq v w 4 arf' rigglf- f' 'fy '-, I 0 'wg' X 453 in Vgvli Q Q1 vv'A Q 'Q' v 'Ko 4 'fd 4 . ,W iii E:,,,.,v 12- f G., its v ::.- . 4 4 ' 4 1 3' m va k L f 1 X E 4 AP!-fi? 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X fm- S FA , I X' "I ' 3 Q A' i Q 1 .- by- ADMINISTRATION VOLUME NINETY-TWO BOARD UF TRUSTEES HON. THOMAS E. DENVEY, Governor, Ex-Ojfcio FRANK BAILEY, LL.D. .... . WILLIS R. WHITNEY, Ph.D., L.H.D. HIRAM C. TODD, Ph.D., Sc.D. . . . HON. ROBERT PORTER PATTERSON, A.B. W. HOWARD WRIGHT, B.S. . . . HON. HAROLD VI. HINMAN, A.M. . WALTER C. BAKER, B.S. . . W. GIBSON CAREY, JR., B.S. . GEORGE M. WILEY, LL.D. . JOHN VANNEOK . . . OTIS T. BRADLEY, A.B., LL.B. . LEROY J. WEED, Ph.B. . . . SAMUEL .NICCREA CAVERT, A.B., D.D. . SPENCER B. EDDY, A.B. . . . . E. M. ZEH HAWKES, A.M., M.D., SCD. RALPH H. TAPSCOTT, B.S. in E.E. . . THOMAS C. DESMOND, A.B., S.B. in C.E. ROY C. MUIR, BSS. in E.E., L.H.D., Eng.D. . WILLIAM H. MANDVILLE, B.E. . . . C. FOSTER BROWN, Ph.B., LL.B. . BERNARD A. GRAY, B.S. . . PHILIP L. 'TI-IOMPSON, A.M. . . . RALPH D. BENNETT, EE., M.E.E., Ph.D. New York, N. Y Schenectady, N. Y New York, N. Y Washington, D. C Schenectady, N. Y . Albany, N. Y New York, N. Y New York, N. Y . Albany, N. Y New York, N. Y New York, N. Y New York, N. Y New York, N. Y . Albany, N. Y . . Newark, N. New York, N. Y Newburgh, N. Y Schenectady, N. Y . Elmira, N. Y New York, N. Y Watertown, N. Y Glen Ridge, N. J Washington, D. C THE GARNET D1xoN RYAN Fox VOLUME NINETY-TWO There is a sense in which President Dixon Ryan Fox was just as much a casualty of this war as any Union man who has gone down before a hail of bullets or bombs. For he met the challenge of war time acceleration and uncertainty by redoubling a tireless devo- tion to duity that had long been a marvel, and a source of concern, to his associates. Never one to spare himself in any good cause, he gave Union twenty or thirty years of normal servi-ce in the space of ten, by packing extra hours of toil into each day, extra days into each month, and extra months into each year. For the college and the country which he so ardently loved, he labored to the last ounce of his strength. He died in harness and would not have had it otherwise. Colleges like Union inevitably take their shape and their color from their presidents, and that is particularly true of a leader like Dr. Fox. It is useless to attempt to put into words what the pres- ence of his warm and rich personality on the campus has meant to the men of Union for the past decade. Prexy has entered into the immortality of the living legend of Union that dwells in the hearts N MEMURIA and minds of all of us. For we are what we are, in part, because he spent himself utterly in our behalf. The only way we can repay that debt is to keep on striv- ing for the goals he cherished, and for which he freely gave himself. President Dixon Ryan Fox, adminis- trator, historian, author, dramatist, and moderator will be remembered long, and for many constructive achievements, but perhaps longest in the minds of many of us 'because he was so unfailingly kind in little unexpected ways. He went out of his way to make people feel that they were appreciated. He really loved to find occasions for praising others. He must have written thousands of such letters in the course of his incredibly active life. Wherever he went he made friends for Union. Few men have been liked so much by so many difllerent kinds of people. A leader has fallen, and our hearts are heavy with grief. But the war goes on- the never ending war which he fought against ignorance and ill-will and apathy and 'pettiness of spirit. A leader has fallen, but we must close our ranks and go forward, even as he would: have gone. HAROLD A. LARRABEE iii Wins E f f-fm- f+mf--M f 3Z w1 ,Y,g,, Q Y' if up ,Q +. ,WQQQQ M. Y ff ' WG?-9HiQ4Nmf sz S1 'Ei "lf :tif bfiifiilfr 5 5 psf sz 5 3 5, N Eff 1 Q 9 .-fmfi .2 3 E - 3 4 If Q " T: i Q4 if EV--3 fe 2' ? V 4. agmg lib ww.-, X Nc, ,, 5 1 VOLUME NINETY-TWO 21 PPIESIIJENTS 013 UNION CULLEGE L-4 O Z P '-1 E IP 2 FJ U 2 31 71 U fl! fx f-r IT CD X4 O C D UQ CD "9 xx P7 U 4- xl KO E9 4-A O0 C I- 'IOHN BLAIR SMITH, D.D., 1795-1799 JONATHAN MAXCY, DD., 1801-1804 ELIPHALET NOTT, D.D., LL.D., 1804-1866 LAURENS PERSEUS HIOKOK, DD., LL.D., 1866-1868 CHARLES AUCUSTUS AIKEN, Ph.D., DD., 1869-1871 ELIPHALET NOTT POTTER, DD., LL.D., 1871-1884 4 HARRISON E. WEBSTER, M.D., LL.D., 1888-1894 ANDREW VAN VRANKEN RAYMOND, D.D., LL.D., 1894-1907 CHARLES ALEXANDER RICHMOND, DD., LL.D., 1909-1928 4 FRANK PARKER DAY, Litt.D., LL.D., 1928-1933 DIXON RYAN FOX, PhD., Pd.D., L.H.D., LittD., LL.D., D.C.L., 1934-1945 CARTER DAVIDSON, PhD., LL.D. 1946- 4 4 4 4 Carter Davidson, President of the College THE GARNET COLLEGE ADMINISTRATION CARTER DAVIDSON, Ph.D., LL.D. . . . . President C. WILLIAM HUNTLEY, Ph.D. . . Dean of the College WILFORD H. KETZ, B.A., LL.B. . . Assistant to the Dean ANTHONY HOADLEY, B.S. in CE., S.M. . . . . Comptroller TI-IEODORE R. MCILWAINE, A.B., B.S. in C.E. . Assistant Comptroller FREDERICK L. BRONNER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. . . . . Secretary J. HAROLD RIPTON, A.B., M.A ...... Director of Admissions RICHARD BALCH, A.B., A.M. . . . Assistant to the Director of Admissions C. VICTOR BROVVN, B.S., B.D., D.D. ...... Chaplain HELMER L. WEBB, Ph.B., M.A. . . . . Librarian CHARLES N. WALDRON, BSS., A.M., L.H.D. . . On Sabaatical Leave FREDERIC A. INYATT, A.B. . . . Director of Alumni Relations FRANCIS C. PRAY, B.S., M.S. . . . Director of Public Relations ROBERT M. BISHOP, A.B. . . Assistant Director of Public Relations VOLUME NINETY-TWO CHARLES WILLIAM HUNTLFY Dean of the College M THE GARNET Dean Garis and Dean Huntley CHARLES W. HUNTLEY, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Union, 1934 Dean of the College EDWARD ELLERY, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., SCD., LL.D. Colgate, 1890 Professor Emeritus of Chemistry THE FACULTY CARTER DAVIDSON, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. Harvard, 1925 President CHARLES F. F. GARIS, Ph.B., M.S., SGD. Lafayette, 1903 Dean Emeritus .. A:,L..h, K K , swf" , -1' ,V J- R' Dr. Tidmarsh Leading a Class HAROLD WHITNEY BIBBER, B.S. FREDERICK JNARREN GROVER, S.B., MLS., Ph.D. Alassachusetts Institute of Technology, 1920 Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1889 Professor OfE1QCtfiCal Engineering Professor Emeritus of Electrical Engineering BURGES JOHNSON, B.A., Litt.D. Amherst, 1899 Professor Emeritus of English GEORGE DWIGHT KELLOGG, B.A., Ph.D. Yale Professor Emeritus of Latin JOHN LEXVIS MARCII, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Lafayette, 1883 Professor Emeritus of Psychology JAMES HOUC31-I STOLLER, B.A., Ph.D., Sc.D. Union Professor Emeritus of Geology ROBERT WARNER CROWELL, B.A., M.A. Amherst, 1889 Associate Professor Emeritus of Modern Languages MORTON COLLINS STEWART, A.,M., Ph.D. Brown, 1894 Associate Professor Emeritus of German VVILLIAM WVHIPPLE BENNETT, BA., M.A., Ph.D. Doane, 1919 Professor of Economies HAROLD VVILLIAM BLODGETT, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Cornell, 1921 Professor of English FREDERICK LIDELL BRONNER, B.-S., M.A., Ph.D. Union, 1923 Secretary of the College, Professor of History 'CHARLES VICTOR BROWVN, B.S., B.D., DD. Davidson, 1924 Chaplain and Professor of Religion LEONARD BERTRAND CLARK, B.A., B.'Sc., M.A. M.A., Ph.D. Alanitoba, 1923 Professor of Biology HARRISON CADWALLADER COFFIN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. johns Hopkins, 1916 Frank Bailey Professor of Greek GEORGE HENRY DANTON, B.A., Ph.D. Columbia, 1902 Professor of German JOSEPH DAVID DOTY, B.A., M.A., B.Litt., Ph.D. Southern Methodist, 1915 Professor of History VOLUME NINETY-TWO CARYL PARKER HASKINS, Ph.B., Ph.D. Tale, 1930 Research Professor in Bio-Physics RAYMOND .MORSE HERRQCK, B.A., M.A. Columbia, 1916 Professor of English ANTHONY HOADLEY, S.M. Union, 1923 Professor of Civil Engineering CHARLES BUELL HURD, B.S., M.S., M.A., Ph.D. Worcester Polytechnic, 1915 Professor of Chemistry HAROLD ATKINS LARRABEE, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Harvard, 1916 Ichabod Spencer Professor of Philosophy WALTER WALLACE LEWIS, M.S. Colorado, 1907 Professor of Electrical Engineering ERNEST MAYP'IELD LIGON, B.A., M.A., B.D., Ph.D. Texas Christian, 1921 Professor of Psychology Freshman Reception in jackson's Gardens JAMES WATT MAVOR, A.M., Ph.D. Cambridge, England, 1905 COn Sabbatical Leaveej Professor of Biology DAVID SHERMAN MORSE, B.A., Pd.M., ,M.A., Ph.D. New York University, 1917 Professor of Mathemaltics VLADNIIR ROJANSKY, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Whitman, 1924 Professor of Physics MORTIMER FREEMAN SAYRE, E.M., M.A. Columbia, 1907 Professor of Applied Mechanics 25 EDWARD STAPLES C-OUSENS SMITH, S.B., M.A. Bowdoin, 1918 Professor of Geology FRANK JOHN STUDER, B.A., M.fS,, Ph.D. British Columbia, 1921 Research Professor of Physics WARREN CROSBY TAYLOR, 'S.B. Aflassachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902 Professor of Civil Engineering MURRAY WAGNER, M.D. University of Toronto Medical School, 1940 College Physician HELMER LEWIS WEBB, Ph.B., M.A. Denison, 1921 Librarian BENJAMIN PALMER WHITAKER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., L.H.D. Colgate, 1921 Professor of Economics IOHN HAROLD WITTNER, BJS. Union, 1920 Director of Athletics EGBERT KING BACON, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Michigan, 1922 Associate Professor of Chemistry NORMAN ADRIAN BENNETTON, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Southern California, 1927 Associate Professor of French CARL DEWITT HOCKER, A.B., Ph.D. Wabash, 1912 Associate Professor of Chemistry CHARLES THOMAS MALE, B.E., M.C.E. Union, 1913 Associate Professor of Mathematics Butterjield Laboratories and Bailey Hall N - September Registration CARL ANTHONY NIEMEYER, A.B., A..M., Ph.D. Kansas, 1927 Associate Professor of English FREDERIC COWLES SCHMIDT, Sc.B., Sc.M., Ph.D Brown, 1927 Associate Professor of Chemistry GORDON RUTLEDGE SILBER, B.A., Ph.D. Princeton, 1931 Associate Professor of French ARTHUR DODD SNYDER, B.A., M.A. Lafayette, 1911 Associate Professor of Mathematics PHILIP STANLEY, B.A., lNI.A., Ph.D. Pennsylvania State, 1923 Associate Professor of Philosophy ELMER ARTHUR TIDIXIARSII, A.A.G.O., lX1us.D. Guilrnant Organ School, 1910 Director of Music BERTRAND MAX VVYAINGER, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Cornell, 1924 Associate Professor Of English DANIEL RICPIARD WIQEKS, B.A., 'M.A. Union, 1928 Associate Professor of English FREDERICK JAMES HYLAND BURRETT, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. New York University, 1917 Associate Professor of Mathematics DOUGLAS WHITNEY CAMPBELL, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Oberlin, 1928 Associate Professor of Government FRANKLIN CHESTER CHILLRUD, B.A., BLA., Ed.D. VViscIonsin, 1922 Associate Professor of Education THE GARNET REX MADISON COLLIER, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Iowa, 1927 Associate Professor of Psychology ERNEST EDWARD DALIE, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. .Yel9raslfa, 1913 Associate Professor of Biology GRIN JAMES FARRELL, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Lebanon Valley, 1921 Associate Professor of Mathematics IAUGUSTUS HENRY FOX, B.A,, M.A., Ph.D. Iflfestern Reserve, 1925 Associate Professor of Mathematics ALFRED THEODORE GOBLE, A.B., Ph.D. Wisconsin, 1929 Associate Professor of Physics -CHARLES AUGUSTUS GODCHARLES, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Bucknell, 1931 Associate Professor of Psychology MELX7IN JACK HEIN, B.S. Washington State, 1931 Associate Professor of Physical Education JAMES JOHNSTON ANDERSON, A.B., Ph.D., M.B.A. Cornell, 1934 Assistant Professor of Government WILLIAM BATES AXTELL, A.B., M.A. Union, 1934 Assistant Professor of Psychology and Education Professor Brenner VOLUME NINETY-TWO CHARLES EDWARD BROCKNER, B.S. in E.E., M.S. in E.E. Union, 1940 Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering GALEN WOOD EWING, B.S., Ph.D. William and Mary, 1936 Assistant Professor of Chemistry JOHN CLARK FETZER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. University of Iowa, 1942 Assistant Professor of Economics HENRY' GILBERT HARLOW, B.S. in C.E., M.S. in C.E. Tufts, 1937 Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering HELLMUT ARTHUR ALBIN HARTWIG, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Illinois, 1936 Assistant Professor of German CODMAN HISLOP, A.B., M.A. Union, 1931 Assistant Professor of English HOWARD EUGENE SHEFFER, BAS., M.S., Ph.D. Union, 1939 Assistant Professor of Chemistry LOUIS WILKINS HOLM, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Reed, 1938 Assistant Professor of Biology SILAS PAUL JONES, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Depauw, 1909 Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Professor W'hitaker 27 The Dedication of Dewey Hall CHARLES THOMAS MALE, JR,, B.S., M.S., Ph,D. Union, 1936 Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering WILLIAM MICHAEL MURPI-IY, A.B., A.M. HarUa1'd, 1938 Assistant Professor of English OWEN GEORGE OWENS, A.B. in Physics, M.A. in E.E. Leland Stanford, 1936 Assistant Professor of Mathematics ERNST PULGRAM, Ph.D. Harvard, 1946 Assistant Professor of Modern Languages BUREN CALVIN ROBBINS, B.E., MQA., Drake, 1931 Assistant Professor of Speech ROBERT MORRIS RODNEY, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. Trinity, 1935 Assistant Professor of English JOSEPH ROTUNDO, A.B. Union, 1929 Assistant Professor of Economics VVINFRIED MAX SCIIVVARZ, A.B., M.S. Washington, 1936 Assistant Professor of Physics ALLAN CIIARLES SCOTT, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Clark, 1929 Assistant Professor of Biology ROBERT LEROY STANLEY, B.M.E., M.S. Ohio State, 1936 Assistant Professor of Engineering R Mel Hein and Son CHESTER 'STANLEY URBAN, A.B., BAS., M.A., Ph.D. Central Missouri, 1936 Assistant Professor of History GEORGE BOOTH VAN SCHAAK, S.B., M.A,, Ph.D. Harvard, 1929 Assistant Professor of Mathematics CHARLES DUNTON WATLAND, B.A., M.A. Swarthmore, 1934 Assistant Professor of Spanish ADOLPII DAVID WEINBERGER, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Ohio State, 1931 Assistant Professor of German WILLIAM THOMAS WINNIE, A.B., M.S. Union, 1934 Assistant Professor of Biology WILLARD ALFRED BALLOU, B.S., fM.A., Ph.D. Columbia, 1913 Lecturer in Physics CECIL WESLEY BYERS, A.B., M.S. Indiana, 1915 Lecturer in Phys-ics SAUL DUSHMAN, B.A., Ph.D. University of Toronto, 1904 Lecturer in Physics HENIQX' KENDRICK HOLT, BAS., M.A. Denison, 1924 Lecturer in Mathematics THE GARNET 'CHARLES RODNEY PITTS, B.S. in Physics M.S. in Physics Union, 1924 Lecturer in Chemistry ORRIN WILLIAM LIVINGSTON, B.S. in Rutgers, 1927 Lecturer in Electrical Engineering ROBERT WILTON FINHOLT, B.A. Knox, 1942 Instructor in Chemistry IIOSEPH FINKELSTEIN, A.B. Union, 1945 Instructor in History EDWIN ALFRED F ITZ Instructor in Physical Education EDWIN F OOTE GILLETTE, A.B. Hamilton College Instructor in Mathematics GEORGE FULFORD HANSON, B.S. Union, 1943 Instructor in Geology EUGENE NELSON HAYES, A.B. Cornell, 1942 Instructor in English THOMAS RIPTON HOFFMAN, BIS. in E.E. Union, 1944 Instructor in Electrical Engineering ARTHUR CARL LAWRENCE, B.P.E. Purdue, 1934 Instructor in Physical Education JOHN PRIOR LEWIS, A.B., M.P.A. Union, 1941 Instructor in Social Studies Newcomers to the Language Faculty VOLUME NINETY-TWO MARTIN HENRY LITTLE, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Clark, 1942 Instructor in Chemistry GORDON MILLER, BJS. in E.E. Union, 1946 Instructor in Electrical Engineering HAROLD 'CULVER OlNEAL, B.A., B.S., L.S. Wesleyan, 1934 Library EDWARD ORMSBY, A.B., M.S. Middlebury, 1940 Instructor in Mathematics ARTHUR GORDON PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M. Alabama, 1940 Instructor in English JEROME 'MARTIN REHR, B.A. Brooklyn, 1945 Df- 3011011 If15tfUCt0f in Ph-YSiC5 FRANK 'STARK THYNE, A.B. EDWARD ROBERT ISCHIEFMAOHER, BIS. in E.E. Union, 1946 Union, 1945 Instructor in Electrical Engineering ROBERT BURGWIN SEARS, B.S., BAS. University of the South, 1932 Library Instructor in English Rocco HENRY URBANO, A.B. Union, 1940 Instructor in Mathematics RUDOLF EDWARD SLOVAOEK, B.S. in E.E. JOHN CUSHMAN WARREN: BA-1 M-A-, Ph D Union, 1945 Instructor in Electrical Engineering Amherst, 1935 Instructor in History IHENRY JOSEPH SWANKER, B.-S. in Chem., MARSHALL CLINTON YOVITS, B.S. in Physics fM.S. in -Chem. Union, 1931 Instructor in Chemistry Professor Scott Union, 1944 Instructor in Physics JESSE ALDEN PERKINS, B.S. Springfield, 1939 Graduate Assistant in Psychology MARGARET K. STEVENS, A.B., A.M. New York Slate College for Teachers, 1935 Research Assistant in Psychology IVIICHAEL JOHN SETNE Assistant in Civil Engineering JOSEPH RAY BOGLE, A.B., B.D. Oklahoma City, 1935 Character 'Research Project RICHARD S. DOTY, A.B., M.A. in Religiou S.T.B. Albion, 1934 Character 'Research Project S MERVYN MELXVIN mMORSE, A.B., B.D. Albion, 1935 Character 'Research Project DIPLOMH A A .luvf-frail" Q ,4,4,,,,..-.44 fr, lx Ya-Q-v,,,.v ' 'I' I--. M X un' 0 "' mn-D-5 L: IL' Q' mv' ,n 5' ... -- q ,..n- I -x ,. -,. lx X L2 if X GQQQQ V if J C V235 2,2 M, 2 CLASSES THE CLASS UF 1947 Q THE GARNET AKER, DONALD H. Albany, N. T. 4913, Mountebanksg Hale Club. ALBERTS, .IOHN CLARK Plainville, Conn. X'I'5 Varsity Footballg Outing Clubg International Relations Clubg Presi- dent, Mountebanksg Treasurer, Fly- ing Club. BARNET, BENJAMIN PHILLIPS New York City, N. T. KP-fig Concordiensisg U.C.R.S.g Stu- dent Council. BASKIN, ARNOLD M. Albany, N. T. KX, Business Manager, 1947 Gar- netj Concordiensisg Student Coun- cilg Interfraternity Couneilg Publi- cations Boardg U.C.R.S.g Prom Committee. XI -"f I f " I If H+. " -' --, .- 'J 'f ,,,. , je: :amz .4-'K-sf. 4. t f I 'a tl mar. -1.1 .ff BIERGER, XVILLIAM IDAYID Schenectady, N. T. Garnetg Concordiensisg U,C.R.S.g International Relations Club. BIRCH, ALBERT J. Seheneetady, N. T. KZ5 Indiana University. BLESSING, LEROY W. Albany, N. T. -I-EK, BOLMER, STEPHEN T. Goldens Bridge, N. T. Varsity Basketballg Student Council. ws-f 5-A f .--Q: N I K. f r f - ' . MLM, X if -1,51 ,., . .-..-as ,-,W -gm. .,.,,?g'5ya,a4W.g7.C.f- ,,g,-ffg.?,.-gag 1' -,..,I.,.t , 4-g . -. -au 1 Q: 1-2 ns.--Q -tx .-I-... -J -3.1 an ...M K.-,E f, F .. .- . , 15 1 I I- r Q : -. I. . F 1 if S ai. I 2 6 7 is l ' S321 M? . , T . ,J , ,l 12 P .VF M .,,..,,J-. L x' , is 4.34 ft .-1. . ,afa,wf,,-.g,.:,f.g.:ring-,-ii. ,-'..n-sf . . . f ' '-1: :XP - .iixf .f.'11.-,wr-fa'-:. -5,141 .2:7'i:' 5-5.2 1' rt gr., -Sa. ,vi-rt-gr,-f , We-.- .A ,-...,f-.W L .- -9, - . . 3,21 '-1 -was " ' E'-5:4-at: A 71: E ,X fa- J , 1 wi-.:n - - .o-':.N-.1.-.I -f I-iss. --fa' new N- ' 1--.a"t-1-we-f,-xi' ' -it ,Qs-..,.-L-af.1,:'-. '.'a- E' 1 I - ng.,,,X,.,.v -5 L at .,, , ,A 1-Wg . M. . . -.H , .. V ..r,.- -AM, .Q-If-. .-t,...,..v . -- t. fi v '..a3f.taw Y , . ,E I . .... .J ., . . ,. It . . fn I-saw:-sim .f . -9 . I we-2-ai fy 'ri 1-. .-.vs-:atv-.,I at .-Q.-,tx :I f- I- wi 1 1:1 avi--ez? -aww -' W'--flaw-f.'f-1,-:.Y-' .- 4 'uh ,NL makqim , -st-n.., .EfL mam fa :'f2..I.fC,fQ?e?HI-5w1m'w.'-w:x..xt , I. in v',if5f,.-CZ- w- 2' I IIeI:m.2s-r:x.wP11i-eatin-ex ur... M. w -4 VOLUME NINETY-TWO BOWER, ANTHONY DUKE Albany, N. T. X'I'g Idol Board, Varsity Lacrosse. BOYAR, ROBERT A. New Tork City, N. T. KNQ Vice-President, U.C.R.S.5 Vice- President, Senior Class. BRANDOWV, 'CHARLES F., JR. Schenectady, N. T. 542 Flying Clubg Secretary, Senior Class. BREEDING, EDWIN CHARLES Port Chester, N. T. A5-lik Varsity Footballg Varsity Base- ballg Mountebanks. ips! 1 'J f . 5416. Milli? 'fgi 'I li ,S f I' 5 . ': -5 Q f lf I 'f 1 1 . I 1 'f fir if aa I 7 fag' Rafi' E 'ff if ,. ..- . ,. .. ,, 4 . ., .vw , BREESE, JACK LEE Oneonta, N. T. KE, BRONNER, FREDERICK V. Schenectady, N. T. AND5 Idol, Garnet, Concordiensi S Glee Club and Choir, Hale Club. BULLOCK, RICHARD L. St. james, N. T. 4,EKg Secretary, A.I.E.E.g Treasurer, A.I.E,E.5 Delphic Society, Sopho- more Disciplinary Committee. CARLETON, FREDERICK O., JR. Oneida Castle, N. T. QPZK, V Q A fsH '19M"1 I' H Samar a. 'C fV "h, 'lvfA 1 1:0 iv U FLW' I 1 i A NNW? C .4" A W W 52 Nr M- F V il ' Hx Ji :,1E+:xv1ss's4: lfsvz'.a:l'2,:' !f':s4? 24wW'2?11"f "few-cali.: ' f-'1-f'5,r'rI-F-vifff.-?!S5"ff?5f.ffwaff 'Q :mewf-'fi"ff'f MI"55?':"f'?SfJ?-L-f9'ks'?f,x?r-I .E f - "bf, rr 5 1 ' " A it 9 1,152 .,4.w,tIe,aE.grg,,LVasv-'y'6gf,13J,a5.sw.:x,egILL5.,,gfsf.:5,F.9fgfg,gisLmg--:f5.,.,.+.iif,2f42fsFi:5l.,,5.9515253 .-zgisizygfiq egggraiqfagggqiy pa, , .m.,a,,,si.,frv , 1 QkeH -bf .,. . "',-,. ,, . .. .1 "n, , .x . A u.,.2 N f,....,snq-- m , . W, ,I ,wth .1 Y v, "' . .z,. in V .- . mi-.sv Y :if'aZr"5:'r 'f1A:,-,k,s -F" :.iQ5:r::' fins, vi, 'f.f'.ww"1., .wr f' fg.x.3f9i, 'ZS c 'vii Q. 'I.'-fwxaf' ' A- ' , , 05 ggi? 1' 1 F. , W, ., k 4.4 avg, . gt fe 'M 2, is nf wrfifn frm fi .E 'SEE 1 I. N' F' CONNORS, WILLIAM T. Little Neck, N. T. Newman Club. COPELAND, JOHN MCGREW Beaver, Perma. 'Twig Bandg Varsity Swimming. DAKE, ROBERT A. Saratoga Springs, N. T. 4P2Kg Mountebanks. DAPSON, STEPHEN C., JR. Little Falls, N. T. A.I.E.E. THE GARNET CAROL, .JOSEPH Schenectady, N. T. IIAfIw, CASWELLI, ROBERT GAMBLE Cambridge, Mass. MU Manager, Freshman Lacrosseg Manager, Varsity Lacrosseg Hale Clubg Christian Associaitiong Inter- national Relations Clubg Classical Club. CERASANO, ARTHUR PAUL Schenectady, N. T. Newman Club. CHRISTOPHER, VICTOR .JAMES Broadalbin, N. T. VOLUME NINETY-TWO DAVIS, ALPHENS GEORGE Schenectady, N. T. A475 Manager, Varsity Football, Manager, Varsity Basketball. DECKER, FRANK Cambridge Mass. International Relations C 1 u b 5 Varsity Basketball 5 Varsity Football. DEMGEN, HARRISON G. Schenectady, N. T. DERSCH, WILLIAM 'CHRISTIAN Philadelphia, Penna. EX, Band, A.I.E.E. . . tain rw in We men DINGLEBERRY, WILLIAM H., J Arlington, Va. AXA, DISIBIO, SAMUEL W. Amsterdam, N. T. DISNEY, ROBERT J Albany, N. T. BSU, Schenectady, N. T. Chemistry Club. R DU SENBURY, JOSEPH H 36 THE GARNET EISEMAN, WILLIAM C. Troy, N. T. 3475 Manager, Freshman Basketballg Assistant Manager, Varsity Basket- ballg Business Manager, Idolg Fresh- man Camp Counselor. EPSTEIN, RALPH H. Amsterdam, N. Y. Bandg Glee Club and Choirg Gar- net. FAWCETT, GEORGE GIFFORD, JR. South Norwalk, Conn. Glee Club and Choirg Mountebanksg Bridge Club. FLAHERTY, JOHN EDMUND Brooklyn, N. T. Newman Clubg International Rela- tions Club. lla-5fwz.f:f wfrfffe a1e'f2.e Z8Lf3-j!ii.?'l- . . . F Ox, HAROLD D. Schenectady, N. T. A5455 Freshman Footballg Freshman Hockeyg Varsity Footballg Hale Club. FRALEY, HUGH KENNETH Schenectady, N. T. Concordiensis. FUOHS, THEODORE J. New Terk City, N. T. Varsity Baseball. GALUSZKAJ WALTER L. Wethersfield, Conn. 139115 President, Newman Clubg Pre Law Societyg International Rela- tions Clubg Freshman Football Varsity Football. ..a-Jn: .Q -1 ," -3 42.-if-:. '.'-"' :fc-4 1, -:' 4 W ' Am' "'-A ' Y .F A' 34? ' '1 5--:1'iQ.w 5w--"3 .-1iM3f.i"wI ' Ev:- 41"iFgf's 1.5 -115:11 H" . .. 4 1 ' 4 1 'Q' :ISE-5' S. 'v Aww, - - fig? ' 'fag' 17' S' 1 'RCW Aiiihi-1"1-f."43--af' Sv --1 1' five '.-if . . v '4 1- .Q . Q -i M N ' f 4 " .iz Ya R' ' 4. 1 J' -r.' vw vi' '- r' if-Zhu :' 14 - fy.-Q " 'W'-Y A:-XA' ' ' - . 'f 2-f--- ,I -I 1 , .., 'v- ' .f ,Y '45 - ': 4 R- .44 T' nf . " gf: f' Nw 1-1-'nv v-- ' .- fi. -" .",' V-www eh' nf.. 'Q ' 'fm ,. ,.-Eff' was - ii i 'Q 'P7-wh . 1.f.:ff.:f , A - ft'-.mf -Q. ". 'E -. ' ' i . ' VOLUME NINETY-TWO GLAMM, ARTHUR C. Amsterdam, N. T. U.C.R.S.g President, Chemistry Club. GLICICSMAN, PAUL Passaic, N. Y. Kxg Concordiensisg Manager, Fresh- man Footballg Manager, Freshman Basketball. GRAHAM, ROGER WILLIAM Olean, N. T. Outing Clubg Varsity Lacrosse. GREEN, ROGERS HEPBURN Cedar Grove, N. 1. 15235 Freshman Swimmingg Varsity Swimming. .....feZu49iae a. cfzeea " GREGG, PAUL CHARLES Bloomfield, N. f. 45395 lnterfraternity Councilg Bandg Newman Club. HAAS, GEORGE W. Montclair, N. Y. Varsity Basketballg Varsity Baseball. FIAASE, ALLEN P. Buffalo, N. T. 9lXg E35 Secretary, A.I,E.E.g Glee Club and Choirg U.C.R.S. HALLAHAN, JOHN T. Schenectady, N. T. President, Philomathean Societyg Vice-President, International Rela- tions Clubg Hale Clubg Garnet Key Society. " f' 1- . THE GARNET HARMON, JOSEPH V., JR. Albany, N. T. 'l'-fllig Glee Club and Choirg Editor- in-Chief, Concordia-nsisg Idolg Vice- Prcsident, Intcrfratcfrnity Councilg Studi-nt Councilg Manager, Cross- Countryg Assistant Manager, Varsity Trackg Prom Committrcg Delphic Socivtyg Bridge Clubg Mountebanks. HEISIG, OTTO, JR. Quaker Street, N. T. Cvlcc Club and Choirg Newman Club. HIQYER, NIELSON OTTO Rochester, N. T. Bandg A.I.E.E.g S.A.E.E.5 Secretary Newman Club. IiORSTMANN, ROISPZRT J. Scheneciady, N. T. N55 Glrc Club and Choirg Garnet Key Socictyg Varsity Lacrosscg Con- cordicnsis. ,if if ry V4 4 sr, x f .. fy Jn, nf ,f!,! llORVVITH, MIQLVIN Brooklyn, N. T. 'Pllg Business Manager, U.C.R.S. HORWITZ, ALAN Syracuse, N. T. -'DVA HOWELL, LIQGRANDE K. Easl Ilfloriehes, N. T. Bandg Varsity Track. ISGRO, ERNEST FRANCIS Seheneelady, N, T, Hale Club. 1. -A 'ff I . I V wifi Zi.- -' Ji' VOLUME NINETY-TWO JAMESON, VVILLIAM J., JR. Schcncclady, N. T, X If, JICSSEN, GARREI' R. Schenectady. N. Y. KI'i9g Varsity Lacrosscg lntcrfratcr- nity Council, Intcrnational Rela- tions Club. JONES, MELXVIN DEAN Schenectady, N. T. JONES, ROY Schenectady, N. T. I ww .A 1 ff If J 'M if leg? pf F' I 1, . 'Wifi 5 'lfqgjtiif Ma EZ,-x',45,3.' 'X-.Ia K I I' 4+ " .Wi 45' " A. IA, ,r ?l: .I 'Q if' ,le iQ" ' ' '-k"T1.'3s'f'T:5-F 5255? DST 271 J .I-12' L. t I-25, ' . ." I'-fi,-I, I J, . 5,213 514.-:f1:.,:g. , 1-1. .I I f I I f F' yi 'fI,vE?f34:iJ?1fWf5 1' A fs.: .' 1 8' 112' 'G' 1 F 'gd .g,Iv'Lw'x.,?4P5f' .".faP'f"?2: :Eff I.f'v..1,.r'3' m-,II Q-'Sf KAULFUSS, HAROLD P., JR. Cloversville, N. T. AX, Philomathean Societyg Inter- fraternity Council. Kl2LLEH', CHARLES E. Albany, N. T. KINGSLAND, DANIEL H., JR. New Rochelle, N. T. 5K5 A.I.E.E.g Glcc Club and Choir. KNIGIIT: EDVVIN D, Bufalo, N. T. Pro-Medical Clubg Outing Club Assistant, Glce Club and Choir. WWW W fd W ,MQW W I-N NLT.-',,. ,zu f,t.':,5JF?i?f3. I N325 3 2 , . , Q 'E ' :E.I:fI.45'f':f" X ,252 -1 ...cf ., .K N. W I 'um x I 'f,:,,?':fg-.I I-Imztr.-e-:xr l 4 If A ,L 41 THE GARNET KNUDSON, SICLDEN A. Albany, N. T. KRONICIQE ALBERT M. Amsterdam, N. Y. Bandg International Relations Clubg I-Iale Clubg Bridge Club. KREUSI, OSCAR R. Peacham, Vt. 5fI'5 Glec Club and Choirg Inter- fratcrnity Councilg Hale Clubg Dcl- phic Society. LANGWIG, V. RUSSELL, JR. Syracuse, N, T. 9lXg Varsity Football g Inter- fratf-rnity Council. 1 .,i', my I, I .S if ., , ik.. . -- I HE. 3.21, LEMKIQ, JAMES XV. Geneva, N. Y. Concordivnsisg Glve Club and Choirg Outing Clubg Mountcbanks. LESLEY, JOSEPH J. Scheneelady, N. T. Ns-wman Clubg Intcrnational Rola- tions Club. Lo'rHR1DcE, CHARLES D. VVate1Uliet, N. T. 'PV-ig Mountcbanksg Freshman Traclcg Bianagcr, Varsity Track. LUCAS, W1LL1AM R. D0ve1'Plai115, N. T. X'I'5 Chemistry Clubg Varsity Bas- kctball. 4. VOLUME NINETY-TWO J MACGIIJL, CHARLES FREDERICK, JR. Newton, Mass. ANP, Mountebanks. MCALLISTER, HERBERT T. Albany, N. T. MCADOO, JAMES E. Bedford Hills, N. T. Am, MCCARTHY, JOHN A. Bronx, N. T. BSU, Secretary, Student Councilg Newman Club. . . . . we 'ze eac 0 M 4 'Lien Whme ' A Zfze ZA ' ' cl" MCDADE, TERENCE J. Buffalo, N. T. Band 5 U.C.R.S,g Vice-President, A.l.E.E.5 Newman Club. MCKENZIE, CHARLES WILLIAM DONALD Hadley, N. T. GAX, MCMAHON, EUGENE .JAMES Richmond Hill, N. T. Vice-President, International Rela- tions Clubg Business Manager, UJC. R.S.g Hale Club, Newman Clubg Pre-Law Society. MCNULTY, ROBERT Glens Falls, N, T. Mountebanks Executive Committee MENDELSON, ROBERT H. Woodmere, N. T. Student Council, Freshman Foot- ball, Varsity Football, Garnet Key Society, Bridge Club. MIDDLEMISS, GEORGE HALL Millbrook, N. T. KA, Freshman Cross-Country, Varsity Track, Concordiensis, MIKKELSON, H. A. Schenectady, N. T. MILLS, BORDEN H., JR. Albany, N. T. NP, Band, Classical Club. THE GARNET MARVIN, CHESTER TOLLES Ansonia, Conn. KA, Freshman Football, Freshman Hockey, Glee Club and Choir, Varsity Football, President, Student Council, Hale Club, Delphic Society, Admissions Committee, Committee on Student Affairs and Relations, Tax Committee. MARZLUFF, YVILLIAM FRANK Roeherter, N. T. NP, Interfraternity Council. MEIER, WILLIAM FREDERICK Forest Hills, N. T. flfl' A I MEISEL, PHILIP L. Amsterdam, N. T. KN, Concordiensis, Chemistry Club. fl fl . 1 I . Y 45,- VOLUME NSINETY-TWO MINCHER, EDWIN L. Schenectady, N. T. Glee Club and Choir, Chemistry Club. MINTLINE, SELLECK E. Albany, N. T. MOON, REXFORD G., JR. Schenectady, N. T. 5-T5 Student Council, Student Di- rector, Freshman Camp, President, Outing Club, Assistant Manager, Cross-Country, Glee Club and Choir, Varsity Track, Captain, Varsity Skiing, Varsity Lacrosse, Freshman Cross-Country. MORGENSTERN, MARVIN M. Schenectady, N. T. KN, Philomathean Society, Con- eordicnsis. NIELSON, EDGAR W. Brooklyn, N. T. Station Manager, U.C.R.S., Christian Association, Philomathean Society, Garnet. 0,CONNOR, ROBERT MICHAEL Waterford, N. T. Student Council, International Rela tions Club, Newman Club. OWEN, GliORGE C. Schenectady, N. T. Band. PARIS, JAMES SHAXV Hudson Falls, N. T. Ally M THE GARNET PETERS, FRANCIS J. Brooklyn, N. T. Varsity Football, Newman Club. PLUNKETT, ROBERT WILSON Troy, N. T. KA 5 Varsity Basketball, President, Interfraternity Council g Newman Club. QUINLAN, JAMES E. Schenectady, N. T. 4595 Student Councilg Freshman Cross-Country, Varsity Track, Cap- tain, Varsity Cross-Country. QUINN, JAMES PAUL Schenectady, N. T. iTg Varsity Trackg Newman Club. .W , I I rj .1 ife. , .,n , " v" r I !,' fl' .-L 1' Y' I ' I ' .- lf.:--.1 f 4 'I L P I RAIFMAN, IRVING Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERTS, PAUL E. Schenectady, N. T. 11495 Glu' Club and Choir, In ternational Relations Club. ROBUSTO, WILLIAM D. Amsterdam, N. T. Newman Club. ROSEN, IRVING E. Troy, N. T. KN, International Relations Clubg Mountebanksg Concordicnsisg Phil- omatheansg Pre-Law Society. WL. L..-.-. VOLUME NINETY-TWO SAYLOR, J. RICHARD Parkesburg, Penna. lffllig Student Tax Committeeg Delphic Societyg C i r c ul a ti o n Manager, Concordiensis. SCHONDORF, .MARVIN Bloomfield, N. 7. KNg Concordiensisg Cheer Leaderg Delphic Societyg Garnet, SCHWABER, SIDNEY Schenectady, N. T. SCHWARTZ, NORMAN Bronx, N. T. Varsity Basketball. . . . . .fel wi qiae a fzouunq chem" SCOTT, ROBERT L. Scheneelady, N. T. 5X5 Delphic Societyg Interfraternity Council g International Relations Clubg Pre-Law Society. SCOVILLE, RODNEY P. Scheneciady, N. T, Glee Club and Choir. SCUTELLA, PAT JOSEPH Olean, N. T. A.I.E.E.g Newman Club. SHIFTER, PAUL Forest Hills, N. T. President, Bridge Club. T SIMONS, SANFORD Albany, N. T. 'i'El, Concordia-nsis, HE GARNET MARTIN Garnet. SLINGERLAND, DOUGLAS A. Scheneetady, lx, Freshm N. T. an Baseball, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, Garnet Key Society. SNYDER, RICHARD -I. Schenectady, N. T. SOHLBERG, KARL R. Schenectady, N. T. Choir and G loc Club. H70 auf: ganna! alcf Alma Malea . . . SOMMERS, DONALD H. Albany, N. T. -1:23, STAUB, DAVID W. Brooklyn, N. T. STHFIC, EDVVARD C. Gloversville, N. T. -VF, Student Council, Intcrfraternity Council, Manager, Freshman La- crosse, Editor-in-Chief, Idol, Chair- man, Campus Chest Committee, Newman Club, Garnet Key Society, President, Senior Class, Freshman Camp Counselor, Publications Board, Delphic Society. STEGEMAN, ROBERT H. Queens Village, N. T. Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball. VOLUME NINETY-TWO STELLATO, JOSEPH -I. Rome, N. T. Chemistry Clubg Newman Club, Treasurer, Senior Class, Co-Editor- in-Chief 1947 Garnet: Publications Board. STURTEVANT, ROGER G. Erie, Penna. fI'l'lg Student Council, Cleo Club and Choir, Band, Varsity Basket- ball. SUTTON, STANLEY M. Schenectady, N. T. Xl'Tg International Relations Clubg President, Pre-Law Society. SWACKER, FRANK VVARREN New York Cily, N. if. U.C.R.S., Concordiensisg Garnetg International Relations Club, Pre- Law Society. r f" fy Z' , ,fa .ff ,fi 1 1 K5 f. N .. ..-' Y 2 ,. . 1 1 ,, .ff 4 , ' ' ,fps V-'Jw 4 - if Hal-Ciil 61,4-fb i , 113 J' R fffff. ff Q ' ii U' 'L-1+ J., THOMPSON, VVILLIAM Albany, N. T. TILLY, DAVID A. Poland, N. T. 15911, Band, Varsity Swimming. TISHLER, MARIC, JR. Newport, R. I. Kllg Intcrfraternity Council, Inter- national Relations Club. TODD, JOHN M. Schenectady, N. Y. 'Wig President, Sophomore Classg Sophomore Disciplinary Committee, A.I.E.E.3 Outing Club. W at VP we www-ts W f t 'Q ia Qllgftwf at'e"ftt32tffi.. mes. 'A "ff Sw any wt-,wiffrgy .-gfgfmisfsmt',m'f1-4i'ffaH-If "3'1.?f.gf-Six..4175,3::1zg.5g?"7 L L f"'l J' "UV 1? Qfffff 'WW .f ' "M" 3937154-?'ifiila?T'Z5l"I13ii""i"E' "1 . ' fl 11 the fr. ,fe ' - ,1F.:, -'tak' vw,-"Lai-. ya , eh... s - ' fvqln. j-Leis ' 53" "'f52l2'5i3A?"".T'.?5't'lege-.i,-511-1 f if ."'1l1'x-"'U'v, . ' N . ' , 1, ' ff . " rx 5' ' ,ga . , 52 ,. .T ws.....- f - . ,vigrx am ..i-u. J. WY- JL, . sf y , fi? f at PM 9 faith-:A .5512-Iflw '-,fri-Q 1 .112 'ff' 'Q ' "" " f ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' ' G ,el 35 'gb 5, Q Q- a 'uf' if H., 's,vvz:L2mgA,,qf:L r t-hi.. Q wa hy... gr 3? , , + N A I 4 t J f , i wx, , .. l , 1 '2,fiii.t.- li W 9554 SN' K 992' -'WMM " 4 Ajaiimffw-itaaAm:5'famS1cltu'i?rfinWL THE GARNET TRABOLD, FREDERICK W ILLIAM, JR. Wrighlstown, Perma. XPT3 Interfraternity Councilg Mounte- banks. TRACY, JAMES W. Fairfield, Conn. 'lffig Mountebanksg Varsity Swim- ming. VAN TASSEL, ROGER C. Germantown, N. T. Mk Chairman, Student Tax Com- mitteeg Student Councilg Board of Managersg Delphic Societyg Hale Club g Student-Faculty Relations Committee. VOLKMAN, ALVIN Brooklyn, N. T. E495 Secretary, Student Councilg Secretary, Delphic Societyg Chair- man, Winter Carnival Committeeg Varsity Fencing. l' .... .fd ui glue a aawiinq chem .... VOSBURGH, -JOHN A., JR. Watervliel, N. T. Newman Club. WALDIE, ARTHUR L. New York City, N. T. Treasurer, Newman Clubg Concor- diensisg Idolg Garnetg Mountcbanksg Clee Clubg Swimming. WALLACE, WILLIAM, III Brooklyn, N. Y. Nrg Delphic Societyg Christian As- sociationg Executive Committee, Outing Clubg Prom Committeeg A.I.R.E.g Treasurer, Sophomore Classg Garnet. WANER, JOHN H. Fort Plain, N. T. Kfg Secretary, Chemistry Clubg In- terfraternity Council. VOLUME NINETY WARNER, GEORGE M. Ludlow, Vt. Photographic Editor, 1947 Garnet. WEDLAKE7 RAYMOND C. Schenecfafly, N. T. -TWO Assistant Manager, Varsity Trackg Freshman Skiing. WELBER, IRWIN Amslerdam, N. Y. Kyg A.I.E.E. WILLEY, DONALD ALAN Niskaynna, N. T. Band. fe W Q f M FM M If . . . . fc: amz. I-fm.fffi? alfa! NJWU. ffvfafw. WILLIAMS, WILBUT L. Sialen Island, N. T, NTU U.C.R.S.g Pre-Law Society. WILTSIE, BENJAMIN WEBB Binghamton, N. T. l39Hg Manager, Glec Club and Choirg Interfraternity Council 5 Student Council. WINNE, ROBERT F. Rhinebeck, N. Y. 'PEKQ Freshman Hockcyg Bandg Fly- ing Club. WOMRR, CLYDE MORTON Albany, N. If. A Varsity Track. . . . ' . M - . , .i. , . ' Y I, , v ' -' w iv- Y'-I 1 -- --vf '- -- ff -r - M- E f V ' - - - -. , - - -, -- - - A . ., , i . ..q,,,,, ,,. .,s..., ., 4,,.,... - I .. ,., A. I . . .. at , 6 1 kb , J ,digs nh au www: i WH M Z 3 V' 'is Jim' ll 4 nf' if v 6 t 4, in 4 1 A Q ' 'J lf V w'x ' fx Hvgiwgflm hiss!-z 1- gwc"?ff?3'b1f'9 3' E-'Yin flplff.-5,-If J il.. 1 K X 6- 'sg fa r ,F ww, -when M I5 Im r A --cv-.5 A I M, if I ,945 nqg .iw 151, 'A,,,J,5i J M 1 ff 1, fx v 'ff-L A 24" 5 f"'fm- S 'M' 1. K' LM 1 A Q1 W . .1 -I I WM SH- , "' 4' N ssmf M pry-'L,"w L f Ruzi X. iii db 'S "' S 'hu'-3 iafa' ' ,VK Raj' 'q053,1"'f'i,R'm"Jf,,'?a, Q- w4,4 z ' - 'A' ' ' - K - v H ,, 4. . V.. .1,.,L ...- 'H ., '-.., ,, ,.,., .7'.. 1. .,.......x- av- 1-sv.. P Aw' -- E ' '. ..r- ' -R,-I.:-.I-w . ' . 1 if 1 g grin", ',g4-'aiyagm--"'gi 2. 53315 .r'effa5g1:3i' Q' Q. 151 Y-fc ,pF f-f g, sg-3:11 -3:,e1'gf ..:.R-55-Q.-23,763-r.'1. 1' mv aff?-, .gf a,.,.I5',:3 14 ,,-Q,--My. 1- -A ng ff 219.52 ':-an P", ., 1-:L-fr ,:, 5 :Img 1 F - J P' f 41-l:sji2fflfQf21r'f3 lg: Gaim-.w-fy..a.' ff: Qwiiff 1 :M Mfssg-7:2 'A' f-s33i.4fr3f:a3?. ,wil'if-.1-Jwfaslfifw1:11.11fwicwfaz -of -'F'-fi 5-'1:1'3'Af'71Tfl57?i J'-351. - .ffxilfc-"r a--:,?.qEgPi1. .1 1 MQ .- 5 1 15 yy I wg F, J , Mew, 1,1 4, in IT., ymwxivr , iiwgril . Q THE GARNET VVRAYJ DONALD KELLOGG Rochester, N. T. XXV: Band, International Relations Club. YOUNG, OWEN YN. Delmar, N. T. 'Wig Treasurer, Senior Classg ln- terfratcrnity Council g Frvshnmn Camp Counselor. ZARIELSKI, CHESTER V. Schenectady, N. T. Newman Club, Chemistry Club. KREISNIAN, NORMAN L. Bronx, N. T. 41335 Varsity Swimmingg Manager, Varsity Baseballg Gridiron Ball Comrnitteeg Concordiensisg Mounte- banksg Garnet, Interfraternity Council. ll . . . 1qncffze4cjaa4falcfwall:L4acfeaa . . . " IIOISERT BRADY Schenectady, N. T. FREDERICK XV. BR,-xNDT New York, N. T. EX, A.I.E.E. JOSEPH H1NOHEY Elmhurst, Long Island EX, A.1.E.E. PAUL ljli MASO Stalen Island, N. T. The Ball which slimaxcd "'I'lf"i21fr1' I'1"'4'f'lfm1 dv. The I1Llw'fmfzfmily Council'5 A1z1z,zzal uC:7'jdii'OIL Balfwi. Il fixture of the Uvzimz Sonia! Suaxon. 4 .Yl't'Hf' 11! ll bm1fi1'r f11Af'z'f'1lff11j a big ga OM IYYIHPIIH, F1'm'f1nz1'11. 1'o11.w'rl from buff. t'lIf'f'l' fm QT Avril ACTIVITIES VOLUME NINETY-TWO During the war period, much of the normal program of extra-curricular activities became dormant. Only a few organizations could survive the lack of interest in a much shrunken student body. With the return of the Union veterans to resume their education last fall, a full program of extra-curricular activities was rccstablished. The present extra-curricular program is based upon the belief that a student's attitudes, appreciations and modes of behavior are definitely the product of his own experiences. Each student should supplement his academic training with the practical lessons of cooperation and tolerance. The opportunity to develop within oneself the qualities of leadership, responsible citizenship and a realization of ones social and intellectual adequacy can best be gained through participation in student organizations. Aft the present time students may participate in one or more of twenty-three organizations spread over the Helds of government, tax-supported activities, clubs and an honorary society. Student government at Union is administered by a 'Stu- dent Council, a Trax Committee, a Publications Board, fthe Board of Managers of Student Activities and the Interfraternity Council. Twelve organizations are sup- ported from student tax funds while there are five clubs not so supported. At present there is one honorary service society which is supported to a small extent by tax funds. This yenar an ambitious building program has been undertaken to improve and replace equipment and facilities thatt had deteriorated through the disuse of the war period. The Concordiensis and Students Activities Oihce was attractively re- decorated. The Union College Riadio Society will complete by Commencement a new development including two studios, two conrtrol rooms, and a new ofhce which will make the s-tation one of the best in the country. A new proscenium archway for the Mountebanks Theatre has been completed as has a new office for The Idol and Garnet in Sillimlan Hall. During the firsrt semester 484 students participated' 'in the extra-curricular pro- gram. This was slightly over fone-third of the total student body. At the beginning of the year it was felt that interest was lacking in the program as a whole but im- provement has 'been consistently 'shown as the Activities have returned to their pre- war standards. WILFORD H. KETZ f.. ...Mm e mammal 5, . . 45,1- JFW. 'V vkgyip 3 L" ' rg. if .A Q v 14 0 VOLUME NINETY-TWO STUDENT COUNCIL CHESTER MARVIN . - Pfefidenf JOHN MCCARTHY . ROGER VAN TAssEL James A. Baar B. Phillips Barnet Doug Barry Robert Breiling William Brooks Lyall Dean Pete Fitting Joseph V. Harmon Harry Hawkes Bob Heidell Albert K. Hill Konstanty Klim Ed Krautter Tax Committee Dave Killian l Robert Lippman Chester Marvin john McCarthy John Newton Al 'Nixen Jim Quinlan Edward fStelic Eugene F. 'Sullivan Charles Weissner Wally Wiggins Ed Williamson Ken Whalen . Secretary Representative ' .Mt ...nk . ,., .L ,IOSIQPH V. HARMON JAMES A. BAAR . LOT COOKE . . B. PHILLIPS BARNRT ALBERT K. HILL , UIOSEPI-I I. BRRNSTEIN HARRY P. HAWKRS THE UUNUUBIJIENSIS . . Editor . Aflarzagirzg Editor . News Editor . Copy Editor . Sports Editor . Business llflarzager Circulation Marzager' DR. GoRnoN R. SILBIZR . , Fawggy Afjvgjmr Blames A. Baar B. Phillips Barnet Joseph I. Bernstein Wlilliam Conklin Lot Cooke Lionel Furst Dave Demarest ,lames Dennis .lay Dewell Richard Gillis William Herrman Joseph Harmon Albert K. Hill Harry P. Hawkes Malcolm Hopkins Al Gowman Dave Grant Wfilliam Hio -lames Hogeboom Don Holmes Arthur Keane Robert Ketchum James Landry Duncan Lasher George Lowe Albert Lyles William Mayer VVilliam McGlennan Robert Navias Robert Nelson Leighton Peebles Gerald Post Evan Richards Robert Risley Mitchell Rabbino Robert Sunsted Merton Sarnoff Richard Saylor James Shock Leonard Suskind Charles Vallette Arthur Waldie VVilliam Wfelsh Leslie M. Zatz Vernon Zuckerman VOLUME NINETY-TWO CU CUHUIE 5 Now in its seventy-fourth year of publication, The Concordienrir continues as the Union College student newspaper with an even brighter future before it. One of the few college newspapers in the country which survived the war years with decent literary standards, The Concordiensis was quickly raised to its pre-war journalistic standards this year 'by an able editorial board and staff. Continued for the first part of the war by the Navy trainees, the paper had its most difficult struggle for survival during the period of deemphasis of the naval training program. At that time the college enrollment sank to a low of 300 students and it was found impossible to continue publication on a weekly basis. This year, however, The Conco1'diem'i.v had regular weekly issues put out by a large staff headed by Editor-in-chief Joseph V. Harmon. Assisting Harmon on the Managing Board of the paper were James A. Baar, Managing Editor, Lot H. Cooke, Jr., News Editor, B. Phillips Barn-et, Copy Editorg Albert K. Hill, Sports Editor, Joseph I. Bernstein, Business Man'agerg and Harry P. Hawkes, Circulation Manager. The staff looks forward to an even more successful year in 1947- 48, with a return to the former twice-weekly publication of several years ago being one of the major innovations contemplated. Re- gardless of the changes which may be made 'in the paper from year to year, the purpose of The Concordiensis shall remain the same. It has always 'been and shall always be the voice of the students of Union College. The Concordy Staff at work around a copy table. THE GARNET THE IDOL EDVVARD STEFIC . XVILLIAM F. BROOKS, AIR. . . FREDERICK V. BRONNER, -IR. . RALPIYI VV. FINGAR . . . WILLIAM EISEMAN . . . IXNTHONY BOWIQR . . . ll. F.. Bottomley Anthony D. Bower Frcdcrick V. Bronner, Jr. Wlilliam F. Brooks, .lr VV B Curtiw W1ll1am C Elseman lwscph En nr Rmph VX Fmqar . Chairman, Idol Board . . . . . . .Managing Editor . . . Associate Editor . . Advertising Manager . . . Businexs Mariager . . Circulation Marzager lNilliam Cvietz Donald H. Houghton -lames VV. Lemke Douglas Maure Edward Nachison Edward Steflc A G Sulllvan Charles H Vlelssner lr Damrl Robcrtsor . . .1 Y IQ zr . . . ' , V . Q , . C 1 K A . 5' u .1 P. .Y . ,. . . . .... . ..., as ,. .. . ,., , . .. VOLUME NINETY-TWO Numerous student publications have flourished at Union at one time or another, not the least of these being The Idol. Revive-d for the third time since its inception, The Idol has once again regained its prestige. The Idol in 1928 was set forth "not only to provide a medium to absorb the undergraduate literary interest, buit also to stimulate and fructify its expression". The strictly literary Idol folded 'in the Spring of 1936 . . . a victim of student ire. This prodigious child of the Advanced Composition class had risen to such s-ublime heights that only an infinitesimal minority perused its pages. -Student interest was not sufficient until 11937, when a fresh attempt was made under a temporary editor. It was on the order of the more conventional type of college magazine, with pictorial cover, editorial, jokes, car- toons, plus the usual section devoted to literary compositions. In 1939, The Idol once again underwent a change. The new editor felt that, "a student magazine supported by studenrt taxation should be read by every student." The new Idol reflected the newer vogue of The New Yorker and of the newer periodicals of Henry R. Luce. The watchwords, apparently, were those of enterprise and reader appeal. As usual, when The Idol is discussed on the campus, the editors have been asked why they are not putting out a humor magazine, like the Lampoon, the Widow, and numerous other perennials. They can only say that The Idol was, is, and as far as they are concerned, will be essentially an outlet for the literary efforfts of the students at Union. They will include any material which will add to the reader interest, but they draw the line a't jokes and mere jokes only. The Idol, although the editors do not anticipate a stereotyped book unvarying from issue to issue, will contain always a liberal amount of fiction, whatever other so-called 'Sculture" comes their way, and articles on campus and national affairs. Editorials will attempt to express the editor's views on topics of current interest, and the Off-Cam-pus department will try to give the students the "word" on where to go in the vicinity for wining and dining. The Idol has returned4we are glad to have it back. T E IDOL THE GARNET THE GARNET Publis-hed in combination with the college catalogue until 1877, Union's year- book was primarily an information bulletin. At that time the college color was established as its official title: The Garnet. The year 1890 saw the introduction of group pictures into the hook. Composed of information concerning fraternities, The Garnet became an interfraternity catalogue until 1908 when it became a Junior Class yearbook concerned largely with that class and the college activities of the year. Individual pictures of the Juniors appeared then. In l937 The Garnet appeared in the form in which it has remained until this dayg that of a Senior Class yearbook published by the Junior Class. The 1947 Garnet is the ninety-second issue of the publication. The Garnet is the third oldest college yearbook in the United States which has maintained a continuous existence. ELIHU H. MODLIN . . ARNOLD M. BASKIN . GEORGE M. VVARNICR DR. AUoUs'rUs Fox James A. Baar Albert K. Hill Malcolm T. Hopkins William Berger Lionel Furst Frank Taormina August Cerrito Editorial Staff James Landry E. Stanford Pincus Allen Talmud Business Stal? Ralph Epstein Hamilton Scheer Joseph Lesley Photogmjzhic Stag Arthur Cohen Evan Richards . . Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Photographic Editor . Faculty Adviser Sandor VVax ,loscf VVeissberg Ioseph Stellato Irving Karpas Howard Hirsch Robert Navias VOLUME NINETY-TWO DEAN C. F. DR. GORDON PUBLICATIONS BU!-XRD HUNTI,EY . R. SILBER . Arnold M. Baskin joseph I. Bernstein Vfilliarn F. Brooks, Jr. Dr. Carter Davidson Ralph F ingar Dr. Augustus H. Fox Joseph V. Harmon Mr, Wilford H. Kctz Eliliu H. Modlin Mr. Francis C. Pray Mr. Arthur G. Phillips Roger Van Tassel Chairman Secretary THE GARNET DELPHIU SOCIETY One of the newest of campus organizations is the Delphic Society formed in 1944 for the purpose of recognizing past service and offering further service to the College. Membership in the society is by election. Students are not eligible for election during their Freshman year. During the past year the society has served as ushers at the Chapel programs and at the various concerts and lectures held on the campus. Most noteworthy of the society's activities was its sponsorship during thc midyear recess of two field trips to high schools and preparatory schools. The purpose of these trips was to aid the prospective college student in placing his applications for admission, and to describe lfrom the point of view of the undergraduate college life on the campuses of the nation in general and on Union's campus in particular. DAVID GRANT ......... . . President CHARLES GRIMES . . . Secretary-Treasurer PROF. .IOSEPH RoTUNDo . .... Faculty Adviser Robert Bartlett Edward Bates Richard Bullock Harold Enstice David Grant Charles Grimes Joseph Harmon Harry Hawkes William WVallace Robert Heidell Albert Hill Oscar Krusie John Newton Edward Steflc Roger Van Tassel Al Volkman Walter Wiggins VOLUME NINETY-Two THE HALE CLUB The Hale Club had its origin in the old English Club, founded in 1910 iby Dr. Edward Everett Hale, Jr., for the purpose of getting a group of interested and interesting people together to read and discuss papers of their own writing. The original clu'b had a membership of five, including Dr. Hale. The other charter members were: Stanley P. Chase, Dr. Morton C. Stewart, Dr. John Vedder and Dr. Charles N. Waldron. The whole air of the organization is one of informality. An invitation to join is extended solely on the basis of whether a man promises to be an interesting member. There are no curricular or scholastic requirements and it is considered a decided honor on the campus to be asked to join. FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. Richard L. Balch Professor Vladimir Rojansky Professor William W. Bennett Professor Harold W. Blodgett Professor Joseph Rotundo Professor Gordon R. Silber Professor Fred L. Bronner Professor Douglas W. Campbell Professor Joseph D. Doty A Professor Augustus H. Fox Professor Harold A. Larrabee Mr. John P. Lewis STUDE Donald H. Aker Jay E. Bottomley r. , .lf- Robert C. Caswell Lyall Dean Harold D. Fox John T. Hallahan Albert K. Hill Fred V. Bronner, William F. Brooks Professor Philip Stanley Mr. Frank S. Thyne Professor Bertrand M. Wainger Professor D. 'Richard lNeeks Professor Codman Hislop Dr. Charles N. Waldron ,NT MEMBERS Ernest F. Isgro Albert M. Kronick William V. Johnson Oscar R. Kruesi Chester T. Marvin Eugene I. McMahon Robert McNulty Lawrence V. Pellettier, Ir. Leroy Siegel Roger Van Tassel THE GARNET PHI BETA KAPPA ALPHA or NEW Your The Alpha of New York chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was founded on the Union College campus in 1817. The mother chapter having been formed at the College of William and Mary in 1776. Ranking as the top honorary society for candidates for the A.B. or general B.S. degree, Phi Beta Kappa chooses its members on the basis of scholarship and charac- ter. Membership in Phi Beta Kappa is regarded the nation over as the highest honor to be achieved in the academic world. MEMBERS ELECTED 1946 Joseph Finkelstein Thomas Frederick Purner, -Ir. Donald McEachron Foster Jack Ramsey Staley Seymour Theodore Pearlman James Vollmer Jerrold Lenkey Walden VOLUME NINETY-Two THE UNION CHAPTER UF SIGMA XI The society of Sigma Xi annually elects to the rank of associate member those seniors who have taken at least half of their work in science or engineering courses and who have shown marked excellence in two or more fields of study in these courses. Special consideration is given to students who have shown prom-ise of ability in research work. Election to full membership in the Society follows the completion of an original investigation of considerable importance in pure or applied science. The society of Sigma Xi was founded at Cornell University in 1886. The third chapter of the organization was established at Union the following year. MEMBERS ELECTED 1946 CFull Membershipj Laurence Ashley Hawkins Harold E. Ellithorn fAssociate Membershipj Robert Harold Brennan Paul Eugene Newcomer George Gilbert Doucette, Jr. Richard Whiley Safford Arden Albert Flint, Jr. Edward Robert Shiffmacher Donald McEachron Foster .Iorn Schmey Walter Benson Goad, Jr. Rudolph Edward Slovacek Herbert Friedmann Richard Bruce Tobin Donald Rhodes Goodby Weston Edward Vivian Orin Chester Hansen, Jr. James Vollmer Robert David Hampton Joseph VVilliam V ordran Herman ,Iankowski Edward Stanley Wajda Gordon Frank Newell Leon F. Wardell THE GARNET STUDENT TAX COMMITTEE The purpose of the Tax Committee is to see that the students realize an exact return on the taxes they pay during the school year. It is empowered by the Stu- dent Council to determine the appropriation of the funds collected from the stu- dents among the various college activitiesg this is done only after the committee has carefully examined the yearly budgets submitted Tby the different activities at the end of the preceding year. ROGER VAN TASSEL . Chairman KONSTANTY KLIM, -IR. . . . Secretary MR. WILFORD H. KETZ . . . ..... Faculty Adviser Konstanty Klim, Jr. Chester Marvin Richard Saylor Roger Van Tassel VOLUME NINETY-TWO BU HD UF MANAGER ' JACK TWAY DON TRIEANOR . MR. WILFORD H. KETZ Robert Breeling Robert Brooks William Brooks Donald Feigenbaum Harry Hawkes Jack Hebert wits? sag '-" -,L -- -' ,-' ,...f,4:.f , .f 3, U r n Bernard ,MeGivem Iohn Morse Don Trainor lack Tway Roger Van Tassel Josef Ylleissberg . Chairman . Secretary Faculty Advirm' f -'Y' Y , f R -ff ' 3!3'.?f,Q,-1i1,t.f'-f..,, 1 .1 11,5 ,. I , , , ,lk-.V ,, 1 X . - 5eg?a:x3l,4:1-V114,gf"q4Q-l1,g,2,:-:Mtrzmiwv-m,fph2igIf'ggisails-75.z'3:Xfrxg,xmswgiT,M2-ff,',Q,1If2ff'f'fL11 :uma ' .' Nw 3355-Q P21 213 ,Cl 1 fr 'fazfwv Q- -mf'::eswf?fk.Q1wl-4 :Mygg mi.-:ffl mm l 1154: e, " 1 Q z. i THE GARNET UNION COLLEGE OHIIISTIAN ASSOCIATION DONALD TRI'IANOR . . P7'!?.Yi6l1f?7Ii ROBIERT T. ADAMS . . . . Secretary EDWARD NIIELSON . . Publicity Chairman IVAN SCHEIIQR , . . Finance Chairman DR. C. VICTOR BROVVN . Faculty Adviser The Union College Christian Association is a fellowship of Union men who have come together to promote a program designed to further the cultural, social, and religious life of the college community. Membership is open to any member of the student body regardless of race, creed or religious aHiliation, and is based on active participation in any phase of the Assoeiationis program. The Association has a Boy's Work Group, a Bible Study Group, a Social Com- mittee in charge ol' the facilities of Silliman Hall, and a Cosmopolitan Club for foreign students. During the past year it has sponsored a Vocational Orientation Lecture series and has conducted various programs dealing with religious, moral, and ethical topics of current interest to the student body. VOLUME NINETY-TWO NEWMAN CLUB .IOSEPH FUCIGNA . EDWARD BATES NELSON HEYER ARTHUR VVALDIE . . PROFESSOR R. E. SLOVACEK , REV. FRANCIS X. RYAN . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Faculty Adviser . Adviser PRoF. .IosEPH DoTY . . THE GARNET INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club is devoted to promoting a better under- standing of the peoples of the world through a program which it hopes will bring enlightenment upon the student body. The club today is at the pinnacle ol' success being one of the most popular of all student activities. At its frequent meetings, which are held in the English Reading Room of Bailey Hall, the club presents outstanding guests to lecture to the club. and any interested students, on some specific aspect of International Relations. .TACK TWAY ......... . . President EUGENE MCMAPION . Vice-President 'TACK HALLAHAN . . Vice-President RALPH NESTLE . . . Secretary NEIL HAY'ES . . . . Secretary . . . . . Faculty Advixer Richard A. Bell Robert Boyar Dow E. Corigiliano Vincent Coryell -Iames L. Courter Warren D,ApriX Lyall Dean Frank Decker Raymond E. DeMatteo Iay V. Dewell Richards T. Edwards William Englehardt Theodore W. Egly Milton M. Ellerin Walter L, Galuskzka Robert A. Hanley Marshall N. Heyman Garret R. .Iessen Albert Kergcl Karl L. Koch Albert M. Kronick Verner P. Larsen Roger P. LaRue Robert I. McEnroe Bernard T. McGivern Jack C. Myles Ernest G. Peltz Paul E. Roberts Richard E. Roberts Daniel B. Robertson Walter F. Rockwell Robert 0. Rodgers Maurice Rosenstock Charles H. Rourke Vincent Ryan Robert Scott Edward Strong Edward Snell Charles Steward Stanley Sutton Frank Swacker VVilliam Trolen-bcrg Roger Van Tassel Fred Vernon Robert Walker Donald K. Wray VOLUME NINETY-TWO I X I PHE-LAW SULIETY Under the guidance of numerous vicinity alumni and under the faculty advisor- ship of Dr. Joseph D. Doty, the Society of Pre-Law students was formed this year. Fulfilling a long noticed need, the society attempts to bring together those students with an interest in the legal profession in order to cultivate this interest by the pre- sentation ol' various leaders of the profession as speakers alt the frequent meetings. Many of the activities of the society are run in conjunction with the International Relations Club whose interests parallel those of the Pre-Law to a large extent. STANLEY SUTTON . RICHARD ROBERTS . ,IACK C. TWAY II. E. SCUULTZ E. S. PELTZ . R. E. McENRoiQ . F. M. Baker Richard Bell XY. D. Brinnier A. G. Burns V. H. Coryell R. E. l3cMattco R. T. Edwards NI. Ellerin YV. L. Galuszka R. L. Harp N. T. Hayes, Jr. A. P. Kergel R. P. LaRue R. E. MeEnroe F. Merrill G. H. lN1iddlemiss B. E. Mishaht Alan Nixen E. S. Peltz I. W. Richard R. Roberts YV. V, Rockwell Rosch M. Rosenstock I. E. Schultz R. L. Scott . . President . Vice-President . . . Secretary Executive Committee Executive Committee Executive Committee P. C. Sook E. L. Strong S. Sutton yl. C. Tway T. R. Quinlan ,lay Wfeiss VV. L. Williams R. A. Wlilliams R. Marcus R. A. Insogna Ed Layden D. M. Blake THE GARNET THE PHILUMATHEAN SOCIETY Organized in 1792, three years before Union was founded, the Philomathean Society has the distinction of being the oldest organization on the campus. Its history is varied and rich and its accomplishments are many. Today the society concerns itself chiefly with debating. The records of the club show that the group is responsible for the adoption of the Hround table" as a style of debate and discus- sion in America. During the early period of the college's history. the administration of the library was left in the hands of the Philomatheans and other student organizations. Through the efforts of the society there was collected in the library some of the finest first editions of early Colonial American Literature. JACK HALLAHAN . . . President RALPH NESTLE . . . . Vice-President IUONALD FEIGENBAUM . , Student Debate Manager DR. DOUGLAS CAMPBELL . . Faculty Adviser D. Feigenbaum Harry Lazer J. Hallahan Marvin lN4orgcnstern Otto Heisig, -lr. Ralph Nestle Pctcr Kaulfuss Fremont C. Van Patten VOLUME NINETY-TWO THE Bl'1.l.llliE CLUB The Union College Bridge Club holds the distinction of being the newest recognized activity on campus. Organized in the Fall of l946, its purposes are to promote bridge competition among the interested students on campus, to promote an intercollegiate bridge team for Union, to enter capable players in outside tournaments, and to assist in the instruction of interested novices and inexperienced players. james Baird was elected as the organizations Hrst Chairman, Paul Shifter became Secretary, and S. A. Knudson holds 'the position of Treasurer. Professor Phillip Stanley consented to become Faculty Adviser of this organization which started with eighteen charter members and bids fair to become one of the colle e's lar, est ffrou as, 3 2 A I IAMES BAIRD . PAUL II. SHIFTIER . S. A. PROP. KNUDSON . PIHLLIP STANLEY Baird P. Barnett H. P. Bchnken R. VV. Bennett Cameron Bobst .Iohn Brisson N , P 4feff3:2fff,t,f- ., fp. I -. 24: . 'K 4 Gifllord Fawcett W. Finnegan S. A. Knudson A. M. Kronick -lohn Lee L, G. McPherson f' at YG. fs.. '. 'uw .f- iTHiifi,,gf+f'q.::..gf Li . ' tl 'ff-.et 'F 'Q H 'ftw "Z-,fi ,..fv-mu. xv-L-f.tZ.' -..ga?qey.gmbf5,?51s5awg' MHQW fwfr, . 2, Ly-tw-gty-,Q,,f1ff.r5,M, at ,A V A w, 'V 91 JV... x, 3:-W , ks.-ji,+1,f'.-1ifysrigaz,. .sw .:.e,.1.,.,-1,1 ., J iff . X .N Pt wf fm We -. A 1-rr. '- f' i -1 hw'-1, - ?2s-betasmhtsia-fwsr'ffe',rx if -i fu f 1+ ff + . L 1 ' 1 V 'I W 1 Uhr ' ' elif' .Ev f"'Z .el r2'wi.3-P-'Toi 3-ii.'A.': fa .L-si wfi. '- Q ..":tf Q ' ,.'.,.:iEg,'-lp 51.5 :.,':.3:r-.. 4 ' . Chairman . Secretary . . Treasurer . Faculty Adviser VV. H. Nfilton Paul Shifter E. Snow S. B. Steinhart -lack Tway A. K. Wohlers THE GARNET AMERICAN SOCIETY UF CIVIL ENGINEERS MICHAEL SETNE . . GENE GIRARD . PETER BULLIS . DANIEL SHARPE . . PROF. WARREN C. TAYLOR -I. L. Beattie P. BuIIis M. A. Califano E. J. Corio C. DiGoeeo D. H. Duteher G. A. Finke A. Firth G. Girard IW. VV. Harper W. G. Harris J. Horinka G. Howe R. G. McQueen L. Mills W. H. iMiIton Niblock G. H. Osterheld E. Perlman O. Personeus G. Richards G. G. M. L. Rogers Saver Setne President . Vice-President . Seoretary . . Treasurer Faculty Adviser D. N. Sharpe C. E. Snow -I. T. Sollieito W. Somerville H. Strauss D. Warner G. F. Warner R. J. WheeIer K. G. Wfolf P. R. Zaeehes WiIIiarns VOLUME NINETY-TWO AMERICAN INSTITUTE CF ELECTRICAL BOYD HowE . GEORGE G. MEADE WILLIAM A. KLING RICHARD BULLOCK S. G. Dapson B. A. Howe R. M. VanDuzee II. Todd P. AI. Scutella G. G. Mead Boyajian A. Taggi W. Meagher W. Hamilton W. E. Fasake W. Kling R. II. Tether M. B. 'Silverman S. A. Katz A. H. Langdon R. E. Albright L. M. Killeen P. Barrett E. lS. Gassedy P. M. Dixit J. Sinagulia R. G. Tuthill B. G. George R. Ender ENGINEERS Seniors D. H. Kingsland H. G. Pascalar R. W. Brooks W. Wallace R. N. Bullock 'juniors II. A. Yungman D. Tick E. Bates W. Enigelhardt H. Hochuli R. Hurst J. W. Kowalczyk Sophomores P. B. Murphy S. Halpert L. M. Hughes A. N. Denison D. Mullen S. K. Griiliths A. P. Ismay R. R. Vehslage Freshmen E. Krautter W. Offutt F. Perozzi . Chairman . Vice-Chairman . Secretary . Treasurer W. Herrick N. O. Heyer W. E. Howard W. G. Derch D. Brate I. E. Dutelle J. Alibrecht D. C. Feigenbaum F. Blanchard C. E. Buhrmaster G. Reeb Esa Sobani L. B. Williams W. A. Hooper E. Burns I. Anderson R. Hartwell M. Baker R. G. Davis R. Hyland A. F. Hoehn F. Shnurer UNIUN UULLEGE RAIIIU SUUIETY ROBERT A. BROOKS . ROBERT ENEMARK . MELVIN IIORWVITI-I . GEORGE NORMANIJ . EDXVARD NIELSON . D. E. MUI.LEN . VINCENT' DEBAUN . MR. E. SIIIFFMAKER MR. BUREN C. ROBBINS R. E. Albright B. P. Barnet M. J. Bliekstein J. Boyajian D. Burdette D. Grumrine T. Cunningham V. DeBaun J. AI. DeBello M. H. Ellerin R. Enemark D. L. Farrell J. L. Ferguson QI. W. Gardam A. P. Goetz S. Gowrie N. Hayes F. E. Heaney Horwith Howard D. Howard Howe Isquitli Leslie Lowe Morton Klorton Mullen MeFalls R. Nelson R. Newton Nielson G. Nixon Normand Olsen Peebles S. Pincus . G. Porter . . President . .llanager of WQGSB Business ,Manager Public Relations 066687 Station Manage? Tvcltnical iManagf'r P7'Og7'CZ777. Managf'1' Faculty Adz,'iser Faculty Adviser L. Pratt L. Sehnitkin G. D. Schwartz P. R. Sharadin A. Siesel M. Silverman l. Sinagulia F. E. Steigert S. Stein G. Stewart T. M. Strong A. H. Swenson G. Vallette A. Volk G. W". VVheeler YV. L. Williams ul. A. Yungman VOLUME NINETY-TWO Pi DIO The Union College Radio Society was organized as a merger of the many separate campus organizations involved in some aspect of radio engineering and radio production. In its formation, the society inherited a long and rich history which can be traced back to the infancy of radio in the United States, for a group of Union students conducted an experimental radio station on the campus even before the founding of the lirst American commercial station. With the completion of its new studios fin Washburn Hall a new era of the ether waves has started. After being situated in several tem-porary locations, the Union 'College Radio Society has finally settled down to what it hopes will be a permanent home. The society as it is set up today is composed of two distinct units, UGRS 'is by far one of the most popular of campus institu- tions, gaining its popularity from its daily broadcasts which are of interest to the entire student body. W2GSB is the unit of the society which devotes itself exclusively to amateur radio. Both units act independently in policy formation but are joined together on matters of expedfiency and efficiency. In stating its aims, the society believes that its primary interest should be in bringing the students the best possible broevdlcasts which its equipment and personnel will allow. The officers of the society point with pride to its record of attracting the largest num- ber of listeners in proportion to the size of the student 'body of any college radio station in the country. The membership roles show that of all campus activities, the Union College Radio 'Society boasts the largest enrollment. Stu- dents are actively engaged in all aspects of radio engineering and production. At the end of the college year UCRS looks ahead to the future when it will be able to surpass the excellent record whichiitnhas established. UCIET 78 ' l THE GARNET THE . UU 'TEHANIQS ROLAND BALDXVIN . . Pnzrirlwzt VINCENT IJEBAUN . . lrlfl'-Pl'I'Sidl7Zf IIAY BOTTOMLICY . . . Swrretazg MR. BURENS ROBBINS Family Azlzizsn Executive Board R. Baldwin AI. Lemke I R. McNulty' R. Sherman l E. Dahlsteclt Bottomly X V. DeBaun Hebert I Douglas Allart Norman Kreisman Eugene Sctel Roland Baldwin James Lemke Lewis Shen-ly Jay Bottomley James McAcloo Bob Sherman Edward Dahlstecl Robert McNulty John Simmons Vincent De Baun Jack Milford Arthur Swenson Leslie de Groot Robert Miller William Van Ost Walter Doran Craig Mitchell Harry Von Dohlan Lionel Furst Walter Neumann Arthur lValClie -lack Hebert Mitchell Rabbino Wfilliarn VVarner 'lack Hotchkiss Clark Potter Sandor WVax Lloyd Kieran Maurice Rosenstaek Warren Wheeler rf' if t m VOLUME NINETY-Two UU TE AN Out of the war-scarred, dilapidated Hanna Hall, Mountebanks awoke from a three-year sleep, aroused by its new director, Buren C. Robbins. The theater was patched, supplies were replenished, sets were buwilt from remnants, actors were molded from neophytes, and O'Neil's play, The Long Voyage Home was produced. Again Mountebanks scored a sensation with a good play that was different. This spirit of producing plays that are not run-of- the-mill type was inaugurated many years earlier by the former directors of the organization. A capacity crowd filled the theater for most of the performances. It ran for a record stand of five nights. The acting was conscientious and effective. Sincerity of purpose overcame most of the difficulties arising 'from inexperience. There were good 'performances in the key roles by Arthur Waldie, Mitchell Riabbino, Jack Hebert, Vincent De Baun, and Clarkson Potter. In lesser roles, Jack Hotchkiss and Jack Milford stood out. Unsatisfied with the physical condition of the theater, the proscenium archway of canvas was immediately ripped down after the last performance. By virtue of a large gift from an ardent admirer of many years, a new arch of plaster and oak paneling was erected. The Hall was then entirely repainted. The redecorated Hanna Hall was dedicated with A Keene from Euffene O Nezlls the performance of Sheridan's Comedy of wovrds, The The Lon Voya e Home Rivals. A good performance was given shortly after Easter. Mrs. Farrell as Mrs. Malaprope was well sup- ported in the leading roles by Vincent DeBaun, William Warner, Robert Miller and Joe Harmon. The year closed with the presentation of the unusual comedy, They Knew What They Wanted. THE GARNET UNION COLLEGE GLEE CLUB JOHN T. RANDERSON WINTHROP E. STONE JOHN W. MORSE . EDYVIN D. KNIGHT . PAUL C. BLACK . . DR. ELMER A. TIDMARSH Paul G. Black Leon M. Borden Donald Brate Owen Brown Gilbert Corwin James L. Courter Kendall T. Dempster YVilliam E. Fasake Lyall Dean Alvin Firth Philip H. Geisler H. William Grinnell Richard H. Hall Robert Hartwell Clayton E. Hathaway Otto Heisig, Jr. Thomas M. Hopkins William V. Johnson Robert H. Ketchum Edwin D. Knight Harold Luvaas Alan D. Martin Richard Mayer Stuart H. Merriam Loring Mills John W. .Morse Bernard T. McGivern John T. Randerson Ralph G. Reed Peter Riani David H. Robinson Benjamin B. Ross Eugene 'M. Setel Florian Shnurer e-,ztf gf 1 2.1-, L1-ffm no 1 . r,:.g.-s:,:i. Jw .. -.ii-.45 ,V ,..-5, .. 1. , M- i f V . Associate Student Leadei . Associate Student Leader . Business Maiiag Assistant Business Managei . . . Pianist . Faculty Adviser James D. Simpson John S. Sloan Graydon L. Loomis Morris Lucia Karl Koch Stanley B. Liedecker Russell B. Sohlberg Winthrop E. Stone Joseph S. Thomas Raymond G. Tuthill William S. Warner Kenneth H. YVait Arthur A. Welch Warren A. YVheeler Richard B. Williams Alton H. Wilson Robert O. Young aavifua.,taxi-.-,a1i..,wga1g..Q , .1-.1 ,,,...,, ,,.,,, ,+V . A., ,, , .xg - .- ,,, ,L ,. .. 31-xi? - New ' WENHEI I VOLUME NINETY-TWO GLEE CLUB This year the Glee Club has become the Glee Team of old. The club is passing through the transition from restricted war-time activities to again making Union known over a large part of New York and northern New Jersey. Relationships with Elmira, Mount Holyoke, Vassar and Skidmore 'Colleges 'have been resumed in the form of joint concerts. Amsterdam, Herkimer and Utica in the Mohawk Valley have had the 'privilege of hearing Union's songsters. At intervals over a two months period Union men have been seen alighting from buses, stretching their muscles and vocal chords in the communities of Garden City, New Rochelle and Englewood in the metropolitan area, and in Watertown, Oneida, Fulton and Rome in the wilds of Central and Northern New York. This year marks the first appearace in several of these cities. The organization has started from scratch, over half of the mem- bers are Freshmen. Inside the larger group several small en- sembles have sprung up. The best known of these is the double Quartette which specialize in 'cBarbershop Harmonies". The soloists deserve special mention. A senior, William V. Johnson, holds the spotlight this year but another baritone, Harold Luvaas, and a tenor, Winrthrop Stone, are 'passing through the 5'ple+be" stage. In Paul Black, the club has one of the finest piano accom- panists ever heard with the organization. Next year Union should have a prize-winning Glee Club as in days of yore. The picture at the right shows the Glee Club soloists and ac.c0m,ban'ist. PROFESSOR C. T. MALE R SECORD . R MA1.Ii . P T. MCGIX'I11RN Clarinet A. Cohen R. Conklin C. Convea G. Harris F. Henry K. Male B. MeGivern R. Secord E. Sholette -I. C. Sloan S. Wnx -I. Vfeissberg R. Yung THE BAND Flute W. Richards Saxophmm A. Gannon B. Harris W. Maynard A. Martin Bam D. Farell M. Lucia M. Kazlauskus R. McCann M, -I. VVilson C ornet Gray Epstein M. Lynch . S. Pincus S. Steinhart Williams Trombone Comstock H. Hoffman Barrett Hotchkiss Kroniek McDadc Woodeoek Zaeheo . . Dzfectof Assistant Dnectm . . Librarzan . . Manavef Horn N. Heyer Baritone W. Howe W. Wheeler Drums F. Browe C. Byron H. King G. Holtz Wm. Meyer R. Opie QI. Thornblad VOLUME NINETY-TWO TEBAD During the war years, the activities of the Union College Band were restricted to a large extent to thc functions of a Navy band, a large portion of -its membership being composed of Navy V-12 and V-5 personnel. The Band played for Captain's Inspections and gave several concerts in Chapel during each school year. Professor Charles T. Male, Sr. hoped that the return to a peace- time schedule would bring back at least a semblance of the fine organizations he had mented for so many years previous to the war. He was partially gratified in that the first call for members brought him enough new men to form a fuller organization than had been seen since the coming of the Navy unit. The new band did itself proud at all home football games of the 1946 season and traveled to Clinton with the gridsters to show Hamilton its prowess. In addition, the band held a concert in conjunction with 'the Glee Club on Homecoming Weelcend in November, which was heartily received' by students and alumni alike. The end of the football season, however, brought about an appalling apathy on the apart of thc members of the organization, and regular attendance at rehearsals fell lower and lower. "Charlie', Male found that he could not plan any further concerts or trips with the now depleted band, and consequently could not drum up enough interest in delinquent members to bring them back to regular attendance. Even thc arrival of a basoon player with the new Freshman class was not enough of a spark. Finally, in Febru- ary, after a few particularly discouraging meetings, Professor Male tendered his resignation to Dean Huntley, and the Union College Band was disolved. It is believed that if the band were included in the regular curriculum, definite class hours assigned, and one credit hour in music given, much interest in the organization would be revived. Toward this end, a few enthusi- astic members headed by Bernard McGivern, student manager of the group, are trying to get aid from the administration. The bandls repertory was by no means limited to marches, but included words of such compos- ers as Herbert, Rossini, Handel. Foster, and Rombcrg. Past band members derived many hours of enjoyment from playing with the band, and were much more able musicians after their four years at Union. The Band plays at a 11611 rally. WM THE GARNET UUTING CLUB The Union College Outing Club is dedicated to the purpose of providing the student body with outd-oor recreation throughout the year. Although the activities of the club are carried on, as some students see it, on a rather rugged basis, the popularity which greets Outing Club events is tremendous. The club began its long season 'at the end' of September by sponsoring a joint Union-Vassar canoe trip on beautiful Lake George in the Adirondacks. Until the falling of the first snows the Outing Clufb engaged iltself in hikes and trips through the mountains and woodlands of the area. , But with the advent of King Winter the club first began to roll seriously. Every weekend found the club at its retreat at North Creek enjoying the thrills off skiing. On some weekends the club memlbers resigned themselves to the task of entertaining guests from Skidmore and Vassar at the cabin on Gore iMountain. To supplement its skiing program the Union Outing lClub ran several square dances on the campus and participated in similar affairs at Vassar and Skidmore. Prior to Christmas Vacation the club undertook to sell and 'distribute a few hundred Christmas itrees from the 'acres of a friend of the club. The revenue olbtained from this source was used to reconstruct the ski 'cadbin at North Creek. Government of the club is vested in an executive council. There is no set membership roster and all students are considered active members of ithe club. JOHN DRAVES . . . . President H. GILBERT HARLOW . Faculty Adviser FREDERICK A. WYATT . Faculty Adviser I 1 VOLUME NINETY-TWO 85 WILFORD H. KETZ . REXFORD G. MOON . EGBERT K. BACON . XVILLIAM Wl. BENNETT LIAROLD W. BLODGETT FREDERICK L. BRONNER C. VICTOR BROWN . FRANKLIN C. CIIILLRUD. ORIN J. FARRELL . AUGUSTUS H. FOX . -Iarnes A. Baar Douglas Barry Carl Byron H. Neurnonit Culver William C. Eisemean William Grant Albert K. Hill FPIESHMAN CAMP FACULTY STAFF . Faculty Director . Student Director Chemistry HENRY G. HARL'OXV . . Civil Engineering . Economics XVILFORD H. KETZ . . Physical Education English GORDON R. SILBER . .Romance Languages History ROBERT STANLEY . . Civil Engineering Chaplain EVERETT TI-IATCIIER . . . Physics Psychology BERTRAND M. WAINGER . . . English . . Mathematics D. RICHARD WEEKS . . English . . Mathematics BENJAMIN P. YVHITAKER. Economics ARTHUR PIIILLIPS .... English STUDENT STAFF William jameson Oscar Kreusi Ioseph Harmon Allred Lewis William Meyer Robert Miller John Morse Wlilliarn Nauman Robert Riesner Edward Stefie Frederick Steigert Ralph Van Duzec Owen Young THE GARNET FLYING CLUB A comparative newcomer to the extra-curricular activities at Union is the Fly- ing Club. Formed last year lby returning veterans who had been connected with the Air Branches, it's primary purpose was to stimulate an interest in flying on the campus. After holding several meetings, attempts were made to contact an airport in the vicinity which would allow reduced rates to the club. This was found to be possible at the Inter-City Airport, northeast of Schenectady, and the club was able to advance rapidly. Membership includes all those interested in flying, whether they have had experience or not. Flying instruction is given to those who wish to obtain a pilots license by members who hold pilot ratings and are classified as instructors. Having received seven hours of flight instruction, and believed to be competent for soloing by the instructor, the student check flies with a licensed in- structor from the airport. If qualified he may then solo. Student instructors gain much experience and time toward oibtain-ing an instructor's license by this system. At each meeting some phase of aviation is taken up, such as navigation, theory of flight, etc. General hanger sessions are also conducted for those interested in some of the elementaries of flying. DAVE GRANT . . J. CLARK ALBERTS . J. Clark Alberts Al Finke James Flynn Arrno Gatti Dave Grant john E. Hahn Bob Heidell Don Holmes Arthur Ismay Steve Israel i Bob Miller Gordon Miller George Normand John Perta . . . President . Secretary-Treasurer Robert Ried Ed Setchko juan Sodamayor H. Stubbs Jay Tappen Albert K. Wohlens VOLUME NINETY-TWO CHEMISTRY CLUB The Chemistry Club is an organization composed primarily of students who are majoring in the field of chemistry. It is aHC1liated with the American Chemical Society as a student branch. One of the primary objectives of the club is 'to colla- borate the theoretical work taught in the laboratory with the practical applica- tions of these processes to industry. To this end weekly meetings are held, with the programs including general discussions, talks and demonstrations by the pro- fessors, and men of professional experience as guest speakers. Memtbers in the senior class are also given opportunities at these meetings to make reports on their research projects. The objectives are furthered lby Held trips to neighboring industrial laboratories. Highlights among these were the trips to the Imperial Paint and Color Co. in Glens Falls, and the Research Laboratories of the General Electric Corporation. Representatives of the club were sent to the Eastern States 'College Science Conference at Vassar. ARTHUR C. GLAMM HOWARD W. BISHOP PROF. C. B. HURD . Howard W. Bishop Owen Brown David Allan Crown joseph Dusenbury Thomas 'C. Elliott Arthur Glamm Richard H. Hall Frank Heaney Henry Hodov Selden Knudson Larry Peebles . . President . Secretary-Treasurer . Faculty Adviser Beno Sternlicht Burnett Southworth George M. Warner Eugene W. Way John M. Waner THE GARNET GHEERLEA1lEPlS .lim Bzmr Bill lluustan Pctl: Bullis Rial llopkius Ken Dvam Dud Kvvvcr lim l,fl1lClI'Y Skidm01'1f.v gift to Union. VOI UME NINETY-TWO VETEHANCS' WIVES CLUB Joining the Faculty YVomen,s Club as the upholders of the feminine tradition, tlge Veterans' Wlives Club was formed this year to providie a closer relationship between the wives of married students at the college. In true feminine tradition the club devotes its complete time to social activity. The weekly meetings of the Wives are held at the home of a faculty member on the campus and 'are the scene of informal chats and extensive planning for the many and varied activities which the club sponsors. In addition to card parties held at frequent intervals the club sponsored an after-the-game picnic in 'Iackson's Gardens and a Bum's Brawl. A scheduled Sleigh Ride was called off at the last minute when it was found that one of the horses was ill. If it has accomplished nothing else the Veterans, Wlives Club has succeeded in creating a closer relationship between the married students and their wives on the campus. DONALD VVRAY . . Presidffvzl NIRS. x4ARY LIB GILLs'1'oN . lvl-ffl-P7'6'.YfIl7U7If iX4RS. BARBARA GREEN . Treasurer ier.iE'f?i'WW C is , - 55-Zgyffggfffj fit?gyfffg-S:-fZl'g5j5 -.gf ' ' '.'-fI'f':f.,- ifprei f 5, if fi 1 if .. i .. . V J ',." if sr gf :mlb A 'ftaspfi 51221 . ' A ' ' Y 'f X' 'A ' J' H A 'X' it 'A Wifi Jwfittls 'J .r M ' 'J A A' ' i i W JUNIUP1 GLASS UFFICEHS JOHN NEWTON . . . President ALFRED LIQYVIS . . . Vice-P1'esident SPENCER GOVNVRIE, IIR. . Secrezfary THE GARNET SENIUPI CLASS UFFIUEHS EDXVARD C.STEE1O . Prcsidaazt QROIBICRT BOYAR . Vice-P1'f2.ridc1zt FRPLDICRICK V. BRONNER, -IR. Vice-P1'f.s'idv1zt CHARLES F. BRANDOXV, -IR. Sfrm'zrta7'y OWEN C.. YOUNG . Tn:a.rurc1' VOLUME NINETY-TWO 91 SUPHUMUPIE GLASS OFFICERS ROIIIQRT C. HEIDELL . . . President COLIN TAYLOR . Vice-Prcsidmzt FRESH MEN GLASS OFFICERS ALAN NIXICN . . . President PAUL FITTING . Vice-President LIONEL FURST . Secretary L I 35'?Mf2' NW , f If gs. g"?iM5?W?3MWmw'3fQW?+WWw55iiq2Qi?Wqfw ,agyfqi?f.v'?f9327-Qm'x'W' wgfw ?"'VTAW54i S My '55f'1'Fw'w' H N 5',.,,1vw,h,1-S5f,YgM 2 gg 4T+'ifw'w'1T1I.IL5TP',,A.'f" 5537 I ',K""" Q11y3ilf":f fx I-V14 "- , .,, .4 A , ,, ,I-f ,, A ' ,, .- ,, HI ,,,.., H-.Mfr-w I- -, Mg, ,f .L M2 v In 1, .U .f .gm 'I ., ,. . , ,, I, W: V , ' ,. 1 I,,xIW,I ,I , .5-2 .I'fgf,51.5"f.,:f, If-Q 4 I., 1,--I, -' 'fi ' '1 f:fxk11'd W '- 1' "f i ""fvV'l'f' wiiwfff' I'fmf-12v2avMxs.'ivx+wf agfizfif. . 31.2522?ffei:WP7',".w Fi' Qi -':'x1,z:gfsT':f2: aft: Ig, ' 13? V' my , I I Q Igfgff, 'fff?'e1 f-11,3-5' Q :my , I "'I :AI . qw ' MDKOQQQQ ' EEEEMUQ ,, JESEZMQQSEJ kfxk-..f,f FHATEHNITIES VOLUME NINETY-TWO 93 In her long and rich history, Union has presented to America rnany new and revolutionary ideas in education. Union was the first non-sectarian college in the country. She was the Hrst to possess a planned campus. She led in the adoption of scientific studies into her curriculum. But most of her sons regard the founding of the Hrst fraternity as her greatest contribution. At Union the fraternity found its Hrst home and at Union it will always be welcome. THE GARNET .INTEHFIHATEHNITY UUUNUIL VVhile the individual fraternities are nominally independent organizations, they are banded into a council which serves to promote their common interests. The Interfraternity Council is eomposed of one representative from each active fraternity, with the houses voting equally regardless of size. The aims ol' the council are to integrate the activities of the fraternities and to pass regulations which will help to further the cause ol' the fraternity system. Each year the couneil establishes the rules which govern rushing, in order to place all houses on an equal footing. Rules governing the termination of pledges are also established to enable any student or house that feels unfair treatment has been given to present a case for consideration. The annual Interfraternity Wleekend, featuring the annual Gridiron Ball which is run in eonjunetion with the last home football game in the fall, is sponsored by the Council. .ALBERT K. HILL . DAVID KILLIAN JOHN GRANT . Carl Burmaster WVilliam Dunstan Klohn Grant Laurence Hughes Albert Hill Peter Kaulfuss David Killian Oscar Kreusi ,Iames R. Langwig YVilliam Nlarzluff . Prerident . . Vice-President . Secretary-Trearurer Elihu H. Nfodlin Robert Sherman Joseph Stafford Fred Trabold ,Iohn VVaner VOLUME NINETY-TWO KAPPA ALPHA The Kappa Alpha Society is the oldest secret Greek letter fraternity of a social and literary character which has had a continuous existence in American colleges. The Society was founded at Union on the 'fourth Hoor of the old South College. There were nine charter members, chief among whom were John Hart Hunter, ,26, who is credited with having conceived the idea for this new type of student organiza- tion, Isaac W. Jackson, '26, Thomas Hun, '26, and Arthur Burtis, Jr., ,27. The purpose of the founders was to promote friendship, intellectual companionship, and to develop an interest in philosophy. 1, 1 1 l l 1948- l 1949 1950 l , 1?iF'?'Ii1'i'.' V 3 2 ' Y 7' ', Fratres in Facultatb Richard L. Balch, George F. Hanson, Anthony Hoadley, Edward Staples Cousens 'Smith. Fralrm in IJ7Zi,U67'.YifIZl'F l947fChester T. Marvin, George H. Middlemiss, Robert 'W, Plunkett, Waldo P. Strahan, Mark Tishler, Jr. Prescott L. Brown, Lyall Dean, John C. Poole, W. Herbert Standen. -Don E. Baker, Philip Brady, Rufus W. Burlingame, John W. Clark, Warren G. Clark, Harrison Neumont: Culver, .lack D, lDeRidder, Joseph William Glardam, Jr., Harold F. Larkin, Frederick E. Steigert, E. Donelly Treanoir. +William A. Copeland, John H. Glover, HI, Louis WV. Snell, Stewart H. Stephens, Richard E. Townley. up :W-1, 1"-1 :'g img., af- ', 3. ' , i 'tjtmamffliessllffgifrlwQfgtgf1asff:wmxL1'?s1332,02 ' ' 4,5 , gi 2525555 1 7.3111 THE GARNET SIGMA PHI The Sigma Phi Society was founded at Union College on March 4, 1827 by four students. It is the second oldest of the modern Greek letter fraternities and was the first to establish a branch chapter in another college. The expansion of the society has been slow and extremely conservative. The formation of the chapter at Hamilton College in 1832, may be justly called the first step towards creating a more friendly feeling among colleges. After Sigma Phi had taken the initiative in planting sister ehapters, its example was speedily followed. While each fraternity boasts that its alumni are more than usually loyal, Sigma Phi claims preeminenee in this respect. y , ' 194-7 -Oscar R. Kreusi, Alvin Volkman, Albert Wlill. 1948- x Fratres in Facziltate Codrnan Hislop. V, 1 -V Fmtres in U1zz've7'sitatc John Blum, William Frank, Richard Hurst, Harold J. Limpcrt, Colin T. Taylor. 1949-Horace Dodge, Robert Enemark, Edward Strong, Stewart Templeton. 1950- P. Cameron Boyd, Peter Carter, Paul R. Kreusi, Henry Ferguson, VVilliam Milton, John Ostrom, Wlinslow Paige, Clarkson N. Potter, Kenneth Sheldon, John C. Sloan, Clarkson Nott Potter. VOLUME NINETY-TWO BELT PHI Last of the three fraternities known as the Union Triad, Delta Phi was organized at Union November 17, 1827. Nine students had met earlier that fall near the Scotia end of the old Scotia bridge and decided to form a secret fraternity. It was the original intention of the charter members to have a literary and debating society as well as a secret brotherhood. For many years the literary character of the fraternity was continued, the reaiing offogriginal essays and debates on political questions were important parts of The chapter has had a continuous existence and was one of the first fraternities, to providpe living accommodations for its members. 'Vw f -' 1 W 3? 1947 1948 1949- 1950- , L, 5 I 'Q t . . 1' ' ..' 1' S ' 'L ,iffiii fresh -xiii Fkzcult Harold Ripton, Frank F. Thyne. 2fi..1"i 7N.,., Af' ' 'Wh Fratres in Universitate Charles Brandow, Alpheus Davis, William Eiseman, William Marzluff, James Paris, Edward Stefie, Wilibur Williams. -Dennis Clum, James Fry, Ernest Menillo, Roger Van Tassel. Robert Abbe, Richard Adams, John Alden, Carl Armstrong, Leo Carpenter, George Mead, Stuart Miller, Donald Mullen, Lewis Pultz, Woodward Shaw, John Slack, William Trollenberg, Edward Williamson, Edward Younglove. Charles Cameron, Robert Drummond, Gene Elliot, Burnett Southworth, M -ri! ww ir:--' .3 vw M- X 11 1 . A , eww- .1-W: T . -f .5f.vf.- 214,522 ,L-naw? -wr, ijfsiiirf S. .- , . - , 2 1 , uf. A .i gziwgwft asm A Haw 'M 'ww' wi W iH,w.trf11'sQfefe,5fge'g-ii...gi44 , f " wif 'W , 4-.'iAvMt4ei'1555sf- s:"-L ,-- . if A - twm. t wa: ,M THE GARNET PSI UPSILUN The Theta, or mother chapter of Psi Upsilon, was founded lat Union in Novem- ber, 1833 by :six men. With the establishment of new chapters, Psi Uipsilon spread into twenty-eight other colleges and universities including two Canadian chapters. Seven of the first class of fourteen Psi-Uls graduated from Union were Phi Beta Kappa. The Union chapter was the First to take members from all four classes, previously it had been the practice to confine the membership in the fraternities to the upper classes. 1947 1948 1949 195U F1'atnz.t in Facultate Thomas Hoffman, Robert MorrisiRodney. " , ' ff? F1'lat1'es in ' Uiiiiifvsitate -John Dempster, Raymond Newton, Frederick Trabold. -Fletcher Blanchard, .lay Bottomley, Wooster Curtis, Alfred Dolley, Harold Enstice, Joseph Fucigna, Robert Heidell, Donald Houghton, Donald Isaacson, Douglas Maure, Craig Mitchctll, John Mitchell, Howard Pruyn, Truman Rice, Daniel Robertson, Stanley Sutton, Sheldon jenkins, 1Nalter 1'Viggins. -Stuart Beyerl, Frank Brennan, -lr., Robert Carrol, Voorhis Damarest, -Ir., Harold Evans, Crawford Fritts, 1Villiam Naumann, Ernest Pelty, Charles Rourke, Andrew VVestwood. eWilliam Brunnier, Thomas Cunningham, Robert Field, Arthur Hendrickson, William Fisher, Alan Gawman, Donald Holmes, Thomas Hopkins, Daniel ,Mead, Francis Meehan, Ir., William Olzewski, Thomas Quinlan, Alan Raber, Richard Roberts, Richard Sewell, Richard Van Dyck, William Van Ost. VOLUME NINETY-TWO DELTA UPSILUN Out of the wave of resentment that was directed against the secret societies in 1834, crystallized the first chapter of Delta Upsilon at Wlilliazns College, under the name of the "Social Fraternity". Likewise in 1838, the nEquitable Union" was formed at Union College, also to counteract the meaningless secrecy of other organizations. Similar chapters formed in other colleges, and in 1847 were banded together under the name of the 'lAnti-secret Societyu. In 1881 Delta Upsilon legally abolished the idea of anti-secrecy, although the fraternity itself continued to function as a non-secret society. Since then Delta Upsilon has expanded to the South and West and into leading Canadian institutions, and now the number of active chapters is 61. 1947 1948 1949 1950 'Robert Bartlett, Clifford Benheld, Anthony Coppola, Edward Gilchrist, Fratres in Facultate Frederick L. Bronner. Fratrex in Univfrsitate William Wallace. Floyd Glenn, Burr Rockwell, Jack Wlard, Robert Webster. -William Bartlett. Lamoyne Blessing, Francis Cunningham, Norman Denison, William Grant, Ralph Hautau, William Hoffman, Lawrence Hughes, Robert Johnson, -lack Munson, W'illiam O,Neill, -lohn Patton, Robert Pellettier, Richard Phillips, Norman Rice, Raymond Twardzik, Robert Wisner, John Yetter, Lester Jobbagy. VVilliam Conklin, Daniel Baskous, Eugene Ferraro, Charles Howe, Robert Murphy, John Niblock, Joseph Schmitz. Roger Sehraeder, James Palerno, Charles Snow. Clement Tomlins, Raymond Tuthill. THE GARNET CHI PSI Chi Psi, the Hfth national fraternity founded at Union, was established on the 20th of lX1ay, 1841, at which time the college was at its highest pitch of prosperity. The already existing literary societies were beginning to become mere cliques for ambitious students to scheme for honors, when a group of ten students banded together, not as associates, but as brethren, and formed not a society but a fraternity. But one spirit pervaded the new organization, that of brotherhood, which is as prominent today as it was at the time fgunding. Except for a brief period during the middle of the nineteenth enjoyed a continuous existence on the Union Campus. 'xgwli A V A I Q MH' 4 1947-A. D. Bower, John L. Grant,.iW4.-.R..Lucas. 1948 1950 -L. DeGroot, William H. Hamilton, Harry P. Hawkes, James E. Landry, J. M. Newton. 1949+Robert E. Albright, James A. Baar, Robert A. Brooks, K. B. Dean, W. G. Eade, Theodore W. Egly, VV. Gietz, Lawrence C. Gray, James L. Hogeboom, Malcolm T. Hopkins, R, S. Kenealy, Ken MacDonald, R. Markes, Robert T. Opie, V. Ryan, Roy A. VVestlund. -Paul E. Fitting, James A. Flynn, Peter Hunting, Matt Kazlauskas, E. Kirches, George YV. Wfheeler, Richard Geyer, William Thayer, David W. Martin. VOLUME NINETY-TWO Theta Delta Chi was founded at Union Colle e October 31, 1847 b six 1 J 5 Y juniors, four of whom were members of Phi Beta Kappa. It was the sixth national fraternity to be founded at Union and the ,twelfth throu hout the eountr '. At the , , , sz y time of its foundin Union Coll e wias5en'o i -na eriod of reat ros eritv and Q, my e J Y , 4, af , was one of the largest instifiitioisisdin the. Unitedfgtates. The original ritual is still used by the fraternity, but, dfk.thgf1?qp1d3lg,1gq9gvth, the constitution has been altered to meet the changingg2oif11CLg2i1gns,Llif"f" 't Zag ,agar -. ' f, ft ' 1,14 1' In l869 The Shield the frateifnityeiiffqnavazine. was first ublished. J 1 - F ,fi-'fists 'raft 5 ' P The Shield is believed to be thgfhffstf ma azine"evCi" Jublished by a secret fraternit '. 8,57 . V - ,j- vi. ilfmtrer 'in eFQieyltate Dr. C. Williarn Huntley. ' L' Fratfes in Urzizrerritate Leslie Dent, Phillip H. VV. Geisler, Charles Guarre, Allan P. Hasse, Russell Langwig, Jr., Marion A. Lyles, George Nfaulthrop, C. Donald McKenzie, William H. Meagher. ffiw wise' te ' . R f r P ' hee ' e .r 4 Prix' S sv ,S Q5-Q 'ff twat? X,-1 H, -g s Yww M ff tw as 11- - raw'-f i.,' - 2 THE GARNLT ALPHA DELTA PHI Alpha Delta Phi was founded by Samuel Eells, 1832, at Hamilton College, in order to combat an intense and unscrupulous rivalry which was being waged between the Philopeuthian and the Phoenix, two literary societies. Further extension of the fraternity was quite rapid, eleven chapters being the pioneer fraternity in as many different colleges. The Union chapter was derived from a local society called the "Fraternal Society' and was founded in 1839. At the present time there are twenty-seven active chapters and eight inactive with a, total membership of about l5,5OU. Although there are, strictly speaking, no alumni chapters, there are associations ol alumni in many of the large cities of the country. 1947- 1948 1949 1950 Fralrcs in Uhivrwsilazfe Edwin Breeding, Frederick Brenner, Charles iMactGill, Lawrence Pellettier, Dorsey Thomas. Robert Breiling, -Iamie Dennis, Douglas Everett, Albert Hill, Edward Kear- ton, john Randerson, Richard Raymond, Thomas Tv21lW'O1'tl'1, ,lames l'Vheeler. i-loseph Behan, Duncan Lasher, Keyes VValworth. --Albert Anderson, Edward Butler, Thomas Cronin, VVilliam Cumberland. John De Bello, Maurice Hale, Barton Harris, Jesse Kelly, Carl Koch, Milton Mills, Ralph Nestle, Herbert Saxe, Robert Sherman, W7ilson Spear, Hartley Vesty, John Vesty, Alfred VVade, Richard Williams. VOLUME NINETY-TWO BETA THETA PI Beta Theta Pi, the oldest merrrber of the Miami Triad, was established in August, 1839, at fMiami University in Oxford, Ohio. It was the first fraternity to originate west of the Alleghenies, since, at that time, Alpha Delta Phi was the only fraternity with a Western chapter. Opposition to the presence of Alpha Delta Phi was indirectly responsible for the formation of Beta Theta Pi. Its objects were stated as 'fthe promotion of moral aqg1fQsQCia1"culture of its members, the establish- ment of confidence and friendly Zbetween the universities and colleges of the United States, and securing action, in matters of common interest between them." Nu chapter was Union College in May, 1881. 1' 4 . w 4 . F niize rsitate 1947-Robert Wilson Brooks, WalEerNLes,ter- Galuska, John Aloysius McCarthy, Robert Oliver Rogers, DavId5l,Al!fr5d' Tilly, Ralph Millard Van Duzee, Benjamin Webb Wiltsie. 7 uf ' 1941-8-Joseph Wfilliam Brogan, Edward Leon Bates, William Keene Englehardt, James Calhoun Fluker, Jr., Richard George Furlong, Henry Walter Hochuli. 1949i-Frank Joseph Breunig, Phillip Michael Barret, Edward Spencer Cassedy, Jr., Robert James Gallo, Elton Bartlett Harvey, -Ir., Paul Richard Hochuli, David James Killian, Gordon Edward Lynn, Richard Charles Meehan, Randolph Manning Steele, IH, Warren White Stout. l95O4Sherwood W. Bailey, Robert Gordion Derrick, Arthur Adams Hagar, Loren Douglas Hackett, Robert Stanley Smith, Robert Curtis Sprong, Ber- tram ,Iacob Napear, Francis Russell Taormina, Fremont Charles Van Patten. -vw-7-'gi' -sfrwwavrg-w-"ggCv".,. . ::ff'1"" " " -IT'-Iv.:f':'f?f'1'1', -" S' A' is Q -et- A 3 W 15 if ?V7fw-1 -- , f ' .1 gl as 19' ggi 'Z QQ."-ztiiisf5Sw.z5',-'fi-,v3' V my -fi' an, fi? 4' Q-1: as ffasf'-,,2,f"5fQ4 Lin ffl-g'fHg'c5f 1711 it, I-f - , 4 3 . :my 2:1 1. 1 -'-,1..J1,'t'Sl':ifi ,-'::':"af.f far--3:4f-,lima-Ftffff ig jg, W, M, fit tii t yf w e g fa ,ft . AT! 21. 2- ' -5,,- ,4'."e. ' N- 1'-.Q V ', " ,ANC . yfuff Lyitqf. -', ' jx- fw M1 EK' 'S f" 'Wy' ' I g",,Hs',If,"..,a,, .vii '1Qu.:v4l' J, gif 1. wwf?-3-!f',v,L.w1H1,.v ,.v ,gf gi' A N- - A 'i 1 "' ww -- M1 -f" - with MmQl2'3ff5M1Jame.wa43nw'i2.tktaKA.55tGai'm3QmtfitF5?tmmttS'ist,rim,:1'1 ms-,,,Lf'!li.i.1.-wt 5' Q 104 THE GARNET PHI DELTA THETA New York Beta of Phi Delta Theta was established at Union in 1883. The national fraternity was founded in 1848 at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. The founders of the fraternity intended that it should be extended to other institutions, and as a result of this policy of expansion, Phi Della Theta now has one hundred and six active chapters, and a total membership exceeding forty thousand. Having chapters in almost every State in thealgi-giena-and six in Canada, Phi Delta Theta is truly a national fraternity. There are gjpre than one hundred alumni clubs situated among the principal cities of the - .1..' 33,72 2 "-, .a..f.l9' ?-45,16 A - V 1:5353 Hal wifmef. .5 . F e Quinlan, P. Rofoe'YfSf." 1947-G. R. -lessen, 1948--D. Blake, R. Buchanan, V. D'Amieo, VV. Fasake, Hill, J. B. McGrath, R. P. Nelson, V. W'helan. A. Sullivan. 1949e,I. Draves, H. H. Funk, R. Greenhalgh, B. Groeoek, H. H. Kuniholm, V. Maurel, J. Quinlan, R. Reid, P. Roberts, Sotomayor, H. Staeudle, E. F. Sullivan, G. Templeton, A. Wilson. 1950-R. Courter, R. Harp, W. Hartnett, E. Layden, H. Lundstrom, Moon, NM. Sardeson, Stafford, AI. Weiss, K. Whelan, R. Zieliff, D. VVarner, C. Byron. I v" 5 VW 5 -4,3 9 V, vs-I wg ,,.,,w,1 wx tr' sg 3 an .fs is 1' iw 35653 1 'R a 'Wie W G1 y nf 3 Lt YQ? f 55" W sin WW 'M' 'H 35,1 I 453' 9ifi':g iii? J rw 1' '5'f5'i1-'?i1.Hf:.,E-""' QRWQ " 'Wang .4'-Y-14 -'fi'-wi-tiki, --9'E4'1 L- 'K "".rr4'.'5::Q-V, qv-,.,Y V .' ' -1: .V - '1 '- ..".1 - V aw 1: ' os-5 WS .:'n '. . .. 1' . . -1 w1.'.':. .: ' 4' -. Y -. . V . , . . . ., . -. . W, . s-w'..,- .Wu -,..,.,..,-.i --Q-..g-,iuwfmh fm N is .uri 4, Q, ,- . 5, 1, .:., 4 1,-J-ev, ,W-.fa in--. ..,. . ..s,i,,s, .-. . ef--, .- 1,,4H,.....,,,.,. s,. . ,-, ,...i,,-A... .. . ., ,...' A. . 'Egg-. 2--3' f'-1f"'J.:.l'gw .Q-?f,,j1f:v41g'1f!475g?L1gp "ff ,,.':.:55' SML" ' .xi--fzmazei-,pg .':sLWg,'if3gfM'u. J '- 1-Q Hfirhisf 13-I, f?fi523':1g' 1:2':Ai'v'afWzis1,5w"i:k. "i-1' aw'fy'-zfafffrfgf'-bf. wink-::,1'.5' 5...-H 6.1 2 '. . - '- Q-su ..e'.'+f Wa-'T 'Q f'-.5 M - .. 1 ,9 . . Ji- 'U' V fihazi, -4- "iv .i,.ai,.7:M 14?f1f1-+.if'sa.4f"Av '-Skmw-1 5' E' -by-Qi. '. ' ':a:'f5,4 xv.-'Q 3-.,'Fan'-'1il'f"1'Q,e'.1.:fYQ. :Y2':.:,s,,i"y2?1refma-wi14:1-QL s- . 1 H... 1:--1 2 K.. . fm 1 - I ,-,.4,-.-.- ,, . , .z -.V , .V N ,rm lfwfffq-ages: Qsnqvgh ,ss 'wwf , -t ,,w,,g..,.. -...,,,,tf,.- ,,gfv,..,-swf. -M qu, fimimf:,a..w1w-.-rf--f,r.-. 4 'wrt 53 .xv A 'F' E..-nf -ia aye... .v.-.gegfg ' -. 5 " . 1 '05 1-, -we-, , 5. MV-'. H4 . -,.Q., Lu -9, K ffzarxfi' :Elm-+I hw- tuba 1, iitbrflggs-. ,..y3.,2Vf2w --view,-1 .1 .311 'if.'-"n1'5.1iF5.-Fifi' ir- :1vQ'1'-x?3ti1l'i-.f,,'f.'l. qs' 3 1.9" WHY.-1'::'4ffff"irv4'-?:'tW' 'wfw x.r,""1rL:v-a ar' H Es: 125552:-1.-f-LS 2 'W 4?:2'2'Ji.Z :ri 'Sain-4+'1' -F-it fgf"1'wf." -1 1.'65MTE-xfefilat-e1a5g:?fs11JfHa:2H:,'i4'L1' a ' f - 59" 'fi ffa:v5i' 3g5M'?e""fi it av Egfr' it 'fi- f fft' ttifwiawaaan is f?a1.ar?2faff'2?ft "?MX .f+ft+ iz 2 t f fa K VOLUME NINETY-TWO PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsyl- vania, on April 22, 1848. A constitution was adopted May 1, 1848, which is recognized as Founder's Day. The Jefferson chapter was considered as the Grand Chapter until 1868, when the 'faculty at Jefferson abolished secret fraternities. At that time the Grand Chapter was moved to New York. Phi Gamma Delta is the thirteenth oldest Greek-letter society in America. Chi at Union was established in and with the example of such men as Doctor Steinmetz and Harry Cook her, she is playing a stellar role in the development of the college. U "'e 555 Augustus H. Fox, Daniel R.V?Weeks, John,C. Warren. F1'at1'eg,in Uqiversizfate l947-Byran F. Chapman, Jr., John iofogeiand, Charles D. Lothndgc, William F. Meier, Richard Saylor, 'Roger Sturtevant, Jack Todd, Owen W. Young. 1948-James Albrecht, Douglas W. Barry, Wendell Bryce, John Ford, 'Spencer Gowrie, Charles Grimes, Ralph Hutcheson, Clilgford Meldum, Harry Paige, Gordon Personeus, Miles Sherman, Joseph Terry, Josh Titus, Harry Weiler. 1949-John Barton, Theodore Beach, Robert C. Davis, Kendall Dempster, WVilliam Dunstan, Arthur Langdon, Joseph Kirsehman, David Lennek, Charles Lord, Edward Patnode, Arlington Personious, John Stukey, Orris K, White. l95OfVincent Coryell, Rodger Elgar, Clayton Long, Stuart MeCleary, Walter V. Rockwell. -sg, . 1 ,M H .-HV ., . it ' - -.,,.-.zwewwf-M--w'vfw 5.-+wf1vrfrL--1'111fs.- ww, -M1--r-,fe 1 'sw f NW 'W si. 5' 1 aff? SWS? gg? .. U! W-Q., '1' , Af. ,vw ip- , M' L' ' ' few :w'1l'3r'5f'l' '- A -ff ' f . iriwf r-T' ' '- - i K . ., www- '. .5 ff - 'aw Has, 'L ', 'eixw',1,:i4,2Jt'iSig.s'Y:s'2L,Z.'-r.1" 3.112-e3:1Q2u7Pwf P+sl"'f"'1r,,w'::1 1 fi, for t'.'s-1451,.,,Fj!f'5,-Ja ,,, ' .,Qf ig, . 1 H, -'M .f'f4eogg,.a11f'fgyqwvs1QQ' r' 3 "1-'egg-ff-ww v-.,-,pvflrwfnv-':rg.1' rx.-in 's . .Q f"'lsamQ..ef22triZ,u,saw.- 1 .1 fa it M-'sri 'S' YW?" V 'Ye M' ft N are a Mt sfiiff KW fliefliar is cl THE GARNET PHI SIGMA DELTA Epsilon of Phi Sigma Delta was founded at Union in 1914. Phi Sigma Delta was founded at Columbia University on November 10, 1910. There are twenty-two active chapters, one inactive chapter, and a total membership exceeding four thousand members. There are graduate clubs in New York, Albany, Providence, Philadelphia, Cleveland, Detroit, Dallas, Los Angeles, and Denver. Government is vested in a body known and designated as the executive council of the Phi Sigma Delta fraternity. There is a president, vice-president, executive secretary, treasurer, chairman of the internal expansion committee,-'and three fratres elected from the body of the fraternity. 2, 1947 1948 1949 1950- Fratres in Facultate Marshall Yovits. l 3 Fratres in Uniuersitate -fDon Aker, B. Phillips Barnet, Alan Horowitz, Melvin Horwith, Norman Kreisman, Sanford Simons, Donald Sommers. -Milton Klarsfeld, Elihu Modlin, .Iames Morton, E. Stanford Pincus, Robert Riesner, Richard Selzer, LeRoy Siegel, Allen Talmud, Maurice Rosenstock. flrving Cohen, Bernard Hiller, Charles Jacobs, Irving Karpas, Alfred Siesel, Frank Stern, Leonard Suskind, 'Sandor Wax. Martin Cohen, Richard Gillis, Stanley Fellerman, .Murray Harper, Howard Hirsch, Robert Lippman, Alan Morton, Richard Morton, Alan Nixen, Mitchell Rabbino, Eugene Setel, Stephen Shloss, David Strauss, Alexander Stein, Samuel Stein, Martin Untermeyer. VOLUME NINETY-TWO PHI. SIGMA HAPPA Beta Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at Albany Medical School in 1888. Then, due to the number of men coming to medical school who had pre- viously joined other fraternities, it was deemed advisable to transfer the chapter to Union College in 1921. The founders of Phi Sigma Kappahhad as their ideal the development of a fraternal and social order which would adequately meet the inherenft and universal desire for comradeship and for friendship. They realized the need for intellectual and spiritual love which confronted allitnen as they left home to enter on a new adventure. " . V 1947 1948 1949 1950 Fratres in Faoultdte Frederick A. Wyatt. Fmtfex in U1ziUm'5itate -LeRoy Blessing, Richard Bullock, Frederick Carleton, Robert Dake, Joseph Harmon, Robert Winnie. -Frederick Budnick, Carl Burmaster, Lot Cooke, Konstanty Klim, Frank Lewis, Wally Finnegan. 4August Cerrito, Jeremiah O'Neill, Orazio Ottaviano, Max Slee. Clifford Brown, George Lowe, VVilliam Hio, Arthur Keane, Lloyd Keiran, Fisa Sablani, Robert VValker, William Welsh, Stan Coben, Bill Hauke. THE GARNET SIGMA UH! On June 23, 1855, six members ol' the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity of Miami University and one neutral formed a Sigma Phi Fraternity. The ritual and the records of the yearling fraternity were stolen due to an adverse feeling of the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. A new ritual was drawn up in 1856 in the name of Sigma Chi, since it was found out that there was already a Sigma Phi Fraternity in the East. lsaae M. Jordan set up the standard for new members which reads. Hthat no man shall be admitted to membership who is not believed to be a man of good character, of fair ability, of ambitious purposes, and of congenial disposition." Sigma Chi has flourished, it now has one hundred and six chapters, ninety-four being active. Unionls chapter, Gamma Zeta, was founded December 3, 1923. Fmtres in' Universitate l947f-Douglas Wlhitney Allert, Frederick W. Brant, Donald YV. Brightman, Wlilliam C, Derseh, Harold Arthur Drake, Boyd Allison Howe, Andrew Donald Kelly, Daniel H. Kingsland, Clyde V. ,NIusty,' Hugh Alan Nelson, George H. Normand, Robert F. Risley, John. Schumacher, Robert Lewis Scott, James Donald Simpson, Joseph M. Hinclaey. 1948-Robert James Dunning, Alexander Paul Goetze, James A. Kontoleon, George E. Langr, William Henry Meyer, Andrew Landfred Mund, Edward J. Sholette. l9494Peter Bullis, Charles C. Canoll, Dave Charles Comstock, Ernest Joseph Corio, John Edward Hillsbeck, Edward Dudley Keever, Anthony Mosker, John T. Perta, Conant Sawyer, Robert D. Sherman, VValter Stohner, Richard S. Wlaldron. l950i'Ralph Bainbridge, John Gtis Eshbaugh, Jr., John Erich Hinrichs, Wilbur R. Kelly, Robert L. LaForest, Robert G. McQueen, Wright H. Scidmore, John Rodger Simmons, William XY. Ullman, Harry D. VanDohlen. VOLUME NINETY-TWO DELTA CHI The Delta Chi Fraternity was founded at Cornell University by eleven law students who believed "that great advantages are to be derived from a close brotherhood of college mcnf' A chapter Q Chi was founded at Albany Law School in 1901. In 1927 this chapter ed to the Union College campus where it absorbed Alpha Gamma Phiragx tyrn-ity. The fraternity at present lists thirt -four active cha ters with a l f 1,5 " rshi of ten thousand. Y P ., Q! ,,, . P 1. UQ. if' "'ifl7:5"'L7rf7fhfi ' F mtres , te . w tf Q4 ,, 1947-John Adamzevich, Harold . Slingerland. 1948-F1-Cd Vernon, Jr., Roger VV'il1iams.:gs2if3j9i' 1949-Robert C. Simpson. f if 1950-james E. Gallagher. 7 THE GARNET Kappa Sigma. was founded at the University of Virginia on 1869. It was the intention of -the founders that the fraternity to other colleges, and as a result Kappa Sigma was at one time the fraternity. At present there are one hundred seven active chapters, active chapters. and a total membership exceeding thirty thousand. first, HAPPA SIGMA Delta Tau of Kappa Sigma xx as founded at Linion College on Kfarch 213, 1929. Decemher 10, should expand largest national twenty-one in- Expansion, at was principally in thi- South because 0-fy the disruption of Southern fraternities by the Civil 1'N'ar. Kappa Sigma was the first southern fraternity to place a chapter in the North. . - 194-7 Frulres in Ufzivemilate Alhert Birch, 'lack L. Bresie, Neil iM. Palladino, Charles L. Could, Roger YY. Green, Robert Horstmann, .Iohn M. 1'X'aner. 1948 -ffffr Richard Cease, Alfred Lewis, David VV. Marsters, Bernard D. hfcflrath, 191149 jtmcs D. Oglesby, lfilford B. Smith, Charles H. Tracy. ffeD'ouw Corigiliano, Eugene T. Coniners, Donald C. Fisk, Julius Karowski, Guv C. Kfattson, Victor F. Mattscun, Harris N. Sanfilippo. 1 1950-4Cerald F. Olm. VOLUME NINETY-TWO HAPPA NU Kappa Nu was founded at the University of Rochester in 1911. Originally there was no intention of organizing an association designed to be national in scope. It was not until 1915, when the Beta chapter was organized at New York University, that any thought was given to expansion. The chapter roll now includes nineteen active and five inactive branches. The Iota chapter was founded at Union College in 1918. Honorary membership is provigilgglrm for men who are deserving of some recognition by the fraternity 'because offfinglfiegest they have taken in it or in one of its chapters, and who in other ways , If' A Wi' ' ' le by being unaffiliated with any other fraternity and by being themse uates. A , ' Q 4 y wifi 3 te 3, ,..gb,ts,,.. 4,3 1947 1948 1949 1950 1 :62 -Arnold M. Baskin, Paul Kaufman, Philip L. Meisel, Irving E. Rosen, Blarvin lv Hjoseph I. Bernstein, Gerald ,Ii4B'o,1iE5?r2d'g.Arth1t1r B. Cohen, Jack VV. Goldstone, William Herman, Marshall N. "'lLIey1'ria3nj'jack I. Hotchkiss, Ralph M. Obler, Edward H. Poskanzer, Ivan H. Smmier, Arthur L. Shapera, Robert D. Shure, Silas B. Steinhart, Jacques V. Stolzman, Harvey Strauss, Daniel Tick, Irwin VVelber, Leslie M. Zatz, Vernon Zuckerman. -David A. Grown, Arthur Frohlich, Seymour Gluck, Bernfard Gorin, Samuel A. Katz. Peter Kaufman, Arthur A. Lobel. Robert I. Miller. Stanlev Poskranzer, Merton Sarnoff, Hamilton Scheer, Morton B. Silverman, Josef Weissberg, Albert Wittenberg, Murray Zankel. -Stanley B. Berinstein, Lambert L. Ginsberg, Paul E. Gordon, Richard S. Halpern, Sherman Halpert, William H. Herrman, Morris Kay, Alan R. Kohn, Stanley B. Liedeker, Joseph Mendelson, Jr., Edward Nachison, Erving Perlman, Sherman Stein, Joseph M. Tofcl, Hugh -S. Wisoff, Arnold Burns, Arnold Fisher, Burton Grusky, Richard Lieb, Frank Miller, Leon Weisburgh, George Wfisoff, Robert ll. Pletman. imxggga X tb Taj? Lf if , if 5: ' . ,f , f'35'w?H',fGf -.- " ' 1'5'..ff4i' 9f Hg ," 177-if ,,,, 3 sifiiifli:ff1'95?la'as?f'!f'e5rf?3,s5-fbi'45419512-fre-1 -12, s',Sfx'?'Ft1 ,, X'7'l7'3f3i51i5X E if fg1f?'?5"9,-"lui Zi' 35311li43'QfS52i3iQIfQi:,74 mag? 'pw' H sen r z 1' Me,-l-ui eff'-1:','1,,z+'e -vs-:King-4 ,,,,.' 4-.tg ,-T M5145 U '.1f:-an ,H ktfawmnfmieeixigisswllfmsairsilaQlwwnislwsiaimkffafvawdi1 in ESL with ef we N b , HID ggb' im: rf M ' if? .. , A, R V ..a..., , ,-4 Y f -, -1:-esv -5. ff' A .- z . - --bf X i 2 T A ' - E 9 -f ,, r ' ' 1.,...1A -iv --JiLf"'l' ii- ff,-:--J-1 i.."li- ,131-'I-ff' 'j - " T- "1-"4'EQ:': ' ' '1 ATHLETICS VOLUME NINETY-TWO THE DEPARTMENT CF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ATHLETICS J. HAROLD WITTNER . . Director of Athletics RICHARD BALCH . Assistant Coach of Football and Lacrosse ARTHUR BOEHM . . Head Coach of Basketball EDWIN FITZ . . Trainer IVIIELVIN JACK HEIN . . Head Coach of Football WILFORD KETZ . .Coach of Track and Cross Country ARTHUR C. LAWRENCE Coach of Baseball and Hockey, Assistant Coach of Football RAY MULLANE . Coach of Swimming PETER NISTAD . .Coach of Basketball and Tennis, Assistant Coach of Football FREDERICK A. WYATT. . . Head Coach of Lacrosse and Skiing a--1' MEI.X'1N KI. HEIN . KXRTIIUR C. LAWRIZNCE . EDWIN FITZ R. NEWTON Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union FUUTB ALL THE RECORD O St. Lawrenczc .. 14- Rochester 0 Vcrmont 27 R.P.I. I9 Hobart I4 Wfillianis I3 lWidCllCl'n1ry 6 Hamilton uU,, Head Coarh A.s'.vi.flant Coach . Trainm' . ilffarzzzgw I4- 30 32 . 7 . 7 O 18 . 7 R. H. Bartlett, T. F. Crone, DCBCllo. C. A. Dugan, H. Ensticc, T. Fucigna, H. A. Funk, YY. Hartnctt, YY. E. Howard, R. B. Kmnci, IW. Mills, B. Napvar, M. Ncwton, H. R. Sahziflbr, L. Siegel, P. Spcizzano, R. H. Stcgcinan, H. Titus, A. VVC-iss, R. A. l'Vf'stlund, K. Whalen. R. Newton, Nlziziagm'-Elvc't. ccAUA77 C. R. Armstrong. A. F. Coppola, H. L. Luuclstrom. ll. B. Strauss. R. B. Zvlill' E. Cassidy, Asslt Nianager-Elvct. THE GARNET E Mel Hein faced the 1946 football season with high hopes after Viewing the material he had on hand during spring training and during the pre-school prac- tices held in September. Coach Hein was in the saddle for his first full season as Garnet mentor and the Dutchmen's hopes for a successful campaign under his gui- danee were high. Before the College opened its l52nd year, everything seemed to rest on the black side of the ledger. The return of several of the stalwarts of the 1942 eleven, now almost legendary figures of Union's gridiron battles, substantially bolstered hopes. Baek to exhibit his prowess in twirling the pigsliin was Hal Enstice, sensational back on the outstand- ing ,42 squad. Roy Siegel, speedy half- back who had battered foes as he snagged Enstice,s passes and raeed to scores, was also back in the Garnet colors. A gen- eral feeling permeated the student body that this team might be as great as the one which had carried Union through an undefeated campaign in 1939. Halfbaek Bob Bartlett, tackle Bill Howard and end John Newton had also returned from the 1911-2 gridiron aggrega- St Laze1'e1zce, Rochester and R.P.I. 4,,47"W"9'fQ' - 'RIN .391 01'2'1f5'l?4?75'Zt"?il' P , gi get it 51' W 5 fftflgf Q X' ?aEe?Sf:ifi's if ws- ' 1, at if H, it -gg' N A. 'fe it is VOLUME NINETY-TWO tion to raise their'Alma Mater's hopes of victory. Hei-n,s 1944 eleven was repre- sented by a quartet of lettormen who were contenders for first-string posts. Pete Spezzano, Tom Grone, Pete King and "Grusher,' Keane were the four men who had previously worked under Hein. The addition of Ken Wfhalen to the roster was another cause for exultaition. Whalen had sparked a spectacular Whitehall High team through a long string of unscored upon triumphs and had later starred with the Dartmouth Frosh eleven. Wfith this feeling of confidence and faith in its team, the student body re- ceived a mental setback when the Garnet bowed to a strong St. Lawrence squad 14-0 in its opening contest. Union out- played the Larries throughout the game and fans of the Dutehmen felt -that they still were due for a winning season. The Garnet tallied 14 first downs to the visitors' four, but a pair of long forward passes were completed to outdo Union. Hein's men tightened their belts and looked ahead -to the Rochester game with determination. Rochester, however, proved to be a much tougher foe than the one they had faced in their opener and the Dutchmen succurnber 32-14. Time and again the Yellowjackets ripped through the Garnet Halfback Bob Bartlett to register substantial gains. Bob Bartlett and Ken Whalen burst forth in the late minutes of the contest to tally a pair of touchdowns, but their energy was too little and ltoo late to reverse the final tally. Things were beginning to look bad for Union and it was a somewhat dfis- hcartened crew which set out to do battle with the University of Vermont eleven the following week. Union played life- lessly, after an early alttack on the Gata- mount goal had been deftly stalled, and ended oilthe short' eglfof a 32-0 Yeecge. Roy Siegel put on a brilliant display of broken field running but his solitary efforts were of little avail. Union had now reached the darkest part of a dark season as it prepared to face a reputedly strong R.P.I. team in the annual grudge battle. R.P.I. knew of the hard luck which had plagued the Dutchmen and felt confident of winning by at least 20 points. A surprised and amazed crew of En- gineers left Alexander Field that after- noon, completely humbled by a 27-0 score which might have been greater ,if Union had desired it so. The Garnet took the opening kick and in a sustained drive crossed the enemy goal line. Tihe show of power seemed to provide the THE GARNET needed shot in the arm for the Dutch- men and from that point on it was Union's game. Greater things were in store for Hein's forces though, as they blasted Hobart the following weekend by a 19-7 margin. Although the struggle was close, the Dutchman held' control of the game through most of the 60 minutes of play- ing time. This game provided one of the most thrilling plays of the year and one which will probably live forever in the minds of Union fans. Hal Enstice took the ball from cen-ter and faded to his own 20 -to pass. As a horde df Hobart players rushed him he was thrown off balance and just managed to get rid of the ball as he fell to the ground. His pass spiraled down to LeRoy Siegel on the Hobart 20 yard stripe and Siegel snatched the ball and raced to a score. Homecoming Weekend saw the Dutch- men continue their winning streak as they bettered Williams by a 14-0 tally, the seventh win for Union in a 59 year old 39 game series. The Garnet scored early in the match on an Enstice-Siegel pass anld tenaciously clung to a 7-0 lead. The second half witnessed another exhibition of brilliant playing as Bob Ba-rtleitt grabbed a Williams kick on his own 45 and raced through the entire Williams team to a score. With victories over R.P.I. and Williams, most Union fans felt that the season was a complete suc- cess. It might have been more than 'that except for events of the following Satur- day. Action at Rochester VOLUME NINETY-TWO Union engaged Middlebury, intent on continuing its winning skein, only to be deprived of victory by what seemed to be unusual shortsightedness on the parft of the officials. Middlebury won 18-13, but it was not a clear cut triumph. Near the middle of the game Whalen booted to Corbisiero, Panther halfback, who grabbed the pigskin and raced to a score. In the course of his run, the Middlebury back was able 'to shake off several would be tacklers, but in doing so he stepped over the sidelines and out of bounds. The referees first called the play, then changed their minds and allowed the score. Sev- eral thousand Union fans were livid with rage, but could do nothing to change that decision which thwarted the Garnet victory. Movies of the contest later proved that the Middlebury player was out of bounds, but the damage was done. Disheartened anew, Union met Hamil- ton the next week and couldn't seem to shake off its lethargy. Hamilton battered the Garnet throughout the match and emerged with a 7-6 triumph to even the ancient series at 20 wins apiece and ll ties. Enstice provided numerous thrills in the final minutes of the contest and Union resorted to idiesperaltion passing to win the match. When the shot announc- Tense moments at Rochester ing the end of the game sounded over Steuben Field, Union had suffered its Hlth defeat against three wins for the 1946 season. Union was consoled by one thing, every one of the men on the 1946 eleven would be back in ,47, giving rise Ito new hopes of a victorious season. W,--2 -- --swsggfxf-tt-fe-,gr -1'-' ' A of- -r-ev-rf . .- . .,.,.,,,1 . .1,-Lg, ,,. ., ,M f:,,sf,:. .-,X fi f '12 4 s if 122351 M s 1 4 1 rr '45 THE CARNET GROSS UUUNTHY NVILFORD H. Kltrz . Coarh -IOSEPH V. HARMON . . . . ilflanagar THE RECORD Union Rochester ..... Cancelled Union 22 Vermont ..... ..... 3 3 Union 33 R.P.I. .,..., ..... 2 2 Union 26 Vlilliams .. 29 Union 29 Nliddlcbury .... . 26 Union 15 Brooklyn Poly ...,. 40 MUS! D. Brightman, S. Cobcn, H. N. Culvvr. C. Hicks, F. Stvigcrt, Harmon. HAUN' C. Byron. Cassidy, H. F. Larkin. E. Nlodlin, Q'Mgr.-Elvctj. VOLUME NINETY-TWO CROSS CDU TRY After a year's absence from the hills and dales, the Union Cross Country team resumed its ways and emerged from its first post war season with a record of three victories and two defeats. 'Out of a large squad which reported to him in the fall, Coach Bill Ketz was able to round out a better than average team. Around Newt Culver, Gil Hicks and Don Brightman--all veterans of previous Union squads, Ketz built his team. 'Stan Coben, a promising new- comer, rand Fred Steigert rounded out the first five. Had the Garnet possessed just a little more depth the chances for an un- defeated season would have been excellent. Wi-th but three weeks of practice behind them, the Garnet was to have faced the University of Rochester at Rochester. The run was cancelled at the request of Rochester officials when the River- men found themselves without a course on which to run. For their 'delayed inaugural Ketz took his charges to Burlington to face a slow and inexperienced Vermont squad, on the comparatively short UVM course. Culver, Hicks and Brightman started the season off with an impressive one, two, three victory which allowed the Union men to clinch their first victory 'by the sweet score of 24-33. The following week the Garnet performed on the Alexander course at home and fell victim to RPI 'by 33-22. The Ketzmen were definitely off their best form and just a little more depth would have allowed them to come home victorious. The following week against Brooklyn Poly on the Van Cortlandt Park course in New York City, Culver, Hicks, Brightman, Coben, Steigert and Byron led the field to score a decisive 15-40 victory. It was the only shut out scored in a Union meet this year. The next two week-ends found the Garnet playing host to two New England colleges. The first of these meets found the Dutch- man entertaining the Purple of Williams College and scored a pressing 22-33 victory over the lads from the Berkshires. Hicks and 'Culver Finished in a dead heat in the impressive time of 27:4-2. Against Middlebury it was a different story. For the Panthers brought to Schenectady by far the most powerful squad to face the Dutchmefin years. There was-IE: getting away fromifthe Vermont boys had a squad rich in talent and deep in quantity. A courageous Union team fought it out all the way being beaten out in the end by a score of 26-29. The record books for 1946 show three wins and two losses for Bill Ketz' harriers. Losing only one letterman this year they can look forward to a better and more successful team next year. THE CARNET BASKETBALL .ARTHUR M. BOEHM . . Head Coach PETER NISTAD . junior Varsity Coach EDWIN FITZ , , , , , . Trainer XVADE CLOYD .... . .Manager THE RECORD Union ..... 50 Colgate ........ ..... 7 4 Union ..... 32 Dartmouth .. ..... 42 Union ..... 26 Williams .... ..... 3 5 Union ..... 50 Hobart ...... ..... 3 8 Union ..... 50 Hamilton ....... ..... 4 2 Union ..,.. 36 St. Lawrence ..... 32 Union ..... 46 Brooklyn Poly ..... 49 Union ..... 59 Brooklyn Poly ..... 58 Union ..... 77 Middlebury .. ...,. 41 Union ..... 48 R.P.I. ........... ..... 7 6 Union ..... 38 Hobart ........ ..... 3 3 Union ..... 57 Rochestcr .... ..... 6 4 Union ..... 72 Stevens 45 Union ...,. 57 R.P.I. ..,..... ..... 5 8 Union .,... 61 Hamilton ....... ..... 6 7 Union ..... 52 Trinity 63 Union .... .........,.,.,........ 6 4 Wagner ......... ...........,... 5 8 KSU!! A. F. Coppola, G. W2 Haas, E. F. Henk, R. Markes, YV. F. O'Ncil, R. Pemrick, R. E. Roberts, E. Schultz, N. Schwartz, R. H. Stegeman, W. Cloyd. UAUA79 E. Younglove, Ass't Manager-Elect, W. Van Eysdcn, Ass't Manager-Elect. VOLUME NINETY-TWO After starting off on the wrong foot with a string of losses, the 1946-47 bas- ketball 'team pulled together to register a few wins and then slipped back into its erratic tendencies to amass a record of eight wins and nine losses for the season. NVhen the initial call for candidates was issued hopes for a whirlwind cam- paign ran high. There was a greater wealth of basketball talent on hand then had ever before been gathered at one time at Union. But from the beginning the cagers faced difficulties, at times looking like champions and at other times giving a typical small college exhibition. The team was not without its indi- vidual stars.- Jim Schulltz an-d Jim Pem- rick, freshman forwards, set the scoring pace for the Dutchmen and were a joy to watch when they were Honn. Captain and center Bill O,Neil returned from the 1942-43 team to lead the Garnet in under the backboard play. "Whitey" Markes, holdover from last season's cage group had diHiculty breaking into the starting Qneupf earlyl in the seasonibut soon he proved his right to rate among the top five men. Dick Roberts, freshman who paired with Markes in the guard berths, gave some wonderful exhifbitions of speed and shooting skill and is one of the most promising players to wear the Garnet in recent years. KET LL Others who added to the power of the team were Norm Schwartz, "Mule" Haas, Ed Henk, Fred Stegemann and Tony Coppola. Bowing by 74-50, 43-32 and 35-26 scores in games with Colgate, Dartmouth, and VVilliams, the Dutchmen finally found the mark and easily subdued Hobart 50-38. Hamilton was the first opponent which witnessed a good exhibi- tion of ball playing on Uniion's part, as the Continentals tasted defeat by a 50-42 tally. The Garnet dropped back into its lackadasical ways in ifts last game before the Christmas recess and barely squeezed by St. Lawrence by a 36-32 margin. Union made its first post-vacation ap- pearance in the T-roy Armory and had to stage a desperate last quarter rally in order to approach Brooklyn Poly in scor- ing. The final score favored Brooklyn, 49-46. That same week the Dutchmen avenged that loss when they stopped a ten game winning streak of the same Hve by a narrow 59-58 score. Union still looked like a ball team the followingcweek when it wallopped Middlebury by a 73- 48 tally. The traditional match with R.P.I. bode no good for the Garnet though, with the Engineers winning without effort, 76- THE GARNFT 46. Union held the Cherry and White to a 26-2-'l' halftime lead, but collapsed in the final half as the Engineers seemed to score at will. Hobart suffered its second loss at the hands of Union by a 38-33 seore. A strong Rochester quintet was hard pressed the following evening as it set back the Garnet 64-57. The Dutch- men held a slim lead late in the contest but a terrific drive by the Yellowjackets in the Hnal minute assured victory. Stevens was outdone 72-45 and then R.P.l. repeated its earlier victory, but by a closer 58-57 tally, Several tough breaks contributed to this loss, together with the Engineers smart ball freezing tactics in the Hnal minute. A 67-61 loss to Hamilton and a 63-132 set back by Trinity closed Unionys string of defeats, for the following week the Dutehmen outdid NVagner 54-48 in the final tilt of the year. Sloppy ball-handling and playing on the part of Union was one of the main reasons for defeat, although all the teams it faced were considerably strengthened by the return of veterans, as was Union. Coach "'Whiteyw Boehm closed his second season at Union with a 17-l7 record for two years. "Petr-H Nistead will handle the head coaching assignment next season and will have the starting Hve back intact as a working nucleus of what should be a mueh better team. Ilobarl. DCl1'fHlOIlff1 and Sl, Lclcwezzrv VOLUME NINETY-TWO 'i'WhiteyJ' Alarkes goes of his feet JUNIOR VARSITY RECORD Union Hamilton Union Middlebury Union R.P.I. ..... . Union Albany Law Union R.P.I. .... . Union Hamilton HAIJAS, G YV. Bust. C. V. Emnii, YY. R. Grunt, P. Hunting P Kino D LLnnCk F T VI1cKLnzi0, Nlvndclson, Nlunson, K. L. Patton, D Pctronc C Poole 1 Shui R. P. Tliornpson. VARSITY SWIMMING RAY MUI.LANE . Coach R. H. GREENE THE RECORD Union Wesleyan Union -Sampson Union Hamilton Union Sampson Union R.P.I. .. CGSUTSI R. E. Albright, J. L. Courter, I L. Hogeboom, R. M. johnson, H. H. Kuni holm, D. Mead, M. Samal, S. N. Templeton, M. Tofel, R. H. Greene, A. N Talmud, :Maniager-Elect. GCAUAS! E. Benman, T. W. Cronin, K. B. Dean, C. F. Mitchell, M. O'Meara, 0 Ottaviano, E. T. Connors, Asslt Manager-Elect. vaffsxagf,35.-.g.:f71.':if'f,gg-2mazfliqa .. . --.-,- 2-1,4-.yn--f:,'-,.avgg-,V..L,:Ew.j,-...Q-.' 1 if' FH: . -.. ' 'A'-1 'v V ' Lf. , 1. . .. VOLUME NINETY-TWO SW MMING Absent from the Union Campus during the war years, a college swimming team was re-organized this past season upon the acqui- sition of Raymond Mullane as team coach. A former star swimmer, Mullane's appointment to the athletic staff was not effected until partway through the regular swimming season. As a result, the -call for varsity try-outs was not issued until such time when Union's opponents had already had considerable prac- tice and competitive experience, thereby placing the Garnet at a decided disadvantage when they were to clash later in the year. However, keen enthusiasm was displayed by those contending for positions on the team, and it was not long before the make-up of the squad began to take shape. With just two weeks of conditioning, Coach Mullane's charges encountered a strong Wesleyan team and were handed ia stunning defeat. The next meet found a well-balanced Sampson squad showing the way to Union quite decisively, but the Garnet showed improvement over previous performance. Finally, having obtained the needed conditioning, team mainstays such as Capt. Jim Hoge- boom, Joe Tofel, Harry Kuniholm, Bob Albright, and Dick John- son began revealing the form they were thought capable of, and thereafter the team exhibited far more formidableness as it finished out the remainder of the campaign defeating the Troy Y.M.C.A. club, and Hamilton, arch rival of the Garnet, in successive weeks, and bowing to Sampson in a hotly contested return meet, as well as to R.P.I. in the sea'son's closer. With no member of 'this year's squad lost by grad-uation, and with added strength anticipated from next September's entering class, the prospects of a successful 194-8 season are bright. 'A full schedule imeets h-ag been planned for the forthcoming year. Jim Hogeboom will again Captain the Garnet natators, and Allen Talmud 'is the Manager-Elect, replacing Roger Greene who is graduating. T H E G A R N E T VARSITY SKIING FREDERICK A. WYATT . Coach Rlsxroizo G. MooN . . Captain THE RECORD Turin-St. Lawrence 502.9, Colgate, Cornell, Syracuse, Union 64-4.8, Hamilton. St. Lawrence Carnival-Cornell 591.7 Syracuse, St. Lawrence, R.P.I., Colgate, Union 4561, Hioibart. I.S.U. at Syracuse-Toronto 577.2, Cornell, Syracuse, Colgate, R.P.I., Union 4351, Penn State, Contland, Hobart, Rochester. N.T.S.I.S.A.-ISt. Lawrence 563.4-, Cornell, Syracuse, R.P.I., Colgate, Union 411.7, Cortland, Hobart, Rochester. North Creek-Union 2962, R.P.I. 295.04 SCSUT9, E. G. Brun, A. Fretheim, G. A. Gould, R. W. Graham, R. W. Jesser. SCAUAN R. G. Moon. VOLUME NINETY-TWO The Garnet ski team has completed its Hrst intercollegiate season since 1941. Registering victories against R.P.I., Penn State, Rochester, Hamilton, Hobart, and Cortland while bowing to Toronto, Cornell, Syracuse, Colgate and St. Lawrence, the Dutch- men closed the ski year with a 6-5 record. Outstanding performer for the skiers was Arne Frethheim of Blaker, Norway. Frethheim has consistently led thc Union team in all departments: jumping, slalom, and downhill. His Nor- wegian running mate Erik Brun of Clso, Norway, has taken honors in the cross-country, downhill, and slalom events for second man honors. Unfortunately Brun sustained a broken rib in the compe- tition with R.P.I. at North Creek on Nlarch 1 and was unable to ski in the competition that day, being confined to the dispensary for over a week. , Next in line is Dick .Iesser of Hackensack, New Jersey, who has carried Garnet laurels in cross-country, -downhill, and slalom events. Roger Graham of Olean has shown considerable improvement and, after Brunis accident, he stepped into the vacated position to assure a Union victory over R.P.I. Rex ,Moon, captain of the squad, John Slack, B-ob Alexander, and John Copeland comprised the rest of the team. Practically to a man the Union team will either graduate or transfer to professional schools next year. During the closing weeks the coaches have been trying to develop a nucleus to take part in next yearls schedule which will include dua.l meets with R.P.I., and Hamilton and the Winter Carnivals at St. Lawrence and Skidmore. 129 H11 G THE GARNET ARTHUR C. LANVRENCE . EDWIN F1Tz IAMES MORTON . . . THE RECORD Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union BASEBALL Stevens Middlebury Hamilton ..... . Rochester R.P.I. .... . Hobart Hamilton W'illiarns . Stevens Ithaca ..... R.P.I. .... . Rochester Ithaca ...... .,.. . Coach . Trainer . Manager Rain 2 3 5 7 Rain Rain 5 6 Rain 1 0 6 Albrecht, C. R. Armstrong, R. A. Bartlett, W. M. Bush, H. Ensticc, C . Falvene, H. A. Green, T. F. Galvin, B. Larson, H. M. Philo, T. Redden. GCAUA33 P. R. Hochuli, Morton, Ass't Manager-Elect. :Us In Q:-J 2-15,1-' i' vim.. ' .' Q.. ' - " 1 v - ' 1 LA VOLUME NINETY-TWO TEE At Middlebury, Muay 1st 1 R H E Union ...... ,..... 2 0' 4 2 0 0 2 0 3 13 16 4 1M1ddlebury .. 1 O 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 7 4 Batteries-Enstice and Philo. Three-base hit-Armstrong. Two-base hits--Redden Bush. Stolen base-Enstice. Struck out4by Enstice 6. Bases on balls-off Enstice 3. Alt Schenectady, May 4th R H E Hamilton ...... 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 01 3 8 9 Union ............ 3 4 1 4 10' 0' 1 O1 "' 23 20 3 Batteries--Green and Philo, Biss and Eade. Two-base hits--Bartlett 121, Redden 121. Stolen bases-Bartlett. Struck out-by Green 4. Bases on balls-off Green 2. At -Schenectady, .May 8th R H E Rochester .... .. O O O 1 0 0 0 1 3 5 7 5 Union ............ 2 0 0 .0 Of 2 2 3 4' 9 9 3 Batteries-Enstice and Philo. Three-base hit-Enstice. Stolen bases+Bartlett 121, Larson 121, Enstice 121. Struck out-by Enstice 5. Bases on balls-off Enstice 4. At Troy, May 14th R H E Union ............ 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 01 2 5 3 R.P.I. .......... 3 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 "' 7 6 2 Batteries-Enstice, Grecn and Philo. Two-base hits-Redden, Larson. Stolen bases- Philo, Redden. Struck out-Jby Enstice 121, by Green 131. Bases on balls-off Enstice 1, off Green 1. At Williamstown, May 22nd R H E Union .. 3 0 0 '0 0 0 0 2 0 2 7 8 2 Williams 0 0 2 0 3 0 0 0 0 O 5 7 1 Batteries-Enstice, Green and Philo. Three-base hit-Enstice. Two-base hit-Redden. Stolen bases-Redden, Larson, Albrecht, Enstice. Struck out-by Green 121, Armstrong 111. Bases on balls+off Green 151, Armstrong 121. At Hoboken, May 25th R H E Union ............ 0 11 0 0 7 0 01 0' 0 8 101 6 Stevens .......... 2 0 0' 3 0 0 0 0 11 6 101 3 Batteries-Armstrong, Green and Philo. Stolen bases-Redden, Enstice. Struck out- by Armstrong 111, Green 161. Bases on balls-off Armstrong 131. At Rochester, June lst R H E Union .......... 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 1 1 4 3 Rochester ...... 0 0' 0 U 0 0 0 0 0 01 3 0 Batteries-Enstice and Philo. Struck out-by Enstice 6. Bases on balls-off Enstice 3. W , , At 'Schen'e'ctadyLJune 52 Z i R 751 E K R.P.I. ............ O O1 10 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 3 2 Union ............ O 0 O' 0 2 1 0 3 'X' 6 8 2 Batteries-Green and Philo. Three-base hits-Enstice 2. Two-base hit-Enstice. Stolen bases-Armstrong, Green. Struck out-by Green 2. Bases on balls-off Green 3. At Schenectady, June 22nd R H E Ithaca ............ 0 1 2 0 1 0 1 1 0 6 7 2 Union ............ 0 0 2 2 0 3 01 0 'll 7 10 1 Batteries-Green, Enstice and Philo. Struck out-by Enstice 4. Bases on balls-03' Green 4, Enstice 4. Stolen bases-Philo, Redden, Enstice. BLL With a 7-6 victory over Ithaca College following the close of school last June, Union's diamondmen concluded one of their most successful seasons in recent years. Vlinning eighvt of the nine games played, they fell just short of having an undefeated season. R.P.I. was the only team which beat the Garnet, but they too found themselves on the short end of a 6-1 score following a game playe-d at Alexander Field later in the season. For coach Art Lawrence, it was his tenth year of coaching at Union and his first since his discharge from the service. In his last year of coaching, Lawrence's squad had won four and lost' one. Practice began early in March when veterans, civilians, and V-5'ers, some forty- five strong reported for preseason condi- tioning. The usual Schenectady weather prevented practice outdoors, and work was limited to fielding praotiee and lim- bering up the arms of prospective twirlers. It was not until the middle of April that the team could get in consistent outdoor work in preparation for the eleven game schedule which faced them. Tom "Tucker" Redden who had played third base for Yale under Red Rolfe in ,45 ap- peared to be the sharpest man on the squad, and Hank Green, a V-5'er, was top man among the mound aspirants. Bob Bartlett at short, and Carl Armstrong at second displayed good fielding ability, and Harry Philo showed needed spark behind the plate. Hal Enstice, besides pitching and playing center field, added power in the lineup, and Lawrence soon THE GARNET admitted that here was a team that could go places. Opening the season against Middle- bury, the Dutchmen found little difficulty in routing 'them 13-2, behind the pitch- ing of Hal Enstice. Carl Armstrong led the Union batsmen with four hits includ- ing a triple, and Enstice helped the cause by contributing three safeties himself. The team was off to a good start, showing strong pitching and power at the plate. Four days later, Union played its first home game before an eager Prom crowd, blasting Hamilton 23-3. Sloppy fielding, and in general, poor baseball, would have cost the Clintonmen the game even if the Dutchmen had not seen fit to blast their hurler all over the lot. Coach Lawrence sent every man into the game, and Hank Green registered his first win of the season. Enstice notched his second win when the Garnet beat Rochester 9-5, and the following week the Dutchmen journeyed to Troy where they suffered their only loss of the season. Green relieved Enstice in the third, and although he twirled one hit ball for the remainder of the contest, the final score was 7-2 in favor of the Engineers. R.P.I.'s safeties included two circuit clouts by their right fielder, Stanley. . After a seven day layoff, Union's base- ballers subdued Williams by a 7-5 score in the seasonls only extra inning game, a ten inning affair. The Garnet chalked VOLUME NINETY-TWO up its fifth win by beating Stevens 8-6, and registered its sixth victory when Hal Enstice twirled a 1-0 shutout against Rochester. In their second game with R.P.I. the Dutchmen avenged the 7-2 defeat handed them by the Engineers by 'blasting them to the tune of 6-I' at Alexander Field. Green pitched a three hitter and Enstice paced the Union batsmen with three hits including two triples. The Garnet closed the season with a 7-6 victory over Ithaca College in a game played after school had ended. Green started but Enstice took over in the fourth. A three-run rally in the sixth spelled the margin of victory, and Union completed the season with an eight and one record. Prospects for the ,47 season are bright. Although only four men from last yearis Hrst team are returning, several Union baseballers of former years will be back to adfd strength to the Garnet nine. Let's hope they can match the record chalked up by the Dutchmen in '46, Coach Art Lawrence Presidex at a Sliding Serrion THE GARNET VARSITY TRAUI4 XX'1I.1foRD H. KIQTZ ....... Coach .XLBIZRT K. HILL . . ikfanagcr THE RECORD Union Ithaca .. .... -17 Union Rochester ...,. 77 Union Trinity ...,. 58 Lvnion R.P.I. .. .... . 82 -I. T. Fucigna, R. A. Garlock, G. VV. Hicks, VV. IW. hlillmg F. A. Oycr, R. Szuwr, E. Schulcr, D. R. White. GQAUAQB WV. S. Abbott, C. Guarc, HI. Hanson, YV. R. Hartlvy, R. W. lesser, H. F. Lzxrkiii, H. Miifo1'd, A. K. Hill, Ass't Managcvin-Elcczt, H. VV. Hochuli, Ass't Manager-Elect. VOLUME NINETY-TWO Although it lacked balance and outstanding individual per- formers, the 1946 Track Team emerged from a four meet season with an average record of two wins and two losses. Hampered by poor weather -conditions early in the season and a small turn- out of candidates, Coach Bill Ketz utilized the available prospects to gain an even break in Unionis first postwar track campaign. The Dutchmen started off the season on the right foot by better- ing the Ithaca 'College thinclads Eby a 79-47 tally on May 10. The story was reversed' on May 17 when the Rochester Yellowjackets bettered the Garnet in a close contest by a 71-55 margin. Union stepped back into the winning column 'the following week when it subdued the Trinity runners by a 68-58 score. June 7 witnessed the Ketzmen's second demise of the year when R.P.I. maintained its undefeated string for the third straight season 'by conquering Union 82-44. The outstanding individual performance was registered by Bill Miller, a Naval trainee and one off the best weightmen ever to don the Garnet colors. Miller blasted his way through all opponents to hang up an undefeated tally 'in both the sho'tput and discus events. In outdoin-g his rivals in the brass ball heaving competition Miller came within two and a half inches of the College record as h-e pushed the sphere 42 feet, seven iniches. fMiller also came Within half a dozen feet of setting a new high in the discus. Although he had never before thrown the javeliin, Miller also excelled in that event, gaining two first places and a pair of seconds in four tries. Don White came 'close to preserving an unbeaten skein in the low hurdles but was topped by R.P.I.'s Paul Bray in 'the Hnal meet. White tallied two first and two seconds in the high hurdles to take a place as runner-up in scoring for the Garnet. Bob Garlock and Gil Hicks in the two mile and mile runs, re- spectively, added valuable points to the team total. Fred Oyer lcd Union in high jumping and Jack Milford and Dick .lesser battled nip and tuck for pole vaulting honors. Joe Fucigna set the pace for the Dutchmen in the 440 yard race and also dou'bled with a few points in the broad jump. Ollie Personeus was another scorer in the broad jump. Union was weak in 'the half mile race, but Dan Sharpe, Hal Larkin and Fred Steigert tried to make up the deficiency. Hard work on the part of the individuals composing the team proved to be the key to a relatively successful season. TR CK FRIQDERICIQ A. WYYATT RICHARD BALCI-I . ARNOLD BURDICK ,-XIIRAM LIVINGSTON Louis H. XVILLIAMS LACROSSE 1947 VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD H cad Axsismnt Axsixtalzt :1,vsi.v1 zz nl A,I.91'.I'f KI Ill Coarh Coach Coach Conrlz Confh Doug Barry, Clifl' Benfield, Tony Bower, Phil Brady, John Brigham, Cliff Brown, Jerry Coonan, By Chapman, Les Dc Groot, Sam Eager, ,lim Flynn, Joe Fuei-gna, Dick Furlong, By George, Jerry Girard, Bill Grant, Charles Grimes, Charles Howe. Matt Kazlauskas, Frank Ketchum, Bob Markes, Bert Napear, Dick Phillips, Tom Quinlan, Charles Reed, 'lay Rost, Vinnie Ryan, Stretch Sehnabel, Walt Som- merville, Josh Titus, Don Trainor, Roland Will. VOLUME NINETY-TWO L CROSS In the third decade at Union, lacrosse, this year, had its largest turnout to date. Practice began early in February despite adverse conditions of snow and slush. The Garnetmen, enthusiastically inspired by Coach Fred Wyatt's 'peppery spirit, faced the toughest schedule ever en- countered in Union's lacrosse history. As in pre-war days, the team headed south during Spring recess for a series of encounters with some of the outstanding teams in the East. Included at this time were conitests with Navy, Johns Hopkins, Princeton, Manhasset, and Montclair. Upon its return to the campus the squad settled down to face the remainder of the "tough schedule". Bearing out the truth of this statement, maltches followed with Hobart, Colgate, Williams, Lehigh, Syracuse, R.P.I., Pennsylvania, and Stevens. With such a large turnout there was plenty of material for a junior varsity squad as well as a varsity. The J. V. schedule in- cluded five games: fone with Deerfield Academy and two each with the R.P.I. and Williams Junior Varsity. Practice was also held last Fall over a two month period on Library Field. Interclass competition finally completed this as the First snow began to ifall. The interclass competition ended in a t-ie. Among those showing promise at the beginning of the season were men from the 1946 squad and several products of the fall practice session. Included were the following: Don Traenor, Phil Brady, Bill Grant, Bob Marks, Jerry Coonan, Ralph Bainbridge, By George, Ray Tuthill, Charlie Howe, Les DeGroot, By Chapman, ,lim Flynn, Tom Quinlan, Tony Bower, John Brigham, Roger Graham, Dick Furlong, Dick Phillips, Larry Kroger, John Niblock, Gene Girard and Al Raber. Bill Anderson, Vern Whelan, Clem Tomlins, Howard Hirsch and Jim Baar handled the managerial end of the team this season. It is interesting to note that while there was no shortage of man- power this Spring there also was not a single individual who could boast of a letter in the sport from preceeding years. Coach Wyatt had a competent staff assisting him this year which included Dick Balch, Union, '41, former varsity player, Arnold Burdick, former Syracuse star and Ronnie Ostrander. x i?-E+ Ml CELL!! CHRU ULUGY THE GARNET "Lament who will, in fruitless tears, The speed with which our moments flyg I sigh not over vanished years, But watch the years that hasten byf' MAY-Of a good beginning, cometh a good end. Union College installs its thirteenth presi- dent, Dr. Carter Davidson. Dr. Hiram C. Todd, former chairman of the Board of Trustees, inducts our new Prexy. Dr. Edmund Ezra Day addresses the body after a very im- pressive procession lead by Dr. Harold A. Larrabee. Over a hundred representatives from the Educational world are present. Trustees pass a twenty-five dollar increase for tuition each term. Charlie VValdron resigns. He was a member of the Graduate Council since 1906. Fred A. Wyatt succeeds as secretary of the Council. We shall always remember Charlie as an individual and as an intregal part of the traditions of Union College. Students meet in New York to discuss world famine. Concordy staff chosen-Joseph Harmon becomes editor, and Joseph Bernstein becomes business chief. Wally VViggins chosen to lead the Delphic Society. JUNE-The month of dispersion or Summer recess. Dean Garis announces the top honors of the 1946 graduating class. The stage appointments are Joseph Finkelstein, Donald Foster, Herbert Friedmann, Orin Hansen, Paul Newcomer, Seymour Pearlman, Thomas Purner, Jack Staley, Joseph Vorndron. Senator Albert Hawkes speaks at commencement. Union is liberated-the navy leaves. -BRYANT SEPTEMBER-Crowds---crowds-crowds' 130 Freshmen attend Pilot Knob Camp. 336 Freshmen register at Union College. 191 are veterans. 45 new faculty members are appointed by Dr. Carter Davidson. Dr. Charles F. F. Garris retires as dean of Union. Dr. C. W. Huntley is appointed dean. Wlhen we think of Union we shall think of Dr. Garris. U.C.R.S. announces new staff. Included are Robert Brooks, Mel Horwith, and Robert Enemark. Policy of no final exams-how bad we feel. The Glee Club and Band are reorganized. OCTOBER-The month of beer regulation, woman control, and politics. Prexy, Alumni, and Interfraternity council announce plan to regulate fraternity parties on campus. Result is that women and beer can be had together with proper authority. Any infraction of rules necessitates social probation. New class officers are elected. President of Senior Class, Edward Steficg Vice-President, Robert Boyer, Junior Class Pres., John Newton, Vice-Pres., Al Lewis, Sophomore Class Pres., Bob Heidelg Vice-Pres., Alton Taylor, Fresh- man Class Pres., Al Nixon, Vice-Pres., Paul F itting. Chet Marvin heads Student Council, John McCarthy becomes secretary, Roger Van Tassel is the treasurer. Skidmore Cheerleaders give courage to Union men. Another first in Union History. Jim Baar, Captain of the Cheerleading squad, toils in instructing them the Union way. Union beats R.P.I. 27 to 7 in football. Students and faculty will occupy thc Federal Housing units November first. After the mice leave. VOLUME NINETY-TWO DECEMBER--The month of Rushing, vaca- tion, and Christmas. Outing club plans for winter skiing. Mountebanks opens their first play of the year. Eugene O,Neill's "S.S. Glencairnf' The Garnet picks its worthy staff. Included are Elihu Modlin, Joseph Stelato, Arnold Bas- kin, 'and George Warner. Psychology building is rebuilt. Dr. Leonard Clark speaks on the effects of Alcohol on the body. Dr. Larrabee has his lyrics published. The College magazine publication set. First issue of Idol since 1943. Stefic, Brooks, to be editors. First wave of rushing is over. Very few casualties. System of delayed rushing has had its test. College gives new oflice to campus physician, Dr. Wagner. JANUARY-The month of resolutions, good will and hangovers. Union College welcomes student body back from vacation. Dr. George H. Danton retires as head of the Department of modern languages. Dr. Gordon Silber succeeds. Dewey Hall is accepted by the Student Council. A ping pong table is on the Campus. At last one does not have to be a fraternity man to play ping pong. Prexy announces the appointment of Peter J. Nistad as basketball coach, Ray Mullane as swim coach, and Richard Balch as an assistant football and lacrosse coach. FEBRUARY-Days of music, dancing, beauty, and exams. Dr. Charles F. F. Garis oHicially retires after forty-four years of faithful service. Dr. C. William Huntley is the new dean. 141 David Grant becomes the new Delphic Society president. Two teams headed by Fred Wyatt, and Dick Balch visit high schools to discuss problems of education. Dr. Benjamin Whitaker advises the mid-year graduating class. Twenty-seven men adorn robes of distinction. Alvino Rey and Orchestra play for Winter Week-end. Much fraternity doings follow. Dedication to Union Men who gave their lives in the last war. "It is but one token of our appreciation" said Dean Huntley in pre- senting the table in honor of the 76 men who lost their lives in the last war. MARCH-Spring finds its way through Union's Gates. So does the flu. Exam-less Finals fail. What we feared came to be a reality. Exams are back. The Union Band is forced to disolve because of lack of support. Each fraternity entertains Sub-Freshmen. A revival of the old days. The Union College Radio Society names its station W.R.U.C.. Its oflice expands and now voices are actually audible on the radio. Hale Club elects more members. Unionls fifth president is honored in Found- er's Day ceremony. Dr. Laurens Perseus Hickok is discussed by Dr. Larrabee, Dr. H. W. Schneider and Dr. Julius Seelye Biixler. Dr. Larrabee's Logic prediction of the motion picture "Oscar,' is discontinued. Instead his class shall predict baseball standings. Mel Hien resigns as Union Football coach. Iron Man of football leaves 'after leading Union to victory over R.P.I., Williams and Hobart. "Integrity of life is fumes best friend, Which npbly, beyond death, shall crown the endf, P-WEBSTER A.M.B. THE GARNET ACHNUWLEDGEMENTS The editors wish to express their appreciation to the following people who helped in the production of the 194-7 GARNET. To Mr. Peter S. Curwit for his aid in designing the book. To Mr. A. Foiwers for his advice and aid in solving the many problems which have faced us 'during the year. To Mr. A. Mikkelson for portrait photography. To Mr. Wilford Ketz, co-ordinator of student activities for his many suggestions. To Dr. Augustus Fox, faculty adviser, without whom this volume would not have been possible. .g. The 1947 GARNET was printed in Albany, New York 'by the Fort Orange Press Company, Inc. Engravings for the book were done exclusively by fthe Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company of Chicago, Ill. Professional photography was done by The White Studio of Schenectady. The GARNET wishes to thank all those who con- tributed in some manner to the success of the volume. ,QQ Iliiflfl vs f S: :I ,"'2:f"9"' - 4' ' ""5" "55fQ,1,' ' . 2 ly' . . , , 7 - w. f . af' Q . XSS' 7 Q- A - 5352, i t L, 'Q if 'Y ED' . " aa," ' 11 'F' ga - 5, ,, mae! J - f I' .g , 1 :sa 4 m f 3 4 -fu, + P, xx ' Q wlafib ' ' tg: 1 "a f f x l fi 34 I. N 5 f 1 V DESIGNED AT UNION AND EXE- CUTED BY MASTER CRAFTSMEN TO EMBODY THE TRADITIONS WHICH BRING FOND MEMORIES H TO EVERY GRADUATE Samples on Display at College t f Bookstore-Delivery Requires SIX A. M. HODGKINS-2150 Grand Blvd. to WVCCkS-OfdCf Soon. District Representative T ce CG.. AC. Trai an Cog, Inc. DECORATING SPECIALISTS Decorators for: Dances, Celebrations, Conventions COHOES, NEW YORK L1431 HBrH'S PURTABLE PERFEGTIUN . .. with Amazing Response A-he wherever you go! 3-Way PORTABLE 1 Emerson Radio Model 536 Smaller, Lighter 339-95 Less Batteries Plays on AC, DC and Own Power Sturdy simulated leather cabinet with slide rule dial and Control knobs conveniently located at top .... A portable truly de- signed for greatest portable enjoyment. 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Phone 2-0107 H441 Headquarters f Union Men of Today, Yesterday, and the Fut HOTEL VAN CURLER PARIFIUMS KCHARBIERT liner. fjharberfe Igreaihlessf PCPFUHIC that spms a moment mio a memory 20 RUE DE LA PAIX 730 FIFTH AVENUE Paris New York I 1 NOTT Restaurant and Bar Choice Liquors and Wines Opposite Green Gate The Well Dressed Union Man Shops at NUSBAUM'S Compliments 447-451 STATE STREET of IMPORTING CO. Compliments of ALEX. G. BAXTER SL SON Established 1829 40 NORTH BRANDYWINE AVENUE Schenectady, New York 11463 Italian and American Food F erro's Restaurant 1115 BARRETT 6-9554 HGH For Car Troubles See a Union Man William H. Plath AUTO SERVICE 601 Union Street : Compliments of Pleasant Valley Packing Co. Quality Suppliers of Hale House 'i 51471 JAMES E. LOWEESLSONS, Inc and ENGINEERS 343 State Street 3-1345 1 WVOODLAWN BOWLING CENTER 32 Alleys - Grill - Luncheon RECORDS Popular Classical Columbia - Victor - Decca Sonora - Capital MERRIAM'S 136 Erie Boulevard 1012 Crane St 158 State Street Schenectady L THE ACME BARBER SHOP Nearest the Campus ouis Di Lorenzo 509 Union Street Schenectady Compliments of A Complete Furnishers to WELL DRESSED UNION MEN L1481 SELF WINDING cLocK COMPANY INCORPORATED Executive Office Factory and Sales OI'Hce 9 East 40th Street 205-211 Vwfilloughby Avenue New York 16, N. Y. Brooklyn 5, N. Y. THE ONLY CLOCKS USED IN THE WESTERN UNION TIME SERVICE H491 Best Drinks on Tap "Call Ball and Ball Will Call" Cleaners and Dyers Shoe Rebuilders UNION INN Homemade Sandwiches of All Kinds A. P. DeSiena, Prop. BALLS' INC' 517 Union St. Phone 4-2536 633 State Street Phone 2-3455 Union Men: For Drug Store Service There Is No Better Place Than Compliments of BRANDHORST'S THE MOHAWK HOTEL "On the Comefi' Union Street and Gillespie Leland E. Brandhorst Harold Grimm Reg. Pharm. Reg. Pharm. HORTON SL CO., Inc. COMPLETE FOOD SERVICE Equipment for Hotels, Restaurants, and Colleges Also China, Silverware, Glassware, Kettles, and Sundries 410 BROADWAY, ALBANY PHONE: 3-1281 - 3-1282 H501 Compliments of THE AMERICAN COAT APRON AND LAUNDRY CO., Inc. 1030 BARRETT ST. SCHENECTADY, N. Y Compliments of THE FAIRMONT DAIRY 1537 Van Cortland Avenue Schenectady, N. Y. GEORGE W. GUNN Painting Contractor 34 Snowden Ave. Schenectady, N THE TRI-CITY PRODUCE CO. Prescriptions, Drugs, Chemicals, INC. Biologicals, Syringes and Sick Room Supplies Butter, Eggs, Cheese and Poultry YVALKER'S PHARMACY 717 Broadway Albany, N. Y. "Where Pharmacy Is a Profession' H511 NIRENBERG AND SALZMAN INC. QQLQ 11E T hS N YkC Compliments of A. M. PERLMAN, Inc. CXQQ-fb 1412 BRUADWAY NEW XORK CITY lvl Welbilt Stove Co., Inc. World's Largest Selling Popular Priced Range 57-16 FLUSHING AVENUE MASPETH, LONG ISLAND L1531 The best in style, quality and fit. PATTON 8: HALL, INC. 245 STATE STREET Wines-Liquors-Beers Relax at the COLLEGE INN 1526 Van Vranken Avenue "A Step Off the Campus" Cameras Watches Jewelry Maurice B. Craubart 81 Sons The Jay Street Jewelers Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing 166 Jay Street Schenectady, N. Y. VINICK'S MEN,S SHOP 415 State Street Schenectady, N. Y. THE CARL COMPANY For Mews 0 DRESS SHIRTS 0 SPORT SHIRTS 0 SLACKS 0 PAJAMA PELOP'S RESTAURANT "Food Supremei' Special Noon Lunch Imported and Domestic Liquors 438 State Street Phone 6-9560 Compliments of S Colonial Ice Cream Co. AND THE Amsterdam Dairy N541 fax When at Rockaway Beach Don't Fail to Visit ROCKAWAYS' PLAYLAND "The Million Dollar Amusement Park" ke! JACOB'S PHARMACY Fountain Service - Drugs J. M. GAFFERS co. Coal - Coke Pipes and Tobacco I. J. LINSEY, ,22, Prop. 211 Park Place Phone 4-3354 W A L L A C E ' S C. S. MOODY MEN'S SHOP Optometrist All Nationally Famous Furnishings for smart young men who care! ll5 Broadway Schenectady, N. Y. W A L L A C E , S U551 fi Compliments of A FRIEND ref Oficial 1947 Garnet Photographers The White Studio Fine Portrait and Commercial Photography Since 1900 215 STATE STREET, SCHENECTADY I I BICKELMANN,S Compliments of Schenectady's Oldest Established s G. A. WELCOME CO. Jeweler 255 STATE ST. SCHENECTADY Sewing Union for Years GAZETTE PRESS Compliments of P r i n t i n g MITCHELL SL TALLMADGE Established 1869 Phone 3-0488 Bakers', Restaurantsi, and Confectioners, Supplies Roasters of Fancy Restaurant Coffees GEO. BOARDMAN SL BRO. Manufacturers, jobbers, Importers Watervliet, New York P.O. Box 1187, Albany, New York T1571 Oliice Equipment and Supplies Lumber-Millwork-Building Supplies FRED FROST Rooiing and Insulation P r i n t e r ERIE BLVD. and GREEN ST. Schenectady 5, N. Y. Phone 67871 Phone 4-3371 430 Smith Street Schenectady, N. Y FRENCH CLEANERS nd DYERS Compliments of 3 129 Jay Street "Reliable Service JOSEPH J. PoLLAK Phone 6-4295 Compliments of Le Valley McLeod Kin Kaid Co., Inc. PLUMBING and HEATING SUPPLIES 126 Van Guysling Avenue Schenectady, N. Y H581 FORT UBANGE PRESS, lne. als 96 1947 GARNET Printed and Bound in Uur Plant 'QJAHN ts, OLLIER AGAIN" The slogan that's backed by genuine goodness in quality and service, the result of 43 years successful experience in the yearbook Held. We find real satisfaction in pleasing you, the yearbook publisher, as well as your photographer and your printer. JAI-IN 6- OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color Commercial Artists - Photographers 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL. 11591

Suggestions in the Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) collection:

Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Union College - Garnet Yearbook (Schenectady, NY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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