University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 190

 

University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1936 volume:

P -11 . I1-.-7:55, ' A. ., W 1 I If w 461' X f lil? JE 1 4 1 4 THE SENIOR CLA OF STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE AT BUFFA WALTER C. VAN BUREN, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ENWOOD F. PENSLIEN, BUSINESS MANAG THE L S . B . UC BAKER, JoNrzs, I-IAUSAUI111 mc msrmcrrvz-: COLLEGB ANNUALS BUPF no N Y f7f 0 L I X X , XII 17 D -X , 'dx 'N F 2 ' . GX A O. V -"se QOJ Q Q ": f 24:9 E 3 'Q QE in 5 iz Q x, Q A-.., svk. Qiwaww 9 3 6 'M 1? 1.4 Y VT . V: 1-1 ' M' HV 4, l l QL N 1 N , 1 w i M., I. 'bn .1 R l .IA V 4 , T., ..x .ff , il .A N . 61, EQ be gr' Q -.1 y I iff I Q .Trl X . ,L Q 4, TA ' Y , , ,Y NW, gw 'MQW 1, Q ,- , ,, -JTLL ,-Q J Q, 1956 E'L'M'S wen c74n1fzivefwafL91 rifle czvunccfhjg cj like glow: PUBLISHED FOR THQ GRADUATING CLASS OF STATE TEACHER 5 Couece BUFFALO, New YORK IRVlNG'C.PERKINS, under vvlwose supervision tlwe Vocational-lndustrial Department of our college lwas grown to be one of the Foremost in the state. I-llwe experience lie gained as Vocational and Industrial Supervisor ol the State Education Departments of potl1lVlaine and l2liodelsland,l1as been rellected in luis vvorlc here. I For the past sixteeniyears he has given a guiding lwand to tlwose students vvitlw wlwom lwe lmas come in contact, not only in l'1is Department, but in all otlwers. l ln recogni- tion ol luis service, vve sincerely dedicate tl1is,tl1e Silver Anniversary Volume ol THE ELMS. 'ST-?.','.'i '33.l,".i2 gy- .2-flwk' W-. ,- f IA 5 r.a1f,v' ---f'f-----vf:i-f-1-1-v-fr-1-11-Tfn--7,-,,.-.--........-.--,-...-.b, .4' .,, . ', '.'. '. - 15 ' 1: ,1'..' ,- 1' Y' '4 ,gl----J 9-LA. ' ' ' ' ' " - +'44-my '-' - r V -1 -,..i.-Q 1. f 1 ., . ., A 5 ,. , -H 11 , H ,I , ,I A l, ..',,' iii., U. .4 ,,-. I 1 -LQ-,QV 3-sz, W,- 1 -. . .-'-1. ,11- -mgzgit, ':.1..w'fi 2 ,, 1, . ' ,, f 1- -,lv fl 1 ,. 1 ""' " '- ' ' "1 " ' 'W' ' "1" -"', ' U 'ZVNG11'-':."1,1'14.2-5"'-,."' "7 H' 'r , K X -mu xg. ,.,,A E xx-X1 lf ,fb 7 Q5 F' 7 Q , N' 1 t at O Af 5' x N X w ' X 2 fl 10 f,,,,,4l, 0 fl 5 " 9 A L- ,St Xb X 3 , ' xi W B fx 5 ' lf' E px 9 9. gl Q,-G X if A6 I fb : G' um Q Q V aa wi-D x un? 'L X This volume marks the Silver Anniversary of the ELMS. Founded in 1912, to "recall the events of the school year," there has passed between its covers a panorama of our growth and development, a history of collegiate activities .... As our college has passed through various stages on its way, so the ELMS has changed, from a small paper-covered volume to our present day issue. It has undergone a metamorphosis paralleling that of our Alma Mater. The prestige We have acquired within these pages has been merited through countless hours of planning and con- sideration. This rapid development begun so Well by our predecessors has, nevertheless, left unlimited possibilities for future editors. mi ' iz 1-my pp-ff'1I'57f.5g"7 -f'..'i--- EilFf" if- 1" -fi? ff f'i' 5., " 4 no ml ,:.5,,,-.'.', :rlg.4,r,-g.,. 41- 4 W - The touch of a winter night on the familiar scenes of our College Lqe, creates beauties seldom seen and rarely appreciated., The camera has cap- tured the views some of as may be overlooking because of the pressure of our varied duties .... The lights of the campus recall to us the friendships that we leave behind, always shining brightly in the darkness. 1 v f' ' u ' , V . 'S' ' ,fm 43516 1- 'fff1'531 ,. W Qu rglfwi 4 A lim A mx ..--. A .. .'1 Y ggg Z is ff Nfl? .1 M5 525 "Lf, .Syl .,gggg,..wP X3 : M . H.: 1u.,,' W ll H if A .-Q WI ' '- rf? .' KN f 403 Q, .- 'i. fx 42- Jfifxi A A 1 A ff- w-' " Z -- - N'-if '53 232112 4 :f Nr "Milf: gs: , M. 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U '-:1E5s3:gg21g"Z-2-242 42- V'-'ei-'sf-Fg :fQ':x.'vS-?'55"7' ' " " A , -. f,.::-,2-'1'g2fiQ- dig, vigrx" f ' F , ,S,.1.n iA'a5-g5,5,::af-5- . - v, - ., ,gwavz-.fe+:.:.,sf,4H1-'51 ' ,. .,--- . f w:.E.x:,?jpg- 11- ---W ' ,. -Y- ,Ng -12' L1 " -.:, 4 4..5,,--IEE?-I:Z,':.'I.'Q?ii. - - '- '- - , yr. Z 3 W bk! I , I ,, 1 .H ri 1 V ,i 9 ,Qi i, 1 T. X nf ' ig: .Jw 5, vi -' y" " r , , ,,,. 4. E v 5 I , 'I . w , N ..fg,,1 1 V : 'rl lm". ' ff . . if, E'-L ' 'Tw El' 1' fp' N. f. EQ' 11 ng- .. N. , 4 1. 1 pu. - gt, L N . .' I .- i 7.1, U -.bw .M Hx f, , x , .1 , f-5 ',f M H I ,.,g Q. . gx. V S 1 . I 5 A '2 'fl Q'-5221146 Hx f P I Ga 'Fl X gL .. 9 'EEE FW' llflfg' RQ, fllf , fa? ' 2' if A ' 3. ,I V , bt - 1 , 5, :, A. Q,,f,,1...-Jr.: , , .Y '14,-ga - -"'-Qf. . - , uf -wg f. ' .. . "eg - -if :fn 'Egg ' , , , xy' fx lwgjl '.,, r 0 , an p ,Ki x N I rl Yrimi L4-.N Fd! ' ' +R, -5 -,-5 1- 2.-'j1"',, "5 , .L . 'FT 1.3,EJ5gf3g.A . X I . 'fn ,'3"A-ifjff 1. V fu ' ' 'lf' 5.4 1 Q . - g-1. A. N 3' ".f,u'fx Quik Q W T: 1- I 1 V 1, 1, w- 'JV 3' iH5i""r-X R- -Q.. 1- x 'qu , L 1 '1 '-hx I QW ' N'5TRM'0N LOCAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES EDWARD H. BUTLER . . President WILLIAM WARREN SMITH . Treasurer THOMAS B. Locicwoon ALBEI11 OHZARI HOPKINS ' I DANIEL J. KENEFICK MRS. HELEN Z. M. RODGERS L I Y i ' an ii mv ef-nz 1,4 '1f .",f f . f12f: : f .wwl 1fvLh2fwfi5-53sSvfME1a vQivfL5-.xvf5sq1ru3Qg' Sgrfygvf .4-.1i-.:.:l?---" I 'fugt-.T:.,':T'l'?'.1::' v-f .gviil-f .-... -,-.,, ,.,-,...,.,, . i 477, f Dn. I-IAZRRY W. ROCKWVELL, A.B., A.M., PD.D. President H W-. ,--,. , - .N . .71 gf 1, A Q'-Q7 M Liv? 43 H1 ,ffm J' JI!! EJ FJ! :gf HL ,f ' .SLZIU Q7 'iii' Iggy , . 1 f, 21 J. -'L .,.,,L..,:-J,'.' -1 . TH CATHERINE E. REED, B.A., A.M Dean of Women 22 , f. .,., ,. ,. V-Q' 1. .- 1, ..,. i ,. -. I---X -X f-',, if-.-'51-'f,f,. H I,-,F ELS' V, ,. 4 - -- 5 gp-V-ff-1 I M 4 v ,, 01, - 4 - ' -,., .. J ." , -,Th ,' ' . zii- "mf-'V-l 1 Ii-1 . P 455 'i fmfrlgf. GRACE A. ALLEN B.S., A.M. Assistant Director of Training, Head of Kindergarten Department ROBERT O. D EMOND A.B., A.M. Professor of His- tory, Head of the Department GEORGE B. N EUMANN A.B., A.M., PH.D. Professor of Soci- ology, Head of the Department, D i r e c t o r o f Assemblies ff' ,J-T35 Qs ,Ar, r 9 Ji? 'fflw H , , . . E,,..J.,... ,.- , -.. Y.-- L-.. ...E .4..u.....:..,.L1 -,.1'.... ...-E. ,, -....h-L., ........4:....4. MYIITLE V. CAUDELL B.S., A.M. Professor of Home Economics, Head ofthe Department GERTRUDE M. BACON B.S., A.M. Assistant Director of Training, Pro- fessor of Elemen- tary Education ANNAA M. GEMMILL B.S., A.M. Assistant Profes- sor of Science, Head of the De- partment l STEPHEN C. CLEM ENT A.B., A.M. Professor of Edu- cation, Director of Extension COII Leavej CHARLES B. BRADLEY B.S. Professor of Art Education, Head ofthe Department , . . l OSCAR E. :liERTZBERG A.B., A.M., PH.D. Professor of Psy- chology, Head of the Department, Director of Re- search Studies RUTH E. l CHARLES A. IIOUSTON LIESSNER A.B. A.B., A.M., P11.D. P r o fe s s o r o f Professor ofLa1.in., Heal l,hEducation, Head of the De- Head of the De- partment partment IRVING C. J'osEPH F. PERKINS PHILLIPPI B.S., A.M. A.B., A.M. Professor of Vo- Professor of cational Educa- Mathematics, tion, Head of the Head of the De- Department partment "" 23 ,- N N Cunsrnu A PUGSLEY A B A M D ED Professor ot Ele mentary School Admxnxstratxon Pnnclpal of the School of P1 actxce JouN M THURBEII A B PII D Professor of Dug lush Head of the Department IIARRY ,T STEEL B S AM Dlrector of Tram mg Professor of D d u c a t 1 0 n O n Leavej ROSEMOND O CuAnLr.s C Room AB AM PDB PDM Head of Lduca hon Department Dxrector of Curn cular Organnfa txon Actmg D rector of Trammg KATIILIKYINE WHITTEMORE A B A M Assnstant Profes sor of Geouraphy Head of the De partment CHEsTER G Scuosmsonu CIN Bus Annu J Asslstant nn the Extens1onDepart ment Actmg D1 rector of Exten slon 1935 1936 JOHN C RUTII E SPEIR Assxst lnt Profes sor of Music Act mb Head of the Department KATE V Worronn A B A M PH D Professor of Rural Educatlon Head ofthe Department N , W -1 1 , , - . . ., . ., . .7 ' . ' . ., . ., . . ' ' , . ' . I . . 'W U' ' ' ' ' 4 . , - . . , ., . 3 I . . - - , . .. V 7 1- ' ' A w X . ., . . 9 , . 1. ' C 'J V ' 1' - W - v A 1 L., -,, .., . . ..,.., .. 4 .. ' ' - . Q I 0, , , PAULINE E. Bo'r'rY B.S. Alumni and Place- ment Bureau Sec- retary , ABATE B.S. Assistant Librarian HOMER A. BRUCE L.I., B.S., A.M. Instructor in Education 24 BALLANTYNE A.B., A.M. Acting Instructor in English LUELLA CHAPMAN Instructor in Pen- Inanship and Eng- lish -' F'f"1?b7fQA'f.,v1'1:1'."?,,. . .- . '-T4"f-1'1Lf"'2- '1f'r:fv2?:'11'T' 1 fL,"'7'f.fr'w'- , L " ,' "1 'HH-2 '5 FY? - K -. F ':ifL15II5Q's F-"w..j' K2-f",2 r lie' ""'i'J s'.:.1'lq.:i1gQTIij?li7fi5I,i'.l.g'??iEg?1vlffgfgg n'.:'ul' rin I Irnlwm Y. -' .f .1f:,-1:31. - ' yi sn- :.' gi . vs " We-.1-'V ' ' :-tv,.:,:'5p',-H.1':.1'..5A','2',wL3,:u3i'1if,: 1 .' 1' .J'--4'Z'fi..:"- "' mal: -:P.9.'i...L,1f1 9' , .'7-333527. 4' 1 J Qu, 41,4-Qi:-ff,,f,Q,fL1g'L4j7,fft i iQ1Tl4i'4'iL:fvliitlill191' A.-v-1253333-WjqgigllgC.f:'HYs9l:.-J-Q 'i'11"I,,?-lilligtgj !T!:IiCq,f1l1" 1 v I MILIIION A. CLARK A.B. Financial Secretary GEORGE E. DECKEII B.S., A.M. Instructor in Woodworking RAYMOND M. F RETZ B.S., A.M. Assistant Profes- sor of Science, Director of Men's Activities 1 ,pi -W . ' 2. y it-Tfrf' STANLEY A. CZURLES B.F.A. Instructor in Art :HELEN G. ENGLEBRECK A.B., A.M. Instructor in ITELMA R. CLARK B.S., M.S. Director of the Practice House MARGARET DUPRE B.S., A.M. Instructor in Science l NIARION P. DANA B.S., A.M. Instructor in Kind ergarten- Primary Nlethod Joi-IN FONTANA B.S., A.M. Instructor in Nletal Work HUBERT E. COYER B.P.E., Ev.M. Instructor in HcalthEducatiou., Director of MCl17S Athletics REUBEN S. EBERT B.ED., A.M. Instructor in Mathematics and Education 1 History MINA S. GoosEN AIETEIKPI' B.O.E., A.M. I Instructor in Eng- BS" A'Mf lish andDrarnatics Insuucfor m English 1 2211- Q Y-5:39 fail Ci? 5, .nn 1' E, Ji," Q51 -1:9 25 FRANCES G HEPIN STALL Ile ld Llbranan Emu W IIURD Instructor 111 Muslc AB AM Instructor m Eng llsh COn Leavej CAROLYN W HIEYWIAN Instructor IH Art FAYE KEEVER B S A M Instr nctor Ill C10 thmg HUcK1Ns Instructor xn Prlntm IRENE HIRSCH B S A M Instructor K1 ndergarten Prlmary Method ISABEL H KIDEN LY Reglstrar l , B.S. B.S.- l I in ' ' ' ' DAVID R.HODGIN GEORGE E, I . , . . g BM- . '5' ' I AB. 1 EDWARD L. MORRICE B.S. Instructor in Methods and Practice Teaching RUTH MCLEAN A.B., A.M. Instructor in Art EILEEN MULHOLLAND PH.B., A.M. Assistant Profes- sor of English 26 MARY L. MCMAHON B.S., A.M. Instructor in Music C011 Leavel MAY C. NYE A.B., A.M. Instructor in Foods ,-f:4-s:33g3:'- Lfgs15g5.s-yf,1 rg- 2' ,Lv ,wdtgf Qi. - A-.. .:.,4. .!.,,-A N .5 . f j u -. , 9'2" 1 - - - - ' ' . ' ., .. ,vs1f1',xf,.':"r:'.s--2 .. v A - 31' . A '. -' I? 'f5. "3'5,1 '- ' -7 li' 1 1 J 1' f inf-iff,'1if+4 if rw I S M ,.' v, AL- gd: ,z, ,fw Q5-wzq.-.L ,Ay 4- - .' . -1 -Af!-5 -.c'.:,.1..-rg: ,-., gr,-.A..-,zzig ,Q-, ,' ,4z,1f:- v .Irma A -4.x1ifEl1w,l-r,. 1 -AL . . ., .. .n..,--1-"ar ua ErlI2E1'3iE5'L.I.41i2zC.Q-' ' ' 111. '- f - - 'ff "1--, 'Est 'M-224' " V we 2f,'J"f-11 ,-Lia. f'f:,S-'L'-673'-'E-,fw,:':-2Qir2'E.af' 5.6 A. ' w f I L --,-..,.,,s,.f--4-.:.fu4:.f -JM.. Arm.. ., --- - --- -. .X-.. .mari 4V,1,,,? :L Hmmm-Lg . M- NNY Qu- -'Eg'-Y --M 'M' -' "'-'M' ' ' ' 1-l..,......gmv1-L-rf ., , :Fm.f .-,fs WORTH J. OSBUILN A.B., A.M., B.S., PH.D. Acting Professor of Education GEORGE M. QUACKENBUSII B.S., A.M. Assistant Profes- sor of Vocational Organization ALMA R. ROUDEBUSH B.S., A.M. Instructor in HAROLD F. PETERSON A.B., A.M., PH.D. Instructor in His- t o r y a n d E c o - nomics GERTRUDE E. RoAcH R.N., B.S., A.M. Instructor in Health Education RUTH PALMER B.S., M.S. Instructor in Food and Nutrition MAIIGAIIET S. QUAYLE A.B., A.M., PH.D. Acting Professor of flucation WINIFRED SALOM B.S., A.M. Instructor in Health Education Clothing 1? 5 7 .fi :-11:9 27 MARTHA S. PRATT B.S., A.M. Instructor in Teacher Training HAROLD J. RoEssER B.S., M.S. Instructor in .--.-.---,f-.-.-.w,-Tfs.c..--sw- - - -A-gps. L-K. . Awami RUBY A. PEEK B.S., M.S. Instructor in Art , X GLADYS RISDEN B.S., A.M. Instructor in Psy- chology and Edu- cation Science MILDRED L. SIPP B.S., A.M. Assistant Profes- sor of Teacher Training ,fp-A Urs ,M '51 JZ-, iii 45:-qu fp A43 75 A, jg.,- CHARLES A VAIL B S A M Science IILEAROR M GRACE VTELE Libr man MARY L W ALTER B XVEBER Instructor in Electricity , . w , - . .. ., . . Bl- , Instmctor in. Reference B.S., ED.M. 4 . . 4 1 v l . IIARRY C. 101-1NsoN B.S., A.M. Eighth Grade, School of Practice M. MELVINA SvEc A.B., A.M. Junior High De- partment, School of Practice COVER B.S., A.M. S i X t h G r a d e Scl1ool of Practice STELLA OQREILLY B.S. Fifth Grade, School of Practice MARTHA G. METZ B.S., A.M. First Grade, School of Practice AGNES AGNITCH Third Grade, School 38 28 JANIISON B.S., A.M. Kindergarten, School of Practice l THERESA A. ROEHSLER B.S. Second Grade, School of Practice MAE O,BRIEN B.S., A.M. Fourth Grade, School of Practice GRACE G. ,BALLARD B.S. Fourth Grade, School 38 . ' -' - 'ETF 1'-Y5'Jf?62lf'9f'1 2Tf:i1."'-fT T f"fff'y-Y-'.1f-fa'H'1'fJe'f I'95:"'f .f?:c:w'ff:','.i5f- 'szwfiilifffvifivf' - H-xvf.-R--3, Y w----,lf--.rl -. . l.vf'Ff.?ifa'G'5l' ""' J' ff'lL.r5'11.Qs-- 'ivy'-'af-f.'GT?,i1'?"'- U. iff,-Li!.1'!?wl'1'w""'81j-wff"'2 J:--'-W2,'P1.'w-121:-1"v.f" 5,'1,2-'."f:ff,:yJ.-:FL1,fi-,fjf5Q'4'o1-f-,i-'4u-1"Ii'1""- 51-,:. fi- J bi' 'v ? ' '2i'f5ffiHl5"2'3H'l3iE'lN4'ff-.ffl5n,,,TJ, :'N".s ,l'-.SW-'13 9f,if'??5fP'?Cw x 1 ...L.....-S-:.,,.c-,:-,,-. ,,f: wc'--ff., S T.-, --...,g.:A-.-l5..,,,HY,!MN Y - Y - Q H N,,,,w ,,-,, ,,4am,,,1 ,.,...F.-, . J, Y, Y-:mi ,, i.1s-:- , 77. ---- Y MARY L. DARKER Second Grade, School 38 ELLEN C. MOCKLER A.B. Second Grade, School 38 M. JOSEPHINE DURNEY B.S. Ei-fhth Grade, School 38 LENA S. DENEKE B.S. Fourth Grade, School 38 GRACE E. GATES x MAIKY J. DOE Fourth Grade, School 38 V K CHARLOTTE M. MOORE Seventh Grade, School 38 Third Grade, School 38 EDNA L. SHAW FRANCES M. X RUDELL Kindergarten, First Grade, School 33 School 38 MARION P- :HAZEL S. BLATT WAKERIAN A.'B. BS- Stenographer Sixth Grade, School 38 1 'l ' 1 r J "" .J if U 29 , l MARY H. ROBERTS B.S. Sixth Grade, School 38 HARRY W. CURTIN Superintendent of G r 0 u n d s a n d Buildings 57 f- ,sfo 'bl V Fw! :"'J 2: V7 N JENNIE L. DI ADARIO Stenographer ETHEL M. A. HANSEN College Nurse J E KN D BLUE B S M S Instructor 1n MABEL B. GILBERT Cafeteria Manager :HELEN M. TURNER B S A M Instructor in lliusic MARGARET SILVERMAN B L A B Home Economics School of Practice HELEN LYVERS Instructor in En llsh and Dramat ics 1' irst Semes ter HELEN C-xssmy Eighth Grade School 38 PAUIJNE D. Elss Stenographer INA MEAD MAYER B.S. Assistant Registrar VIILDR ED K PATT1 Steuogra her TH ELDIA CLOGSTON Second Grade School 38 KATHRYN S. GRAHAM Stenographer VIOLA DOIIRMAN Sixth Grade School 38 E R GARDNER Seventh Grade School 38 LINA GIELOWV Eighth Grade School 38 MARY FONTANA B.S. Manager of Col- lege Co-Op Book Store CHARLOT NIOEHLAU Assistant Man ager of College Co Op Book Store GEORGIN x H ASKILL First Grade School 38 ELIZABETH M ATSON Flfth Grade School 38 RN. . . D B-3- ' 'e , ' 5 g i ' -B.S. l . . ff p , ' s- B.S: Bs. - . C, Q - , ns. 1' , Bs. D 9 9 30 N I C3 SENIOR CLASS ?' 'LT Baflvn Jah stun K I FEQIESIOI W - -1---V-V-y -----H-f---W --- ---f-- - - f f- - T- ----5-V - -- f- V-ERi.,,,Z, Q In ' ' ' K ' 1' . N ' , 1- 1, 1 ' ' Y 1 V M N Nw n Ji , H ,X ' he - 574. ' - - 'JM '- .L -' N- V L V ' " ,S ,M Y . 1 ' " V. V. -- t, ,A A .. ,W ,A ,V , I N I . ' . fi 'U ' - 1, w - .- ,vv-Sf' . f 'V-'v rg ' ' , , ,V 31 -- ,, . - N N' , ' 'l W N 1241 A N' A ww , - ,Ni , is , V4 ,. ', 1- 1 x f. H, X 4 , i-,1 M wx W, , 'Wig ' ' Q' M f, 1 A X' ' '. A N ' ' if 'N 1 :fm QU X 1 U WN J 5 yy., 1 V ' W, H . 1 'w r J. , 1.5 l 1 N' I N - - M mf ' J S ' W S ., W , A A .. .W -M. 1 , n , um. L' 1 OFFICERS RALPH EGGLESTON . . President KATHRYN JOHNSTON . . Vice-President DOROTHY KUHN . . Secretary JACK BUFTON . . Finance Chairman 32 "' 'bkli-.. ii :-.x Q53 'fy '1 it if 77 " ' ' "' 4-liliivlvii'-C"2 4 1 ' Qfggimknr -Q i.4:"!2,v,-pf. fisvrnffyi, ,,:, ., ,V YY,Y, ,Y 5 , .QL.,, Q., V2.4-. ' W . . ,.. ,:---....n- f THE CLASS OF 1936 "Time Marches On" . . . Four short years ago, we, the Class of 1936, entered State. We were barely settled in our new home, when the walls of the auditorium resounded with the song, "We are the smartest Freshmen that ever came to Sta te." It was our song for the Interclass Sing in which we took second place. From then on we were labeled, and faced the problem of going through four years of college life with a name to uphold. Contrary to many beliefs, we succeeded in living up to that song, for we saw in it a goal toward which we diligently worked. It was an incentive to keep us on the right track. During our first year, we took our place on the Stunt Nite program, and on the Freshman basketball team, the first to wear the State F rosh suits. When we returned in 1933 as Sophomores, we busied ourselves with the Sophomore reception for the Freshmen. After showing our hospitality to the Class of 1937, we held our Sophomore Sweater Dance in the gymnasium. In October, when the new athletic field was dedicated, our classmates were on hand for the event. Last year, as Juniors, we held our first Valentine party and the Co-Op was sold out of valentines before noon. In spite of this, everyone received at least one valentine and the party was a success. The .1 unior Prom, under the chairmanship of Kathryn Johnston, was the highlight of the social activities for the year. We also aided the college community when we served as .1 unior sisters and br0the1's for the Freshmen. Shortly, graduation day will approach, and with it the passing of tl1e Class of 1936. During our final year at State, we have kept up the pace we set as Freshmen. Stunt Nite, the Senior Ball, the Christmas and Spring plays are all memories. Now that our journey is almost finished, we pause to reflect on our experiences. With our class go a number of outstanding personalities, whom State will remember for years to come. We can never forget our song and cheer leader wl1o helped ns "on to the topf, the "College Trio,'7 our "Crown Prince of Basketball," our ever alert photographer and editor, and all of the others who have brought honors to our class. In the near future looms Class Day, Baccalaureate, and the final donning of Cap and Gown. What a rich and full four years this June will climax. Four years of joys, sorrows, anticipations, realizations, disappointments, gratifications-four years of pleasant associa- tions with classmates and instructors. So as the Class of 1936 moves on, we welcome the opportunity we have had, and we look "to those who follow after" to carry on where we left off. Before leaving We cannot help but recall the verse of the song, "College Days" . . . Graduation days are almost here, And with them, four long years of college are emlerl. Though it's almost tirnejor us to part, IV e will leave with the fondest memories. 33 GRADUATING CLASS COUNCIL I V L I BACK ROM'-W' ard, Rndlke, Uplun, Giannrlrlu CENTER Row-Pankuw, Ferris, Sloan, Spiller, Halstead, Dayman, Kohler, Young, DTCDUHJGII FRONT ROW-Dann Reed, Hubharrl, Sclmrlock, J olmsian, Bujlrm, Eggleston, Kuhn, IWcDnnul1l, Strutemeier, Mr. Frat RALPH EGGLESTON HELEN SPILLER ELOISE SLOAN EDMUND GIANADDA MARJORIE FERRIS Mlss CATHERINE REED NELSON UPTON THELMA HUBBARD DOROTHY KOHLER CLASS OFFICERS JACK BUFTON KEATHRYN JOHNSTON DOIKOTHY KUIIN PERMANENT ALUMNI SECRETARY GLADYS YOUNG SECTION CAPTAINS MARY MCDONALD ALFRED WARD ARTHUR PANKOW LORETTA SCHARLOCK RAY RADTKE DOROTHY HALSTED QCHAS. IHOLT, substitutej FACULTY ADVISORS MR. RAYMOND FRETZ COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN MARY MCDONALD ARTHUR PANKOW ELOISE SLOAN Lois DAYMAN ELIZABETH STRATEMEIER ROBERT MCDOWELL EVERETT KOEHLEB 34 '.. , .,'. -- ,V -:,.,,,.,,, ,.,,, A W v :J -I-gm: -I , -4 if feb ,V f I 4 A gk?-L'JA' L, I ,. A,:1,,,,,, A . ,. A '. . ...Q I 17 A-12:-. ' ' '- Y FINANCE JACK BUFTON ....... ALFRED CURTIS MARGARET ZOLLER RUSSELL HEWVITT HOWARD CONSTABLE SENIOR BALL NELSON UPTON, THELMA LIUBBARD . . . WALTER VAN BUREN EDWVARD JONES EDWARD HALL J EANNE RUSS RUTH STIEG CLASS DAY ELIZABETH STRATEMEIER ...... LYNETTE TERRY LODEMA DAGGETT GEORGE KOENIG HAZEL VAN DUSEN ARTHUR PANKOW DOROTHY HESS ETHEL EIARBISON ELOISE SLOA ESTHER DRAKE MARY CHISHOLM DONALD BROSSMAN N DOROTHY KOHLER HELEN SCHUBERT KATHLEEN BARBER EVERETT KOEHLER DOROTHY LIALSTED MARY MCDONALD JACK FOSTER BYRON HILL LOIS DAYMAN MARIAN CHANDLER EDNA WURSTER ANTHONY CALOGERO KATHRYN JOHNSTON CHARLES HOLT MOVING-UP DAY MARVIN GAREINHEL- U i AARON LEVINE ANNOUNCEMENTS CHARLESPECE ' ' ' ' ESTHER LIARBISON HAROLD BILYIEU CAP AND GOWN ALMA DOUGHERTY EUGENE HOEFFLER GIFT CHARLES I'IOLT SONG AND MOTTO IIILDA GUERCIO PHYLLIS MOREA COLOR AND FLOWER RUTH RIEMAN ALICE WILLIAMSON LOYALTY FUND ROBERT MCDOWELL ...... ALBERT IQREINHEDER RUTH MANTER JOEL WEISBERG WILLIAM GALDIBLE I1 uw i 35 . . . . Chairman JOHN ANDERSCHOTT DOROTHY FRICKE . . . Co-chairmen GLADYS YOUNG EARL NITCHKE . . . . Chairman ROBERT HIOVVARD EDMUND GIANADDA LEAH BEAN :HELEN CONROY . . . . Chairman DOROTHY KUHN DAVID JACOBSON . . . . Chairman MLARY SHREDER MARJORIE SCHAMBER HELEN SPILLER . . . . Chairman DONALD SHANV VARNER MACRORIE . . . .Chairman MARGARET BAUMBACH . . . . Chairman J OSEPHINE COSTANTINO MARY LOUISE CHRISTLANSEN . . . . Chairman WILLIAM KEAN STUART COLLINS . . . . Chairman DORIS ROTHENBERGER MARY KROENING in 1 I, f . 1.2 il , , . 63 ff! GLADYS M. ALMSTED B.S. in Education NORTH Nonwicn Not content with just the ex- perience of having taught for eight years, Gladys returned to State for her degree, and to gain further knowledge in the field of teaching. LOUIS BALBER B. S. in In-clustrial Arts Education. BRONX Louie's knowledge .of the 'theory of electricity and radio has shocked many of his instructors. Whenever an argument arises on any part of it, he is always called upon to settle it. JOHN P. ANDERSCHOTT One Year Vocational BUFFALO John makes every moment count. He never gets to class a second too soon, yet he manages to keep the one-year class in touch with the activities of the lVIen's Campus Club. MILDRED A. BARNARD B.S. in Education LEROY "All the world to me is a place of wonder? Mildredis interest in the world about her has prob- ably been heightened hy her work in geography classes. STANLEY W. ANDERSON B.S. in Education LANCASTER Stanley is one of the favorites with members of the opposite sex. The co-eds at State say that he is their ideal of a perfect blind date. LEAH A. BEAN B.S. in Education ALTADENA, CAL. Leah is one of our fair class- mates who hails from the West. She can usually he found in the general oflice of the college where sl1e makes sure we always get our mail and telephone messages. 36 Rl vu-xrxm -frrz' qw- .--,,: 1- 11-1 ,5 --,ffl -- sy -H' if T - 2.4 ,y 1-Tv , ,', - . '..- .1-M11 . . 1 , ,, . r 1 J V ' 'f 9 L v ' ?E'sW3' af - ' WWWWWF f':'5"44 FLORENCE M. BEBEE B.S. in. Education RIPLEY "Good nature, like a bee, col- lects honey from every herbf' Florence provides plenty of good nature to her surroundings, wherever she may be. EUNICE M. BOWELL B.S. in. Education BUFFALO Eunice, the demure miss from South Park High School, is al- ways willing to lend a helping hand to anyone. She is one of the constant rooters at the basketball games. HELEN L. BENZING B.S. in Home Economics SPRINGVILLE Helen is another of our home- ec brunettes who is known for her sincerity. Combined with this quality is her very eager attitude to learn new things, new ideas, and meet new people. EDWARD T. BRESC B.S. in Education L.-XCKAWANNA Eddie did his part for State when, as a Sophomore, he brought "Billy," the class mas- cot, to our campus. Billy helped considerably in the dedication ceremonies for the athletic field. HAROLD NV. BILYIEU One Year Vocational New YORK CITY As soon as Harold received word that he had been accepted at State, he purchased a big brown fur coat, so that he would ' look just like a college student. x HELEN A. BROSMER B.S. in Education, Nonwrcu Helen has often enchanted many of us with her story-tellin ahilit . Perhaps she acquires this cfhring her work behind the desk in the college library. ..,.-v -.-1-1: ' 9 li if i ff 1 qi 'uf J 'N"Q,,. 'fyj -JL up '-if GJD 1' K. -0 ,, ' uf LL :T LJ ,ff nz! F A 37 - DONALD G. BROSSMAN B. S. in Industrial Arts Education BUFFALO Don loves the smell of printer's ink, and spends most of his time in the print shop, except when he is carqing on his scouting activi- ties. 1 e ex ects to sett e down on Long Isllixnd in September. GENEVIEVE M. BURNS B.S. in Education Coimu "Infinite riches in alittle room." Genevieve is small, with coal black hair and sparkling dark eyes. She is one of those little country girls State is glad to have. RUDOLPH H. BROWN B. S. in Industrial Arts Education KENMORE Rudy is the "bi " man of Sigma Tau Gamma. lie makes himself heard in the orchestra and in the hand. He left State before com- mencement, but he returns fre- quently to see his old classmates. WALTER J- CALHOUN B. S. in Industrial Arts Education BALDWIN, L. I. Walter came to State after three years of study at Oswego, and in his short stay here, he has impressed us with his practical thinking. He must take after his famous namesake. JACK BUF TON B.S. in Education GOWANDA J ack has performed the feat that every State student desires-a "straight A average" in practice teaching. But we will always re- memher him for his ohliging service in the library of nights. ANTHONY E. CALOGERO One Year Vocational BRONX Pronounced "Colige Hero." Tony step ed into the print shopl when Mr. Illuckins was sick, an' lived up to his nickname by printing The Record for us eacl week. 38 JULES J. CASALBOR0 'I ' One Year Vocational YONKERS Jules was making a lot of dough before he entered State, and he made lent more while in Buf- falo. 'Phe dyough he made was real-he taught the Bakery class at Peckham Vocational School. MARY A. CHISHOLM B.S. in Education BUFFALO Wherever there are country activities and farm problems, Mar can always be found. This is ad because of the splendid leadership she has shown as president of State's Rural Club for the past year. MARIAN A. CHANDLER B.S. in Education BUFFALO Marian is the little girl with the deep voice, and the cute smile. Q The smile reflects her sense of humor, and it is guaranteed not to fade, run, or s rink. RUTH M. CLANCY B.S. in Education NIAGARA FALLS "Like a scarlet tanager, slashing the world with youth." Ruth is the blushing brunette whose radiance and vigor seemed to fill her classmates with a desire to climb to greater heights. , , . FRANKLIN D. CHAT FIELD One Year Vocational DRYDEN We'll wager that the D stands 1 for "Delano," because Frank ap- proves of the New Deal. In fact when he starts teaching auto mechanics, he states that he will start a new deal of his own. CHARLES R. CLARK ' B.S. in Education RANSOMVILLE "For I love the sky, and the sigh of the wind in the trees." Charlie must have had this quotation in mind when he ac- cepted a position to teach in a rural school in WilS0l1. A nv . rw ff ' uv--: La'- . 1 . .K . if i -. Q, X V .. . l , , ,lj E, , fe 1 C59 Ly L SED t , QQ., , g . 4 1 il, 1 mfg, 39 MRS ANNA II CLAUSIUS B S m Educanon BUFFALO Anna is a favorlte among the members of one of the Klnder garten Primary sections be cause of the hospltahty she has shown in entertammg at the section parties STUART A COLLINS One Year Vocatwnal UTICA For sdence 15 the wise man s true domain SLCWIC IS the most quiet of a noisy class of men except when he IS tr mg to promote a ride home to ttca B S HL Educanon. Lwcasrsn Isabelle made her name known at State by her excellent basket ball playmg Her fame lll tlus field spread far making her a member of one of the major teams HELEN I CONROY B S lil Educatzon FREDONIA Arrows fly not swlfter than thelr alm I-Ielen s ann toward dramatlc goals should he at tamed lf judged accoldlng to thelr earnestness We believe she wlll prowde the romantic ele mcnt 111 any play DAVID COHIIN One leur Vocatwnal BUFFALO "A learned man is an idler who kills time with study? This notation by Shaw seems to lit lllave perfectly, because he col- lects all the high grades of the one year vocational class. ISABELLE M. CLIFFORD HOWARD D. CONSTABLE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Notice the wistful look on Howie's face. We'll bet he is thinking about those foursomes on the golf links. Or could he be thinking of a twosome? 40 iz 4:1 -'w.-1111112147:ff-If f- 'f1'25JWQ?f'C'.1'Y?'5'-153-' EE,'Er2?ff2"1 -I-'ie 1'.s3'G: .1'35'7f'17 f"4"vf'pE:fL'n:f Wish? 'f'r:f'RT5 . , 14-miirsfpf' Mun.--af,6fW",f32W:-f,ffFf"?f" 1 1 I' .t wwi'-f fwQ'-f.ifla!,frLpff- Uk.-milf -fa-few? 5'-fl1M'.w F' 'Vf g CRISTINA M. CORDARO B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Kee to your word, and honor Frienldshilfs claim.'7 Whenever you need a friend, or someone on whom you can depend, call upon Cristina, for she never fails. EDMUND A. CZECH B.S. in Education DEPEW Ed is the lad Wl10 autogra hs all the yearhooks "73's." Ilil the language of the radio amateur it means "love and kisses? Now you will not have to explain it, Ed. IOSEPHINE M. COSTANTINO B.S. in Education H Avid NIAGARA FALLS I Jo has won for herself the dis- 1 tinction of being the intellectual light of the class. It is she who has helped to keep u the stand- ards scholastically. lln fact, Jo has what is commonly known as a high I. LODEIVIA G. DAGGETT B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO We have often wondered who that cute smile is intended for. Dema never would 'tell us, but she certainly must have plans. She is always tr ing out new menus and methodys of preparing food. ALFRED S. CURTIS B.S. in I ndustriul Arts Education. Rocl-1 ESTER Wie are going to miss those ex- cellent marimha solos, Al. It is 1 too had you didn't teach one of our fair maidens l1ow to play the marimha. There seemed to be a number who certainly were in- LOIS 0. DAYMAN B.S. in Education BUFFALO Add Lois' name to the list of Stateis :fair athletic co-eds. She provides pleasing, but danger- ous opposition in many a tennis game., although she l1ilSlJ,'ll as yet scored a "love" game over any of our classmates. terested. ' :Sf uk f 'fin .1 F? 5 Av' LJ .i .lgil "P 'E' V157 ' 41 A, f' Q-f Kr? YQ' ROWENA M. DEGRAFF B.S. in Home Economics BROCKPORT F laxen hair of softest texture and smiling grey-blue eyes are Erecious to Rowena. Her nimble Hrgfgers have often flown for the JAMES DOOLEY One Year Vocational ALBANY Jimmie evidently plans to be an Assemblyman in his home town some day, because, right or wrong, he is always right. He hasn't revealed his political alliliations though. JULIA A. 'DELAHANTY B.S. in Education Bnocicronr "A girl more refined you will never find." The color of Julia's hair belies her disposition, bright and cheerful. ALMA M. DOUGHERTY B.S. in Education BUFFALO Having distinguished herself with a straight A avera e in practice teaching, Alma wail de- serves the name of the perfect teacher. Her fame does not cease here for she is also president of Kappa Delta Pi. EMMA G. DICK B.S. in Education, CHEEKTOVVAGA Emma is one of the most liopu- lar motorists of the co lege. Wllile practice teaching at School 38, several of her class- mates found her Ford handy to use as a lunch car. ESTHER E. DRAKE B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Nice, clever, bri htg alto- gether-just right." Esther, one of State's all-around students, is a typical exam le of the type of beauties that 'hail from South Buffalo. 42 1. -,.,- , , .55 -..:.- . -.1 , - 1- ry-,-.f- - 1 rr. - , r - ,H r i. ... FN LUCILLE M. DUGGAN B.S. in Education. NORTH TONAWANDA "Melancholy for some remark- able reason had ski ped her byf' Lucille's smiling Iilish eyes are always bright, and are power- ful foes of Melancholy. ANNA M. FAUCETT B.S. in Education BATH "N or cared that trouble loitered near, but laughed and drank life deep." Anna Mae's spar- kling Irish humor is shown through her lovel brown eyes. Is it any wonclrer that her sorority sisters and friends love her so? RALPH E. EGGLESTON B.S. in. Education BUFFALO Ralph, class president for the four years of college, is one of the most able leaders on the campus. Althou h his executive duties keep himiusy, he always has a "Jeanne-iall' smile for MARJORIE J. F ERRIS B.S. in Education ANGOLA Marge is another of State's ex- traordinary teachers. She comes from Ango a, and attracts every- one with her beautiful red hair and broad smile. She adds pep to all of the Senior parties. everyone. FRANCES M. ENGLISH B.S. in, Education F REEVILLE Most of us do not know Frances very well. She is a rather quiet and aloof person, who has de- voted most of her time at college to the pursuit of learning. HELENE M. FERRY B.S. in Home Economics SPRINGVILLE Helene always seems to be in a big rush every time we see her dashing around the college. For four years we have been trying to find out what the rus is about, but we haven't been successful. , M nj W Q 63 Q 1 43 .TACK C. FOSTER B.S. in Education NIAGAIIA FALLS J' ack has the knack of describing embarrassing moments in such a way as to make those incidents icturesque to us. This ability has also brought J ack fame in Sigma Upsilon. WILLIAM D. GAMBLE One Year Vocational HORNELL Bill is known as "Liekety-Tooti' ever since the day he coined the word to describe something in his public speaking class. Al- though his middle initial stands for Dodge, he prefers a Chevy. DOROTHY A. F RICKE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Dot is usually seen dashing wildl around the campus every day. lt is all a art of t e week's work of publirihing The Record, which sl1e has done so emciently for the past year. As editor, her Iirst job was to find out what a "l1auff-tone" was. MARGARET E. GARDINER B.S. in Education Coxsacxcrn Marge is another of our star athletes. She is chiefly interested in basketball, but several of our classmates tell us that she is quite a swimmer. We know that she will make a fine "life saver" for someone. ABE GABRINER One Year Vocational BRONX Abe is the ping-pong expert of the one year class, and he is very liberal with his instruction. His ability with the paddle has been a boon to the home-ec co- eds, because he prefers to teach them rather than his own class- ROBERT J. GARDNER One Year Vocational ELMIRA "And Strength to Service bowed." Bob says that his H1215- sive frame was not built to fit the seats of our classrooms, but he can't do anything about it even though he is a carpenter. IIIZUCS. 44 v as 'sffsafse : w ' . --A . . I 'E .K Y -uf ' 5 364,15 -715"iHf'?'Tx':lw lfT?'5'-9215315 ?5?s'l1:1-:Ki 'F '.1h1'1:ii'-iii! Q- - '.1,:3fT,.-1 : -z...nB,..4...g.:,.-..1.f ,..fE,laya-,1:..,...,.-,-. ,,,,.. ....,....,,,,,-4,- F- A ' MARVIN H. GARFINKEL B.S. in Education BUFFALO Marve, State's ace petition " et- 'ter-u per," is also a philateist, fin slllort-a stamp collectorl. When he is not doing either of these things, you can probably find him directing publicity for the M6l1,S Campus Club, the Buffalo Hobby Show, or his other activities. MABEL C. GOODENBERY B. S. in. Education. BUFFALO Mabel must believe that the l Buifalo weather is mild, because she hasn't worn a hat to college ever since she was a Freshman. She didn't miss any of the home basketball games either. EDMOND CIANADDA B.S. in Education BUFFALO Ed is Sta'te"s only " eographi- cal" soccer player. 'Ighe soccer team learned more about the eography of New York State gram Ed than they learned on all of their rambles. MRS. CAROLINE K. GORDNIER B.S. in Eflucation. BUFFALO If ever you are in doubt as to the language or history of the Romans, direct your steps to- ward this capable Latin student. She will be sure to help you. PAULINE GIOFALONIE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Pauline is another of our etite co-eds. She was one ofthe honor students when she graduated from Wihiamsville High School, and she is still keeping up the good work. IRENE A. GOSIELEWSKA B.S. in. Education BUFFALO Irene's friends tell us that she is one of 'those silent intellectuals in class but she always scores on the tests. This is further proven by the fact that she was selected for Kappa Delta Pi. l ff' ff? tae ,tiff Q5 sit' ak, sie. :L Ay' tw Lg! I JV 45 JEANNETTE M. GOVE B.S. in Education ROCHESTER "Good humor is one of the best articles of dress one can wear in society." Jeannette's sense of humor will be remembered by her classmates as one of the most WILLIAM D. GROTKE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Having joined up with the Inter- mediate Department, Bill was one of those males whose pres- ence was always desirous at section parties. novel. ANITA GREEN B. S. in Education BUFFAUO "Knowledge, once gained, casts a liiht beyond its own immedi- ate oundariesf' Anita gains her knowledge in many fields, but she is especially fond of Litera- ture. W' e also learned that she loves to go shopping with her FRIEDA M. GUBENKO B.S. in Education BUFFALO Frieda has kept quite busy during her four years at State. Her chief duty was that of assisting Dr. Messner, but she always has time to stop and talk with her classmates. mother. ELEANOR GRIFFIN B.S. in Education BUFFALO Eleanor is another student who took time out from her teaching to return to State for her degree. We know her pupils must ave missed that sweet smile while she was gone. HILDA M. GUERCIO B.S. in Education BUFFALO Being a versatile and accom- plished Inusician, Hilda has con- tributed much to our assembly programs, to say nothing of spring concerts and other musi- cal activities in which she has had a leading part. 46 " T'1?fffP2"1E"'tf"iF?T1Q Fi1iZ'1iT?f'v'f5g'4"zi1":.-,A-1,1 +-f an-jii 'sifivsiwi' -:Q w-'i.'f-'-.e5y- X P if ' . I f f ipi' .Lu:sLE.f.m .LZf7,P.f:,:-A:-?::xtL1i::...ng:::- Tx Anffsssw.-s --FZ. -Y- ...,Y,v.- A Y ET in .A 'Q Ls' 4 . MICHAEL A. GULLO B.S. in Education BUFFALO Mike is a ve active member of the French lgluh where he has found many opportunities to ex- press himself in that lanlfuage. He has also been associated with the Men's Glee Club. DOROTHY E. HALSTED B.S. in Education NIAGARA FALLS Dot puts her life in Russ Hewitt's hands every da , when she rides in from the Falls with him. However, she always man- ages to get here in 'lime to wait on us in the Co-op. GOLDIE HAIT B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Infinite riches in a little room." Goldie is Miss Allen's petite assistant. She is very energetic, and always does her work faith- fully and thoroughly. GEORGE E. HAMALAINEN One Year Vocational ROCHESTER "I am a great believer in regu- lations, for every thing on earth goes by rules." This quotation by Coates seems to apply to George, because he certainly organized a good set of rules for his students to follow at Peck- ham Vocational School. EDWARD B. HALL B.S. in Education BUFFALO We will always remember Ed as the one who introduced those resolutions from the floor at the good old Student Government meetings. He also likes to write scorching editorials that no one seems to understand. ESTHER HARBISON B.S. in Education BUFFALO Esther is one of those girls u on whom we can always depend, to do what has to be done. She is a fine student and a prominent member of the Y. W. C. A., and tl1e Women's Senior Glee Club. ff i M' x H 1 w F .fl , ,N 14 47 U ETHEL HARBISON B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO Ethel is another of our co-eds who expects to make good use of the training she received in the Home Economies Department. NVe see her around with the Sophomore class treasurer. RUTH A. HEELAS B.S. in Education , JAMESTOWN "Bright, peppy, and full of fun -who in a year, esteem has won." Although Ruth spent only her final year at State, her personality is one that has made a marked impression upon us. DORIS L. HARTEL B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO E Doris is one of the best cooks of the class of '36, but she doesn't like washing machines ever since the day she almost flooded the home management room when the washer overllowed. IRMGARD C. HELLWIG B. S. in H'om,e Economics BUFFALO When we see Irmgard walking up the corridors with her white apron, we cannot help but think how dignified and eificient she looks. She certainly should make an ideal teacher. MARIE M. HARTMAN B.S. in Home Economics HAMBURG Marie, one of the knitting en- thusiasts of the college, also likes to talk. During her stay at the practice house, she made good use of her knitting abilities by making herself a sweater. DOROTHY HERRMANN B. S. in Education BUFFALO "Her skillful fin ers could ac- complish the weql-nigh impos- siblef, Dot is the envy of her section because of her ability at the piano. You will probably find her playing for assemblies when she starts teaching. 48 5.21-3 25.32115 if' ff' v1'.-:digTeQxgi?Ji1v'F3i55.ikLD 'iff ffiif' 'hifi Wil -W3 lfifif ' DOROTHY S. HESS B.S. in Education BUFFALO Do't's effervescent personality and her sense of fun, make her a well-known figure around the campus, especially since she is so fond of Uptofwjn that she moved near the Psi Phi house. ' BYRON W. HILL B.S. in Education N IAGARA FALLS By is ust one half of those famous Hill brothers of Niagara Falls. He is distinguished for his musical and athletic activities. During the past year, we have known him best as president of Alpha Society. RUSSELL W. HEWITT B.S. in Industrial Arts Education NIAGARA FALLS Russ spent his earl life hunting ' gophers out West, but he likes it better in Niagara Falls 'cause that's where his heart is. P 1 I Q 1 1 MELVIN B. HILL I B.S. in Education f NIAGAILA FALLS Mel is the other half of those Niagara Falls brothers. Like By, his fame has been great in musi- cal activities but spread be- yond this when he received that straight A average in practice teaching. , EVELYN D. HICKEY B.S. in Education NORTII TONAWANDA "It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice." Evelyn's 1 natnralness has 'impressed itself upon all of her friends, especial- ly one who journeys all the way from Eggertsville to see her. GERTRUDE A. HIMMERT B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Shining loyalty unflected by doubt." Gert is a product of Riverside High School, and she has proven the caliber of the training she received there by her work here at State. 0 if-, -9 -'af' F3 I 4153 1521 :U ? A' fi. 2359 49 U DOROTHY A. HISCOCK B.S. in Art Education SPENcsnPon'r Dot's fn-st interest was in the Held of art, but her later interest in education brought her to State. Educational activities seem to run in the family, be- cause Dot's father is a member of the school board in Spencer- CHARLES N. HOLT B. S. in Industrial Arts Education KEENE VALLEY Charlie, enial section captain of G. I. 1gV, is envied by all of our winter sports enthusiasts because he lives up in the Winter Olympic country. port. EUGENE B. HOEFFLER B.S. in Industrial Arts Education MINEOLA Gene is always willing to do anything to get some publicit for the swimmin team of which he is manager. lie also has done a good job as Business Manager of The Record in 1934-35, and as manager of the Psi Phi fraternity house for the past three years. HELEN R. HOPKINS B.S. in Education Burr.-u.o Helen has transferred durin every part of her educationad process. From these changes, we notice that she gives her ear to all, but her voice to few. GRETCHEN HOLDERBAUM B.S. in Education BUFFALO Seldom can you visit the gym without seeing Gretchen some- where about. She is a No. 1 swimmer and also engages in basketball, badminton, and ROBERT H. HOWARD B.S. in Industrial Arts Education BUFFALO Bob is the jack-of-all-trades on the campus. His artistic ability has been reflected on the black- boards of several of our class- rooms, and we will never forget his dramatic abilit shown in his interpretation of the villain, "Handle-Bar Hank," in the 1933 Stunt Nite program. archery. 50 .,,- ,... . .,.. ,r.-,. ,.,. ,. . - L Fsfbxmuwr r :PHRQESVKFITVWFW ,rwgi kr, I F du aw 1 R' W x "rp-1s?f:Jt., - H.gyf.gm, .. ,, .,,.,, ..y4w,.-ytzvqn-.-1 ny: fn. :ny f w w-73-, .- -1 . r - - - f . , -..-, V - fi, , . - . . , i pm .,1 I .3-g, We-'-' af. f W.-1. -1 . ..,-W. 'll u1gQ.5'i.,fa. V-1.5. ,,f,-: .vx,,,,, ,4,. ,,,f.tJ ., 4-dm. - Jffszfg, Wy :'M'.f-'Pff..-f-FFS.. .11H..h." y , -- A . , rf -Q 1. . ' -t " -N r--'Q-"1 :.. 1.-lx .1 .-Q 1-.4-1' L: . T-,,,:s'-:L 'z. 11-,L mf- .':,..vf - ,gfqw ' s'.:'1iil' M2 ' 'W 1-.iflls ' 535UQ9BliE1L1'fi.':f.4film.-:ia.lg,S.'ti!.L.vLt 5'1'Lf'f?f!flv1'i'iikCS5i2-5'I-vfira .versa-2C4.'2.5fi!ii1?i7giE.Zih3 ui! faiiiiftisrgiilkifiifiliififi55t3QL4fZ:iifi RACHEL A. HUBBARD B.S. in. Education WHITE PLAINS Although Rachel Ann is in the general college, she is very fond of domestic activities. She even elected a course in sewing dur- ing her final year. We also learned that she is fond of riding in Pullman cars. RUTH V. HUMAN B.S. in Education. NIAGARA FALLS "Modest often hides great worth." liuth fulfilled her duties as a typist on The Record very satisfactorily. If she carries out her teaching duties as well, we will be interested in watching her progress. THELMA E. HUBBARD B.S. in, Education LANCASTER Thelma is the third of the Lan- caster Hubbards to enter State., and she has kept the name in the spotlight during her four ears here. As co-chairman ofy the Senior Ball, and chairman of the Sprin Concert, she has proven her aImility at promoting such excellent affairs. WILLIAM H. HYDE B.S. in Education, APE-LETON Vlfhen Bill graduated in Janu- ary, we 'had to get a radio, be- cause there was no one left to play the piano in Student Center at noon. He was also greatly I interested in mathematics, and he used this to ood advanta e in keeping traci of the NYgA checks for Mr. Schoenborn. ' ELIZABETH H. HUDACK B.S. in Education DIEPENV "I softly stepped, and silence lapped me round." Elizabeth, in her work at college, attended to her studies, without attracting or distracting the attention of DAVID IACOBSON B.S. in, Education N Ewnuncn "The da is short, the work is much." Have is kept quite busy with his extra-curricular activi- ties. However, he did manage to Hnd time to write feature stories for The Record. but evi- dently they couldnit find enough , space for them. others. ,- :X .- -. ,--- ,. ,- -,.., ,Iv f -- I5 W! ff- 1,3 g 1 j 654 'E P- .ff gf. ll L' 5! 51 KATHRYN JOHNSTON B.S. in Education BUFFALO Kay is the typical college co-ed. Her genuine interest and en- thusiasm for college activities has helped considerably in mak- ing State a brighter college. Her executive ability is shown by the fact that she isVice-President of our class, and President of the Art Kraft Klub. STELLA KARLAK B.S. in Education Lockrowr Stella is one of our commuting co-eds. When she isn't traveling back and forth between Buffalo and Lockport, you will find her behind the desk of the Lockport Public Library. EDWARD A. JONES B.S. in Education SPRINGVILLE ' "Money is the life blood of a Nation." Ed agrees with this statement by Swift, esvecially ' when it concerns State. lfiis work in keeping track of the NYA checks has proved this. BONNIE K. KARR B.S. in Education PORT JERVIS Bonnie's smile ma lead you to think of her as a pleasure loving lass, but behind it all is a much used brain often exerted for social problems. MARY I. KANE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Mary is another of our South Park students who found it an advantage rather than a handi- cap. She says that it is a splendid excuse to use when she wants to get out of doing dishes at see- WILLIAM F. KEAN B.S. in Education LocKPoRT Bill's enjoyment of sports parti- cipation has placed his name on many local programs, including swimming and cross-country. W'e like his "Try, try again" attitude. tion parties. 52 ' Y ir i.i1?ff'X37.'-I3T'f! iF1E31f5.,.f'ii'.l-ii" - . .MEF Y Q:YE!3.3F.?'ii2f.j 51.3 5,151 fi N I pWVWH P ,Gmin- L' -n' "-" 4"'-g""'5"f ri"-JV'-' ':"5iw'f,,iL:f?-J'. 'ki' "'wIL. 417133, ":":2'H:s-ti'-'9:4'Lfr.: v1I-H.'i'.1'.-- mfg-'tes --' .A..lE,f4:t,:,sm,,g,,-,qug.1,:.,qfI---'qrkvusgjczgf gjaldziilij Y, 11? RJ l SHIRLEY KEMPNER B.S. in Education, BUFFALO Shirley is known for her excel- lence in mathematics. We know that she will make a very fine teacher, especially after she has practiced so much on her twin 'rother and sister. EVERETT E. KOEI-ILER B. S. in Industrial Arts Education BUFFALO Everett has often been called "Reverend," because of his por- trayal of the parson in the 1935 Stunt Nite program. He is quite interested in chemistr ' too, and he is never without his 'trusty slide rule when he goes to Mr. Rocsser's chemistry class. JOSEPHINE M. KERR B.S. in Education BUFFALO Josephine is a quiet, non-assum- ing girl, yet her participation in the Glee Club and other activ- ities, and her willingness to he of service, make her work in- dispensable. GEORGE E. KOENIG B.S. in. Industrial Arts Education. BUFFALO George should find the training l1e received as a member of the C.C.C. very useful in his teach- ing. We notice he is also very much interested in newspaper work, or could it be his interest is only in the editor? JEAN KIMBALL B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Then seal your lips until the sun discovers one as fairf' Jean, one of our petite co-eds from Kenmore, is "pretty to walk with, pleasant to talk with, and sweet to look upon." DOROTHY L. KO1-ILER B.S. in Education LOWVILLE Dot is the person who put Low- ville on the map. At least we never heard of it until she joined our class. She knows all about our interests too, be- cause slle made an extra-curri- cular survey for Dean Reed early in the year. 1 1' ' -,N .. -r-. 1 --N .I 1.1-,z 1 f l if, 1' 4 Cx 'I KJ A AMX 53 J 1 ., , , .. . 4, 5 , , , K I r Nhfl 5.74. WILLIAM KOLBLR One Year Vocational BROOKLYN Bills classmates say that his middle name should be Barry- more because the co-eds admire him but he remains stolid. He also has a re utation for telling Hairbredth 'larry stories. FREDI RICK R. KRASSELI B.S. in Industrial Arts Erlucation. CXITARAUGUS Fred is another of the G. I. IV chemistry sharks but we have found his contributions in Dr. Neumann s Economic History chemical formulas. STEPHANIE C. KOPFCK BCS. in. .l"rlu,cation, BUFFALO Wisdom is like a dawn that comes up slowly out of au un- known ocean. Stephanie is well known for her intellectual curi- osity especially in the lields of Literature and Drama. Perhaps that is why she always carries '1 heavy notebook. ALBER1 G. KREINI-IIIDER B.S. in Education Fggertsville Al has stirred the hearts of many of' our co-eds with his fancy diving in the swim meets but he is slightly bashful with the fair sex except with a Senior from North Tonawanclm 1 , , 1 ., Q ,, . 3 4 f' . i i 5 ' 4 class more stimulating than his L L V? 77 7 . . ' 4 4 1 1 11 9 . 9 . FRIEDA KRAMER B.S. in Education NIfkGAR,X FALLS "She loves good ranging con- verse of past and future daysf Frieda is a great lover of books, and likes to tell us about them. The quotations she gives in class seem. most appropriate. ETHEL M. KRESS B.S. in Education BUFFALO "True merit is like a riverfthe dee er it is, the less noise it malgesf' Kressie is acclaimed for her perfect taste in behavior as well as in dress. e 54 1 I L.. .A-- A' ' " 'N'-.f sa ' ' ' ' 'A " " .Eane411Q1,.-:EQ'1'- 3: ,Q 1iir.i141'f+i J'-3 tif- .if :fiff'.'l A EUZEBIA T. KUCEWICZ B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Much wisdom often goes with fewest words." Euzebia must have adopted this statement of Sophocles as her motto, because she 'foes about her work without lflllfil discussion, yet she always knows what to say. DOROTHY A. KUHN B.S. in Education BUFFALO Dot has her heart set on Art- the art of singing. As a member of the College Trio, she has thrilled us with her voice many times. We learned that a song, "You've Got Me Going in Circles," was inspired hy Dot. VIOLET A. KUCI-IAN B.S. in Education ELBRIDGE Violet is half of the Holderbaum- Kuchan inseparables-she too, lives in the gym. She is well known for the speed and accur- acy of her arrows. Perhaps Cu- pid has something to do with BERNICE LAMBERT B. S. in- Home Economics NIAGARA FALLS Bernice is one of the New York State scholarship society stu- dents, and she has made a good record for herself. She plays in the orchestra, but they say her chief interest is in men. ANGELINA C.. KUHN B.S. in Education HZORNELL We will always remember An- gelina for the oratorical pre- sentation at the Rural Banquet of '35. Somehow, "the red schoolhouse with the flag un- furlinv in the breezef, will al- ways Tive in our memory. RICHARD H. LAPE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Dick's dramatic ability is well known even beyond the colleve, despite the fact that he generally appears on the stage behind a set of whiskers. He has started to study Polish now that he is an announcer for radio station WEBB. this. , Ni., .X in on 1 l 11 fd l ' H X3 , ,J Q. U 55 AMIELIA A. LATTA I B.S. in Education BUFFALO Amelia is one of the most reli- able of Mr. Pl1ill.ippi's math students. When she isn't work- ing analytics or trig, you will probably find her catching up on some embroidery in the locker ELINOR M. LOTTER B.S. in Education SPRINGVILLE Elinor certainly knows bow to make good use of her time. After gaining considerable experience at rural school teaching, she came to State and received her degree. Now she is teaching at Kenmore. DORIS LEVIN B.S. in Education BUFFALO Doris had many unusual ex- periences while practice teach- ing in the country., but she says she likes it better in Buffalo. Her interest in literature helped her to while away the time be- tween lesson plans. GERTRUDE LUBICK B.S. in Ezlucation. BUFFALO "My thoughts are freeg they cannot be shut up." For one so small, Certie has lar e thoughts. She can easily he heard when voicing her opinion on events of current interest. AARON LEVINE B.S. in. Education BUFFALO Aaron justly deserves the title "State's Acc Dramatistf, His excellent characterizations in the Dramatic Club productions have given us many hours of enyoyment. CLAIRE H. MACDONALD B.S. in. Education BUFFALO As a member of Nu Lambda Sigma and of the Dramatic Club, Claire has achieved suc- cess in the Iields of literature and dramatics. Perhaps this is a result of ber interest in Dr. Messner's language and litera- ture courses. IIOOITI. 56 'V' ?:7'VLf':,7'l'V'7'Qf.'ff'f7'-7fi"7?-'SLilildE7 i'?lZ'TTF'lf::1ii ii i'?9'T'r'lll1fi 'fll'l2l-Kelli tl-V Y 'TT-REB? EW ff Y il " ' ' Y ' l f ' " f ' gTR 1 'W 'sri :ff'mis-Qfifv?di:15sQilElef,i.lgeriEfQ119315 5 a 5fimln,. :.5E,.fa : W ,-1 ff 'f Q li7'il'ilf,lw-itll' 5 .M..................,,s,,..,,g, O,-,,,,, ,---- ,-ms,..-,d.s.g,,,. K,,,,,,-RTM M W ,,dN,,,.z,1,i FT: Q9 Eu ELEANOR MACFARLANE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Eleanor really should have studied to be a teacher of physi- cal education. If you should doubt that statement, just ask any member of Mr. Coyer's Health II class last semester. EDWARD J. MASSET One Year Vocational BROOKLYN Eddie always likes to "kid', the printers in his class. Isle says that if you want anything Hlixedii to give it to a printer. He will fix it as easy as "pi.7' VARNER T. MACRORIE One Year V ocrllional UTICA "I'le's the drummer-man in the hand." Mads vocation is that of a machinist., but his ability at the drums keeps our feet in time with the music when we dance after the basketball games. MARGARET E. MASTERS B.S. in. Education KENMORE "Wl1ose work was done eier others 'lhought of doingfi Marge can always be relied upon to finish a task before all others. Her ability and clevernessi has made her one ofthe leaders in her section. RUTH A. MANTER B.S. in Education, BUFFALO Ruth is the blonde minister's daughter who investigated the conditions at 'LheSeamen's Home and reported on 'them in as- semhly. We never expected one of the fair sex to inspect a sailors, home, hut then we guess you can expect almost anything from Ruth. MARY G. MATHEWS B.S. in Education BUFFALO Mary's chief ambition is to travel. She graduated from the three year course in 1933, and returned to our fold for her degree. We know that she will make an excellent teacher he- cause she is a diligent worker, and she enjoys group activities. 57 DAVID I. MCCARTNEY B.S. in Industrial Arts Education BUFrAno Dave may not be an "old salt," but he certainl knows his sea- faring terms. Tlhafs because he is one ofthe most ardent boosters of the Sea Scouts. He looks nice and nautical in his uniform too. ROBERT S. MCDOWELL B. S. in Industrial Arts Education. BUFFALO Bob has carved his name in the walls of State by his dexterit with the foils. VV e expect he will soon start Jublishing his so- called nblanh verse" so future classes can enjoy it. ETHEL M. MCDONALD B.S. in Education BUFFALO "She smiled, and with that smile disarmed both friend and f0e.', Ethel, another of our South Buffalo classmates, has a smile that Hts perfectly with her golden locks. Her students will probably bring her presents JENNIE MEYERS B.S. in. Education BUFFALO Jennie will probably be a politician or a speaker for women's clubs, besi es carrying on the duties of a teacher. The practice that she received in Dr. Neumaun"s classes should be helpful in this Iield. MARY I. MCDONALD B.S. in Education BUFFALO Mary has always been a promi- nent Iigure in any organization or activity with which she has been connected. She was the leader of the Joint Charities Drive at S.T.C. this spring and is a member ofthe Women's Senior Glee Club and Alpha Sigma Alpha, as well as the ELMS staff. VIRGINIA D. MILLER B.S. in ,Education LANCASTER "For the memories of the past have drawn me back againf' Virginia has been away teach- ing, but has returned to State to complete the work for her de- gree. every day. 58 . - ,wp .N -11,1 - ,. A. J .mf : .mer V. 1 ,,,,f,',.if.ii-3Qww,,1-.,,.., J., fu. I U df. ,jf-'AJ 'af 54 , -1-13 ., V J.: .fv,.s it ' .f.11...'.-.rp. 1,:-Q it-.-f -'M lj H 4 A' I J I 3Wf1:Lfif".Q'. 1. .Lf ,g.g!.L'g3,.. - F35 f 'f:?'59'l1f"fr9'if fir ' L I 1-0..--,,-Vs-, ..-Ls -A 1:17 .,. .AA ---,Z A ---3 ..., .,,,-..-..f.-.-,.. . V- . ., ,, ,. VIRGINIA R. MILLER B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO Virginiais way with men can do wonders. We were told that she even got one to scrub the Iloor of N the practice house for her., so they could go out on a date. A WALTER W. MORTON B.S. in Education HAMBURG Walt believes in pftting pleasure before business. e runs a South Buffalo and vicinity bus service for several State students, but we've noticed that he always takes Peg Teiper home before he collects his passengers. , PHYLLIS V. MOREA . B.S. in Education BUFFALO Phyl, one of the Titians of the class, is the well known accom- panist of the orchestra and Trio. We shall never forget how well she played for the Spring Con- RUTH E. MUNSON B.S. in Education NIAGARA FALLS "What other maiden can you find, so young, and delicate and kind?" Rutlfs delicate beauty seems to harmonize with her kindness. It should be painted for future generations to admire. cert. ELINOR H. MORGAN B.S. in Education ARCADE Eleanor earned the nickname, "Spark," when she first entered State, because she wasn't big enough to be a "Hame." We hear that she puts up a good argu- ment with Mary Shreder at the Arcade-Attica basketball games. MARIAN NICHOLS B.S. in Art Education BUFFALO Marian's talent as an artist is something she never talks about. Her works, in themselves, speak to us, and reveal the character of the artist. .fu :w 4- ... .--,.... L. 1. -N .- . .. . - .. . J . iiflf H 'fa' If ' 'J!.' yi I z 1 I L. le r.x-.fJ fi ff lf' Q X' f Pl Q f I Q, Y 1 . Q f 59 , my . Hy, I-1 if Q .- 3... 1.-i ,,gg.:,,,1.4l T -.I L V. .A ,.,-1, liz: ...LA t,If,.32, V. ,R wt.,-..'I-,A WILLIAM NIEDORODA B S 1-ll I ndustnal Arts fclucanon MASPETII L I Bxll has one 'imbltlon to fulllll before he leaves State Ile hxs been practlcnlg for four years 'md he says he IS now ready to beat Mr Ouackenbush at Pmg JAMES W NOLAN One I cur Vocatmnul UTICA Good words are worth much llld cost little Ilmmle IS the one to whom all of the one ye lr men turn when they need help Hrs fatherly 'ldvnce has kept them on the ru ht ro ul OH IVIARY B NICRO B S mn Holrlc Econonnas Bur-1-ALO takes qune an mterest m assnst mg Mnss Clark at the pracuee house She has a ffreater Interest at Cornell though .TACK NOWIT7 Om I ear V ocatwnal Buoom 1 N Jack ns the screntnst of the vocatlonal class and he also IS the tops when lt comes to clay rnodeluw HIS SCl81'lllllL attltude relleets ltseli nn the clay models that he makes I' ARI E NTI CHKE B S ut I mluslrzal Arts Educaurm BUFF XI o The secret IS out-the E stands for Elmer, and not for any of Earl,s grades, because he has made a good record while at State. We have been told that he is almost ready to take the final step, so don't be surprised when you read it in the papers. BETH ANN NUTTALL B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO Beth is another of our home-ec students. She graduated in January, but we will see her again on commencement day. She attended Cornell for a year before entering State, but she says she likes it better here. 4 , . . ' 1 . Q c ' ' 1 'Q I- - ' ' r. 'x P g' v ' . 1.71 ' .A se , , , -, va ' ' ' . . . ' a i' 1 ' ' ' 'g " 1 . . 4 .D M IVIary is an ellicient co-ed, and A X3 A , ., J , .,! , . I , f I 7 ff. . 77 ' . v' f .. ' ., Z .. , ' I a Ls. J +. .. ' ' + 60 'E-W-'f'f3fi??1?7? '5ii5"'f'2'F"- .,.'Y?1?!!igi1"3T"'ETr'f2-' .EW ' T ' F- 2 mf-LQFE. H!'!Yl5'??m"i"?'l1N'STi'r H' 'W F1 'T' Yi' 'T'-. 1 1r.fi1'.21a'Ei1'i.sw egvzmavsriaQfhrig.vg-sHrfs:f-.szill,w:Qa'f:3:a.1-,iii-isiwfazls,,..al'eSa.:iff F154 "am gi 'J ' Til , i,,,,,+,,,:"g1Lji1',ji4giigi'g.'ffQI-".'f.fL .,,,..Q'fffZ'.,..Z,:,QL1TlfTI.iI,,. , i . 7 ,,,,,,v1T7 W NEIL .l. O'CONNOR One Year Vocational SCIIENECTADY Vifhenever the Seniors have a party, you can be sure that Neil will be there. During his short time at State, he has made a hit with all the co-eds, but he never forgets to write a letter to Sche- nectady daily. HARRY C. PARKER B.S. in Education BUFFALO Harry gets a big kick out of Mr. Phillippiis math classes. He says he would rather do math than eat. Besides his mathematical ability he is also quite a piano player. His classmates tel us that he has composed several piano selections. HELEN T. OSTROWSKI B.S. in, Education, lfl0LLEY "Sunshine you catch within your smile, and hold its radiancef' Iflelen's sunny disposition makes any affair she attends enjoyable. Her iilesire for good lilerature is her chief form of enjoyment. FREDERICK W. PEARCE B.S. in Eclucazion. HOLLEY "History makes men wisef' Perhaps this is Fredis reason for majoring in history. He is also quite a musician. He wrote all the arrangements for the Ger- man Band that appeared in the assembly early in the second semester. ARTHUR E. PANKOW B.S. in, Education BUFFALO "The Time Has Comef' Art told us when it was time for State to defeat Niagara. Now it is time for' Art to leave us, and we'll certainly miss our eppy song, cheer, and band leager. CHARLES B. PECK B.S. in Education BATAVIA Charlie pla s the trumpet in our band, and lie is always on hand when 'lhe teams play. He is also considered quite a poet by the members of Sigma Upsilon. Q1 -fflffxx 'U :ffl 7' f fight Q, N 1 ll 1' ' F41-. V .,, ,w vis . 0 61 L,-lv, '1 ',u'!!li Til LE? HELEN E. PELLICANO B.S. in Education NIAGARA FALLS "There is no ally half so strong as Right." Helen, in her demure way, believes that to do right in a quiet way is enough for any girl each day. ANNA S. PITTERMAN B.S. in Education BUFFALO Anna is never seen without her knitting bag. She is forever plannin rarties for the Dra- matic guir too. She also man- ages to keep Art Goldberg, News columnist, supplied with items for his "On the Campusw col nrnn. GLENWOOD F. PENSLIEN B. S. in I INZILSITIZCLI Arts Education TONAWVANDA "The Acme of Eiheiencyf' in everything. His new. math theory, t at zero divided by zero equals one, is expected to revolutionize our method of teaching matllematics. RAYMOND NI. RADTKE B.S. in Industrial Arts Education. BUFFALO Ray should make an excellent teacher because he knows the ounger veneration so well. At least, in Br. Nenmann"s classes, Ray has always given us his views on the children of today. RUTH PHILIPPBAR B.S. in Education BUFFALO Ruth is envied by her classmates not only for her pleasing disposi- tion, but for her fine position. Her father is treasurer of a theater, so she can get passes for her friends. VIRGINIA E. RAWE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Virginia is the K.P. artist who 'made a rand resident of the Science glub. Vide are willin to wager that Miss Rawe wil?be one of the most progressive teachers ever produced by State. 62 - l?EAQ.q:,-,,iL35', f,14mg..g1.4:.f--.1-,J ..j--,-5 ,,jf'::::4i1rfli--,-5.5 37.111 11":1'5.:5j.y::11:-.Lyn-lnzfgf-jg 1 pe-usagvg I :xiiigfasigigfffgfqrz33:-35"Jr Rwfgfsg:-1? -. 5 U r I J , J 4 . -f1,.,.,',4.r-. , , ,nw , , .a , ' ww-in uv. ..f::wM ,-vw. -.-1 .u-.v --A. . Q. if .. J- .:-1.-v'N- 1 - .,1',:al'w'v'- r. :4y1.'-"mv-f W- 1 1 - -, - ,gy g 1 4 1..--,. 1. , .uf , 'ft - r 5- -. ,,J13:yi-,.r-. 'l.,.gf 5.-'..l . E.--,,1. .. L ' :rf 451. :J 112.51 SQ,-,l 'agua .m5.?g1.-. ner-'g,,.j.,1y1i1?'fV5.'fN Slim 2 -is iw: A - ' gnu-.::,rg.::f4.,.f25iis1ii'ti51fQfE:3:aflaasq-Q1galgf flip! MARGARET K. REID ' B.S. in Education LYONS Although Marge may be small, she certainly can handle that ear of hers. With that winsome smile, she probably would be able to induce any policeman not to give her a ticket for parking STEVEN ROSE B. S. in Influstrial Arts Education LACKAWANNA We could always tell when Steve was coming down Elmwood Avenue in the winter. He never liked to use alcohol in the radia- tor of his car, and it always looked like the Lackawanna railroad engine from his home town. overtime. MRS. MARIAN K. REYNOLDS B.S. in- Home Economics BUFFALO Marian's blue eyes and blonde hair won her a husband before she completed her course. The knowledge she .ained in home economics shoulgd prove useful to her in her home life. DORIS ROTHENBERGER B. S. in. Horne Economics BUFFALO Doris was the lirst home-ec student to si a contract this year. Her skillnat sewing is 1111- surpassed, and whenever the one year men need any buttons sewed ou their vests, they go to Doris. RITA L. ROONEY B.S. in Education BUFFALO Rita is the brown eyed lass from , South Buffalo who is always in such a "hurry." She also has a great "interest" in the Buffalo JEANNE RUSS B.S. in Education LAKE VIEW "Tubby" guides the destinies of our campus elections, and she certainl does a good job of it too. Hlowever, her principal interest is not in the system, but in the successful candidate called Ralph. Public Library. ., I f-, K ,,f- - 'f -v Fi. 5 Q X' i if vi L ,l QQ E514 f Q, I f 1 bfi 'yy' QD x ' N 63 ' MARY G. RYAN B.S. in Education BUFFALO "She danced along with ha grace and merry smiles." has an Irish twinkle in her eyes that is reflected in her smile. We understand that she is fond of knitting and square dances in the rural teaching area. DOROTHY L. SCHILLING B.S. in Education ELMA Dorothy is quiet, and she re- serves her opinions until she has acquired enough evidence to support the words she does use. MARJORIE A. SCHAMBER B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO Marge has always been popular with the home-ec students at the practice house. Her boy friend "Bert" acted as a taxi driver whenever any of the students at the house wanted to go any- DAGNY SCHOU B.S. in Education BINGHAMTQN Dagny, the girl with the most unusual name we ever heard, also is fond of Mr. Phillippiis math courses. We noticed that she is wearing a nice diamond, so she must plan to be the perfect school teacher. where. LORETTA J. SCHARLOCK B.S. in Education EIZENEZER Loretta, section captain from Bob Hickey's town, is another of our quiet students of the K. P. department. We are sure that she will make an excellent kin- dergarten teacher. HELEN M. SCHUBERT B.S. in Education. NIAGAIIA FALLS l-lclen is the Mary of the team of Mary and Johnny State, who write "Off the Record" in The Record. She isn't satisfied though, and she won't he until she gets one "Morey" in her name. 64 'W ... .-,,.--rf pf,-.. lHr,.n.U,rr- ,.- X, . , .. f-1 ," , ,. :WIT-,1'f"i'-':3 3 For--ifH'f7a2-f'-421.2I :J"?fwt. n- fi-1 rw V.,-'m'Q'g.?f gllggggu 'f,ggg.4+Li1 11 -ggi., .gui-14 1-iw 7125 rr w 1' " -"Ll 2"'--r--'Q'-"F I-.fllif -3f'3l3r"'-L-'H?:m+::'1:'I2'i"" " 2151.4 f1.i' 51 H 5 1? ,- wi 1 I f W ga Hg Ji'p1,6 'lf"i,Q ..-UQ., .'m Q..,,ir.l4.g- , fuel..--51T,,.,1.4..ff53NL.1'f-5 .. '.. I 1, , 1-0 Qkpmj 45 ff' mg, . , ' mum s. . : .. '1?'i. W 'A ' --" - Il .,.+,.,f. -,v .Jang ,m,E-m.m- - -.,,---.---L- -----N A ROY M. SCHUMAKER B.S. in Education. EAST AURORA Roy looks like he would make a good collar-ad man, but he makes a better waiter up at MacDoels, durin his spare hours. The girls ag say that he looks cute in the uniform. ' DONALD C. SHANV B.S. in Education. BUFFALO Donald is one of Kap a Delta Pi's efficient members. Eiis inan- agement of the Textbook Li- brary during the past year was carried out in a very systematic manner. He also has distin- guished himself with his vocal abilities in the Men's Glee Club. LIBORIO T. SCIBETTA B.S. in- Ezlucation BUFFALO 3 Lib is the Men's Campus Club president, and he has been in- strumental in its recent develop- ment. Their Dance Moderlie, s ousored with the aid of the g.R.A. was one of the "smooth- est" affairs of the year. LUBA SHKOLNIKOF F B. S. in. Education BUFFALO Tall, dark, and graceful, Luba is usually the center of a laughing group. She is always interested, and will readily listen to your troubles, and give you her advice. ' ELIZABETH J. SHARDON B.S. in Education NIAGARA FALLS "And trampcd so many miles and never thou ht of restf, Elizabeth certaiuiy values her work at State highly, to trace and retrace her steps from the Falls every day. MARY T. SHREDER B.S. in. Education ATTICA "The sound of merry laughter on the distant air." No matter where you may be you can never mistake Mary's laugh. And she always Kinds plenty to laugh about, except when she is in Dr. Petersonis History or Eco- nomics Class. She takes those courses seriously. 15:3 GM sgf la' ' 'fi Eli f Z ' ' 12'-51 if f A, A, . .. E- . - 4-' 65 NATHAN SHULMAN B. S. in Industrial Arts Education NEW YORK Cir! Nate missed those noon hours during this last semester, be- cause of twelve o'clock classes. He used to give us his versions of how the latest New York dance steps should be done. He made up for lost time however, after the basketball games. DOROTHY L. SLATER B.S. in- Home Economics BUFFALO Dot, president of Theta Sigma Upsilon, spends most of her week-ends "down on the farmf' She says that she goes to visit Rowena DeGraff, but her class- mates say that Rowena has a brother, VVally. LAXVRENCE SITTERLEE One Year Vocational SYRACUSE "Thou takest all young hearts captive with thine eyes." Larry's dark, s arkling eyes have elec- trified t ie hearts of many of our ELOISE T. SLOAN B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO Eloise is another of our New York State scholarship students. Although she is a home-ec student, she doesn't like soup ever since the two cans of soup fell on her head at the Tri Sig house party. JOSEPH I. SKELLY One Year Vocational ALBANY Joe is a daily customer of the Co-o . He buys his stamps there for tlie letters he sends to Al- bany every day. He also keeps the boys at the Psi Phi house supplied with the Albany news- ARTHUR C. SMITH B.S. in Industrial Arts Education BUFFALO Smitty, our Freshman basket- ball coach, was Mr. Coyer's right-hand man durin the court season. When Art, lilube, and Mike formed their "board of strategy" we could be sure that some good basketball plays would be the result. fair co-eds. papers. X n -J I . -u,,.. 's 66 ' ' """ h1Y'1'i1ff-"far 4 ---' .i-f.'f"'5r'1'f':-'1f'J1" T-iv"3-'sm''PPx"f1vgg-:j3'1-Q-443.9-4rx:-f',q'.-Y:-f:f.iiF,vR'ffrFfnyqa:,1p1,:,-egyrp,-fagsiqyia-z 'rwvmfigvl-741,941 ,Q-f.:'r . .1 .. . .,., . . . . , . ' ,wr M.:-1 1-ff.11-we-Qi ff fe,":f'. iw -Misa-. Q,-:,.a:e'x' I 1 . 1 f121'1-'- fill 'ff iff I 1 g-,....,,,s,..,nl- .-.LY-. QALSM.:-. - ,,,-, , -..- J. -',..,.. ns,-as-15, , W-sg-,,,-.,. , E-, --...fag-,Tru , - DULCENA E. SMITH B.S. in Education GARDENVILLE "There is but one straight road to success, and that is merit." Evidently Dulcy is on that road. for she is known for the quality of l1er work here at State. HELEN F. SPILLER B.S. in Home Economics LEROY Helen, president of Phi Upsilon Omicron, is the efhciency ex- ert of the Home Economics Eepartment. With such a back- ground of experience we are sure that she will make a good cloc- tor's wife. ILIAZEL SMITH B.S. in Education, NIAGARA FALLS I" Hazel spends hours on the train, and more hours in the social center, but she still is one of our honor studen ts, and her work earned her a place in Kappa Delta Pi. MAIUORIE STEENWERTLI B.S. in Education YVELLSVILLE Quiet and unassuming, Marjorie is one of the most loyal of her class. Her loyalty is especially shown by her attendance at the basketball ames, and her will- ingness to do the dishes at 'the section parties. ' ' HYLA A. SMITH B.S. in Education BUFFALO "There is no frigate like a book to take us miles away." Hylafs reputation lies in the field of literature. She enjoys it so much that she even works for Miss Mulholland during her free JULIA .I. STEPIEN B.S. in Education BUFFALO Judy handled the business af- fairs of The Record in 11 very capable manner, but when she attended the Columbia Scho- lastic Press Convention in New York with Dot Fricke and Glad Young, it took more than her business ability to keep the trio from getting lost. periods. Q ! fs 1 ffiirf 'ij 11552, 67 N RUTH E. STIEG B.S. in Education BUFFALO "The useful and the beautiful are never separated." Ruth has shown her eHicieucy in all of her undertakings, but we will re- member her for the Senior Ball favors that she selected. VERA H. STREB B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Order is a lovely thing." Vera makes sure that all of her work is in order at all times. This characteristic of hers is one of thc most essential qualities of a good teacher. PAUL A. STRABEL One Year Vocational LANCASTER Paul is one of the "builder- uppersu of the class of 736. He is a carpenter, but his real work was that of forming the founda- tion of the Band with his "ump- lllln horn. MRS. LILLIAN D. STREBE B.S. in Education BUFFALO "There is no tracing the con- nection of ancient nations but by languagef' Lil.lian's mastery of Latin and Greek should prove helpful in her teaching. ELIZABETH J. STRATEMEIER B.S. in Education BUFFALO Betty is one of Dean Reed's chief assistants. Whenever Dean Reed goes on a convention, Betty manages to "hold the fort" until she returns. Witll so many women at State, we really need an assistant Dean, and Betty is JOSEPH J. STURM B.S. in Education BUFFALO Joe has been an able leader of a roup of lively boys from the School of Practice who are members of the Cub Pack. Through his work with that group he has shown his ability to manage boys and to interest them in worthwhile activities. our candidate. 63 J M M659 QSM., '1- 'Vf' . .g 5 fji11'AhI'fiiA,".'f2i5i'5Qil-f,555 ,Qf,f'.fi7fQ+:-1. .QMQEJf1'?QIf-:'?TG2,ifQTi-, i,,,1zfL55fY 4 .r - X , - e,:..'.ff..1..:-uf ,:'-5 -, Mr'-:- 'H Jw gf-...g1g,s.. 'vlzvl-,l -"'z'Z'1 L. - A 1 . , ,I ,.,s, . ---,,,- '.-,,I-m..- - -- -.-5 - N Q ,L , ,.,- f ,W fn.-..:,,,.,Y-..-A 4 - .-.L-.. . I " DIARY A. SULLIVAN , B.S. in Education Oswsco Mary came to State with her ' Irish humor after graduating from Oswego Normal. It seemed that she was only here a short time when she left to teach at Cottage City, Maryland. LYNETTE A. TERRY B.S. in Education. BUFFALO Lynette is another of the Dean's assistants. When she isnit pla - inff the part of a dean, she prob- alily is playing some other part for the Dramatic Club. She has a preference for romantic scenes, enacted with a young man from Niagara Falls. -f . BERNARD G. SWIFT B. S. in. I mlu.strial Arts Education. AKRON Swiftie is one of Brossman's side- kicks. He is one of the chief t pesetters of the headlines in T510 Record. He is the greatest champion of simplified spelling, judging by the spelling of the heads before they are corrected. OLIVE THOMAS B.S. in Education. HAMBURG Olive is another of our com- muting co-eds. She is often ad- mired for the way in which she braids her hair. Although she has a habit of iggling quite often, she can setgle down when ' necessary, as shown by her honor marks. DOROTHY M. TERRILL l B.S. in Education 5 SALAMANCA Speaking, singing, and teaching constitute Dorothy's realm of accomplishments. She also de- veloped quite a liking for Mar- garet Fuller in American Litera- RAPHAEL I. TIFFANY B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Activity is the only road to knowled ef, Raphael manages to keep 51at road in use through his work in Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Upsilon, and the Men's Campus Club. Not content with that, he aids Dr. Peterson cor- rect history papers. tlll'C. . ,, rf, , I-aw i 'Q A lift 5 l A - as ge f' jf ' rl 69 '-46 sf' -f ns VERNA H. TIFFT B.S. in Education YOUNGSTOWN Verna is one of the conscienti- ous members of the class who always gets her work in on time. If you would like to know all about thecoast guard, ask Verna, because her father is head of one of tl1e stations. ROBERT J. TRUDEL B.S. in Education LANCASTER Bob commutes from Lancaster every day in a real small car. The car comes in handy at sec- tion parties even though it is small. It gets through the small spaces in tralhc. LESTER E. TOKARS B.S. in Education. IKOCHESTER Les, a product' of Brockport, in his short time here, has risen to be the demon reporter on The Record. His nose for news, and his "Peanuts and lie Feachure Storeysn have "saved" the paper NIELBA E. TUTTLE B.S. in Education WALWORTH Melba., the petite miss with the fiery red hair, came to State from one of our sister normal schools. In her short stay here, she has gone about her work with an earnest endeavor we all admire. GEORGE L. TROMBLEY B.S. in Education DfXYTON "li have been waked from sleep too many times." Tl1is quota- tion from Teasdale seems to be George's excuse for anything. Although you may think he is asleep in class, he really is concentrating, and he proves this in his exams. MARY I. UEBELHOER B.S. in Education BUFFALO "Be thou the rainbow to the storms of life." Mary's work at the weather bureau has been a hel to her when she spreads a littlje sunshine in her classes on days that are dark. several times. 70 1.-,qgmgg-117.-:T-f+-1-Q gf-4-T,z.,..ff:r1. afprsnrf. . 'sqm , f ' r ,-ffm!-fy,-41.1, -' .rftiyqg-' 'Tir 1 , W7 il ' I J.-374 fi . : 1 .' I A5114 :hx ,QE 1:1 Q,-2 -4 ly' gpvelwzv fi.I'.A,.J Lf -N,-L, E.'gpfvT'ull,.,'g'. L gi, E g , 4-1-f-'rr' ' -' ff- - .-.-lm' if-. .l',.,-'- aint-.r-'VJ-f , 2 , , '.L. , i...:.-.: ..,:A,,15,.,,f-, 4: '-.,,.,,, J: 'L:,.. A.,'.l.,-.q'., ,U- A sr-, tu.. wr t . , was .D NELSON K. UPTON B.S. in Education BUFFALO Nel, our Athletic Association president, collaborated with helma Hubbard to make the Senior Ball such a success. He says that the inspiration for all his accomplishments comes from a Dot. WALTER C. VAN BUREN B. S. in Industrial Arts Education. KINGSTON XValt is our ellicient editor and photographer. Nvhen anything of importance happens on the campus, you can be sure that Walt will be around with his trusty camera. He also writes of the accomplishments of our athletic teams for the local newspapers. LAURETTA G. URSCHEL B.S. in Education DEFEW Lauretta is to be envied by most of us, for she spent her summer vacation in Europe during her Freshman year. The experi- ences she gained on that trip proved of considerable help in mer courses here at State. HAZEL K. VAN DUSEN B.S. in Education LOCKPORT You can always depend on Hazel to enter wholeheartedly into all of State's activities. She is a loyal booster of the or- chestra and band, and she is quite interested in one-fourth of the "Valley Quartet." ' MARY A. VALLONE B.S. in Education BUFFALO Mary seems to us like the ma- donna type of girl. She is a very conscientious member of the Kindergarten-Primary depart- ment, and always does her part in any of their activities. HELEN C. VLACHOS B.S. in Home Economics DUNKIRK "Ideas are the factors that lift civilization." Helen always had ideas for any of the under- takings of the home-ec students. We know that she will make good use of all of her ideas in her teaching. I Ki? iii 57? TJ 'YW . . 1 . 1 .v 1 l ll ,'v'C' f' J Ji if -A L' 1, 71 ,4 1 it X ELIZABETH VYSKOCIL B.S. in Education NEWFIELD Elizabeth is another of our pro- gressive teachers. Not content with her work as a teacher, Elizabeth returned to our halls to seek newer methods in the field of education. JOHN S. XVEBSTER B. S. in Industrial Arts Education TOWN LINE John reminds us of another Arthur Brisbane. His wealth of knowledge and theories on our present economic system proved invaluable to the students in Dr. Neumanifs Economic His- tory class. ALICE L. WAITE 13.5. in .Education Wansaw "The study of mathematics cul- tivates the reason." Alice's keen interest in the field of mathe- matics is second only to her "interest" in her home town. JOEL J. WEISBERG B.S. in Education BUFFALO Ever since someone found .loel reading, "Problems of the Ado- lescent Girl," for one of Dr. Quayle's classes., he has been swamped with letters seeking advice. His real interest, how- ever, is in the field of math, and he is one of Mr. Phillippils ace students. ALFRED H. WARD One Year Vocational Oss1NINo Al comes from another "in- stitutional" city, but he says l1e prefers State to the one in his home town, even though it is harder to get in State. HELENE M. WERNER B.S. in Education NMGARA FALLS Helene never 'talks senswomy dollars, at least if we judge by the car she drives. She is very much interested in basketball, and we canit help but see her in that nice white gym suit she wears. 72 -L""'7'i?i?7'-'.?- 7 1'f:ff5-5-"P" zv' rfv'ffrfwffif'1-1-rm.af-'1j17:"I-rr2,i-- g. -1111:-:--ff 'if-Q- rf- ' 'raw-2-of ' -'Wg-'YH . -.:.LEff!H'U'5:Q H .. M .iffliiifa'-iflilAvi?-1':-.i1:P.i'liljlif4.133'9"'5f'.52ii?1JE-3?Fe'-1T1'f'iTlyiJ1'lRlE:I:!'Qi:5.5595Egzrfililtili"iNg?i?iiQ5gZ?5?7lJ' ' X 'i .N , f?.4Lf:g1.is'3,.,-- rg.14,342.41E-iqffwz:fQ1.s?::2F1ig5fg,2:-rrif1:5 4-'V-silt-22.'igf'Fkiiiiill--i4'f-2'f5'''-riiivii2'-'iwiff f 1 f f fi O Z ALICE A. WILLIAMSON B.S. in Education , : BUFFALO ' Alice entered State with an I enviable record from South Park High School, and kept up that record during her four years. Honor teaehinff, and membership in Kappa Helta Pi was a part of that record. E. JANE WOLF B.S. in .Education TONAWANDA Jane impresses us as being very serious, but lurking in the corners of her mouth, and flash- ing from her hazel eyes is a gayer Jane. She makes good use of her spare time while waiting for her car to Tonawantla, by spending it in the library. ELVLRA C. WITT B.S. in .Education BUFFALO "To know when to be generous and when firm-this is wisdom." Elvirais wise and witty sayings have given us an insight of her nature. Her success as a teacher will be something for us to HARRY G. WOOD B.S. in Education ORCHARD PARK Harry is one of our ace litera- ture students. His work in the field of literature won him a place in Sigma Upsilon. He also distinguished himself as director of the fourth annual Freshman camp. DAMON G. WITTE B.S. in- Education BUFFALO "My brain is quick with mighty themes." Damon always has a subject for any term paper., and he always gets them in ahead of time. During his spare time, he keeps up on his history by work- ing for Mr. Demond. EDNA R. NVURSTER B.S. in, Horne Economics BUFFALO It is wisdom to believe the heart." Edna believes 'that romance is slowly dying, but we understand that there is still some romance in the field of engineering, especially when the engineer comes from Michigzlil. watch. ee lf' g'5'Jf F 49521 u..l H74 ill iii: S ,c 73 li? f J lla rl' N1 fi fa -Z- 31.1 MILDRED E YAVICOLI B S m Eflucatmn BUFFALO Never rise to speak till you have somethln to say I seems that Md red always has something to say but then we are always wilhn to listen be cause lt IS worth hearing MARGARET L ZOLLER B S ln. Education BUFFALO The way to he happy IS to make other people hippy Mar e should be one of the happiest of our classmates be cause she is always making others ha py with her singing She even as muslc ln her voice when she answers the office phone SAMUEL YOCIIEI SON B S Ln Lflucanon Burl KLO Sanuny IS a double for Shadow Smart Harold Teen s slooge but his puplls at School 38 prefer to call him Peanuts In splte of hls small stature, he can al ways present a hlg argument . 11 i . . ' I' 'W ee - , - .5 F ', . E .,, t 1- " 7 U . - , - , n 1 ' D u , 1 ' . . 4 . 5 li' ' ' , no f V K . ' HN X ' ll' Q , , - C . 4 - J . J. . . ' Pl ' . VC 77 . . 9 '- s -- 1 ' E! 72 ' GLADYS L. YOUNG B.S. in Education BUFFALO FRANCES I. ZUZEK B.S. in IIome,Economics GOWANDA Frances is a boon to the taxi companies of Buffalo. She al- ways oversleeps mornings, and then has to hire a taxi in order to get to her practice teaching assignment on time. 74 Gladys handled all of the photo- graphic requirements for the ELMS in line shape, and she also keeps us in touch with our alumni members in her column in The Record. If you plan to go to New York, hire Gladys for a guide. She kept Dot and Judy from getting lost down there. v A',zl:Vl:M:,iv h X. VV 'X 'VA-'NE I-17 ,-.pw . Y, . V: N I. g VV V 'LT H -, ..h',:1V.,5 -4 .V X, H -V ., ,I tllilllfffitt X ' - ,A - " 1 -' 4 T T- ' 2-44.1 THE MERRll.l.-PALMER SCHOSOL W MARGARET E. BAUMBACH B.S. in ffolne Economics BUFFALo Margaret, one of Delta Sig's most loyal members, was away from the campus during the first semester, and they certainly missed her. We will miss her too, after graduation. MYRA KEYSER B.S. in Hbme Economics 1 BUFFALO Myra has done exceptional work in the field of home eco- nomics, and she is especially interested in cooking. She also spent the first semester of her Senior year off campus. I , . Each year two Seniors from the Home Economics Department are selected to do further work in the field. of Child Training. The two women selected by a committee headed by Miss Caudell, are Sellt to the Merrill-Palmer School in Detroit. The school is primarily a research school, and students from all over the United States are sent by their respective colleges to gain additional experiences in Child Training. This year, Margaret Baumbaeh, and Myra Keyser were named by the committee to repre- sent State at the school. The major portion of the time is spent in the laboratory and on field trips. The modern ideas in the Held of Child Training that were brought back by Miss Baumbach and Miss Keyser should prove helpful in their teaching. Eqf VI . 5 2. :l E NJ ' 'I Lf I' 75 ' SENIORS WITHOUT PHOTOS ALBERT L. ALDINGER B.S. in Industrial Arts Education SCHENECTADY ARLENE C. BEHNKE B.S. in Education BUFFALO GLADYS BLANAR B.S. in Education, BUFIPALO MARGARET BLIGH B.S. in Education N1AcA1:A FALLS ELIILY J. BOND B,S. in Education ORISKANY FALLS MABEL E. BOND B.S. in Education OIUSKANY FALLS GENEVIEVE A. BUNK B.S. in Education GOWANDA MARY L. CHRISTIANSEN B. S. in .Education BUFFALO DOROTHY C. CORNELL B.S. in Education BUFFALO THELMA COX B.S. in Education BUFFALO HAROLD W. DAVIS B.S. in Education BROCKPORT ANNE P. DECK B.S. in Education. WIIITESVILLE JOSE PI-I V. DELLAPENTA B.S. in Industrial Arts Education. ENDICOTT LUCIUS DIEFENDORF B.S. in Education FORT QPLA1N BETTY H. DORHAMER B.S. in Education ROME CHESTER C. FLICK B.S. in. Industrial Arts Education DEPEW HARRY P. GREEN B.S. in Education BUFFALO LOUISE GRIFFIN B.S. in Education BUFFALO RITA A. GRIFFIN B.S. in Education BUFFALO ELMER E. HANDEL B.S. in Education LANCASTER STELLA M. HARVEY B.S. in Education GASFORT ROBERT J. HICKEY B.S. in. Education EBENEZER CLIFFORD HUGHES B.S. in Education BUFFALO IVIABEL KELLOFF B.S. in Education YOUNGSTOWN DOROTI-IEA E. KIRSCH B.S. in Education, STRYKERSVILLE MARY KROENING B.S. in Art Education NORTII TONAWANDA HELEN E. LANGDON B.S. in Hom.e Economics BUFFALO EDITH LEVIN B.S. in Education BUFFALO PETER P. MASON B.S. in Industrial Arts Education ALBANY WILLIAM G. MEYERS B.S. in Industrial Arts Education BUFFALO MIRIAM I. MICI-IAELS B. S. in Education BUFFALO 76 ROGER D. MILLER B.S. in Education AKRON MARION L. MOSSMAN B.S. in Education BUFFALO RITA A. O'DONNELL B.S. in Education BUFFALO MARION L. OEI-ILER B.S. in Education. BUFFALO RUSSELL J. PALMERI B.S. in Education BUFFALO DOROTHY L. REBSTOCK B.S. in Art Education BUFFALO DOROTHY XV. REINER B.S. in Art Education ATTICIX RUTH M. RIEMAN B.S. in Hottie Economics BUFFALO THERESA E. RIEMAN B.S. in Home Economics BUFFALO RUDOLPH J. SCI-IASEL B. S. in Industrial Arts Education LANCASTER ' ' COLETTE M. SHEEDY B. S. in Education BUFFALO ELIZABETH A. SNOW' B.S. in Education ALBION E. MAY STACY B.S. in Education WILSON ' IVIRS. RUTH K. VOSS B.S. in Education BUFFALO WALTER L. WALTER B.S. in Education IIAMB Uno ALOIS A. ZMARZLY B.S. in Industrial Arts Education B UFFALO ii' 1- gg-pg--1 ' -J '- -1 fgzrfl.-g'1g1q:y.:f-312-AL---T7.17.',gy- -' L -'- ,--Lvr-'Qi r, .: - ,:'1Y- -,-"-7- F ,Q-?.:.-.-5-.-rrp ?'.1m7gqqqrFq,-fgyif. mf-'nj' ' ""' n r I - . 1, :v. " .".1:.-v - -: w. . , . - ' - -f-,gf --Y --,-'11 f ' ,1-1--. r :,-.L-L,-,,,, Ll,L,-.:,-,:JLg,1,-Alr,-.1pi,',,A.4,,,.1-AL.,A,M-.- .- L.. M.-- ,. .L - .M ....gA'JLM.L,4:.'I...fv.fL-r-.u.,'4 . 1 . 1 . 1 L. JUNIOR CLASS 0'C'unnur, Cunrall, Murray, Sherrie' OFFICERS RAYE CONRAD . . President ELIZABETH MURRAY . . . Vice-President MARIE O,CONNOR . . . Secretary GEORGE SHERRIE . , . Treasurer L In 1 I F lr ' 1 S 1 l ' L Il I 'fi' ,nip 'iz-,QMV 'ff 2 glmvf., " --5 - lj.-,I ,Q 7gfQ'5'-',,!g2g,. -.I'jf:,yff:11,,,f.-LNil, ' fn .3E,g,.'1f-,5,,L,?5i'Q,,7:1,.,-,'j:- H, :flL,,,:-Yg.'g',.1:i '.,ll.g I v ,I di! 91txfil2i'r143E4:g.-.wgeagirggg' i+'fE".f. -..'Qgzaie:.f,S3f,ig', ' Q i ' rfENTl'l Row-McCoy, Lazerson, Eichhorn, McGinnis, Sichcrman, Long, Lindstedt, Ernst, Lawless, Zerby, Bradford, Lindemzmn, Whitelonk, Laemmerhirt, Coleman, Gruszalc, DelPopolo, Wiengst NINTII 'Row-Burton, Hedden, A. Kennedy, Fitzpatrick, Voglxt, Howell, Spurr, Tallman, Bahm, Martin, Morrill, Shapley, Hughes, R. Meyers, Reynolds, Ralph, Walton, Covert EIGIITII Row-Ryer, Werner, Laux, Reed, Hauber, Fuller, Oakes, Wagenblass, Tumposki, Hornsby, Puolucci, Pettit, Balwan, Ridall, 0'Brinn, Carter, Schifla, Lustofin SEVENTH Row-Lauricella, Benedict, Brighton, Mercurio, Champagne, Homer, Shock, Dahlgren, Mackey, Hoth, Yuhl, Costantino, Cutler, Loomis, Harrison, Uphill, Michlin, Grildith SIXTH Row-Cup, Lafornara, Rood, Jacobs, Hatton, Terry, Sherrie, B. Murray, R. Conrad, 0"Connor, Hilliard, Westenfelcler, Clark, Susat, Kummer. FIFTH Row-Noonan. King. Harris, Goodman, Carroll, Kowal, VV. Miller, Chase, Schultz, West, Wojtowicz, Goldwater, Perry, Lare, Orgek, Tingler, Kather, Hoslcinson FOURTH Row-Mclntosh, Quinlivan, McMillan, Hamm, Neville, Holfelner, Peterson, Steck, Wilsoll, Wise, Joslin, Freling, Eggleston, Trowbridge, Myers, Frank, Swain, Bradley THIRD Row-Fischer, Henderson, Marks, Matteson, Lennon, Person., Barber, Harbisou, Suclmocki, Milins, D. Brown, F. Conrad, Rennick, Sempert, 'Mnnter, Thurston, Horner, Slacer SECOND ROW-Scharlock, Hiller, Morgenfeld, Anderson, H. Miller, Kemp, Putnam, Hurd, Dierdorf, 0'Brien, King, Welch, Marsh, Grant, Schneider, Coughlin, Measer, Nicoud FIRST Row--Mapes, Toby, Weber, Zwiclc. Strand, Mergenthaler, Brueato, Regan, McLane, Fox, Roher, Karnes, Thompson, Passage, Koran, Kohn, Nell, Hollfelder STUDENTS NOT IN THE PICTURE Abraham, Alaimo, Barton, Beck. Beebee, Bird, Blachykas, Bowker, Boyd, Braun, Cage, Callahan, Curley, Czerniejewski, Dambnch, Dargert, DeLacy, Dernie, Dougherty, Friel, Geiger, Get-ringer, Gerwitz, Gustafson, Heilman, Healer, Hewitt. Hinz, Ivancic, Kane, Kuniz, Lauer, Levendoski. MaCuire, Mayer, McLaren, Virginia Miller, Eleanor Murray, Oglialoro, Olsen, Pdutie, Powers, Ramm, Randall, Reime, Richardson, Robinson, Rowland, Bud, Ruesch, Ryan, Seeor, Sifkowitz, Margaret Smith, Spencer,Steffenl:mgen, Sullivan, Thomson, Vander Noot, Vedder, Wambsganss, Wiley, Yiengst l fi! as I' U L H 79 THE CLASS OF 1937 In their characteristic manner, the class of 1937 opened their activities by inaugurating a new Junior Counsellor system. The aim of the plan was to orient and assist the members of the incoming Freshman class. Each Freshman had as an adviser and guide, a member of the Junior class. After attending to their guidance program, the Juniors, with a determination to hold the Interclass Sing title, presented songs in such a melodic, colorful, and original manner that they were given a perfect score by the discerning judges. The Juniors doff their "straw", hats to Shirley Passage, Israel Goldwater, and Loretta Regan, and to the sextet, for carry- ing them on to victory. With such a wealth of musical talent and experience, the class of 1937 is looking forward to another victory next fall, and permanent possession of the Inter- class Sing Banner. The experience they gained in promoting the Sophomore Sweater Dance the previous year, reflected itself in their .big social event of 1935-the Junior Prom, held at the Buffalo Con- sistory on December 20, to the melodies of Benny Griffin and his orchestra. Headed by Betty Murray, the committee produced a Prom which still lives in the memories of all those who attended. Hard hit by practice teaching assignments that took a number of versatile Juniors far out in the wilds of the rural school districts, the class of '37 had to forego competition in the an- nual Stunt Night program. They are eagerly awaiting next year's affair, however, and expect to be contenders for the honors. Prominent in other college activities are a number of Juniors. In the field of sports, Paul Coleman, Art Michlin, Dave Zwick, Charlie Ernst, Howie Miller, Bill Miller and Elmer Martin were members of both the soccer and basketball teams. Paul Brucato and Phil Lafornara were also players on the soccer team. Fran Conrad, and Bill Henderson repre- sented the Juniors in the tank, while Harry Spurr carried the hopes of the class of '37 to third place in the cross-country race. Donald Champagne and George Brighton represented the Juniors in our dramatic productions. Other Juniors who have been prominent around the campus are Thomas Goodman, who is responsible for the Feature section of this ELMS, Betty McIntosh, table-tennis champion, and Doris Yuhl, Hanclboolc editor. The class of 1937 brougl1t their activities to a close with a novel party under the direction of Raye Conrad, early in the spring. Moving-up Day formally ended their career as Juniors, and the class of '37 is ready to carry on where the class of 1936 left off. '80 . i 1 SCD P H0 MGR E S SOPHOMORE CLASS Slxcldon, DOPIL Ebermun, Chuzen OFFICERS PAUL EBERMAZN . . . . President MARGARET DOP? . Vice-President OSCAR CHAZEN . . . . Secretary WILLIAM SHELDON . . . Treasurer L H1 '-6 .1771 'ill '-5 "Ml .. '-"',v 'v ' , 1711 'J Q" 'ff-, ' FL. " 'iw' fT"Tf',T"f"'.7'.' 'FGM ,'A" T'TP713'iTf'l'.S"'3TiF-"' ':'1!.':'T"" f"T'r'1""7!1'ZZ'i?"l'f"'F'Lf1'1""l 1 I 1 :fm . 1.'..'-' -w "-- . ' . H -- r. - -- ' cfm: l Q- , 'f -, '. . +.' If" " .':'.ePl'1-'-'."1'! ' Q3-lilif' 'Q'Q...,fllgLr ',fJ.L,Q , , L1 ' Lg-" -' ' L E9"'15l'l'l' '--'KlS.s..a4"'i-"lL5S' ' Wls-1 '5'Y"".-5"fi1JQfX-gel' -f?E'l9if"v3:' wil' "li1"W -1 VF, if' ln 5ff'l'i'5:-. !,lii'I,A'Jlli4 ' L o V rLa.h,.::.T,-..,.iiiz.:12 ..f:...,.. .:..:..j..-:.L.,..,-3-.,, . , -. .4 A Y t, 4 TENTH Row-Fish, Helslrom, Ellioll, Teiper, Colby, Burke, Fenske, Handy, llrlagargel, Hubert, J. Walsh, Kosmala, Herrmann, Hud spilh, Ballagb, Guzlay, Bligh, Coll. Banas NINTH Row-E. Henry. Kupfer. Pantera, M. Walsh, Halem, Hill, Pound, Voglil, Fenton. Rohmer, Schrader, Booth, Finn, Burlingame Perona, Hollenbeck, Ullrich. DulTel, Wagener EIGHTH ROW-Green. Sehwanekamp. R. Kenyon. Sclluclc, Pierce. Krebs, P. Frank, Brayman, J. Pllillippi, R. A. Perry, Anderson Backus, Van Vlack, Golibersucll, Sludier. Morgan. Pikus, Sehlenker, Semone SEVENTH Row-Donnelly, Grossman, Burmaslcr, Blake, Reese, llalloran, Slabell. I. Lindstrom, Hoffman, Wheatley, Dauterman Borlh, M. C. Miller, Buell, C. Lindstrom, Tober, Cummins, Marlin. Butler SIXTH ROW-Samson, Ponder, Malthewson, Strunk. Raper, L. Campbell, Burley, Taylor, Chazeu, Dopp, Eberman, Burton, Loeey Ober. Thomas, Roberts, Agle, Humphrey, Sallack FIFTU ROW-J. Knapp. R. E. Perry. Clarke, Von Pleas, Richards, Morgan, Wyatt, P. Brown. Pearson, Walker. Gross, Fabian, L. Reid Popp, Reeves, Gammack, Heinlz, Tindell, Hudson FOURTII Row-Burns, Glasser. Lussow, A. Campbell, Woodruff, Patten, LeCncq. Sngarman, Russ. Cooley, Goodman. Peffer, Minlcel E. F. Toby, Feniello. Prolmska, Sweilzer, Lenz, Cornwell Tnmn Row-Turner, Flierl, Nigro, Crafl. Pagetl, Heist, Lanphear, Harvey, DeBreyne, Wass, Kleinfelder, Domres, Hendler, Cheney Dullweiler, Nelson, M. Knapp. Lombardo, Schultz SECOND ROW-Languer, F. Phillippi, Moesl, C. Kelly, Bowery. Haenszel. Simmons, Matusik, Cichy, Allen, Saellareh, Ford, Wood Elsworlh, Melzling. McLaughlin, E. Kelly, Morris, Van Arsdale FIRST Row'-Rosenberg. Smead, Fields, Crawford, Kileoyne, Pack, Lutwaek, Barrett, K. Kenyon, R. Brown, 'Magner, Smilh, Pask Bangerl, Zell, Hudson. Bauman, Sager. Craig STUDENTS NOT IN THE PICTURE Barlley, Bergman, Bililmy, Bixby. Davis, Dielriek, Dole, Drinkwaler, DnRooher, Eggerl., Farrell, Fisher, Ruth Frank, Graves, Grenier, Grillin, Hunralty, lleinlmlrl. C. Henry. Hirseman, Hallway, Horni, Kauth. Kennedy, Kinsley, Koelmel, Kosinski, Koukal, Kraus Krauss, Lalloria. Logan, MalTia, McGee, M. F. Mclntyre, M. U. Melnlyre, Mehlenbncker, Metzger, .Miehsel, M. E. Miller, Neumann Nichols, Ozard. Pease. Pellieano, Peplue, Porter, Pratt, Prince, J. Reid, C. Reid, Reist, Rennie. Roekensuess, Rooney, Russo. Sanborn Sanford, Scali. Semen. Sheldon, Sipprell, Sisson, Steudle, Slillinger, Taber. E. J. Toby, Travers, Trimper, Weslerzxieier, Whilney -1' F 52' af' f l 41,317 :sl 1:9 lil HC:-,el -fa rf-ff -Ae If 1 I y yv 'A' Q.: Li ,"." iffy, ' " 1.1" 83 Q THE CLASS OF 1938 The class of 1938 finished their first year at State by presenting a class musical assembly. This was the first assembly ever conducted by an entering class. After successfully passing through their first year, they returned to college in September with a single purpose-to Hrmly guide the Freshmen through the experiences of "Freshman Dazef' The week's activities were climaxed by the -annual Fresh-Soph tug-of-war across the Delaware Park lily pond. The Sophs strategy proved superior to the man-power of their opponents, and the Freshmen discovered how water lilies grow. To show that "all's well that ends well," the class of '38 entertained the Freshmen at a party and dance in the gym, at which a Senior, Bob McDowell, was judged the best dancer. Despite the new curriculum and all of the extra work that fell on the shoulders of the Sopho- mores, they managed to be represented in all of the important events of the year. They did their part in the Interclass Sing, and in Stunt Night. A number of Sophomores have found their places on the athletic teams of the college. George Bligh, Mike Feniello, a11d Hal Finn were members of the rambling soccer team, while Paul Frank's victory ill the cross-country run was a repetition of l1is success in last year's race. Dick Perry collected a number of points in the swim meets, and Jimmie Perona proved his Inettle on the basketball court. Early in March the class ,held a "closed,' party at tl1e college. It really was closed too, because they shut themselves off from the rest of us by closing the iron gates in the main corridor next to Dean Reed's ofliee. The Sophomore Sweater Dance, held on Marcll 27, was the outstanding event on their social program. Although the weatherman fooled everyone, and sent two snowstorms, the Sophomores 'turned the tide, and acted as harbingers of Spring, by having as a setting for the dance, a modern golf course. Just half way through their college careers, the members of the class of 1938 are already looking toward the last half of their stay Shortly examinations wrll be upon them, and after that plans for acting as lunlor brothers and sisters to the incoming Freshmen li . .. l g Q . . . 4- . . . I - xg?-L A i:,L.iHH'p ,- '1' I, , 15.x.,- li., 1.-:gg 'F :Pip : ' . j 1' 'FLA mr., .. -UL.-.3434 i1.Q...ifJ..'l gig,.:.N,-L..g.'-5j.. 21.1.-.4 ,, -., Q.. 4, R 1 FR E S FRESHMAN CLASS Anil, IVL-nzcl, Lrzr D 0, , ral! OFFICERS WALTER LAKE . JEAN Drum . EVELYN WENZEL CFirst Semesterj ISETTY MZEIXIIILL QSecond Semesterj RAYMOND AST . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Secretary . Treasurer bv 51 N 2: ff 1 K he , .. he ,... no ,,,, , H.. .L I 2-L.L..J'f ',a.'L J- :..:' L... 3.4,-:fe ,,.--.4.ae......e5.ua.....l' na -' " .4.:- 1 '- - -. .- ' 1 -w -. - 1- .-.pv -.fa-fovnzw-.-4. -...v---...U----.-wvi-. --.-fr.--ut-L45-----f-n : v .1-1. - -awk.-...:. . - . . 77 7777.777 ..-.-.i- W W- -f 7 -- V 17 TENT!! Row-Tlminpsun, Ehman, llorn, Samson, Cepnra, Wielansl, D. Anderson, Carr, Weiffenback, Nlonre, Coneidinc, Valance, Eagin, Fisher, Gerber, Urban, Peters, McDonald, Hiller, Huck NINTH Row-M ale. Spnlir, Safron, L. Wagner, Curtright, Schreiner, Hagerty, Nlattern, Plelzker, Strickland, Harley, I. Martini, Litlin, Turner, Cheney, Korea, Scndder, Hagen, Gentle, Johnson EIGHT!! Row-Lippke. Perine. Nlummert. Steele, Burns, Caneen, 0'Connor, Skidmore, Mayer, Fried, Schneider, Conte, Dalxlqnist, Rich, Lewis, Weiler, Bruner, Kick, Ackroyd, Whitelock SEVENTH Row-Buckley, Scholz, McAleer, Lowe, Mason, Gurdon, Ponder, Myers, Terltaar, Fisher, Dunbar, Rita Smith, Rene Smith, Deazley, Marshall, Moore, Greene, Lorich, Gallo, Singer SIXTH Row-Dembowski, N. Wright, Dznrentla, Hillery, Gleason, Huey, Osborne, Ast, Draa, Lure, Wenzel, Flnnignn, Scrimshaw, Velotte, Frawley, Hoepfinger, Leary, D. Brown FIFTH Row-Sinclair, Rom, Janis, A. Brown, Fosberg, Ryan, Wrench, Lewis, Peck, Mi. Thomas, Rech, Reynolds, Wilson, Seiberl, Duggan, V. Martini, Lohiser, Croeuston, Kingston, Keil FOURTH Row-Bohm, Ashley, Herman, Power, Baker, Merritt, Koeppen, Missert, Keister, Brody, Cach, Zerby, Lee, Noonan, llykert, Hughes, Price, Sehicder, Line, Rueseh THIRD ROW-Maloney, Martorunn, Penner, llanny, Link, Kuntz. Conrad, Coughlin, Dubony, Epavets, Pausewang, Lchner, Baxter., R.'Brown, Kotnla, Albright, Scott, Shaw, Van Dyke, O'Donnell SECOND Row'-V. Smith, Miller, Mttculllor, Solomon, Jepx-1on,lTllotn. llouriltan, Berman, Dolk, Doyle, Buss, Kinlpland, Albrecllteon, Griesel, Szymanski, Dornfeld, D'Alba, Clark, Kavanagh, J. Weber 1lllRS'I' Row-0'Connell, Loeperc, Kerwin, McMahon, Collins, Hewitt, Munson, Murinneei, Jcrge, Phillips, Short, Kakook, Ray, Drinkwatcr, Meyeru, Ludwig, Pialak, Phelps, Stone, llarris STUDENTS NOT IN THE PICTURE Adams, E. Anderson, Andres, Atkins, Barker, Barli, Bart-nwman, Battaglia, Beck, Bernhard, Bitterman, Berth, Brauer, Burke, Cadro, Callahan, Carney, Carter, Chapman, Cummings, Davis, Digcsaro, Doane, Dnmhmwski, Donaldson, Edmunds, Enea, Engelharclt, Erlin, Fclsinger, Fenncll. Fritlon, Furluni, Gaffney, Gubenku, llarrishburg, llaskin, l:Iirsll, Jurlenski, Kastncr, Kiescl, Kirchmeyer, Kramer, Kreger, Il. .l. Kreis, ll. M. Kreis, Leeds, Levinkind, Lynch, 'MeElhinny, Mcfntyrc, McLaughlin, Nleger, Merrill, Murphy, Newman, Northway, O'Leary, Onndy, O'Reilly, Pierce, Pohlman, Prozeller, Puleo, Renow, Rcpp, lionselle. Rupp, Russell, Saari, Sadroga, Schenk, Schmitt, Schmirstein, Sengbusch, Siemankowski, Sikorski, Simon, Size, N. Smith, Sohetzer, Spadinger, Stack, Strong, Syracuse, S. Thomas, Vroman. ll. Wagner, C. Weber. Wesp, Wiley, Wilkie, Wilks, Winkelman, Witter, Wizemau, Woodcoek, C. NVright .1-122 Z' A 1 h 'I 4 tiff' ri, .:' , 'ii iii I P' 54' 87 THE CLASS OF 1939 Each year brings a new group of faces to State. According to tradition they must pass the rigorous tests of Freshman Daze, but tln'ough them all the students became more intimately acquainted with their fellowmen. After this period, plus the Faculty Reception, where there was much mutilation of names but a general good will to sooth injured feelings, the Sopho- more-Freshman party completed the initiation of the young members. Probably the Freshman Beau Party was their outstanding social event of the year. Not only was the affair carefully planned but a variety of interests were offered to insure a good time for everybody. Dancing and an exhibition basketball game in themselves pronounced the party a success. More than that, however, a Major Beaux Amateur Contest was held, in which 1nucl1 outstanding 'talent in the Freshman Class was discovered. The Beauty Contest, sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. last fall, included a number of Freshman women. Miss Annette Pansewang, a Freshman, was selected as "Miss State Teachers Collegew for 1936. Not only are abilities in social graces in evidence but the sports world, too, holds a promising place for this group. In the cross-country run Raymond Ast, Freshman treasurer, took second place. Basketball, swimming, and even ping pong prove very popular as shown by the records of participation. In this short time six members of their class occupied prominent places in the cast of the Christmas Play. The Junior W0lHCll7S Glee Club is rehearsing as ardently for the Spring Concert as their older sisters. Such an exhibition of abilities is worthy of recognition. Surely this class will not bury their talents but will use them to further themselves, their class, and their college throughout lheir remaining three years. The Class of 1939 is one of the most energetic classes to enter State. May their energies carry them far. 88 'E W U on ,.,,,,c?.. ,,,,w? -.,.,., ,. NW- a- - - . . ...- , ., , . ., . ff, ..v.--1 L, --fu, ,H 1 ' rv!! . 'l1'.' .'T'..., 1,,, it -9 .1 xr- ,,'?', ,,rv Q1 J" UV.--Y.--A Y-1 ',1,.i- ,..,r v . 1 H11 . 1 pg -, f' l Vw... 'J-H-4, H: vi I, . ..f, pl- - v- -. .Y --.1 H 1- AH . -'- 'ly -, , '-' -1-- ,- ' 115. 1.,.f .414g.,J .1 ,L4 n1jYL,., 973, -L4 ll - -giggat - -J - , .- . LA-an -.,A,.. .. - - - . 1 -mhn 1. -. -, f., . ..-.--Y . ,Ll LL 1 . . -H1 - +4 f I 1 I w uf uw Les - rw ALPHA. SIGMA ALPHA ALPHA SIGMA TAU DELTASIGMAEQPSILON PI DELTA THETA PI KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA TIPIETASIGMAUPSILON PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION RUTH STIEG, PRE MEMBERS -Douoruy KUHN -DOROTHY IIALs'rE:xn EDNA Wunsfma -J EAN DARGERT -ANNA MAE FAUCETT DORIS Yum. -Dono'rx-nz SL,-.TER 90 MARY Slmsnan RUTH BEEBEE RUTII STIEG GENEVIEVE BUNK MARGARET IVIASTERS Enotsa SLOAN ALICE Bxumfoan SIDENT ANNA LOU Mun-is AIJNIEDA IIOSKINSON IVIARGARET Tony JOSEPHINE Kami X ETHEL WILSON HIARRIET SCIIARLOCK JANE PETTIT ri nf:-A -': J 1 .- - :-:W fi -wr: 'ff -. Y ff---f 'f1lE'.,-",-L.lg,, . Q, M . N. ,. ,. ., , , i, . ,. -, . 4 A 1 - X f. r1::Z1i:fii.1'7"5-FiiimlnLf, .f, ,Q , QV, 4 ' -QQQQ Leg! I A 1 'Q' flgrf .g.ghm-Cn. - .L , - we ..--,W,A.d..wwg.s---..... ww..-.N ms- -.,-W.-e.Y1F 1-fr-v.-Y,7e --,dvr-Y-,jlnfv-:.::w1 fy-in-vigm-J f, PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION l3ACKfllIllSlf!l'S. Sloan, Scharloclr, Yulrl, Hoslcinsun. Dargerl. llvilson. Tolny, Wfursrvr, Ba-felzev. Marks FuoN'r--Bunk, Slieg. Sluler. Airs. Hqvman. Bradjunl. Shreder. Perri: OFFICERS RUTH STIEG . , President Qlst Semester? NIARGARET BAUMBACH . President f2nd Semesterj lVIARY SHREDER . Corresponding Secretaly JANE PETTIT . . Recording Secretary GENEVIEVE BUNK . Treasurer Mus. CAROLYN HEYDLAN . Faculty Adviser The Pan Hellenic Association is the governing body of the Greek letter sororities on the campus. Its membership is composed of the president and two representatives of each sorority. Pan Hellenic regulates all matters concerning the conduct of sororities, and co-ordinates their activities. Each spring'-it conducts Pau Hellenic Day, a social event for all sorority members. ff 'ij L iii? xg i lf, 1 'LN .1 fl - Q-. u, - 1 - 4 I Qi ,. 1 91 L, ALPHA SIGM U D DOROTHY A.KUHN, M E M B E R S MARY LOUISE CHRISTIANSEN MARY KROENING MEMBERS MEMBER P L E D G E S ESTIIER DRAKE MIXRJORIE FERRIS DOROTHY FRICKE DOROTHY HESS GRETCliEN HOLDEIIISAUM KIXTI-IRYN JOHNSTON FRIEUA BECK JANE EGGLESTON GERALDINE ITATTEN ANNA LOU MARKS JANE COLBY LUCILLE FENTON FLORENCE PEFFER FRANCES CUMMINS W DOROTHY KOIILER DOROTHY KUHN MARY MCDONALD RUTH PHILIPPBAR VIRGINIA RAWE JEANNE RUSS HELEN SCIIURERT I-IARRIET MCMILLAN ELIZABETH MUIIRAY SHIRLEY PASSAGE FLORENCE PIIILLIPPI JOSEPI-IINE PIJILLIPPI 1-I ELEN PRATT IIARRIET SISSON MARGARET DOPP A ALPHA PRESIDENT MARY SHREOER JULIA STEPI EN ELIZABETH STRATEBIEIER LYNETTE TERIKY HAZEL VAN DUSEN GLADYS YOUNG MARGAKRET ZOLLER NORRIA REEVES MARGARET SMITH LOIS JANE TEIIRY MARY ZERBY ELEANOR TURNER GERTRUDE VAN ARSDALE GERTRUDE WALSH RUTH HAENSZEL -517, ' 'N 4 -' lf' H 1 'Y -sw-We-"' 1 4 ww ' '. 'W':.rf'f2.e21'43-"ii-' "iff 4 -1 .- ff"''1fp'w"'-"'4.e-J"."2'w'w-"1'fA . . . .. ,-..".w'ff'fH'11 'Q'n'.S22'+,f454-1 . , 11 s L, 1-vi 1 , 1-L zz. :gpg :V 4 .. 1 ,- W -3, -- , , H M -3, A-.1 ,zu . , 1 fx -w,4r- V 5551. Vg .4 ' Img., ., . vgqh ,., If '-'13-.gy,5,'. mf- 'nl 2 ,,f, Q" :h4,z.N Lv , Mzy, ,,. ,, , .- ,WJ . Q, ,W '2,...13.liih".?E-iffaw b:lsrf?.n:..i .u. -. g. 1. -'. ' . , .L -.l".1f, vc... " '1a.'.l4.g,fv'5.15Y',, 1,-f"L1r-ge 4 ,z . , xzius.. ... 1 - Aix, ,WY rfffmz.. . . Z la...-.e:-..m.....,f.......u.,,....i .A.. , , , Y ,A W, , ,AA Y, ,wmv , Y, 4 7..,K , g-.-,..M-,T. .. 3 Y -. ,- .. ....... ,Q,...---,.........a,., A-. C,-.-,..1.-.-...W,.--....z-,Tv,.-,,...v.......,-....e.. .......,-1.5.6- -.-1.1-. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA BACK Row-Huenszel. Philipplzur, Depp, L. Terry, Slralenmier, Pefer, McMillan. Van Dusen, Russ, J. Terry. Turner CENTER Row-F. Pllillippi., lVulsh, Smith, I. Pllillippi, Cununius. Collly, Reeves, Hnlten, Zerlly, Zeller, Kroening, Van Arsrlale. Sisson FRONT R05VfPf!llI, Mnnullrllfl, Slcpieu, fllurlrs, Heck, llfurruy, lllrs. Heynlull, Young, Schnherl, Sllrellcr. Fenlnn. Rmve. Eggleston OFFICERS DOROTHY KUHN . . . President DOROTPIY KOHLER . Vice-President ELIZABETH MURRAY . Secretary GLADYS YOUNG . . Treasurer FRIED.-X BECK . Chaplain HELEN SCHUBERT . . Registrar DOROTHY Fmcms ....... Editor MARY SHREDER . ANNA LOU MARKS . Senior Panhellenic Representative . . . Junior Panlzellenic Representative Mus. CAROLYN HISYBIAN . .Faculty Adviser Pi Pi chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha was Originally Theta chapter of Clio, a Normal School sorority. When State became a Teachers College, Clio joined the national sorority. The sorority colors are red and white. The publication., The Phoenix., is issued four times a year. V' -'Y V 1 ,Y ,-F15 ii-' J pf --3 K In .1 Ill 1 ' -ufy :F-xl x M. .. .,. . -, . ' -4 4. 1 .Vx ,.. lil Y ' Yu 1 --27, f 1-' f' 93 9 3 6 M E M B E R S -DOROTHY HALSTEAD 1937 MEMBE 1938 IVIEMBEBS -B ETTY BARTON 'RUTH BEEREE Rum BIRD RUTH FISHER -'B ETTY K ENNEOY MURIEL PORTER 94 ALPHA SIGMA TAU NW mmm Wg! EE g y 516 DOROTHY E.HALSTEA RUTH MTKNTER FERN RYER ALMEDA HosK1Ns0N MARGARET KANE ANNETTE KENNEDY ELIZABETH PROHASKA D.PRESIDENT HITA Tl-IURSTON Enrru NIANTER I'-IAZEL MAPES MARTPIA MAYER MARJORIE MILIUS MARY STRAND DORIS TOBER 4.4 U'D'f--'LT-T-'Liu.3., . A f HL. ffl . Q, A , ,, .. ,V , 1zf1:1ci-'-f-,-.fi V. me-11 1 , 53-rid? bf-:ff-:rf-Q' - V 1 ' , f ' :-1'- 1 -. .- V' ' n V. . mazrfifn. ,J , ' ,.,..p1:,L, +12an-wwe:-e,:.fl.Ih,l-..mea., .1 -, ,haf we-Am, ' f fu., l,,.-:-ggf.- .,,.. . E ., Cx Q IRC ......1.,.....,..,,,.,..-.,,.,.-,..-,.-., . -.. W., --ea.. ,.... -. -1, - -.......,--5-..u...,-...,, .:-1, ,,:L?..,: .,,-,,..--,,,w,.,:,,Tj- zzz- ,.,,.: l-Lf, :Z ALPHA SIGMA TAU BACK Row-Purler. Taber, Thurslnn, A. Keruxmbx B. Kennedy Ci-:NTER Row-Prohuska. Hoskinsun. Fischer. Strand. R-ver, E. llflllllcf, Nlupfrs FHUNT Row-Birsl. Kane. Nlilius. Ivliss Chapman. Beehee. R. Nlanter. Burton OFFICERS DOROTHY HALSTEAD . President MARTHA MAYER . . Vice-President MARJORIE MILIUS . . .- Recording Secretary BETTY BARTON . . Corresponding Secretary R.U'1'H BEEBEE I . . Treasurer EDITH MAN1'EIi . . Chaplain RUTH MANTER . . Ifistorian NIARGARET C. KANE ....... Custodian RUTH BEEBEE . . . Senior Panhellenic Representative ALMEDA HOSKINSON . junior Panlzellenic Representative Miss LUELLT CHAPMAN . . Faculty Adviser Sigma chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau, originated as Tau Phi in the Normal School in 1920. It became natioualized in 1925 by affiliating with Alpha Sigma Tau. The sorority each year awards a one hundred dollar scholarship to a non-sorority girl ill need of Hnancial help. The Anchor is published semi-annually. The sorority colors are emerald green and gold. T. L7 v .X Vi ,fix 4 5 55 My " 'J ,wi 1- 2,1 1 ' 2. g 1 1.5!-f " P, 1 '-.gyl ,Q-J 4-ikjl -I J 'J 'gm Lg. 95 MEMBER S -NIARGARET RBAUMBACK M:kRlE .EIARTMAN THELMA HUBBARD M E M B E R S -MARGARET HOHNER LORRAINE HOTII CARLISTA HURD M E M B E R S -MANDANA COLT 96 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON EDNA R. WURSTER, PRESIDENT PHYLLIS MOREIK ELEANOR MURRAY RUTH STIEG KATI-ILEEN JACOBS ANNA MORRILL MAXINE MCINTYRE IRIS SEMON MARGARET Torn' If-:LVIRA W'I'r'r EDNA WURSTER EVELYN NICOUD BARBARA SPENCER CAROLYN WHITELOCK MARY V-IRGINIA STEUDLE , Y ..Ei3YF???f?9?I5T'T Q V' ' ' ' 1 'N 3" . T577 X iT2Q'f".'f-Ilia,-A-Efflff-?','7'i.1'7ll""5ff'3f''iQ55?"5E3T'?i513.3193. fri'-f,...',-1'f'2.13-it5.12kGf1irL.'.., a. ',.,,,. HJ +1 -1,,gg,g-.L-:4g.L.a.L.4 - :nr f -' '4Qg1.4.4,,i.1Lt DELTA SIGMA EPSILON . BACK llow-lllclntyre, Sc-man, Horner, Nlurruy ClaN'rl:n Row-Illorrill, Sleuflle, Colt, Jacobs, Toby, Whilelock FRONT Row-Hurlnuzn, llyfll, Illrs. Ccmmill, W'ursler, Hurd, Stieg, Nicuml OFFICERS EDNA WURSTERQ . .... . President fFirst Semesterj lVIA11GA'RET IIORNER . President fSeconcl Semesterj ZKATHLEEN JACOBS . . . . V ice-President CAROLYN WHITELOCK . . . Recording Secretary MARIE IIARTMAN . Corresponding Secretary THELMA TIUBBARD . .... Treasurer LORRAINE HOTH . Sergeant ELVIRA WI'fT . . . ........ Chaplain MA RGARET BAUMBACH . . Senior Panlzellenic Representative lVIARGARET TOBY . . . Junior Panhellenic Representative ELEANOR MURRAY . ........ Historian Miss MILDRED SIPP . Faculty Adviser Mus. ANNA GEMMILL . . Faculty Adviser MISS IKUTI-I PALMER .,.....,... Faculty Adviser Arethusa Upsilon chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon was originally Emanon sorority. Later it became a part of Colonor. In 1902 it affiliated with Arethusa. State Normal School sorority. It joined the national sorority in 1926. Each year, the sorority awards to a Senior woman, the Bishop Honor Medal in recognition of effective participation in student life. The sorority publication, the Shield, is issued four times a year. The colors are olive green and cream. VE 1 l , i 97 it S A t PI DELTA THETA BACK Row-W'illiumsnn, lVnlf, Bunk, Duggan, Mocsr. Tiff! FIIONT Row-Dole, Dargerl, Maru-srm OFFICERS J EAN DARGEIIT . MARY DOLE . . . 9 02. ALICE WILLIAMSON . E DORIS MATTESON . . gih lllllllllllllllillIlllhllllllg i . LUCILLE DUGGAN . . . JOSEPHINE KERR . . . JANE WOLF . . . - - MISS ELEANOI1 COVER . . " . Mas. MAY N YE . . MEMBERS 1936 LUCILLE DUGGAN VERNA TIFFT JOSEPHINE KERI1 1937 JEAN DARCER1' 1938 MARY DOLE . . . . President . First Vice-President Second Vice-President . . . . Secretary . Treasurer . . Chaplain . . Editor . .Faculty Adviser . Faculty Adviser ALICE WILLIAMSON JANE WOLF DORIS ZNIATTESON ELLEN MOEST Zeta chapter originated as a social sorority O11 the campusg in June 1928 it was accepted in the national sorority of Pi Delta Theta. Au Open publication, the Thalid, is distributed four times a year. The colors are green, yellow, and white. 98 F' TAf"f"' ,7l5!"5'C-'1 " ,. . : ,v ' . . ., . 1 ,:f:,2, w,"4,1-4 .S 12,15 4 -- R .1 .A g .4 ',., . . - pi- 1 .4 ,., ' , .ri v 2 -.- g -, V.-1---,,-5 31-wp, , -, .11 'ENT-ll ' '-:ff ,g '. ,- - - ' akLJr..'.-ifjg,,X,3-' f,- 1 V- 5.7 ', ,Y .ff : .:. 5 4 1" I-,new A PI KAPPA SIGMA BACK Row-Morgan, Cullaliuu, llfldslfflti, Hughes, Laurfcellu FRONT Row-Wilson. Mrs. Fonlanu. Sulireiher, Vlnclxos. Regan AUDREY SCHREIBER IIELEN VLACHOS . ETHEL WILSON . . NIARGARET M.ASTERS ANNA MAE FAUCETT LORETTA REGAN . IIELEN NICLANE MARY L. REIBIE . . ISABELLE CLIFFORD . MRS. JOHN FONTANA ISABELLE CLIFFORD ANNA MLAE FAUCETT ANNE CALLAHAN ELEANOR HUGHES OFFICERS MEMBERS 1936 MARGARE1' MAS1'ERS ELINOR MORGAN 1937 N INA LAURICELLA HELEN MCLANE LORETTA REGAN . . . President . . Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . . Treasurer Corresponrling Editor . . . Press Agent Keeper of the Archives . . . . Sergeant . Faculty Adviser AUDREY SCHREIBER HELEN VLACHOS MAIKY L. REINIE ETHEL WILSON Rho chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma originated as a local sorority under the name of Theta Kappa. In J une 1928 the sorority joined the national organization. The sorority is interested in social service work. Their colors are blue and gold. The Laurel is the publication appearing four times a year. ll li 1 If I 1 . If U l X L! ,- , K 1 99 1936 MEMBERS MEMBERS MEMBERS -LODEMA DAGGETT -DonoTIIY BROWN 'THELMA CHASE JANICE CLARK DOROTIIY EICHIIOHN JUNE LAIEII -ALICE BANGEHT BETTY BOWVERY LOLA CRAIG HELEN ELSWORTII RUTH FRANK 100 SIGMA SIGMA 45:- I II I III ww 1 ASM DORIS B. YUHL, PR BETH ANN N UTTALL ELIZABETH MCINTOSH ALICE NEFF JANE PERSON MARY RICHARDSON Lois GREEN Lois HUMPHREY CATHERINE KELLY KATHERINE KENYON ru I I.. SIGMA ESIDENT ELOISE SLOAN IIARRIET ScIIAIu.0cIc ROSEMARY ScIIULTz ROSEMARY UPHILL DOROTHY WELCH Doms YUHL IRUTH KINSLEY DOROTHY KRAUSS DOROTHY SWEITZER TWILA WAGENER KATI-IEYN WASS 21,33 , . f f 5 - " 'hx' 'l -' - It SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA IIACK Row-II7'ugmwr, Sufcilzer, Humphrey. D. Brown, Mclnlosll, Bowery, Krauss, -Kellyxlialzgwll, Elsworill CENTER Row-Uphill, Chase, Hvrhold, Clark, Kenyan, Sclzulzz, Neff, Green, Wuss, Craig, Ixinsley FuoN'1' Row-Kiclaurdson, Laizfr, Eiclnhorn, Sclmrloclr, Sluau, Yuhl, lVeIch, Duggan. Culun, Persun. Frank OFFICERS Doms YUHL . . President ELOISE SLOAN . Vice-President Douowfnf WELCH LODEMA DAGG'E'F1' . PIAKRIET SCHARLOCK . Dououri-IY EICHHOEN Miss IIELEN ENGLEBEECK. Miss THERESA ROEHSLEE . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . 'llreusurer . Keeper of Grades F aculzy Adviser Faculty Adviser Miss GERTRUDE BACON. . Pan-onless Zeta chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma traces its beginning to Epsilon Mu, which was established in 1901. In 1911 the local sorority joined the national organization. The publication, the Triangle., is issued quarterly. The sorority colors are purple and white. Each Christmas, Tri Sigma sponsors a holly sale. gg' 5, 17 If I z'f"'w, LR 1 rl S - fl uf' -- - , 4 fr, in -. ig.-' vw .I f ' ' '--' 101 THETA SIGMA UPSILON BACK Rmv-Roper. Glasser. Trimper, Patten. Rohr-r. Parry. JUcCue CENTER llOYV'0Sdl'lI, Slllilll, Pierce, Hldfmun, Fvlzslre, Hullluuay, Hellsing, llill FRONT lifJYV1Kl1IllIl, Barber, Rillull, Bliss lfruulebusll, Slulcr, Brallfurll, Pellil, Henry OFFICERS DORO'1'11Y SLATER . . . Presirlenz ALICE BRADFORD , . ViCC-Pl'GSiCI6II,l' LUCILLE BAHM . ' . . Secretary ISABEL RIDALL . . . " - ' ....... Treasurer KATHLEEN BARBER . . ...,... Editor MYRA KEYSER . . . . 3 Senior Panhellenic Representative JAN E PETTIT .... . QE ,Iunior Panhellenic Representative Miss ALMA ROUDEBUSH . i ..... Faculty Adviser Miss MARGARET DUPRE . . . Patroness MEMBERS 1936 IIELEN BENZING ELIZABETH DORHAINIER MYIIIA KEYSER DOROTHY SLATER 1937 LUCILLE BAHM ALICE BRADFORD JANE PETTIT ELLA MAE R01-IER KATHLEEN BARBER GRACE PERRY ISABEL RIDALL 1938 IEANNETTE DOMRES RUTH HILL KATHLEEN KAUTH BETTY LOU PATTEN I1ELEN FENSKE MAIIY HOFFIVIAN MARGAIIET MCGEE MARGARET PIERCE MARJORIE GLASSEII CATHERINE EIOLLWVAY RUTH OZARD ONA RAPER EDITH I'IENRY THERESA TRIMPER Theta chapter of Theta Sigma Upsilon was originally Alpha chapter of Pi Sigma Phi. In 1929 the local sorority afliliated with the national Organization. The publication., the Torch, is distributed four times a year. Olcl rose and silver are the colors. '-i,,,.Ai,g - I 'F 102 'I..w1 Q , 3 gg 91, -I .I -f-4 ., .-ff 7 ff ww? ar'-: -. 1-1,-Q.. , --:fin-r5.5 Yr.-E' 1: ma 'ff ' If I 1,W.a.q.,. , .A I .. , , 1 f M NU LAMBDA SIGMA BACK IIlHY'-'ufl'5lL'Ilf0IllI'l'. Reynollls. Pulnum CEN'rIalI Rowffilailno, Poulie. Callahan. Fallen. Mayer, Smirh FRONT ROW-lxune. lxrunss, l"iscl1er, lfeebee, Cage. Russ, Slxcezly OFFICERS R UTH BEEBEE . . . . . . . Presirlent GLADYS .BLANAII . . Vice-President BETTY CAGE . . . , Recording Secretary RUTH FISGHEIV: . . . Corresponding Secretary IOSEPIIINE COSTANTINO . .... Treasurer I'IILDA G-UERCIO .... . . . Historian, Miss EILEEN MULEIOLLAND . . FaculLy Adviser MRS. ANNA GENIMILIJ . . . Faculty Adviser Mus. I-IEIITIIA GANEY . ..... . Faculty Adviser MEMBERS 1936 GLADYS BLANAI1 I'IILDA GUERCIO VIOLET KUCIIAN ANNA PITTEIIMAN NIARY CHIIISTIANSEN STEPHANIE KOPECK CLAIRE MACDONALD COLETTE SLIEEDY JOSEPHINE COSTANTINO :HYLA SMITH 1937 ROSE ALAIMO ANNE CALLAI-IAN MARTHA MYKYEII ET1-IEL REYNOLDS RUTH BEEBEE RUTH FISCIIER VIRGINIA POUTIE RUT1-I WESTENFELDER BETTY CAGE MARGARET KANE JEANNETTE PUTNAM 1938 DOROTHY KRAUSS BETTY PATTEN Nu Lambda Sigma is an Honorary Literary sorority for the purpose of studying special phases of the Literary Art. Each season since 1925, the year of its founding, the organization has investigated different national literary types. M embership is limited to twenty-five. The members are chosen each year from the honor students in the literature courses. f,Tfi.. VY E I Ii -1 I -. J, I-'I fl .5-ff' l ' '-I , 5 -fn ,W 1 I I.: 5 f 'AIA' 103 I I . , ., is . ff: -'f':,q-gL.,:- .- gut --A ' feI.T+ai2l1li'.fff'52-.1f'.1A!ig",-,..-- .:u- 44 ,Aug ,g,g,A,JL,,-'g..g.E,4A.eg 'K A.P P.A D E L T A. PI A ALMAlM.DOUGHERTY,PREMDENT MEMBE MEMBE RS- J ACK BUFTON ALMA DOUGHERTY LEo DUSTIILAN IRENE GOSIELEWVSKA -VIRGINIA ALLAN LUCILLE BAIIM ELIZABETH CAGE W ALTER DELACY RUTH FISCIIER 104- HILIIA GUERCIO MYRA KEYSER ALBERT KREINIIEDER LIBORIO SCIIIETTA DONALD SHAW' ALBERT LINDEMANN ELIZABETH MCINTOSH HAIIRIET MCMILLAN ELEANOR MYERS MARGARET O,BRIAN JEANETTE PUTNAM HAZEL SMITH RAPIIA EL TIFFANY WALTER VAN BUREN ALICE WILLIAMSON ELLA MAE ROIlER LOIS R000 EDWARD SEMPERT BERNARD WAhIBSGANSS CAROLYN WIIITELOCK if'-"1 H -'-".1!f,QM-L-135.-"1-'Q f,ll-,,. 1, Q1,,:L,,,1'lEiif1 iff!-' '1F1.",,g.,., 'fjLLQLg,.'.-', . '..L'.LQ.:LL 3.11411 '.'-.: lil' 5 ,s.'g2Vf. .Q ' - fl-I' KAPPA DELTA PI BACK Rm'v'fFisclier, Shaw, llfnlribsgarzss, Tiffany, Semperl, Limlemann CENTER Row-Putnam, Gosiclewskn, Roller, Cage, Road, Bahm, lVliilelock, Guercio FRONT Row-lllr. Roni, Sciberla, Bujlan, Dougherty, Duszman, DeLacy, Dr. Pugsley OFFICERS ALMA DOUGHERTY , . . President LEO DUSTBIAN . Vice-President LIBORIO SCIBETTA . . Secretary JACK BURTON . . Treasurer MYRA KEYSER .... . Reporter Dil. CHESTER A. PUGSLEY . . Counselor Miss IIELEN ENGLEBRECK ....... . Historian FACULTY MEMBERS MR. REUBEN S. ERER1' Miss IRENE HIRSCH DR. CHESTER A. PUGSLEY Miss HELEN ENGLEBRECK Miss STELLA O,REILLY DR. MARGARET S. QUAYLE MRS. ANNA GERIMILL DR. WORTH J. OSBURN DR. KATE V. WOFFORD HONORARY MEMBERS Miss GEllT.RUDE M. BACON DR. I'IARRY W. ROCKWELL DR. GEORGE B. NEUMANN Miss CATHERINE E. REED MR. CHARLES C. ROOT Ka pa Delta Pi is a National Honorary Educational fraternity. Gamma Mu chapter was established, at 'tate on June 8, 1931, the first 'teacher training institution in New York state to have a chapter in this national organization. Kappa Delta Pi maintains the highest educational ideals, and fosters fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work. Members are selected from Juniors and Seniors whose scholarship is in the upper quartile, and whose interests are in education. ffl.-A, J I Q A, V1 .-:ff-K 17? f . r VII It i Lhyf T' ,N .E 13' . -J L .1 105 PHI UPSILON OMICRON BACK Row-Richardson. llulun, Nuttall, llffurruy. UeGrnjf CENTER llOVViSll'lIIIlI, Rirlall, Rallu-nberger. Schreiber, Wlzimluclr. Nigm FRONT ROW-Miller, Nleyers, bliss Cmulall. Spiller, Bliss Prull, Schumber, Olsrm IIELEN SPILLER . . DORIS ROTHENBEIIGER MARJOIIIE SCHAMBER RUTH OLSON . . . VIRGINIA R. MILLEII ELEANOR MYEIIS . MISS MAIRTHA PRATT MISS MYRTLE CAUDELL ROW'ENA DEGRAFF VIBGINLA R. MILLER LUCILLE BAHIVI ELEANOR MURRAY ELEANOR MYERS OFFICERS MEMBERS 1936 MARY NIGRO BETH ANN NUTTALL DORIS ROTHENBERGER 1937 RUTH OLSON MARY liICHARDSON ISABEL RIDALL . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Editor and Historian . Chaplain . Faculty Adviser . Faculty Adviser MA1i.'l0RIE SCHAMBER HELEN SPILLER AUDREY SCIIREIBER MARY STRAND CAROLYN WHITELOCK Phi Upsilon Omicron is a National Honorary Home Economics sorority. Mu chapter was established December 22, 1923. Membership is based on qualities of leadership, Scholarship, and professional interest, and is open to Juniors and Seniors in the Home Economics Department. The organization supports and contributes to some of the institutional activities carried on for the common good. 106 'Y' 'lfi.,,:. '55 rf I :cn-?.E..,j71Q5T,j,g . - -. Q: .N , ' -U - ' ,f ,I LAT.. - : 1:5 in -I -: ' ' 35? 3:1155-i"'f' 1:5 -i -fri --if .125 , -u E I . 1 Q gQg3EE?ElfQ5lZ5j2,235.1' Ag I ' 'ilnlfnf' .- ,'Q.-Q,5 if YQ Q51 "-'1'f"ff' - fl':"?'f1H"- SIGMA UPSILON 'THIRD ROW-Forlxlzrllllf. ll7t'l2s!cr, Hmlspilh, IVUINI, Bixby SHCOND ROW-Slmzv. Heddon, Susal, Rvirl, Clzusen, Coadnmn FIRST Row-Sheldon. Foster, Dr. Thurber. Fax, Tifuny OFFICERS JACK FOSTER , . . . . . President CHARLES PECK . Vice-President HIARVEY FOX . , . Secretary RAPHAEL TIFFANY . . . Treasurer DR. JOHN THURBER MR. CHARLES ROOT . Mill. JOSEPH PHILLIP1-I . DR. CHARLES MESSNEII, MR. ANDREW GRABA'U . . JACK BURTON IIOVVARD CONSTABLE RALPH EGGLESTON JACK FOSTER RAYE CONRAD HARVEY FOX OSCAR BIXBY MEMBE EDWARD ILIALL BYRON HILL MELVIN HILL EDVVARQD JONES RS, 1936 ALBERT KIIEINHEDER AARON LEVINE CHARLES PECK DONALD SHAW Faculty Adviser Faculty A cluiser Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser .Faculty A dviser RAPHAZEL TIFFANY NELSON UPTOJN JOHN WEBSTER HARRY WOOD 1937 THOMAS GOODMAN JOHN REID DAVID ZVVICK CARYL IJEDDEN EDWARD SUSAT 1938 OSCAR CLLAZEN EDNVARD HUDSPITH WILLIAM Sl-IELDON Sigma Upsilon is a National Honorary Literary fraternity for upper Classmen, requiring for member- ship an honor average in literature. The purpose Of the Organization is to encourage the literary advancement of its members. Alpha Delta chapter was established in 1932, the first to be chartered in a teacher training institution. It has chapters in twenty-O-ne other colleges and universities. Recently a lOcal alumni chapter has been formed carrying on the activities which the men began while in the college Organization. ,--N. ,- -1 L' lil if is 5 ey 22.2 , f Qffffll 4.3 ffifin l'-I 'Pi ' U I 'fl X257 623' V7 I... , 107 IVEMBE ALIIRED CURTIS JOSEPH DELLAPENTA CHESTER FLICK RUSSELL IIEWITT ROBERT HICKEY KAPPA KAPP fs, A KAPPA ARTHUR E PANKOW P MEL1 IN HILL ROBERT HOWARD WILLIAM I'IYDE EVERETT KOEIILER RESIDENT GEORGE KOENIG ARTIIUR PANKOW CIIARLES PECK RAPHAEL 111-IAANY HARIIY WOOD APTII z35 5. is ..'4V5 . 1 H 4 u 1 I K V R S- 1 ' 1 ' MEMBE MEMBE R S -WAYNE COVERT WIL'LIAM H ENDERSON -PERRY BROWN PAUL EBERRIAN MICHAEL FENIELLO HOWW'.ARD FLIERL PAUL FRANK 108 CARYL EIEDDEN ELMER MARTIN GEORGE SI-IERRIE DANIEL GROSSMAN CARL IIEINTZ PAUL HIRSCHMAN ROBERT HEIST ROBERT LENZ EDWARD SUSAT DAVID ZwIcIc MASON MARTIN ROBERT MINKEL RICHARD PERRY FRANKLIN RICHARDS WILLIAM SHELDON HF , ..., ,... . . . ,. .. .--. . . . A U. , ,I -QH'I.,Dz..:E:-p:,: V, J Y , Vnyl Amr: I .H V it VA 4 "vig: -X I if V- : ig? if-ri?-Ffffiifiie. E' Q 1 'Q,,..hh,lQ,.Q..Qs,Q1Q-e,:hQQgQ1.Lg,.g .1 Q ?g,LQff.r,,'. KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA FOURTH Row-E. Nlurlin. Corerl, llumlcrson, Hickey. Howard, Nlinlcel. Frank. Jacnbxun Tlllllll Row-Susul. Curlis, Flierl, Heflden, IW. Jllurlin, Feniello. Elmrmun, Zuriclc SECOND ROW-Ileinlz, Perry, Heisr, Lenz, Koenig, Wfornl, Tiffany, Grossman, Brown FIRST ROW-Ricliurzls, lllr. Czurles, ll'Ir. Ballunlyne, illr. Perkins, Pankuw, iVIr. Bruce, Mr. l5'onl1ma, Nlr. Schuenbnrn, Hewitt OFFICERS ARTHUR PANKOW . .... . . President RUSSELL HlEWI'lfT . . V ice-President IIARRY WOOD . . . Recording Secretary GEORGE SuERR1E . Corresponding Secretary FRANKLIN IXICHARDS .... Treasurer ROBERT LENZ . . SCI'g6dll.L-Ui-AflI1..S RAPHAEL rfIFFANY . ....... . . . Chaplain FACULTY ADVISERS MR. IRVING C. PERKINS MR. STEPHEN C. CLEMENT MR. EDWARD MORRICE MR. CHESTER G. SCHOENBORN MR. RAYMOND C. FRETZ MR. STANLEY CZURLES MR. JOHN BALLANTYNE MR. JOHN FONTANA Alpha chapter of Kappa Kappa Kappa fraternity originated at Buffalo in 1920. Since then other chapters have been established in a number of the Normal Schools of the state. Each year the fra- ternity publishes the Student Directory, containing the names and addresses of the students. The fraternity also presents an award known as the Tri Kappa Key each year. This is given to the Senior man who is outstanding in leadership, scholarship, and character. W- . . -- if K . f., x ry ., j ,. .L IJ-W l V I , we ' T :-. 1 - 1 E., T , 109 1936 1937 1938 Psl PHI I ,- I A ,,v1wAg,.AA, . 2 E 1" M " -'W 15931 . W F !...Y..,,., Ag 1 , Vlfifw ' 1 i, ' im J. ROBERT S. MCDOWEIIL RAYMOND M. RA'DTKE President President M E M B E R S -DONALD BROSSINIAN EUGENE HOEFELER EARL NITCl'lKE MEMBERS- JACK BUFTON IGNATIUS CALERI EDMUND CzEcII LEO DUSTMAN RALPH EGGLESTON EDWARD HALL MICHAEL BALWAN WILLIAM BRADLEY ANTHONY BRAUN GEORGE BRIGHTON PAUL COLEMAN FRANCIS CONRAD RAYE CONRAD M E M B E R S -ROBERT BORTR HAROLD FINN LAWRENCE HANRATTY ROBERT HEIJSTROM 110 EDWARD JONES WILLIAM KEAN RIGI-IARD IJAPE DAVID MCCARTN EY ROBERT McDOWELL WILLIAM NIEDORODA WALTER DELACY GORDON DERNER CHARLES ERNST HARVEY Fox THOMAS GOODMAN JAMES HOLFELNEII PI-IILIP LAI-'ORNARA ALBERT LINDEMANN GORDON LANGNER J AMES LINDSTROM J ORN PIKUS RAYMOND -RADTKE ROY SGIIUMAKER BERNARD SVVIFT NELSON UPTON WALTER VAN BUREN LEROY BECKER HOWARD MILLER WILLIAM MILLER EDWARD ORGEK THOMAS PAOLUCCI JOHN QUINLIVAN ALAN RAMM GLENN THOMPSON PAUL IIOONEY JAMES SCALI WILLIADI SCHNEIDER ROBERT STRUNK 7296 :,f1f:,,. af., , - , ,- . xv. .-,. af N, . .- ......,,A,... V., , ..4"'L..-x4.EL:,-. Y . . 14 vl , I wth' ,Lf 1 1 -A ,J , .-, 'i!fkr73V. , ,Y .- 4, V .5 1 I ,J V v E, V- ,x K, .i W -A-mr AV W WY , 7,7 A YYYYV ,VA,,?, ,,,E-W.,. ,Mid --, Y PSI PHI i FOUIITII ROW-1.ill,llmnmxn. Plmlucci, lllcffurllle-i'. 0l'g1?L'. Nirvlornzlzz. Rulllkr, Uplull. Ernst. Lillllflrlam. Sculi 'lllllllli lhm'-llvlmqv. Sclmeizlor. W. Miller. Lungncr. Hurllz, D:-rner. Swifr. Nilchkrr. Lufornara. Iirighlun SECOND ROW'-elf. fiullrzul. S1:l11un1llcel'. Pilrus. Slflllflf. ll. flfillvr, Braun. F. Cunrull. Brossvlrzli. ffuluun, lflflslrnrn. Fox, llrulrully. Lupe l7ms'l' ROW-llnLjlll0l', l"'fm lfuren, lllr. Cuyer, lllr. Lflwrl. llfr. Demmul, llfCDIlll'HI1. Air. Plmillippi. Dr. Oslzurn, Cmullnan. Finn, llaffvlmfr First Sellwslvr 1i0lSER'I' MiGDUWVlEl.l. WA LTER 'VAN 'BlJRli.N Tuomfxs CLOODMAN . ALBERT LINOEMA NN JAMES LIOLFELNER . WIILLIAM BRADLEY . ITIAROLD ,FINN . . EUGENE 1-IOE1fE1.ER JOHN QUINl,lVfkN 1 ROBERT Borrrn j ' CHARLES ERNST. . D , ROBERT HELSTROM . c.0l'l'CSlI0llllIllIg Secretary . OFFICERS . ,,l'llSilf0l1L . . Sccunrl Semester RAYMOND li,m'rlcE EnmUNn CZECH . LIARVEY Fox . IIAROLD 'FINN Vice-Prcsirlelzt . 1fl!C0l'lllill g Secretary . Financial Secretary JAMES 1:lOL11'ELNER IKOBERT STRUNK . Treuslwcl' . . . Chaplain . . FRANCIS CONRAD House Iwanager . EUGENE IIOEFFLER News Sheet Efliwrs LAWVRENCE I1,xNR,x'r'rY JAM ES SCALI Sergeuni-az-Arm.s ........ , CRARLES ERNST Psi Phi frallerniLy was founded in 1920 al Binghamton, New York. 'Bela chapter was Organized at State in 1923. On November 15, 1930 the fraternity presented to the college the clock face overlooking the quadrangle. Psi Phi established the first fraternity house Of the colleffe. It was formally V . 5 V, :E X- dedicated on March 22, 1934 by Dr. .liarry XV. Rockwell. - ,- :'.f"""1,Q'i '. ' Eueh year the fralernil wrints and distributes the Athletic , , X . yi I' jfj"1f.fQ 1fjfj13e' lu x Schedule. The fra Lernity colors are red, gold, and black. iff? . 42 f'3v2ffiE,l?: lf: 1 - E. . . j Q LAC ULT1 ADVISERS 5:1229 l?f""jff .f .. 'J'3'i"'L!535,:i5aF1. fl L .QQ ' , . -4:4212 - MR. CLINTON B. BURKE MR. GEORGE E. l1lUCKlNS Y ii A '5if77f'FHi-Q 'K lgf lliigifsim ' 't MR. l'IUBERT E. COYER MR. JOSEPH F. lfHILLlPPI .n ' -My ,,,f4"x-'wg-.'.. L , rg.. 'x ' , .. Q., :L -1.347'E,.2xi5v, ?AQ45'1a'.V' rl.-X, 1 - llq11.l,sw'qE1H MR. REUBEN ER ERT DR. WOR1'lI J. OS-BURN Jug. " M9'LS39gl2fg1l.2:?Q:J5 Y-'gf ' N, 5 V 5 A-,gp ,J iii !-ill MR. ROBERT DENIOND MR. GEORGE M. QUJKCKENIILTSII , Q 1p..g,p"f'ggi-w.n.w- -l -,H L-w--iw .w:.R25fg-'gp"4:,- ,, ,5g::-1 ' - , ,.-N L.. 1- -1 DR. ARNOLD R. VERDUIN Psi mu FRATERNITY UDUSE ,Wi I W LITE-,X I "2 ' w 1 l 'QQ ' ' ' 1,4 ' . 1 1. ' 111 MEMBE MEMBE MEMBE -RUDOLPH BROWN CDARLES CLARK R S -DONALD CLIAMPAGNE ANTHONY DELPOPOI.0 ISRAEL GOLDWATER -ANDREW CAMPBELL OSCAR CHAZEN 112 EEDWARDWISE, SIGMA TAU 5 4 M WESLEY EBERLE MICHAEL GULLO NORMAN KOHN ALOIS SUCHOCKI RAYMOND VOGHT PAUL DUFFETT EDWARD PIUDSPITH WALTER KOUKAL PR GAMMA ESIDENT WALTER MORTON GLENWOOD PENSLIEN EDVYIN WAGENBLASS EDWARD WISE SHELDON WYMAN THEODORE POPP DAVID ROBERTS i,Yi..? .,f....:fA . . . .. . .:l,v,::A.v,, W. -..J . Zi-,in .fo ,-11.-. A. , .. A .r-. .-. . .. U.. . V .Te e V.. ,-, ., .f ,. f. . W Fw , .,n, , , .,. A... V.VV..-,. . -W, ,,rV,...f ,1's'g1,.1g.f -' " . ,A -- V '- " 'V ' 1 l JJ... .. AA, A V. . ,. . . .- f -. .- V SIGMA TAU GAMMA v BACK ROWfColzlu'aler, lffvmun. Wugenblaxs, Rubens. Koulrul, Punlaru, Duffel! CENTER Row4KuIm, Campbell. Clmzen. Vnglzl. Brown. Hurlspilln, Suchncki. Delllnpuln FRONT RowfClrzrlr, Champagne, Dr. Pugslry, Dr. Herlzlferg, Wise. Blr. Vail, llflr. lVeber, Nlr. Bradley, Penslien OFFIC ERS First Semester EDWVARD WISE . . . President . DONALD CHAMPAGNE OSCAR CHAZEN . . ANTHONY DELPOPOLO . EDWVABD ITUDSPITH . . Vice-President . . Recording Secretary . . Corresponding Secretary . Sergeant-at-Arms . GLENWOOD PENSLIEN . Treasurer . ALOIS SUCHOCKI . . Chaplain . ANTHONY DELPOPOLO . . Historian . FACULTY ADVISERS DR. CHARLES A. PUGSLEY MR. CHARLES B. BRADLEY MR. CHARLES A. VAIL Second Semester . EDWARD WISE . . OSCAR CHAZEN . ISRAEL GOLDWVATER . DAVID ROBERTS . WALTER KOUIQAL . ANTHONY DELPOI'OLO . . ALOIS SUCI-IOCKI . EDWARD I'1UDSPI'I'H DR. OSCAR E. I'TERTZBERG MR. IWALTEIK B. WEBEIX Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity is a National Teachers College fraternity with eighteen chapters throughout the United States. Tl1e fraternity originated as a local fraternity in 1931 and affiliated with Sigma Tau Gamma in February, 1933. The Social Calendar, which is distributed annually, is the project of tl1e fraternity. The colors are purple and white. V1 . , ' f 1 l v I I ll X lv r..l , 113 QGAN'ZM'9N5 THE ELMS,1912-1936 X we c 0 .f K 34 V01.. I - 1912 VOL. V- 1916 VOL. X - 1921 SILVER ANNIVERSARY VOLUME The 1936 ELMS is more than just another volume. To us it is the Silver Anniversary Issue. We believe that this volume will mirror the result of twenty-five years of progress. As in so many other cases, we are indebted to the past for a great deed, so today we are indebted to the first staff, who in 1912 published volume number one. At that time they cherished a fond hope for the future of the under- taking. We are proud of that long series of ELMS each reflecting how that hope was handed down from class to class. Today it is ours-tomorrow it will be yours. We received quite a thrill in looking over those early ELMS. We realize the work our predecessors must have hadgithe difficulties they had to overcome in order to present their yearbook to the classes. There are many familiar faces within the covers of those early volumes. Many of them have taken their place in the educational world of today, while otl1ers have already finished their work in this world. Outstanding in the development of the ELMS has been the advance made in the make-up of the book. The early volumes of tl1e yearbook contained an abundance of written material, almost to the exclusion of photographs. Gradually, more pictures have been added each year, until today, nearly everything we do at State is pictured in the ELMS. We feel that remembrance is stimulated more through pictorial presentation than by the printed page. Throughout those twenty-five years, the ELMS has emerged from the paper-cover class to the ein- bossed-cover type on our Silver Anniversary Volume. As the college and its activities grew larger, r 116 ,Iaggfa'g:.3iQ':siq,.q ij-13:53 ,agV:2-j',gfjfr':.i.2f25"j'1"1,..'f.e5353515 2"35gr52g'f:'?:'ir5f'f':j3l-Sgmgeijfg'z,gg3jw.ajgff1s.7jffg'5a5zv'755af i " ff- 'S il THE ELMS,1912-1936 ff-" 5 i- ' , Qrjr-tfgsj ' f, L' ' 2 .- 2-ai X l was M g I I lJ',rf- xfw 5 1: fr -EE. F f 'Tr' 1 f ,5 ..'i'CM .. A . J. fi f rgigs 1. X1-.J 's k , X- ,uv , N Q 5 3 ' K ' 725- ' '-Qrsg 'W' 5: 59 , fm "W"--L-, A X ' Ju: V Hit its fs ., Q . iifqi , 4-S M 'ti f ffiisfrt - ff. V 1 , Q . VOL. XV- 1926 VOL. XX - 1931 VOL. XXV- 1936 a corresponding growth in the size of the ELMS is noted. Each volume is a milestone in our quest to fulfill the hopes of the first staff. The ELL-Is came into being because of the keen interest and cooperation of the students of the Normal School. Students were not the only ones, however, who gave us our start. Several members of the faculty saw the many potentialities of the yearbook, and aided in the new venture. The ELMS, since that memorable year of 1912, has always been fortunate in having advisers whose earnest cooperation and interest have been responsible for the steady progress it has made. Miss Ida L. Kempke, who was adviser of the first ELMS, served in that capacity until her retirement from college last year. During the twenty-four years that she acted as adviser, she inspired each editor, and saw the ELMS rise to greater heights. Whatever praise this volume may receive, is due, not alone through our efforts, but to those of Miss Kempke and the former editors. Now that we have finished our work, we present this Silver Anniversary ELMS to "those who follow after." We hope you will profit by our mistakes. In publishing our yearbook, we have tried to keep in mind at all times, this paragraph from the song, eeOH'tl1C Banks of Old Scajaquadan: "May we climb to heights unheard of, In our efforts to unfold. Milldful ever of the meaning, Alma Illater-new and oldfi i l ' 'f I ' j ' i I L' " 'W J 4-J f J J 1 ll 1, V !1 6 117 L ATHEELMS XVALTER C. VAN BUREN WALTER C. VAN BUREN ....... GLENWOOD F. PENSLIEN ....... STAFF EDITORS OSCAR CHAZEN . . ANNETTE KENNEDY . DOROTHY REINER . GLADYS YOUNG . PAUL BRUOATO . THOMAS GOODMAN ......... RUTH SUGARMAN .......... FACULTY ADVISERS MR. STANLEY CZURLES MR. JOHN FONTANA MR. GEORGE HUCKINS ASSISTANTS COLLEGE NEWS STAFF NIILDRED BARNARD ALFRED CURTIS JUNE CLARK DOROTHY FRICKE ALOYSIUS SUCHOCKI BUSINESS STAFF CHARLES ERNST ALBERT LINDEMANN BERNARD SWIFT 118 GI.EN1VO0D F. PENSLIEN . Editor-in-Chief Business M anager . A College News Editor . Literary Editor . . Art Editor Photography Editor . Sports Editor . Feature Editor . Head Typist MISS EILEEN MULIIOLLAND ESTHER HARRISON WILLIAM NIEDORODA ROBERT NIINKEL EDWVARD WISE fh lu., .,.,':v'FM- 11f,,,u1. M ,rL.f. , . - ,. I I - 1 ' "G-'1"If'f?'1f2?PIq?MiA ' ,, ig, ',Q.1I1'iG:.,1g1Jf:1:,, -WL, ,,,, L i.- ....,.,., -.-- ,.. A, . . ,, , ,, A HLA, ., W THE ELMS F OURTII Row-Kingston, Ernst, Richards, Suclmcki, Orgvk, Dlinlcel, Swifl, Susan, Nierlorrula, Curlis, Lindemann, Fox Tumn HOW-Slzulnmu, Bcnudicl, Kenyon, Timlell, Thomas, lVyatr, Eggleston, Russ, Haonszcl, Dopp, Hiscaclc, Schubert, Szieg SECOND ROW-Luzerson, fffageuer, W'ulslr., Pratt. Pound, 1WcDanald, Stepien, Roonqy, Uelmllmer, Bowery, Prohusluz FIRST Row-0'Brinu, Feniello, Reiner, Hrucalo, Young, Penslicn, Van Buren, Goodman, Kennedy, Chosen, Sugnrman, Wise, Shrefler MARGARET DOPP RUTH I-IAENSZEL VIRGINIA CZERNIEJEWVSKI MARY FARRELL KATHLEEN POUND ALBERT KINGSTON MARY MCDONALD ANNA PITTERMAN JANE EGGLESTON MICILAEL FENIELLO NANCY ALLEN HARVEY FOX JANET BENEDICT MIRIABI MYERS W-I Q v .J 'J LITERARY STAFF DOROTHY. IIISCOCK THELMA IIUBBARD RUTH STIEG ART STAFF FIELEN PRATT DOROTHY REBSTOCK FRANKLIN RICHARDS PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF FIELEN SCIIUBERT MAIKY SLIREDER SPORTS STAFF EDWARD ORGEK GEOIIGE SHERRIE FEATURE STAFF PIIYLLIS LAZERSON RITA .ROONEY TYPISTS BETTY BOVVERY Q T M UU 119 PEGGY OVBRIAN ELIZABETH PROHASKA ZELDA THOMAS TWILA WAGENER GERTRUDE WALSII NATHAN SIIULMAN EDWARD SUSAT MARY UEBELIIOEIK JULIA STEPIEN EUGENIA TRENT MARION THOMAS ALICE TINDELL KATHERINE KENYON DORIS WYATT , 1.1 J I I DOROTHY A. FRICKE DOROTHY A. FRICKE JULIA J. STEPIEN . THE RECORD PAUL BRUCATO, MICIIAEL FENIELLO , . . . EDWARD HALL, GEORGE KOENIG, EUGENIA TRENT . GLADYS YOUNG . RICHARD LAPE. . MARY ZERBY . . LESTER TOKARS . MICHAEL FENIELLO EVELYN STUDIER . AMELIA DEMBOWSKI MAIIY LOUISE CHRISTIANSEN . JACK FOSTER . . BYRON HILL . . GLADYS BLANAR . FREDA GUBENKO , HELEN SINCLAIR . JULIA J. STEPIEN . . . . Editor . Business Malzager . Associate Editors . Associate Editors . . Alumni Editor . . . Art Editor Assignment Editor College News Editor . . Sports Editor . . . Rewriter . . Rewriter . . Literary Editor . . Literary Editor . . Literary Editor . .Exchange Editor . Exchange Editor . Exchange Editor ASSISTANTS FEATURE WRITERS BETTY CAGE ROBERT HICKEY HELEN SCHUBERT HARVEY FOX DAVID JACOBSON W.4I.'fER VAN BUREN 120 1 ,.., , 1 ijt, igj-gf ga gif, . ,, jg?101353:12:1-,f3T2igi2ij:1"?i'iff-fA In 1"Q,if5, ., ,.,., , I 'Iii' .' ' If 2123!-1, . ,.-f"4,,yAj -hifi' f.' , ,, I I '51 -'Li'-1l li--3 V, , 'LJ' -17'--,FV-5 ' -- "1 Q 'fk'ff'f5'i394'k'N .LLL . ADA: , 14,5 A I'A1,,jQ:AliLl 34. 5-T,Qg,:A,3T.,.,A.,-,..Lu,.A:.A I .g+1.g,-.rf:+s 2-1 -1: va , --':f.'.nc ha- 1f n A flew: V -,1 F: - VY, A - -- -Azw-. . A,.-,-.-Y ,. Y Y..f,,,,.-,,,- A.. .vain - . Tvvwfa. ...Ag,-4n.u,,.. ,. . .. . , .i,.,.,, A .,.,.AgD .-. ., AW' ,f,:.,-.-...f.f.v.-,..T,.1f,- AKA, .-,Ami-,.Y,.v -.A-Th..- .,.. WT.-- THE RECORD BACK Row-Lupe, Sluelllon, Marlin, Sherrie. Michlin, Radlke, Penslien, Orgek, Sallack, Nitclxke, Frank CENTER ROW-D. Brown, Dcmbmuslci, Strickland, Sl1l:aluiko,U', Lindelnann, IWcDonalzl, Lenz, Nicoud, C. Zerby, Stieg, Suchocki, Reynolds FRONT ROW-Hickey, Tukrzrs, F ish, Zwiclc, M1 Zerby, Brucam, Stepicn, Fenielln, Young, Koenig, Schubert, Van Buren., Jacobson HEADS PAUL FRANK GERALDINE MCLAUGHLIN MARGARET SANBORN ROBERT LENZ NATHAN SHULMLAN REPORTERS DOROTHEA BROWN PHYLLIS LAZERSON ELMER MARTIN AIITHUR M1cRL1N ROBERT MIN'KEL HOWARD CONSTABLE EDWARD WISE ALOYSIUS SUCHOCKI DONALD BROSSMAN ALBERT LINDEINIA NN MR. GEORGE HUCKINS X, 1-K I .A , ,, IJOROTIIY MOORE EVELYN NICOUD EDWARD ORGEK GLENWOOD PENSLIEN JACK PIATAK TYPISTS RUTH I'IUM.AN ALDEN SALLACK BUSINESS STAFF JANE EGGLESTON MARY MCDONALD MAKE -UP EARL NITCHKE CIRCULATION IIARRY STBICKLAND FACULTY ADVISERS MR. RAYMOND FRETZ w A WILLIAM SHELDON MARIAN SOLOMON RUTR STIEG MARION THOMAS MARGARET URBAN LUBA SHKOLNIKOFF RITA ROONEY GEORGE SHERRIE BERNARD SWIFT CLARK ZERBY DR. HAIIOLD PETERSON .1 A ,. A3 U if I ' A I H I 'I --A, 'I 1 f , f I 4 ..f 121 I-'V "1 il 1' THE RECORD Just one year younger than the ELMS, The Record is approaching the quarter century mark of its existence. The scope of the paper reaches greater proportions yearly without any decrease in quality of presentation. Its educational as well as entertaining contents have proved well worth reading. The Record was invaluable with its material on our many interesting and varied assembly speakers. Likewise it has been a most accurate historian of State's many sport ventures, musical treats, and academic accomplishments. Few realize the labor and time required to present a college paper each week. Few appreciate the sacrifices so many of the students make in order to publish such a paper. For this reason, particular praise and recognition is due the staff of The Record for an unprecedented exhibition of ability in faithfully preparing assignments. To a casual reader, The Record may be a single edition of our collegiate news, but to others each publication means a step forward. A brief inspection of an early copy will indicate the meager beginning upon which the staff has never ceased to improve. The course of progress is necessarily slow, but it is nevertheless sure. ' We see around us daily the many improvements which have come about through, or with the help of, rational and enthusiastic editorial comment. The Editorial Board, who seem to know before the stu- dents what will be of social benefit, never fail to back all progressive movements. Chairmen and committee members of the year's extra-curricular activities will vouch for the generous assistance rendered by Record scribes. We should be proud of our college paper. May it continue in its march of progress until it tops the list of college weeklies. Those of us who graduate appreciate and almost cherish its indelible record of happy college life. Those of us who have not yet reached that final height of educational advance- ment look forward to another year's publication of our own college newspaper. .:f'f1T,: ,E :IL ia il? ffl 122 -r 3 ,-..g- - A- Q-'-et.: :Q .yy -L - -. -51.5--1 , :ii A ag , , x 5 li, ,vgfsgnzqprg .m.q::3ffgs:,Q-317543, ggflxrr JL:-1,13-517--1 E575 Tir,-5 , 1 E, - J A ' ft I f li .,.s,..7EY.,, 2 , , , A -- , l.L,.2,,t2,hL,n.,,,h W xnAi.,.-.,- yxxj? v,,,WH YYQYY M-T-mug, i HWY :Zn with ,,,,5, 6 MARGARET KANE MAIKGAREI' Nicno ROBERT BORTH PAUL EBERMAN ANN F ENNELL IIARVEY Fox STUDENT HANDBOOK DORIS B. YUHL, EDITOR STAFF EDITORS STAFF MEMBERS FRANKLIN RICHARDS WILLLAM SHELDON TIELEN LAMPHEAR ROSE LOMBAEDO B.OSEMA.RY UPHIIJL CAROLYN WHITELOCK The Handbook is a faculty-student publication, issued at the beginning of each college year. Its pages set forth the traditions, customs, rules, and interests of the college to students, old and new. The committee, realizing what an indispensable item this little book is, is already at work producing a revised and improved Handbook for next year. . 'lx -37 , .jig iz ' 1 .gf gn iii? ,ff iq mi: will U rig: Qi si ,fig A ML '- , ,. gt- - A I ffl ' ig! Egg Tig? 'iij L'.'R1lff' 1- If " ,V Q 123 LES AMATEURS DE LA FRANCE FOURTH Rowv-Magncr, Russell, Considine, Kr.-rwin, Blaine, Hill, Kakoulf, lVu.gncr, Rach, Nlaltern, Rures TIIIIKD Row-V. Cheney, Price, Eagin, Sicllermun, Baxter, Rucsclz, McAlcer, Kreis, Keisrer, Keil, Kolula, Solomon SECOND ROW-Peters, Cepura, Bruymun, Taylor, Burke, Pellicuno, Bixby, Sinclair, Pegar, Lutwaclr, Unlloran, Sulzelzer. R. Cheney FIRST Row--Mafia, Lazerson, lVebcr, Singer, DelPopnlo, MaCuirc, Scali, Davis, Pearson, Currel, Alcorn OFFICERS J EAN MAXGU IRE . .,.. . President JAMES SCALI , . Vice-President MARY DAVIS . . . . Secretary ANTHONY DELPOPOLO . . . Treasurer DR. CHARLES MESSNER . .... Faculty Adviser MEMBERS 1936 RITA GRIFFIN MICHAEL GULLO V 1937 BLANCIIE CARREL PHYLLIS ,LAZERSON RITA LENNON JEAN MAGUIRE ANTHONY DELPOPOLO JEANNE SICHERMAN 1938 OSCAR BIXBY VIRGINIA CHENEY SYLVIA LUTWACR LUCY PELLICANO MARY BLAKE MARY DAVIS THERESA MAFFIA JAMES SCALI MILDRED BRAYMAN ALICE HALLORAN RITA MAGNER MILDRED TAYLOR EILEEN BURKE RUTH :HILL HELEN PEARSON 1939 KATIIRYN 'BAXTER HELEN CEPURA GERTRUDE CONSIDINE ROSE MARY EAGIN MARGARET KAKOOR DOROTHY KEIL MILDRED KEISTER MARY KERWVIN IIELEN KREIS ERMINE MGALEER LUCILLE MATTERN DOROTHY MOORE ETTA PETERS MARGARET PRICE BETTY RECII KATHERINE RORES AIITHEA RUSSELL GERTRUOE SINGER LENORA WAGNER JOAN xX7EBER Les Amateurs de la France was granted a temporary charter at the beginning of the college year, and since that time, the club has grown rapidly. The purpose of the organization is to develop an interest and appreciation of the culture, customs, and arts of France. Students who have Studied, or are now Studying French are eligible for membership. 124 i.:,z,,:I:., ., -wg. .. l.,.,,1-, X ,I-. , ,. ',, gf' ,. H.---,ff rg fy.: . - 1 V2 I l 1 . . , lx i"!j.l.R"'iI-EE' Q43-E54li1!...L L..,.,'Ag nnnw, A ,gn J:,.n.lLl.1r5f.5 n.'.n1,rlJlL1:L.:4 -E ,ggiggxgf I ' -'AL-'S:n1.,s.-' ni,,-- "' ' -' " ' "" A1 f" .. :Agn A -E- ONE YEAR VOCATIONAL CLASS BACK Row'-Nuzuilz, Cubriner, Kolber, Nolan, Hamalainen, ll'facRorie CENTER Row--Gamble, O'Cnnnnr, Collins, Sillerlee, Clzatjield, Curlluvr, Simbel, Dooley FRONT Row-Cohen, Slccllv, Calngcrn, Wfurfl, Mr. Quackenbusll, A mlcrscholt, Bilyieu, Casallmre, Mussel OFFICERS ALFRED WARD fFirst Semesterb .... NEIL O,CONNOR fSeconfl Semesterj . ' . . JOHN ANDERSCHOTT ...... Men's WILLIAM GAMBIE . . . . . MR. GEORGE QUACKENBUSH ..... JOHN ANDERSCI-IOTT HAROLD BILYIEU ANTHONY CALOGERO J ULES CASALEORE FRANKLIN CHATFIELD DAVID COHEN STUART COLLINS MEMBERS JAMES DOOLEY ABE GABRINER WILLIAM GAMELE ROBEIIT GARDNER GEORGE HAMALAINEN WILLLAM KOLBER VARNER MACRO'RIE EDWARD MASSET Section. Captain . . . Section Captain ,Campus Club Representative . . . Social Chairman Faculty Adviser JAMES NOLAN JACK N owlcrz NEIL O'CONNOR LAWRENCE SITTERLEE JOSEPH SKELLY PAUL STRABLE ALFRED WARD The One Year Vocational Class is composed of twenty-two men who were successful in passing a state-wide competition for industrial teacher scholarships. The contest has been held each year for a number of years to secure candidates with requisite trade and technical experience who wish to become teachers of vocational subjects. Each scholarship is for two hundred iifty dollars, and the holders, when they complete their course, receive a license to teach their respective trades in the public schools of the state. . -. ,I I 1 ' 1" .,' X 1. ' 1 ,',.. -I-., gt" si I. .W-.K , ,x ,I ll ' fl I 'I 125 MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS A part of the college life that is growing increasingly dear to students of State, is the excellent opportunity that is offered for music participation and appreciation. Not only have our own musical organizations given us many evidences of their progress, but the whole student body is becoming music-conscious. The Buffalo Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Lajos Shuk, is always welcomed to our assembly and we are quickly enlarging our knowledge and appreciation of classical music. Some of our happiest hours are spent at the college musical assemblies, where State is building itself a reputation as a "singing collegef' Throughout the year special programs are given added beauty by the participation of our music groups. The services of the orchestra in assemblies, and of the Glee Clubs at Thanksgiving and Christmas, call forth an enthusiastic response. The Band has especially given State cause for pride, for it is growing each year, and stimulates our enthusiasm at all athletic contests and sport rallies. The Triads gives all girls fond of singing the opportunity to join in this recreation. The Men's Glee Club and the Junior Wo1nen's Glee Club have also contributed to the year's musical programs. The musical organizations combine each year to present one of the outstanding events on the college calendar, the Spring Concert. What these groups have achieved would have been impossible were it not for the untiring enthusiasm and capable leadership of the faculty of the Music Department, Miss Ruth Speir, Miss Edna Hurd, and Miss Mary McMahon. 126 f'nfvrerf,f-rf-wfff A if -I-J'-Fx ' -. ., , . . ,, ,, ,.., , ,, , - ,. V, ,. ..m.Y,' ,,., , ,A -..VL .-,'.-,,:,, ,.j-my ,..-,1A ,.g,,5,,.,.f7v fi,-WA. FS. 5.5-,,. 'IST-Q,: . A It 53,3 ,V ,, .D .U -X H,7i.,VI.... ... gl.,d.,.fw, VH V . 4 , . ,I -,. ,I , . ..- -, 4. ,J-11 -- A , A-sry' sfegji - 1 ' .,', -.ly,,,J,- H ,vl-1'-,.,- c .71 "wi,-,X l A1.-.LA ' ,.,.,-,,:-A, , 'T -Emp 'f"f:LIA.I'g1 LA A -4 A ,,4--LsA,-.,' I Au, ' I ..., . 41, "AiE,1AJQ4.-.',,.- -LA 4 M WOMEN'S SENIOR GLEE CLUB FOURTH Row-lllallllewsnn, lVnnr1ru,0', ll'ICL!XlLglllill. Nfoesl, Depp, Srnillx, Lullll, Jlfurray, King, Sanborn, Russ, Kalher, Matteson THIRD ROW-lVIiller, Darnres. Clarke, Burmusler, NeH. Slaccr, Passage, Pe,U'er, Barber, Blasters, Terrill, Beau, Bond, Gammack SECOND Row-Hur.-nszel. Wojrolvicz, Glasser. Bauman, Ralwr, Zerlgy, Schultz, lUcDnnnl:l, W'yutI, O'CorInor, Harrison, Cornwell, Morgan, Smeazl, Bihbey FIRST Row-Snack, Lawless, Rosenberg, Dale, Lure, Rumi, Mrs. Abatc, Zoller, Nl iss Speir, Mcrgenthaler, Meyers, Turner, Callahan. Milius, Hullfclder OFFICERS MARGARET ZOLLER ....... President THELINIA HUBBISRD ...... Vice-President ELEANOR 'LARE . . MARION MERGENTEIALER . . Secretary Miss RUTH SI-EIR . LoIs ROOD .... Treasurer Mus. ROSAMOND ABATE KATHLEEN BARBER LEAH BEAN EMILY BOND LUCILLE DUGGIKN ESTHER :HARRISON ALETHE BOYD ANNE CALLAIIAN ELIZABETH CARTER EVELYN GRANT MARJORIE HOLLEELDER RUTH KATI-IER RUTH KING JANE BAIIMAN REBECCA BURMASTER F. JUNE CLARK CATI-IERINE' CORNVVELL MARY DOLE .TEANETTE DOMRES MARGARET DOPI' CLASS OF 1936 THELMA IIUBBARD JOSEPHINE KERR DOROTHY KOHLER DOROTHY KUHN AJNIELIA LATTA MARY MCDONALD MARGARET MASTERS VIRGINIA R. MILLER CLASS OF 1937 ELEANOR LAKE EDITH LAWLESS IRENE LEVENDOSKI MARION M ERGENTHALER ROSELYN MEYERS MARJORIE MILIUS ELIZABETH MUIKRAY ALICE NEFF MARIE O,CONNOR SHIRLEY PASSAGE ELLA MAE ROIIER Lois ROOD CLASS OF 1938 DOROTHY GAMMACK MARJORIE GLASSER 11UTH HAENSZIZL RUTH :HARRISON GERALDINE MCLAUGHLIN DORIS MATITIEWSON GRACE MEHLING ELLEN MOEsT EVELYN MORGAN FLORENCE PEFI-'ER ARVILLA PEPLOE BERTHA ROSENBERG . . Librarian . Faculty Adviser . Faculty Adviser JEANNE Russ HYLA SMITH DOROTHY TERIKILL MARGARET ZOLLER ROSENLARY SCHULTZ DOROTHY SHAPLEY JANET SLACER ILIELEN STECE. JEANETTE WOJTOWICZ MELBA YIENGST MARY ZERBY MARGARET SANEORN CHARLOTTE SIPPRELL LILLIAN SMEAD ELEANOR TURNER EVELYN WOODRUFF DORIS WYATT The WOmen's Senior Glee Club not only develops its own appreciation and knowledge of good music, but also sings for the enjoyment of audiences on the campus and Outside the College. It is composed of about sixty ulgperclass women, selected for their special ability in singin? This year the cooperation of the Glee Club with the ramatic Club Inacle possible the presentation Of the chora drama Bethlehem as Sta'te's Christmas play. ,iw , I ,, fl f'.'. ,X I ,X V l L, Jr J, R V -r I, .f , ' v , WOMEN'S JUNIOR GLEE CLUB I BACK Row-Lewis, Stone, Thompson, Burns, Velolle, Scurlrlcr, lllerrill, Lehner, Mcfilcer, Kalmolc, Kveisler, 0'Dnnnell, Hrozly, Kell, Pletzlrer, D'Alba CENTER Row-W'ilks, Harris, Nlattern, Pausewang, lVielaruI, Van, Dyke, Eluuan., Thomas, Peck, Sollelzer, Davis, Eparels, lVeiler, Buell, lffeifenbuclx FRONT Row-lllunson, Chapman, Horn, Sclzneiller, Drua, 1VIiss ATOATIIILOII, Schreiner, Illarzin, Lippke, Hewiu, lllayer, Seibert, Urban OFFICERS GRACE SGIIREINER . . . . President IRENE MARTIN . Secretary .l EAN DRAA ........ . . Treasurer Miss MARY L. MCMAI1l0N Cfirst termj . MISS ITELEN M. TURNER fsecond termj . . MEMBERS 1939 Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser DORIS ANDERSON YVONNE ASHLEY MARTINA BOHM ESTELLE BRODY MARIAN BUELL MZARIE BURNS LILLA CARTRIGHT LUCILE CHAPMAN JENNIE DVALBA HELEN DAVIS JEAN DRAA OVERINE ERMAN DOROTIiY EPAVETS MARGARET FELSINGER RUTII HARRIS NORMA HEWVITT BETTY HORN MARGARET KAKOOK DOROTHY KEIL MILDRED KEISTER Lois LEIINER MARTliA LEWIS HAZEI, LIPPKE ERMINE MCALEER IRENE MARTIN LUCILLE MATTERN MARGARET MAYER TIELEN MERIIITT ISABELLE MUUVIRIERT MARGARET O,DONNELI. AN'NETTE PAUSEVVANG MARJORIE PECR SIIIRLEY PLETZKER RUTH SCHNEIDER GRACE SGIIREINER MARGUERITE SGUIJDER LILLIAN SEIBERT ITARRIET SOBETZER LAVERNE STONE LILLIAN TIIOBIAS JULIA THOMPSON MARGAIIET 4URBAN ANNA VAN DYKE ANNE VELOTTE VIIXGINIA WEIIIEENEACR ITILDA WIELAND FRANCES WILKS The Women's Junior Glee Club has for its members Freshman women selected because of their special ability in this field. This organization gains pleasure from its Weekly song-fests and joins with the Womenls Senior Glee Club for special programs. Last year, for the first time, the Womenls Junior Glee Club participated in the Spring Concert. ' 2 ,Q u, 7 . We H, lags. d 1, I 128 Q5 WEE, . , 1 I ,, .g.,.,! , I me L-I Ip -.:. .r -,71,:.-,,',, ,, 3 , ,,.,. 9341. ,.,5:,,,., dir. ffgu,-g".?:, fy ,F ,-gg Ig -Nagy '31, arg- ,LQlI,y1:-'T1,-- II 1 I . 1.afgQl'lV'"'l.'A'+.n,1I,,'l'11, -' ' A .iz - Nr- ,vt-.wa fit ge, me if we I,'f4,,1gp' I L wise . .. 1 I , , A :e,s-egD,, ,LQAM-eEreD1.g,g.r graA:4ng,.Wfs i-.-.a:.a.....,..:,.,-gn.-,.r1-,,-.T L- - 3:1 - 1------ v-:1:v-Af:+f:, , 1- ..., -..f.,,..a.--A--V ---1,-.. -A-ima:few-,y.5-L-,Zi-L.-.1.?-.-.v.,..v..,-,-- : Q- . vrlfwigfgagaq- TRI ADS BACK Row-Hill, II. Pcllicanrz, Darnbuclc, Kuwal. L. Pellicanu, lwehling, Kyan., H. Smith, Weller, Malllsik, Curley CENTER ROW-Cuslafson, Alaimn. Raprfr, U7aile. D. Smith, ltfamm, Kolan, Lccncq, Harrell, Olsan, Krauss. McLlIrcn FRONT ROW-Kolmzer, Cruszka, Reid, Perry, Bliss Speir, Fischer, Swain, Putnam, Schenk, Phillippi, Frank OFFICERS RUTH FISCHER . .... . . President MARJORIE SWAIN . Vice-President GRACE PERRY . . . Secretary JEANETTE PUTNAM . Treasurer GIYACE SMEHLING . Accompanist Miss RUTH SPEIR . ..,. Faculzy Adviser MEMBERS 1936 RUTH HUMAN EUZEBIA KUCEWICZ RUTH OLSON ROSE ALAIMO MARGARET CURLEY VIRGINIA IDAMBACI-I RUTH FISCHER KATHERINE BARRETT RUTH FRANK RUTH HILL :DOROTHY iKRAUSS MAIIY CROCUSTON HELEN PELLICANO MARY RYAN SOPHIA GRUSZKA DOROTHY GUSTAFSON MAE IIAIVIM RUTH EIEILMAN Doms LECOCQ MARY MATIJSIK GRACE MEHIJING 1937 1938 1939 DULCENA SMITH I1AZEL SMITH MARY I'IORNSBY MARGARET KOTAN DANILA KOWAL DOROTHY MCLAREN LUCY PELLICANO .TOSEPFIINE PHILLIPPI ONA RAPER MARJORIE STEENWERTH ALICE WAITE GRACE PERRY JEANET1-E PUTNAM MARJORIE SWAIN FRANCES WEBER CHRISTINE REID DOROTHY ROIIMEII AGNES SCHENK EVELYN WENZEL Triads, a musical organization, is open to all women of the College who enjoy music and like to participate in it. Revivecl in 1933 after an absence on the campus of two years, its membership has grown to approximately one hundred students. It seldom participates for audiences, desiring to be merely an appreciative organization. .-., IT vw ,J 1' , V ,.,. in I ' I- I - -A ,I l X 7 - -. ll 1 l l l i l I I l 129 v LL MEN'S GLEE' CLUB GLENN THOMPSON EDWAIID SUSAT . EDWARD HUDSPITH J ULES CASALBORE RICHARD LAPE HOWARD RANDALL PERRY BROVVN PAUL EBERMAN LAMAN BRUNER BACK Row-Dunne, Parker, Duggan, Sheldon, Laps, Brown CENTER Row-Casulbore, Reid, Peck, Weisberg, Srzllack, Elmrman, Upton FRONT Row-Tiffany, Randall., Susan, Thompson, Hudspilh. Bruner, Phillips OFFICERS MEMBERS 1936 :HARRY PARKER CHARLES PECK RAPHAEL TIFFANY 1937 EDWARD SUSAT 1938 EDWARD HUNDSPITH JOHN REID 1939 PAUL DOANE President . Secretary- Treasurer Librarian NELSON UPTON JOEL WEISBERG GLENN THOMPSON ALDEN SALLACK WILLIAM SHELDON ROBERT PHILLIPS The Men's Glee Club offers an opportunity to participate in singing for all college men who are interested in this activity. This Organization also aids in the presentation of the Christmas Program and the Spring Concert. 130 .5 s 2, V "IZ-' ' .1 " ' le- 'if'-" 1-ff."'. lv--'S '.'2",n-s1:1',s:f.f- 1"-,L-fe-,S-v-A-r--.-I -.+1.f-:fr i.",'.4M "SLI, , V - -. v' -. IM" -.,,,..I-'f.-. J'nw.'-1--J, '. r., ,., ,.:.',--',.' v...f1"r." 1.7 . .-S .IC .--I -1-15.42 -1'-f' '-'-35 ,Il 1 4 :IJ 1 IQ. ,Q ,, E, .4 .. 3 I v. ,- . .- .I -. .,,:.m., 1 ,,. ., ,-, .,: ,-- , -41 ,ri f 1.1 ,j ...Q-,L . .441 W, ,ge :.r .' 4, ,1..:,'-,lf '.,1-..21',,:.,,:3L,-I!g1.5,L.vvY. A LEM., 'f"1TQwvm' I- 4 Ls :f,L,,,,,, -Li4,,.LIC..iI,-:eaa--...I.:.IIH ' f- f ' f - 43 fm.,-f S.,-..a,.. f -.Em.w.f,,,,,. I , ,-,- -.VA--1 -S: 2.-X-:,i.ns.f:A-.T-fmwsggq. -mgze f,:1 miSL,,,x.g.,,E,Irma-L-gLC.?:..:.-ev-zzz.-gm., -ngxlun Q.-.H I-..:-. S- sv-A 1 -f,I-:half fi. Y . +.l-.avv-.ww-1-v1PMCA1. Q ,:..--..i:-L-1,-V-.:. +:,1f...f::L-gfgvrl-v,f.,..A-Lwvzzvzivzlpu . LI:--.4s:.-.-1-.IAV -..-,,....-..-L L, .,., sg,.:,,.-:L A .,.V 1.4, L, iliK:::,..T,C,,,,.?l..L,sL1 L., T,-L:iMS.l 1 ORCHESTRA BACK Row-IUergcnlhaler, Baker, Pearce, Hcinlz, Lewis, Cutler, Peck, Sallack, Schrader, Curtis, S. Thomas, Van Dusen, Pikus, Clark, Guercio CENTER ROW-Hnrlpison, R. Conrad, Koukal. Davis, Clmnlpagne, lyilsun, gowker, F. Conrad, J. Phillippi, P. Brown, Erica, McDonald, Ryan, Coll water, .'Ione FRONT Row--lVIacRurie, Locey, lllorlon, Bruner, Ray, Miss Hurd, 1VIcGiunis, Cumniins, Panlcow, Ullrich, Laemmerhirl, Ivancic, Lambert, Neville OFFICERS GEORGE MCGINNIS . President ISRAEL GOLDWVATER . . . Librarian SHERWVOOD BOVVKER . Librarian MISS EDNA HURD . Faculty Adviser MEMBERS VIOLINS SIIERWOOD BOWRER DELNIAS COSTELLO ISRAEL GOLDWATER WILLIAM MORTON KENNETII RYAN LAMAN BRUNER FRANCES CUMMINS WILIJIADI KEAN ARTHUR PANKOYV DAVID SCIIRADER RAYE CONRAD EDGAR ENEA W ALTER KOURAL BUEIIL RAY MARGARET ULLRICH IRENE QLAEMMERIIIRT TRUMPETS PERRY BROVVN FRANCIS CONRAD GEORGE MCGINNIS CHARLES PECK JOSEPIIINE PHILLIPPI CLARINETS FLUTE MARVIN GARFINKEL JOIIN PIKUS HAZEL VAN DUSEN SYLVESTER THOMAS MARION LEWIS HORNS DONALD CHAMPAGNE LIAROLD DAVIS ELEANOR WILSON CELLOS BERNICE LAMRERT FLORA LOCEY FRANCES NEVILLE BASS VIOL TUBA ARLENE WALKER ALDEN SALLACK PIANO SAXOPHONES IIILDA GUERCIO DORQTIIY ITIERRMAN CARL HEINTZ ANNA VAN DYRE VIOLAS TROMBONES J EANETTE DOMRES LAVERNE STONE ROBERT BAKER FRED PEARCE MARIMBA BASSOON DRUMS OBOE ALFRED CURTIS EMILY CUTLER VARNER MACRORIE ,TANIOE CLARK em ers,1I In t e rc estra is O en O a co e e s u en s w O a musica instruments. is Mbl'p'hOh ptllllgtdthply 1 Th group adds spirit to our assemblies, participates in the Spring Concert, and Offers special programs from time to time. ff If V 1 r fi: f , ,, , A 5' +1 I . 1. .. il XO L.- Ki .11 , ' is I sg: fp- fri' miirf 131 A BAND F X BACK ROW- V. Cheney, F. Phillippi, Aglc, Baker, Pearce, Sallaclc, Pvck, F. Conrad, Davis, lWr:Ginn,is., Krassell, Mehlenbacker CENTER ROW-Strobel, Perinc, R. Clmney, Strung. Vun Dyke, W ilsmg lrvgng, Van Dusen, Ashley, J. Plzillippi, Clznmpugne, Kirchmeyer, Marloruna, . mmas FRONT Row-Heinlz, Penslicn, 1lfllCROfiE, Curlis, 11011, Nlr. Eberl, Panlmw, Ford, Pikus, R. Brown, Bixby, P. Bruwn OFFICERS ARTHUR PA NKOW . . Conductor RUTH KING . . . Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES HOLT . . . . Manager ALFRED CURTIS .... Librarian REUBEN EBEIIT . . . Faculty Adviser MEMBERS TRUMPETS YVONNE ASHLEY FREDERICK KRASSELT SEBASTIAN MARTORANA CHARLES PECK PERRY BROWN GEORGE MCGINNIS ALICE MEIILENBACKER JOSEPIIINE PIIILLII-PI MARIE KIRCIIMEYER CLARINETS VIOLA AGLE VIRGINIA CHENEY RUTH KING JOIIN PIKUS OSCAR BIXBY MARVIN GARFINKEL FLORENCE PIIILLIPPI SYLVESTER THOMAS RUDOLPII BROWN HAZEL VAN DUSEN SAXOPHONES CARL IEIEINTZ MARIE MOORE GLENVVOOD PENSLIEN ANNA VAN DYRE TROMBONES DRUMS ROBERT BAKER INEZ CRAWFORD ELMER ILIANDEL ALFRED CURTIS CHARLES IEIOLT VARNER MIACRORIE BARITONES DONALD CHAMPAGNE FRANCIS CONRAD WILLIAM IIENDERSON PAUL STRABEL FRENCH HORN TUBA IIAROLD DAVIS GERTRUDE VAN ARSDALE ETIIEL WILSON FREDERICK PEARCE ALDEN SALLAOK FLUTE VERNON FORD MARIAN LEWIS EDNA STRONG The Band is composed of all Students who can play hand instruments. They add Spirit tO,all Sports events and out-door activities. With the help of Mr. Ebert and Director Arthur Pankow, the Band iS fast becoming one of S'tate's most valuable Organizations. 132 1-.Hn '. A 'I ' ' ' " ' lr.en,.g,a1,gr,k7,5,,vNW , - L ,gf .':',,g-,, Z- ' " .p f' . . '11 K-2-y - I , l A, Y 77477 Y M.,AVA Y , ,. -, --,,,., ,,,-,,,.A,A1,A,, A, 1,1 , 4, Z . .. 1 .-,- --477 Y W. ' V ' ' 1 ART KRAFT KLUB vu ' if :H A 'I A BACK ROW-Benedict, Czernicjewski, F. Phillippi, Pound, Sisson CENTER Rovv-Milius, Kunlz, Tfferner, Harris, Kennedy, Ifuzher FRONT ROW-Putnam, Sludier, Mr. Czurles, Pralt, lVulsh, Iiruening OFFICERS KATHRYN JOHNSTON . .... . . . President BARBARA SPENCER . . Vice-President JEEA NETTE PUTNAM . Recording Secretary EVELYN STUDIER . . Corresponding Secretary IIELEN PRATT . ..... Treasurer RUTH KATHER . . . . Chairman Bulletin Boards MR. STANLEY CZURLES . .... . . . Faculty Adviser MEMBERS 1936 KATHRYN JOHNSTON MARY ICROENING 1937 JANET BENEDICT VIRGINIA CZERNIEJEVVSKI DOROTHY IIARRIS FLORENCE PIIILLIPPI KATHLEEN POUND RUTH KATHEIR ANNETTE KENNEDY ANNA KUNTZ MARJOIIIE MILIUS 1938 IEIELEN PRATT JEANETTE PUTNAM BARBARA SPENCER ESTHER WERNER 1dARRIET SIssoN EVELYN STUDIER The Art Kraft Klub was founded in 1924 "to seek beauty and find it," and to make its appreciation something enjoyed by an increasingly greater number of college students. It is Open to all upperclass Women who are interested in maintaining the artistic standards of the college. The club supervises posters and bulletin boards, and sponsors an annual Stunt Night, the proceeds of which have been devoted toward the establishment of an arulual scholarship. ,. --l ., I I -.'. I 1 . , 1, :HQ " " 'I Y A, 1 ., , lf M A A l , 1 1 l I l W 133 THE DRAMATIC CLUB "The play's the thing . . .,' To the ordinary observer this quotation from Hamlet may seem to be a complete sununary of a dramatic performance. However, he fails to realize the importance of each detail involved in the entire production. Every person has his separate part to play whether on the stage or not. The function of the director is not to force an interpretation on the cast, but to take each inter- pretation of the members and modify them so that the final interpretation of the play is a combina- tion of all of the individual interpretations. This makes for an enriched and more complete production of the play. To Miss Lyvers, who worked with the Dramatic Club for the first semester,belo11gs much credit for the splendid results she has achieved. The Christmas play was particularly appropriate this year. The choral drama is a culmination of the miracle play produced the year before. Good training in cooperation was especially evident, because success of the play depended upon harmonious inter- functions of the Dramatic, Music and Art Departments. Miss Goosen, who returned to State in January after doing graduate work at the University of Southern California, has always been noted for her artistic stage settings. The perfectly planned scenes of the Spring play Disraeli are evidence of her ability. Each scene and movement is studied carefully. Color, light, motion, and grouping are all given exact consideration before any definite decision is made. The play is often rehearsed in individual groups at first. Gradually parts are oined together. The cast labors arduously until perfection is attained. F inally, at the dress rehearsal the entire set of results are brought 'together and perfected before the play is presented to the public. To persons unaware of the functions going on back stage the work may seem unimportant. Hours are spent on lighting, rehearsals, scenery, designing, and painting. Miles and miles of thread and gross after gross of pins are used in sewing the costumes. The contribution of the actor to a play is no better than that of the backstage crew, but simply a different type and one that the public can readily see. Dramatic Club productions are all State productions. The scenery is designed and constructed by the Art department. Costumes are designed by this department but sewed by costume committee members of the club. The special wiring and lighting effects are made by members of the electrical shop. It is the special purpose of the Dramatic Club this year to see that every member is busy in some dramatic activity. Besides the annual Spring Play several new projects have been tried. Around the first of April a group of monodramas was given in the Social Centers. During Easter week a special Easter assembly performance was given to the student body. Entirely new and different are the half hour weekly radio programs broadcast over a local station, in which every member has a part. The college dramatic productions have been enjoyed not only by the students, but by the people of Buffalo who are very enthusiastic of the work of the Dramatic Club. 1 i Q 'W 3 134 I 2'v'ff,gi:nve'1-my-, , , g - 'L , fy, P 11,1 ui f'7'i'.:'-"'- j'-gwi,mu"-'53v'f'i'?":r'5f-aLffj'a1.,ifffg",f2f'i"'"':,f.-igIf'.i-V 1 -if ' 'EFRIIALL A, - 71,1111,ggEA,zQH-If-4igz-,fA4:R.Ee A .... ,,...-....,..,.-.,,-.,.A..-. -.AA,E-.,,,,,.E-A,-, -.-...-A,L,.,L..-,1..-,., AA, AA., THE DRAMATIC CLUB BACK Row-Reid, Fried, Jacobson, Bruner, Hyde, Sherrie, Lupe, Brighton, Levine CENTER Row-Singer, Bradford, Passage, Marks. Conroy, Van Dascn, Catan, Reynolds FRONT Row--L. Terry, Slratemcier, L. J. Terry, Nfiss Lyuers, Champagne, Nlurray, lllcblillun, Callahan, Iffestenfelder OFFICERS DONALD CHAMPAGNE C first semesterj . . . CLAIRE MACDONALD Qsecond semester? . ELIZABETH MURRAY . Lois JANE TERRY . . I'IAQR1lIET MCMILLAN . RUTH WESTENFELDER . MISS LYVERS Cf:-st semesterj . MISS GOOSSEN. . . I-IELEN CONIIOY WILLIAM :HYDE DAVID JACOBSON GEORGE BRIGHTON ANNE CALLAHAN DONALD CHAMPAGNE MEMBERS 1936 RICHARD LAPE AARON LEVINE CLAIRE MACDONALD 1937 ANNA LOU MARKS HAIIRIET MCMILLAN ELIZABETH MURRAY SHIRLEY PASSAGE . President . . . President . . Vice-President Corresponding Secretary 1 . Recording Secretary . . . Treasurer Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser ANNA PITTERIVLAN ELIZABETH STRATEMEIER LYNETTE TERRY ETHEL REYNOLDS Lois J. TERRY RUTH WESTENFELDER 1938 JOHN REID EDITH HEWITT 1939 LAMAN BRUNER ROBERT EIARRISHBURG RUTH HIRSCH GERALD FRIED GERTRUDE SINGER A 'iw ii wil I f ffffl' E1 '1 13 5 , 65312 135 Y. W. C. A. BACK Row-Elsworih, Phillippi, Smead, Wfcber, DeCra,0', Richardson, Krauss FRONT Row-0'Hrian, Kennedy, Dean Reed, NQH, Dr. Quayle, Nicaud, Bangert OFFICERS DOROTHY KRAUSS . . President DOROTHY SLATER . Vice-President ALICE BANGERT . . Secretary ESTHER ITARBISON . . . . Treasurer Miss MARGARET DUPRE . . Faculty Adviser DR. MARGARET QUAYLE . . . Faculty Adviser MRS. KATHERYNE WHITTEMORE . . Faculty Adviser DEAN CATHERINE REED . . . Faculty Adviser The State Teachers College branch of the Y. W. C. A. is directly allied with the National Organiza- tion. It is open to all women of the college, and its yearly program Offers great opportunities for social and religious discussion. This organization sponsors a Freshman Camp held the week-end before college opens each fall. The project helps in orienting Freshmen in college ways and traditions. 136 V.. 2, EJ- .-Ae...-.-IIRIAAY'-1.111 I Y KATHLEEN BARBER ALETHA BOYD ESTHER IIARBISON F RIEDA BECK JANET BENEDICT ALICE BRADFORD MARGARET COUGHLIN EDITH DIERDORF ELIZABETH HAIIBISON D01lO'FI-IY HAIIRIS GERALDINE HATTEN MILDRED IIOWELL ANNETTE KENNEDY NANCY LA BORIA VIOLA AGLE AMY BALLAGH ALICE BANGERT KATHERINE BARRETT DOROTHEA BURTON VIRGINIA BUTLER ERNESTINE DIETRICII HELEN IELSWORTI-I REVA FISH THERESA IIATEM KATHERINE ALBIIECIITSON LILLIAN ALBRIGIIT DORIS ANDERSON CONSTANCE BARTLEY MARTINA BORM RUTH BROWN ELIZABETH BUCKLEY EILEEN CARNEY MARY CARTER PHYLLIS CONRAD JEAN DAIILQUIST EVELYN ENGELHAmT ELEANOR FISHER BEVERLY FISHER MAIIGAIKET FLESINGER CHARLOTTE GlilESEI1 JANE IIANNY . I A x.-,uw N-.IU-,.1,, I.. 4 ,I . . ., . ,I ., I ,, , M .I . . 'Inf-.'IA1.R.,. :. , ,..,1,.,,AS I. ,- LE, L-,..IL 3.1- ,..:S.f,- , AAL, A LL- , ,A I. AA: ELA. A X -, 1 MEMBERS 1936 AJIELIA LATTA MARGARET REID MYXRJORIE SCILAMBER DOROTHY SLATER 1937 ANNA LOOMIS BETTY MCINTOSH ALICE NEFF EVELYN NICOUD ISABEL NOONAN R'U'FII OAKES MARGARET OVBRIAN ELLEN O,BRIEN JANE PETTIT JEANETTE PUTNAM 1938 EDITH I-I ENRY RUTH HILL ALBERTA KLEINFELDER MAR.l0RIE KNIXPP DANILA KOWAL DOROTHY KRAUSS FLORA LOCEY FLORENCE PHILLIPPI JOSEPHINE PIIILLIIJPI NORMA REQEVES 1939 EDNA :HERMAN RUTH IIIRSH MABEL J EPSON RITA KICK MARION LEARY MAIKIYXN LEWVIS LORINDA MARSHALL MARGEIIY MASON RUTH MCMAHAN ELIZABETH MEIIIKILL :HELEN NIEIKIIITT MARGARET NOONAN ANNA 0,REILLY ETHEL OSBORNE ANNETTE PAUSEWANG MARY PHELPS SHIRLEY PLETZKER MARGAIKET PRICE .W. C. A. ELIZABETH SNOW VERNA T11-'ET JANE WOLF ETHEL REYNOIIDS ISABEL RDJALL FERN RYER JANET SLACER HELEN STECK NINA TROWBRIDGE MARY WALTON FRANCES WEBER ESTHER WERNER ELIZABETH WEST MARY ZERBY DOROTHY ROHMER BERTHA ROSENBERG MARGARET SANBORN ROSALIND SCI-IARCH CHARLOTTE SIPPRELL LILLIAN SMEAD EVELYN STUDIER TWILA WAGENER KATIIRYN WASS MARIAN RICH RUTH RYKERT AGNES SCHENK ZMSARGUERITE SCUDDER FLOSSY SNOW KATHRYN STEELE LAVERNIX STONE .T EAN THOM MARGAIIET URBAN ROMA VALANCE ANNA VAN DYKE ANN VELOTTE LENORA WAGNER EVELYN WENZEL GRACE WHITELOCK FRANCES WILICS MARGARET WIIENCII F 'I ., , -I 1 I A A E I I - I 137 MEMBERS- MEMBERS- 1938 MEMBERS MEMABER MIXRIAN CHANDLER MARY CHISIIOLM JOSEPIIINE COSTANTINO ESTHER DRAKE MARJORJE FERRIS PAULINE GIOEALONIE RITA GRIFFIN DETII EL HARRISON STEPHANIE KOPECK ROSE ALAIMO FRIEDA BECK RITA BIRD FRANCES COSTANTINO MARGARET CURLEY JEAN DARGERT VIOILA AGLE GERALDINE BANAS KATHERINE BARRETT CONSTANCE BARTLEY BESSIE BERGMAN WHNIFRED BURLEY RUTH BURLINGAIME MARGARET BURNS DOROTIIEA BURTON VIRGINIA CHENEY JANE COLBY MANDANA COLT FRANCES CUMMINS ERNESTINE DIETRICK MARY DOLE GERTRUDE DONNELIIY IJOROTI-IEA EILLIOT IVIARJORIE IANIS SYLVIA KRARIER 138 MARY A. RURAL EDUCATION CLUB CHISHOLM, ET!-IEL KRESS I ANGELINIX KUIIN AMELIA LATTA MARY MCDONAIID PHYLLIS MOREA ILIELEN PELLICANO VIIIGINIA RAWE I MAIIGARET REID RITA ROONEY VERA IIILLER MILDRED HOWELL LENORE KEMP RUTH KING DANILA KOWVAL PIIYLLIS LAZERSON IRENE LEVENDOSKI IDA FARIAN I'1ELEN FENSKE REVA FISH MARJORIE IIANDY TIIERESA HATEM CECILA IIENRY DOROTHY HERRMANN RUTH HILL ELEANOR HUDSON CATHERINE KELLY JOSEPIIINE KNAPP MARJORIE KNAPP ALICE KOELMEL DOROTHY KRAUSS LOUISE KRERS FLORA LOCEY IVIIRIAM MYERS MARGARET NOONAN MARION SHORT PRESIDENT MARY RYAN LUBA SHKOLNIKOFF DULCENA SDIITH HIXZEI. SMITH VERA STREB VERNA TIFFT MARY UERELHOER ELVIRA WITT JANE WOLF GERALDINE MCLIXUGHLIN JOSEPHINE MERCURIO MARJORIE MILIUS MARGARET O,BRIEN I'IELEN STECK RITA TIIURSTON PAULINE NICI'IOLS BETTY LOU PATTEN LUCY PELLICANO JOSEPHINE PHILLIPPI IVIURIEL PORTER ELIZABETII PROI-IASKA ONA RAAPER DOROTHY ROHMER BERTHA ROSENBERG MARY SEMONE JEANNE SIGLIERMAN RUTH SUGARMAN DORIS TOIIER ELEANOR TOBY IELEANOR TURNER KIXTHRYN WASS EVELYN WOODRUFF MARGARET URBAN MARGARET WRENGII 1 ...,T1.-,...,.... .Y., V.. , .. . . - .. KW, .XL W ,BAA .l..-kAL..- 94 ,Ji : fi. . ,f 5, Y- 31 - V : I5-r.: ,gy .7 511- -nj gl:1',sen:.-5'-fijgrfjvsfigrjj-rijjj':::,1Njij.-'rg-ijjrrf-4y'f.fu51uf-ifQE 5534. ?iffjgjfF,.::-1-gif-'-ggi-f'q,r:,:'1.y 3,-,fjifaf -T! fmmdhrsifvfv,-F 1-rn, ,n use -- '-asain-..4-mxr . . , L-. ,v,,,-ff ,,.j,'-V3 are.,,,.g,,,,,,:,,,.5, ,,.,,,,- 2- , , 4 RURAL EDUCATION 'CLUB FIFTH Row-Reid, lVolf, Thurston, Bird, Rowe, Sllkolniko,U', Berg8Zn,ITi,UtbiVIyer7, Koclrnel, Slxorl, Siclxcrlnan, Henry, Scmone, Pellicuno, Nlercurio, IUVUFD, lclrlcr FOURTH Row-Curley, Toby, Dorgcrl, Beck, .Milius, Hrlrbison, King, Klysllll, Smilh, Ryan, lVrench, Pmhaska, Dole, Hudson, Cheney, 0'Brian, Alaimo, ulflfl Tnllm Row--Friel, Cult, Handy, Nichols, MCLUllg,llill, Elliolt, Colily, Cummins, Kuhn, Pellicano, Patten, D. Smith, Hill, Burlingame, Roper, Agle, Slrelr, Lotto, Burrell, Locey SECOND ROW-Phillippi, W' ass, Fabian, Burley, Marlin, Krauss, Slez:kkl'VIcDonuld, Rooney, Knapp, Hiller, Ucbelhoer, lffill, Lozerson, Kemp, Banos, a FIRST Row-Donnelly, Burton, F ish, W'oolIru,U, Turner, Illllsznberg, Herrmann, Bartley, Fenskc, Krebs, Burns, Kelly OFFICERS MARY CHISHOLM . . President RITA ROONEY . Vice-President MARY MCDONALD . Secretary ALMA DOUGHERTY . . . Treasurer DR. KATE WOFFORD . Faculty Adviser The Rural Education Club is open to all students who are especially interested in the problems of teaching in the country. At their monthly meetings, various speakers prominent in rural affairs give the members an insight into rural life. The club is divided into activity groups, where those especially interested in music, crafts, or dramatics, may carry out these hobbies. Next year the Rural Club plans to join the Country Life Association. F5 f'5T'X pl .f . T- ---. A- 3 f-I W- Q 0' if ffl -1""lH . .345 , E tn 5.14 lf-1,7111 41.-yt ,fri- ei 1-it " ' ,f 5f"l "-V-Li' -1--F-9 E, L ' t- in ,Q msn- 1, -gf L, 139 ME-N'S CAMPUS CLUB BACK-Linflstrorn., Illinlccl, Giamulcla FIIONT-Richards, Fenicllo, Dlr. Groban, Mr. Frefz, Andersclmzt, Scibelra OFFICERS LIBORIO SCIBETTA . .... .... P resident FRANKLIN RICHARDS . . First Vice-President MICHAEL FENIELLO . Second Vice-President EDMOND GIANADDA . Secretary-Treasurer GUNNAR LINDSTROM . . . . General College Director ROBERT MINKEL . ..... Vocational Director JOHN AINTDERSCHOTT . . One Year Vocational Representative MR. RAYMOND FRETZ . ...... Faculty Adviser MR. ANDREW GRABAU ..... Faculty Adviser MEMBERS 1936 WAYNE COVERT EDLIOND GIANADDA WILLIAM GROTKE ANTHONY DELPOPOLO FREDERICK MEASER ROBERT BORTI-I ANDREW CAMPBELL LAWVRENCE CAMPBELL PAUL DUFFETT MICHAXEL FENIELLO PAUL FRANK MICHAEL GULLO RICHARD LAPE ARTHUR PANKOVV ITIARRY PARKER ARTHUR MICIILIN GEORGE SHERRIE HERBERT GROSS CARL HEINTZ ROBERT HEIST EDVVARD KELLY XVALTER KOUKAL GORDON LANGNER 1937 1938 140 FRED PEARCE HOWARD RANDAT.L LIBORIO SCIBETTA RAPIIAEL TIFFANY EDWARD SUSAT EDWIN WACENRLASS GUNNAR LINDSTROM JAMES LINDSTROM ROBERT MINKEL JOHN PIKUS FRANKLIN RICHARDS ALDEN SALLACK ROBERT TRUDEL NELSON UPTON HARRY WOOD EDWARD XVISE DAVID SCIIRADER ROBERT SCI-IULTZ WILLIAM SIIELDON ROBERT STRUNK GORDON VOGHT JOHN WALSII CARL ZEII 1 ' ' "" ' ' ' " T F VTIP jmvff 'n vu s-I Q' 3, Tu gm: '- V- ' E115 I',1g,1:v1 f1'g4r'.,,- 1:3 -3, f 1, - - Q-'T-3'-rrg112'-rj-?'-w::7"',.,,--re1wTQ3i'T3Zf1feiq' i1f1?,1?iFs - f'Df'f'i"WPT 41 :im QTY?" ffi'f:1-Einl?Tff:R'f?f'::j3-I' l- . J-'51-w.f:1:"1f'.v 'A -Ji ,, fm. I-JI?'af1:1A-' +1113-.weA.21212.31.25423'F-il'-b.''?3."1e1a'iWff1'1jjifizfwh'.AQ3iXawglf!3Q2-R21 rf-gf'F1'I,i':,r'1,':2."ffl-2:'f'Li'-,,fffi-lf' Q' I' 4 f 'U 1, . k ,U , , W . , . . .V , , , . . y.,.,,. . .. . ,, ,,,., , ,, .,..,.,. , -,.. , ,Y , -, ,,., ,.,. ..S. ..,,.... ..--,L-L-.1..-.-L yi E .Ella 43lL.L,,,,,,,,,.., - ..,. -N . J ilmf9Nn4.... . I... P I. .- - l.i1..-...-,-..- MEN's CAMPUS CLUB 1 FIFTH ROW-Smlrngn, lVeber, Deuzley, Rust, Hagerty, Fried, Scl1olz,51inoE:,galnner, Suchocki, Wiseman, 0'Connor, Sitterlee, Carrlner, Gabriner, Kelly, e 1, . 0 ms FOURTH Row-Pearce, Baker, Ray, Sclmllz, lffoozlcnvk, Tifuny, Low, Canecn, Pnhlman, Kreis, Koukal, Mcaser, Clark, Cauglllin, lfuglxes, Marlnranu, lffrigllt, Flanigan, llfficlllirl. THIRD ROYY"'LiIlllSlfllllI, Sikorski, lVagcnblass, Samson, Strunk, Heinlz, Simon, Schrader, A. Campbell, Safran, Ast, Pialak, Frank, Phillips, Kingston, Du,0'elt, Slaelly, Dooley, Kolber SECOND Row-lVise, DelPopolu, Vaghl, Bruner, Parker, Sheldon, Sherrie, S. Collins, Zerby, Heisl, Cusalbare, Bilyieu, Calogero, Masset, Crntke, Trudel, Randall, Lupe, Pikus, Noitvitz FIRST Row--lVulslI, Ralph, L. Campbell, R. Burtlz, Sallack, Susan, Sigckaarg, Slamalaincn, Strubel., Cohen, Nolan, Upton, Langner, Chuffielzl, Gamble, url , 00 ey 1939 RAY AST WILLIAM ATI-IINS ROBERT BAKER HAROLD BILYIEU LAMAN BRUNER NEAL CANEEN DONALD CLARK BERNARD DEAZLEY ROBEIXT FLANIGAN GERALD FRIED CREDE IIAGERTY RICHARD HUGHES ALBERT KINGSTON IIENRY KREIS ROBERT PHILLIPS JACK PIATACK PHILIP POHLMAN BUEHL RAY EDWARD RINOW CARL ROST ALFRED SADROGA DONALD SOHOLZ EDWARD SIKORSKI ROY SIMON IIARRY STRICKLAND IIARRY TURNER CARL WEBER DAVID WOODCOCK CHARLES COLLINS DAVID Low STEPHEN SAFRON CLIFFORD WRIGHT JOHN COUGHLIN VARNER MACRORIE ELWOOD SAMSON CLARK ZERBY ONE YEAR VOCATIONAL JOHN ANDERSCIiOTT STUART COLLINS WILLIAM KOLBER LAWRENCE SITTERLEE ANTHONY CALOGERO ABRAHAM GABRINER EDWARD MASSET JOSEPH SKELLY J ULES CASALBORE WILLIAII GAMBLE JAMES NOLAN PAUL STRABEL FRANKLIN CHAT1-'IELD ROBERT GARDNER JACK NOWITZ ALFRED WARD DAVID COHEN GEORGE HAMALAINEN NEIL O7C0NN0R The Men'S Campus Club was formed last year through the combination of the Men's Club and the Campus Club. During the year it features social gatherings designed to provide Outlets for physical and mental energy. In an attempt to achieve effective assimilation of Freshmen into the life of the college, the Organization conducts the annual Freshman Camp in the fall for men. ,7 Hi' ,I - . -- 1-vm.: . 0. of .FI fi- u' 'J 'T -:Z If T"- 53 N 1 . 3-, 4' 3 'ffl M I "J liar B C i I r 1 fl J 3, 141 1 1 ' . -. H OME ECONOMICS CLUB FIFTH ROW-Hulnpllrey, Sweilzer, Ackrrryfl, Fosberg, Ashley, Ilerbulll, Scull, llfarlin, Kimplnud, Doyle, Rykerl, Rich, Reynolds, Alllriglxl, Conrad, Penner, Travers, Pellit, Sleurlle FOUIITH ROW-Gleason, Huey, Nlummerl, Corlriglzl. Reed, Uphill, Powers, Wood, Clark. Brown, Schreiner, Tlmmas, Hiller, lVei,Uenbach, Harley, lllclnlyre, LcCncq, Schlenker, Ullriclz, Dullweiler THIRD ROW-Craujurrl, West, Cuughliu, Oakes, lVelclz, Frehliug, Chase, Eiclxhorn, Kenyon, Slraml, Schultz, Neg, Frank, Bulzm, Reid, Yulxl, Elsruorlh, Pullffll, Bradford, Nlurray SECOND ROW'-Tingfer, Person, Sloan, Daggell, Ferry, lffursler, Lflfegi ianjerl, Sclmrlacls, lVllileIuz:k, Olson. Lambert, Rirlnll, lViIlig, Barber, Nigro, , lc ar .son FIRST Row-Syracuse, W3'all, Henry, Noonan, W itler, Kleinfelrler, Harvey, Green, Lewis. Amlersonv, Clark, Kushner OFFICERS IIARRIET SCHARLOCK . President RUTH OLSON . . Vice-President CAROLYN WHITELOCK . Secretary ALICE LOUISE BANGERT . Treasurer Mlss ALMA ROUDEBUSH . Faculty Adviser Membership in the Home Economies Club is open to all students in the Home Economics Depart- ment who have attained the necessary number of points. The aim is to stimulate professional interest and provide social contacts for its members. It is aliliated with the National and State Home Economics Associations. The club sponsors a Home Economics Day and a dance each year. 142 R. five 're.-314i'E"1fI-jg,r.,I R, Y .W Y?4l HOME ECONOMICS CLUB H ELENE FERRY ETH EL THARBISON LUCILLE BAHM :KATHLEEN BARBER ALICE BRADFORD DOllO'I11IY BROWN THELMA CHASE MARGARET COUGHLTN GRACE FREHLING JANE FULLER RUTH IIARRISON ALICE LOUISE BANGERT IN EZ CRAWFORD MILDIIED DUTTWEILER IIELEN ELSXVORTH RUTH FRANK LOIS GREEN LILLIAN ALERIGHT DORIS ANDERSON YVONNE ASHLEY EILEEN CARNEY PHYLLIS CONRAD LILLA CORTVVRIGHT BEVERLY FISHER MEMBERS 1936 IRMGARD I-IELLWIG BERNICE LAMHERT MARY NIGIRO 1937 FLORENCE CHINZ NIILDRED HOWELL JUNE LAIER ALICE NEFF ISABEL NOONAN :RUTH OAKES RUTH OLSON JANE PETTIT ISABEL RIDALL IIARRIET SCHARLOCK 1938 ADELE HEINOLD LUIS FIUMPHREY KATIIRYN KENYON ALBERTA KLEINFELDER DORIS LECOCQ CHRISTINE REID 1939 GLADYS FOSEERG PHILLIS FIARLEY RUTH I-IIRSCH LORRAINE KASTNER SYLVIA KRABIER MILDIIED KREGER M.ARIAN LEWIS MAEEL LINK MARJORIE SCHAAIEER HELEN SPILLER ROSEDIARY SCHULTZ MARY STRAND WIILDRED TINGLER ROSEMARY UPIIILL DOIIOTHY WELCH ELIZABETH WEST CAROLYN WHITELOCK ANNE WITTIG DORIS YUHL KAATHRYN SCIILENKER MARY STEUDLE DOROTHY SWVEITZER MARGARET ULLRICH GERTRUDE VAN ARSDALE DORIS WYATT ISABELLE MUMMEIKT CLARA PENNER GRACE SCHREINER JOSEPHINE SYRACUSE MARIAN THOMAS MARGARET URBAN VIRGINIA WEIFFENBACH 143 'F NON LEAH BEAN FRANCES ENGLISH BETTY BARTON MARGARET CURLEY EDITH DIERUORF JANE EGGLESTON MARION BUELL DORIS CUMMINGS MARJORIE DUROCHER MILDRED DUTTWEILER DOIIOTIIEA ELLIOT HELEN GRIFFIN RUTH HARVEY FERN ACKROYO LILLIAN ALBRIGHT DORIS ANDERSON YVONNE 'ASHLEY VIOLA BURKE HELEN CEPURA LUCILLE CHAPMAN PHYLLIS CONRAD HELEN DAVIS AMELTA DEMBOWVSKI FRANCES DORAN THELHA DORNEELD RESIDENT ASSOCIATION MEMBERS ELEANOR GRIFFIN DOROTHY HISCOCK RUTH GUI' GERALDINE IIATTEN ELVIRA HOSTETTLEH MARGARET IIOLLENBECK CATHERINE IIUBERT BETTY KENNEDY KATHERINE KENYON ALFREDA KOSDIALA LOUISE KREBS MARY MATUSIK JUNE DOYLE ANNE FENNELL ELEANOR FISHER GLADYS FOSBERG ESTHER GALILO AGNES GREENE LOUISE HAGEN RITA J ERGE RUTH KIMPLANI1 ELLEN KUNTz MARIYKN LEWIS PHYLLIS LINE 1936 1937 1938 1939 144 MARY KROENING ANGELINA KUI-IN LORRAINE J OSLINE KATHLEEN POUND MARGARET SMITH PAULINE NICHOLS MARGARET ORER J OYGE PONIIER GERALDINE RUSS ROSALIND SGIIARGH HIARRIET SISSON ELEANOR TOEY LILLIAN LITFIN MARTHA LOHISER ALLENE LYNCH VIRGINIA MARTIN ILIELEN MEIIRITF IRENE MEYERS ANNA O,REII.LY ETHEL OSEORNE ANNETTE PAUSEVVANG MARJORIE PECK CLARA PENNER ETFA PETERS ELIZABETH SNOW I-IAzEL VAN DUSEN MARY STRAND IVIIRIAM TUMPOSKY MARY ZERBY EVELYN TOBY JANE VAN VLAGR DOLORES VON PLES5 RUTH VRORIAN MARY WTHEATLEY MARIAN WHITNEY DORIS WYATT JANE PONDER MARGARITE SCUDDER HELEN SINCLAIR RITA SMITH LAVERNA STONE EDNA STRONG JULIA THOMPSON ANNE VELOTTE ELIZABETH VYSKOCIL HILDA WIELAND BETTY WILKIE ,ul ,,5,,,,.i ,fl-, fm M5512 A 1-ff -if-jj'-271 13, ijfjffijfsjlgi1'-"A?f'f711"w-',P?FF:TT'i",if:Z'f"g'T???T,1Fm ?'f"T'ifTfjff2L?i2?'jTiZETZ??+.:'-'-g"f'fF' if ll Firm ziniigim. 1' wigs-' ,.ef'i-,1L'--ig-'Wasil 'ww-'-all-,.-sw-..gX. -Al. r f:l'w-'-mini.,H+ Qi- ffl '-Jw,!'f'+-1 " if it l L. NON-RESIDENT ASSOCIATION FIFTH Row-LiUin, Usborne, A clcroyll, F osberg, llflerilt, Jolmslon, Fi sher, Peek, Line, lyyull, DuRocl1er, Hubert, Von. Dusen, Dienlorf, Doyle, Kimplaml, Penner, Ponder, lffhitney Foulvru Row-Fcnnell, lllotusik, Kosmola, Krebs, Cummins, Velollc, SClllld!?l', Davis, Doran., Dultureiler, Smith, Elliott, Sisson, Van Arsrlale, Kenyon, Peters, Cepura, Lewis, Ponder, Kunz: TIIIRD Row-Jorge, 0'Reilly, Meyers, Ashley, Calla, Chapman, Dembowski, Dornjielrl, Wieland, Von Pless, Russ, Hollenbeck, Vyskocil, Curley, Buell, Nichols, Thompson, Stone, V. Marlin, Kraening, E. F. Toby SECOND ROW-Hagen., Jusline, Puusnwnng, Harvey, Ober, Scl1urclRlB2!l1ey,:1Zean Recd, Cup, Hiscoclc, Pound, Von. Vluck, Eggleston, Zerby, Hutlen, . . mn , ollcr F lllS'r Row-Lynch, Sinclair, Hiilerman, Conrad, Albright, Burke, E. J. Toby, Lewis, Anderson, Mlirxson, Strong, Kuhn OFFICERS RUTH GUP . . . President ANNE FENNELL . . Vice-President GERALDINE HATTEN . Corresponding Secretary ELLEN KUNTZ . Recording Secretary MARGAIIET OBE11 . , . Treasurer DEAN REED Faculty Adviser The NOD-R6SldCl1t Association is an organization composed of college Women whose homes are out- of-town. This is the only qualification for membership. Its yearly program offers many social events to aid the women in becoming acquainted and to fill their college days with activities. The organiza- tion offers the non-resident women an opportunity to get into the swing of college life. It often joins with the Men's Campus Club for social events. T 4 'A F- F' "1 ,625 gf' lb Y ,lil its ll? Q' life, m11'zf.'i ,F xii, r. -1543, lv , Iggy, ,ix ,jig QT H L EWC5 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BACK-Mr. Crahuu, Millar FIIONT-Bliss Housllm, Hnlflerbnunl., Upton-. Lawless. iwr. Coyer OFFICERS NELSON UI'1'0N . . . .... . . President GRETCHEN FIOLDERBAUM . . . . Vice-President WILLIAM MILLER . . . Men's Secretary-Treasurer EDITH LAWLESS . . .W'omen's Secretary-Treasurer Mn. HUBERT COYER ..... Faculty Adviser NIISS RUTH IIOUSTON . Faculty Adviser Mn. ANDREW GRABAU . . . . . . Faculty Adviser Riding along on the tide of the spirit which has engulfed the college for the past two years, Buffalo State Teachers College terminated another successful year in tl1e field of sports. Basketball has maintained its high ranking in the western New York area, intramural athletics have been patron- ized by many, soccer has been put on a collegiate basis, and swimming received an added impetus through outstanding victories over leading college teams. Most important of all, however., the ath- letic Iield, to be known as "Alumni Field," has been taken over by the graduates to be transformed into a unit containing a well-sod soccer field, an oval track, tennis courts, and an archery range. It is expected to be ready for use in the fall. All these 'things would not have been possible without the guiding influence of the Athletic Associa- tion. Under the new constitution, revised by a committee headed by Nelson Upton, the Athletic Association is divided into two groups, the 1nen's division under the general supervision of Mr. Hubert E. Coyer, and the women's under that of Miss Ruth E. Houston. Other accomplishments of the Athletic Association are the successful direction of the inter-class cross-country run and the promotion of the Niagara District Junior Amateur Athletic Union swim- ming meet. 148 ,. .. na- , l J.. .NHTYJQyi,-g,Th:.v. , VARSITY BASKETBALL 'SAT I Y - I HV. V , , I2 - , f j W K ,I .5 . 1 Z 7 - . ' 4, -L 'FH UBERT E. COYER. . WWCILLIAIVI WIILLER, C375 . . :FPAUL CoLEMAN, Captain, C375 . :kDAVID ZWICK, C375 . SCROBERT Rnrsr, C385 . :BROBERT l11CKEY, C365 :l:AR'l'PIUIi MICIILIN, C375 :KEDWVARD ORGEK, C375 XJAMES PERONA, C385 . CHARLES ERNST, C375 ELMER MAIi'1'IN, C375 IJOVVARD WIILLER, C375 KENNE'FI'l EDMUNDS, C395 . CARL IQIEINTZ, C385 . BIICHAEL FENIELLO, C385 . . . LEROY BECKER, C375 :klndicates those who were awarded a varsity "S" SEASON'S RECORD State State S tate State Sta te State State 22 44. 26 38 37 29 25 BACK R0W4ErnsI., lfdluluuls. IV. lllillcr, Becker, Fenivlfn, Hickey. Orgvlc I li R If' IC Cl U'-Il' P H'l' FRoN'r liowgMru-rin. l'l, Miller, ' wie- Lis flyef, 0 Glllllll, 1 ' IL I UI L'l'Ull!l l'lll Buffalo . Buffalo . Rochester Williamsxfille Ebenezer . Rochester Buffalo . Rochester Buffalo . Buffalo . Buffalo . Buffalo . Lackawanna Rochester Buffalo . Niagara State 45 . Western Ontario State 35 . Fredonia State 33 . Meclianies State 20 . Genesee State 38 . Ontario Aggies State 47 . Niagara State 31 . Totals: State 470 Opponents 380 pu V . Coach . Manager . . Guard . Forward . Forward Center . Guard . Guard . Guard . . Guard . Forward . .Forward . .... Center . . ..... Guard . . Assistant Ilffanager . Assistant Manager Hartwick 25 Brockport 31 Brockport 40 Cortland 40 Mechanics 47 Fredonia 20 Oswego 28 V I , I 1" I l 5 f I ik. Ak. VARSITY BASKETBALL A bil of xenon taken during the basketball season On the left Dave Ywick tips one in the hoop as lW0 Fredonia players try in vzun to stop him ball should he miss On the right, Eddie Orgek leaps high in the air during the Fredonia game to snare the hall off the backboard as Howie Miller ana Charlie Ernst leap to and lum The center photo gives you at hird's-eye view of Bob Iliekey scoring ode of his push-up shots as Bobby Heist, and Art Mfichlin jump to retrieve the I . v 1 v 1 v ' ' , . . 4 . . Undefeated on its home court for the hrst time 1n thc history of the College, State finished the season tied with Oswego and Brockport for the Teacher Training Championship. The three big games of the season were without a shadow of a doubt the home games with Niagara, Brockport, and Oswego. For three years the Orange and Black has patiently awaited its first triumph over Niagara and its elation over the 25-241 victory was unrestrained and uproarions. This win achieved a long-sought goal for State-major ranking in the basketball world. The Brockport fray necessitated the playing of two extra periods before State was able to pull away to a 25-31 win. Again the under dog in the Oswego game, State squeezed out a 31-28 victory to tie for the league lead. One of the highlights of the season was the appearance of Nat Holman, coach of City College of New York basketball team, who conducted a basketball clinic in the Gym. The team undoubtedly gained much from this clinic, as shown in their season's record. Playing through most of the games without substitutions, the team early in the season acquired the name of "Iron Men." Dave Zwick, leading scorer of the team, proved to be fast and tricky and a sure shot from almost any angle. Captain Paul Coleman, improving with each game., was the hero of the Niagara victory and his fighting spirit mani- fested itself throughout 'Lhe year. Bobby Rcislfs superb ability in snatching shots off the backboard gave State posses- sion of the ball at critical stages of most games. Art Michlin, one of the best guards in the district, proved to be the stcadying influence on the team and his loss, be- cause of illness, toward the end of the season was sadly felt. Bob Hickey, the only Senior on the squad, was consistently aggressive, using his height to good advantage. Jimmie Perona., diminutive Sophomore, was instrumental in many of the Tcaeher's wins, especially toward the end of the season when the going was particularly hard. Eddie Orgek teamed up well with Perona in several of the games when he was needed most. His defensive work was outstanding and with the experience gained this year, he should be in fine shape for next season. Charlie Ernst, Elmer Martin, Howie Miller, and Ken Edmunds., played the-role of shock troops throughout the year, giving the lirst live much needed rest. Coach Hube Coyer is deserving of much adulation and he can point with pride to the fact that State has been defeated but once on its home court in the past two seasons. 150 .,.-we ,V ,. ,.,, ., , , w, 'rx-tfl..fQ,j ,- e, i':,7'- -3 , lj ff' -T1'-"tvs--ff 'fp-rg-gfg' ' 1 :1-zip'-f., -Y v' '12 A ' -f.f51,'i 1,7 47,7-,W.,WY ,HY M747vw1w1r?H?'f1-33,'ggs'.'iE5i' ,- -1' :ZLL WQUQ, , - -I-1 1 N ,V 1,, 1 -. ' , 1 FRESHMATN BASKETBALL BACK ROW--McCullor, Piamk, Bruner, HagerLv, Ast, Fried, Rust, Couch Smith FRONT Row-Lorich, Erlmuncls, Canaan, Rupp, IVi:eman, Safran, Come Freshman basketball climbed in the spotlight for the first time since its organization four years ago. In 1932 the first Freshman basketball team was formed under the direction of Coach Coyer. At that time only a few games were played, but much credit is due Mr. Coyer and the members of that first team, who started things off in the right direction. This year's team, under the able guidance of Coach Arthur Smith, has finished a season almost as extensive as that of the varsity. They have accounted for seven victories in seventeen starts. Several games stand out on the records. The home game with Nichols was a snappy battle, and the Fresh scored a creditable 25 to 17 victory. When they met the Brockport reserves, they were considered the under dogs, but they scored a 15 to 12 upset in one of the fastest and best played games of the season. The final game of the year, against the Sophomores, was a typical "grudge" battle. The Frosh, after running into an overtime period, managed to score a 17 to 12 victory. Coach Coyer, in his work of building varsity teams, believes that the present system of forming Freshmen teams is an important factor in moulding a varsity squad. The experience gained on the Fresh team, affords the members an opportunity to develop their style of play to fit in with that of the varsity in the following years. 71 ifflik li? E, VI 1,4 j, ,f L 1 I nl girl 1 5 1 SWIMMING STANDING-Henrlerson, Kean, Kingston, Hoejler, Conch Butler, Saari, Conrad KNEELING-Berth, Sergbusch, Samson, Schrader, Phillips ' SITTlNG1KfEiHh8f1Ef. Clark, Neumann, Doane. Pulau, Weber, Barrowman, Perry We are ver much "in the swimj, here at State. The 1936 swimming team, in the short span of two years, has developed so well undier the coaching of John Butler, that it is today widely acclaimed as a team of outstanding ability in the intercollegiate swimming circles of Western New York. With most of the team of last year back and with new members to strengthen it, the swimming team has shown improvement in every department. Perry, Saari, Kean, Kreinheder, Weber, Doane and Conrad have all performed particularly well, but it is the fine all-around team effort which characterizes the squad. Victories over Cornell University and the Ontario Agricultural College, and a fine showing against the University of Toronto, indicates greater progress in the future. Next year more meets, both at home and away, have been arranged so there will he no conflict with the basketball schedule. There is also possibility of water polo being added as a feature of the meets. Swimming has grown beyond being merely a new member of our sports program, to become firmly embedded as a major sport., and in so doing it is keeping abreast of the evolution of our sports to a higher college level. SCHEDULE State 44 . ....... . State 28 .... .... . . State 45 ..... ........ Totals: State 117 POOL RECORDS Event Time Held by Event 50 yard freestyle 25.8 Murph QTorontoD 200 yard freestyle 100 yard freestyle 1:00 Saari fgtatej relay 200 yard freestyle 2:23.5 Bienlo CTorontoj 440 yard freestyle 5:41 W. McCatty QTorontoJ 400 yard freestyle 200 yard breast- relay stroke 2:46.12 Saari fStatej 50 yard backstroke 37:00 Conrad CStateD 300 yard medley 100 yard backstroke 1:08 150 yard backstroke 1:59.7 C. McCatty fTorontoj k relay C. McCa'tty Cforontoj Fancy diging awar l52 Cornell 40 University of Toronto 56 Ontario Aggies 30 Opponents 126 Tirn.e Held by 1:57 .6 Scott, Otter, Bienlo, Main CTorontoJ 4:36.5 Hill, Brunton, Tatum, Hoke CCornellj 3:27.7 C. McCatty, Otter Cforontoj 86.9 points Kreinheder fStateJ , w iii'-if,1'f-iff-f3':'.'.f':, - ,Q .-i'l"1.,.-,i'fiE54,12-1.f'..5'3f 1 :?E1fZ"f W flgllfiim " ggmilf' in ii lf " 1 l-'YQ' WSH' P5-:f'1i3i,l3'q5j'?'. Ri- - -. ij" 7"-:7 'F.1'9:."H -T15 3. 'ZS-2 Q?bi',5fr'- n tif ,,, -. 1 L N ,g-V,21g,1gg4iiig:fS,l.Q1:,g1ig5,:,igQ,HM ,gg - . jg . jj,g,,:.- If 1 1' -v - ...Ig ,-3' , Lisa' L ..ZQ..1-S.Q.iL....4.Lg',Qf.. , . . -...1-L... ".'-.iLL'JqQ.s'2,3g.LL...-.'1.1.4L1.-.4cLgiv.5L.--' X' Lag- - ---" ' ,:in.5rj-'.eg SOCCER-TENNIS-GOLF GOLF-'Ciunaf1cla,.Constable, Smith, Fvniello, Frank, Hewitt Soctcnlt--Piatak., Brucala, Lujornnra, Illigh, Reid, Neumann, lV.'MilIcr, Nlr. Coycr, Pantera, Hewitt, Clark, Ernst, Cianadda, Zwick, Hagerty, Fcnielln. F' P llfff Inli C I n H. M'll Ill If lllll, efllllll, IC Il, ll C lllll, I Cf, Ill' III TENNLS-Ernst, llewiu. Lirulemarm SOCCER Soccer, youngest varsity sport on the campus, has advanced to a position where it ranks as one of the leading fall sports in western New York college circles. This year's team earned the nickname of "Ramblers" because of their extensive tour of the countryside. They covered 750 miles over a period of eight days. The team has shown exceptional ability on the field against such formidable opponents as Syracuse, Colgate and Cortland. Prospects for next season look very bright since the announcement of the new Alumni Field. Only Russ Hewitt and Ed Gianadda will be lost to the team by graduation. TENNIS Although State students have shown an active interest in tennis, the schedule must necessarily be limited because of the short period of time in which good playing conditions prevail. This year's 'team has as manager, Michael Feniello, and is composed of Bobby Reist, Jack Anderson, Russ Hewitt and Al Lindemann. GOLF Varsity golf, championed for the last three years by Len Buckton, ,35, has as this year's captain, Howie Constable. Ed Gianadda, Art Smith, Russ Hewitt, Mike Feniello, Howie Constable and Clark Zerby represent State on the links. Matches with colleges of Buffalo and Western New York have been scheduled. INTRAMURAL SPORTS Intramural sports have been guided, this year by Phil Lafornara as general manager. During the year Phil and his assistants have conducted intramural sports in the field of soccer, basketball, ping pong and badminton. The two outstanding events of the season were the inter-class cross- country race and the boxing tournament. Paul Frank repeated his victory of last year in the race. while Ray Ast finished second, and Harry Spurr placed third. T 1.3 . fi ,-F' lip - ,Nl 1,53 ' w Cv! H iv 5::,':,3,I Lf ' ...lil yi f '--A l -3 LTV?-f',' 1- 54133 -4 J-L-' 'z 153 WOMEN'S ATHLETICS JUNIOR-SENIOR BASKETBALL 'rl-IIRD Row-lflerner, Hiscuck, Hornsby, Fischer, Perry, Kramer SECOND Row-Eichhorn, Joslin, Koran, Nef, W'inig, Schultz, !l1cDonalfI Fms'r How-Alaimo, Unbellmer, Trowbridge, Slxrcder, Halten, Benedict During the past year, the athletic program for women has been enlarged through the efforts of Miss Ruth Houston and Miss Wimfred Salom. More equipment has been added, and a larger number of women are participating in athletics. BASKETBALL Basketball is the major sports activity for women. All classes were represented in the basketball tournament that was conducted in the spring. Fifteen teams competed in a Freshman-Sophomore, and a Junior-Senior tournament. The two winners meet to decide the class championship. The final game of the season took place between the Orange team, and the Black team. Members of these teams were selected from all of the women who participated in basketball. The requirements for membership are very strict. Candidates must qualify in playing ability, regularity of attendance, good sportsmanship, and must be recommended by their faculty adviser. SWIMMING Swimming is one of the all-year sports for women. Classes in Red Cross Life Saving meet once a week, so that members may qualify for the Red Cross Life Saving Award. New requirements have been set up in order to have regular attendance by all Freshmen and Sophomores. It is expected that this new rule will result in a greater number of expert swimmers in the future. The climax of the swimming season was the w0men"s meet held in May, in which events were conducted for swim- mers and novices of the Freshman class. 154 W IT xf.TLii.ii'1ji'F"tT M if - -,1 , Q., .W 4"'i-- F. 1!f'L's-, ?i'iN'!7f"' - T-V"f':1" Trffgr-'H.r::,'.r'1-" 5-11 r fffsiiza- we: .lp 1 I ll -1 -' wq- H 1,-.-. I -, my .- - Y - - .- - ll- 1,-vw' . '- 'ffl 17.-N, ". i .2 -. A tr-51 gzh-" it 'Q 1 .f -1 guilt- -'.-L-:ff-H Y '- v ll' - ' L f 'Y ' 7 ,. it- "1 N1 ', 2 a., 'P -fi 1 - u Avy, , Nga qu'-is ' 1 n.'fe.1j1:-1 'x VL L., I-5 ,gil N .zmfn-, .F .' .LLL,2: Qj'Q..gi L 5-'E'"1f.':,'J2iurzraliu. lull' A WOMEN'S ATHLETICS F RLSHMAN-SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL FOLYIKTII Row-I'elsing,er Rene Smith Rita Smith Ileuilt, Herman Sludier, Perine 0Lcnry Koslnulrt Smead Gaffney Nunnart Scott Darnfelzl SECOND Row-Carney Pearson Hiller Pausewang 7Vielan1I Hubert Kaelmel Elliott Fish Burton Fabian Kelly Burley Ludwig I'ms'r Row-Johnston, Cepura, Scudder Dalmny Griescl Draa Schlenker Fields Bowery Bauman Butler Fcnske Prohaska Hanny Ehman SOCCER Soccer has aroused as great an interest among State s co-eds as it has among the men. Under the expert tutelage of Coach Coy er, it has been successfully initiated into the women s sports program. T 4 1 1 I . 5 Q 7 - 7 . I 7 - 'I ' , 7 ' 1 'N - ' I 5 - I 7 'Ill-IIIKD Row-F. Phillzppi, lVh1tney, Ktmplaml, Rich, Iffugcncr, Brown, Scrnnshaw, Size, Peck, Ltnc, Burns, J. Phtlltppt, Kavanagh, Doyle, lffrms 1 1 . . , 1 , , , Q , v , , Q , 1 9 7 9 7 5 1 9 ! 7 7 5 5 5 9 .7 ' , TEN N IS-TABLE TENNIS Because of the excellent weather conditions in the fall and spring, two tennis tournaments are con- ducted. They are open to all women of the college. Anne Fennell and Rosemary Schultz returned to the courts in the second semester to defend the laurels won last fall. Every fall a table tennis tournament is conducted for those who enjoy the table-top version of the game. This year's tournament had o11e of the largest fields of any. Betty McIntosh, a Junior, fought her way to the top to win the championship of the college. BADMINTON Synonymous with spring is the sport of badrninton, which was introduced only a few years ago. The women's tournament, and a mixed-doubles tournament are the highlights of the season. Geane Trent and Margaret Gardner won the womenis doubles. ARCHERY Although primarily a spring sport, archery has been made a year around sport hy the installation of an indoor range. Several women of the college have gained recognition in local meets, and a num- ber of State's co-ed archers have scored a high ranking in the National Collegiate Telegraphic Archery meets. J kill l ' I- 1 2:11 rf! Z! 'Tiff Qi' 155 SWIMMING SITTING ON 'mm Bulum-Pr.-Her, Burley, Smead, Bouwry, Carney, Pearson. Hiller S'I'ANDlNG1Skidll10l'2g Jnlmslon, Draa S1'rrlNc ON Tm-: Pool.-Brown, Pausewang, Gaffney, Pierce TENNIS N i Anne F enncll Rosemary Schultz A mm mn' Crelclrcn Holzllzrlmunl Viale: Kuchun 156 - Y IlI-lmI-l----ll-ll--II THEELMS COMPLETE COMPENDIUM OF THE KNOWLED-GES Dedicated to the Alumni By the Feature Staj' Q F O R WA R D ! THE ELMS is celebrating its Silver Anniversary with this volume. This compendium., in honor of the occasion, has undertaken the role of silver polish, and in the following pages attempts to shine anew the highlights of the college year just past. THE eLmS 158 LLM Z , A1 . ,V 5 1 ' , '- ',l..lL'I''+-.L,gZ1i:'.,.-.4...L,-g5 f i,.,,,1h,-..o,A4. ' 'Az A ' . -f g . , . ,hghgg 1 I v, 15,151 ,gl I, fr,-QE' Ii'--,V - ' I. Y-5 I Mn, u'-5-rf H: "g,:,., I. jf. --5-V : ,. .,.,.j Y, V ,. . , 1 hw- I, 'Q",tj , L-1: '.Y " I ,V ' ' ' 'X . ,Viv l grf'-,W :H+-fzsf-if I . ,, , ' 'f i ' Q 1 a " if " O R I E N I A I l O N In which we introduce the subject matter of The Elms Complete Compendium ART SOCIAL SCIENCES MATHEMATICS MH! Dan Grossman, State's Artiste Celehre, at his "ease-1" MUSIC Phyllis, Nlarge, Shirley, Dot, and "Mike" Earl Nitchke, the knight after a date SCIENCE llfr. Vail and the wheels go 'round 'u' 'round Mr. Phillippi goes in for math production ATHLETICS Soccer Team Frip Eiiach Bxillnfs Defend Expand State State t Coach Huhe Coyer ahead of the headlines t r w , :A , I J 'I J Nw , I , in I, 159 - INDUSTRIAL ART l The sawdust trail leads to Mr. Derskcx-'s woodworking shop WORKS One of the Jones boys interested in Mrs. Whittemore's class project Sl1errie's rural lesson plans were works of art R T THE MANLY ARTS Eu.9ii" f1 Y-Q 5 I . L NVQ ' If .4 Er' K t , 37, A .-,, . si ff, wif" 1' '. '+n' 'f - -- ,N , W , . V . v 1, Y 1---L- g',e::2v',jguf:j -N 2 . -'5..- ,, . iw? 3 ' in-A - -" " is - '- -.At'.-- . I : " f 1, -- fs ,il 4. , N u' " -If "gi - Hifi ,V ,fif '4 "Q ' ' T- -16l?r'?'2 V- ' F '7' g 1 1 1 fwfr' 4 , , . , .Ffa-,I,r.f,: H, fa, f ,.-, .-15,4 U5 - Q , ' y3,. . ,kg .A -V 5 Y, ,pg ' ' 1 gw V .. . ,, lflv-3 .."- Vai' N' .l-,HQ I '- ,- S' A- ,- p..2'91' V 4 aff V X, S J-lr, .. ' ,, lI,f,j l 1 f -nl --1 A gff131", ' ' H 4 :W ' 5'-:E-. 3, ?:1jf'ii:2,1l V ,. ' ,. 3, Uygpgimg, im-3j,,z.5lzjg',, 'ffl I 5:2 W w I 1' if 1 Yrtfl' I , 2 l gl 13 f, . :f'f'?.eF, : ' -yu 17:14 'E 1 117.11 g9Q'-326' 1 51 if ' ,. "fl:-f? '53 " 43 '- 'Q V Q' f' .-.1 lQ':j.1, 'f,f,J..u, . Art Pankow Band Leader Art Michlin Buskethull Star OF ART Mr. Bradlcy's class "woodwork" well in the cage Dot Fricke made a good Record at State 160 1 Y :Y ,, , , 1 ,,,,, , A , , , , , , 'F TW 3"'1"",'Tvf-.- '51 - -yan " ' j - 'T 'ff' -'-rv--s-74 up 1, 4-I, . -1 . at ' .- 1 w , v, . 11-5 13 f: 71 .:"::"'r':,-:- :.x.r.,qr: -: -y ,fr :-:wp-V.-:r - sigma ii-my ' f , Q 'J' L. g- . '-4, 'l."glJ,g,j,,',eY "'-I TILL W, .1 H ' 'J tjjjl' v ' .1 -:,jjgj1-!,'H'fAtj, in ...Hs "' 4 2 is L, -WL 4 11,4 ,451 '- M5f"f"'1TPiLgLi'12ti7,'? . 1.5 Q .-..-1-'.:i:-..-QQ"-' '- 1,:',1.1iE.S"f"" 1 3:13 Y: -' an SOCIAL SCIENCES HISTORY Dates We Should Remember 9-11: Students Register fChecks Not Aceeptedj 13-15: Frosh G0 Cam in 16-20: Freshman Waals fihe 're All Better Nowl 20: Sophs Throw Party for liyrosh 30: Lajos Shuk Conducts Orchestra Sept. Oct. 2: Faculty Receive Frosh 5: Soccer Team Makes Debut 25: Class of '37 Wiim Sing Again CS'traw Hats Helpl 30: Frosll Elect Late President Nov. 5: Old Grads Return Home 8: "D" and "E" Get New Status CSo YVhat?j 20: Frank Wins X-Country Run Again 27: Thanksgiving Vacation Starts Qfloodyj Dee. 2: Vacation Ends CNot so Goodyj 4: State Bows to Niagara fXVait 'till Jan., 15-16: Dramatic Club Produces Bethlehem 16: Students Hang Holly C'Poor Hollylj 20: Juniors Hold Prom Clslickey Holds Pies, 20: Xmas Vacation Begins 21: S.T.C. Gains "A" Rating fwhat About Studen'ts?l Jan. 6: Studes Return for New Year 20-24: Exams CI Do So Declarej ' 21: State Defeats Niagara fGlad You Wz1ited?D Feb. 7: Record Holds New Deal Poll 13: Frosh Have Beau Party fTricky Affairj 21: New Tradition-Hoetller Gets Ducked 28: Honor Roll Unrolled C119 Namesj 29: Leap Year Day CCo-eds Big Dayj Mar. 17: St. Patriclis Day CTame Except in Missouri? 20: Record Snowfall Qflolidayj 26: Spring Concert fBand Steals Showj Apr. 2: Stunt Nite fAd-lilrber McDowell Steals Showj 8-20: Easter Vacation 24: Senior Ball fStudents Tapped to Alpha? 1: Moving-Up Day fAdvance and Give the Countersignj May June 3-12: Exams Again fSpring Feverl 15: Class Day fSeniors Have Funj 16: Commencement fThe Time Has Comej H :::, V il,-U . ,, I :I I , Qkwfl f 1 Q. diff? ' DJ Dates We Ca11't Forget "Su, Af' Dot Halstead and Helene Yvcrncr Isabel Kairns-Lenz Don't Count ew A ,I l Kay Pound Jeanne Russ .iv D 1 F mt: .L --Q ,.. i- .,T-J A '. " H 4?- f 51' .A 7 ' '-lf - f'3?izY?" i ,jill-'Qin my y K - ,HV -l f , Idamae Samson Alice Kummer Jane Person . Q 1 ' .., l..f 4 .F 161 FAMOUS BATTLES State Downs Niagara, 25-24 Iron-Men Overcome Mechanics, 38-27 Brockport Bows, 35-31 Sophs Drag Frosh Through Mud I ' w sn-fl M. Hg, are , . McCartney and Howard Battle the Sandman in Excit- George Battles Record Snowfall so We Can Go Home ing Class Session 162 Tl f,,,QmT,W,.i.i.., I , .,xN. .mm . ,,.l I ,, ,,,, ,jig -, ,,. ,' -, I ff: 1 7llf!....1i!f'i' fi' H.3fEQiF13i1krg . ' , .. , ,, ,, ,., g.,..4-L-Q.,,, "pf ' -P-,',.,',r . J ,, 1 '1- 1?-IWC' -. qw , , , ,W,,.,,7Y,,,,,,.-,.,,,,,,.m.s.f,2:,,,., .sir-,-QLY:-A,:s-,F -----,-2A,,4-- ,ff.:,,f:--27,11-:ILA A.. -, JK,11m.,,,,..-i ,,,, ,Y . . , . " ' ' A igfll .. ., W ,1 W, v . u 'I ' , .,..,4 5 N iff. is . i if .I' ,X , V r 1 N V l I J l L :Z 'N W .. V ,,, ,J v . N .'l : 1 ' W fm LX,-Qi u k M: em limi M nip x U 2'--V M H ' UT: T, s , i 3' Y gi A Q., :ri in 'f ' 6.1 1'-jr iii! L.-:ly 5 EE! ' Mil I V l "ir s. ll 5? A NE Y 'f ip E is E? N .+ 5? s T! 2 gs 3 il ULTIMATUM! YVARNINGS-The Postman always rings twice -a year ASSEMBLYMAN YES! . . . and then again, . . . NO! Dr. Neumann mulls over page 128, 'ten lines from the bottom. POPULAR STATESMEN Mike Feniello, perennial olfice- Ralph Eggleston, perennial pres seeker ideut I f le v. A is N 163 ' .w ' 'H 4 - z ,: .11 v .41 .- -. , , . , , ,Lv ,UT T.. ,, H - .. ,, . IL,-,,f,, ,.,,,x.,,,- ,A MI . :r--, . 'M nhl 's,,wL-,:.1,-',wi'Q gif., 'Q?.z4', AIi1l..u:aL1 .4 A !+f:L,: - A-ggbsy. Cru' - '- - GEOGRAPHY Products Map of New York State f EE 2 , , ' Q 1 G1 5 ' CE ' 0 f 5 9 9 In il' I I KN I8 Hn: IIS. KINGSTON? HALT MN Buefw z A51 WS.- B la ? 9- 665 Z I yn: 1 3 H T1 as-' v Q ' 8 GEM ' C1 TIES PRODUCTS WHER5 we conf FROM'-' : - HM'-'Sf - Affffffffw .77-fs 'Bfzofwx - Lon BALBER wffffef 00 WE oo FROM HERE? E .mf FALLS - HM Guys . LAKEVIEW - JEANN5 RUSS '. ' .Mnvsom - GENE Hosffzm 6. Ossnvuvs - AL 144121: - f Q Z Pousfmfffpsfi- Gio. 1Wc:-Gffwwg 8.SeH5Nfe-rAor- IVA-'IL O C'o1wvoe . - 9 Mrfanwu- ROSALIND SeHAec'H ' ff.ENofcar-r- Hneeff-r Munson -na: lz.Ur1cA - Kmfvz-'.e 46160215 . D l3-LOWVlLLE- Dov- oH1.Efe , -315 -' -, f4.Ea51vEzfe- Bae Hn.-fir A 2 ' 1- 1,f.MfcfmNfcv1LLE-Z THoMAs A 2 N ' . ganfsmwm- fzmev xsgyif CHF . INGHANTDIV' AGNY c,-lou L-fb?-JQ' ' 662 lg 9 2 Wfgy l8.2fEElVE M1zLsY-ZC'H.4s.,?!oz.-r- gl ' Z Aw, I 1.9. ocffpoer - IL EAN jjf ,,,. V33 G '32-..?. ZQALBANY- Jos 3KELLY ' w G, . 2A Arr-fcA - 0. Esfwff +81-mens? ,6 -5555 .17 ? 0 ZZISQLEEIDSE'-' W fU?lAN ' , 23. PR!NGV!Ll.E-'-fb ONES Q, 24 gone --Cflgffszafng Bows 25 OXSACKIE- BSE Akawze Smfflf fo Bfmcfffs 1 mzs1sz!z?asfxz'f,2z7 A- PLArrseue6 R Efocxnaer 2iSourHBurr 1.o-k.2oaL.e's1vN B. !?!ENFgEO G. 85WEGOA 1, ,- c e A rz aww- 0. FRZDOLIA PSV-,isonm mm. iw? 5 .et Cbm-LAND 4 Azamvr -Smrf igga FOO ESSENTIALS OF GEOGRAPHY D CLOTHING SHELTER 'Bernie Swifty Home-ec Dummy Dotty and Kay 45? " 537 . Rv. 1' Wi 5 - YH 164 5' W f" " L y 5 'L' 1 Q'73?:g3.-'Q' 5557?Wffffftvifgjf-QQ1'i',T2'?fiffxfit J up rg 1 X I Hedden Thomas Muller McMxllan Ernst Zerby E LJ Y, - k K, XX 4: X' fm gm? " Alma- 2 "" "" 2' U' Q-Ag 'WI Q, 6 fszaw runs.:-r 73 'DG Lawn oemwmzc- cemereuv axpnnwf. 7,00 0 H-"v f , I if 39 fl sg-. - 1: fi, 4 QI, fC.C1JAQUAD.Cl Ei ihou Howut .rofibf . Q: ' 31 h If ,496 ll ll JL i i BOJ' N NILLJ' Sq H27 ,fiik V, 1 1 'I - VL!-'V J f 'I 4 I I 14' ml.. ' ' ily ,N 1 ,, ,- il ' , 4.1 4431... J 1-.:.,.-.:Q:.., ge .-rg...5:.,',:,,V i- . .-...1-, Y-V , J, me Y,,:,i,tL., A J 5a,..4:,f: ' ,-'-.J V - -f ..'. SOCIAL-ORGANIZATION DANCES D ec. Feb. Feb. 22-Home-ec Sets Sail 4-Tri Sig's, 'Tlaymaking Hop" 18-Pi Kappa Sig's, "Pirate Party" 25-Glee Club serves at "Tea Time" 1-Tri Kap features "Fantasy of Lights" 15--Sigma Tau Gamma gives "Cadet Hop" Nov. 22-Delta Sig's "Blue Prelude Dance" Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. lVIay Paul Frank, Cross-country champ keeps in trim Mar. Mar. Mar. 6-Alpha Sig's, "Prom Practice" 11-Psi Phi Brothers "Circus Nite" 21-N.R.A.-M.C.C. go "Moderne" 13-Alpha Sigma Tau Juggles the "Jinx" 27-Sophs Hold "Sweater Dance" 28-Theta Sigma Upsilon's "Mardi Gras" 8-Pi Delta Theta's "Plantation Promenade" "Cagey" Sophs hold iwclosedi' party at college Kappa Delta Pi Dinner-Alma Dougherty holds them spellbound L V-f1-gy. ,. ---v ' '--A --. . -.g,:- 'lq ,,,, m,:,,, 31.1.29-ig1f. -- Agp '- AQ '- ' g:-L-,+g- ,A mm, , ,Aw , , ..g....,.,,.. ,,.m,,m,7,,,,,-,,,,,,..A g.,..,,,,- ,, -.,.x,. , ., .. .ll-umm.. 25, fx: . 1- , Y-7-,V , we-,LY ,- A fxfi --..- --,,A.,,z-, A -,gf 1-Q-Ay A-...AA Ax SOCIAL STUDIES AT FROSH CAMPS .K L. 4, xA-,a ,fe A' ff . Forty Acres-Dean Reed tells about the one that got away Camp WeonaEDirector Aaron Levine and campers go rural I '53 if 1-iffi-.M - , , , ,- V, , ,AF .,.. , , af A1 , A A1 , ' - n ' ' , '-azuf Q43 -J ,,. H: k, ,1 I .-a' 5. 167 w A , I l i 1 .2...,..g,..1lli7i - ' Q.-1.4 .- 4..:f,zi11i.mag-4.. is-sl.: an.a:a:ai1,L-L 1 5 SCIENCE Things in motion tend to remain in motion, as shown by Manager Hoellier. Kreiuheder seconds motion. " 5'-'-T'-'AM Y mizwfz H my W .N T wig., 1253? ' T 'Ei N- 275 V M H ,N M : 'J 2 f, 1: Q I J: 5 X wi ll 1: L 3 -jp, ' , ,N ' W r. V " - D . fag-L .--- - , Q .W L' is 2 WW, W -'fr 'ff' " 'I 1 vzgra-c.5fv3'4:. bil: if-Aw,-, Lf, ' -5 f, , in 'W , U "if T1 1 .f-:ii ! g 3 4 5 i f, , i sf- 1 ,, ,ilwm - '- 'J 51' N ' ' 'H W 'w ,l , ff "" ' -. ' ,RX s ..,, B ,H Q L ..,-. 4':-fini 1' E" J - ' Psi Phi Rifle team-At home on the ran e Thermod namics-Melted snow reveals ath of "tunnels" E Y P if iff A' 168 COMPARATIVE ANATOMY APPLE 0 0 A 'A" STUDENT W POLISHEQ 0 A STUDENT TEACHER J K . ' T . 0 f' . jf? A 3 Vi Q Q fl " K '-9 "' 1: QQO9 A S S 25 C? 9 -1- Q- C- fsesasszs A RT BASKET- RIDEQ 99 STUDENT BALL STAR 53 ASTRONOMY Stars of Stunt Nite First Prize-Rendezvous in Rhinelruul. l. 1.0 r. Stalin-Cordon Langnerg Flandin-Jack Wfalshg Guard-Bob Cunninghamg Hitler-Paul Frunkg E' . ,- TH.. M W xw TTT mi.. Su-Prize-Its Dictator Bob Mc- Dowell, "shooting" star of Stunt Munitions Salesman-J im Liuclstromg Guard-Jim. Peronag Mussolini- Nite. Mike Fenicllog Inn-keeper-Herb Grossg Selassic-Larry Campbell. , k. ., .jx W 169 ,H , -. .. x 1 - it MUSIC -4' v, -,jg au. Im:-,L"E, 'm 'Y-.RE "-riaii - f!-'i'9"n ,.- 'lvl-E-'t'.: 1 "wg:- -5:.-:-f'- ., -1-5 . ff hz- 1-GQ ff' al K. i' ' . 55.5. , rm 5" ' 'N risfag n Q Li r 2 25 5-Qwri EJ 'V - f'E2:ffgl, A4 Jie., fifiiigf e "ff?f'? Eg1,i'f5? 'l 5475 - l P3132 , til ' ' ax i' in 1 . . 1-' 4 v ,, 4 X - V , 1 Champagne, trav- eling singer, likes the high "C'S', Under the straw hats are the Juniors who led their class to victory in the Inter-class Sing. Passage, Lape, and Brighton. .B!1ClCSl6lg8-'eeBCtl1lCl.1CIl'l.,, fDick Lupe has hidden behind foliage in 12 playsl. Inset-Dick, fllnadorneclj. The Trio and Kay learning to keep on "pitch ----rf,--,Y YY-' Y--V-w---V 4. - . V ., , ,, , . vi, Q V- l,',,s,1,, . f . ,V , , . X. .,f.,, . , .i,--.,h:..,,.-,-,,,4, L, ,Y , ,,,L7,.. Aggps-ps..-,.-ss-i.. Y-7,4144 ,Wy , in -, 4, ,ls-,-Y. -W fl ,LY -, . f J.-f ..- ,-,Y V , . ----- , -- -,W --1:- -- -1-2-,i,g,,:,1 --,--,---,-. -L 5. 1 , 7-.iv f -L . ,.,,....k,e.-,.,,..sf., , ,., , , , A , ,W ,,-v. ,,,.v, . ,i ,,,, , ..,,, V - Y-Y- .... 6.1. .Y,. L-V, YM, , ..,,-1, . .nf , , . .-,,. Y 71 , ..4:q..-ff slum, , , ,- ..,, 1 L n, - M ,Yann .U ins. MATHEMATICS How good are you at figures? il-'E' Annette Pausewaug NI iss Stale qf 1936 Problem Children Evelyn Yvenzel, Fred Measer, Bob McDowell, and Jean Scrimshaw trying to tigurc if Santa Claus will come. Lester CGroucho Marxj Tokars also looks for "Sanity Clause" in his contract before he signs it. gif! 1. 1 gf gffxgx 9 ,gg- l71 i' ' 1 T., .- 5:5 . .'--.':.',Ya,'..3ji'wi ,Q-4'-"-'-l .inf-.153 , 51. ,,g-.,-, 'L 'iw -i -wp,7A'-,:,. ' 'Q' "':j5V-1' - 'f ,T : ' xA1x!91L,Q.Ai'1t.h.i.HAg5,-q:1,:ugf4j:,:i51 I .' 1, ,...1,ig,:1.nLA,7 , - ,L.hk,+,.+. Uv. :SSA ,. 4, , L, x I +L A -1 .Q - si, . A M l 1 i ,. K , , , ,. . , 1 H H Y f iff!! Nd: 1 I M , v N Added Income-N.Y.A. workers welcome Dir. Schoenborn on pay day. BLACK is WHITE The Tower-The photographer got his negatives and Bill Sheldon busy countin sheep in Social Center THE LITTLE RED SCHOOLHOUSE Where our rural teachers brush up on their readilf, 7lTll.l.l'l and positives mixed. 'rithmeLic. assi? 551551 172 'l1F4P'-"ff-Ef.'h-Jag-. 121, 5 :,, , ..,. ,4,...ofszea,:4f.4,l,,-.f" '1-Z 4.1,,5.4,.oLfL1L,i,,i,gQgg4g-141'i5,QgAL,Asa1.2I. 1, 74-3, , ' - - -----V--.-.H ----1-T--- W -,...,,,-.-Y -. ..-, ..- -..,......- ,, . ..., - ,.-,,.,,....,.. ...A , Y ,, , ,Y ATHLETICS Paul at the Tape-Frank wins Harry at the Bat-Dr. Rockwell propels the pill. X-country run again. Two Points-State downs Gencseo., 37-17. Clinic-Nat Holman shows the Iron Men a few tricks. V? "IS in :EZ-.. if :sq X 1 ,J , 2,1 47 l ' in wav-1 173 D -'JI' 'I '1',,1'f . . . , 1. .1 '.'... - 1 1 P1 I 1 L1 1" 1 1 , 1 ,V 1',- I J ..1,, - ,V .Y , ,, .Mgmh - m1,,,,.,.,..:,, ,.,,A,,,,, I, REBOUN D - BROCKPORT RECOVERS SOCCER'HAGERTY AND MILLER IN ACTION OVERTIMP' STAYE 35 ' BROCKPORT 31 PYEAR- COEDS GET THE JUMP ELECTRIC BOARD TIEHLLS ALL 3 PING-PONG " MIXED 2OkLIBLE'Sf BYATTLE SCRAMBLEJ ,FA 'f 1,-+1931 I ' I -su 'HADMINTON -,WATCH THE BIRDIE PLEASE. rg , , ., . .w .. ,, . "ALL'S WELL THAT ENDS.. " Now that our silver polishing is finished, we have but one regret in leaving State. We wish that We could have had the space to feature all of the events of our college life, but since we couldn't, we hope that you will approve of the ones that we did shine. -THE FEATURE STAFF ,YL 4' L, ,i J 1 ' - a W I V, i. li 175 i .1 ,3- I i ' , V , N i N ,, J N , ' I 1 1- W ,X ,Y i ,. 'Y Ni R I, W, , In , Li ,f ,' X' J' w , 9 L Q L 4


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