University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 149
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 149 of the 1947 volume:
"I-Iowdy! I guess you haven't seen me around
before. You see, for a while I wasn't able to lead
such an active life as guardian of the less serious
side of college but now, I'1n happy to say, I think
I'm here to stay. So why not ramble along with ine
and we ll take a look at the things students do
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CHANCELLOR SAMUEL P. CAPEN
The Centennial year of the University of
Buffalo has been noteworthy for several
reasons. The public celebrations of this
important anniversary wereinemorable to
all who participated in them, and thor-
oughly in keeping with the University's
conception of its purpose and with its
past record of service'. Self-glorification
played an insignificant part in the long
series of events to which the citizens of this
region and delegates from other institu-
tions were invited. Instead the University
provided for its guests and its members
discussions by experts from this and other
countries of fundamental questions of the
day, together with the first public state-
ments of many valuable contributions in
various fields of learning. The records of
the symposia conducted by the different
divisions constitute permanent additions
to scholarship. In other words, the Uni-
versity celebrated its centenary by making
a useful gift to the world-wide academic
society of which it is a part. .
And it broke a precedent of many years'
standing. It created eleven honorary
alumni. Here again it did not bestow its
awards upon its own members or its local
friends. It chose rather to recognize the
distinguished achievements of a small
group of men and women whose activities
have greatly advanced the welfare of their
respective countries and of the worldg and
by a symbolic act it made them members
of its family.
The University's one hundred and first
year has coincided. also with a -radical
change in its internal life. From a small
university it has suddenly grown into a
large one. The returning veterans, whose
numbers are now far in excess of any
previous total enrollment, have altered
itg perhaps permanently.
All colleges and universities have done
what they could to serve theforrner mem-
bers of the armed forces. The University
of Buffalo has had' the good fortune to be
able to do more than most institutions. I t
has been able to accept nearly all the quali-
fled veterans resident in this region who
have wished to join it. It has been well re-
warded for its efforts. Never before has it
had a finer student body. Never before
has it rendered a more valuable service.
The editors and student readers of the
Buffalonian realize better than other citi-
zens that the service has been rendered
at the price of much discomfort in which
all members of the University have
shared. The students' part of the price
has been the heaviest. But I know they
.have paid it gladly. And in doing so -they
have made at the same time an additional
contribution even more important for the
second century of the University's life.
They have preserved unimpaired its
long-established customs and ideals, de-
spite the discouraging handicaps imposed
by crowded quarters. For this accomplish-
ment they deserve the sincere congratula-
tions and the gratitude of the alumni,
the faculty and the Council.
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I M, "Well, here I am. ..gettzng an over-all view of
4 f " the campus. Hmmm.. .all's about the same as
H buildings go . . . except that sparkling new one.
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They tell me that's the Engineering Building.
We'd better take a closer look since after all these
buildings are where the students spend most of
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HAYES HALL CROSBY HALL
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SCIENCE BUILDING BIOLOGY BUILDING
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FOSTER HALL CLARK MEMORIAL GYMNASIUM
LOCKWOOD MEMORIAL LIBRARY BOOK STORE
CLAUDE PUFFER LILLIAS MACDONALD EDWARD JONES
Deanof Administration Dean of Women Dean of Men
JULIAN PARK RALPH EPSTEIN BERTRAM LEMON
Dean of Arts and Sciences Dean of Business Administration Dean of Pharmacy
L. O. CUMMINGS JAMES PEELE
Dean of Education Director of Physical Education
EMMA DETERS HELEN MARKHAM
Arts and Sciences
8 . .,,0 . 43
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SENIOR OFFICERS JUNIOR OFFICERS
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SOPHOMORE OFFICERS FRESHMAN OFFICERS
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VQ :A the University of Bufalo. Let's take a more per-
sonal view of the seniors who have finished their "fi
educational tour . . . and bid them Godspeed on b JV
their diverse routes." 2
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SOP HOMORE OFFICERS
E 22, , AVTN
ALLEN ALDERMAN-Al finds time Can-
not dull the quest for learning and, one of
the oldest seniors, he pursues his Pharmacy
degree, coupling practical experience that
comes with age with newer slants he finds in
JOSEPH ALPER-A familiar "figure" on
campus, joe, winner of the N.U. Activities
Key, was on the N.U. House Committee,
Program and Ticket Committees, chairman
of the table tennis tournament and Block
"B" for his letter in basketball. Merely look
at his listing in "Who's Who" and member-
ship in "Bisonhead" to prove that 'this
Brooklyn lad and his red sweatshirt were
deiinitely Joe College.
MELVA ALT-Melva wants to help others
and, majoring in Sociology, she expects to
enter the Buffalo School of Social Work in
September. Member of the W.A.A. and the
American Youth for Democracy, she con-
fesses her hobby is painting in water colors.
Also an active in Sigma Alpha Rho, she
holds the money reins in her capacity as
treasurer of that sorority.
J. CLINT AYER-Clint, "a loyal B.X.E.,"
dates way back and, somewhere along the
line gleaned the nickname "jughead." He
was basketball manager, a class oflicer, and
still is enthusiastic about his bowling. He
loves to sing and his cheery smile marks his
hearty personality. I-Ie'll see the future come
out to his desired goal.
CARL BARTMAN-Carl is an Economics
major in the School of Business Administra-
tion. He was both Treasurer and President
of Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity and a reprel
sentative of the Interfraternity Council.
His name is listed in "Who's Who Among
Students in American Colleges" for 1946-
l947, and he was Chairman of awards for
the 1946 Moving-Up Day, Chairman of
Norton Union Finance Committee, and a
member of Gamma Delta.
MARGARET K. BATSON-Senora
"Peggy" finds Spanish her pet subject and
so she majored in it. An active in Theta Chi
Sorority, Margaret attended Vfellesley for
two years and, at the U. of B. she tested her
idiomatic expressions in Spanish Club ac-
4:5252 . iii ... ix ,
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FREDERICK BECK-Give Fred a lever and
he'll move the world-he's just what this old
globe needs. From '40 and '44 he has been
solving the baffles of physics and now, in '47,
he bids adieu to the books and will set about
putting his knowledge to work.
GERTRUDE BARSTEIN - An October
grad, "Gert," as she's known to her many
friends, is a Sigma Delta Tau gal who just
wound up her studies in the field of sociol-
ogy. Way back in '43 she was one of the first
members of the W.O.W. and, listing her
future plans as far from definite she's going
to let the future take its well known course
as things stand now.
WILLIAM BODIE -Ex-bombardier Bill
formerly attended Canisius and, at the
U. of B. enumerates outside activities as,
quote, l wife, l daughter, l son, 1 job, and l
mother-in-law.,With these "activities," Bill,
a likable chap, certainly has made the most
of his 24 hour quota and still pursues the
dilemma of accounting in the Business Ad.
JEAN BOEHMKE-Music and chemistry
occupy' top spot in Jean's favor. Making
extra-curriculars a sideline, the treasurer of
the Student Afliliates, member of Alpha
Gamma Delta, she represented her sorority
at Washington U. at last fall's International
Convention. For four years outstanding
endeavor in the Glee Club she received the
Silver Key. V
JEAN N. BORDEN-Ohio Wesleyan and
the University of Michigan preceded jean's
U. of B. career and she's finding the human
brain's working her major interest as she
concentrates on a psychology major. She's a
stimulus for a very favorable response!
LEWIS H. BORDONARO -"Lou," who
saw Navy duty on an aircraft carrier, finds
being a husband and a father of a son to-
gether with a full chemical curriculum quite
a full life indeed. He's mapping out a future
as an M.D. with Medical School first stop on
his professional jaunt.
HENRY BORON-Tall Hank has set his
goal for a job in personnel management
while training in the psychology Held. A let-
terman in basketball, Hank has participated
in Block "B," the Veterans' Club, and be-
came a member of Sigma Alpha Nu Frater-
nity. Where did he get that accent-he
claims "down in Tennessee."
CURT K. BRILL-Another floatee on the
sea of business administration is Curt whose
education began in '42 when he won the
Wm. Hengerer Freshman Award. From '43-
'46 he saw service in the Army, and then
returning to the U. of B. did yeoman work
in preparing for his future -centering about
NORMA BURKHARDT-Bustling about
with shy smile and demure manner is Norma
who seems to find plenty of time for activ-
ities aside from her English major studies.
Such time-takers as the "Bee," "Cauldron,"
Newman Club, and Sigma Kappa Sorority
occupy idle moments while she has a stand-
ing job as N.U. dance publicity chairman.
As she glides through the U. of B. Norma
isn't losing sight of an intended future in
JEROME EDWARD BURROWS-Figures
interest Ed-in accounting that is. Hailing
from Jamestown, New York, he formerly at-
tended Syracuse University but now has a
goal in being a C.P.A. While mastering the
science of debits and credits, Ed is an active
member of the Veterans' Club.
FRANCIS BUSSMAN-Juggling figures is
the career which awaits Francis as he steps
out into the world of facts and figures, well-
armed with his C.P.A. certificate and he's
got what it takes to keep them in the "black"
GEORGE F. CHAMBERS-George believes
in getting things done-and fast. Now only
20, he is the youngest senior in the Chem-
istry Department and, not content with that,
he wants an M.A. from the U. of B. before
entering industry. In his moments out of the
"lab," George presides as president of Chi
Beta Phi Fraternity and is a member of the
Student Aililiates of the American Chemical
THOMAS CHITTENDEN - Handsome,
well-groomed Tom finds business intriguing
and so fortilies himself with a wealth of
knowledge while attending the School of
Business Ad. His ellicient manners will fit
him well into a job with executive capacity.
JACQUELINE G. COHEN-Jacqueline is
Vice-President and former secretary of Sigma
Delta Tau Sorority. She was treasurer of the
Sophomore Class of the College of Arts and
Sciences in 1944-1945, and is now the Con-
vocation Committee Director of Women's
Activities for the year 1946-'47. A member of
the Blue Masquers from 1944-'46, she was
the property mistress for the play "The Pro-
fessor Proposes" in 1945. After completing
her work as a Sociology major she plans to
assume the role of a personnel worker.
RUTH M. COHEN-A faithful Sigma Delta
Tau gal, Ruth manifests an interest in math,
having been secretary and vice-president of
the Math Clubg to these extra diversions she
HELEN COOPER-Helen, former Sigma
Delta Tau President, secretary of her class,
has been on both the "BuH5alonian" and the
"Bee." A popular co-ed, she joined the Fu-
ture Teachers, Inter-American Club, and
Hillel while majoring in history and govern-
ment. As for the future-she's changing her
name fmarriagej four days after graduation.
You take it from there. -
PATRICIA N. COUGHLIN-Here's an
artistically inclined miss who won a trip to
New York from Albright Art School. Pat is
studying for her B.F.A. at Albright where
she carries a double major in Illustration
and Advertising Design. In between her
"double existence," she takes part in the
Independents', the Newman and Debating
RALPH HQ CRYESKY-Raiph won a su-
pervisor's Scholarship before becoming a
vet and now majors in Spanish and French.
Supplementing these studies, he took active
added Work on the "Bee" and Inter-Activ-
ities Committee.. Future-"I don't know,"
she says, but then, Ruth, who does?
part as Spanish Club Vice-president and
Le Cercle Francais President. He confesses
study and perhaps laterto teach in that field.
ELAINE CULKOWSKI-Elaine is harness-
ing the desire of womanhood-shopping-in
her goal of buyer for a large store. On
campus she has been active in the Glee Club,
WOW's, and the "Beep" she is Social Chair-
man for her sorority, Sigma Kappa. In line
with her major, she belongs to the Retail
MIREK DABROWSKI - Wearing that
brushy brush cut is "Spike," as he's known
to pals. Returning to campus after an inter-
ruption fUncle Samj he took his rightful
spot once more in the center of activities.
W'inner of the N.U. gold key, member of
"Bisonhead" and B.X.E., Mirek played an
important role in the "Male Animal," Blue
Masquer membership being one of his top
activities. just name it-Spike has either
been in it or had it. He's a history major,
keeping an eye open for State Department
post 'after completing graduate require-
ALVIN DAIGLER-An Economics major
in Business Administration, Al made the
Dean's list one of his prized accomplish-
ments. Along with attending the U. of B.
and three years spent in the Army, he at-
tended the Universities of Nevada and Cali-
fornia. He's a member of Alpha Kappa Psi.
His plans for the future are, quote, "a jobl'
FRANCIS A. DAVIS-Francis is an ambi-
tious young man who attended M.F. College
prior to the war and since his return from
service, 'packing two years into one. He in-
tends to follow his accounting preparation
into a future that already figures a wife and
one child-congrats are in order.
PHYLLIS DAY-Phyl spent her first year at
Grove City College in Pennsylvania but now
at the U. of B. she is a Spanish major hoping
someday to teach that subject. Keeping her
eye on her goal, she is a member of the Fu-
ture Teachers of America and also the
Spanish Club. With her Spanish education,
Phyl can verify the fact that "there's an
awful lot of coffee in Brazil."
STELLA DEINZER-The future holds no
terror for Stella as she completes her English
major requirement and whiles away those
un-taken hours with French Club and New-
man Club meetings. Though her future is
not too clearly planned as yet, she does ad-
mit that advertising work will be her aim.
MILDRED S. DENNE-Transferring to the
U. of B. after two years at State Teachers,
Mildred majored in Business Ad. Believing
there's nothing like a song to brighten up
the day, she was active in the Glee Club.
Now she would like to try her hand at adver-
LOUIS DINARDO-Arts and Sciences.
EDWARD A. DUNLAP, JR.-Easy-going
Ednis Managing Editor of the "Bee," Man-
ager of the Tennis Team, Physics Major, and
a B.X.E. Nonchalantly lifting an eyebrow,
Ed made "Who's Who" twice, acted as chair-
man of the 1946 Homecoming Day Parade,
was former Advertising and Business Man-
ager of the "Bulfalonian," Manager of the
1944 Junior Prom and was tapped for Bison-
head the same year.
BERNICE M. DUCHMANN-Among the
most studious members of the Senior Class
is Bernice, who majors in Mathematics. Un-
able to devote much time to extra-curricular
activities she nevertheless can always be
found at the Math Club meetings. Friendly
and modest, Bernice should be successful in
her final field of endeavor.
PHYLLIS ELSTER - Phyl's work in the
School of Education will fit her for giving
exams instead of being dn the receiving end
or, if she decides teaching is not for her, her
education will equip her to lead whatever
life becomes her.
LEONA L. ERLIN-I-Iillel's past President,
Leona formerly braved the damp of Cali-
fornia QU. of So. Cal.j, taking photography
and make-up. Now a soc major, she took part
in Blue Masquers, Independents, and IZFA,
also finding time to work downtown and in
the summer session office. She admits inter-
est in South American dances and music and
she desires a future in Psychiatric Social
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BETTY ERNEST-Getting an education
befits Betty but by no means does she slight
the social. aspects of college. While winning'
the Sarah Becker, Frank V. Bardal, and N.iY.
State Scholarships, she takes active interest
in sports, music, art, and astronomy. Her
assistantship in Psychology, her major, did
not deter her from belonging to Alpha
Gamma Delta, the Chess Club, and the
"Bee," of which she was Circulation Man-
ager in 1946-'47.
GEORGE R. FERGUSON - George has
sliced a wee bit of the future already-you see
he just got married. An active of B.X.E., he
is in pursuit of a Bus. Ad. degree. He will,
it's certain, judging from his success thus
far, make graduation a jumping-off place to
a very "'Rosey" QRosemaryj future!
CASPER FERRARO-"Cappy" started his
college career at Ohio State, where he was
in Alpha Phi Delta Fraternity, serving on
the Inter-Fraternity Council. In '46 at the
U. of B. he was a Vets' Club member while
concentrating mostly on biology and was
awarded an assistantship. Now he directs an
aim towards entry into Medical School.
BETTY FISCHLER - Another storehouse
of energy, Betty is well known for her cam-
pus achievements, a segment of which are
Editor of the "Bee," Sigma Kappa, "Direc-
tory," "Who's Who," Cap and Gown, and
the Student Activities Committee. Though
activities claim much of her time, classroom
exploits are fruitful as shown both by her
marks and her aspiring to a teaching career
with a future featuring the "Saga of Sagi."
HOWARD ELMER FLEISCHER - The
mysteries of pharmacy interest Howard, he
attended the Albany School of Pharmacy
from 1933 to 19363 he now seeks a B.S. in
that field at the University of Buffalo. At
Albany he led a well-rounded life, winning
the Chemistry F. Huntingj Prize, with
honors such as Freshman Hop Committee,
the "Mortar and Pest1e," Advertising Board,
Assistant Editor and Class Historian. Army
life found him a Captain in the Medical
JEROME M. FRANK-jerry, past President
of Beta Sigma Rho, has been Vice-President
of the Inter-Fraternity Council and member
of both the N.U. Dance and Finance Com-
mittees, Chairman of noon-day dancing,
and in Hillel's student council. Future-in-
defmite-but-one thing is certain-he majors
in accounting on the side.
MARVIN FREEDLAND - Marve started
back in '40 and took part in football and
intramurals while non-athletic endeavor in-
cluded Rho Pi Phi Fraternity at Pharmacy
School, Hillel, and the Vets' Club. Now ma-
joring in biology, he'll center his future
around whatever graduation from Medical
School shall bring.
ROBERT GAINES-Winter will usually
find Bob, an Arts and Sciences student, at
the gym with the varsity basketball team or
engaged in an inter-frat contest. A member
of Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity, Bob also
has found time for activity in the Block "B"
organization. You've seen him as a commit-
tee member of such affairs as the Spring
dance or junior Prom.
FRANK GALUS-Now "under fire" in the
School of Business Administration studies,
Frank is used to both that and cold Buffalo
weather after serving in the Aleutians in
'42-'43. Resigning from the U. of B. in 1941,
he entered the service an enlisted man and
came out a first lieutenant plus a Bronze
Star received for Intelligence Service under
fire. Now he is training his sights upon the
less exciting, but safer, business field.
ANNE MARIE GAMBARDELLA - After
completing a one-year secretarial course at
Larson junior College in Connecticut, came
to the U. of B., where she became the recip-
ient of the first Outstanding Newman Club
Member Key. Now President of the New-
man Club Board of Directors, she is a mem-
ber of Chi Omega, Blue Masquers, W.A.A.,
the "Buffalonian" staff, the "Cauldron,"
and was secretary of the Out-of-Towners
Club in addition to being Guest Committee
Chairman for the Christmas Formal. Last
year she received the National Anthology
Poetry Contest Award. She is also majoring
KATHERINE GEORGE - Katherine
claims the distinction of being one of the
few "southern belles" on campus. Hailing
from Miami, Florida, this history major
student is known for work in the Glee Club
and German Club. A true Chi Omega gal,
she holds the presidency of this sorority as
well as of Arts and Sciences senior class. As
vice-president of the Future Teachers of
America, Katy aspires to carry out a pro-
gram of graduatework.
CARLTON F. GIESE-Returning to U. of
B. after three and a half years in the A.A.F.,
Carl has his feet on the ground once more
with future plans of teaching the biological
sciences. Now a member of the Future
Teachers of America, Carl is majoring in
biology and perhaps someday will find a new
terminology for the birds and the bees.
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MARY JANE GILL - Mary Jane, on the
Board of Managers for two years, is a mem-
ber of Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority. She
won the distinction of "Who's Who" listing
this year, and she has had a chemistry assist-
antship since 1945. Chemistry being her ma-
jor she belongs to the Student Affiliate of
the American Chemical Society. Add to
these the Silver Activity Key, and one pair
of red-rimmed glasses Qshe says they won't
photography and you have a perfect picture
of Mary Jane Gill.
LEO B. GINSBERG - An ex-Mountain
Division GI, Leo is mounting business ad-
ministration studies for a career in retailing,
preferably in a store of his own. Taking part
in the ski activities of the "Sitzmarkers" he
is also one of the Pi Lambda Phi brethren.
MURIEL GOODMAN - Muriel's talents
are many-take a dash of newspaper and the-
atrical work at William Smith, supervision
of a nursery school at the U. of Michigan,
and a desire to teach and you have a glimpse
of this Sigma Delta Tau co-ed.
SEYMOUR F. GOODMAN-Outside work
has kept Seymour busy since a college start
'way back in '39, then the air corps was even
more demanding on his time. In '41-'42 he
was on the wrestling team. Now heis grap-
pling with the mystery of business ad with
a "nothing definite" future looming.
RUTH GORDON -While storing away
history' and government data for her in-
tended career in teaching, Ruth finds time
to round out a social life, too. Member of
Chi Omega Sorority, she also takes part in
the Credo Club's activities. She is interested
in athletics, being in the W.A.A.
LLOYD B. GOTTESMAN-Finishing his
major in Business Administration, Lloyd
looks to future business enterprise with his
father. He has been a Debate Club member
and took out two and a half years in the
world-wide "debate" as a lieutenant in the
SHIRLEY A. GREENBAUM - A member
of Sigma Delta Tau and the W.O.W.S.,
Shirley is also finishing her course in Arts
and Sciences. She also is engaged-so her fu-
ture can be judged from that.
JOHN GRUNERT-johnny, a C.P.A. ma-
jor, is known about the campus for his par-
ticipation in the Blue Masquers and New-
man Club. After two years as secretary of
the Veterans' Club, john is well suited for
the business world for his college education
is supplemented by a course at Bryant Strat-
ton Business lnstitutef
ALYSE HAMPLE-Between being Dr. Far-
ber's assistant and a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, Alyse has managed to be an active
member of the W.O.W.S. and Hillel. Well
versed educationally, she keeps her eye on
social life, too, working on the copy staff of
the "Directory" and the Circulation Staff of
PHYLLIS GRACE HEIMERL - Grace is
hitching a high school teaching post to her
star as she prepares for her future at the
U. of B. Majoring in business education, she
has held several offices attesting to her popu-
larity. Grace was treasurer of her sophomore
class, treasurer of the Newman Club C45-
'46j, and representative of education for
1946-'47. She also is a member of Chi Omega
HERBERT HERMAN - Acceleration
hasn't stopped Herb from attaining that
elusive "B" average. Previous schools found
him in two of the "Little Three," attending
Canisius and being stationed at St. Bona-
venture. An officer in the Newman Club,
Herb will continue making the "grade" in
EVELYN L. HESS-Evelyn's looks at books
just begin when college days are o'er. Her
first three years found her at State Teachers
but she likes the U. of B. very much, pursu-
ing history and government while planning
to assume librarian duties in the future.
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ROBERT E. HIGGINS-Bob, a man who
gets things done, is an accounting and eco-
nomics major. While completing his course
in 28 months, he has been on the Newman
Club Board of Managers. President of his
'44-'45 class, Bob plans to gain experience
as an accountant, hoping later to win a mas-
ter's degree in Business or Economics in
night school. '
NELSON HIMMELFARB - Workings of
the human mind occupy Nels' interest as he
plans a career in medicine Qperhaps psychi-
atryj. He is a student assistant,in the psych
department. In Kappa Nu Fraternity, Nel-
son has been President, Secretary, and Pub-
licity Chairman and took part in Inter-
RALPH D. HOCH-No stranger to the
books is Ralph, who has already been gradu-
ated from Colgate, where he was active in
Salmagundi, Colgate's yearbook. He saw
service in Bell Aircraft and the Army. Now,
returning once more to the battle of the
books, Ralph is working for a C.P.A. cer-
tificate and a B.S. degree in the School of
KENNETH D. HODOSY-Activities ga-
lore-that's Ken.. Only a smattering of his
campus doings include varsity basketball,
Kappa Delta Psi, thef"Bee," Blue Masquers,
N.U. dance committee, Block "B," Chair-
man, of Inter-Fraternity Ball and President
of the Inter-Fraternity Council. '46 found
him President of Kappa Delta. A psych fu-
ture is his goal.
RUTH HODSON VILAGY-A degree from
Business Administration should aid Ruth in
her intended future in matrimony, if only to
make those paychecks reach. In her sopho-
more year, she was student representative
for her school and, on the social side, she was
corresponding secretary of Chi Omega and
a member of the Credo Club. As the "Buf-
falonian" is on the press her name reads,
Ruth Hodson Vilagy-Mrs., that is.
ROBERT HOEPFINGER - Bob, another
seeker of a spot in the business world, is
speeding his way and becoming accustomed
to crowds, papers, and facts in his Business
Administration ollice job.
GAIL C. HOTELLING - Gail's eiliciency
and genial personality have made him one
of the most popular and active men on cam-
pus. Only an inkling of achievements in-
clude: President of Board of Managers, "Bi-
sonhead," "Who's Who," Activities Key,
President of Sophomore class, and work on
Centennial Banquet Committee. Following
his intended business career, Gail presides
over the Book Store in capacity of Manager.
In '45-'46 he was in charge of part-time em-
BETTY HUBER-An interest in radio
and social work vie for supremacy as Betty
searches for her future plans. At Mary Bald-
win College radio was uppermost. Now, at
the U. of B., social work caught her fancy.
At Buffalo she has joined the "Independ-
ents" and the Credo Club. Perhaps in Betty
we may have a female Mr. Anthony, voicing
social guidance via the airwavesl
EUGENE E. JACKSGN-Gene has made
three stops on his educational tour. Next
stop is N.Y.U.'s Law School. Previously he
attended Canisius and Fordham. At Buffalo
he's been active in the Newman Club. Now
he pursues a corporation lawyer career. So
-seems as though Gene will be addicted to
books for at least two more years.
LEONA I. JACOBS-Lolee, as she's known
to pals, majors in psych and has held an
assistantship in that department. Rounding
out her activities, she is a member of Sigma
Alpha Tau, the International Relations
Club, and illustrates dramatic interest by
her Blue Masquer participation.
PAULINE JACOBSON-Vivacious Pauline
has found time to be President of Sigma
Alpha Rho, Treasurer of Pan-Hell, and
member of Hillel. Following va Sociology and
Anthropology major she plans to enter the
School of Social Work. In her junior year,
Pauline represented her sorority as Prom
HELEN KOKOSKA - Commutant from
"South of the Border, down Canada Way,"
Helen deserves a medal in her thirst for
learning quenched by the U. of B. Hailing
from Niagara Falls, Ontario, Helen spends
her time at Buffalo advantageously in taking
up the intellectual wanderings of the Arts
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ARTHUR KARNOFSKY - Art has found
the key to popularity, having been an officer
'in each of his classesg he was President of
Pharmacy School's senior class in '46, Cen-
tering his activity around the Pharmacy
School, he worked on the paper, was chair-
man of the opening dance, and junior Prom
representative. He claims fame for getting
two traffic tickets in one day, listing a future,
"Are You Kiddingf'
BEATRICE B. KAISER-While working
towards a certificate of C.P.A., Beatrice ma-
jored in accounting. Active in the social
swim, Beatrice takes an energetic part in
campus life as a member of Sigma Delta Tau
VICTOR W. KEBORT-Vic formerly was
loyal to Ohio State and Cathedral but, com-
ing to the U, of B., he took active part in
b'usiness 'administration work in which he'll
get his degree and from then on-it's experi-
ence plus "larnin' " that he'l1 utilize.
CHARLES E. KELLER-A past President
of B.X.E., handsome "Chuck" with his Sitz-
marker membership and broken ankle from
a skiing mishap attest to his liking for the
sport. Though at first he seems shy, his win-
ning personality has collected him a host of
friends throughout his college days.
J. RAPORT KENNY-Raport is delving
into the mysteries of biology. With a flair for
music, in '44 he was director of the U. of B.
orchestra and junior year found him elected
class treasurer. Interested in football, he was
assistant coach of the Bennett grid squad in
'46 and he also aided the coaching staff at
East High School.
JOSEPH KEMP-A brief paragraph can't
describe Joe's extensive campus work, yet
this genial S.A.N. man has taken in or been
in nearly every oflice at the university. "Bi-
sonhead," "Who's Who," Junior' Prom
chairman, a founder of the Vets' Club, Block
"B," and President of the junior class stand
out as more obvious honors. Now treasurer
of the Senior class, Joe is well on the road to
success in accounting.
ERWIN K. KENT-The office of junior
Class secretary proves Erwin's popularity
and this accounting major is debating
whether to enter retail business or explore
into the fact and figure end of business.
Whatever -his decision, he can make a good
"accounting" of himself in that sphere of
SHIRLEY B. KERSHENBAUM - "Music
hath charm" for Shirley, who has been teach-
ing piano since she was 133 sociology, how-
ever, interests her and she Wonders upon
which to concentrate. A former State co-ed,
she is very proficient in bridge and table
tennis and, with graduation nearing, she
will makemusic a definite part of her future
regardless of vocational choice.
MORRIS B. KISSIN-Morris' first two col-
lege years saw him at M.F. College and then
the war stepped ing three years later he re-
turned to the U. of B. as a full-time student.
Member of Kappa Nu, other interests lie in
dancing, ping pong, and photography. With
a goal of C.P.A., Morris will receive his B.S.
degree from the School of Business Ad.
WILLIAM A. KLOESZ-Versatility charac-
terizes Bill..Pursuing a business course of
study, he was on the Dean's List in '42 and
'43 found him the recipient of the N.U. Gen-
eral Activity Key. He now presides as Presi-
dent of the Inter-Fraternity Council and is
a member of Alpha Kappa Psi and the Glee
KENNETH KLOPPENBERG - Specializ-
ing in accounting and economics, Ken is a
U. of B. student from 'way back. Enrolling
in '38, he spent three and a half years here,
then yielded to Uncle Sam's call for four and
a half Navy years. Winding up his educa-
tional preparation now, he is President of
Alpha Kappa Psi.
WELLS E. KNIBLOE-Eflicient and ener-
getic, Wells was former Managing Editor,
Business Manager, and Editor of the "Bee,"
and was active in Blue Masquers. He was
ticket chairman for the '43 Junior Prom and
member of both "BufEalonian" and "Direc-
tory." His notoriety is shown by his '42 elec-
tion to "Who's Who." President of 'tBison-
head," he was just elected President of
B.X.E. Wells' energy in history and govern-
ment studies plus his extra-curriculars may
have been iniiuenced by his Army work on
the Bikini Atom Bomb Test.
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LEON H. KOLIPINSKI-Leon combines
practical experience, energy, and "book
larnin' " in his business administration
work. Owning what he terms "the smallest
appliance store in Buffalo," Leon works in
still another but finds time to belong to the
Vets' Club after being graduated from Uncle
Sam's Navy course.. '
MARVIN H. KORUS-Marve, who is a
member of both Rho Pi Phi and Rho Chi
Fraternities, was elected Secretary-Treasurer
of his Senior class. Moreover, he has an ac-
tive membership in Hillel. In pursuance of
his chosen field, Pharmacy, Marvin is now
on the Student Branch of the American
LEO KOTULA-A three and a half year
environment of State Teachers College fore-
went'Leo's stay at the U. of B. He, too, is fol-
lowing business, setting his cap for his B.A.
degree, with which he'll take his place in the
swirl in the outside world of business.
CHARLES KURLAND-Charles has seen
two other colleges before the U. of B., hav-
ing gone to Colgate and Rochester, where
he was on the football team. Now at U. of B.
in pursuit of a degree in Mechanical Engi-
neering, he supplements studies with mem-
bership in the Math and Engineering Clubs.
Perhaps Charles will someday find the form-
ula for harnessing sneeze-power - here's
GEORGE LAMBROS - An Orthodox
Greek Catholic Divinity student, George
was very active in campus religious affairs.
After two years as A.O.C.A. officer, he be-
came president for two successive years. He
was chairman of the Armistice Day religious
convocation in '46, Capable and efficient,
he'll make the future his.
ROBERT R. LANGLEY-An economics
major, businesslike Bob was treasurer of
B.X.E. this year. Since his freshman year he
has been active on campus, going out for
football and the Glee Club while being
chosen treasurer of the Freshman class. Bob
has lately become a proud father of Kenny
and the whole family, Vera, Kenny, and
Bob, are well known around the U. of B.
CLAIRE H. LEVY-"I've got rhythm" may
not be an accurate term for Claire yet she
does like music, having done orchestra and
convocation piano solo work and Home
Concert music participation. She is a mem-
ber of Sigma Delta Tau Sorority. All her
activities with the keyboard and sorority
are supplements to her work for a degree in
the psychology field.
SALVATORE MAIRA-One dash of this, a
jigger of that, a splash of something else-
it doesn't make sense to most of us, but to
Sal, seeking a B.A. in Chemistry, it adds up
to something. As long as we have fellows like
Sal mixing up the right ingredients, the
future will stay bright. ,
MARVIN MARCUS-Marve, a wrestler in
'40, played football in '41 and is the His-
torian for the Block "B" organization. When
he finishes his business administration
chores, halted three years by the war, he
plans to continue his studies when he enters
IRENE M. MCCADDEN-An Irish colleen
and proud of it, Irene, member of Alpha
Gamma and formerly the Newman Club,
has devoted her major study hours to Sociol-
ogy but doesn't think she'll follow social
work. With the Irish smile in her heart,
Irene will let the future make the first move.
JANE MCARTHUR-Jane sees the U. of B.
from the inside, working at the Bursar's of-
fice. She finds scanning of programs advan-
tageous in getting rides to and from school.
A transfer from Westminster College, Jane
says the U. of B. is a welcome change from a
"quiet, subdued atmosphere." Her duties
in the discord of the inner sanctum is accel-
erating her on her general business course.
JAMES F. MCINTOSH-jim has combined
his business curriculum with an interest in
sports plus work as a bonded distributor of
sterling silver. While being lost to the U.of
B., wedlock wins him in June when he takes
his hrst step in the future world then to fol-
low some business career. V
RAYMOND F. MCNAMARA-One of the
great middle class, Ray likes the liberal
range of knowledge .he linds in the Arts and
Sciences field and is prepared for any one of
several "outside" positions.
RITA D. MEDDOFF-Rita's future dreams
center about a major in child-bringing-up
but while in college she had a transitory
"hope" period featuring a brilliant career
in radio writing. Endowed with a great share
of beauty, she was a finalist in the Junior
Prom Queen contest-one concrete reason
why she is soon to be a Mrs. Rita, member
of Sigma Delta Tau, formerly attended
William Smith, but her birthplace, Indiana,
is known to her only by secondary sources.
BETTY MEHL-Bess' listing in "Who's
Who" speaks for the place she has taken in
campus life while more concrete evidence
is her co-managership and Editor's post of
the "Directory," Presidency of Pan-Hell,
Vice-Presidency of "Blue-Masquers," Silver
Key, junior Prom chairman, and Vice-
Presidency of Theta Chi. Betty's cheery ways
and boundless energy should insure a won-
PHYLLIS MELLOR - The "dynamics of
behavior" hold no terror for Phyl as she pur-
sues her study of phychology. While Record-
ing Secretary for Chi Omega Sorority, Phyl
also participates in Pan-Hell. In. addition to
these duties and ramblings in psych she is a
member of the Credo Club and is on the
I-IAZEL M. MENZIE-Hazel's future plans
are enviable-a vacation until 1948. In view
of her campus work, however, she's earned
one. Highlights show a listing in "Who's
Who," N.U. Gold Key, the University Alum-
nae Award, Board of Managers, a Sigma
Kappa gal, and class President in Pharmacy
School three consecutive years. Not only a
classroom giant, Hazel has emphasized the
social side-but definitely!
MARGERY A. METZ-A biology major
and three-year assistantship haven't kept
Marge from campus activity, a Chi Omega
girl, she has been Corresponding Secretary
of her sorority, Secretary of Credo Club and
Vice-President of the Biology Club. Her
charm insures her of popularity as a high
school teacher, for which she is striving.
WILLIAM E. MEYERS-A former ensign,
Bill is now sailing through his chosen field
of mathematics. '42 saw him enter the U. of
B.,-soon after he received V-12 training at
Hobart and, from '45 to '46, he saw China,
Korea and Japan. Now, back at Hobart's
traditional rival, Bill is charting his course
for a career in business.
SAMUEL L. MISTRETTA-Sam's cruises
were under Navy jurisdiction for two years
but now they are in the chemistry field and
he can be found in the "lab" most of the
time. He found diversion in intra-mural
athletics for a couple of years and, on the
"outside" he wants to pursue the mysteries
GEORGE R. MORGENFELD-George is
majoring in statistics in the School of Busi-
ness Administration and is an active mem-
ber of Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity. He hopes
to earn a Master's Degree in Education and
then go into teaching where he can give
exams instead of taking them.
SAMUEL L. MORRISON-Another Hoatee
on the wave of business aspirants, Sam, a Pi
Lambda Phi man, found army life compel-
ling for three years but, having jumped that
hurdle, looks forward to a definite civilian
life where a man's business is his own and
sports Qespecially hockey, a pleasure to see
CAROL A. MUELLER-Carol has split her
stages of education between the U. of B. and
the U. of Alabama. In Buffalo she took part
in Blue Masquers, the Glee Club, and the
"Bee," Then she went to the land of cotton
and was chosen President of Theta Upsilon
Sorority, member of the Student Council,
and Pan-Hell. Returning to Buffalo's tem-
pestuous climate in ,46, Carol is completing
her English major with a view to teaching
JOHN L. MUSSER-Let's see-the coeffi-
cient of two apples squared plus the power
of an atomic lead pencil-Well, Johnny does
not deal in this type problem yet he is very
interested in math and will juggle the future
to come out to the desired solution.
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RALPH WY MUSTARD-Being a father
does not quench Ralph's thirst for learning.
He hopes the world of facts and figures has a
niche for him as he prepares at Millard Fill-
more College. Among his activities are the
Glee Club, Beta Chi Epsilon, Blue Masquers
and while on campus was manager of the
"Bee." It seems as though Ralph has booked
a full-time school life for himself.
CAROL NAUTH-It's easy to believe in
atomic energy when you see diminutive
Carol. Getting a late start at the U. of B.
after transferring from Cornell in her Junior
year, Carol has since become vice-president
of Sigma Kappa Sorority, chairman of the
'46 Fashion Show, treasurer of Arts' Senior
Class, feature editor of the "Bee," chairman
of the Program Committee and was on the
Acquaintance Day Committee. And the pile
of books dwarfing her? Only those she's
using for her English Major!
GRACE NOLAN-Work in Geology has
set her for the future. Also she believes in
getting things done quickly and so is being
graduated after only three years. While fol-
lowing her course of study, Grace has found
time to engage in the W.A.A., the Newman
Club, German Club and Geology Club. She
is also a member of Delta Phi Alpha, Nation-
al Honorary German Fraternity.
JANE NOLLER - Activity and Jane go
hand-in-hand as shown by her Presidency of
Alpha Gamma Sorority, membership in Cap
and Gown, vice-president posts in Pan-Hell,
Senior Class and the Board of Managers-
only an inkling of numerous diversions but
her "Who's Who" listing will speak for it-
self for friendly, energetic Jane who wants
to teach math.
JOHN E. O'BRIENLJohn's studies began
in '43, soon after he became pilot-of a Flying
Fortress. In '45 studies were resumed and
soaring through them, he made the Dean's
list several times. He is a member of the
Alpha Chapter of Phalanx Fraternity. His
major course of study revolves around ac-
counting and he has a view towards earning
his C.P.A. A veteran of 35 missions, home
seems good to himg he is married but as yet
has no children.
GAIUS PALMER- The life led by Gaius
has been indeed a full one. Sandwiching no
less than four institutions between outside
work QWayne, Northwestern, Crane Col-
legej he spent four years as a pilot. Now mar-
ried and with two sons, Gaius now specializes
in accounting with a view toward becoming
MARY PALUMBO - Mary is in Medical
Technology, taking her course of training
at the Buffalo General Hospital. In three
campus years, she took an energetic part in
college activities. Two years' service in the
"Women's Organized War Services" found
Mary in capacity of treasurer and chairman
of the War Bond Booth. She was activities
chairman of the "Inter-American Youth
Council" and on the "Bee." Mary, the answer
to a patient's prayer, is also a Sigma Kappa.
DONALD E. PEEBLES-Don has filled idle
moments advantageously, being a member
of the A.Ph.A., Secretary and Treasurer of
his Junior Class, and a brother of Beta Phi
Sigma Fraternity. Pharmacy is his line and
endeavors in that field should be amply re-
warded in time to'come.
CHARLES PERCIVAL-As if making the
dean's list twice weren't enough for any
student, "Chuck," popular assistant-man-
ager of the book store, has let activity revolve
around him, so to speak. Listing in "Who's
Who," "Bisonhead," President of B.X.E.,
Board of Managers, junior Prom, and Presi:
dency of his Senior Class touch only high-
lights of an activity-crammed college career.
Looking for new worlds to conquer, his fu-
ture features a certain "Libby," a jaunt to
Guatemala, and then, who knows? Some-
thing to do with business, eh, Chuck?
MARION W. PFISTERER-Former stu-
dent at Fredonia State Teachers College,
Marion entered the U. of B. in 1945 during
the sweltering days of July. Not deterred by
this, she now leaves her Alma Mater to-be
after completing requirements for her Edu-
cation Major. She became a member of Sig-
ma Kappa Sorority and, in September 1945,
she got married. Her experience in the Nur-
sery School at the University will no' doubt
come handy in the future.
JOHN PHILOSOPHOS - john's healthy
share of activities are attested to by oflices as
President and Treasurer of the American
Orthodox Alliance, Co-Editor of '45 Hand-
book and a member of the Board of Man-
agers, he also received the Norton Union
Silver Activities Key and became a member
of Chi Beta Phi. A Physics major and lab
assistant in that field, his immediate plans
are to do graduate work in the world of
.levers and dynamics. .
LEWIS N. PINO-Looks as though Lew
likes Chemistry. Besides belonging to the
Student Affiliates, American Chemical Soci-
ety, he majors in Chemistry and plans to do
graduate work in that field. Of course he's a
Phi Beta Kappa and that helps.
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LESTER PLOSS-Natural sciences interest
Les as his assistantship in botany and'bac-
teriology attest. A transfer from the New
York University, Les was a member of the
Biology group there and also participated
in baseball and basketball. Perhaps the true
thesis will be written by Mr. Ploss disprov-
ing the theory that man is an animal.
RUTH MARGARET POTTER-Ruth at-
tended the University of Michigan during
her freshman year in college and transferred
to Buffalo as a German major. She is an
active member of Delta Phi Alpha, the Na-
tional German Fraternity and was Presi-
dent of the German Club on campus from
1945 to 1946. Soon after graduation she
plans to major in matrimony.
ARMAND A. PRINCE-Armand QA. Prince
-of a fellaj, former member of the Trans-
portation Corps, now carries the load of
Accounting requirements. While seeking a
C.P.A. rating, he presides as President of the
U. of B. IZFA chapter and takes part also in
Hillel activities. He's one who can really
make facts out of figures.
WILLIAM R. RAIKEN-Bill, already in
the ranks of those graduated, now is at Law
School preparing for general practice. ,On
campus he was on the Convocation Commit-
tee, held the reins of the "Bee" Managing. i '1
Editorship, and he participated in Blue
Masquer productions before the war. And
-he doesn't chase ambulances!
MILDRED O. REIMAN-Mildred is an
active member of the Newman Club, Chi
Omega Sorority, and the German Club. She
is a German major and hopes to find a soft
lap as a chemical secretary and translator.
MARCIA NEWELL RICHMOND-Spend
ing her Senior year at the Buffalo General
Hospital, Marcia isworking towards becom-
ing a medical technician. Three years on
campus found her a member of the W.A.A.
and the orchestra while she also found time
to work on both the "Directory" and the
"Bulfalonian." Marcia is rounding out her
social life with her membership in Alpha
Gamma Delta Sorority. ,
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LORRAINE M. ROSE-The personable
treasurer of Sigma Delta Tau this year was
Lorraine. She must view the teacher pay
controversy with interest since, following a
business education course, she hopes to take
a place in the teaching circle, her specialty
ETTA MARIE ROSENTHAL - Amidst
test tubes and microscopes, "Eddie," as she
is commonly known, is training at Buffalo
General Hospital as she concentrates on
Medical Technology. A member of Sigma
Alpha Tau Sorority, she was treasurer for
two years ,for that group while also holding
a three-year membership in the Biology
Club. For the future Etta declares a rather
general "test tubes." V
FAITH ROSENTHAL - Faith, a loyal
Sigma Delta Tau gal, aspires to put to good
use her knowledge gained while striving for
a Sociology major. As popular secretary of
the Panhellenic Council, Faith also devoted
much time as a member of the Student Di-
rectory copy staff.
CHARLES H. RUPRECHT-A transfer
from the' Rocky Mountain Denver U.,
Chuck, ex-infantry "looie," resumed studies
in '46. After returning he took active part
in Beta Sigma Psi as chairman of the Fall
Dance as he "zeroes in" on future business
enterprises in Buffalo after being graduated
from the School of Business Administration.
I. WAYNE RUTTER-Wayne was loyal to
Colgate before transferring to the U. of B.
While there he took part in varsity hockey,
baseball, soccer and golf. At Buffalo he took
part in intramural basketball, N.U.'s finance
program, Math Club, Engineering Society,
and the Bridge team Ql946j. He also assumed'
the awesome role of pledgemaster in Sigma
Alpha Nu Fraternity. Incidentally, he just
became the husband of Barbara Wheeler.
BARBARA WHEELER RUTTER - Past
editor of the "Buffalonian," Barb now is
focusing her attention on her major in gov-
ernment. In 1945 she received the Cap and
Gown pin and the Gold Activities Key. She
was on the advertising staff of the "Buffa-
lonian" and Vice-President of the Interna-
tional Relations Club while having a four-
year membership in the Newman Club. And
-"Into Each Life Some 'Wayne' Must Fall."
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MARLEAH SAVAGE-A bundle of pep in
one petite package-after knowing "Sav,"
President of Theta Chi, you'll agreeg she's
acted as Vice-President of the junior and
Senior classes, Secretary of the W.O.W.S.,
and served on "Buffalonian" and "Bee" Art
staffs. In '45 she was Freshman Tea chair-
man, Christmas dance decorations, and
beauteous candidate for Prom Queen. Fu-
ture plans-Retail Advertising-she says, but
then, who can tell?
EDWARD SAWERS-"Book larnin' " is
nothing new to Ed. After burning the mid-
night oil at M.F.C., he also attended Roch-
ester Business Institute and the University
of Illinois. At Illinois he was in the Account-
ing Club. He gains experience While going
to school by working with a C.P.A. He in-
tends to find a career in the Public Account-
CARLTON C. SCHMIDT-Business Ad-
RICHARD N. SCHMIDT-Dick attended
the Buffalo Collegiate Center from '34 to
'36, Where he was President of the Key So-
ciety and German Club, while being Secre-
tary of the Men's Club and chairman of the
Spring Ball. While at U. of B. he majored
in economics, planning to continue studies
in that field after getting his B.S. sheepskin
from the School of Business Administration.
CHARLES K. SHAHIN-Classics hold in-
terest for "Chuck." On Orthodox Greek
Catholic Divinity student, he has held the
oflices of President and Chaplain of that or-
ganization. He has been both an Art and
Classics assistant while managing to round
out his activity with membership in the
Math and Glee Clubs and Blue Masquers.
ROBERT K. SHERK-A U. of B. student
from '39, Bob's education was deterred bythe
War and he was a prisoner in Germany for
a year. With all these interruptions now be-
hind him, he makes up for lost time by
studying Greek and Latin. He hopes to be-
come a professor after being graduated. In
'41 he became Vice-President of the Classic
Club. . '
HELEN S. SHEPHARD-Secretary of the
Business Administration Senior class and of
Theta Chi Sorority, Helen, former Michi-
gan State student, fas was "hubby"j belonged
to Kappa Kappa Gamma there. Coming to
Buffalo she took part in the activity swirl,
serving on the Norton Finance Committee
and holding the co-Inanagership of the '46
"Directory." Recently changing her name,
Helen looks to a "Rich" future, majoring in
RICHARD C. SHEPHARD-"Rich," as
Mrs. S. calls him, is the former voice of the
airwave "High School Reporter," and was
at one time a son of Michigan State. An in-
terest in Writing found him working on the
Kenmore "Press" and the Amherst "Bee,"
he was secretary of B.X.E. Though majoring
in psych,'Dick hopes for a career in adver-
tising and sales promotion. His recent
launching into the sea of matrimony proves
success of ventures thus far. '
MRS. ELIZABETH SHUPE-Leaning
toward the literary, Mrs. Shupe began her
schooling at Wheaton in Illinois. While
there she was Managing Editor off the
"VVheaton Record" and Secretary of the
Philalethean Literary Society. Already she
has had several articles published and, en-
couraged by success in the magazine field,
she plans a career of writing for children's
MORTON S. SIEGEL-Mort, a Kappa Nu
man, is Junior Chess Champ of New York,
belongs to Hillel, holds a Philosophy assist-
antship, and takes part in Debate Club con-
troversy while not keeping sight of his gov-
ernment and history major studies.
WILLIAM V. SIELLER-."A Connecticut
Yankee," Bill formerly went to Syracuse and,
while there, was President. of the Creative
Poetry Society, Vice-President of Sigma Up-
silon, and winner of two poetry awards. In
'44 he attended Trinity College. Already
well on the route to success with two volumes
of poems already published QThis Transient
Hour and Let Him Returnj, Bill looks for-
ward to a career in the field of writing,and
ABRAHAM A. SITCOU-Here's a worthy
senior not content with having helped to
make history the hard way-he studies it-
along with government. After his span in
the armed forces, Abraham returned to col-
lege life with a zest and ultimate goal-pol-
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CHARLES TRACY 'SMITH-Two years
at State Teachers preceded Charles' stay at
the U.-of B., he 'was treasurer of the Fresh-
man class and Sophomore Student Council
Representative. He found diversion in Psi
Phi Fraternity, Sigma Upsilon, the Dra-
matic, Art Kraft, and Men's Campus Club,
the Glee Club and the Math Club. A former
Navy man with Pacific duty, Charles will
take his next "cruise" to Columbia U. to
study further in pursuit of his goal, a math
VLADIMIR R. SNAJCZUK-To avoid con-
fusion and frustration, Vladimir's campus
nickname, "Babe," follows him in his U. of
B. maneuvers. Claiming to be "just a mem-
ber of the bourgeoisie," Qin classroom Ac-
counting and Statisticsj, he should make a
successful tour through the world, for, after
all, "Babe," there are a lot of the great mid-
GORDON E. SNYDER - Gordie, while
turning his scholastic talents toward a Geol-
ogy major, has been- an active member of
Kappa Delta Psi Fraternity since 1943. A
participant in the U.B. Geological Society,
Gordie has also been found in many a "bull-
session" expounding the fine points of farm-
ing and horsemanship, his main hobbies, at
which he shows high-proficiency.
EDMUND A. STEVENS-Ed does wonders
with a 24-hour day. Hinging his future on
an insurance agency, Ed's personality is 'a
well-balanced one. Winner of the N.U. Gold
Activities Key, member of "Bisonhead,"
listed' in "Who's Who," he is now chairman
of the General Activities Board. He has
been manager of the Men's Glee Club, "Buf-
falonian," "Directory," and Iunior Prom.
He also was a member of the 'Sitzmarkers "
the Blu-e Masquers and B.X.E. Fraternity.
Where he gets the extra time we don't know
-but he has made the Dean's List:
CAROLYNE E. STONEMETZ-This His-
tory major has important plans for the fu-
ture-planning to make her marriage history
after june, she intends to combine marriage
with her career. A member of Chi Omega
Sorority and Vocation Chairman, Carolyne
has held the oflice of student representative
for the Millard Fillmore College.
DOROTHY R. STUBER-A former Penn
State student for her first three years, Doro-
thy, following Business Ad. work, belongs to
the Newman Club while acclimating her-
self to the U. of B. environment.
ALPHONSE SUCHAR-Al's education be-
gan in the dark shall we say at night school
at Niagara U. and later M.F. College and
day-time work filled his daily quota of time.
His future will be as full as college days,
however, since he plans a family life Qhe's a
fatherj while setting accounting work as his
PAUL SWARTZ-Paul, President of the
A.Y.D., chairman of the youth division of
the "Win the Peace" Committee, finds
psych his chief interest. Past President of
Blue Masquers, he outlines his future as col-
lege professor and writer. In addition to
being a psych assistant, Paul reviewed books
for the "Cauldron." Also he was the chair-
man of the Anti-Lynch Rally.
EDYTHE TAYLOR-Edytheiinds the tech-
nical end of medicine intriguing and, so
preparing with her course in Medical Tech-
nology, she hopes to find a position which
will require the energetic preparation with
which she is fortifying herself.
IRENE TESTUK-A future in high school
teaching lies ahead for Irene as she majors
in biology and history while at the univer-
sity. A member of the Biology Club, the
W.A.A., and the Newman Club, is mani-
festation of a well-rounded personality that
JAMES F. TILLOU - It's hard to say
whether Jim has a mathematical mind, but
we do know he's majoring in math. After a
two and one-half year stop-over in the Army
he transferred to the U. of B. from Vander-
bilt U. While on vacation from computa-
tion, jim attends his fraternity meetings
since he's a Kappa Sigma man.
ALFRED TRYBUSZEWSKI - Slim, ath-
letic "Alf" was a star of the '42 football team
for which he won his "B" and membership
in the men's athletic organization. His
wholehearted campus participation won
him the distinction of being chosen. to "Bi-
sonhead" and, after returned from an Air
Corps "preoccupation," he was more intent
than ever to obtain his C.P.A. certificate.
JOHN S. VOLKERT - Former football
player and member of Block "B," john was
"in the clouds"'for quite a while as an Air
Force lieutenant. Now, resuming his studies,
he works part-time in the Business Adminis-
tration oflice and, in his own words, found
the equivalent to three home-front battle
stars in a 'fB" from Professor Machlup and,
wistfully, hopes to graduate in May!
WILLIAM WALTERS-Unassuming Bill
formerly attended Purdue. While in the
"Boilermaker" college, he became an Alpha
Sigma Chi, 'member of the Newman Club,
and active in inter-fraternity intramural
sports. Now a B.X.E. who pursues business
work, his future plans may or may not be
indefinite-you see, we happen to know he
just became engaged!
RAYMOND F. WARDYNSKI - Ray's
racket was a tennis one in '42 and he wears a
Block UB." A member of the Vets' Club, he
went to Canisius for a year and Iowa under
A.S.T.P. training and now contemplates
Columbia. His Business Ad preparation will
come in handy in the family business, meat
wholesaling-and you've eaten his hot dogs
MARGARET WATCHUS - A sociology
and anthropology major, Marg intends to
do psychiatric social work. Her versatility is
appaifent in her memberships to both the
Chess Club and the Outing Club. Anthro-
pology-the science of man-and there is
certainly an open field there, Margaret.
JOHN WEBER -John's contact with col-
lege first came in '37 at Ohio Northern,
where he was a Delta Sigma Phi man, active
in Y.M.C.A., Freshman Players, and intra-
mural sports. Hailing from Lackawanna,
John expects to enter Law School in Septem-
ber to specialize in corporation law. He's
one who will use the "bar" to good advan-
DONALD D. WHEELER-No, this isn't a
double exposure. Don is a twin. His voca-
tional plans are like his brother, Haro1d's,
too. Don, attending M.F.C. part-time at
night,'began study at the U. of B. in '38 and
then left for a four-year hitch in the armed
service..His future he wants to center around
HAROLD E. WHEELER-Harold's
thoughts go across the border into Canada,
where his intended bride lives. Dating back
to '38 when he was a work-study student, he
answered Uncle Sam's beckon for four years.
Now, with marriage in August his most im-
mediate plans, he keeps his C.P.A. goal.
After leaving the campus, his studying days
are not over since he'1l attend M.F.C. to
complete three more accounting courses.
ROBERT WICKHAM-Five years' "so-
journ" in the Army didn't quench Bob's
thirst for physic learning. While waging his
battle with the incongruities of physics, he
tried his hand very successfully in the '46-'47
Inter-Collegiate Bridge Tournament, and
it's in the cards that Bob can "trump" all
PHYLLIS K. WILLIAMS-Phy1's loyalty is
to her sorority, Alpha Gamma Delta, but
she has been active in both the Glee and
Credo Clubs to pass away those idle hours
when her major course of study, sociology,
is not too demanding of her time.
LAWRENCE C. WRIGHT-Larry finds a
full day awaiting him what with his outside
work and his business studies. A former
member of the Air Corps, he's "undecided"
about the future but the fact that he's a hus-
band removes one question concerning his
RITA WYCKOFF SURAN-Rita's interest
in psychology is coupled with a Hair for ex-
tra-curriculars such as Co-Copy Editor of
the "Directory," member of the I.R.C., the
"Independents," and the Spanish Club.
February saw her enter the wedded fold and
now she's happy to be called Mrs. Rita
RCBERT WILLIAM YENDELL-Bob is
an Accounting major in the School of Busi-
ness Administration. He intends to enter
the field of Public Accounting so he can
find how other people make their money.
. 'i ' B
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DAVID F. ZIMMERMAN-Genial Dave
can sound off in either Turkish or French
but plans to concentrate on the U. S. State
Department after graduation. Delving into
the past with his history and. government
major, he keeps right up to date socially. He
isa member of B.X.E., Blue Masquers, origi-
nator of "Cabbages and Kings" for the "Bee,"
and was on the Student Council in '42-'43.
Some of his theories were released in '42 when
Dave was on the model League of Nations.
JUNE M. SCHASRE-One of the members
of the' coveted Phi Beta Kappa Honorary
Fraternity, june, a Chi Omega co-ed, also
divides her extra-curricular activities be-
tween the Biology and German Clubs. Hav-
ing been an assistant in her major field of
study, Biology, she shows interest in fashion
modeling, music, and portrait painting. Now
she hopes to do graduate work at Cornell.
ARTS AND SCIENCES james W. Hough
William F. Austin
Charles P. Bean
Eleanor V. Bencal
Herbert A. Bosch, Jr.
Robert C. Cashmore
john G. Castle, jr.
Vincent P. Cirillo
Muriel R. Cronon
Lois M. Dechert
Robert H. Engel
Minnette R. Galpeer
Eugene H. Gerber
Norman C. Grampp
Evelyn R. Greenfield
Robert A. Haines
Albert C. Harris
Thomas A. Henery
Louis G. Mancuso
Frederick M. Marshall
joseph P. McDonald
Frank O. Miller
Edwin A. Miraud
Patricia A. Moore
Paul A. Pfretzschner
Helen C. Pirog
Ernest D. Premetz
Lauren A. Robison
Charles C. Rooney
june M. Shasre
Anne K. Shaw
Harriet L. Silverberg
Patricia E. Epeyser
Anna H. Tetewsky
joseph C. Visci
Louis A. Wienskowski
john C. Wilson
jean T. Wischerath
Francis X. Wojciechowski
I-Iarvey M. Berg
Irving H. Block, jr.
joan L. Colprice
Aline G. Duke
Harry Elliott, jr.
Richard I. Epstein
Torgeir B. Fadum, jr.
Robert F. Graham, jr.
Irwin G. Gumens
Elroy E. Hapke
George E. Houck, jr.
Frederick H. Irish
Eric E. Lansing
Herman P. Loonsk
Norman M. Moran
Herbert J. Newman
Edward L. Place
Charles j. Shack
Isadore E. Silverstein
Warren H. Welk
Robert J. Williams
Edmund A. Wilder
Robert E. Bunn
Mary Anah Fadum
Paul A. Seamans
Winford A. Swanson
Mary K. Tarczanis
Louis N. Pandolfi
Gilbert H. Piersons
Robert H. Silverboro
Mildred S. Tambine
Louis A. Wienckoski
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formal shots can catch people in those casual
aspects of college life. Let's see just what the
students were doing when the alert camera caught
, zz., i
DOROTHY M. HAAS CAROL NAUTH Program Chazrrnan
Dzrector of Norton Union
A family of more than live thousand students-that's
the chore falling to Miss Dorothy M. Haas, director of
Norton Union. Thankfully, they don't all appear in
the campus recreational center all at o'ne time Qthough,
at times, it seems they doj. To alleviate Miss Haas'
duties, a new Program Chairman, Miss Jean Hagerman,
was employed. In tune with the times, dances, frolics,
sings, mixers, ping pong, pool, billiards, and cards went
on as usual though under a new strain. Lunch lines be-
come more and more endless, the Snack Bar more and
more jammed. New rooms were set aside such as the
Music Room and Camera Darkroom, "quiet rooms",
the existing clubrooms ran from morn 'til night. Mid-
day found Norton a chaotic scene with students elbow-
ing around to make or renew acquaintances, ice cream
bars flowing all the while, homework done on the stairs,
the juke-box droning, dancers capering on the audito-
rium floor, booths dotting the interior of the lobby.
From the cheery fire at Christmas time to the summer
time lounging on the steps and under the trees-all of
campus life revolved around Norton. The whole at-
mosphere was lent a somber note by the P.A. announce-
ment that "a car at the rear of the building must be
removed or 'towed away." Norton, under the weight
of post-war enrollment, weathered the storm as the
elastic facilities of Norton's genial director kept ex-
panding to accommodate in the best possible way the
ynopsisz Life at the . of B. -1946-4
The later post-war period had taken hold. It was the time of
"Kilroy was here" and "Open the Door, Richard." Portal-to-
portal suits were the rage while miners dropped shovels at
the slightest quiverof John L. Lewis' eyebrows.
Girls, for the most part, were back on the defensive, revelling
in a ratio of about six men to every cp-ed. u
' Returning vets, looking forward to the U. of B. of yore,
blinked at the unbelievable lines that characterized the new
erag After becoming oriented to school once more, many of
them becamefa menace to the sliding-scale, one-time boon to
Winter lay in wait until all were sure it had passed the cam-
pus by-then it struck with all its fury, leaving in its wake a host
of stalled cars, hidden cars, sunken cars, and a goodly collection
of "scholarly stoops" produced not from sojourns in Lockwood
but from constant conflict with an unyielding wind that howled
'46-'47 saw the "Bee's" successful fight for a dispensaryg the
N.U. General Activities Committee "Carnival" drew together
all the independent organizations on campus for the first time
in the University's historyg a waiting-list was introduced into a
jammed game room, the slogan "one of the 400" was bandied
about as conditions forced dance ticket sales to be limitedg
the parking situation became acute and some even thought of
pleading with the IRC to run from the last extremes of the
parking lot to the heart of campus to cut down on lost students.
Norton faced the acid test of expansiong a new "Snack Bar"
was set up so students could get a cold sandwich before dashing
off to a .hot dissection.
Some semblance of pre-war atmosphere returned and sports
helped to perk up college spiritg the pre-game bonfire, post
game celebrations Qand post-mortems, tooj were backg .plaid-
shirt dances were popular, "Bee" issues went to an eight-page
spreadg there was the advent of Palace adsg the "Directory"
was a major volume in itselfg "Cafe Masque" had the student
body puzzled for weeks and weeks with its unique advertising,
the rumor that Kleinhans' bar was closing had pending dances
in suspended animationg the Dean's list was more unattainable
than everg the lowly quality point took on a new importance as
students found they needed them to stay in school 5 classes begun
and ended at ungodly hours, the "8:30" was a choice between
greater evilsg seats anywhere anytime were at a premium.
The convocation committee waged its battle for a music
schoolg X-ray appointments were compulsoryg summer school
was almost as well attended as regular classesg there was "Boli-
tio's" harangue-and the co-eds' indignant repliesg well over
100 men reported for Spring football when before that number
was the cheering sectiong 'fThe Male Animal" was a tremendous
hitg a two-cent charge was placed on catsup in the cafeteriag
the Inter-Fraternity-Sorority sing found the Greek letter groups
cooperatingg Junior Prom tickets were spoken for three months
before the eventg the "Bee" employed a full-time secretary and
the "Buffalonian" received its own office.
Yes, all in all, things were certainly changing but the times
were interestingg no one knew what was coming next. As the
waning days of the first semester of '47 were dawning the staid
University stepped into its second century of service, a little
weary, a little more worn, but it was weathering the storm.
Celfbratzon and Dedzcatzon
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Social life found a sparkling array of dances which
dotted the school year appropriately to help students
take their minds off daily classroom routine.
BLOCK HB". . . The first major dance was the highly-
successful Block "B" affair held in Kleinhans. Ticket
sales for perhaps the first time had to be limited to four
hundred all of which were prematurely gobbled up
with the result that hundreds of students, unable to
obtain the precious ducat, clamored for admittance.
IN TER-SORORITY QPan-Hellenicj . . . The Pan- Hel-
lenic dance held yearly is another high spot in the gen-
eral social agenda of the University. This year's dance,
a semi-formal event, was held at Hotel Buffalo. It was
the girl's night to choose her date and, all in all, includ-
ing the pre-dance cocktail parties and the breakfasts
afterwards, much was accomplished in the way of
brightening up classroom countenances.
CHRISTMAS DANCE . . . One of the traditional
dances of the social calendar, the Christmas Dance lends
its festive gaiety to the holiday season. The 1946 annual
ball was semi-formal and in so being was unique from
other years. Unhampered by the adverse weather con-
ditions that befell the affair the year before, the dance
was a complete success as students danced away the
evening, sojourned occasionally to the lounge down-
stairs, and carried away the memory of one of '46's best
INTER-FRATERNITY . . . To mark the initial post-
war dance under the fraternities' joint-sponsorship was
the Inter-Fraternity Dance held at the Statler on Feb-
ruary 28. As in days past, the dance was a very popular
one where inter-fraternity solidarity mingled to draw
together all the Greek letter groupsinto their coopera-
tive sponsorship as they did the latest dance steps to the
strains of Dave Cheskirfs orchestra.
JUNIOR PROM . . . The dance of dances, of course, is
the formal Junior Prom which falls on March 22 this
year and Statler Hotel is the site. The Prom Queen,
elected from the student body, is crowned and reigns
over the gala evening. New members selected to the
rnen's honorary society of "Bisonhead" are A'tapped3
during the Grand March. The epitome of college social
whirl, preparations are always made to the last detail.
Tuxedo-clad fellows and beauteous frocks of the young
ladies combine to lend the best of atmosphere to this
the social event of the year.
HOME CONCERT . . . The annual Home Concert
gives all the music organizations and Cap and Gown
their opportunity to shine through the splendor of a
musical program with the semi-formal dance that fol-
lows. The Glee Club, U. of B. orchestra and band lend
their talents to the festive occasion and present a well-
rounded evening. of entertainment to which all look
forward to and back upon with fond memories.
HARVEST DANCE . . . The Harvest Dance, a Norton
Union gala affair, is one of the most popular diversions
on campus. There the students drop all the frills in
favor of comfort and casualness. With the spirit of Hal-
loween prevailing, straw and decorations in abundance,
the auditorium is graced with gals in blue jeans and
gaudy slacks and the fellows show up in anything they
happen to find lying around the house.
NORTON UNION DANCES . . . All through the year,
Norton Union's expanding facilities have stretched
to the utmost in presenting almost weekly dances.
Surrounded with an air of nonchalance, the dances are
usually so well attended that moving is done at one's
own risk. The woes of an "E" or an "F" are dispelled
at least momentarily by the whole-hearted entertain-
ment program put on by the Norton Union staff under
Miss Dorothy Haas this past year.
CAFE MASQUE . . . Perhaps the most unique dance of
the year title should go rightly to Cafe Masque. The
air of a French cafe hung over the surroundings. Well-
attended, the masquerading dancers provided for the
most colorful ball of the season. A brave step was taken
by the Cafe Masque towards more and more "different"
dances. In line with their first step, it is hoped that the
long-neglected due to the war "Sadie Hawkins Day"
dance will return to campus with its raucous and rol-
licking insurance of fun for all and a date for the non-
The Grand March
Tapped for Bisonhead
r"Highlights of the 1947
Queen Natalze Fretts
Ray -McKinley crowns the Queen
" . . .and all the cats joined in"
One with a high purpose was this year's Convocation Committee, headed by
energetic Leland jones. Feeling the lack of adequate musical schools in the
University and neighboring colleges, the committee went about its purpose whole-
heartedly, emphasizing the need through its programs.
A well-assorted array of entertainment was presented both to arouse musical
appreciation and to provide a Hne student diversion. Such programs as the "Battle
of Swing," work on the "Hellzapoppin' " show, noted singers and speakers, debates
on one-time taboo subjects, cosmetic demonstrations, and sports assemblies dotted
the school year. At Christmas time. the committee presented a choral group that
filled Norton Hall with rnelodious carols. When our own football season started,
the players were introduced in a sport convocationg after the seasonended, movies
of the big games of the country were shown in another assembly, highlighted by
the showing of the "Battle of the Century" played by Army and Notre Dame.
After their whirlwind start, the staff centered remaining programs exclusively
around music. In this way they hoped to create enough student interest to warrant
an appeal in the future for a new Music School.
Aiding Leland jones in the convocation work in '46-'47 were Virginia Harney,
Jacqueline Cohen, Betty Fineberg, John White, Harold Bershedy, and Dolores
"Sport endeavor took on a new light as the U. of B
ushered in the era of bigger-time athletics while
reviving war dormant sports such as tennis, wrest
ling, fencing, and hockey. The University rejoiced
in two highly successful campaigns in football
and basketball. With teams of which the institu
tion can justly be proud, the student body lent
an increasing measure of support, manifested by
typical college rooting, pre-game rallies, and post
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gi' Football had become l1ttle more than a myth on the University of Buffalo campus
during its four-year absence. The end of the war produced the long-awaited impe-
,p tus for football remcarnatlon. Our 1n1m1table football mentor, James E. Peele,
, who for four years had been markmg off the calendar, put forth an appeal for all
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31, football worthles to report for Spring Practice. Patlence was rewarded and, per- 1,
. . . -
haps for the first time, 11m was speechless when his beckon was answered by more
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Wg ' f The return of the g1rd1ron clashes showed the "Bulls" emergmg with 7 wins and . '-ig?
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5,55 W' V, They broke the '42 scoring record, complling the total of 224 polnts against the op- 'sw ag , y 5'
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done. Students, too, are to be commended for both dlrect part1c1pat1on or zealous -A.. 5 V ,
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2 support accountlng for such a v1ctor1ous season, the l1ke of which has rarely graced g - if
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U. of B. athletlc endeavor. A new era has begun Alre d l
. a y g ances towards next fall's
grid exploits are characterized by optimism that the Buffalo teams will continue
farther on the road toward athletic prominence.
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R. P. I .... The next week saw the Blue and White
eleven travel to Albany to engage the "Troj ans" of R.P.I.
Early in the first quarter, the Buffaloes racked up a
tally and conversion to lead, 7-0. It was short-lived
advantage, however, as the Engineers countered, evened
the score, and then added another to go out in front.
Half-time score read, "R.P.I. 13, Buffalo 7." For almost
three agonizing periods this condition prevailed and a
Buffalo defeat seemed certain. Then the "Bulls" snapped
out of the doldrums and, with almost lightning preci-
sion, bounced back three times in eight minutes to
return home with a 28-13 conquest, a few less hairs on
Jim Peele's barren pate, and a few dozen potential
heart victims, but the score remained the same, U. of B.,
28-R. P. I., 13.
KJxI1W'i2?7 3QF:iE iLW SYIJZFO: fY'k'SGK'j.'W'"'wi4M?'5WY5,25RNCB? RSWK1,?: E?25'W"1r'5?35LCWZwNXlZ H1
MORAVIAN . . . Opening the season against the
"Greyhounds" of Moravian on September 28, the
"Bulls" displayed the talent which they had spent four
long months perfecting and romped to a victory over
the Bethlehem eleven. This game was a banner occasion
in another respect, too, for it was highlighted by the first
post-war appearance of sensational Lou Corriere, who,
living up to expectation, turned in an afternoon's en-
deavor which many times brought the crowd roaring
to its feet. Thus the "Bulls" were off to a fine start and,
for the first time in many a moon, received the complete
backing of the student body. Final score was U. B., 40
HOBART . . . The U. of B. crew moved out of town
again the following week to meet Hobart's "Statesmen,"
traditional rivals, on the rain-drenched sod of Boswell
Field in Geneva. Though it was the worst weather
encountered all season the downpour didn't dampen
the spirit of the Blue and Whites as Eddie Middlestadt
carried the "mail" twice on long runs to reach pay dirt
and Vic Cleri carried over for the third marker. At half-
time the "Bulls" hackissumed a 20-0 lead. After the
respite, the sea of mud was unfathomable for the
"Bulls" and the "Statesmen's" lone tally came late in
the third period. Final score: U. of B. 20-Hobart 7.
BUCKNELL . . . Homecoming Day brought with it the
"Bisons" of Bucknell on October 19 in the first season
appearance in Civic Stadium. Before a crowd of 15,000
enthusiasts, the Buffalonians tried' desperately-to stem
the Bucknell tide, holding the foe to one tally just
before half-time. The second half proved the "Bull"
undoing as their defense weakened and the strong
Bucknell warriors struck twice into the Buffalo end
zone. Fighting valiaritly all the while, the B1u,e and
White succumbed to the day's superior grid adversary.
Final score: Bucknell 20-Buffalo 0.
BETHANY . . . Seven days later the "Bulls" met the
"Bisons" of Bethany at the West Virginians' mountain
hideaway. Baflied at first by the series of roads which
had to be traversed to reach that school, the Buffalo
aggregation felt right at home when they finally reached
their objective and thundered onto the gridiron. The
Buffalonians scored a touchdown in each of the first
two quarters and three more in the second half to over-
whelm the "Bisons" decisively. The Bethanyites lone
t.d. came midway in the third frame. When the "Bulls"
re-climbed the hills back, the final score read: U. of B. 32
WAYNE . . . Once again Civic Stadium was the site with
Wayne's "Tartars" the opponent. The contest proved a
nip-and-tuck battle throughout with the "Bulls" going
down to their second and last defeat by the narrowest
of margins. This loss, too, was indirectly attributed to
Bucknell, which had crippled up so many of the first-
string players that Buffalo was at half strength when it
faced Wayne. A thriller all the Way, the Wayne speed-
sters tallied once too often while two last-minute touch-
downs by the "Bulls" had the outcome in doubt until
the closing gun. Final score: Wayne 25-Buffalo 20.
CARNEGIE TECH . . . Going away for their last out-
of-town fray, the "Bulls" ventured to Pittsburgh to
meet- the "Skiboes" of Carnegie Tech. Engaging the so-
called "scoreless wonders" at Forbes Field, Buffalo man-
aged to keep the "Clansmen's" thus far unblemished
record clean by defeating them handily. Handily may
not be the word, since the "Bulls" were ahead by only a
7-0 counter racked up early in the initial period. How-
ever, the last-quarter vehemence that characterized the
U. of B. eleven all year, again came to the rescue and,
when the final gun echoed, the Buffaloes had done it
again, final score reading: U. of B. 28-Carnegie Tech 0.
ALFRED . . . The U. of B. aggregation did themselves
proud this day, toppling unbeaten, untied Alfred's
"Saxons" in a traditional clash in Civic October 9. The
hardest-fought battle of the year ensued with the
"Saxon" gridders out to keep the slate clean, the "Bulls"
out to smirch it. Keeping ahead of the Alfred crew, at
times by the slightest margin, the Buffaloes rocked the
"Saxons" harder than they had hit all season. When the
smoke of ferocious play had cleared away, the "Bulls"
stood triumphant on the long end of a final score which
chortled, U. of B. 20--Alfred 12.
JOHNS HOPKINS . . . The nine-game season was at
an end with only the "Blue Jays" of Johns Hopkins
University yet to play. Ending the campaign in a blaze
of glory, the Peele contingent subdued the Baltimore
gridders, when the bench was nearly emptied, as nearly
all get into the tussle. Highlights of the contest were
those sensational runs of "Looping Lou" Corriere. Lou,
hemmed in by almost the entire "Blue jay" squad on
his own 20-yard stripe, managed to elude all his would-
be tacklers and raced 80 yards, uninterrupted, for one
of his inimitable touchdown dashes. A dejected johns
Hopkins went away squelched by the "Bull" season
finale perfection and the big scoreboard tolled the key-
note of gridiron doom, U. of B. 32-johns Hopkins 0.
Compiling a record of twelve wins
against only five losses, the U. of B.
"Bulls" under Coach Mal Eiken, Hn-
ished the past season with the best rec-
ord of any U. of B. quintet since 1930.
Only six times since basketball was in-
troduced at the University has this
mark been surpassed. Led by Lou Cor-
riere, who tallied 264 points, the team
scored impressive Wins over such teams
as Carnegie Tech, Allegheny, Hobart,
Alfred and State Teachers.
The "Bulls" opened the season on
the road and defeated Sampson 44-34
in .their first game with Rudick hitting
for fourteen points. For the' first time
out, the team looked fairly good al-
though the ball handling was slipshod
to some extent, especially in the second
journeying to Alfred, the quintet
found itself on the short end of a 58-47
score in a game that was remarkable
for its lack of basketball. Facing a very
unfriendly crowd and outreached by
their taller opponents, the "Bulls" held
the "Saxons" even in the first half but
could not withstand the last half rush
of the boys from Alfred. The officials
were very fast on the whistle with the
result that the game was slowed up
Determined to get back in the win
column, the team traveled to Hobart
and soundly trounced the "Statesmen"
57-47 as Corriere poured 22 points
through the meshes. The team was
never in danger and won handily.
McMaster University of Hamilton
came to Buffalo and helped U. of B.
open its season and played their part
beautifully as the "Bulls" rolled over,
around, and through them to run up
a score of 92-29, which set a district
scoring record and was the highest out-
put of the season. Once again it was
Corriere with 17 points, but almost
everyone had a'hand in the scoring
The elongated Texans of Southern
Methodist University made Buffalo's
debut in Memorial Auditorium a sad
one by winning 64-37. Completely out-
reached at every position, and with
Corriere sick, the "Bulls," battling
gamely, were outclassed but not out-
Carnegie Tech was next on the list
of U. of B. victims and succumbed
45-31 on the same court a week later.
In this upset, Corriere reached a new
high for the season with 26 points on a
dazzling exhibition of driving basket-
In the next four games the "Bulls"
split even. Niagara, one of the district
powerhouses, whipped the Blue and
W'hite 63-24, as theboys had miserable
luck with their shots, rimming the bas-
ket time and time again. Sweet revenge
was gained the next week, however, as
Alfred came to town and left with a
44-38 licking as their reward. Corriere
dumped in 14. The next two games
were played in Canada on a road trip.
The first resulted in a 47-44 loss to
'Western Ontario, but the second was a
smashing 84-33 win over Ontario Agri-
culture College. The Western game
was nip and tuck all the way and ex-
tremely hard fought. In contrast the
Aggies were never in the ball game
from the opening whistle and the sec-
ond string played most of the game.
Hobart then came in to Clark gym
determined to avenge their earlier de-
feat at the hands of the "Bulls" How-
ever, they suffered a worse defeat than
before, losing 48-26 as the team showed
the great improvement acquired since
the beginning of the season. Corriere
again was high man with l6 points.
A return game with Sampson re-
sulted in another U. of B. victory 58-51
with 21 points being scored by the irre-
pressible Corriere. Although closer
than the first game, the "Bulls" came
from behind to win going away in the
final minutes of action.
Next on the list was Allegheny, who
came to play basketball but must have
thought it was a wrestling match.
When the boys weren't hanging on to
each other, U. of B. threw in 46 points
to the visitors' 43 and emerged the vic-
tor. The boys from Allegheny showed
a great deal of indifference for the ball
and seemed to concentrate on the play-
ers, notably Bill Rudick, who spent
most of the game in the stands as a
result of blocks and tackles. Corriere,
as usual, managed to throw in 17
points, when nobody was hanging on
him and emerged as high scorer.
U. of B. suffered its fifth and last set-
back the next week when Niagara
came to Buffalo and repeated their
earlier triumph but nowhere near as
convincingly. The final score was 57-39
but that doesn't tell the whole story.
The score- was tied at the end of the
first half 24-24 but superior height and
shooting ability told in the end. Even
Niagara couldn't keep Corriere down
as he warmed up for what was to come
with 15 counters.
H2 i1. Iz.lg Q
The "Bulls" slaughtered Case 83-44
in their next outing but this line vic-
tory was overshadowed by the scintil-
lating performance of Lou Corriere.
YVith 16 points to his credit going into
the last ten minutes of the game, Lou
hit from every angle for 20 points and
a new district scoring record of 36 be-
fore the game was over. He scored the
last I3 points of the game and his ac-
curacy from almost any angle was truly
Fredonia was treated as a warmup
for the big battle against State and was
easily beaten 61-28 as the first string
ran out a long lead and the reserves
added to it throughout.
The next Saturday brought the 'bat-
tle with State before the largest crowd
ever to see a basketball doubleheader
in Buffalo. 11,891 fans saw Buffalo run
the Orange and Black into the Hoor
51-37. Leading at one stage by 21
points, the "Bulls" completely out-
classed their rivals and were never in
danger. Corriere lednthe scorers with
14 points, but it was Bill Rudick who
emerged as the hero as he held Vastola,
State's ace, to eight points, and threw
in ll himself. It was a fitting climax
to a great season.
Congratulations are in order to
Coach Eiken for his fine jobin his first
year at the University. Too much
credit cannot be given to the players.
Corriere, Burke, Rudick, Serfustini,
Stevens, Givens, Musyzniski, Nappo,
Eldridge and many others right down
through the third stringers, worked
hard and long to bring one of the finest
seasons in U. of B. history to a success-
ful close and a treasured spot in the
The year 1946 to 1947 saw the rebirth of another of the
University's war dormant athletic activities. Wrestling
took its place with the other noble exertions master-
minded by the staff of Clark Memorial Gymnasium.
The results of this year's grunt and groan tactics were
highly encouraging and point to even better years to
Those who took the opportunity to observe the team
in action saw the heavyweight struggles of 225-pound
Dick Bremer as he increased the value of beef by defeat-
ing wrestlers from,both Alfred and Ontario Agricul-
tural College. In an opposite corner, little Bob Oswald
at 121 pounds proved himself a veritable Supermouse
in several of the encounters. Between these wide ex-
tremes Bill Cave, 1285 Bill Braun and Sam Kaiser, 135 Q
Arpie Toth and Clint Johnson, 145 3 Chet Krysczuk and
Bernie Boles, 155 5 Marve Marcus, a hold-over from the
pre-war years at 165, and Buster Roll, at 175, were mag-
nificent in their battles for Coach Fritz Febel.
Through all these struggles, Ed Dunlap, the man-
ager, bit off fingernails and in general lost more hair
than any of the combatants. Taking a long range view,
wrestling bids to ,become again a major sport on the
The scores of the meets completed at this writing are:
Buffalo ............ Alfred .............
Buffalo . .. .... 5 Case ...... ... . 31
Buffalo... ,... 24 O.A.C.... ....10
Buffalo ... .... 24 O. A. C. ........ ... 15
Buffalo . . . .... '8 Alfred ........... . . 30
Buffalo . . . .... 35 Roch.1nst. of Tech.. . 5
Buffalo ,. . . .... 14 Toronto ......... . . 14-
A typical Buffalo winter found the University once
again represented by ahockey team. Coached by Mr.
Cikurski and Wayne Rutter, the team is a member of
the Buffalo Municipal League and, at this writing, was
undefeated. The team won its first two games, 6-1 and
7-0. Several' practice games have been played with only
one loss resulting when Nichols defeated the Buffalo
sextet early in the season, 5-l.
Leading scorer thus far is Bob Stockton, playing
right wing on the line 'with Don Bolender and'Torgie
Fodum. The second line is composed of Bob Coyer,
Bob Whelan and Johnnie Hodson, while Earl Bawtin-
himer, John Rocke, and Jim Hurley round out the
forward lines. Jim Moffit and Don Roudenbush are
likely looking prospects.
Defense is handled by Bud Depew, Dick Kareken,
Hal Gerard, and Bud Ritterman with Willie Koepf as
alternate. George Statton is in charge of the goal with
Johnny Ucci in reserve.
Although this year's play was confined to city com-
petition, it is hoped that next year inter-collegiate
hockey will be introduced to Buffalo.
Managers for the team this year are John Sharpe and
Earl Bawtinhimer, who also sees action in the forward
The "icers" have a formidable outfit and, in their
Memorial Auditorium frays, have shown a team of
which the University of Buffalo can be justly proud.
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A. A together where campus orgamzatzons are con- W A
, cerned. Whatever a studenfs extra-currzcular
egg' '45 ' desare may be, there's a club or orgamzatzon for
E ff' if is . , hzm. These groups have expanded to provzde
a ny ' A , sources o soczal, recreatzonal, and educatzonal
g -. .. L.. ,. ' rf .-.f, 41-rg,
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. - unctzons for the student bodv.
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Inaugurated in 1923 as the Senior Men's Honorary
Fraternity, "Bisonhead" has always represented the
highest honor that could be attained by a University
man for unstinting devotion of time and energy towards
student activities. By serving their Alma Mater as stu-
dent leaders in promoting school spirit and crystallizing
student opinion, these men have won the recognition
The years 1946-'47 found an unprecedented total of
fourteen "Bisonhead" men on campus. With their
studies interrupted by the war, the members "tapped"
in the time from 1941 to 1946 have returned to their
college work and activities,
Officers for this year are: Wells Knibloe, President,
Leland Jones, Vice-President, and Edward Dunlap,
Secretary. Active members of "Bisonhead" are Dale
Manchester, Alfred Trybuszewski, Mirek Dabrowski,
Edmund Stevens, Larry Mclntyre, Rocco Setaro, Joseph
Alper, Gail Hotelling, Joseph Kemp, Charles Percival
and Jack Wheeler.
Cap and Gown
Cap and Gown represents the highest attainment by a
senior woman in recognition of outstanding character,
scholarship, and extra-curricular activities. Each year
the women chosen for membership by the fraternity
are tapped at the Spring Home Concert. It is tradition
that the coveted Cap and Gown ring is presented
annually to the freshman girl voted the most outstand-
ing. In '46 Peg McPherson was the recipient of the
award. Now wearing the pin of Cap and Gown are Betty
Mehl, past President of Pan-Hellenic Council and Edi-
tor of the "Directoryg" jane N oller, President of Alpha
Gamma Deltag june Shaw, Junior Prom Queeng Betty
Fischler, Editor of the "Beeg"'Barbara Wheeler Rutter,
Editor of the "Buffa1onian."
Board of Managers
Government of Norton Hall and subsequently Norton
Union is vested in the thirteen members of the Board
of Managers. These members, annually elected by the
student body, are supplemented by seven faculty and
two alumni representatives. As stated in section lc of
the Norton Union Constitution, the powers and func-
tions of the Board are fArticle IVQ "to determine all
matters of policy in the operation of the Student Union
and all organizations subsidiary to itg to supervise and
control the execution of such policies by the proper
officers, committees and ,organizationsg to administer
and govern Norton Hall, exclusive of the Cafeteria and
Dining Room service, under the general direction of
the Board of Managers of Norton Hall."
President ........................ GAIL HOTELIIING
Vice-President .... . . . JANE NOLLER
Secretary .... .... C HARLES PERCIVAL
Dentistry . . . .... STEWART THOMPSON
Medicine . . . ......... JOHN DOYLE
Pharmacy .......... .... I ...... A RLETTA BARIE
Law .............................. JAMES HIGGINS
Faculty, Alumni and Administration
Dr. Leon Gauchat Dean Lillias M. MacDonald
Mr. Roger W. Gratwick Dr. Harriet F. Montague
Miss Dorothy M. Haas Miss Patricia Morgenstern
Dr. Harold G. Hewitt Miss H.Elizabeth Patterson
Mr. Stanley D. Travis
Student members from College of Arts and Sciences,
Business Aclministration and Engineering
Mary Jane Gill VVilliam Poore
Joseph Kemp Junxe Ulrich
Carolyn Lutz John Wheeler
0. C.i A.
"Theophany" Chapter of the American Orthodox
Catholic Alliance was chartered and installed at the
University of Buffalo in September of 1943. Member-
ship was opened to students and recent alumni of any
of the Niagara Frontier area educational institutions.
Its aims are stated as "promotion of the study of the
Orthodox Catholic faith, cooperation of Orthodox
Catholics as a group with other organizations, and the
fostering and affirming of religion as an active force in
The Alliance organized, in 1945, an a cappella choral
group under the direction of the Rev. John Gelsinger
and members were drawn from the University students
who are interested in Russian and other Eastern Church
music. Now going strong, the Society is a credit to the
A.O.C.A. and its advisor, the Very Rev. Fr. Michael
G. H. Gelsinger.
President ....... . 1 ........... GEORGE LAMBROS
Marshal .......... ..... E DWARD FADELL
Student Chaplain . . . .... CHARLES SHAHIN
Treasurer ........ . . . JOHN PHILOSOPHOS
Secretary .... ..,.. M Am' GELSINGER
Registrars . . . .... KATHERINE KoNsT
Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association
The Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical
Association is boasting this year an increase in both
membership and activities. Membership has risen from
30 of last year to a new high of 75 and is more truly
representative of the School of Pharmacy. Each class is
well organized on the various committees.
The regular monthly meetings have included a movie
with an accompanying address by a representative of
the Illinois Glass Company and a talk on "Supply
Problems in Invasion Areas" by Mr. Robert Gasen, who
was qualified by his work of directing medical supply
in North Africa and the Middle Eastern area.
QThe object of the meetings has been to acquaint our
members with the various fields of work open to them
and ways and means of raising the economic and social
position of the profession. The organization feels that
it has definitely taken a step in the right direction
through its meetingsj
The Social Committee planned bowling and swim-
ming parties for the end of the first semester examina-
tions when the greatest participation could be expected.
Through the efforts of our General Activities Commit-
tee, the group was represented at the Carnival.
Through the large percentage of membership in the
lower classes, the organization is confident that the aims
and ever-increasing activitie-s of the Student Branch of
the American Pharmaceutical Association will be fur-
thered in succeeding years.
President ....... ................. V ERA STONE
Vice-President . . .a .... PETER V1ooR1To
Secretary ...... ...... A RLETTA BARIE
Treasurer . . . . . . GLORIA HoLMsTRoM
Manager and Director .... .... G ERALD MARX
Asszstant Manager ......, . ...... WILLIAM RAIKIN
Lzbrarzan .................,..... JACK ROSENBACH
A necessary contribution to sport glamourand campus
activity was made as the University of Buffalo Band re-
organized this year. The organization, now numbering
nearly 50 members, provided atmosphere for all the
home football and basketball games in Civic Stadium
and Memorial Auditorium.
VVhite letter-sweaters were purchased by the band
from the proceeds of a raffle held in November-Decem-
ber. A portable electric phonograph was given to Herky
Martin, raffle winner, at the 1946 Christmas Dance.
In addition to playing for the athletic contests and
pre-game rallies, the band took 'an energetic part in the
Moving-Up Day ceremonies, parading the length of
Main Street to the campus with an array of marching
songs. It also played at the Home Concert in Kleinhans
A large party will top off a busy year for this group as
it lays further plans for a bigger and better band. Hopes
are for a band large enough to provide marching
maneuvers during football game halves.
Earnest efforts to obtain fuller school aid for the
band endeavors are under way. It is the aim of Director
Gerry Marx to guide the band through its redevelop-
ment stage to where, it is hoped, the band will be the
center of campus spirit in athletic and social gatherings.
.7 f ..,..
For major letter winners of the University's athletic
teams, Block "B" took its .cue from the revived Inter-
Collegiate competition and reorganized in 1946. After
major sports, football and basketball, returned to the
campus scene, new officers set machinery in motion to
accommodate the expected new members.
The aim of the athletic organization is to promote and
elevate athletics to a high plane. President Rocco Setaro
was elected to guide the club with helpmates including
Vic Manz, Vice-President, Fran Kramer, Treasurer,
Harry MacWilliams, Recording Secretaryg Herb-WN' al-
lens, Corresponding Secretary, and Marvin Marcus,
club historian. After selecting Athletic Director James
E. Peele, as Faculty Advisor, a n'ew constitution was
drawn up and the members are off on a new athletic era
for the University of Buffalo.,
Two major events placed the club on its pre-war
prominence once again. The Block "B" dance held at
Kleinhans and an earlier sale of "Sports Booster" tags
were both very popular and a financial success.
At the forthcoming Spring Banquet, the re-organizers
will formally usher in the new members and present
awards to letter winners of the current sport campaigns.
1946 found Blub Masquers once again in their per-
manent home-Norton Hall. With yeoman service
rendered by the many workers, the work-room and
stage were repaired and set in order for future produc-
tions. As yet there had been no permanent organization
to carry on the pre-war name of Masquers. Only the
perseverance of Stanly D. Travis, Director, revived the
hope of renewing prestige held by the players as a Little
Theater Group. A nucleus of workers set in motion the
Hrst real production of the post-war era.
The plan was simple. Try-outs would be open to all
and the production staff would be from the Play Pro-
duction Class. There now came weeks of gruelling re-
hearsals, trying patience of actors and director alike.
The production staff built a set in record time. Lights?
Props? Sound? Costumes? Make-up? All the many de-
tails necessary to insure a "good show" were handled
well in spite of seemingly insurmountable obstacles.
The result was "The Male Animal"-a howling suc-
cess. From the people who helped achieve this success
an organization was formed with a fusion of both new
and old students of drama. All were resolved to make
the Blue Masquers a dramatic group of note. The hori-
zon is now clear-new productions-new stars-new
prestige-all loom into view as the Blue Masquers fin-
ish their first post-war year.
WILLIAM CREIGHTON BILL CARTER
MARGIEA CASTLE ARLETTA BARIE
E di tor-in-Chief .........,.. BETTY FISCHLER, ARTS '47 S
Managing Editor . . . .... EDWARD DUNLAP, ARTS '47 SPORT5 SZAAFF H
News Editor . .: ....... MARJORIE, SCHLEUSE, ARTS '47 HARRY ROSAMILIA H L RVING AAG
Business Manager .... CHARLES PERCIVAL, BUS. AD. '47 ENRY OJEK
AdvertisingManager WILLIAM POORE, ENGINEERING '48 COPY STAFF
GQVERNING BQARD NANCY GLANCEY MYRA MRDAN
Co-Copy Editors ...... JUNE ULRICH, ARTS '48 Ai-ILZEESON QZZSFNIA 351:35
C. I Z. . M SEG MACPIIZERSON' BUZAD' RUTH KITNITNER ARLEEN BURKE
FM? atgjgt imager ' ' ARGAEEE RgOEIAN'A:g:,47 VAL VREELAND SON JA ESI-IOLA
ea We . Z OT """"""' A OL A TH' , BETTY DONHAUSER CLAIRE KROPELIN
Sports Editor ....... GEORGE HENNESSEY, BUS. AD. 48 DOROTHY CAIN
NEWS STAFF CIRCULATION STAFF
QIORMA BURKHARDT JOHN SHTEE MABILYN KREINHEDER HELEN FALK
HIRLEY SAUER JOYCE AC ONALD KATHRYN GRANNAN MARY ROSE HENNESSY
ALICE PAPAGEORGE LOUISE VAN HOPE Lois PUEHN MARJORIE OSTRANDER
JEAN BUTLER , JUNE KINAL ADVERTISING STAFF
SALLY GRAY JOAN COTTRELL
PEG MACPHERSON JEAN RICHARDS VIRGINIA ROSS RITA BINENKORB
JEAN TANNER BEVERLY JOHNSON RALPH WOODARD GLORIA GUCKER
PAUL F LIERL SHIRLEY CLABEAU NANCY SELLE LENORE O'LOUGHLIN
. FEATURE STAFF PHOTOGRAPHY
MARY NOONAN ALAN MERRILL DON FLACH 'TED CYCH
RENATA MITTMAN DAVE ZIMMERMAN
Doubling the number of pages in the "Bee" in one year
would seem like achievement enough, yet the editors
have made those eight pages really worthwhile. Prob-
ably the two best remembered issues were the Police
Gazette Issue and the April Fool's Day Edition. Both of
these proved beyond a doubt that the "Bee" is some-
thing more than a listing of student events and activ-
ities. On the more serious side, the "Bee" crusaded for
a clinic and proved successful in its attempt. Including
everything from appeals to the 1ocal.gossip, it is proved
quite conclusively that nothing gets by the "Bee."
Through the untiring efforts of Betty Fischler, Edi-
tor-in-Chief, and Edward Dunlap, Managing Editor,
the paper appeared every Friday, circulating among
the students and faculty free of charge.
Marjorie Toth, News Editor, saw to it that all items
of interest were in the right place at the right time.
Business Manager Charles Percival took charge of the
financial affairs, and, thanks to Advertising Manager
William Poore, the "Bee" has had finances.
Editor-in-Chief ...... , ....... GEORGE T. HENNESSEY
MANAGING BOARD '
Business Manager ................. WILLIAM POORE
Assistant Business Manager . . . .... GERALD BLAKE
Advertising Manager ............. EDWARD ANDREWS
Assistant Advertising Manager . . . CHRISTINE PUNNETT
Literary Editor .............
Art Editor ........
Circulation Editor . . .
Co-Copy Editors ...,. ....
. . . . . . IRVING HAAG
. . KENNETH KURTZ
. . . CAROLYNE LUTZ
. . . ....... -. DONALD FLACH
MARY ELLEN KENNEDY
. . . RENATA MITTMAN
N. Ross HALL HERB CONSTANTINE
CHARLES PERCIVAL GERALDINE DEPOTTY
RAY WHELAN HARRY MACWILLIAMS
NIELISSA COLEY MARGARET MACPHERSON
NORMA MORAN THOMAS MILLER
MARY ROSE HENNESSEY
MARLEAH SAVAGE CAROL CASTLE Faculty Advisor ,. . .
MARY ANAH FADUM
DR. WILLARD H. BONNER
Gfi , , i
As deadline rigor mortis was setting in, Room 252
Norton became more clutteredg occupants' blood pres-
sures more irregular. The wayward were tracked down.
Editor George Hennessey flitted to more places than
Kilroy himself, Art Chief Ken Kurtz made ink flow like
wine, the typewriter chattering all the while. Business
Manager Bill Poore juggled figures, Advertising Head
Ed Andrews stormed in breathless with "adsg" Circula-
tion Chieftess Carolyne Lutz schemed to promote more
sales. The Copy Stalf was driven to distraction trying to
decipher Literary Editor Irv Haag's written rambling.
From weird, diverse sources copy began to trickle in.
Names and pictures didn't tally upg inspiration was at
the point of diminished returng discord governed the
day. Finally, all was overcome. The "Album of 1947"
wended its way to an anxious printer.
Once more the room was a community lunchroom,
haven for displaced bridge-players. The typewriter
gathered dust. Gray hairs were leisurely combed. The
venetian blinds still quiver from the collective sigh
breathed by the energy-sapped staff. The "Album" was
put to bed at the printer's. A new anxiety set in.
Who knew what would come out?
Those fellows and girls who startled you at social funca
tions this year no doubt were the snapshot enthusiasts
who are in the newly-founded Camera Club. Stepping
onto the campus scene in October of '46, the club's
members have helped to "still" the interesting parts
of University activity, setting up an informative bulletin
board showing their pictures and camera methods.
The "lens demons" made campus history by develop-
ing and printing shots in a half-hour in the newly-
equipped Norton darkroom.
The Camera Club welcomes the novice camera fiend
to its bi-monthly meetings which feature illustrated
talks on picture-taking and developing. At the U.
"Carnival" the past semester the club's. unique booth
awarded a free portrait to the winners.
President ....... .......... .... J o HN FELLER
Vice-President .... . . . JACK BLEICH
Treasurer ............. ........ , R. E. PYNE
Recording Secretary ..... .... J EAN ORLANDO
Corresponding Secretary . . . ........ T. CYGH
Sergeant-at-arms ......... .... E UGENE OSINSKI
Dark-room warden .... . . . . GEORGE PADGINTON
Failure of its four predecessors did not deter the
founders of the "Cauldron" from making another
earnest attempt to publish a literary magazine that
would succeed. Of all the "Cauldron's" fore-runners,
only one, "The Bison," had lasted more than two or
In January of '46 two freshmen, Regis Stevenson and
James Anderson decided college life was not collegiate
without a campus magazine. So they founded another
U. of B. magazine. The spark ignited, soon other
literary-minded persons joined forces with the origina-
tors of the "Cauldron" and plans for the first issue were
laid at Professor VVillard H. Bonner's home. Later DrQ
Henry TenEyck Perry lent his aid to the new ventufiizf
From 600 copies to 2,000 copies was the achievement
of the newest campus magazine. While the first issue
was put out in May, 1946, by hand, the second, which
appeared in December, was professionally printed in
Looking forward to a lasting campus magazine, the
founders have not as yet decided what their general
policy shall be. However, the first two issues were filled
with short stories, humor, poetry, book reviews and
James Anderson, Editor, Robert C. Albert, Edward W.
Schuh, Associate Editors, Regis Stevenson, Circulation
Manager, Casimir C. Palermo, Publicity Manager,
Alfred Orlowski, Art Editor.
Stal?-Francis R. Yvhitcher, Harold Freund, Joyce
Dougherty, Suzanne Raikin, Norma Burkhardt, Betty
Advisers-Dr. Willard H. Bonner, Dr. Henry Ten
John S. Robinson, Editor, John Slatter, Associate Edi-
tor, Regis Stevenson, Circulation Manager, Jean Goer-
ner, Publicity Manager, Suzanne Raikin, Advertising
Manager, Salvatore G. Amico, Business Manager,
Dolores Palanker, Composition Manager, Mary Hurley,
Stal?-Jack Rosenbach, Phyllis Mellor, Vilma Lavetti,
Norma Burkhardt, Winifred Powers, Ronald Cohen,
Joyce Schmuckler Kathryn Ulizzi, Ravina Whitman
John Quinn, Doris Schwartz, Anthony Vaccaro, Bil
Kidder, Marvin Auerbach, Kenneth Kurtz, Rosemary
Brownjohn, Lewis Twersky, Robert Leacy, Virginia
Harney, Dawn Hill, Elaine Westbrook, Carol Black-
mon, Janet Clark, Joyce Dougherty, Stu Hample.
The Credo Club
The Credo Club is the religious club for all Protestant
students on campus. In its aim to embrace all sects, as
well as various shades of opinion, thus promoting tol-
erance and understanding, it fills a positive need.
The basic function of the club has been amply sup-
plemented by a live-wire, all-out social program that
has added the dessert to our heavy meals of discussion.
The steady growth this year of the Credo Club truly
indicates the soundness of its program and the able
leadership of its officers irvho arg:
President .......................... BILL BARRETI
Vice-President ...,,...... . . . MORRIS CULOTTA
Corresponding Secretary .... . . . MARIAN BRENNER
Recording Secretary ...... .... M YRA JORDAN
Treasurer ............ . , . RUTH KINTNER
This year we did it! The fryed, time-worn question,
"When is the 'Directory' coming out?" was energetically
answered before the crucial moment-Christmas Icards.
The staff was successful in dragging, bribing, enticing,
and brow-beating some of the student body into
climbing the stairs to the card-littered oflice. They
and the staff worked like beavers, filing, typing, and
checking in order to meet an already defunct deadline.
The "Directory" this year is a miniature edition of
the Buffalo telephone book. Never before has it been so
"fat"-or, We might add with a touch of pride, sold so
We wish to thank all the guys and gals who aided us
in realizing our purpose this year.
Le Cercle Francais
The University of Buffalo French Club, Le Cercle
Francais, resumed much of its pre-war activity during
the 1946-47 classyear. The aims of the club are varied
in scope. As part of its activities, the club has adopted
a twenty-three year old French Medical student in Paris.
Parcels of food and clothing have been sent weekly
through the combined efforts of members of the club.
A French Christmas dinner at Casa Lorenzo was held
on December 19, 1946. This dinner, which is an annual
event, was highlighted by the singing of traditional
French Christmas carols.
In February, members of the club participated in the
Carnival by erecting a booth, the procceeds of which
were donated to the Norton Union Scholarship Fund.
Le Cercle Frncais is deeply indebted to Mlle. jac-
queline G. Lesieur, Mlle. Suzanne M. Gory, and Profes-
sor Charles Beyer, members of the faculty, whose
guidance and encouragement were indispensable.
Officers of the club include: Miss June M. Ulrich,
Presidentg Mr. Eugene H. Gerber, Secretary-Treasurerg
Mr. T. Paul VVeiksnar, Publicity chairmang Mr. Chris
O'Connor, Program Directorg and Mr. Robert Reis,
Refreshments chairmang Regis Stevenson, student acti-
vities council representative.
The German Club
A goal to learn more about German culture, literature,
history, and music was the theme of German Club activ-
ities this year. VV ith this theme in mind they sponsored
a series of lectures, dances, and sings, clirnaxing the
year's events with the play, Hansel and Gretel, directed
by Dr. Annemarie M. Sauerlander, faculty advisor to
the club. A special collection was taken for the Quakers
to be used for German relief. German relief has been
one of the chief concerns of the organization.
President ...... ..........,. . . . PHYLLIS UPH1LL
Vice-President . . . . . . BETTY RUPRECHT
Secretary ..... . . . MARIE VVARMBRODT
Treasurer ........ ..... C AROL BERNER
Program Chairman . . . . RUTH P-URDY
For students who live outside Buffalo, the Out-of-
Towners Club has been reorganized since the war's
end to foster educational, cultural, and social interests.
Having these desires in common with their all being
away from home, the social events have helped cheer
many at lonesome Sunday afternoon for the club's
President ....... .............. R EGIS STEVENSON
Vice-President .... ....... A L STEINER
Treasurer ......... ....... J ERRY CHEATLE
Secretary ........... . . ANNE GAMBARDELLA
Program Chairman .... ........ B OB GRAHAM
Publicity .......... . . . CHARLES CAMPBELL
Refreshments . . . .... BARBARA DAVIDSON
Advertising . . . ...... PAUL COLLINS
The one-hundred-voice Glee Club, directed by Mr.
Wallace A. VanLier and accompanied by Katherine
Cretekos, had a very successful season. It was gratifying
to have a large male section after having had a small
male group during the War. The first concert for the
Chorus was given before the State League of Nurses
Convention at Hotel Statler.
This year's Chorus had the distinction of being the
hrst U. of B. Glee Club to be soloists at a Pop Concert
with the Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra. For the first
time in ten years a Kiwanis Concert was given.
The group received added incentive by an evening's
performance for the Chromatic Club, which is com-
posed of professional and semi-professional musicians.
A radio broadcast, several high school concerts, and a
concert at the Bath Veterans' Hospital were given dur-
ing the year. These affairs were climaxed by the Home
Concert and dance held April 12 in Kleinhans Music
Hall. This was also another first-the first time any
U. of B. chorus has used all of Kleinhans Music Hall.
Manager .......................... JEAN BOEHMKE
Assistant Managers ............ . . . BETTY MURPHY
Secretaries ....... .... M ARJORIE DAUBERT
Librarians .... ......... R UTH KINTNER
The student aililiates of the A.C.S. is an organization of
chemistry majors on campus. The Buffalo chapter is
but one of many such chapters in colleges throughout
the country. The group meets twice a month to hear
informal lectures on chemical topics and to plan social
events. Membership is restricted to those who have com-
pleted at least one course in chemistry.
After a passive existence 'during the war, the Inde-
pendents were reorganized in the past year and are now
a recognized functioning organization on the campus.
This club gives ample opportunity for non-sorority
women to be represented in all campus activities. One
of the main purposes of the Independents Club ,is to
promote democracy by discouraging cliques and bring
together a diversity of people. One goal is to establish
a scholarship fund by a variety of functionsg one being
an annual Scholarship Ball, the first to be held in the
spring.'l'he Masquerade Ball, which was held in Janu-
ary, will also be an annual affair to give further support
to this fund. With the continuance of the enthusiastic
response by the me-mbers of the club, the Independents
will be an organization with a record worth of its place
on the University campus.
In over 150 universities and colleges, the Hillel Founda-
tion is a name familiar to all jewish students. It is a cen-
ter of fellowship and culture, the jewish community of
college youth. It is the representative jewish student
organization, interpreting Judaism on campus-pro-
moting fellowship among all students and rendering
personal service and counseling toall who are in need.
Hillel counselorship of U. of B. and State Teachers'
was founded in the fall of 1946.
Many will remember the Open House which initi-
ated the organization on the campus, the seminars on
Jewish culture conducted by Mr. Krug, Dr. Kaufmann
and Dr. Adler which represent Hillel's major contri-
. . . . RUTH WILOUS
Junior Prom Committee
Once again the mad scramble to procure a "name
band" Qand then to keep it secret until the right mo-
mentj befell the Junior Prom Committee. There were
the woes Of Ending a dance site, handling tickets, foster
the Prom Queen election campaign, and those last
minute details to consider in presenting the best social
event of the year.
To Bob Gaines' department fell the job of procuring
the Orchestra. This year's choice was Ray McKinley's
band. Harry MacWilliams and his capable staff decided
upon Hotel Statler as the scene of the dance. After
months of preparation the day dawned, March 22, and
the Prom. The Queen was crowned and ruled O'er the
eveningg during the Grand March "BisOnhead" selec-
tees were tapped. Another junior Prom had come and
gone but memory of the '47 festive occasion lingered On.
Orchestra Chairman . .
Business Manager ....
Guest Chairman ....
Favor Chairman .....
Publicity Chairman ....
Printing Chairman .....
Prom Queen Chairman
General Chairman ...........
. . ........ ROBERT GAINES
. . . . . NANCY GLANCEY
. l . ARLETTA BARIE
. . . . HAROLD BEAL
. . . RAYMOND NIYLES
...... JOHN DOYLE
. . . . . . Rocco SETARO
Decorations Chairman . . . . . . DALE MANCHESTER
Secretary ......................... CAROLYNE Lurz
Art Chairman ...... . ........... .
Assistant Prom Queen Chairman .... PETE DONNELLY
Ticket Chairman ................... GERALD MARX
The Math Club
In its monthly meetings the Math Club endeavors to
combine a program of talks on mathematics with par-
ties to bring about Welcome relief from the usual grind
of campus life. The schedule may include 'talks on vari-
ous fields in which mathematics is applied, such as cel-
estial navigation and industrial uses, while entertain-
ment includes seasonal parties, bowling, get-togethers,
and a closing picnic. This year's President is jane Noller
while Ruth Cohen is Vice-President.
Founded to aid students in gaining outside stimuli, the
Retail Club brings in persons experienced in the retail
field for its lecture meetings. Ably guiding the organiza-
tion through the past year was Miss Jennie S. Graham.
Guests such as Mr. B. Fisk, Merchandise Manager of
Flint Sc Kent, Department Store, and Mr. S. White,
Advertising Director for Kleinhans, were two of the
many notables in the retailing world who addressed
group during the past year.
President ..................... .... J OHN FULTON
Vice-President . . . ...... AILENE DUKE
Secretary ...... .... M ARY E. MOONEY
Treasurer .... . . . JOAN COLPRICE
Newman Club 7,
The popular and extremely active organization for
Roman Catholic students is the Newman Club. Its
purpose is to deepen and enrich the spiritual lives of
its members through an extensive program of religious,
intellectual, and social activities. About 500 students
are now on the Newman Club membership roster.
The Newman Club looks with pride upon the dedi-
cation of Newman Hall, located on University Avenue.
The hall is a lasting monument to the club's achieve-
ment and the part it has taken in campus Life. Chaplain
for the club, Father Raymond F. Murray, resides 'there
and holds open house for consultation with any of the
club's members. The facilities are many to aid the
Catholic members to realize the aims for which New-
man Club was founded.
The University of -Buffalo chapter was joint-host
with State Teachers' Newman Club in May of '46 to its
counterparts in other neighboring universities. Three
hundred delegates met in Hotel Buffalo in a weekend
program that was highlighted by a dinner and semi-
formal dance on May 4.
At Yuletide, a Christmas party featured a skit by the
dramatic group and a choral program under Mary
The Tenth Annual Pre-Lenten Dance, under the
chairmanship of Harry Pierotti, was open to all students
on February 7, when the dancers enjoyed Ed Granger's
music from 9:30 until 1:00.
The group looks back upon one of its most active
years on campus and is laying plans for future religious,
intellectual, and social activities.
President ........................... JOHN WALSH
F irst Vice-President ............ GREGORY MOYNIHAN
Second Vice-President ......... LENORE O'LOUGHLIN
Corresponding Secretary .... ........ A LICE MRUK
Recording Secretary ...... ...... M ARY KUBICA
Treasurer ............. ......... D ORIS NEAR
Faculty Advisor . . . . . . . MRS. HELEN SIGNER
Physical Education Majors
Following the wake of post-war University of Buffalo,
the Physical Education program was added to the
School of Education in February 1946. The PEM Club
rose spontaneously with a membership of twenty-three
who were majoring in the field of physical education.
Popularity enjoyed by the new group can be measured
by its doubling of membership since the initiation to
campus in '46. .
Y XF i M.
W 14 5,9
The PEM purpose is to depict the importance of
physical education in contemporary times and the
organization strives also to stimulate true spirit of spec-
tators and develop sports-mindedness at the University.
Future plans of the Physical Education Major Club
include the inauguration of a new chapter in the Pro-
fessional. Fraternity for physical education, Phi Epsilon
Salt and Peppers
They scampered in the downpour at Hobartg they
led yells at the pre-game rally, bonfire, and dance before
the Moravian gameg they led the Homecoming Day
Parade before the Bucknell battle. The blue and white
uniformed girls and fellows are members of the new
cheerleading organization, the "Salt and Peppers." The
name was adopted to emphasize the pep they instill into
the student body at athletic contests during 1946-'47.
The purpose of the "Salt and Pepper" group is to
promote school spirit. Qualifications for membership
are simple-merely a desire to. foster this part of school
life. To the six active cheerleaders there will be added
10 or 12 this spring. The best out of all the try-outs will
be selected by the physical education faculty. Member-
ship now embraces about 25 students. Those who do
not wield the megaphone or encourage verbal enthusi-
asm carry out the club's aim in other ways. Every pre-
game rally and the dance following has been sponsored
by the "Salt and Peppers."
Those who braved the unpredictable weather and
the woes of student "loss of voice" at times were Carol
Castle, Herb Constantine, Sue Robert, Carolyn Lutz,
Larry Januszezak, and Bob Oswald.
President ....... ........ . . . CAROL CASTLE
Vice-President . . . . . . RUTH PURDY
Treasurer . . . . . . . SUE ROBERTS
Secretary .... .... N ANCY SELLE
f,e5fSitzma'rke1" Prayer: "Dear St. Peter-Oh!
I Please send us some snow!"
Enthusiastic skiers of the "Sitzrnarkers," doggedly de-
termined to "bend ze knees," crowded the slopes at
Allegheny State Park, Murray Hill, and Ellicotvillef
Christmas vacation found some in the wild and stormy
woods of Mount Tremblant, where they dodged trees.
Arm-chair skiers sipped cokes while they watched the
deep-powdered slopes of Sveltland. Pre-season training
started in the East Club Room with an Americanized
Swiss yodel-the North Woods wolf call, that is!
Embracing a membership of about 60, the "Sitzmark-
ers" have what they term about 24 skiers andthe rest of
the arm-chair variety-but all are beer-drinkers.
, Two ski excursions were taken by the lovers of the
,slopes this year. A three-day sojourn to Allegheny was
enjoyed by allg but the five-day jaunt to Turin, New
York, at Snowridge, was the high spot on the social
calendar. The occupants of five cars thoroughly enjoyed
the all-day skiing and night-long merrymaking when
everything from "Wheaties" in the beds to "booby
traps" for the unwary sleeper added to the fun.
President ....... ................. ' CAROLYNE LUTZ
Vice-President ....... ....... E D STEVENS
Secretary-Treasurer .... . . . JOANN DAIGLER
fun and frolic at the Sitzmarker
jaunt to Snow Ridge."
W. A. A.
W.A.A. bullied oif this year with an open house to Wel-
come new members. Buffalo Seminary and Batavia
were our Hrst field hockey rivals. We finally won a
brilliant victory over North Tonawanda With the
shifting of seasons, came the shifting of sports. Rugged
basketball gave way to less rugged volleyball. Ping-pong
and gutter-bowling, however, continued throughout
the year. Wednesday's found Norton Union rnantles in
use by Tuesday's enthusiastic equestriennes. Last year
our little "Oscar" was earned by Terry Kwiat. The an-
nual picnic and banquet touched off the iinish. See you
next year at open house!
President ...... .............. J EAN ACKERMAN
Vice-President .... .... E LEANORE SESS
Treasurer ,..... ......... B ETI'Y REIS
Secretary . . . ........... HELEN FALK
Recorder . . . . . . SHIRLEY MCCULLOCH
Musical strains have been forthcoming since 1944 from
the enthusiastic artisans of the note, the University of
Buffalo orchestra. While still growing, the musicians
fill Hayes 390 with everything from Bach to the latest
Broadway musical. Director Harry Shek, a prominent
violinist in the Philharmonic group, was formerly the
musical director of Station WBEN.
The orchestra's activities provide an excellent oppor-
tunity for budding Steinburgs. Members, supervised by
Mr. Shek, try their hand not only at playing but also
conducting many types of music.
Manager ,.................. DoRorHY ANN AHLERS
RICHARD MURPHY LOUISA GRINSTEIN Rose MARIE ZEROA
Round an' round she goes
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"A win with every spin."
The sporty carnival-goe1's."
"Cross my palm with silver and
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conglomeration of fun, fellowship, arid activity ' 'i
during the past year amlseemed to revel in the
turmoil of the times with every type of sorority I
"" if ajfair from arduous bike hikes to sleepy slumber .
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Panhellenic Council, the governing body of women's social program. During this past year, social activities
fraternities, is composed of two delegates from each included the annual tea for freshmen, the Panhelle-nic
sorority. Ball at Hotel Buffalo, and the Scholarship Dinner.
Beyond the governing function, Panhellenic offers a
igma Delta Tau
A plan to continue rounding out the personality of each
girl has been embarked upon by Sigma Delta Tau this
year. In addition to the ordinary social functions, such
as dances and sleigh rides, the sorority is sponsoring
several teas for parents and is engaging in an educa-
tional program which includes inviting guest speakers.
Round table discussions are conducted after the close
of formal meetings in the new meeting rooms. The
program is proving beneficial to both active members
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Gamma Delta has had a wonderful year and
looks bac-k upon accomplishments and good times
never to be forgotten. We remember with pride that we
received the Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Bowl, that Jane,
june, Mary Jane, and Vera were elected to "Who's
Who." Then there were the marriages of Kay, Janet,
Lois, and Julie, and the engagements of Noreen, Edie,
August saw us off for summer house party at Sunset
Beach. Our activities kept us busy all around the clock
for whoever heard of knitting up the raveled sleeve of
care at a house party?
And then the fall term and rushing-soon twenty-one
new girls were wearing the pledge pin of Alpha Gam.
On a chilly December night we kept warm by gathering
around the Fireplace at Libby's for our annual Christ-
The end of exams was marked by the once more
severe countenances and the hearty participation in
winter sport activities.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS
ALPHA GAM PLEDGE OFFICERS
Another year has rolled by and now the Chi Omega's
look back upon 365 happy days. The year was literally
dotted with weddings and engagements. Ruth and
"Mac" took the fatal plunge while the Betty's Burwig
and Kamman, Kathy and "Ree" received their dia-
monds. Kay's election to the Presidency of the senior
class in the College of Arts and Sciences and June's
election to Phi Beta Kappa made the Chi Omega's very
Oh happy memories of crowded sorority meetings,
slumber parties, and Brenner's thirteenth rib. And who
will ever forget the night we worked on the prize-win-
ning float Qthank God for the invention of scotch tapelj
Duringythe summer Kay went to Florida, "Willie" to
the mountains while the rest of the sorority sojourned
at their ''strategically-located" cottage.
It's been a wonderful year and those who remain bid
a fond farwell to Kay George, "Mac" Fadum, Ruth
Vilagy, Carolyne Stonemetz, Mickey Rieman, Ruth
Gordon, Margery Metz, Ann Gambardella, Phyllis
Heimerl, Phyllis Mellor, Helen Pirog, Lola Cretekos,
Mary Ida Faust, and Jean Schaou.
gig ,..5,,.f MM ,N'?fWj"""" " " 3 'w
CHI OMEGA ACTIVES
MOTHERIS DAY DINNER
We started off our gala year
Mfith events that rate a cheer
A winter picnic at the Falls
At which we couldn't make snow balls
An initiation at the Chez Ami
With new pins shiny as can be
When the girls were thrown in panic
Deciding who to ask to Pan-Hellenic
We froze our toes baking the cake
That caused our float to come in late
VVe feted our mothers at a dinner
At the end, each thought her daughter
M7 e pedalled and pushed on our bicycle hike
Oh, what a torturous thing is a bike
Rain and S.A.R. together do go
At a weiner roast we again met this foe
The month of August found us at a beach party
We played and swam and ate hearty
Poor little freshmen, pushed and crushed
While to sororities they were scattered and rushed
At our informal rush with the goblins they dined
At our informal with gentry they wined
Our rushees were excited, the actives delighted
At this dance to which their best beaux they invited
We look forward with expectation
For coming events still in preparation
Around The Campus With S. A. .
. " ' 233
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Long after the abnormal psychbook has collected an
inch of dust on the top shelf of the linen closet and
the ink of those economics notes has faded away, Sigma.
Kappas will be able to recall with ease the happenings
of this last year.
Scenes in retrospect - Elaine Culkowski and "her
Jerry," dancing in the aud . . . Marion Pfisterer herd-
ing her nursery school charges down the hall in Hayes
. . . entertaining Sigma Kappas from 'all over the coun-
try at a post-convention reception . . . the Castles lug-
ging ice cream containers up three floors to the sorority
apartment . . . Helene Messersmith scrubbing dishes in
the bath tub . . . Jan McFarland dancing in ski boots
. . . decorating the "jalop" in Jean Butler's garage for
the Homecoming Parade . . . Peggy Quernback's bright
blue jacket . . . the mad dash for the telephone after
Monday meetings were over.
And then, who could possibly forget: our joy when
Peg MacPherson was awarded Cap and Gown's Fresh-
man Ringg Norma Burkhardt's outsize mittensg Donnie
Grazelle and jinny McGlynn cooking hot dogs for the
pledge supper-by candlelightg Carol Nauth's sweaters,
those letters from "Zeta Zeta" chapter in Korea QShaw,
of coursej 9 Arlene Heckmann's catastrophe at the Pledge
Punch Partyg our pride when Hazel Menzie, Betty
Fischler, and Nancy Glancey were selected to appear
in "Who's Who 5" getting used to saying Marjorie Toth 5
the close friendships created by Sig1na's Mystic Bond.
In days to come what fun there'll be to look back on
these times and say "remember when . . . P"
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Q Who says that school is dull and drear
'Must lonely be, and somewhat queer.
Who joins this sacred midst each year,
Must find herself and memories dear.
Which all goes to prove that it's been a very.Savage
year for our gang, what with Sleep being called Helen
Shepard Sleeper and Knoll lovingly referred to as the
"Sheriff"-a leftover of sorority cottage which turns up
as regularly as those long-lost tooth brushes down at
our "slightly" used apartment each week.
And then there were the intellectuals who accom-
plished for the rest of us all those things which just
don't seem to come free with a "C" average-Rene
Fisher lnow Mrs. Paul Danielj, Ruthie Schwendler,
and Bessy Mehl who rated three cheers as they were
named to "Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni-
versitiesl' . . . then we all QCarol Castle, to be exactj
pestered Rene when she became an instructor, and
called her "Prof."
So what did we care if we almost froze in our crepe
paper costumes-Bobbie Martin was May Queen and
we were almost bursting with pride as she rode past our
float, which had as its assembly plant Coley's Dairy, also
the home of the Dent school float, Whose overseer was
Roc Setaro . . . that man was handy with a stapler. Then
we were again pleased as we pledged a score of new
girls this fall . and found that they had hidden talent!
Betsey Milligan starred in the production "The Male
Animal" and Nancy Selle presented us with a new song
which we sang at the Inter-Fraternity and Sorority Sing
In passing we remark that we were glad to see our
basketball team complete a successful season and
uphold its high goal of sportsmanship.
Perhaps the one things of which we, the members of
Theta Chi, are most proud is that this year We cele-
brated our Silver Anniversary as an active sorority on
the campus of the University of Buffalo. Among our
valued possessions are the friendship of Mrs. Reginald
Pegrum and the silver candlesticks which she presented
to us on this occasion. And so we look forward to
another year of fun and fraternity.
We say that time returns once more
The long lost joys of years before
4nd gives us back, at little cost,
The siblendors which we thought were lost.
We Theta Chi's will always find in 'memory
Those things which 'spelled .to us-sorority.
1-H1-ii5A dm ACTNEE.
THETA CHI PLEDGES
Sororlty - Snaps
"Lunch, ibause that refreshes."
What! An empty table?"
Oh, well, what's a finish anyway?
"Reign of Queen Bohbbief'
"See, we do carry books!
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Ruling body for the mer1's fraternal groups, the Inter-
Fraternity Council lays down and enforces pledging,
rushing, and initiation rules. During the past year, the
Council sponsored two outstanding affairs to usher in
a genuine post-war fraternity era. The Inter-Fraternity
dance, held on February 28, a semi-formal affair with
Dave Cheslgin's orchestra, brought all the fraternities
together in a joint-sponsorship. The Inter-Fraternity-
Sorority "Song Fest" was another popular activity that
combined the fraternal organizations for an enjoyable
two evenings, a separate song singing period coming
in '46 and '47.
Beta Sigma Rho
The past year proved a terrifically active period for the
members of Delta Chapter of Beta Sigma Rho Frater-
nity. With many discharged veterans back on campus,
the members were able to carry out an athletic, cultural,
and social program that proved fraternalism is a neces-
sary part of college life.
A Founder's Day affair, held in conjunction with the
alrnuni, renewed many old acquaintances, as did the
National Convention, held in Toronto during the
Christmas recess. Halloween and New Year's Eve were
other occasions for parties that were huge social suc-
cesses. All during the year, the Beta Sigma Rho athletes
were kept occupied with Inter-Fraternity football, bas-
ketball and bowling.
Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity is proud of its past accom-
plishments and is looking forward to another banner
year on the University of Buffalo campus.
The officers are: President, Jerome Frank, Vice-
President, John VVhiteg Mfarden, Albert Epstein, Sec-
retary, Philip Weintraub, Treasurer, Samuel Wein-
traubg Treasurer, Samuel Fingoldg Historian, Donald
Jaffeyg Inner Guard, Edward Sved.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional fraternity in commerce,
was founded in 1904 at New York University. On April
ll, 1931, Beta Iota Chapter was installed at the Univer-
sity of Buffalo. Now it is one of 62 chapters throughout
the United States and Canada.
In 1943 the chapter became inactive when all of its
members left school to enter the armed forces. Three
years later, in February of 1946, the chapter once again
resumed an active status.
Founder's Day Banquet opened the fall activities to
commemorate the 42nd anniversary of the fraternity's
founding. Following its fall rush party was the Horne-
coming Day Banquet with many alumni returning to
renew old acquaintances.
The semester's social activities were brought to a
successful conclusion with the holding of' Alpha Kappa
Psi's Annual Christmas Formal at Transit Valley
Country Club on December 27.
In early March the Northeastern District Conference
was held in Pittsburgh.
To climax the fraternity events of the year was the
Spring Formal held in May to honor its graduating
President ........ ........... C ARL H. BARTMAN
Vice-President . . . .... DONALD SCHWARTZ
Treasurer ...... ...... J Essr: LAWS, JR.
Secretary .......... ....... D ONALD W. KELLER
Master of Rituals .... ..., N ORMAN V. NEWHOUSE
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Beta Chi Epsilon S
Beta Chi Epsilon, the University's oldest social frater-
nity, will long remember 1946-'47 as a college year par
excellence. From last 'summer's lazy days at Evans
Beach to the late-lamented Spring Formal, fraternity
activities have made this a banner season for the wearers
of the Diamond.
The high spot on the social calendar may have been
the Barn Dance at the Marlboro Inn, where Irv
"Archie" -Haag regaled shivering late-stayers with his
own brand of humor. Could be it was the long bus ride
to the Hobart football game Qeven Poppa Langley
turned out for that onej. Or maybe the A-l spot should
go to the presentation of Tommy Rizzo's "Sweetheart
Song" at the Inter-Fraternity, Inter-Sorority Song Fest.
Then there was the Homecoming Day dinner, where
some 55 men and their dates enjoyed themselves despite
the closet-sized banquet hall.
Campus activities found the men of B.X.E. in the
center of things and many of its members received im-
portant oflices. Gail Hotelling was chosen President of
the Board of Managers in addition to his duties as
Manager of the University Book Store. Gai1's helpmate,
in the book store, Chuck Percival, was elected President
of his senior class, while Wells Knibloe became Presi-
dent of Bisonhead and Harry MacW'illiams, Fran
Kramer, and Vic Manz were installed as officers of
Block "B," Ed Dunlap became business manager of the
"Bee" and George Hennessey took over the reins as
Editor of the 'ABuifalonian." The fraternity looks with
pride at the generous proportion of its members who
were chosen for "VVho's Nvho in American Universities
Among the missing when next fall rolls around are
Clint Ayer, Spike Dabrowski, Ed Dunlap, Bob Fer-
guson, Gail Hotelling, Chuck Keller, Wells Knibloe,
Bob Langley, Chuck Percival, Dick Shephard, Ed
Stevens, Bill Walters, and Dave Zimmerman. To these
graduates, we say, "Best of luck." We know that "to
memories of clear B.X.E. your hearts will turn eternally."
President ...... ............... 'V VELLS KNIBLOE
Vice-President . . . ........... DAVE ZIMMERMAN
Treasmer .... ..... B ILL ZILLIOX
5,357-ggmfy ,,,,, .... D ick WARING
Pledgemaster . . . ---. RAY WHELAN
Beta Sigma Psi
Organized in spring of 1946, Beta Sigma Psi has rapidly
advanced both in prestige and size to a high position in
inter-fraternity activity. One of the newest fraternities
on campus, it has completed its First year successfully
and now claims one of the highest memberships at the
Beta Sigma Psi was organized in view of the fact that
existing fraternal groups at the U. of B. were inadequate
to represent fairly the increased enrollment in the
schools. With this in mind, a group of eager and in-
trepid veterans discussed the possibility of a new frater-
nity on campus, and, shortly afterward, presented the
inter-fraternity council with a petition for admittance.
This was duly obtained and Beta Sigma took its place
among the other fraternities.
An inaugural dinner was held April l at Lorenzo's
in downtown Buffalo to launch officially the group on
a basis of cooperation and friendship among the
brothers. Unique in that it bars no race, creed, or color,
Beta Sigma Psi does not place any limits on the men
who wish to join.
After a year of active business Qrnixed naturally with
pleasurej Beta Sigma finds itself searching 'for new and
better things to do-and-is eagerly awaiting the acqui-
sition of a first-class fraternity house. With the memory
of the past year now behind them, the members hope
that the next shall be as pleasant.
BETA SIGMA PSI PLEDGES
AN NIVERSARY DINNER
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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1947
q Chi Beta Phi
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Kappa Delta Psi
Reorganized for the first time since all the members
went into the armed services, some three years ago,
Kappa Delta Psi has really started off with a bang. A
smoker in October, at which all the favorite American
indoor sports prevailed, was the beginning, and since
then no member has had an idle moment. There was
the first dance to be given at the Kenilworth Fire Hall
on November 23, which, though small, gave the impetus
needed. This was followed by the Annual Alumni Ban-
quet, which one hundred and some actives and passives
attended. It was a real reunion for some of the men
hadn't seen each other in years. The Pan-Hellenic dance
occasioned a neat bit of cocktail party, through the cour-
tesy of the Hodosy's, another dance that was even more
successful than the first and who will ever forget the
preliminaries to the Christmas Dance, that were held
at the Frost abode? The year was climaxed by an un-
forgettable fete champete, at Lehman's place in Snyder.
Sounds like all dissipation and no relaxation, or par-
ticipation in sports, doesn't it? However, they too have
had their place in these early activities. The basketball
team has had a very successful season and the Bowling
League started in December for all fraternities had a
team of which old K.D.P. can be proud. It has been said
that over verification has spoiled many a story so let it
suffice to say that if the past is any indication of what
the future holds in store, there are many bright days
Kappa Nu Fraternity
This year Kappa Nu completes its thirtieth year on the
University of Buffalo campus. The past season has been
extremely successful for our chapter.
Under the capable guidance of the officers, Richard
Lazerson, President, Robert Shapiro, Vice-Presidentg
Lauren Richlin, Secretary, and Alvin Robinson, Treas-
urer, our group of 50 members held many successful
Last May we held our first annual spring dance. This
dance, accompanied by a contest to find. the six most
photogenic girls on campus, was one of the most popu-
lar affairs of the second semester.
The school season was started off with a "bang" this
year. The fraternity held a stag with several of the stars
from the Town Casino. This stag was closely followed
by a dance which was put on by our pledge class of 20
members, for the active group. The dance, which was
held at the Hotel Sheraton, was enjoyed immensely by
all who were in attendance.
Another contest, which inspired quite a bit of interest
in the school, was the Kappa Nu "most popular player
award" contest. The contest was won this year by Lou
Corriere. Kappa Nu's interest'in sports is also evidenced
by the high caliber of the teams which it entered in
the inter-fraternity football, basketball and bowling
leagues. Under the leadership of our sports committee,
headed by Melvin Katzman, Kappa Nu teams placed
among the leaders in every vent.
The highlight of the first semester of the year, how-
ever, was the annual Kappa Nu New Year's Eve affair.
This year a semi-formal dance was held in the Niagara
Room of the Hotel Statler. The dance was heavily
attended and thoroughly enjoyed by all.
Next year Kappa Nu is looking forward to its greatest
year and will do its utmost to cooperate with student
activities in every way.
Omega Psi Phi
Omega Psi Phi dates back to 1914 when it was first
incorporated as a National Fraternity in Washington,
D. C. Today, Omega looks in retrospect and rejoices in
its accomplishments. Thefraternity is a new organiza-
tion on the University of Buffalo campus, having been
admitted to the Inter-Fraternity Council during
Xvillingly and cooperatively, Omega Psi Phi partici-
pates in all fraternal activities of the University and
has taken part in such activities as the Inter-Fraternity
Song Fest and the Inter-Fraternity Basketball League.
The fraternity wishes to thank the other fraternal
organizations for their good wishes and cordial wel-
come as a new organization at the University of Buffalo.
The aims of the chapter are to perpetuate the virtues
for which Omega Psi Phi was first organized, namely,
manhood and scholarship. It emphasizes manhood as
the primordial element in good citizenship and, sec-
ondly, the fraternity stresses scholarship. It is obvious
that the quality of manhood for which Omega strives
can be accomplished only through scholarly achieve-
ments. Omega menof-the' past have proved this fact
and those of the present believe it, as shown by their
efforts to uphold the stands required of men of Omega.
Oliver Mfendell Holmes once said: "The world wants
leaders, thinkers, doers, men of power and action, men
who can step out from the crowd and lead instead of
follow." These are the type of men which Omega en-
deavors to build. In this world of unstableness, there
is a great demand for training, leaders and thinkers.
There is an urgent demand for men of character who
cultivate their innate abilities to do creative work.
Omega points with pride to her sons who have made
and are now making their respective contributions to
P1 Lambda Phi
Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity was founded at Yale Univer-
sity on March 21, 1895. The National Organization has
grown to include 35 chapters and this, the Omega
Epsilon Chapter, was organized from the Phi Alpha
Mu Fraternity in 1943. Our chapter was formed to
help to "eliminate all prejudice and sectarianismf'
The effects of the war have finally been shaken off
and Phi Lambs have renewed many of the old tradi-
tions. The pre-school affair cocktail parties and the
annual Founders Day Ball were the highlights of this
President ...... ............ I JERBERT WALLENS
Vice-President .... . . . SANDFORD REISMAN
Secretary ....... .... lv IARVIN AU1-LRBACH
Treasurei' . . . .... DONALD L. KIRSCH
Marshal .... .... S nvmoua Hrscn
Sigma Chi Sigma g
In recognition of their unfailing good humor, their nity salute the members of the 1947 graduating class.
undying spirit, and their all-around support of campus We should also like to wish these graduates Godspeed
activities, we, the members of Sigma Chi Sigma Frater- on the road to success. I
SIGMA CHI SIGMA ACTIVES
SIGMA CHI SIGMA PLEDGES
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Rho Pi Phi
Sigma Alpha Nu
From fraternal brotherhood to wedded bliss-two of the
brethren left the rank and file of bachelorhood during
the summer of '46-Torgy Fadum to wed Mary Anah
Cummings and Freddy Bellinger to marry Mildred Reis.
Sun and sand, evening Weiner roasts on the beach,
bathing suits and appreciative eyes-all this a part of
the lackadaisical life enjoyed by the members of the
S.A.N. beach fraternity cottage.
With September came the fall rushing period and
the rude awakening that summer's mellow lethargy was
to be abandoned for another hustle-bustle year of
Schemes, plans, and intrigues, topped off with a man-
siied rush party brought the fraternity its share of
"good fellows" as pledges-football players and poten-
tial "wheels" every one.
Pledging began with real psychological effrontery as
25 blindfolded candidates took bloody vows on the
lonely eighth hole of a country golf club at 4:00 a. m.
The winter vacation featured a 64 person per room
cocktail party before everyone traipsed off to the
Following the January wedding of Pledgemaster
Wayne Rutter to Barbara W'heeler,began the new
semester with the formal initiation and dinner dance,
first of the '46-'47 season.
The second semester provided a new pledge class,
more engagements and weddings, a generous number of
pre-dance parties, and activity planned for the long-
awaited "next" summer at the beach.
Homecoming Day . . .
BuHalo's hopes afloat
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LIE AND CHUCK
BESS AND GEORGE
JUNE AND MURPH
MARIE AND BILL
SANDY KULlCK AND TOMNIIE RIZZO
LOUIS M. BUNIS
MISSES DOTY AND MARTHA NIORAN
MR. AND MRS. CHUCK PERCIVAL
MR. AND MRS. L. Z. RUMSEY
NORMA AND BABE
. AND MRS.
EDWARD G. ANDREWS
LESLIE G. TAYLOR
J. D. NICNAMARA
E. G. WEINHEIMER
. ALFRED H. DICRENSON
G. E. FOWLER
MR. AND MRS. N. P. HALL
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM A. JEPSON
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM KEREER
MR. AND MRS. ELTON B. PUNNETT
BAKER,S Esso SERVICE
DR. AND MRS. KARL MATZINCER
MR. R. M. VERRILL
MR. AND MRS. ARNE URSIN-SMITH
MISS MARY CUMPSON
MR. AND MRS. BRADLEY FISK
HIMMEL'S Esso SERVICE
MR. DONALD H. KEENE
MR. ARTHUR L. KAISER
Pan Hellenic and Inter-Fraternity Council
Alpha Gamma Delta
Sigma Alpha Rho
Sigma Delta Tau
Alpha Kappa Psi
Beta Chi Epsilon
Beta Sigma Psi
Beta Sigma Rho
Chi Beta Phi
Omega Phi Psi
Pi Lambda Phi
Rho Pi Phi
Sigma Alpha Nu
Sigma Chi Sigma
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LI. 1071 220 PARKDALE AVE.
TO THE CLASS OF '47
To you, the graduating class of
ul the University of Buffalo, we
I extend our congratulations and
best wishes for a successful life.
Ojicial Photographers for
the University of Buffalo
Jean Sardou Studio
Hens Sz Kelly, Inc.
COM PLI MENTS
AND BEST WISI-IES
Theodore Krueger, Manager
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TO THE CLASS OF l947
May your graduation from the University of Buffalo be the Hrst step
on your road to success! As you take your place in the business or
professional world, you will find that a smart appearance is a
definite asset. "Clothes-by-Kleinhansn is a wise rule to follow!
KLEINHANS CORNER Main and Clinton
TO THE CLASS OF '47
Q1zuS1NEsS ADMINISTRATION '47j
FOR YOUR PRESENT AND FUTURE
314 Genesee Building Buffalo 2, New York
Telephone MAcliSon 4325
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST VVISHES
TO THE CLASS OF 1947
University Book Store
Campus Headqum'zfe1'S for
BANNERS STATIONERY DECALS
GIFTS SWEAT SHIRTS T SHIRTS
JEWELRY SUPPLIES BOOKS
Norton Union Cafeteria
Beautiful, Luxurious, Spacious
Hotel Touraine Delaware Avenue at Johnson Park
Has Been Recently Made Available
PRIVATE PARTIES, BANQUETS, DANCES
And Wedding Receptions-Large or Small
Food Prepared by the Internationally Famous Chef, HBART JOFFREH
For Reservations Call WA. 6500
F. B. Wilkie, lne.
MEN'S WEAR - HATS AND SHOES
1422 Hertel Avenue
Our 27th Year in One Location Featuring
THE BEST NATIONALLY KNOWN BRANDS
above all others should be sure his eyes are free from eye strain.
"THE SAFE WAY"
is to consult an eye physician loculistj. Then if glasses are ordered go to
Buffalo Uptieal Co.
Always Better Glasses Never Higher Prices
2830 Delaware Avenue 559 Main Street 297 Main Street
BUFFALO'S GREATEST ENTERTAINMENT
ALWAYS in Healthfully Air-Conditioned
SHEA'S GREAT LAKES SHEA'S HIPPODROME
SHEA'S BUFFALO SHEA'S TECK
And- There's one near your home!
THINGS OF PAPER YOU'LL LIKE
STA TIONER - ENGRA VER - PRINTER
256 Delaware Avenue Buffalo 2, New York
Distributors of medical supplies for over half a century
Diagnostic and Stainless Steel Instruments
Chemistry, Physiology and Biology Laboratory Supplies
Pharmaceuticals made in our own Laboratory
I Prompt, Hourly Deliveries
1700 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. GA. 1700
For Every Buffalonian W'hose Sporting Tastes Demand
NATIONALLY KNOVVN SPORTS EQUIPMENT
You get satisfaction of selection and lasting quality all year 'round
at Buffalo's only
SPORTING GOODS DEPARTMENT STORE
EVERYTHING IN SPORTING GOODS
705-707 Main St. QBelow Tupperj Phone: WAshington 7730
GIBSON 8. DOTY
Gibson Sc Doty's new process
makes your eyes easily visible
through the lenses-eliminates
reflections-gives better visual
perception. If your eye physi-
cian prescribes glasses, we will
fill your prescription with
652 Main Street
2925 Delaware Avenue
The Floretfe Flower Shoppe
Kathleen Madden, Florist
3236 Main St. PA 9696
Opposite U. of B.
Established 25 Years
Special Rates to Veterans
Prompt Delivery Service
Since 1887 Makers of Fine
VARNISHES - ENAMELS
Evans, Water 8a Norton Sts.
Buffalo 5, New York
MR. AND MRS
A FRIEND The Weidersehn
TINY SYVARTZ AND THE BAND
THE ESQUIRE TRIO
MILHEIM ATTEA 8. BROS.
88 Niagara Frontier Termin.
La Palina Bold Blackstone
3989 Main Street
Eggertsville, N. Y.
Phone: PArkside 9791
THE PARK LANE
FAY-SAN BUFFALO F R ' 9 ' D An' R E.
compzfmms of SUGAR s. coFFEE senvlcs Gommewl Refffgmflon
1669 Main St. Buffalo 8, N. Y.
E. J. FRUEHAUF
100 Niagara Food Terminal
FRONTIER R151-'RIGERATION Co.
872-874 Main St. Ga 7740
Buffalo, N. Y.
The Safe Way
PRECHTEL OPTICAL CO. .
616 Main Street
Have Your Eyes Examined by
an Eye Physician
Consult Us About
3-Way Bifocal Lenses
Loomis, Offers 8. Loomis
RYAN 8., WILLIAMS, Inc.
Complete Office Outfitters
Desks ' Chairs ' Filing Devices
82-84 Pearl St. - Buffalo, N. Y.
Give Flowers Send Ours
Flower Shop and Greenhouses
Phone PArkside, 21 13
993 Kensington Avenue
Buffalo 15, N. Y.
"A cross from the Campus"
Phone: PArkside 8261
3274-3276 Main Street
Buffalo, New York
Restaurant and Grill
3264 Main Street
U of B.Campus Hangout
RAB'S RECORD SHOP
1672 Main St. - Buffalo, N. Y.
Complete Line of
Your Favorite Recordings
Open Every Evening
Main near Michigan
DE POTTY'S PHARMACY
Your Satisfaction-Our Success
E..O. DEPOTTY, PH. G.
2290 So. Park Ave., Near Eden
Phone: TR. 9763 Buffalo, N.Y.
in Corsage Designing and
A soda and a sandwich Flower Arrangements
A Refreshing Atmosphere ,
PARKSIDE CANDY SHOP '
3208 Main St. Buffalo, N. Y.
260 Delaware Avenue
304 Main Street
Phone: Cl. 7896
830 Hertel Avenue
BUFFALO, N. Y.
FRANK B. HOOLE
950 Main Street 8c Allen
Students' loose leaf note books
Esterbrook fountain pens
CHARLES F. DAMM, Inc.
HARRY B. COLEGROVE, Pres.
FRANK 8. LESSWING
Manufacturing jewelers Guild Opticians
Class Rings ' Pins ' Keys
Medals ' Trophies - Favors
Phone: WA 6029 659 Main St. Buffalo 3, N. Y.
703 Main St. Buffalo, N. Y. Phone: MAdison 0659 D
O'NElLL MOTOR CORP.
659 Main St. Buialo, N. Y
SALES -:- -:- SERVICE
1790 Main St. Buffalo 8, N. Y.
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"Recess at Clark."
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"After the game. . . beer." "Maybe that wasn't
Sigma K. trio
"One way to get up
in the world."
If I 77
jane s of in space. . .BiZl, maybe?
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