University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1949

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University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1949 volume:

B ffalon an RAYB1OND A. WHITE Ffflfoi'-121-Cfrjfff STEPHEN R. SEARS A.S'J'IJfLI7If Effffw' HERBIlR'I' CONSTANTINE l311.r111cJ'.f Nfmzlzlgw' UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO BUFFALO, NEVV YORK 949 W Foreword AS inen and wonien constantly :none through the changing fcenef of life, .ro their endeavors may he compared to the piecef which coinprife a gigantic chem hoard-each in hir own ininiitahle fafhion .x7rining to attain hif goal. lrVe ofthe 1949 Buffalonian Jtajjf, in accord with our thenze, would like to portray thif one par- ticular phafe of thif ever-evolving hoardrethat of a juinping-off place. Studentf who graduate from our inJ7itution, here inalze their final paufe hefore plunging into the depthf and nU.GerieJ which the world haf held in Jtore for thenz. Then, KIJ' the yearf fade into eternigg they niay glance hack upon the dayf and the wigs which laid the foundation of their achienenientf, and reineinher how they, af infignifcant pawnf, niooed Jlowl y acroff the checkerhoard of life to reach the world where kingf and queenf, knights and cailef rei n in niani ec? lor . 3' 3 Y w --.-J Chancelloris Message ON the evening of October 3, 1946 the Alumni gave a banquet to the delegates of Amer- ican and foreign universities who were attending the Centennial Celebration of the Uni- versity of Buffalo. One of the speakers on that occasion was the Hon. John Lord O'Brian, L.L.B., 1898. In the course of his remarks Mr. O'Brian referred to the dedicatory sentence written on the walls of a lecture hall at the University of Heidelberg, Germany, which had been built by American friends of that institution. The inscription read: "To the Liv- ing Spirit." The inscription is there no longer. It was obliterated by the Nazis shortly after they seized power. And they were wise to erase it, for the living spirit connotes free inquiry, freedom of thought and of expression. Where these exist no form of tyranny can feel secure. Mr. O'Brian went on to point to this University's consistent championship of free- dom of ideas and of the great humanitarian tradition of America, and he expressed the hope that we shall never cease to hold as our motto that lost inscription: "To the Living Spirit." In the conduct of our intellectual and social lives l do not fear that we shall abandon these principles to which our University has for so long given unstinted allegiance. They are the warp and woof of this institution. To every member of it, student or teacher or alumnus, they are precious. But for every college or university the "living spirit" has an additional connotationg not so fundamental, perhaps as that to which I have referred, but still very important. The living spirit includes the color, the movement, that indescribable thing which we call the atmosphere of the place. And in every institution this is peculiar. lt is, l take it, the chief object of the Buffalonian annually to capture this phase of the living spirit of the University of Buffalo and to record it, first for the benefit of the present generation of students to whom the book will be a permanent reminder of one of the most delightful and valuable periods of their lives, and second for others who come after them and who may thus catch a glimpse of a time that has passed. The work of each board of editors puts every member of the University in their debt. I am happy to extend to the present editors not only my personal congratulations and thanks, but also to convey to them a message of appreciation on behalf of all the other members of the University from whom they not hear. 4 f , f Wd ff W we ggi X, M f if 1 'R r I hi wwf 43: 1 N if H 'i 1 ? . N rf? f' J F iii' 'wmrululllwu .- any S H f , .W lj N1 Ii 0 0 9 . '3 ,M x. 5 9 1, el? i Wm . 1 4 1 ff 'r 'F s 5 i V 4 i L fi j l., i y w 7 if A i Q Administration A 1lA,:A DEAN LEMON ,'1sUR R A 2 f DEAN PRATT , y y 'g 55 13 W DEAN So M M ERS DEAN MOHN DEAN PUNQER A MD' f W wwf' X ,M DEAN MCDONALD DEAN JONES i A , M '- ," A Ez' A .H AQ, ,ff .Y A f"""' W A x X1 Y A DEAN CUMBIINGS DEAN PARK 1' Norton Union GN A CHESSBOARD, the Queen has preference to move in any manner and in Nor ton Union, the crowned head of Dorothy Hass rises benevolently above those of her more than six thousand "subjects" Her ladies in waiting ean Glass Carolyn Scowden Lenore O'Laughlin, and Beth Cas- sity gather around her to obey and revere her express commands. But in a realm such as this, the "subjects" are happy under their ruler. Anything from a deck of cards to an aspirin is at their serv- ice. Relaxation, fun and frolic, dancing, music to quiet the savage beast, food and candy, games, club rooms, newspapers e everything and anything to help make campus life a little more endurable, just for the asking. The 1949 Buffalonian acknowl- edges a tribute to the "monarchs,' who through their untiring efforts, help mold the future lives and car- eers of countless grateful people. 1 UNIVERSI UF BUF F LU Smtedxj. Glass, Dean MacDonald, V. Ross, A. Szymanski, M. Jordan, Mr. Febel, Miss Haas. Stmzding: T. Kapsiak,j. Goergen, C. Fogel, T. Van Arsdale, H. Constantine, D. Gtacz, I. Graham, S. Eskola, H. Rose, L. Jones, G. Smith, F. Baynes Board of Managers THE government of Norton Union lies in the hands of the Board of Managers, annually elected body representing the various schools ofthe University, who carries out its duties in accordance with the Norton Union Constitution. Throughout the year, the Board acts as overseer for the many student activities such as Orientation Day, Moving-Up Day, and the Junior Prom. With President Al Szymanski's able leadership, the 1948-1949 Board of Managers can he proud of a task well done. IO Class Ufhcers Senior A U' S Ojfeerfs R. Marshall- Prcs., HanssclMScc., L. Ramsey -V. Pres. Senior Education 0iiC6f.f.' Seated C Kryszczuk-Trcas., H. johnson Pres., Standing: M. Miller-SCC R. Bremer-Vice-Pres. Senior Engineering Ojicerxs R. Bow- Senior Buxinen Adminif- crsox-V. Pres., B. Stockton- tration OjicerJ,'E.Andrcws Trcas., A. Barmassc-Pres., R. -Pres., R. Kintncr-Sec. Kolarz-Sec., G. H:1ssclbcck4 J. Bret:-Sec. Vice-Pres. Pharmacy Senior Ojicerx Seated: R. Griffin-Pres. G. Holmscrom-V. Pres. Standing: Thompson- Studcnt Council Rep., R Tctcwsky-Sec. and Trcas II N junior Art.: unu' Science Ojieerrx junior Education 0j?eerr.'L. Stevens, T. Hinckley, Pres., M. A. Veigel, Pres., R. Kramer, V. Pres., L. Treas.gJ. Starr, Sec., R. White, V. Chase, Treas. Pres. funior Burinen' Adminir- tration Ojicens B. Loewer Pres., J. Bradigan, Vice Pres., A. Earith, Treas. D. Thering, Sec. junior Engineering Officers C. Hall, Sec., F. Baynes, Pres.gJ. Montoro, Treas. junior Pharmacy 0j'icer.r.' Seated: M. Burke, Treas.g G. Smith, Student Council Rep., Standing W. Burke, Pres., E. Miller, Vice- Pres. Class Qiiicers I2 Class Qlflcers Sophomore Art: and Sciencef Ojienr: Seated: A. Bartlett, Sec., Standincg: J. Ryan, Treas.g E. Mehl, Pres. Sophomore Engineering 0'mC6fJ'.' Seated FN'-'hmm' Engimefmg Ohqffff-' C. Nicholson, Pres., R. Good, V. Hall, SCC-9 P- Mudd, V- P,fC5'5 Pres., Standing: D. Flynn, Treas.g R. Magee, Pres., R. Schneldcr, V.Ca,.cu,5CC. Trcas. T3 Sophomore Education 0FiL'6f.l'.' W. Needham, Pres., E. O'Rei1ly, V. Pres. Sophomore Bzexinen Admininration Ojficerx D. Mead, V. Pres., E. Summers, Sec., D. Bauer, Pres. , gf . I, L, I h ' ig- L ' ik ' W, fxifi yfi' 5,351 's R. ,- ' a -,:ww"" 1 if S Q Z K. . Nfl? Q 54' we .3 ,. f my Q, ., ki gg: f, wg. uf.-,-Asywrgigfifgjr-f,,,.3,, f . .ra ,."1fMfQiq1sf,s J H 'f xbguz.,gze ew if , K, ,V ,w. w. gg- X , f'r ' i f ' m f C 1l 1 A Q vfhf' V.. 'ind .-, ' A f-.,'?Q ' I I A, 3 X fi X 4 f M rg M 'fs xv ay K 6 5 X Q I U l , ' X f 1: I "' f' Y, ,m g K ' 1 X f 1 Seniors g Nl . ' 1 4:5 iw-ff7Z'A if v ALOYSIUS ACI-IATZ Aloysius is graduating from the Engineering School. He de- voted his college career to the learning of how to be a good engi- neer and he graduates with the knowledge that he can go forth and make his career in that field. JOSEPH S. ADORNETTO "Artie" is a man who manifests quite an aptitude for psy- chology, a fact that is shown in his decision to do graduate work in that lield. A married veteran, he rounded out his activ- ities by becoming a member of both the Newman and Psychology Clubs. HENRY ALBING Hank, a Labor and Industrial Relations major, expects to go on to further schooling when he graduated from the School of Business Administration, An ex G.l., he was a member of the Glee Club, the Credo Club. GEORGE ALBRECHT The medical school is the next step in Georges education. He is a Biology major and his pre-med course was in the School of Arts and Sciences. He is a member of the Newman Club and also a participant in intramural basketball here at the University. FRANK B. ALBRO Frank is a married veteran who has majored in History and Government. His hopes for the future seem to center around a Civil Service position, The History Club, and International Relations Club were the outside activities which he took the most interest in. WILLIAM P. ALLEN A major in biology with an eye on Medical School, Pete is a naval veteran with a position as Lab. assistant in Bacteriology, Parasitology and Zoology. He is also a member of the Credo Club and Kappa Delta Psi Fraternity. CHARLES ALLENBACH Bob received a Business Administration scholarship, a Super- visory scholarship, and is a student assistant in the Chemistry department. A chemistry major, graduating from the School of Arts and Science and is planning on doing graduate work, lead- ing to a Ph. D. in chemistry. He is also a member of the Ameri- can Chemical Society. JAMES AMATO jim is an Accounting major, graduating from the School ot Business Administration. The war disturbed his education when he answered the call to arms, but the will and the determination to get a college education led him on through college. NORMAN ANDERSON The proud pappa of a young daughter who "looks like her daddv," Andy is planning on making teaching his career..He is an Accounting major and is a graduate from the School of Edu- cation. He is also an active member of the Masons. EDWARD G. ANDREWS JR. "Smilin' Ed," one of the more sparkling personalities on cam- pus, was an Economics major. He has been Editor and Advertis- ing Manager of the Bulfalonian, Chairman of Moving-Up Day, junior Prom Committee, the BEE Staff, President of his opho- more, junior, and Senior Classes, Business Manager ofthe Direc- tory, Varsity Golf Team, Vice President of BXE and a member of Bisonhead and Who's Who. 16 STUART K, BALDWIN DAVID A. ARCHBALD A Navy veteran who held an Assistantship in Biology and is now on a Graduate Fellowship at the University of Wisconsin, Dave married Helene Messersmith while majoring in Biology. Dave was also a member of Blue Masquers while at Buffalo. THEODORE ARMSTRONG Marriage and the war did not prevent Ted from going through college. Ted is an accounting major, who isiplanning on entering the Held of accounting. With his determination and sense of responsibility, Ted is sure to go forth excelling in his chosen field. WILLIAM ASHLEY Before transferring to UB, Bill attended Centenary College in Louisiana. He is graduating from the School of Arts and Sciences as a Sociology major, and while at UB, Bill has been active in the French Club and the Out-of-Towners Club. KENNETH J. BAEUMLER Whitey was in Business Administration, specializing in Retail ing. At UB, he was active in the Retailing Club and after gradu- ation, he wants to progress to the position of merchandise man- ager of a department store. JOHN F. BAILEY Fran majored in Pharmacy at UB and after graduation he plans to continue in the field as a retail pharmacist. He is another veteran who is with us who will most certainly make a suc- cess of himself in the outside world. .f , Q Q, X, W ri X ,P 2 2 .rg gg. . . X v ai J Q Q zgx Society. During 9 A 5 '-s' .5 2 a w- H 22512. wiizxgpf . V . 'H , f Stu, a man of many interests and accomplishments served two years with the U S. Submarine Corps. Music and art are his forte and he hopes to teach advertising art and design after he matric- ulates. He attended Tulane and Houghton College before finally settling down at Albright Art School. His favorite activity has been to play with various Symphony orchestras, ARTHUR M. BALSOM Arthur majored in Sociology in the school of Arts and Sciences and after graduation he plans to continue in this field of social work. Arthur's student activities have included membership in the student Council of Hillel. JOSEPH A. BANZHAF Al is graduating as a Mechanical Engineer from the School of Engineering and plans after graduation to enter the field of toy designing. At U. B. he was active in the Engineering Society. DONALD BALLOU Don is interested in finding employment after he graduates as a mechanical engineer. He is a member of the U.B. Engineering the war he served in the U.S. army, after which he came to U.B. JOSEPH BARABASZ Joe, a future addition to the Personnel Management field, will no doubt prove to carry the honor of U. Bxproudly with him. As a member of the Lackawanna, U. B. Club, he has promoted good will in our neighboring city for the university. Joe is graduating from the School of Business Administration and was in the service of the United States during the last war. 17 2 J! I 9: dl' VINCENT P. BARBERA An industrious student, Vincent has been majoring Mechani- cal Engineering. One of our many married men, he is graduating this year from the School of Engineering. Plans have not been made for the future, but chances are that he will be an Engineer. ALFRED C. BARMASSE Al is one of those boys with plenty of vim, vigor, and vitality As a Mechanical Engineer, he plans to do graduate work at M.I.T. Al's activities on campus are proof of his 3 V'sg the New- man Club, Engineering Society, Community Chest Committee, President of the Engineering Senior class and President of the Engineering Student Council. JOHN BARNARD john, who majored in Mechanical Engineering in the School of Engineering has plans of continuing on in the field for which he has been so industriously following the past four years. He has aspirations of becoming a professional engineer. Active in the Engineering Society, John is a married veteran who, it is expected, will go far. SAL W. BARONE Sal, after majoring in Spanish, hopes to go into the field of teaching. A sporting man, he played end for the football "Bulls" and played Interfraternity soft ball, bowling, and basketball. A veteran, he is a member ofSigma Alpha Nu fraternity. WILLIAM A. BARR Bill, a Biology major and a loyal SAN was king of the '46 "Hearts Hop" and '46 Treasurer of the Arts and Science Frosh Class. He was also an active member of the Sitzmarkers, and the Newman Club took up much of his time. His future plans a so- journ into the field of medicine. CLIFFORD BARRACLOUGH Cliff, a German major, is aiming for a teaching position and beginning work in the diplomatic service after he gets his M.A. and Ph.D. He was president of the German Club, a member of the staff of the Argus, a member ofthe U.B.orchestra,amem- ber of the Delta Phi Alpha, and achieved Phi Beta Kappa honors. HAROLD BASS Hal, married Veteran majored in Economics and Biology, but still found time for the band, Glee Club, Beta Sigma Rho, and the Norton Union Board of Directors. He is looking forward to being a business executive and a father, MICHAEL BAUDA Mike is just exchanging one set of books for another since he plans to teach and obtain his Masters A math major, he'll probably be listening to groans instead of giving them when he assigns homework. A loyal member of Alpha Phi Delta and the F.T.A., he is married and has a two year old son, EARL S. BAWTINHIMER A Physical Education major, "Dutch" is planning acoaching career or planning to teach physical education. A mighty active man on campus, he earned his Block HB" membership in football in '46, was manager of the U.B. Hockey Team in '46-'47 and '47- '48, a member of S A N, in the Outdoor Club, the PEM Club, on the Norton Union House Committee and served with intramural sports. EUGENE M. BELLAGAMBA After haunting the Engineering School for four years, Gene is now ready to strike out in the field of mechanical engineering. He is a veteran who hails from way out Lackawanna way, and he is not too worried about his future. 18 'imhfix . I. ,E 5 ix, . el - , ai. ,. MILDRED A. BENSON Milly wants to teach Physical Education after she departs. On campus she was a very active young lady, taking part in the Buffalonian, the Credo Club, the Women's Athletic Association, junior Prom Committee, NU Outing Committee, Sitzmarkers and Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority. She was also the "New Look" queen in 1947. FRANCIS BENTLEY Having taken the Engineering course at L'.B., Frank is de- termined to enter the lield of Engineering Design upon his gradu- ation. A member of the Engineering society for his four vears at UB., he became Corresponding secretary of that club ia his HAROLD BERKE fourth year. DONALD BERGEN Coming to U. B. after a sojournwin foreign parts," Don took a very active participation in his classroom discussions and should succeed in the uture world. After his graduation, Hal will begin his career as .1 machine designer, and about the same time, or before, he will also begin his career as a husband. A vet, and a member of the engineering EDWIN J. BERNARD society, he is sure to meet with success in both of his careers. NORMAN D. BERKOWITZ A History and Government major, in the School of Arts and Science, Norm plans to teach when he graduates. While at the University he was a member of Hillel and the Political Issues Club. Ed, better known as EJ., a student in Business Administration, has speciali7ed in accounting. Although his future plans are somewhat indefinite, E. -I. hopes to possibly become a top-notch C.P.A. Ed has, throughout his college career, been active in the Newman Club, the Veterans Club and the Out-of-Towners Club. CARL E. BERNER A Aside from majoring in German, Carl also found time to take part in extra curricular activities, for instance, the Credo Club and Delta Phi Alpha. As for his future plans they include a pas- sion for teaching high school. BEVERLY E. BERNSTEIN Pert Bev, who was a candidate for the junior Prom Queen in 1948, has maiored in English, and expects to teach English upon graduation. A former University of Wisconsin student, Bev was active in the Radio Club, Hillel, IZFA, and Vice Presi- dent of Sigma Delta Tau Sorority. ROBERT BERZON Berzie, a vet of World War II, graduated in accounting from the School of Business Administration. He considers himself quite a Norton Union "commando," and enjoys a game of ping- pong occasionally. After graduation, Bob wants to go into Pub- lic Accounting with his brother. MILTON iS. BIBBY After serving for six years in the United States Marine Corps, A'Bib" will graduate from the U.B. after majoring in English. His plans for the future include attendance at the University of Syracuse where he will work for his Master Degree in Library Science. I9 SAMUEL C. BIONDOLILLO While giving his greatest attention to a Biology major, Sam in has also ound time to take part in the activities of Alpha Phi Delta. A veteran, he served for glfz years in the Navy as a Phar- 5 A4:.,b macist Mate and class. Medical school is the next step towards fs - the profession which Sam has chosen. my W' 4, MASON C. BLAICH i Although kept busy with many outside activities, Mason has Sa gi , managed to tackle his studies with enthusiasm. This Chemistry . major boasts being a charter member of Ka pa Sigma Kappa V fraternity. Another married veteran, he served-Ain the Air Forces 1 ' Q A for 45 months, 31 of which 'were spent in the Pacific Area. . , 'f I ELIAS BLAUSTEIN An Arts and Science student majoring in Chemistry Elias, who hails from Paterson, N. J., was a member of Hillel, S.A.A,C.S. and vice president of Kappa Nu fraternity. LAWRENCE B. BLEICHFELD A member of Alpha Phi Omega and Hillel, Larry plans to enter medical school. He has done splendid work as scoutmaster of Troop 144 and the Children's Hospital, and we predict a bright future for this talented senior in the field he has chosen. PAUL F. BOECKEL Paul is a veteran who majored in Mechanical Engineering. .He was a member of Kappa Delta Psi fraternity and the Engineering Society. In the future, Paul is planning to do production work. We wish him well and know he will be successful. EDWARD BOGOM Ed has graduated from the School of Business Administration as an Accounting major. This will undoubtedly be extremely valuable to him in his chosen field, for veteran Ed hastdecided that Public Accounting appeals to him more than anything else. ELIZABETH BOHLEN "Libbie's" campus activities are many and various. To menj tion a few . . . President of Alpha Gamma Delta, President of the Panhellenic Council, Cap and Gown, Secretary Treasurer of Delta Phi Alpha honorary German Society, Board of Managers, S.A.C., German Club, and Chairman of the Freshman Tea '47, Her future plans as a German teacher will soon be mingled with those of matrimony. LOVELL M. BOLZ 1 "Bud" was a member of the Engineering Society, the Society for the Advancement of Management and also Chi Tau Omicron fraternity. He has chosen industrial engineering for his major and plans to do work in South America. Best of luck to Bud in future endeavors. EDWARD N. BORDEN Accounting was the major subject of "Shorty" who partici- pated in Inter-Mural sports and in the future wants to enter thc field of Public Accounting or Insurance Adjustment. Shorty is the father of a two year old child and does well both as a father and a student. LOIS BGRK An English major, "Lo" was very active on our campus. She was a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, Blue Masquers, WAA, Glee Club, MFC Student Council, and the Drama Club. She was in night school for two years and has a certain young man from California in mind . . . "Lo" says matrimony and also plans to attend Library Graduate School at UCLA. 20 xi, r I La i 'if Sit .... . , 7 k ,, . f 1 5 n gr , .s ' ,'F.rf,.. , 13153 . is 3 , at l at aa 1' i if we .uni , ,sig .. el , 's .1- '55 Q Q lb t 3 1 l Ki i . 55 if if EVERETT E. BRAY E M. -5 x is , RICHARD A. BOROWIEC A mechanical engineering student, Dick plans to serve twenty- one months in the Army. He was a member of the Engineering Society, and we wish him good luck in his army career and know he will be a credit to the University of Buffalo. CLARENCE M. BOW EN Bo, a veteran from Orchard Park is married and has a son Besides his home activity as a husband and a father Bo found time to major in accounting in the School of Business Admmis tration. RUSSELL L. BOWERSOX "Bowser is another one of those busy engineers who found time for extra-curricular activities. Russ was Vice-President of his Senior Class, a member of the Engineering Society, and he also participated in intramural sports. KENNETH R. BOYCE Ken plans to do saleswork after graduation. With the use of his Economics Major, Ken, a member of Beta Sigma Psi should progress far in his chosen field. NORMA E. BRANDT Norma has put a lot of spirit into her activities at U.B. A Psych major, she hopes to work in a child clinic. Activities such as Sigma Kappa, Secretary of Pan-Hellenic Council, chairman of Pen-Hell Bal , Student Council Representative of Sophomore Class, President of-Iunior Class, Chairman of Stunt Night, have made Norma one of the most popular students at U. B. Everett has majored in chemistry, and in the future wants to be an assistant to the director of Niagara Falls plant. He was a member of the Student Affiliates, and the American Chemical Society. We sincerely hope Everett attains his goal and we have every confidence that he will. MARILYN BREMBIDU Lyn strides assuredly into life, diploma under her arm and the future filled with success. Good luck to a very personable young VVOITIHD. RICHARD B. BREMER Dick, Vice-President ofthe PEM'S, Vice-President of his sen- ior class and a member of Block "B" and San, majored in Phys- ical Education and was on the varsity football and wrestling teams. DONALD G. BRENNAN With the unusual nickname of "K.O.", Don was an Engineer- ing student and was a member of the Engineering Society for which he has done art work. 'iK.O." also has participated in intramural basketball. JUSTIN D. BRETT A very active member of the National Students Association of which he was the Buffalo Treasurer and chairman of the Purchase Card Committee, jus took a straight Business Adminis- tration course, and wants to get into a retail organization after graduation. He was also Vice-President of A K Psi, on the Student Handbook StafI, and Secretary of the Senior Business Administration Class. ZI ROBERT H. BRIGHT LEE C. BRIGGS In the time to come Lee is planning to work in the field of Accounting, his major. He is married and a veteran who does 9 excellent work in school. Success is certain for Lee in the future. Bob, a married vet, is graduating from the School of Arts and Sciences as an English major. He is very interested in journalism as evidenced by his work on the Argus staff, and also by his future plans to enter the field of journalism. PHILIP QI. BRIND'AMOUR A pre-war State Teachers College man, Phil also attended Providence College where he studied Engineering prior to his coming to U.B. to major in Retailing in the Business Administra- tion school. He was President of SAN in 1947-48, and intends to go into either department store merchandising or the grain brokerage business after graduation. Good luck! WARREN E. BROOKS Warren, a married veteran of World War II from Lockport has majored in Labor and Industrial Relations in the School of Business Administration. All he wants in the future is em- ployment, and he doesn't seem to be particular as to what kind, ut whatever it is we feel certain it will be successful for him. GEORG E BROOM George, a member of S.A.A.C., will be graduating from the School of Arts and Sciences a year ahead of his class. A Chemistry major, he has some very definite ideas for the future which in- clude working for the Alfred Chemical and Dye Corporation, doing graduate work in Chemistry, as well as getting married early this summer. EDWARD T. BROWN Ed, after three years in the Air Corps, graduated in Economics. Beside membershiplin the Newman C ub, he found time for inter- mural Sports. He opes to hnd a position in marketing or man- agement after graduation. RALPH BROWN Ralph, "Brownie to my friends", Brown has piled up a record number of honors. Besides his Biology major he was Vice-Presi- dent of the Credo Club, a member of the junior Prom Committee, the Norton Union Dance Committee, the Buffalonian Staff, Block B, and manager of the basketball team and Kappa Delta Psi. ROBERT A. BROWN Bob plans to make his name known in the business world es- pecially along the line of Industrial Relations. He spent his first year at the Citadel and his second year at the University of Michigan before deciding to come to U. B. PAUL D BRUNER Paul majored in Government and Economics and hopes to become a Government Economist which is certainly a noble ambition. Ski Club and Economics Club were his main interests while on campus. His outside work must be very popular-he is the court clerk in the Kenmore Traffic Court. CHESTER BRYAN A U. S. Navy veteran, Chester was on destroyer duty in the Pacific before coming to U. B. Majoring in Mechanical Engin- eering on campus, he was active in the Engineering Society and his outside activities included such organizations as Amvets, American Legion, and the Eagle's Fraternith Order. 22 PAUL BRYAN With an ear for music and a mind for Freud, Paul spent the majority of his free hours on campus in the Chorus and the Psychology Club. This married veteran plans to follow up his interest as a Psychology major with graduate work of the same. I 3 JOSEPH BUCH A likable member of the Business Administration School, joe is centering his attention on accounting. Although kept busy with his studies he has found time to be Treasurer of the Young Republicans Club. A married veteran, Joe s future plans include insurance work. ROY BUNDSCHUH Before coming to the U.B. campus, Bud attended Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in his freshman year. While with us at U.B., he majored in Mechanical Engineering and was active in the Engineering Society. WINFIELD C. BURLEY Win, one of our many veterans, is graduating from the school of Arts ant' Sciences after majoring in mathematics. He is known best to the student body as the hard-working and efhcient editor of the Argus. Win plans to leave Buffalo and go to the metropolis of New York to work with an insurance company upon gradua- tion. WILLIAM W. BURNS A staunch member of BXE, Bill was Secretary of that organi- zation in 1947. He is a Biology major and hoses to enter Medical School. Bill is married to a little girl calle "Sav," and is the first half of "Bur-Mur's", that successful frozen custard stand just beyond the University Plaza. .ay . .. as MARY G. BUSCAGLIA V G." likes peo le, so she majored in sociology. Her aimiable nature soon fbund her President of the Independents and Choral director of the Newman Club as well as an active participant in the Glee Club and N.S.A. Committee. As for uture plans, it's a toss up between Personnel work and Social work. he was also a Prom Queen Candidate. TERESA BUTTITTA Terry, a Psychology major, is interested in dancing and swim- ming, and also seems to have her eye on a husband. She plans to get her master's degree in the near future and then "settle down." While on campus, Terry was an active member of the Newman Club and the Psychology Club. FREDERICK R. CADWELL Freddy, a servant of Norton Union for four years was also a member of the Credo Club and Chi Tau Omicron. A ping Cpong and bridge player, Freddy majored in Science and inten s to get his Master's in Education if Uncle Sam doesn'r call him hrst. JERRY CAHILL After spending four arduous years at U.B., jerry de arts this year with his long coveted diploma from the School of,Business Administration. A successful future awaits. DOROTHY E. CAIN A progressive member of Alpha Gamma Delta, Dottie was also active on the Copy Staff of the Bee, and in the W.A.A. She took Problems of American Life in the School of Education and natur- ally enough wants to teach after graduation. 23 x .s . 4 ...kg ' 3 st ig" i si 'Q , - A' . ' fi? '1 ?fv",,:g g5' .L f 'ij U . gif? 2 ff 'X is . , , g campus. , I . ..,sT " : .. , :gg :W 'i s l eff ft. ,:gi':1.'jg is + ,i ff .ZZ ' 1.'.' - . ' il 2-, is --Q PHILIP J. CAMPAGNA Phil, a married veteran, has spent the greater art of his col- lege life dashing around the chemistry lab. His liiture plans in- clude graduate work as the first step, and the second step a posi- tion as an industrial chemist. JOSEPH A CANNAVO oe was a Biology major whose future includes entrance into Medical School An intelligent student we know he will achieve his goal and continue his creditable work after graduation. DANIEL A. CAPUTI Although Dan has successfully earned his diploma as an Ac- counting major, he has also found time to play an important art in extra curricular activities. He was a member of Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity, the Newman Club and participated in Interfraternity baseball, football and basketball. ROGER A. CARLSON After a two year campaign in Italy, Roger came home and ap- plied himself to a Business course, with a major in Accounting. A loyal member of the Out-of-Towners Club, he has made many friends here in Buffalo to add to those he already has in his home town, Jamestown. JEAN E. CARSON Jean, who claims to be an ardent supporter of the football team, for which she is to be commended, was a Math major and expects to teach. She is engaged now, and intends to be married soon. She was an active member of the Math Club, and the Ger- DONALD H. CARTER JR. A major in Psychology, Don plans to crack the Advertising field with his versatile talents. A veteran, he was active in such organizations as the Out-of-Towners Club, Credo Club, Beta Sigma Psi, the Bee Staff, and was Art Chairman on the 1948 Junior Prom Committee. THERON E. CARY The "Senator," long a loyal Credo Club member, is quite interested in labor relations work. He is well equipped along the Economics line and should be a harmonizing factor in the labor-capital strife. SALVATORE J. CASSATA "Case" must have spent all his time at a hockey rink during his school years because it seems to be his only love. He was an Accounting major in the School of Business Administration. VINCENT CELESTINO Vince has run the gauntlet as a Biology major with hopes of entering Medical school. A music lover in the true sense of the vxord he has given his all to the U. B. Band during his stay on CHARLES P. CHAPIN Being married with three children, has not slackened Charles enthusiasm for pharmacy. His position as President ofthe Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association is evidence of this fact. Future plans upon receiving a degree in pharmacy include retail work. 9-4 DONALD CHAPMAN A With a promising future as a Certified Public Accountant, Don ip V, majored in Accounting in the School of Business Administration. Most of his outside time was spent with his lovely wife. , GEORGE CHAPMAN I i f f l , and has two children. For social activity on campus, Beta Sigma I X. , Psi rated high on his list. A psychology major, George plans to I W go into the field of personnel word in the near future. f , F , A veteran of three years in the Navy, George is also married .4 ai A f i ll li fr ilfag , , 'amp rf . li f mil f Maw LOIS M. CHASSIN Lois, director of the Red Cross Entertainment Troupe and founder of the UB Red Cross Unit, was also President of the Independcnt's Club, member of Board of Managers, Secretary of Cap and Gown, chairman of Curriculum Committee, repres- entative to the NSA convention, elected to Who's Who, and Orientation Day Committee. She will graduate in Sociology and plans to be a medical social worker. DONALD C. CHATWIN Another member of the fraternal body of married vets, Don looks forward to a position in the Insurance business upon com- pletion of his work in the Psychology Department. Among personal notes he lists a daughter-age two and a half BENIS CHERNOFF "Bennie" is one of the many ambitious women students at the University. She is married and plans to work in the Held of psy- chology until her husband obtains his M.D. She then plans to raise a family. While on campus Bennie has been active in Hillel and the N.A.A.C.P. WILLIAM H. CHESTNUT H is st , Before coming to U. B., Bill attended Alfred University, Here S , on campus he was in the School of Engineering, maloring in if . Power. This married vet supplemented his studies with member- f V if ship in the Engineering Society and you guessed it, his future K plans include Engineering. ,Q A Y , I u i WILLIAM CHURCH Bill is an ambitious student of Engineering, He is married and has two children. While on campus he belonged to the En- gineering Society, and prior to his entry into U. B. he was in the Army Air Corps. ERNEST A. CITRON An active member of Hillel and Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity, Ernie, a married veteran, was an Accounting major in the School of Business Administration. CARL F. CLEMEN Carl, a transfer student from Hamilton College, University of Georgia, will graduate from our Business Administration School this June. He is one of the married veterans in the Ac- counting field, and as a Mason, is a loyal booster of De Molav Lodge No. 498. VICTOR L. CLERI Playing football for three years, being a member of the PEM Club, President of Block "B", and Vice-President of the Senior Class in Education have made Vic a well known figure on cam- pus. Upon receiving his degree in Phys. Ed., he plans to work on a master's degree. 25 SIDNEY W. CLOUGI-I Sid has a beautiful young daughter who is going to be very proud of her dad when he goes out to conquer the business world. He is a vet, holding the oHice of Vice President of the Retailing Club, in which he has been very active. ASHER COHEN Asher majored in Pharmacy and after graduation plans to continue in this field. He was a member of the American Pharma- ceutical Association and Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity while in school. ANGELO S. COLELLO Bing, sergeant at arms of the Lackawanna Post No. 63, ROBERT COLLING was also Vice President of the International Relations Club at Canisius. One of our married Business Administration students, An elo is proud of his Fine son. At present his future plans are undicided. It seems that Engineering is one of Bob's main interests, but nrst and foremost comes his wife and little boy. Majoring in Mechanical Engineering, he found time to be in the Engineering Society. In the near future Bob plans to take up mechanical engineering as a full time job. CHARLES COLLINS "Rip," as all his friends know him, is planning on being a mathematics teacher in secondary schools. He has taken part in the University of BuHalo's Newman Club and also the Future Teachers of America. - JAMES W. COLT jim, a veteran, who was enrolled in the school of Pharmacy, was a member of the A.P.H.A. while on the U.B. campus and spent the rest of his time in Foster Hall. JOHN COLT john, better known to his fellow Mechanical Engineers as "Pinky," was active in the Credo Club and the Engineering So- ciety. A veteran, he was active in many sports including skiing with the Sitzmarkers and playing intramural football. ROBERT D. CONK Energetic- "Conk" is graduating this year from the School of Education where he majored in Physical Education. In order to support his wife and child, he is planning to be a physical edu- cation instructor. On cam us "Conk" has been an active mem- ber ofthe Varsity Football Team, a punting specialist, no less, and the P.E.M. Club. BENNY F. CONSTANTINE Benny put all of his eggs in one basket at U. B., Physical Education. Uponreceiving his degree, Benny intends to continue in that field, and with his background in basketball and mem- bership in the PEM'S and Block "B" there should be success. FRANK P. CONSTANTINE Frankie is the boy is ho practices what he is going to preach, that is Phys. Ed, If he doesn't teach he would like to coach foot- ball. While on campus he played a good many games at guard for the varsity football team and at times he can be prompted to vocalize 26 l 'O EDWARD H. CONWAY DONALD I. CUNNINGHAM WILLIAM CYBULSKI AQ. GEORGE CONSTANTOU After graduating from the School of Arts and Science with a major in Classics, George plans to enter the field of teaching, primarily in Latin and German. A member of Delta Phi Alpha Fraternity. George was also a member of the Future Teachers of America. Ed, a Business Ad. student, majored in Accounting and is graduating in two and a half years. He is looking forward to a career in the U. S. Government Service from which he is now on leave of absence. An active member of the Credo Club, Ed, as a veteran, saw service with the Coast Guard and the North At- lantic Patrol. JOSEPH A. COPPOLA JR. Not only a veteran of the last w ar, joe is also a veteran sabre man, having been on the varsity fencing team for two years. An English major, he is planning a glittering career in journalisme maybe a book on the gentlemanly art of fencing. EDWIN N. 11. CORNELL A transfer from the University of Rochester, where he was a member of Kappa Nu, smiling Ed has also found his niche at U. B. Now a member of Rho Chi Honorary Society and the Am- erican Pharmaceutical Association, he already has agood start toward the future. FRANK j. CORRIERO Called 'Unk by his buddies, Frank has stayed within the scopeof his chosen field these past four years. His extra-curricular activities consisted of varsity wrestling, and membership in the P.E.M. and Block "B" clubs. RICHARD W. CREAMER Although his plans for the future are not yet definite, we know that Kiel-:'s training in Mechanical Engineering will uide him on the road to success. A former pilot, he is marrief but has found time to participate in the activities of the Engineer ing Society. ALBERT W. CRITTENDEN Engineering, Engineering, Engineering! That's Al's rnajorg it's also his future and his social activity on campus CThe Engin- eering Societyl. You certainly can bet that this vet will go far in field of Engineering. Stating that his future plans are as yet indefinite, Don goes forth with his degree in Mechanical Engineering and his wife at his side. Membership in the armed forces completed, Don came to U.B. and became a participant in the Engineering Society. HAROLD CUTCHER As a Math. ma'or, Skeets, lans raduate work at Columbia. He is a married vet and swimmin and skiin are his favorite A 8 8 pastimes. The Norton staff and Math Club managed to take up much of his extracurricular time. History and Government was "Whitey's" major in the school of Arts and Sciences. His extra curricular activities included the Newman Club of which he was an ardent member. As for future plans, he is rather uncertain at the present. 27 ELIZABETH K. DAMIANI Betty mayored in Art at the University. While attending the Albright Art School she received honorable mention in design Betty would like to teach Art upon graduation. RICHARD L. DANIELS Dick is a ost-war industrial engineer and plans to go out into the wor d of hard knocks after graduaton.Whiile at U.B. Dick was a member of Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity and the En- gineeringSociety. ,u w-1 't Y , se 7:11,-ix! j ' g and dravwing along with an expense paid trip to New York. f . -f.. s ha 5 1 V as! V35 E, DON E DANIELSON Whitey is finally emerging into the outer world, but he plans to study a little further in Mechanical Engineering. While at U B Don was in the Engineering Society and is as yet still a single ieteran. EVERETT L. DARGAN The Biology department's loss will be the Medical School's gain or so hopes "Pop." Active in fraternity life he held the post of Basileus in Omega Psi Phi as well as being a representative on the Interfraternity Council. JOSEPH E DARLAK Joe hopes to be a C.P.A. after some future workin the Account- ing held He has had some work along these lines and should hase little trouble making his mark in the world. ARTHUR DAVID Dave is one of our History and Government majors who is planning on entering Law School upon his graduation from the University. During his years on campus he has been active on the Fencing team. ALVIN DAVIS Aly in is one ofour few straight "A" students at the University. Making Physics his major, his future plans are further study in this field which is so important in this day and age. GORDON W. DAVIS This congenial Arts and Sciences man was an ardent sulpporter of the Psychology Club. A vet, "Dizzy" is majoring in In ustrial Psychology and hopes to find a future in the Advertising world. JAY L DE GROODT as a mirried veteran has interests in his church group and the American Legion. We also bet his daughter is very glad her daddy is 1 model railroad Cl'lIllLlSI2lSf. Maybe that's a good future, FREDERICK DEBUS jack was a busy man while at U. B. He is graduating as a Me- chanical Enginecr, and plans further study in that field. Jack is a married veteran but he still finds time for the Engineering Society, the Math Club, and Vice-President of the Credo Club. 28 .' ' .' is if 4 nrte Q Xa . ..... . 4 if. 3 , ink- S-F3 . V' as-. asia.. . , X - it ft S113 ' A X ,L . Q K .K . .. . . t. , , . - ,M an K .1 ' lit 995 + is 'ffamt . . . ,, 1.27 35' . '1' . fm:-Q , 5: ' tg' ,jj,i,,gi 1 q .. X ag i Q. 3,335 . +2139 N' V iii ' MORTON DIMET OYCE W DOUGHERTY .. a m rx v Q ' 4' -sa g q f, W , " ..., f u 9' x Wiggins . 5? ii i Sins yea' sq N Q 2 ' 2. ,J r ff as 4 ge f 4 fi? v in M: as :- :. s -:- ,sax ,i e CHESTER J. DEMBLOWSKI Chet, a Business Administration student majored in Statistics and hopes to enter the field of Statistical analyses and Marketing Research. He is another of the many married veterans. GERALDINE M. DE POTTY Chi Omega's lovely "Gerrie" was a Sociology major. This diverse miss also served as Vice President of her sorority and on the Buffalonian and Directory staffs. She was a member of the Newman Club and the Sitzmarkers, Her future is undecided, but is guaranteed of success. HAROLD DERNER Hal, whose interests leanltoxvard Chemistry, is planning on furthering his talents by being an Industrial Chemist. Like all in his field anything goes, so Industries, beware! Morton, or "the brain" was on the dean's list for all his years in College. He majored in Economics and he plans to apply this knowledge in his fathers oil business. He was a member of Psi Epsilon Psi fraternity at Ohio State University and in 1946 he was a member of U. B.'s football team. WALTER A. DOEHRING JR. Walt, active as a radio man in the Navy, is now a member of the Naval Reserve. We understand that this Business Administra' tion major delights in collecting records, especially those featur- ing jazz. His future looks bright, as he is engaged to a wonderful DONALD DOERING One of the many veterans at the University, Don has made his field a study of Psychology. Before coming to the University, he was in the service of the United States in the European and South Pacific theatres. ARTHUR V. DOTY You cannot "foil" this lad who was a member of the Fencing Squad. Arthur majored in Mechanical Engineering. His future plans consist of one thing . . . work! J . One of our future teachers, Joyce wants to teach History and Government and after one look, one wishes he were back in High School. She is past treasurer and Vice President of Theta Chi Sororoty. Activities like the Bee, Buffalonian, and Directory staffs have kept her very busy. She was secretary of Iriteractivities Council. ROBERT W. DOUGLAS Doug, a Business Administration graduate, has been primarily interested in Industrial Relations. As a married veteran he will bring to his field some of the mature judgment it sorely needs. .RA RICHARD A. DOWD As an ambitious Electrical Engineer, Dick is a potential mil- lionaire. He plans to start working but will have fond memories of the Engineering Society, the Newman Club and the Sitzmark- ers. Hope the hrst million comes easily to this veteran. .. IE -if . -. ' ,Na 42314212 1 - in ,Ii " K , .h:7i"::". 'i ,I 'zvxf-:xi fi n" -J' ,, ...af 29 Q 'X GILDA DRELLICH U on graduation, Gilda plans to do government work. She has Been very active in her sorority, Sigma Delta Tau, and at one time or another she has been Historian, Treasurer and President. In 1947 she was a Moving Up Day candidate. Besides her sorority, she has found time for the Economics, Glee and French Clubs. DONALD O. DRESCHER The University of Buffalo loses another fine inan to the wide open world. "Dresch" was a member of XTO fraternity and was Circulation Manager of the BEE. He was in the Sitzmarkers and also the Engineering Society.lDon's future is in industrial engineering with accent on research or experimentation and will be considerably brightened by his coming marriage to another grad. RICHARD D. DUERR Richard, who is a veteran of the Eighth Air Force, has spent his college years in the School of Business Administration. Here he has concentrated upon his major, Accounting. In the future, Richard plans to be an accountant. RICHARD A. DUNNING JR. Dick has the sights ofhis "mike" set on Med. School He has a Biolog major and an assistantship in that held to his credit Aside flfom being active in Beta Chi Epsilon Fraternity the Blue Masquers and the N.A.A.C.P., "Sarge" Dunning managed to recruit a life-time 1st Lt. by name of Libby. DAVID H. DRAKE JR. The President of Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity, David 'ihe's from Canada," Drake, was on the Moving'Up Day Dance Committee in 1946. Having been enrolled in the Business Administration School, he wants to follow a sales career after graduation. Dave is a married veteran and he resides in Niagara Falls. ERNEST J. DYL Ernie, a Business Administration student and a member of Beta Sigma Psi was active in the Red Cross troupe, Spring foot- ball, Community Chest Drive, Norton Turntable disc-jockey, and Interfraternity football, along with the U. B. Band and Orchestra. You may have heard Ernie on CKTB, Canada. A member of the Buffalo r. Chamber of Commerce, Ernie's future .l plans are the Army. EDWARD F. DZIEDZIC Ed likes to relax from his retailing course by singing a few chords with the fellows in his fraternity, Phi OmegaAChi. Active in the Retailing Club, this veteran also spends his time at many U. B. sporting events. WILLIAM EAGLE Bill is going to use his experience and training in the Engin- eering field by going into the Industrial field after his graduation from the University. His abilities and diligence should permit him to go far in his field. WALTER EBBERTS Wally, whose major is Biology, intends to enter the field of Medicine and become a surgeon. While at the University he was under a New York State scholarship, but he found time for being active in Credo Club and the Chorus. ROY A. ECK A vet, Roy has shown his intellectual ability by winning his Phi Beta Kappa key while studying his major subject, Psychol- ogy. His outside activity, the Psychology Club, ties in well with his main interest. Future plans include a graduate degree before cutting all of his school ties. 30 RALPH M. ECKER, JR. 'C Sailing, sailing, always forward. "Eck" was a Chief Pharma- cist Mate in the USN for six years from '41 to '47, Congratula- tions are also in order for his wife and two children. An indus- ,L trious Beta Phi Sigma, he hopes to enter Retail Pharmacy upon ' graduation. "'- Sl JOHN L. EGAN -':--f Jack, a veteran, majored in Accounting. In the future he plans '-:, to enter Law School and concentrate on either accounting or sales work. Besides chasing women, his activities were centered about his membership in Sigma Alpha Tau, and the Newman Club. Jack also worked part time at Lockwood Library. . PETER J. ELARDO A measure of this, a gram of that, a bit of something else- and then Pete gives the filled prescription in capsule, pill or liquid form. A member of the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, we know that as long as we have fellows like Pete on hand, mixing up the right ingredients, the future will stay bright. ROBERT A. ELBERSON A member of the U. B. Band, Bob majored in Psychology after attending the University of Alabama He lans to o into indus- . . 1 . ' '. P ' 3 trial relations work after his graduation. ROBERT E. ELDRIDGE While in college, Bob has excelled in many things, but what he will be remembered for is the swell job he has done on the varsity basketball team. Bob plans to teach physical education and basketball after graduation. WALLACE W. ENNIS A background in Mechanical Engineering should be more than adequate to provide Budd a brilliant future in the lield of air Conditioning, heating and ventilation. A married veteran, he has been active in the Engineering Society holding the offices of Secretary for 1947-48 and Publicity Committee chairman during 1948-49- HELEN M. ERNEST This lass from Lockport found English her most interesting subject. Very active in her sorority, Alpha Gamma Delta, Helen was corresponding secretary. "Mademoiselle" Ernest also en- joyed membership in the French Club and now that she is going to graduate she plans a future of teaching. ALLENE G. ESS . is, as Majoring in Spanish, "Essie" found membership in the Span- ish Club very helpful. Among her other outside activities were the German Club, of which she was secretary, and the Orchestra. In the near future, she will undoubtedly be found in some class- room saying "iocomo esta ud?" JOHN EULLER Activities rate high for this physics major. Winner of the sil- yer Norton Union key,John made Whos Who in '44, was editor of the Freshman handbook, News editor of the Bee and a mem- ber ofthe Board of Managers in 1944. A married vet,John plans to do graduate work before facing the world of business. ALBERT EVANS Upon graduation as a Biology major, Al intends to continue his education by going to Medical School. As a side line, he took up fencing on campus, and by one incision or another we're sure he'll make hea way. 31 as r ii 5 Q 5 ,F - ., . is. Q 'its i GEORGE E. EVANS JR. While majoring in Mechanical engineering, "Tobe" found time to be Chaplain and Treasurer of Kappa Delta Psi Fraternity, a member of the Engineering Society, chairman of the Inter- Fraternity Golf League in 1948, and a member of the National Student's Association Committee. He plans to do Engineering Field work with future study in Civil Engineering. EDWARD M. EXLER Eddie has devoted his time and energies to the studying of retailing as presented by the School of Business Administration. A veteran, he has been active in Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity and hopes for a future in the retailing field. HOW ARD F. FACKLAM JR. Howie wandered over to Buffalo after spending a year and a half at Cornell University, just to say "hello" He is now grad- uating from U. B. in the Sociology Departinent.While here he was active in the Credo Club, and was a participant in the 1947 Moving-Up Day Ceremony. In the future he is going to the New York State Institute of Applied Arts and start off anew in Hotel Management. JOHN C. FAHLE "Blue" is his name, but not his nature, as this figure minded veteran makes headway in the Department of Mathematics. The future for him is as yet undecided, but is along the lines of- "you are 7. sweet L be 4 gotten." HELEN E. FALK Here's to an outstanding Psychology major who has partici- pated in numerous activities on the Blue and White campus. She worked on the Student Handbook, was in the W.A.A., on the Norton Program Committee, the Circulation Staff of the BEE, the Psychology Club, Sitzmarkers, and the Y.P.A. Helen plans to work in the lield of psychiatric social work upon graduation. BOB FARWOOD Bob, easy going and friendly, leaves U. B. with the best wishes of his many friends still here. For Bob there can be nothing but continual success. ALLEN M. FEDER A Geology major, Al has been very active in sports and fra- ternity. Vice-President of his Freshman class, Al was also on the Football squad in '46, the fencing squad in '47, A St S Float Committee '46, Glee Club, Vice-President of the Geological Society and Marshall of Pi Lambda Phi. Future .... Maine Petroleum Geologist. THOMAS E. FERINGTON "Hambone," was a Chemistry and Math major who is anx- ious to do graduate work. I-Ie held offices of Vice-President and Secretary in Chi Beta Phi Fraternity, and other activities in which he has participated are the Student Affiliates of the Amer- ican Chemical Society and the Math Club of which he was Presi- dent. MARTIN J. FEINEN JR. "Marty," a member of Sigma Chi Sigma Fraternity, is one of our many married veterans. He is the proud father of a very good-looking son, who will do well if he takes after his father. A Psychology major, "Martyn wants to go into Personnel work. DOROTHY J. FILA Dottie majored in Psychology and may go into graduate work. She was a member of Al ha Gamma Delta Sorority, the Bee Staff, the Newman Club andithe Psych Club. 32 I W' W at .. i 3 X aa' 1.31 M W. . ' -if 'ar .fa ., , S.. ., 5 CLINTON B. FLEMING , ' .I ',::',: iii hW F iii it ii A . -. f - if f Ii , 1 ,f is rs . E11 if A' SAMUEL M. FINGOLD Sam has been majoring in Accounting with his eye on the future, at which time he intends to enter Accountancy in his own business. He was a member of Beta Sigma Rho and the Hil- lel Foundation. A former Signal Corps man, he is now in the O.R.C. DONALD A. FISHER Don, a few years from now, hopes to be one of Buffalo's leading lawyers. He has been active in the YMCA, Alpha Phalanx Fra- ternity, and the Cold Spring V.F.W. Post while attending the University. GEORGE R. FISHER George, better known as "Red," plans to be a C.P.A. or to enter the sales field. That is why he went into the Bus. Ad. school and majored in Accounting. He was very active in the Glee Club, first as librarian and then as Business Manager. In 1948 he received a Student Activity Key for his Glee Club work. JOHN F. FLANAGAN We have a happily married veteran in our midst. In fact he is graduating this year from the College of Arts and Science with a Psychology major. NORMAN A. FLANNIGAN After sufficient teaching experience, Norm plans to get a Ed. D. from Columbia University in the City School System Adminis- tration. Majoring in Science, he is married to a chemist. Norm was Treasurer of the National Education Association and a member of the F.T.A., the American Chemical Society, the Biol- ogy Club and Alpha Phi Omega. Another married veteran, "Clink" plans to go into industry with his degree in Industrial Engineering. A faithful member of the U.B. Band "Clink" was a member of the Engineering Society and has played in the Western New York Football League. FRANK L. FLEMING An ambitious lad, Frank is graduating this year from the School of Engineering where he majored in Electronics. He has been a member of the Engineering Society and the Electrical Engineering Society. Frank plans to return to the University next year to earn his Master's degree. PAUL FLIERL Paul, a History and Government major, plans to attend Law School. At U. B., Paul served as Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor and Business Manager of the Bee. He was also Business Mana er of Blue Masquers, a member of the Credo Club, the g Radio Playhouse, NAACP and was a loyal SAN. JOHN W. FLOAT A major in Economics, 'jack is married and the proud father of John III. Maybe he will be a flyer like his father was in the Air Corps. A member of the Economics Club, we are sure that jack wil be successful in the field of Industrial Relations. JAMES W. FOERSCH One of the two Foersch brothers in the Engineering School, Jim majored in Mechanical Engineering and plans to continue on in the same field after graduation. 33 gg ,..,.e. PM.-, . , , . is , 19' Eg wil ' fra . - 5 -gf-it S-if if-sr , HERBERT H. FORREST PAUL FOERSCH Paul is another veteran who dared the Engineering school. It was not unusual that his major was Mechanical Engineering, and that he was a member of the Engineering Society. "Howie," is graduating from the school of Arts ind Sciences as a History and Government major. A veteran, he has shown his knowledge of maneuvers on the football held, in both his fresh- man and senior years, and also on the ski slo es in the Sitz- markers. Howie has'also been a loyal member oFBeta Chi Epsi- lon Fraternity for seven years. RICHARD FOSTER Dick has an aim which he hopes to achieve at Medical School. Doctor has a pleasing sound and to Dick, Dr. Richard Foster has an even more pleasing sound. His major was Biology, and his minor was jay. STANLEY FOSTER Stan had a year of school prior to joining the Army in 1941, and returned after three years. Future plans seem to center around physio-chemistry, which was his major in under-graduate work. An organizer of the Out-of-Towners Club, Stan has seen the prodigy grow by leaps and bounds. FRANCIS X. FRANCIS JR. Psychology interested Fran, who intends to embark on a teach- ing career. His extra-curricular activities were the Psychology Club, Biology Club and the Student Directory Staff. GOERGE FRANCIS George always has a pleasant smile for his friends and his pres- ence on campus will be missed by them and Chi Tau Fraternity. Hs is a History and Government major, so if you're looking for a date Qhistorical, that isl call on George. ROBERT W. FRANGOOLES Bob, who was a psychology major intends to use his know ledge of what makes people tick at Law School. His congenial manner insures him of a successful future in his career. RICHARD FRANKLIN A member of the School of Business Administration, Dick majored in Economics at U. B. He would like to go into some sort of administrative work. A veteran, having spent thirty-two months in the Army, Dick has worked considerably outside of his college studies. GERALD K. FREEDMAN Jerry's major as a C.P.A.-in the School of Business Administra- tion will be a substantial background for his future. He plans to enter the American Institute of Baking. jerry served in the Air Corps, and is a member of the Nocturn Club. RICHARD FREEDMAN Dick hopes to use his Engineering training to obtain one of those wonderful jobs you hear about. The Engineering Society takes up his spare time on campus, that is, if an engineer does have spare time. 34 PAUL FRIEDMAN Although Psychology was his major, Paul intends to continue his education in Law School. An ex-Navy man, he was a holder of a New York State Scholarship and a member of the Advance- ment of Actuarial Sciences. RAYMOND F. FRETZ, JR. Foreign service appeals to 'iRamon" for his future work. He majored in Philosophy at U.B. and also attended the University of Georgia and Williams College. His activities he says were Norton and Bitterman's. Yes, he's a veteran. MARY FRITZ Affectionately known to her friends as "Fritzie," this lovely lass hails from Albright Art School. Her talents are unlimited as is shown by her membership in Chi Omega, the Newman Club, Fine Arts Committee and Norton Union Publicity Committee, of which she was Chairman. She plans to enter the commercial art field as an illustrator. Beauty, personality and brains com- binedg that's "Fritzie"-she can knit too. HOWARD FROHNAPPLE Howard is one of our enterprising veterans who has taken his family back to the country. A former Secretary of the Buffalo junior Chamber of Commerce Speakers Bureau, he is graduating from the School of Business Administration with an Accounting major. JAMES GAIR Here we have a businessman. After receiving his diploma as an English major, ,lim intends coming back for his Master's and then entering the advertising profession. A faithful member of Chi Tau Omicron, he was also Vice-President of the Credo Club, a member of Blue Masquers and on the Bee staff. ARMAND J. GALFO Armand has great plans for a teaching career. After his gradu- ation he plans to work towards his Masrer's degree in Adminis- tration of Secondary Schools. His experiences in the Air Force should help him soar up to the heights in his elected profession. All who saw Armand in the Blue Masquers play the "The Male Animal" will agree that he did a terrihc job. ROBERT E. GALLAGHER Bob, a veteran of the E.T.O., is earnestly majoring in Biology. No future plans have been made but we are sure that with the help of his attractive wife he will be successful in anything he EFICS. A RICHARD F. GALLIVAN Rick is another hard working veteran of the wars. He has been majoring in History and Government with plans to go on to Law School. Around campus he was a member of'S1gma Alpha Nu, the Norton Union Committee, and the Directory staff. RAYMOND A. GARDNER Ray, a veteran is the proud father of two children. He majored in Pharmacy and upon graduating plans to carry on in this field. Although his family and his studies have keptlhim quite busy, he has still managed to participate in Beta Phi Sigma. MARVIN GARELECK With Accounting as his favorite subject, it's no wonder that Marve is looking forward to a career as an accountant, If you ever need a C.P.A., call on him. 35 Y W .za-W, ..1.. C4 it if KEVIN F. GARVEY Kev, who was a Captain in the Corps of Engineers, was a Business Administration student majoring in Economics. As a result of being a combat engineer for two and a half years, he is now a member of the Society of American Military Engineers. LEONARD GEEDES A Math major in the School of Engineering, "Rough-house" has a brilliant future ahead of him as a member of the firm in a small com any. His extra-curricular activities consist of his wife and the house he is building. ROBERT GEHL Another veteran of the wars, Robert is graduating from the School of Business Administration where he majored in General Business. He plans to enter lndustry and possibly go on into Grad- uate work in Economics at a later date. ANTHONY ij. GERARD Being a member of the varsity basketball team offset Tony's career as a Physical Education major. Tony with much vim and vigor also played intermural softball and football. Uoon gradua- tion from the School of Education this veteran plans to coach and teach Phys. Ed. JAMES A GEROW Louis 5. GERSTMAN 'jim was one of those who cheered the construction of the Engineering building, especially the Mechanical division. One of our married vets he also lent his voice to the Glee Club and from now on beware ofa Technical Salesman . . . it might bejim, staff ofthe Bee, and Vice-Chairman of the Convocation Commit- "Lou," a major in Psychology in the School of Arts and Sciences also holds the coveted Phi Ber.a Kappa Key. He has been Assistant Manager of the football team, a member of the business tee. An active member of Hillel, Lou was also a member of the Chess Club. GUS j. GIANDIODIS Gus, a major in accounting in the school of Business Adminis- tration, has a bright future ahead of him as a Certified Public Accountant. Gus was an ardent member of the Choral Club and the American Orthodox Catholic Association. ROBERT G. GLASS Bob is one of the pillars of his class. Last year he was chair- man of the Moving-Up Day program in addition to being Trea- surer of his A 8: S Senior class, and was instrumental in estab- lishing the sports banquet for major lettermen. A member of BXE, Bob intends to enter Law School upon completion of his History and Government course. "Grumpy" permitting. GEORGE A. GIOTIS After graduating from the Engineering School with an Indus- trial Engineering Major, plans to work and go to the graduate school. He is a member o Beta Sigma Psi, the Society for Ad- vancement of Management, The Engineering Society and was on the Varsity Wrestling Team. JOHN J. GMEREK J. G. is a veteran of three years in the Army, one and a half of which was spent overseas. He was a major in History and Government in the School of Arts and Sciences. Musically in- clined, he has played first and solo trumpet in the U. B. band for three years. 36 BERNARD L. GREEN - S F. ALBERT GOATSEAY, JR. Al, a veteran who was wounded in Germany, majored in Ad- vertising Design in the College of Arts and Science. He was General Chairman of the Annual Artists' Ball for two years and the Annual Ball held at Albright Art School in the s ring. He plans to continue working for his Master's degree and then break into the advertising design field. l 'ii ':'.' If JOHN J. GOERGEN Aside from his Retailing major, "Hans" has found an active part in outside activities. He was President of Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Administration representative on the Board of Managers, Editor of the 1948 Student Handbook and the Busi- ness Manager of the Retailing Club. The future shows promise l H ,g W F ,S it ig . . ,I st ' aj 1, Q PM Elk -f' flea add" Q: J ' 3 ia fi Vp, is-4 if F, we IPS' 1 Wa, ,gf .1 , fm Ns as .. ta., P, .gr T 315+ -- We V is - WWC- -ei ' ' S "5 fi ,- Q 3521 A .f'f.Jf,v55?r W 1"ffI. .r . V -I if 1 ' I av ,Qfq,.',, . . . .. Q of sales and advertising work. DONALD A. GOODWIN Don is graduating from the School of Pharmacy where he was a member of Rho Chi and next year he plans to operate a retail pharmacy. Don is also a married veteran and the ather of two children. LOUIS GORDON An accounting major in the School of Business Administration, Louis plans to do sales work after his postgraduation days. He is a veteran and much of his spare time is devoted to his wife and son. DOROTHEY J. GRACZ A member of the School ofEngineering, Dottie was Recording Secretary of the Engineering Society. This energetic gal was a member of the Board of Managers, the Finance Committee and the Class Officer Committee and the S.A.M. She is well known as one of the attractive attendants to the Junior Prom Queen in 1948. JAMES T. GRALEY Jim is one of those earnest veterans in the Veterans' Club. He was also a fervent member of Alpha Phi Omega. A Psychology Major, he plans to go on to Graduate School and study clinical psychology. KATHRYN A. GRANNEN An active Al ha Gamma girl Kay has also been interested actively in the S,AACS, Newman Club, the Bee and Bittermans' during her college career. A Chemistry major, she states that she wishes to know her future plans. Well, we do too Kay, but we're not worried about you. A February graduate, Bernie plans to teach English and Speech as a result of his being an Eng ish major. A veteran, he was on the staff of the Argus, Assistant Editor of the Student Handbook, Treasurer of Hillel, Editor of the Hillel "Review," a member of the Norton Fine Arts Committee, the U. B. Glee Club and the F.T.A. EDGAR E. GREEN Although his future plans are as yet indefinite, we know Ed will use his study of Mathematics to accomplish great things. The Armed Forces and the Math Club have recognized his abil- ities outside of the academic field. HENRY A. GREEN The laboratory seems to hold a fascination for Hank. A Chem- istry major and a sports enthusiast, this vet received a varsity letter in baseball while attending Union College. More school in the future. Hank will do graduate work. 37 sa. f ss.. f 'ff t' t R -5 f J, 1 gi-fe A' 55 S55 -sau Q Q 53- it Q . + - .- 1 2 ,, f, -r S 2 it lx 5? 'S' 'PPf"a'3l,s i A R .. E., K... 3 - 'ls A L2- 1 .uv . ff-- . , gg 5 ..,3 RAYMOND P GRIFFIN Grifs ambition is to make a million dollars! Good luck, boy' A xeteran of three years, he was President of his freshman class Secretary Treasurer of his junior Class and President of the Senior Class He was also President of the Pharmacy Student Council and President of the Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity. RICH ARD D. GRUNTZ Having been active as Vice-President of the Newman Club and as a member of the Sitzmarkers, Dick majored in Accounting at U. B. After graduation he plans to step out into the business world, or possibly enter the Wharton School of Finance. He is a veteran, and as yet may be considered an eligible bachelor. JOHN E GRUPP ack is an industrious young man majoring in Communication Electrical Engineering. He has been a fervent and faithful mem- ber of the Engineering Society and the Electrical Engineering Society A veteran and happily married, jack has no definite plans for the future, but we know he will be successful in any- thing he undertakes. PAUL R. GUENTHER Paul came to us from the University of Minnesota where he studied Physics to go into the Engineering School to major in Chemistry and Engineering and be a faithful, fervent member of the Engineering Society. A veteran and happily married, Paul plans to go on to graduate work. CARL M GUGINO Carl has a long trek from Fredonia to school, but this does not hinder his loy alty to U. B. He hopes to enter the Accounting held after graduation. While on campus he was active in the New- ROBERT W. GUNDLACH Bob is a Physics major in the school of Arts and Sciences. Although an adept student, he prefers tennis and skiing to study- ing. His future has a twofold aspect, either industry or more school to prepare for teaching later on. PHILIP J GUTENTAG Phil was a Biology major with his four chambered muscular organ set on beating toward Medical School. He was a member in Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity, participating very actively. RALPH N. GUTHEIM With intentions of going to Medical School, Ralph, a veteran, majored in the Division of Sciences. For this ambitious, friendly gent we hope for nothing but the best. IRVING C HAAG A Tonavvanda lad, Irv has been majoring in English as a re- requisite to his future vocation, radio writing. President ofjhis Freshman Sophomore and Junior Classes, Irv was also Sports Editor of the Bee, Literary Editor of the Buffalonian, a oyal B X E on the Football team, Block "B," a member of Bison- head and originator of the Norton Union Turntable and "Cam- DAVID W HAAS A transfer student from Cornell, Dave was a Math major with a final objective leading toward sales engineering. He is also a stalwart member of Sigma Alpha Nu Fraternity for whom he played football and basketball. 38 MORTON HABER "Mort" plans to use the knowledge he has gained studying Economics in the School of Business Ad. as a springboard into the retail field. He is a veteran and single and should have no trouble finding his way up the road to success. A RAYMOND H. HAGLUND Ray was an Engineering major who won't release his future plans for publication. We do know, however, that he was active in the Newman Club and the Engineering Society. CALVIN J. HALLER Cal has taken the general business course at U. B, as a student in the school of Business Administration. He transferred here from Cornell and Colgate Universities. A Navy veteran, Cal is now married, and although his future plans are undecided, we know he will be successful in whatever he does, JOSEPH HANDZO A veteran, Joe majored in accounting in the School of Business Administration. He was a member of Sitzmarkers, Newman Club and the Bus. Ad. representative on the board of directors of the Newman Club. ELMER L. HANES Elmer, who is better known as "El," has been working hard in the School of Business Administration. As yet HEI" has made no dehnite plans for the future, but we are certain that he will be a success. ARTHUR HANSEN Art is an out-of-towner, hailing from Cohocton, his home to honor U B 's School of En ineerin N. Y. He left with his res - - 8 8 P ' ence. A member of the Engineering Society, Art is planning to use his education to become, you guessed it, an engineer. CHARLES T. HANSEN Chuck, a former aratrooper, has been very active on campus. A ast President ofpboth the Veterans Club and the Young Re- publicans Club, this S.A.N. also found time to be chairman of the 1948 Moving-Up Day parade, joined the Sitzmarkers and the Camera Club and also got into Intra-mural sports. JOSEPH D. HANSSEL Newman Club member, member of the '48 and '49 Buffalonian staffs, Secretary of the Senior Class and Vice President of Beta Chi Epsilon are the main points of this History and Government major's activities at U. B. A former A. A. F. Lieutenant, joe was also on the N.U. Dance and Program Committees and intends to enter Law School. RALPH R. HARDY Membership in many clubs keynoted this Navy veteran's stay on the campus. Ralph, an Alpha Phi Omega, was in the Newman, Camera, German and Psychology Clubs. After receiving his de- gree in Psychology, Ralph intends to go on to Medical School or do graduate work. ROBERT HARE "Bob" or "Doc," as he is sometimes called, is married and has a little boy. Upon 'graduation from school with a degree from Business Administration, he hopes to return to U. B. for work on Jpdi' his Master's degree in Education. 39 'r-ff' 73 K 'PF vb "wQ1'q ORVELLE S. HARRY Orvelle is graduating from the School of Business Administra- tion .this year. He was an enthusiastic member of Block B, the Fencing Team and the fast-talking French Club. Although his future plans are indefinite we feel sure his future will be a success. EDWIN P. HART Ed is a Biology who hopes to get his Master's in Bacteriology upon graduation. A veteran of three and one-half years in the -FM 552, ggi. Marine Corps, he is a holder of the Purple Heart. .., 1 i- .4 -.-.assi -E 7 I . A A . ' -Z 'Ziff -:iii Zhi ' A i re. - JW' '52 21 sf fb 'ff li-,It -pgzif .f I-:W -" Ji 'za args- :ay :grey f j 3' . Qsg f .A a-fr' er, f FRED B. HART Here is a vet who will put his studies to practical use. Ben was a Psychology major who plans to come back to obtain his M.A. and then knock off to enjoy a long life. We hope that it will be just as happy as it is long, Fred. RAY HARTWELL A future script writer, Ray got experience in the Radio Play- house. He majored in Sociology in the Arts and Science School. Around campus he was a member of N.A.A.C.P. and P.'l.C. EUGENE J. HASSELBECK Gene, an electrical engineering student left the Armed Forces to become Secretary of Sigma Alpha Nu, Treasurer of the Sitz- markers and vice president of his senior class. ' GERALD J. HAYDEN jerry is the studious type who also believes in extracurricular activities. A History and Government major, jerry leans toward teaching in the future. Besides being in Gamma Delta, the His- tory Club, Credo Club and the N E.A. he is a very active mem- ber of his church. ROBERT C. HEADLUND Bob is one of the quiet, steadfast types, 'who trained as 210 English major. Upon graduation he will direct his talents- to the newspaper industry where he wants to spend his future life. HENRY QI. HEARN JR. A two pin man, Hank is a brother in Chi Beta Phi and Chi Tau Omicron fraternities. Elected to "Great Greeks" he also took an active interest in the Buffalonian and Bee. He was elected president of his freshman class and has plans to continue in his Bacteriology work at school. CARL P. HEBELER A Business Administration student, Carl plans to enter the Advertising field after graduation. It's a tough field to crack, but we feel Carl has the ability needed. EUGENE F. HEIDENBURG JR. Size is no indication of fortitude and that holds true for Whitev. This History and Government major has his sights set for Law School and we will gamble on his attaining his goal. A past treasurer of SAN he was co-chairman of the N.U. Tournament Committee. 4.0 WILLIAM C. HEIDER Bud was one of the most active men on campus. Claiming membership in Sigma Alpha Nu, he was the Inter-fraternity Council representative in 1945. Business Manager of the 1946 Buffalonian, member ofthe student council in 1945 and the Fin- ance Committee in 1948. A Navy vet and a Business Administra- tion student, Bud plans in the future to go into business. ROBERT R. HEIGHLING Mechanical Engineering is Bob's second love, his wife being his First. A member ofthe Engineering Society, Bob will work for a while and then tackle his Master's degree. GEORGE W. HEINTZ A "Norton Union Commando," George is a major in History which he plans to teach while continuing his education in the field of law. An ardent member of the Credo Club and Chi Tau Omicron Fraternity, George has participated in many fraternity athletics. A veteran of the U.S. Army, he is interested in dra- matics. CLAUDE A. HELD "Red" is another married, ex-G.I. who has become "edu- cated." A History and Government major, his future consists of somedphase of government work. Between his studies he par- ticipate in the History Club. JOSEPH C. HELFER JR. Joe, a Psychology major, was a member of the Psychology Club and the Newman Club. He plans to be an industrial Psy- chologist in the personnel field after graduation. FREDERICK W. HELLENBERG You'll get the picture when we say Fred is an Advertising De- sign major in the College of Arts and Science and plans to use his talent later in advertising and industrial design. He was also active in the Band for four years. ROBERT C. HEMANN History and government seems to have held the interest of Bob so well that he is planning to work for his Master's degree. Besides being married he managed to find time for joining Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity and the History Club. CHARLES W. I-IEYLMUN Married and a veteran of the Navy, Chuck was a Chemistry major who dehnes his future simply as work. While in school he was active in the Credo Club. ROBERT H. HICKS "Pinky" is an industrial engineer who did a neat job of en- gineering a marriage with another U.B. graduate of last year. He is also industrious enough to be a member of the Sitzmarkers and the corresponding secretary for the Society for the Advance- Q. ment of Management. , 5 if FRANK C. HILBURGER 6,551 Hill has run away with his major, Physical Education, and after graduation will pursue his master's degree to better enable him to coach and teach school. He has been active in BXE, the M PEM Club and the Cross Country Team. ,,,,, Q if 41 ls! al 4 as 1 K 4 a i: f gi, 'ia:k.1k, ' t 2 5 .E jf ax N'-wa A 33 I it 3 .y N' i ROBERT A. HILL Bob, who has majored in Mechanical Engineering at U. B, was a member of the University's Engineering Society and par- ticipated in intramural sports. An eligible bachelor, Bob hopes to step into a career of structural engineering. KENNETH K. HINES Hz O6 may not be water but Ken can tell us what is. A Chemistry major, with graduate work in chemistry in mind, this Army Air Corps vet has been active in the Newman Club as well as S.A.A.C.S. james A. HITT Another married yet, but this one with a sense of humor. Upon completion on his Mechanical Engineering all he wants is Engineering of some sort and a pay envelope as future require- ments. While here he was active in the Engineering Society. WILLIAM R. HOFFMAN Bill, a Business Adder and veteran, was a member of Chi Tau Omicron Fraternity and the Newman Club. After graduation he expresses a desire to go back to California--from whence he came. GLORIA J. HOLMSTROM Gloria, another student in the School of Pharmacy, has packed many activities into her four years of college. She was Treasurer of the American Pharmaceutical Association in 1946 and 1947, and was elected to Rho Chi, National Pharmacy Society where she was Secretary-Treasurer in 1948 and 1949. She was also a member of the junior Prom Committee in 1948 and Vice Presi- dent ofthe Senior Pharmacy Class. FRANK E. HOLYNSKI An Accounting major in the School of Business Administra- tion, Frank plans to work in Texas or Oklahoma in the account- ing or retailing lield. He was a member of the Lackawanna Uni- versity of Buffalo Club and formerly attended the University of Oklahoma. JEAN A. HORTON "Little One" will long be remembered in the School of Phar- macy, for her smile and energy have helped to keep others in high spirits. A member of Sigma Kappa, jean was also a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association, Newman Club, and the Bee Staff. HOWARD HOUSE Howie, one of those slide-rule boys from the far side of the campus, sees a future for himself in the world of engineering. No wonder, for Howie, a member of the Engineering Society is graduating from the School of Engineering. WILLIAM K. HOUSEKNECHT In preparation for a career in personnel work or sales work, William chose Psychology as his major in the School of Arts and Science. He is also a veteran of the Eighth Air Force. HAROLD HOUSER JR. When we think of Bud we think of football, and when we think of football we think of the top notch center that Bud played here at U.B. for four years. Aside from athletics, while studying to be a Mechanical Engineer he was president of Block "B" and a member of the Engineering Society. 42 JANET M. HUNTER ROBERT W. HOWE Bob, attended the University of Buffalo school of Engineering, He took an active part in the Credo Club, and the Engineering Society. A married veteran and father of one boy, Bob was com- missioned a second Lieutenant in the Signal Corps Reserve. After graduation he would like a position as an electrical engineer. RAYMOND C. HOWICK Ray thinks he will go to work after graduation but not neces- sarily into his major field which is Chemistry. A Navy veteran, who has done outstanding work for the Society of American Chemists, the Credo Club, and the I.V.C.F. He may go on to graduate work. ROBERT L. HOYT A Business Administration student from Batavia, Bob will be equipped to enter the world as an Accountant upon graduation. He 1S a married veteran and the father of a future U.B. student. STEPHEN HRYVNIAK Steve plans to pass the knowledge which he has accumulated here as a History major on to others as a teacher. A veteran, he has been active in the Newman Club and the Future Teachers of America. THOMAS D. HUESTIS JR. Tom is the "deep thinker" type which is an essential asset for a Math. major. He excells in chess as well and has devoted his activities to the Math. and Chess Clubs. Tom hopes to "drum" logarithms and geometric progressions into others as a Math. teacher. ROBERT K. HUGHES Bob was a Business Administration student taking the general business course. While in the service, he was a lieutenant in the Ordnance Corps. ADRIAN G. HUMAN Andy, a resident of Tonawanda, was a Business Administration student who spent his years of service in the U, S. Coast Guard. Upon graduation, he plans to work for some firm which deals in agricultural supplies. Jan plans to put her studies in psychology to good use in per- sonnel worlc. Since transferring from Allegheny College she has made herself known to the Ski Club, the Psychology Club, the Credo Club and the Glee Club as Well as being a member of Theta Chi Sorority. She shouldn't have any trouble in stimulating a favorable response in the cruel world. MARY LOUISE HURLEY U. B. will have a rather strange looking campus without Mary Lou, for she has made so many good friends by her charm- ing personality that an unlillable void will be left. To Mary, we wish good luck. FRANK L. HUSTED Frank's work in the school of Arts and Science with special attention to the Held of Sociology will better prepare him to continue successfully in the School of Social Work. A former service man, he finds that school and a wife make for a full 7.4 hour day. 43 ' . its . f , .xr If X. ,s t gi! Q s' Q i 5 A s K X t ss M s t 2 1 X Q S fk aff gm .16 Q K Q I' E ' A , RAY O. INGALLS Here is an organizer. Ray is a Psychology major whose future consists of applying what he has learned. He aided in founding the Psychology Club, was a memberpf the Vets Club, the Young Adults Photo Club and also took that "fatal step" last year, but we understand he doesn't regret it. YVONNE R. IVES Mitzi, who is engaged, plans to be a retail Pharmacist when she graduates. She was an active member of the American Phar- maceutical Association and spends a great deal of her free time swimming, ice skating, and dancing. IRVING JACOBSON Irv, a Business Administration student, wishes to enter the held of Merchandising. During his college career, he took part in intramural football and basketball. He was a member of the Hillel Student Council, and Chancellor of Beta Sigma Rho fra- ternity. A veteran, Irv spent three years in the Signal Corps. BERNARD J. JAROCKI "Bernie" is graduating with an accounting major from the School of Business Administration. He has great hopes in Public Accounting field after studying further. He was also a member . of the Newman Club. WILLIAM H. JEFFERYS Jeff, a veteran, was a Business Administration student, taking the C.P.A. course. In a field such as that, success for the future is almost definitely assured for him. HAROLD M. JOHNSON Upon completion of his Physical Education course, Harry, who is married, plans to really live. A Navy vet, his Campus activities include being President of the Senior Class in Educaa tion, a loyal member of Beta Chi Epsilon fraternity, Historian and Public Relations officer of the PEM Club, Chairman of the Norton Union House Committee and the Board of Directors of the Sitzmarlters. t "Ml JOHN F. JOHNSON H.. I John's plans for the future are as yet undecided, but his back- . ground in Mechanical Engineering assures him a bright one. A k j married veteran, he was a member of the Engineering Society. . Q .,, . - LLOYD JOHNSON -t , V Llovd s prime in-terest after graduation is to sell. l-le s well . grepared for such a career, since he will have adegree from the . . . - A - - - - .ts . remit gf, chool of Business Admmistration in which Retailing was his maor Llo cl was also a member of Al ha Ka a Psi ill ' --ii ' ' y P PP ' If Difkl'-1' : L-'W THAD JOHNSON Thad hopes to do graduate work in the School of Social Work, concentrating especially on Sociology and Anthropology, A married veteran, he played an active part in fraternity life and is also a member of the city Sanitation Department. EDWARD JOHNSTON JR. Ed, whose major held was Industrial Relations in the School of Business Administration, plans to enter personnel work. He is a veteran. 44 MYRA J. JORDAN DEAN H. KAMINSKE 2 ROBERT JONES After graduating from the School of Business Administration with Economics as his major, Bob plans to enter a held which will give him a chance to do either sales or administration work. A veteran and from Jamestown, Bob has been a member of the Engineering Society and the Out-of-Towners Club. "My," a Business Administration student, was President of Chi Omega, Vice President and the Tea Chairman of Panhellenic, Board of Managers' Vice President, Norton Union Program Com- mittee Chairman, Dance Committee Chairman, Junior Prom Committee Secretary and in Cap and Gown. She was also in the Glee Club, the BEE Staff, and the NSA. "My" plans to obtain a Civil Service job in Washington after marriage this Spring. C. WALTER JUERGENS A former scouting enthusiast, and always interested in sports, Walt has attained his degree in Psychology. A veteran, he has actively done his part to help maintain the standards of the UB Band. After graduation Walt would like to enter into the field of Industrial Relations. ANDREW R. JUHASZ Majoring in Mechanical Engineering in the School of Engineer- ing, Andy plans to enter civil service work. He was a member of the Engineering Society and is a veteran. HAROLD D. KAISER A major in Chemistry in the School of Arts and Science, Hal is quite interested in research work, and plans to follow that line upon graduation from U. B. Hal is also a married veteran and is rightly proud of his only son, Bruce. STEPHAN D. KAKOOK A major in Physical Education, aiming towards coaching and teaching, Steve is a married vet with three children and is the director of Blasdell playgrounds. He came here from Niagara U. where he matriculated on a football scholarship. He also layed football for three years in the Army and was coach of Semi-Pro ball Club. RAYMOND KALARZ Besides working hard to acquire his degree in Electrical En- gineering Ray was a member of the Engineering Student Coun- cil, the Engineering Society, Engineering Intramural basketball team and finally Secretary of the Senior Class. Married and a Navy vet, Ray plans to enter the held of Construction after graduation. I With an eye toward tying the knot with the girl of his dreams inJune, "Ki" has been an asset to Physical Education. He played football for an Inter-Mural Organization in '46, and upon this termination of his studies at UB, Dean wants to get a coaching position. 1' S 'hr , ,gas f A f'. 1 'I3'E:'7'1'- . of EW W r it F i 'X 'gina mi 5- ... .a ,W N.-mf! ,....,, . nun at Z'-nd-is I, eva?-' . aaa 4, W e . .si W.. .,,.... ...W .1 RAYMOND M. KAMINSKI Being a member of the Glee Club and the Mixed Chorus, Ray can sing his own way through life. A Philosophy major, he plans to work in the social held to carry on for his wife and daughter, both named Marie. RICHARD K. KAMINSKI Dick says that development in the held of Chemistry looks good to him so he is majoring in Divisional Science. A member of Chi Beta Phi, he was also active in the S.A.A.C.S., the Ameri- can Chemical Society and participated in inter fraternity bowling. 45 MELVIN KATZMAN AW!!- Nik' 3 s w E 5 . a . a N' 5 e igui. . . .g,. ala sk -' X ,, s THOMAS G. KANE Tom has kept himself in shape physically by participating in intramural football and basketball. His mind has been exercised rather well also, for he majored in Chemistry. Married and a veteran, his future plans include graduate work. EUGENE KAPLAN "Eutch" finds that graduation brings him within reach of the long arm of Uncle Sam. He says that approximately 7.1 months after he obtains his degree he plans to capitalize on his Sociology major and go into the field of social research. "Eutch" was active in Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity, the Political Issues Club and the N.A.A.C.P. JEANNETTE KAPROVE Society will welcome Jeannette with open arms. ASociology major, she aspires to be a social worker. A very valuable asset to her future will be her affiliation with Sigma Alpha Rho, her position on the Pan-Hellenic Council and her participation in the Glee Club. THADDEUS W, KAPSI AK A veteran of five and a half years service, Ted was discharged as a Major. Enrolled in the Engineering School, his major is Mechanical Engineering. He was Secretary of the Engineering Society and a member of the Board of Managers, Newman Club and Student Council of the Engineering School. SIDNEY KAROSIK Sid, who hails from Lockport, was an Accounting major in the School of Business Administration. He is a veteran and a member of Hillel. Plans after graduation include a business for himself. WALTER KASPER "Kape" as he is called by his buddies, is a former XCELI'lI'l ind now a happily married man. He is graduating in Arts and Science having majored in Math. His future plans are inspired by his desire to teach secondary school. CALVIN KATZ Calvin, a veteran, was a Business Administration student. His future will be successful in any endeavor. f 'Z gf X, Hi - Mel thinks a B.S. in business with an Accounting m ijor should qualify him for a position as a cost accountant. A veteran who hopes to be married in April, he was active in Kappa Nu Frater- nity and intramural sports. LYNN W. KAUMEYER Although married, Lynn has managed to go through with yeoman service, a long ordeal in the School of Engineering. Ma- joring in Cummunications Lynn hopes to find the best oppor- tunities in that field. ALLEN C. KEITSCH As yet his plans for the future are indefinite but we know that his degree in Mechanical Engineering will assure '4Whitey" a prominent place in the engineering world. He has shown a keen interest in intramural sports, participating in football, bas- ketball and boxing, winning the lightweight championship in 1947. Whitey was also a member of the Engineering Society. 46 v ' X i N vw? Q-Em rg all lf f ai K . ks Ugg .ly Q X t fi gg ,. ,M AP WILLARD H. KELBER An Arts and Science student majoring in Chemistry, Bill plans to obtain degrees and then secure a position in industry. A member of S.A.A.C.S., he is a veteran. CLETUS A. KELLER Clete, a married Vet., held ranks in the School of Business Administration and took General business as a major field. His future plan is to be connected to some business firm. DONALD C. KELLER A resident of Lancaster, Don was a Business Administration student who majored in Accounting. He was on the Dean's List, a member of Chorus, and in the Senior Business Seminar. His future plans include industrial accounting. Don, who is a veteran, served in the Air Corps for glfz years. - I . F . HOWARD R. KELLER if n fs , g, .. . 2 'x 'H 4 Wt .wigff . A M. tg., N . is i ,M Y r "Trigger," as his buddies call him, is a student in the School of Pharmacy and plans to be a retail pharmacist. He is a married veteran and has been an actixe member of the American Pharma- Q, 'lil A , 1 ceutical Assoeation during his college years. AJ. 1 FRANCIS P. KELLY Fran, a Business Administration student was active in the U. B. Retailing Club and is also a veteran. His future plans are undecided, but we know Fran will excell in anything he may endeavor. W. RANSOM KELLEY "Rance," Kappa Delta Psi whiz on the golf course and in Inter-Fraternity owling competition and a veteran transfer from the U. of Chicago. He took psychology as his major, partic- ipating in the Credo and Psychology Clubs. He has received undergraduate assistantship in Psychology, and plans to study medicine in the future. josEPH H. KENT A Physical Education Major in the School of Education, joe has been active in the PEM Club, the Newman Club and has participated in Intermural basketball, football and speedball. Following a vacation this summer, Joe would like to begin a career of teaching. JOHN L. KERNER Just the thought of getting a job, nothing in particular, but just a job, has spurred jack through his Mechanical Engineering course over on the South end of the U.B. campus. We doubt if he will have any diihculty in reaching his objective DONALD L. KERSCH Don was in a General Business Course in the School of Business Administration, andwas a member of P1 Lambda Phi Fraternity. ss! Cz?"-..b'.w.,2 ' "' ,z i Q J., 4 "1 1"f' , Q' II Z J 5 .ff f A 2-9272 " if f A 5'C'NN1'J,. ' ,Q f',f' Xi..,..m- vii . gf' f, a- :J 31 f '-Q ef., 1' rf .- ,Z .1 Ns?-QQ. age..-1 e-'-.-A " f t, . 5:41 -" .f-" 5 'J fa As for extra-currirular activities, ask him about his set of twins. aj NORBERT G. KIBLER After serving in the Armed forces, Norb wandered up to the University and decided on Biology as a major. His hopes of at- tending medical school in the future is shared with his wife. 47 1.9"-f' Q, , , 1, . . .. S If AZ., K 5 -Ie? -..x .. I .W . .,. . , N f E VI .s .,,. , 1.: . ' 'i in lifia K K- Q -. . ' - .5 si .ragglg .zur '. ' sig. i' gif 5 iff" 17" I wamaqkms -we -V Si ,. . . ....f.. - Mama - L . f- ..- I i hlfr -Q.. fill 'L X ampqay JOHN J. KIEFFER A degree in Mechanical Engineering is going to be the battery which is going to start john on the road to success. We know that the experience he gained in the armed forces together with the knowledge he obtained here at the university will combine to insure a bright future. ,1osEPH 41. KILIAM joe's plans for the future include something a little different from the ordinary run of jobs. He hopes to use his Mechanical Engineerin degree to ood stead in his wosition with the Foreign t 2 t 3 - f - I Service Government Agency. THOMAS A. KINCADE An active participant in the U.B. Band, Tom majored in gen- eral business and his only future ambition is to work. EDWIN KINNEN Active in Alpha Phi Omega, the Engineering Society and the Choral Ensemble for three years, Ed has found time to participate in Credo Club and to work on the Bee staff. Receiving a degree in Electrical Engineering his future is undecided. JAMES A. KINNEY jim linds that a wife and studies are more than enough to keep him occupied. A major in Economics should help him to reach his goal which is industrial salesmanship. RUTH KINTNER A busy girl on campus, Ruth has been a member of Chi Omega Sorority, the Glee Club, Credo Club, Bee Copy Staff, Norton Dance Committee and the Senior Co-Secretary of Business Ad- ministration. Ruth majored in general business with an eye on statistical work in the future. WILLIAM G. KIRCHMANN A veteran of the Chinese Theatre, Bill has been in Accounting in the School of Business Administration before entering the public accounting field. We wish Bill and his charming wife good luck. REGIS E. KIRK Ed is another future engineer who is on the threshold of put- ting his slide rule to work. Here at U. B. he majored in Mechan- ical Engineering and was an active member of the Engineering Society. Delving into hotography and collecting stamps are shared with his plans ofpmarriage after graduation. . '- . DANIEL A. KLOPFER "Can", as he is called by his many friends, was enrolled in Arts and Science and majored in Chemistry. An energetic vet, he was a charter member of the Alpha Chapter of Kappa Sigma Kappa and a member of the S.A.A.C.S. Dan plans to return to U.B. for graduate work. WILLIS H. KOCH Known to his campus friends as "Cookie," Willis is one of our many married veterans. He majored in Accounting and has been active in the School of Business Administration. His future plans are as yet undecided. 48 'Q W . is fl sri f 9 9 JI S Us R figs.. if s I W? Y if rr as if JACQUELYN B. KOCINSKI ROBERT C. KOCHERSBERGER Membership in the National Science Teacher's Association, the American Society of Mammologists and the National Edu- cation Association have helped Bob, a married ver, in his Biology major. Bob intends to first obtain his Master's degree in Mam- mology and then teach. Jackie is a member of Chi Omega Sorority and was a candidate for Moving Up Day Queen. She is graduating from the School of Arts and Sciences after majoring in Math. Aside from this, she participated in the Glee Club, Math Club, and has played the piano twice on "Campus On The Air." After graduation she plans to divide her time between marriage and teaching. WILLARD C. KOEPF RICHARD F. KOEN Dick studied mechanical en ineerin while 'oinin the En in , , f g g . 1 g g - eering Society and playing on the tennis team. After much de- liberation and concentrated "crystal gazing," Dick decided he would like to have a "good, steady position" following gra- duation. A married veteran and father, Will is a Physical Education Major, a member of the P.E.M. Club and active in Intermural sports. He looks forward to a career as a coach and Physical Education teacher. His many friends wish him the best of luck. YVII.I..IAlVI KOERNER JR. Idill, who is a married veteran was a major in Industrial Engin- DOROTHY KOLESNIK eering. He was a member of the Engineering Society and a mem- ber of the Student Society for the Advancement of Management He plans Methods Engineering work in a local plant. We too are confident of his success. A double career of marriage and retail pharmacy await Dor- othy when she receives her diploma, She will graduate from the School of Pharmacy, an older and an engaged pharmacist. While in school Dorothy was a member of the American Pharmacy Association. SPIRO H. KONST Spiro hopes that his studies as a History major will gain him entrance into Law School. History is nothing new to him since he won a History award at Depew High School. EUGENE H. KOWALSKI Gene, a student in the School of Pharmacy, has been an out- standing member of Rho Chi Society, national and honorary Pharmacy organization, and has still managed to participate in the American Pharmaceutical Association. He is a veteran and perhaps he will soon have additional future plans besides retail pharmacy. RICHARD F. KRAWCZYK A big question mark seems to loom up in Dick's future plans, but with his capabilities, there doesnlt seem to be any question as to whether the mark will be there long. While on campus, Dick was an Economics major, and was active in the Economics Club, and the Veterans Club. DONALD A. KRAYENVENGER Don is studying to be a really good Engineer after he receives his sheepskin thisjune. His major is Mechanical Engineering and he was an active member of the Engineering Society. 49 3 Pi ,V . if ' rf' 55-. f fl. "" ' ., , .- 5. , f' M"ri?J',figE it f if-f ..f. J' S f j vt 1 My QQ, RICHARD F. KRESSE Dick who is a Navy veteran and still in the single column has majored in Philosophy. He plans to enter into private business enterprise especially personnel management. He was a member Delta Sigma Pi Professional Fraternity at Millard Eillmore College and is a transfer student from Iowa State University where he was an oflicer of Sigma Chi Fraternity. MARGARET KRIKORIAN Marge, a student in Arts and Sciences, majored in Spanish, and her ultimate goal is to beaSpanisl1 teacher. Her extra-curri- cular activities and leadership abilities placed her as Circulation manager of the Bee in '46-'47, and also as the Spanish Club Treasurer. PRATT R. KRULL ja. Pratt is graduating this year from the school of Arts and Science with a major in Psychology. Music is his secondary field and he was a member of both the U.B. Dance Band and the U.B. Band. DANIEL M. KUBLITZ Danny, a student in Arts and Science, is an English major who aspires to become a poor man's Noel Coward. A veteran and still single, he plans to work for his M.A. His activities include Vice Chairman ofthe Red Cross Unit, Argus Staff, being a disc jockey and a member of the Radio Playhouse, MELVIN D, KUECHLE Ambitious "Keck" isn't stopping at graduation, he is plan- ning graduate work in preparation for Social-Psychiatric Work. 'lKeek's" wife has much to be proud of in her husband, as his ability was recognized by the government when he received awards while in service. GEORGE E. KUHN George plans to use his background in Industrial Engineering as a stepping stone in industrial relations with the possibility of graduate work a little later on, His campus activities include being a member of both the Society for the Advancement of Management and the Engineering Society. ROBERT D. KUM MER It is Bob's idea that the new U.B. Medical School will have enough to keep him busy for the next few years. As a member of the Psychology Club and the German Club, Bob has shown a keen interest in what makes a man tick. JOHN S. KURLEJ This veteran is graduating from the School of Engineering where he majored in Mechanical Engineering. ,john has no plans for the future except to relax for awhile. On campus, he has been an energetic member of the Newman Club and the Engineering Society. KENNETH H. KURTZ An active boy was Ken. He was Art Editor ofthe Buffalonian, a member of the Glee Club and Beta Chi Epsilon Fraternity can boast at having this Phi Beta Kappa as a member. A major in Psychology, Ken would like either to attend Medical School or continue for a Ph. D. in Psychology. ROBERT LA BARR Bob attended Furman University while in the Army and ma- jored in Mechanical Engineering while at U. B. Though his plans for the future are undecided Bob should have no trouble realizing them. To till out a well rounded college life, Bob was a member of the Credo Club, the Engineering Society and played Intermural football, go ,gif-MX, or 3,3533 1 :" . '- 'acl'- 115125252 ffl-ml fi- i 'x --ti . . Q 3 V , -if " 'f ' e 4 1 , a . T N 4 J" S bf .,'g',..u-f.gg44fQ'2',Q-. - 'IE' 1a...1:.1Q'g.v:-gi-'95-IA. . .,-'jg e f..43-a1g.-".-..4g,w- it -.sg-. ,. t -:rg-,441 4 4 K E., 558 A ma 'N 52,1 'N Q'-"-, , "" :..""w' ' 11:-... me .-ga '. g.,,..w .4 -- 'ii . vw f. iff I 25 it :f ii.ii . ii H .j.., LOUIS R. LARSEN . ,Q Q f fs A -1? f ' in gp WP 5 S ll? if as 1 ROBERT T. LADD Engineer Bob has been concentrating on the mechanical phase of engineering here at the university, but found time to be active in the Engineering Society and the Credo Club. His plans for the future consist of "having a good time." ROBERT F. LADUCA Not wishing to concentrate on one field of science, Duke did his work in the General Science Division with Med. School as his final objective. A vet, he was one of the original members of Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity and its first vice president. PATRICIA A. LAFLAMME A veteran of the Spars, Pat took an Economics major in the School of Business Administration. After graduation she wants to go into personnel work. On campus, Pat was an earnest mem- ber of the Sitzmarkers, the Newman Club and the Women's Veterans Club. DONALD S. LAING Don makes with the nouns, pronouns and verbs as an English major. He plans to return next year to work on a Master's De- gree. His activity while in school, was devoted to the Credo Club and the Political Issues Club. CALVIN W. LAMB Cal, a Business Administration student, who was an old stand- by in Beta Sigma Psi, took Economics as a major and was active in interfraternity competitive sports. Upon graduation he plans to go into the selling field. JOSEPH T. LANE A Pennsylvania lad, joe majored in Accounting in the Business accountin A member of the out of towners the Newman Administration school so that he can work in fields allied to '1 S- ' ' Club and the Dance Club, he is a golf fiend and oves travel, a yearning he acquired while in the service. JOSEPH M. LANEY JR. No words need be wasted here about joe, for he is what every girl has been hunting for, an ex-Marine and single, joe majored in Biology and hopes to go to Medical School if all goes well for him. We, who have had the pleasure of knowing him, shall miss his quick wit and pleasing personality. is if Yr 5- F' gi, ix T? I he iw if 1 -.J K3 jx Q4 2535 wiki s il if f s Q, is - Wifi C5520 was :xg X, W Aside from wielding a mighty slide-rule Lou has participated in skiing, golf, the University Club of Buffalo and the Society for the Advancement of Management. A married veteran with a little girl, Lou plans to enter the Industrial Engineering Decpt. of Linde Air Products Co. and continue graduate work towar a Master's degree in Industrial Engineering. WINSTON G. LAWSON Winnie, of the terrific personality, was President of Chi Tau Omicron, Treasurer of the IFC, Bee staff member, Credo Club member, on the Norton Union Staff and Interfraternity Athletic Council Chairman. He was honored by being chosen for Great Greeks of America. A History major, he plans to attend Law School but his immediate future may lead him to the Navy Air Corps. MERTON J. LAY After Mert gave Uncle Sam a few years of his service he came to U.B. to go all out for Chemistry. He is a member of the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society, and plans on contin- uing his life with the test tubes. . 5 I . .asf . - iQ!! ,. lift! W? :ff X ' if . - f J' :rear .j Q.,-' w. ...aff sasfffffffg JAMES LAYER jim was one of the six charter members of X.T.O. in his fresh- man year. A former Navy man, jim also was a member of the Norton Union Publicity Committee. He plans on using his science to enter the Dental School. DONALD J. LAZARUS Don, who is a Chemistry major, is also a veteran and recipient of a New York State Scholarship. He was the Secretary and Treasurer of Chi Tau Omicron and a representative to the IFC for two years. He also participated in Debate Club affairs. He plans marriage and a career in Chemical Research. THOMAS LEAVER Tom majored in Industrial Engineering and was Program Chairman of the Society for the Advancement of Management, and a member of the Niagara Frontier Society of Industrial En- gineers. Prior to his sojourn at U. B. he was a student at Ohio State. Tom is married and the proud father of two children. ERNEST H. LEHMANN Hypo, as his friends have nicknamed him, is a Physics major. He was very active in the Camera Club and is a transfer student from Webb Institute of Naval Architecture. His future plans in- volve returning to the Graduate School for more concentrated studv. ERIC A. LEIGHTON Eric, a veteran, was an Accounting major in the School of Business Administration. He was a member of Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity and plans to work for a C.P.A. in order to fullill the state requirement for his own certificate. WILLIAM H. LELAND Bill is another of the products of the Electrical Engineering School and the Engineering Society. One part of his future plans has already been decided because he is married. A former service man, Bill Finds further study and work on his agenda. ...I at .Q . g ,gg 3 fffws M Y , , 'liar " S L, . '- . 1 -.-ffcfw ar., g is' CN ya?- , f fire P1 rj l j' 1 3 1 aj? if, a rss . gy ss Q , fa , fy X wa? Mai ,,, .fs Q has n I 4? .lug CARLTON E. LEMKE ...ww ' His friends call him "Red," and although Carlton admits he ' " has his hands full keeping abreast with his major, Mathematics, ,VH he subtracts time for the Math Club, and although he is married, 5, ' in he can still keep his mind on other hgures. . A , . SHELDON T. LENAHAN j,, V f A man about the campus, "Shelly," has been taking a General MJ' 5 M j Business Course in the School of Business Administration as a , A, . prerequisite to working for his father. He has been an earnest , I , member of the Newman Club and Sigma Alpha Nu Fraternity. N ,- . ,af . gig 'V If I 5 MARY JANE LEONARD JACOB S. LENZNER Intention is Medical School for this Psychology major who participated in Hillel, the U. B. Choral Ensemble and the Intercollegiate Zionist Federation of America. Mary jane, an English major spent her freshman year at Geneseo S.T.C, where she belonged to Gamma Aretheusa Sor- ority, the Catoll Choristers and Student Christian Fellowship. While at UB, she belonged to the Glee Club, was chairman of Fine Arts Committee and a member of the Credo Club. She plans to teach high school English near New York City after gradua- tion. 52 NEYSA LEVITOFF Muscles, who is in the school of Education, participated in the Hillel Student Council, I.Z.F.A., Sigma Alpha Rho Sorority, IFC and NEA. Engaged now, she plans to tal-re the next big step and become ajune bride. However, she still has an eye on a teach- ing career. ' WALTER LEWICKI I This energetic veteran is graduating from the Engineering School with a major in Electrical Engineering. On cam us, Walter was a member of both the Engineering Societies of B. EUGENE G. LEWIS Gene, a Kappa Delta Psi man, was married last summer to Kathy Butz of Chi Omega. He has been active in the Chess Club, the Engineering Society, the Electrical Engineering Society, the Outing Club, and the Outing Committee. He anticipates working toward his Master's Degree and is interested in either teaching or work in Radar and Television. FRED LIEBERMAN Fred has been found in the Biology Labs during most of his school career. His goal is to get into the field of Medicine, where he hopes to leave his bugs and bugaboos. Fred also lends his musical talent to U. B. HELEN J. LIGHTER "Shortie" who plans a bright future as a teacher was an active member of Blue Masquers, Hillel, W.A.A., Sigma Delta Tau Sorority, IZFA, Glee Club, Radio Playhouse and NEA. She mzijored in the Educational phase of the Problems in American Li e. EDMUND R, LIPOWICZ "Lip" has been devouring Biology during the past four years and his goal is to go on into the study of medicine. If he shows such ardent work in his medicine as he has in Biology, the future has a store of knowledge for him. AVROME LIPSON "Andy," as his friends call him, was an active melmbenof Kappa Nu Fraternity and attended the Business Administration School. A Veteran who served his country, he now plans to enter the furniture business, selling beds and couches is a pretty "soft" racket if you know what we mean, Andy! HERBERT W. LOESER JR. Herb came to U. B. after three years in the Army Air Force. An English major, he was found to be an excellent Business Manager of the U. B. Radio Playhouse. He appeared on Clint Buehlman's television variety show as an impersonator recently, and his ambitions are to study further at the U. B. Law School and spe- cialize in the Tax Law. JOSEPHINE LO GRASSO DONALD A. LOFGREN Don is a veteran of three years service in World War II. He wasgenrolled in the Engineering school and was a member Of Engineering Society. He plans to work in some phase of air- conditioning after his departure from U. B. where we are certain he will be successful. Industrious "jo" has been majoring in Biology and Medical Technology with an eye on a position as a Medical Technician in a laboratory or a private doctor. A member of the Newman Club and the Bee, she is also a loyal member of Sigma Kappa. 53 MARLAND H. MACK WILLIAM D. MAHANEY J' RS by . exif ' 'Z i , i 1 gp l Q it . A R girdi .' ',w.'21"Sf, - 1255 'f' VINCENT A. LOMBARDI Those in the Electrical Engineering school could tell us why Vincent is called "The Hat. " He has participated in the Electrical Engineering Society, the U. B. Engineering Society, the Inter- Fraternity Council and athletics. This year "The Hat" has been secretary of Alpha Phi Delta. He is going to enter the held of Electrical Power Designing and Development after graduation. JAMES R. LOOMIS "BigJim," as he is known by his friends, has been enrolled in the Business Administration School. He plans to "step into the firing line of industrial and labor relations" after graduation. A veteran of the Army Air Forces, Jim was married recently. JEAN LORBER A hard working gal, "Jeannie" is graduating with a major in Retailing from the Business Administration School to go into merchandising, either in the buying or fashion coordination end. Jeannie has been an active person on campus, having been a member of Hillel, I.S.F.A., Sigma Delta Tau, and the Retailing Club. PAUL E. LOTH Paul seems to have experienced the feeling of attaining degrees He formerly received his B.A. in Bible Education at Columbia Bible College and his M.A. in Theology at Winona Lake School of Theology. While striking for a B.A. in the History and Gov- ernment Department, Paul has been supporting his wife by being Pastor of the Bethel Baptist Church. RICHARD B. LUTHER Dick is a married vet who plans on taking his family as special representatives to our good neighbors in South America. His work in Electrical Engineering has especially suited him to be particularly valuable down there. DONALD H. LYONS Donnie has set out upon quite a path of study. After com let ing his courses in Physics at U.B., he now plans to do gradpiiate work in the same line, after which he will go into research or teaching. He has been quite prominent in the Chess Club and was a member of Chi Beta Phi. IAN MACLEAN Med School next fall hopes "Scotti" who took a Physical Education, Pre-Med course. This veteran held membership in the Outing Club, Flip-Flop Club, PEM's and the Red Cross Theatrical Unit. "Scotti" also taught Physical Education service classes, was chairman of Homecoming Day Activities and served on a symposium of Psychosomatics. Mac plans to be a retail pharmacist, having majored in Phar- macy. He has been an active member of Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity and the Student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation. Although a married veteran, he has worked willingly and diligently in the activities of the School of Pharmacy. EARL J. MAGNUS Perhaps Earl, a rather quiet fellow is going to do his speaking in some sort of business, which is only logical for he is graduating from the School of Business Administration. An Accounting major, Bill was enrolled in the Business Ad- ministration School during his college career. In 1946, he was a member of the Retail Club. A veteran, Bill is married and al- though his career will definitely be in the public accounting field, he is quite interested in retailing. 54 JOSEPH C. MAID joe has been in the School of Pharmacy and plans to be a phar- macist back in Rochester, his home-town. Vice-President of the Newman Club and a member of Beta Phi Sigma, he was also in the American Pharmaceutical Association. He was in the Navy for four years, two years of which were spent at the U. of Roches- ter in the R.O.T.C, FRANK A. MAJOR After taking a general business course, Frank plans to follow a career in-electrical business. He played football in 1946 and gained significance as Treasurer of the Sophomore class. Frank was in the service during the War, and has since been married. RAYMOND MALACHOWSKI Ray is another one of our veterans graduating in Accounting from the School of Business Administration. At present his future plans are indefinite. KENNETH L. MALICK "The Deacon" majored in Drama and Speech. Accomplish- ments? Well, first of all there's "Geege," then Varsity Football, Chairman of the Moving-Up Day Dance, junior Prom Commit- tee, and actor in Blue Masquers Plays, Harvest Dance and N.U, Dance Committees, BEE and Bulfalonian Staffs, a B.X.E., Norton Turntable, Ski and Debate Clubs, Radio Playhouse, Red Cross shows and football announcer. ARTHUR F. MALLETTE Art majored in electrical engineering and chose to spend his free time in the Newman Club. Also a member of the U. B. En- gineering Society, Art plans to pave his way to success in the Electrical Engineering Field. JAMES M. MALONEY Having been in the Business Administration school for four years and majoring in Economics, Jimmy wants to go into Per- sonnel work or enter the Industrial Relations field. A veteran, he is a member of the Ninth Infantry Division Association and as yet is unmarried. MARK A. MALVIN Mal devoted his time to Electrical Engineering. He was a charter member of the U.B. Engineering Society and contributed his efforts to the Young Republicans Club. HENRY MANN With hopes for a position with the State Department, "Hans" has been majoring in History and Government in the Arts School. We certainly hope that this married vet achieves his goal. BARBARA JEAN MANSFIELD After majoring in Psychology, Barb feels she can face any ante- school trials, but she expects to make her bid in the interesting 6 Q' field of Social Service. An active member of Theta Chi Sorority, f and the Psychology Club, Barb feels a little sorry to leave U. B, E JONAH D. MARGULIS ' Having majored in Industrial Psycliologyhjo hopes todo Mas- '- ter's work in Industrial Relations. This veteran has quite a rec! ,Q ord 1 the staff of the Argus, the Executive Committee of the Psych 2 Club and Art Director of the Fine Arts Committee. V ' af 55 Q 2 -,f,,,, X iz if is v as I R 1' wi .r .I X l A 1 -YR Q EBI X fad 1? i gl x 4 Yi it 4 3 ROBERT D. MARTIN FRANCIS J. MARION Nicknamed "Gabby," Francis exercised his muscles as a Physical Education major. In accordance with his hrst love "Gabby" participated in intramural sports, his only regret being U. B. does not have a baseball team. A vet and a member of the Western New York Baseball League Champs of 1948, A'Gabby" plans his future around coaching. FREDERIC A, MARION "Gus," a leatheineck for three years is now included in the large married veteran group on campus. With his background in biology and membership in the Society of Mammology, he plans to attend Medical School. SAMUEL R. MAROTTA A student in the School of Pharmacy and an active member of the American Pharmaceutical Association, Sam plans to work in this field. He is married and although most of his time is oc- cupied by his studies and his new red haired, blue eyed daughter, he still finds time to participate in Lockport community affairs. ROBERT G. MARQUARDT "The Perils of Marquardtn terminate this year, as far as the campus is concerned at least, for the "Rondo Kid" is graduating from the school of Business Administration. Participation in the Inter-fraternity Baseball, Basketball and Football leagues for Beta Chi Epsilon was the major campus activity for this veteran of the ski troops, ROBERT W. MARSHALL Bob was one of the most active men on campus, he was a mem- ber of Kappa Delta Psi, President of the Senior Class, President of the Inter-fraternity Council and was elected to "Who's Who" and "Great Greeks," He was also a Biology lab instructor, a member of the Sitzmarkers, Treasurer of the .junior Class, on the General Activities Board, Chairman ofthe Freshman Orientation Committee and Chairman of the Constitution Committee. Wow! ADDISON W. MARTIN Having majored in General Business in the Bus. Ad. School, "Add" is planning to enter the business world after getting his diploma. Since he is married he has been a member of only one organization on campus, Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity. CONSTANCE A. MARTIN Connie's future looks like an interesting one as a Physical Education instructor. She is graduating from the School of Edu- cation, and the whole school wishes this Tonawanda lass lots of luck in the future. Bob is a vet who returned to the campus after four years in the Navy. With his English major he hopes to go into the ad- , vertising and promotion field. Knowing Bob we can safely say that he will do well. STANLEY C. MARTIN One ofthe bridge Fiends of U. B,, Stan has also found time to complete his course in Industrial Engineering. He has been a staunch member of the student chapter of S.A.M., the Engineer- ing Society and the Niagara Frontier Society of Industrial Engi- neers. We hope his future in industrial sales is as full of aces as his bridge hands. HAROLD W MASSING Another Kenmore man, Harold majored in both Economics and Industrial Relations. A veteran, he is graduating from the Bus. Ad. School. 56 Ja: a as JAMES F. MAY Jim, one of our future Engineers, lays claim to membershi in the Engineering Society, Credo Club, and also knocked aroung in Intramural Football. Jim is a veteran, and he majored in Me- chanical Engineering. JOHN P. MAYER Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity and the American Pharmaceutical Association have helped to keep "Johnson" busy during his college days. Also an active member in the School of Pharmacy, he plans to work in this field when graduation rolls around. FRANK J. MCCARTHY With the School of Business Administration, "Mac" has con- centrated his attention upon the study of Economics and Indus- trial Relations. He desires employment in the labor relations field, Mac says that he was usually in the Norton Snack Bar, however, he was a member of the Newman Club and held a part time job while attending college. ROBERT G. McCARTHY Mac, the big redhead from Lockport leaves Business Adminis- tration stating that his future is still uncertain. As Treasurer of B.X.E., Vice-President of his Senior Class, co-chairman of Busi- ness Administration day and a member -of the N.U. Dance and Program Committee, Bob has compiled an excellent record on Campus. D. ROBERT McCLARIN Called Bob by his many friends, Robert found Norton Union activities are somewhat restricted for him-a married naval veteran with two children. His social problems are bound to be solved when he begins his career in the Industrial Relations field with his Psychology major. WILLIAM E. McCUE Bill or Mac, which ever you prefer, is a member of Beta Sigma Psi who has problems on his mind. He hasn't quite decided where his future lies but we have a hunch it will tie in his En- gineering studies. Mac is a vet who really mastered this course. JOHN A. McGRODER From current rumors, "Mac" seems prouder of his children, a boy and girl, than of his degree from the School of Engineering. His plans for the future are still indefinite, but they will be in the held of Mechanical Engineering. EARL J. McHUGH Behind that cloud of smoke, pipe that is, may be found the person of Earl McHugh. "Mac" participated in Blue Masquers as Business Manager, was Sports Editor of the Argus and the Bee, and Editor-In-Chief of the Bee. Mac in spite of his History and Government assignments joined Sigma Alpha Nu and after graduation Phi Beta Kappa will attend Harvard Law School. ROBERT A, MC1NTosH ' Like many of the students, Bob is a World War II veteran. He majored in Sociology in the School of Arts and Sciences, but is still undecided about his future plans. WILLIAM IVICNERNEY Mac is an ambitious young man who is interested in the mys- teries of a Pharmacy career. An active member of the American Pharmaceutical Association he still found time to marry his one and only and to plan a luminous future in Pharmacy. 57 HUGH A. MCTARNAGHAN "Mae" is the strong silent man of the Engineering School. Another of our young married veterans, he has been- a member of the Engineering Society for two years. We are certain that Mac's capacity for work will lead him to a successful future. SEYMOUR MEADOW - A dili ent worker, Seymour finds prescription tilling intriguing and so firtifies himself with a vvealth o knowledge while at- tending the School of Pharmacy. Selected for Rho Chi, he also belon s to Ka a Nu Fraternity and the A. Ph. A. Still single, 8 , SP , he is undecide whether to enter retail pharmacy or not CHARLES E. MEDLICOTT A member of Kappa Delta Psi Fraternity, Eb is graduating in Industrial Engineering with future plans undecided. Former Circulation Manager of the Cauldron and having served on the junior Prom committee and Dormitory Committee, Eb also took part in Interfraternity sports competition. JANICE U. MELCHER Is there a critic in the crowd? Yes!jan, a major in Art History in the College of Arts and Science has great aspirations to become an artist an critic. Good luck, Jan, our hopes are with you. ROBERT A. MENDE LSOHN A glutton for punishment, Bob, after graduation from Bus. Ad. aspires to gain further education in Law School. Bob's key to popularity seems to be energetic participation in the Camera Club. Alpha Phi Omega, the Buffalonian, the Bee, Vets Club, Out-of-Towners Club, Hillel and the Fencing Team. Bob also has the distinction of having his name appear in "Great Greeks on American Campuses." ELMER C. MERKLE Elmer is one of our more serious students who lans to invade the Industrial field. As Vice-President and President of the Stu- dent Afiiliates American Chemical Society, Elmer has created a good background for himself and should be able to make a good place in the Chemical world. JEAN R METTAUER Jeanne, besides being an energetic participant in the A. Ph. A, and Credo Club is also a member of Rho Chi. Capable and effi- cient, she plans to enter retail pharmacy-maybe! Whatever turns up, we feel she will make the future hers. THEODORE MICHAELIS Ted is another graduate of the School of Engineering. As to future plans he is as yet undecided but his participation in the Engineering Society should help him make a good decision. CAROLYN V. MILLER ETHEL B. MILLER A Chemistry major, Dolly transferred to the University of Buffalo from Pennsylvania in ,january 1948. She hopes to be a chemist in Industry and work in conjunction with her husband. Carol is a transfer student who came to U. B. from the Lui- versity of Michigan. Another of the young married students on campus, she is an Alpha Omicron Pi and also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, a Freshman Honorary Societv. 58 DONALD A MILLER An ardent football fan, Don says he is a member of the Loyal Order of Rooters for the U. B. Football Team." He majored in Accounting, and hopes to receive his C.P.A. rating. A veteran, Don considers as one of his greatest accomplishments the fact that he has an automobile. MERTON MILLER Mert dro ped into the U.B. Physical Education department after several, years in the paratroops. He was President of the PEM Club and Secretary of his Senior Class. Mert is also an en- thusiastic member of Sigma Alpha Nu, the Tennis team and the Norton House Committee. We wish Mert the best of luck in attaining his goal of being a teacher. RICHARD A. MODELSKI Dick has not yet decided which path to take. He is debating between mind and body-graduate work in psychology or Medi- cal School. Perhaps his experiences in the service will enable Dick to make his final decision. MERIAL B. MONROE After her discharge from the Waves, Merial entered the Uni- versity, choosing Psychology as her major. She is looking into the future with some doubt in her mind. JOHN J MooN Jack is not just another mechanical engineer, he has already helped to make history. When he was in the pararroopers he was wounded three times. But Jack is planning on overcoming his disabilities with graduate work for his M.A. and then he will be going into Civil Engineering. GEORGE W. MOONEY An Accounting major in the School of Business Administra- tion, George would like to spend his post-graduation days doing something in the accounting held. George, a veteran, hopes to attain his C.P.A. certificate. WALTER S. MORAN A married veteran, Walt is planning on earning his livelihood in the cost field after his graduation from the School of Business Administration with a major in Accounting. With that back- ground he is sure to be a success. GEORGE A. MOSER A major in Psychology, "Moose" plans to continue school and work for his Masters' degree after his graduation A xeteran he was an exuberant member of the Psychology Club CLARENCE T. MOSS, JR. "Clancy" has raised his boom of enthusiasm in Mechanical Engineering from the Army Air Corps. To accompany his keen interest he has been a member of the Society of Automotive Engineers, but he has not had enough of books. yet. While working to keep his wife in the chips, he is going to attend night school for advanced topics. JAMES A. MOYNIHAN Mechanical Engineering has been tjimsprimary interest at U.B. He wrote the Engineering column for the Bee, was Treasurer and Publicity Chairman for the Engineering Society and pro- moted thc Engineering "School, Spirit" camtp sign. He was a member of the Newman Club and President o the Flying Club. With such experience Jim is now slated for aircraft engineering and the writing of technical articles. 59 '32- J2 TL sri 435 Q.. HAROLD J. MUELLER "Dutch" is one of our football players who is making Physical Education his future. After finding out what it was like to be in the Coast Guard, Dutch came to the campus to be an energetic PEM. FRANK J. MULLOY A loyal Beta Phi Sigma brother, Frank aspires to put to good use his knowledge gained in striving for a diploma in pharmacy. A participant in A. Ph. A. he plans to enter Retail Pharmacy upon gra uation where he hopes to get the "solution" to every problem. FREDERICK J. MURACO Freddie started his engineering during the war on a B-7.9. He became a member of the Engineering Society with Electrical Engineering as his main topic. He is going to do the electrical designing for the other engineers who like the initial work done. LAWRENCE J. MURESAN "Huff" came back to these hallowed halls after a hitch in the Navy. He is a Biology major and plans to enter Dent. School. "Huff" was treasurer of the Freshman class back in 1941. EDWARD J. MURRAY Ed was in the service of his country for four years and after graduation from the College of Arts and Sciences he plans on doing graduate work in Chemistry. An active member of the SAACS was Ed. THEODORE J. MYERS "Ted" is a veteran of the Pacific Campaign who keeps himself busy in his spare time by doing part-time sales work. At the uni- versity he majored in Biology in the School of Arts and Science. RICHARD T. MYSZEWSKI Dick is a veteran who makes a special point of informing us of his single status. He was a member of the Newman Club, Beta Sigma Tau Fraternity, and the Engineering Society. Dick spent a very busy four years in the Mechanical Engineering Course and would like to obtain a position in this line, preferably in a sales capacity. JOHN NAROG A "sporty" veteran,John played intramural football and bas- ketball in 1948. His future plans are undecided up to this point, but we feel certain that John, after graduating from the School of Engineering will reach a wise decision. HOWARD W. NASH Howard is another married veteran who chose Economics as his major. It should be of some help in organizing a household budget. He aspires to gain a master's degree in this field. In the Economics Club, Howard was elected treasurer. DORIS R. NEAR "Do," hails from Kenmore. She was a member of the Newman Club, the W.A.A., Chi Omega and on the S.A.C. Leadership qualities can be detected in her makeup as we further notice that she was Vice-President of the Junior Class in the Business Administration School. With her major, Accounting, as back- ground, "Do" chooses to become a commercial instructor. 60 ii.i f4'iffif3 f 'Q M sa I Q V , -. ' f 'iii ff ' -f . 4.-A .xi 'Q' ll . , s NM: 4 4 5' I .3 1 X ff' , ' lib rim' N, .I ' ' 5' ,u v ,X .ur off iff' 4 5 K all if 1 . s.,H'5wQ H .li " J eu- A X da THEODORE L. NEBRICH A Pharmacy degree should qualify Ted for a top place in the pill pushing profession. A married vet with a young son, he hopes someday to own 'his drug store. While on campus, Ted WHS HCI1 ve in Beta Phi Sigma. DAVID II. NEESON Philosophy as a major in the Arts and Science School was Dave's choice of study. He plans on turning his attention to law, and he will undoubtedly be a success in his chosen profes- sion with his wife and son as incentive. JOHN E. NELSON JR. After his discharge, John resumed his studies at the University l maorin in Industrial En ineerin . Rushin throu h Of Buffa 0, I S 8 8 S S school in three years although he worked part time, John in- tends to follow Industrial Engineering after his graduation. MACDONALD NELSON California bound! Now that Mac has received his degree, he intends to leave for the land of Red Woods. His interests are in Aeronautics and to further them he became a member of the Engineering Society while on campus. MARSHALL D. NELSON Any way you look at it, "Marsh" just has a head for figures. His studies in Bus. Ad. have been concentrated on Accounting. A Navy vet he has hopes of someday managing a small business in Nort h Carolina. NORMAN V NEWHOUSE Having been enrolled in the School of Business Administration Norman malored in Economlcs Attending U B before leaving for the Army he returned after the war to complete his course He was Treasurer and Master of Rituals of Alpha Kappa Psi Fra ternity and was a representative to the Inter fraternity Council After graduation he plans to work in a flower shop RAYM Ray, OND j. NICE returning from the service, maiored in Mechanical En- gineering and hopes to be with the Bell Telephone Corporation next ye ar. While on campus he was a member of the Engineering Society. DONA DONALD E. NICHOLS An artist with none of the idiosyncracies,Donald wouldlike to exert his talents in the advertising field. He received one award at the Albright Art School, The Buffalo Fine Arts Academy Prize in 1947 and then Phi Beta Kappa at the University of Buf- falo. LD M. NICKSON Nick has majored in History and Government with an eye on the Episcopal Theological Seminary where he intends to study for the Ministry after graduation. In line with that thought he was very active in the Credo Club. DONALD NIEDERPRUEM Don majored in Biology in the Arts and Science College. His future plans are not quite settled yet but he would like to get into Civil Service, and ofcourse he has had bids from the Army. 61 LEONARD NIESCIUR Leonard, a Pharmacy major ,is known about campus for his participation in Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity and the American Pharmaceutical Association. A veteran of the World War II, he has the qualifications and ability to become a success in re- tail pharmacy. KENNETH R. NIMON It is Pharmacy all the way, past, present and future for Ken. A loyal Beta Phi Sigma member and an active partiei ant in the American Pharmaceutical Association, he has still fbund time to assume the responsibilities of married life. DAVID C. NOLLER A very active man in scout work is Dave, as is attested to by his membership in Alpha Phi Omega and as a committeeman of the Troop and Explorer Post No. 135. Dave worked in the Science Library while majoring in Chemistry. His intentions are to return to school and work for his Ph. D. ARTHUR M. NOSBISCH JR. An Accounting major in the School of Business Administra- tion, Art plans to become a C.P.A. He has been a member of Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity, and served in the Navy during the war. Lots of luck to you Art. SUMNER C. NUNLEY Sumner is a married veteran who is taking his diploma in Chemistry. Although the future is not as yet certain we believe that it will be bright. JAMES R. NUNN Jim was President of Chi Beta Phi Scientific Fraternity while in school and he had three and a half years as a Pharmacist's Mate in the Navy, before entering the Biology Department. Next stop, Medical School. RAYMOND G. OBERST "Obie" is proud of his Eagle Scout Award and has been carrying on with scouting as Assistant Scoutmaster of Troop 94. He majored in Biology and anticipates wildlife work with the Conservation Department or the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. EUGENE F. O'DONNELL The Irish muscle-man that's Gene. This Phys. Ed. major has his eye on the teaching profession. A member of the PEM'S Club, Gene was on the Wrestling and Football teams as our op- ponents well know. RUSSELL C. O'GEE If you want Russ he can usually be found in the Chemistry labs, and this is where he will be next year too for he intends doing graduate work. Russ belonged to the SAACS and was an undergraduate assistant in Chemistry. JEAN M. OHRT The perfect combination of beauty and brains, Jean is one rea- son we're in favor of co-education. One of the best known and most liked girls on the campus, Jean hopes to use her knowledge of Biology to help her in Medical School. 62 Dm .Y H. H as P if ... ,. .W S .ssff -1 N. rv as T F 'A 2 f fl E' is YF fa is ,1 35" ,if e sl ,W k Wab- 2. af',r1'f: V 'iff ' :- t K. Gai? 'LT -,xi Eifiziivlffl' Q rl af - , are nb- 4 , A--2, ,sa-If yi 4 a, 'f , if , 215-1.4. ' 2.5 9521- N if .. N ' .anti inf' , . ' I , g , .QS 1 --azaf i M ' T ? -.2 J a -,., , i fi :': 15' "--:Zur ' .:,r::.:. 1. -+5 ' 1 f SW K sf WHQ QE. . fa' ,K J? Xxllihi r K -. ji S 1 ffsx X lfiylli .gs RQ., , ff: H 1: ' WL: L fi ' I 4 ' ' v WW fi Lv 'ii I0 5 i X iw, KAJ3. ix Ji! lx ff AW!!! 9 ROSE E. OLEKSIAK Rosie is one of the few co-ed veterans who hit the campus. Perhaps her marching in the Waves is a reason why she has been such an outstanding majorette in the U. B. Band. Rosie, a New- man Club member, plans on carrying her Biology major into re- fi if S' 5 ff search work. FRANCIS OLIVER A future doctor, Frank has had the wellrounded school program that such a career requires. Majoring in Biology, Frank served two years as an undergraduate lab assistant besides being Vice- President of Chi Beta Phi, news reporter on the Bee, and a mem- MARIE H. OLIVER ber of the Newman Club. HARRY T. OLIVER Harry is a veteran of the Army Air Corps, The Blue Masquers, The Vets Club, Norton Union Party Committee, and Psychology Club. A Biology major who hopes for Medical School, or gradu- ate work in Psychology, yes, he has been quite active on campus, and to top it off he is also a member of the Kenmore Crew. Marie studied piano at the julliard School of Music, but like: U.B. better, so she came back to be a Phi Beta Kappa, a Ch Omega and accompanyist for the Glee Club. Marie was a pianc soloist at the Home Concert last year and her motto is "don'i leave U. B." She also has asked for suggestions as to how she can use her English major. P WILLIARD G. ORR "Bill' majored in Psychology in the School of Arts and if Sciences. He was active in the Psychology Club, and plans to f Q . return after graduation to procure his Master s degree. CHARLES F. ORTNER gg 7 Chuck is a true classic, for his future plans center around earn- .V,. ing a living, a very commendable goal, to say the least. Anyway, -PH I Chuck is a Science major in the Arts and Science Colle e, also a ,, . . l - 8 g ,Egg ' member of S.A.A.C.S. He is single, but from what I've heard, ' 1' .,f 5j,.2 he won't be for long after graduation. "" te' ' -- W A COLEMAN c. o SHAUNECY Club. A Pre-Law, History and Government major, "Coley" has been outstanding as an intermural football and basketball player. He was also verv active in the Newman Club and the History ROBERT OSWALD "Ozzie" was a Physical Education major and has his eye on Physiotherapy or a Navy commission. He was President of his Sophomore Class, Historian and Public Relation Officer for the PEM Club, General Chairman of the Homecoming Dance, 1948, Cheerleader, 1946, wrestling team, 1946, 1947, 1948 CCaptain- 1947-4825 Block B member, and indulged in intramural football ROBERT M. PACKER speedball, and wrestling. CHARLES J. PACE Charles, a Mechanical Engineering major, is headed for the in- dustrial field. Participation in the Newman Club for four years and as Program Committee Chairman of the Engineering Society, was a method of relaxation for this former G.I. Bob, a History major, has his eye on the teaching profession. He is a married veteran and has one of the nicest wives a man could ask for. There will be some very well informed pupils when Bob begins his teaching career. 63 IC? RUSSELL C. PARIS CARMELO A. PALANO Coach "Melo ' or ar least he hopes that will be his title in the near future He has spent his past years ox er on the Physical I Education corner of the campus. A Navy man prior to college life he has tallied high in intramural basketball, baseball, foot- !-4 S l 1, 1 A 1 ,i 1 l lliirgvws F i 1 If as-'P X -A55 if Jag' lf 3? Q fa, wi fa za- ...., I ' 1 rg fax 1 5 gi x Y wi t ted ., ball and speedball. THOMAS P. PA LISANO Tom is the more serious type and who can blame him with Medical School staring him in the face. Yes, after several years of Biology Tom is going on to Medical School where we are certain that he will carry on admirably. GERALD C. PAPIA Jerry spent some of his time at Albright Art School, for he majored in Advertising Design. That course he hopes will lead him into commercial art work for his future vocat1on.jerry be- longed to Delta Phi Omega at Albright. Russ has been very busy trying to enter Medical School so he has not participated in any extracurricular activities. He ma- ored in Biolo and was a student assistant in Botan . Y Y CIRO P. PARISI Cy came into the history department after three years as a Navy Combat Photographer. He was active in the Camera Club and the Newman Club and also as Recording Secretary of Alpha Phi Omega. Cy and his wife are now looking toward his success in Public Relations. LEONARD D. PARRINO Len was a Mechanical Engineering major who, after leaving his "tour of duty" became a helpful member of the Engineering Society. Future plans are as yet undecided but a bright future will burst. BENJAMIN PATEL A degree in Pharmacy should aid Ben in his intended future in Pharmacy retail work. On the social side, he belonged to Rho Pi Phi and the A. PH. A. Friendly and modest Ben should be successful in his field of endeavor. PETER J. PATERNITI Pete plans to go to Medical School in the fall. Still a bachelor he showed his ability in dramatics and on various Norton Un1on committees. BERNARD G. PAUTLER This gentleman majored in Chemistry in the Arts and Sciences College, and hopes to enter into Industrial Chemistry upon gradu- ation. Bernard is very quiet for a Navy veteran but he still is a lot of fun. Our best wishes to you, Bernard. ROBERT J. PAYNE Bob has no definite plans for the future except the usual one of finding a job-which he claims is a job in itself. Majoring in Economics, Bob is another of our married veterans. if 1 . , 'E' 1 F 'Q J' - .f afgfhi CHARLES PEARSON Chuck, a Chemistry major, transferred to U.B. from Rensse- laer Polytechnical Institute. There he was house manager for Delta Chi Alpha Fraternity, a member of the Rifle Club and Rensselaer Staff A veteran, Chuck has at present no definite plans for the future. WARREN A. PEARSON Intending to attain his Master's Degree in Social work, War- ren majored in Sociology and became an interested member of the Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship following his discharge. WELDON D. PEDLEY Spending three and a half years in the Navy Air Corps con- vinced "Skys" that a future in sales work sounded good. A stop at U. B. where he majored in Economics and became a brother of Alpha Kappa Psi gave "Skys" the necessary background and with a lovely wife, success cannot be but far ahead. HENRY C. PENDLETON Hank, a North Tonawandan Navy vet has majored in Meehan-, ical Engineering. His plans for the future are centered around maintenance engineering. The gentleman shall be remembered by those of the Engineering Society for his active participation and his helpful comments. JOSEPH H. PENHALLURICK Joe, a major in Electrical Engineering, hopes to work in in- dustry and business after graduation, was a member of the En- gineering Society of U. B. A veteran, Joe would like to continue his education by attending night school next year. CLARENCE M. PENLEY JR. Cy, a Beta Chi Epsilon representative on the Inter-fraternity Council and also in Inter-fraternity comptetition, left the Army to enter U. B. as an Economics major from Bus. Ad. Cy intends to enter into merchandisin ' buyin and selling, with the con- . . gr 3 sent of his wife, naturally. HERBERT J. PERK Neither the chromatic nor the metric scale can block Herb in his endeavors. He was not only a member of the U. B. Choral Ensemble, but also registered in the School of Pharmacy. With this ability we feel sure that he will "sing out" his prescriptions. ARMIN R. PERRY JR. When he came to the University from the Navy, "Bud" took an accelerated course in Physics. He was a member of the Glee Club, Treasurer and Vice-President of the Math Club and chair- man of the Fine Arts Committee. A Phi Beta Kappa, Bud plans to return and do graduate work. Xi sm, X DONALD L. PERRY J g ' An Accounting major, Don intends to do something better 'T X than bookkeeping after graduation. As a Junior, he joined U. B.'s Radio Playhouse and became president of the organiza- . Z.. tion in his senior year. One of the most ardent of the supporters ,A , . . of the football team you can bet on seeing Don's face present at i a most of the Homecoming Days to come. ""K ' g,? if a V A GEORGE W. PARRY . J Having majored in Chemistry in which he plans to do research 1 r ' work after graduation, George, a vet, attended his fraternity ' Q ' E., meetings as a Kappa Sigma Kappa for whom he played Inter- A "v' T' . ' . fraternity football. ' ' 65 RALPH E. PETIT This Pharmacy student is bound to have as interesting a future as he had a brimful past. A veteran, and proud father of Diane and Marcia, energetic Ralph, member of the A. Ph. A. is sure to make his succeeding years prosperous. GEORGE E. PHILLIPS George majored in Chemistry and General Sciences in the Arts and Sciences College, and he was quite active in the Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity, the Newman Club, and the Community Chest drive. George's future plans are not definite, even though he is single. DAVID J. PIPER XVILLIAINI XV. PINKEL "Pink," as he has been nicknamed by his friends, is an Econ- omics major in the School of Business Administration. He was president of the Newman Club in 1947. An unmarried veteran, "Pink" would like to go into sales and office work. Dave, a true Chi Tau Omicron was also a member of the Band. While studying his mechanical engineering he took the time to become a member of Gamma Delta and the Engineering Society. GEORGE J. PIWOWAR George studied Biology so he might enter Dental School. He is a married veteran and is the proud father of a beautiful daugh- ter. George was a member of the U. B. Lackawanna Club, and did part time workin the Republic Steel plant at Lackawanna. MARTIN J. PLEUTHNER Veteran "Bud" is graduating from the School of Engineering with a major in Mechanical Engineering. He plans to go into design or sales engineering. While on campus he was a member of the Engineering Society. WILLIAM L. PLICATO Before coming to the University, Bill graduated from Yale University where he studied Communication Engineering. Hap- pily married, he plans to go to Medical School after his gradua- 'Q tion with a Biology Major. A participant in the chorus, he also 5 won the Detmers Award. HENRY POLLACK A student of Industrial Engineering, Sandy who is a mar ried veteran, hopes to go into industry and continue his educa- tion. On campus he was a member ofthe Society for the Advance- ment of Mana ement and the Engineering Society while off FLOYD D. PRICE 8 campus he is a Major in the Officers Reserve Corps RUDOLPH W. PREMETZ Business management seems to appeal most to Rudy after grad- uation. He was a general business major in the School of Business Administration. A Phys. Ed. major, "Fritz" is a great lover of sports having been on the Varsity Football and Wrestling teams and a member of the PEM club and Block A veteran, he is graduating from the School of Education. 66 APRIL MAY RAAB in History and Government during her stay on campus. She was a member of the Orchestra and the German Club. CHRISTINE H. PUNNETT A pert little gal with a winning way, Christ, whose future is all "Eddie," majored in General Business. Honor through activ- ities found Chris as Assistant Editor of the Buffalonian, Feature Staff of the BEE, Copy and Circulation Staffs of the Directory, President and Sergeant at Arms of Theta Chi, Co-Chairman of the Pan-Hell Ball, and Treasurer ofthe Panhellenic Council. ROBERT L. PUTMAN A veteran of the Air Corps in the E.T.O., Bob has been flying to the top in his major in Retailing in the School of Business Administration. He should continue this success when he enters business with the desire to become a Department Store Executive or a Manufacturers' Representative. EUGENE R. PYNE ' , Tall "Gene" was a History and Government major who refuses 'Yi j 3 to talk about much else. A member of XTO and the Radio Play- - house, he was also Vice-President and Treasurer of the Camera ' Club. Gene is very enthusiastic in the Young Republicans Club fi - and the United World Federalists Organization. S Joi-IN P. QUINN t I g A Business Administration student,john majored in Economics :Z - and would like to enter either the advertising or selling field. I L- 5.4 He has served as President and Secretary of Beta Sigma Psi Fra- A 'il "5 ternity, and as their representativeto the Inter-Fraternity Coun- 7 -I j A. K A cil. As chairman of UB's chapter ofthe N.S.A., j.P. was a dele- ,A if gate to the National NSA Convention at the University of Wis- ,',-' Sf' ' A consin. He is also a member of Bisonhead. ,j v jj' As bright as the springtime her name implies, April majored DONALD O. RACHOW Upon his graduation from school with a major in Mathe- matics, Don is planning to go to Medical School. Another Navy veteran, he was a busy man as a member of Chi Tau Omicron Fraternity, the Math Club, the Buffalonian and Credo Club DONALD W. RADEL f . A major in Psychology, "Big Don" also known as "Pop," is j one of our married veterans. A member of the Glee Club and a V passive member of Kappa' Delta Psi Fraternity, he was also Gen- . . eral Chairman of the Christmas Dance in 47. Don plans to work 1' , one year in industry and then return for his Master's Degree in - Q - Industrial Relations. I -M i,,, I NED RADJENOVICH Ned plans to work and attend night school for his Master's Q Degree after majoring in Mechanical Engineering, A member of L ' ,q the Football Squad, the Junior Prom Committee and U.B. Lack- awanna Club, Ned was also Vice-President of the Engineering f A 1- .1 I 2 4 ., if "4 H at 1:5 ia fi? y fig 1 6 K' if i ' i 3 ef- M rf' ' s , S fi? , ff, , . . . I , Society, Sports Director for the Engineering School and on the -- V I I Engineering Dance Committee. " "' ' GORDON M. RAMM In the School of Arts and Sciences, Gordon majored in Biology. He was a member of Ka pa Sigma Kappa and the Inter-Frater- nity Council. Also, Gorcibn plans to come back after graduation and study for his Master's Degree. LEE ADELE RAMSEY Beauty and brains in combination make for lasting success, and to rove it "Honey" reigned as junior Prom Queen. Though most otpher time was spent at Albright Art School, Lee managed to participate on the Buffalonian, Newman Club, Sitzmarkers, Directory Staff, Theta Chi Sorority, and Vice-President of her Senior Class. 67 FRANCIS J. RECHIN .V L if inf? .- ,f,, . , A g FRANK D. RANALETTO A Navy veteran, "Frank," has majored in History and Govern- ment. At U. B. he has been a faithful member of Beta Sigma Tau and Omega Phi Delta. ALICE E. RAPPA A Lackawanna gal, "Al" was an eager member ofthe Newman Club and the Lackawanna University of Buffalo Club. She will be a potential business woman after her graduation from the School of Business Administration. JOHN C. RAYMOND John was one of those lucky people who represented U. B. at Cornell University at the Intercollegiate United Nations. A vet- eran he is majoring in History and Government with an eye on business in the retailing end. Engineering Designing is .Iim's aspiration, after graduating in Chemical Engineering. A committeeman for publicity and lit- erature ofthe Engineerin Society, he was also a member of the Newman Club and played Intramural football. jim should soar through life in the right direction after his experience as an Air Corps navigator. HANS G, REIF Hans, a member of the Psychology Department, plans to con- tinue his studies in Industrial Relations. A veteran, he is a char- ter member of Beta Sigma Psi, a member of the Psychology Club and a member of the Sitzmarkers. ELI A. REINSTEIN February holds memories of a double celebration for.Ele, as he was married a few tlavs after his graduation. He majored in accounting and he is going to combine it with sales work for his future vocation. ROBERT E. REITZ Bob was a major in the Industrial Engineering dixision of the School of Engineering and plans to work as a sales engineer lfter graduation. He was a faithful supporter of the Engineering Society and is contemplating marriage immediately a ter grad- uating. CHESTER C. PEN A future Certinecl Public Accountant, "Chet" is one of those Naval veterans who decided to complete college. He majored in Accountin in the Business Administration School and was a member ofthe Newman Club. HAROLD F. RIDLER Harold is graduating from the School of Engineering this year after majoring in Mechanical Engineering. We all hope that Harold will succeed in anything he enters into after graduation. W RIGERMAN ROBERT . So far Bob has no definite plans for the future, but the In- surance field looks like a good prospect. He majored in Econom- ics and was a member of Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity. 68 s refs' , If vi 4-1 jj, J F I L ,L ,lf at , Tr. ?'7' f '- ,NJ . -4 5'ef'?f'i ' '- ' si' 5 15 .5 ww .re Q22 5: 5 'L X 1' s -Q I mr. X? it s gt Q f ' f if as L I Us 'ex in Q . ,Q K A si? Y i I8 9 1 gi ., X B. is s 2 3 4 i .. ri' -sf., aa. - an - Y f 4 ' Vi If 355, 7-.g il ff ,gf...,:f.,,. . if JULIAN D. RIVO After a hitch in the service, Julian enrolled in the School of Business Administration at U. B. He is a transfer student from Ohio State University and upon coming to school here he im- mediately became known for his quick comments in statistics class and his column "Sports Spotlight" in the Argus of which he was Sports Editor. NEWTON R. RIZZO A Niagara Falls lad, Newton has been studying Psychology in the School of Arts and Sciences. He has great plans in the field of law for which he is going to study upon graduating from U.B. RICHARD E. ROBB A study of Economics in the School of Business Ad. will grove a sturdy ladder for Rich to use in his climb to bigger and etter things in the sales field. A veteran he was active in Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity. DANIEL W. G. ROBERTS Dynamic President of the Engineering Society, Dan came to U. B. to major in Industrial Engineering, A really active man, Dan was Vice-President of the S. A. M., in Beta Sigma Psi and many other organizations on campus. He plans to become a traveling Consulting engineer. MARILYN J. ROBINSON Lynn transferred to U. B. from Rochester University and in two years she crowded a very active campus life.A Biology major this Chi Omega gal was active in the Newman Club, Sitzmarkers, N.S.A. and the Blue Masquers, She was also on the Bee and Buffalonian Staffs and a member of the Norton Union Dance Committee. 'LEONARD ROCHWARGER Having completed the long grind of the accounting major, and CPA preparations, "Rocky" tplans to do industrial account- ing in the future. He participate in intermural basketball and football, and outside of school he is president of Bani Brith young men. JOHN A. ROETLING John is a Physics major who returned from the war as one of the many vets eager to extend their learning. He had devoted his years at the University of Buffalo to getting his degree from the College of Arts and Sciences. FLORINE ROESSLER Florine will be another to graduate this year with teaching as her future. After obtaining her degree she will go on to teach Science, which has been her major. Besides preparing for her career she was a member of the Newman Club an the Indepen- dents. JAMES C. ROGERS JR. When Jim wasn't pondering over a ledger as all good Ac- countant majors do he plakyed an active part in Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity and the Society or the Advancement of Management. RALPH P. ROLLO "Butch" is a History and Government major who is very de- sirous of entering Law School, If this is not possible he will be satisfied taking his place in the teaching profession. He is a veteran of the war and also of the College o Arts and Sciences. 59 rr A, f Q js . 4, F ' l ! 5 , s f gd lu if xg. ir: a .V ' milfs ? - if' sd. g ix xi S' if jk? ,v ii is QI .43 at ff 2' 2 X 4? Nt 'S K View at fiwgtg-'-rlff f , 1 ii fS'3.g:' 4. j 'A "1 . Pdf If 'Inli- Q -.giffr r 1 fl 4' 'Ii'-'Q ?27T15YQ?i'.,s.f 5 K7 i "fri : is Y -. Q3 sf- t:fL ' J j::i.gL4fiQZ,gvg?'T .ci .sf s f .sg .sw Q if .,,,,, Se 'A A ' aff? s 1' i X at J T ,- f . tv .-:H if rf, .wg k - v 4 fr 9 i , . ,,,,,5r. , zo: 33 20 is s. 1 :dl jo GEORGE L. ROMANCE George is a person whose extra curricular activities consisted of "seeking the sunny side of the library." He answered the call to arms in the war, and at any time is expecting to answer a certain young lady's call to battle. He majored in Sociology and expects to enter the School of Social Work. FREDERICK J. ROMILLY "'I'wo Beer .Romilly" is headed toward being a Mechanical Engineer. He is a veteran who has managed to keep the women at a distance. During his time at the University, he joined Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity, was a member ofthe Inter-fraternity Coun- cil, and also a member of the Engineering Society. HERBERT ROONEY Herb, an enterprising gentleman, is a graduate of the School of Engineering. While at U.B. he partici ated actively in the Engineering Society. As for his future, no d-,oubt that will speak for itself within a few years. LEON S. ROSEN As yet, Leon has not definitely decided upon his future plans but as he majored in General Business he has alot of possibilities to look forward to. JOHN H. ROSENBACH While the Cauldron was still in existence, Jack acted as its Business Manatger. Now, this staunch Kappa Delt and Bandmem- ber is headed or Law School after completing his work in the Psychology Department. JEROME ROSENTHAL Jerry, a returned veteran, after majoring in History and Gov- ernment plans to enter Law School in the fall. A winner of the New York State Scholarship in 1947, Jerry has been active in the U.B. Debate Society, Kappa Nu and Hillel. LEON ROSMAN Leon, a married veteran with no "little exemptions," has been kept busy in his CPA program and he now plans to go into ac- counting work. ' VIRGINIA M. ROSS With leadershi qualities galore, "Ginny," a Retailing major, was Secretary otPthe Junior Class, Feature Editor of the Bee, Chairman of the NSA Committee, Board of Managers Secretary, 1st Vice President of Sigma Kappa, Cap and Gown, and "Who's Who," plus many others. Versatility and a dynamic ersonality combined to place "Brenda" high on the standardDs of U.B. nobility. JOSEPH ROTELLA Joe, a Niagara Falls contribution to U. B., is going forth with high ambitions. A graduate of the College of Arts and Sciences he should experience little difhculty in attaining his goal. NELSON R. ROTH Upon graduation, Nel is going to become a husband and then an Engineer. From his activity on campus, he should be success- ful in both of these fields. He was Vice President of his sophomore class in Arts and Sciences, a member of the Engineering Society in the Engineering School, and also a member of Beta Chi Epsi- lon Fraternity. 70 ALPHONSUS M. RUGGIERO DONALD C. ROUDENBUSH A true college man, Don attended Emory and Henry College, Hamphen-Sydney College, and the University of North Carolina . before coming to U. B. A major in Industrial Engineering in the jk' . 31 School of Engineering, Don was a member of Sitzmarkers and g . r g the Engineering Society. e . Vygz WILLIAM RUDICK Recognition in "Who's Who" tops this former submariner's , campus record. As a member of Bisonhead, Beta Chi Epsilon I fraternity, PEM'S Club, Block "B" and the Board of Managers, C Bill, a future instructor or football coach, also played quite a 2-- F bit of football and basketball for the "Bulls," besides interfra- ' ternity baseball while majoring in Physical Education. ' 'if- W. EUGENE A. RUDZINSKI Gene is another veteran who majored in Accounting in the School of Business Administration. After graduation he wants to pursue the accounting profession. Al plans to continue studying toward a master's degree after graduating from the School of Physical Education. A married veteran, he has been active on campus playing three ears of football and being a member of Bloc B an the PEM' BARBARA L. RUNDELL Vicacious Barb is graduating from the School of Arts .and Sciences where she majored in History and Government with plans to go into the teaching profession. A member of Theta Chi sorority, she was on the copy staff of the Directory and on the BEE in her Freshman year. BETTY M. RUPPRECHT A major in Accounting in the Business Administration School, Betty plans to work after her graduation. A love for German has brought her membership in the German Club and Delta Phi Alpha, the National Honorary German fraternity. DENNIS F. RYAN A major in English, "Danny" has hopes to go into the teach- ing profession as a high school instructor in English and French. Working part time at the Bethlehem Steel Plant, he has a small family, a wife and one daughter. "Danny" is a member of the Future Teachers of America. JOHN T. saci-1A Another graduate in the School of Engineering, John is a vet- eran and a member of the Engineering Society. LEONARD SADKIN Leonard, a veteran and a member of Hillel, hopes that he will be a CPA in the near future. Having majored in Accounting, he plans to try for the CPA exam. FRANK A. SAELI age Emir' V55 Has-- mo O .-BQ-1 U. ::... :WD 50.5.5 nv-vs n U- O,- won ...,:r sv fnoni. rn""' 0224-pe .-.pm D:-'ID 3045. :Pg D WEE. C1155 2 QQ Fi'Q'1'-n Q-Q "1 wang D Sgx Q-'1'-2. 1:52 gona .-. .-. f"S'g'0 -SEE woo Sri,- mmm E'n91 r if 5 ,.g, la at -vi' MW' 71 josEPH F. SAELI A staunch member of Sigma Alpha Nu Fraternity, Joe was a Biology major. His future plans are to try his luck at Medical School. Good luck, Joe. DONALD B. SAGE Don, a married veteran from Dunkirk, plans to do Industrial Accounting in the future. Having been Treasurer of Alpha Kappa Psi '48-'49, and also ofthe senior class, he should be fitted to the job. LOUIS S. SAGI Commuting from East Pembroke each day while in pursuit of his degree as a History and Government major, Lou intends to go on to Law School and also has hopes of some day owning a little farm. Lou returned from the Army Air Corps to become a loyal SAN. Matrimony caught Lou in his third year. AARON S. SAKOWITZ A Aaron, one of Bus. Ad's veterans, is planning to try his luck in the business world, the future since his major was Accounting. ANTHONY J. SAPIENZA Aside from Accounting, Tony devoted a lot of his time and effort to the Triangle Circle Corporation. His campus life has been limited because of his "domestic ties." IRWIN SARAN Irv has an eye to the future via the industrious wav he tackles his major, Pharmacy, Being a brother of Rho Pi Phiiand a mem- ber of A. Ph. A. diverts him from strict scholastic endeavors. Irv's future in retail pharmacy looks bright and pleasant. ARNOLD F, SARAW Having transferred from Sampson College, Arnie is graduating with an Accounting major. He plans to go into CPA work in the future. SHIRLEY SAUER Pett "Shitl," a major in Biology and Medical Technology, wants to work in a laboratory after her graduation from U. B. She has been a member of the Bee, the Glee Club, and Theta Chi Sorority. ROY SA UNDERS After majoring in Mechanical Engineering, Roy, a married veteran, who was a member of the Engineering Society, Student Council, and Kappa Delta Psi, intends to work as a research or development engineer. While in school he was a member of the U.B. wrestling team. SALVATORE D SCHIAVO Sal majored in Mechanical Engineering and was a member of the Engineering Society. Sal plans to work with an engineer- ing company after he graduates. All the best of success, Sal. 72 I 1 RUDOLPH F. SCHNEIDER V4 DONALD A. SCHEU Don, a major in Electricity Povser, was a member of the Elec- trical Engineering Society. He plans to continue working toward a M.S. degree, if possible, and then obtain a P.E. license. He then plans to work in the engineering division in the electrical power field JOHN F. SCHLEIFER Five years as an Army pilot landed John at U.B. studying Industrial Engineering. He was a member of the Engineering So- ciety. The father of two children, he plans to work in the field of production design and planning. WILLIAM H. SCHLIFKE Bill was an assistant instructor while majoring in Mechanical Engineering. He is a member of the Engineering Society and the Reserve Officer Corps of Buffalo. Bill has ahead, a future with a son named "junior" and a wife, but on the more serious side he plans to teach or to enter industrial work with the Dunlop Tire Company josispn G. scnivnrr "Smitty," one of our married veterans plans to support his wife and two children by teaching. He prepared for this by ma- joring in Biology in the School of Arts and Sciences. "Smitty" was also a member of the Future Teachers of America and the P.T.A. ROBERT C. SCHNEIDER An industrious lad, Bob has been a member of Blue Masquers and the Newman Club, and also V. Pres. and Pres. of Alpha Phi Omega. and Treasurer of the Education Unit Committee. A married veteran, he has been majoring in Accounting in the Edu- cation School with hopes of being a high school teacher. Ambitious and congenial, Rudy is always busy. A major an Communication Engineering, he was Secretary, Vice President and Director of the Vets Club, SAN's Pledge Master, Moving-Up Day A.P.C., N.U. Photo Contest Chairman, Young Republican Vice President, a member of the Engineering Society and on the Fine Arts Committee of Norton Union. After graduation he plans to get married and work for the N. Y. Telephone Company. THEODORE A. SCHNEIDER Engineering and football were Ted's main pastimes while he graced the U.B, campus, although his nickname of "Lush" indi- cates other activities as well. A monitor in Norton, Ted also acted as Pledge Master for B X E and played intramural basket- ball. Although his future lans are listed as industrial manage- ment, they may also includpe another summer at the lake. EDWARD J. SCHNURSTEIN After four years of Economics, Ed is still uncertain as to future plans but he hgures that there is no immediate hurry for he is still single. WILLIAM SCHOMERS Will majored in Economics in preparation for personnel work in a major corporation. He was manager of the wrestling team in 1948 and a member of Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity. WARREN F. SCHREIBER Warren came to us from Cornell where he took Mechanical Engineering for a year and a half to complete those studies be- fore entering the Machine design field. On campus he was a member of the Engineering Society and off campus he is engrossed in wedlock 73 SHIRLEY SCI-IXVARTZ An attractive miss, Shirley is well used to tigures for notwonly was she a Math. major, but she won the Progress Cup for hgure skating as well, Besides skating, she found time to be active in Alpha Gamma Delta, the Newman Club and the Math Club. MARILYN M. SCOTT Though she commutes from the Falls, Scotty has been in a host of activities. Full of energetic vitality she was a member of the student council, Rho Chi. A. Ph. A., Choral Ensemble and the MORTAR and PESTLE staff. Vivacious Scotty is sure to win a place in the world. WESLEY R. SCOTT NUMAN L. SCOTT The First half of two very active brothers, "Scotty" majored in Accounting, Law, and Economics in the School of Education. He was in Alpha Kappa Psi, Credo and Vets Clubs, Inter-fra- ternity Council, and Inter-fraternity Sports Comm. Together with his wife, "Scotty" plans to teach when he graduates. A really active man on campus plus being married, Wes was a major in Accounting, Law, and Economics in the School of Edu- cation. He was in Alpha Kappa Psi, Credo Club, Vet and Debate Club, the F.T.A., M.F.C. Student Council, NU Dance, Outing, and Mixer Committees, and Inter-fraternity Sports Comm. After graduation, Wes wants to teach commercial subjects in High School. WAYNE SEELEY Another industrious veteran, "JG" majored in Accounting in the School of Business Administration. Upon receiving his de- gree, he plans to become a Certified Public Accountant, to support his very attractive wife. RICHARD A. SEQUIN Dick, a Psychology major was active in the Psychology Club and the Band. He sports a Beta Sigma Psi pin and plans toireturn to U.B. for graduate work. MILTON K. SEIBERT 'Having-majored in Psychology, Whitey plans to go into the Diplomatic service of the State Dept. "Curley," also found time for Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity, APO Fraternity, the German Club, the Psych. Club, and the Vets Club. CARLTON H. SEITZ A fact and figure man in Business Administration, Carl is majoring in Accounting. We know that this happily married veteran will make a good "accounting" of himsel and his wife after a hard earned and long looked for degree in this. CHARLES j. SELLIG Chuck claims to be "happily single," which is an accomplish- ment these days. He was a Retailing major active in the Retail Club, Credo Club and Veterans Club. He wants to do merchan- dising for a large variety store chain. MAY SENS A future nursery school teacher, May majored in Psychology where she received her undergraduate assistantship in the Psy- chology Department. A member of Sigma Delta Tau Sorority, May was also a member of Hillel and the Intercollegiate Zionist Organization of America. 74 'Q , .ug if l 4 fa Q X GEORGE W. SEXTON Having majored in English, George plans to continue his edu- cation next year by taking graduate work at Columbia University. " A veteran, his chief interests during college have been the Argus, RQ the French Club and the Young Republican Club. Y ALEXANDER SHANE A veteran, Alex is interested in Business Management and hopes to make it his future career. His degree from the School of Business Administration, where he majored in Accounting should help him to realize such an ambition. GILBERT SHANNON Gil, an Army Air Force veteran will graduate from the School of Engineering where he majored in the mechanical aspects of the . . : . ' . . l C activities of the Engineering Society and the Math Club. As yet he has no specific plans for the future. HAROLD SHAPIRO "Shap" has many ambitions to fulfill since he wishes to con- tinue in either the sychological or medical or musical held, with opera preferred? Combine his major in Psychology, with membership in the German, Psychology and Hillel Clubs, and throw in a few of his unique ideas and you have a formula for success. WILLIAM G. SHARPE Bill is graduating from the School of Engineering where he concentrated on the Mechanical phase of the field. l-le was also a member of the Engineering Society and also contributed his voice to the UB. Choral Ensemble. JOSEPH T. SHIAH ,'-. ' A Niagara Falls man, "Speed" is graduating from the College of Arts and Sciences as a Chemistry major. He plans to go into industrial work to support his wife and two sons. While on cam- . pus "Speed" has been a member of the Student Alhliates of the . 1 Anerican Chemical Society and the Future Teachers of America. ' ff . 1 . M Q f A A ii ri' as i X if 'Q in at at WILLIAM M. SHULTZ Bill has acted as both Secretary and President of Beta Chi Epsilon in which he has held membership since before the war. While at war Bill was a Navy pilot and upon his return to school he has been President of his class and a member of the Student Council. Bill, who now has a daughter, intends to enter lNIed School after majoring in Math while on the campus. WILLIAM A. SIBBICK Bill studied Mechanical Engineering, and was also a member of the Engineering Society. This married veteran plans to CHICK' a training program with a large corporation, either Ford or General Electric seems to he his preference. ALFRED F. SIEGRIST Al, a major in History was News Editor and Editor of the Argus. A married veteran he was also a member of the History Club and the International Relations Club. Off Campus he is Chairman ofthe Buffalo Chapter of the American Veterans Com- mittee. FELIX A. SIEZAGA The Vice-President of Block B, Treasurer of his Senior Class and a PEM , "Phil" transferred to U. B. from Bucknell and played a tugged game of fullback for the football Bulls. After taking his sheepskin in Physical Education this vet intends procuring his Master's degree. 75 subject A married man Gil has also found time to 'oin in th in 1 HARRY SMITH 2x f 'I is ss.: ' ' wi ll --'A -V i I 'X A? a I if a f kj-fig aa? ff :QW ' s ag ,tr ,R W, aa 1 .S P dr -:U " Zig Q f i 1 f. Ia- 'S' aj, gig ,i 6 sf 2 ai r J Eid? E - as f if- fi .mir-QtI ,. ,k ki if aaa. WILLIAM SIMON A married vet, "Si" majored in Mechanical Engineering and was a member of the Engineering Society. In his spare time he sat in with the Band. LOUIS SIMONSON Lou is u from Miami Florida He majored in Chemistry at P ' 1 - U.B. and was a member of the S.A.A.C.S. His future plans lead downtown to Medical School. JAMES E. SKOWRONSKI ails from Yonkers N Y While at U B he majored "J-Sl-:1"h ' , . . . . in Electrical Engineering with an eye to EOVVCFAXVOFIC. He held a New York State Scholarship and engage in Newman Club and Engineering Society activieies. CHARLES E. SLATER A History and Government major, "Slats" plans to come back for his Master's degree, and then go on to teach in college of high school. His activities include the French and German Clubs and engaging in political discussions. ELIZABETH SLOAN Betty, a transfer student from Grove City College, is graduat- ing from the School of Business Administration with Retailing her ma'or She wx as a member of Si ma Ka a Sorority the as l ' ' , g PP . f. Red Cross Motor Corps, Eta Mu Pi Chonorary retail fraternityl and also was President of the Retail Club. To Betty the future is a large question mark-the line forms to the right, boys! HENRIETTA SLOTNICK Henrietta will graduate as a History and Government major While on campus, she was a member of the Argus staff As vet there is nothing definite about the future. DONALD E. SMATHERS Don wants to find a good position in engineering design work and eventually become a consulting engineer. He is graduating in Mechanical Engineering and was active in Kappa Delta Psi, both in sports and committees. DONALD C. SMITH A fast flying man from thc Air Corps, "Smitty" is graduating from the Engineering School with a Mechanical Engineering major. He hopes to go into the iield of Air-craft Industry. While on campus he was a member of the Engineering Society. DONNA J. SMITH "Canuck" plans to follow her studies in Biology into the field of medicine after receiving her sheepskin. A member of the Out- of-Towners Club and the W.A,A., Donna participated in the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship and graced the campus with her Alpha Gamma Delta pin. Harry, a member of Chi Tau Omicron fraternity, will graduat as an Accounting major from the School of Business Administra tion. Harry, a married veteran with one daughter plans to re turn next year for his master's degree. 76 h, K3 . .K 5 if 1 . j S S ,qt 5 ' .wi g x il I 1? 5 : S f fi' s .i HOWARD C. SMITH Howard is one of the many Navy men in the U.B. Vets Club. He was a Biology Major in the School of Arts and Sciences and plans to attend Medical School after graduation. JOHN K. SMITH John chose History and Government as his field of endeavor at the University. About the future, well, at the present time he is undecided. In activities John was varsity Manager of the Foot- ball team in '47-'48. JACK SMOLENSKY An industrious Naval Veteran, Jack has been majoring in Chemistry in the Science School. He plans to become a Doctor. He plans to teach Science temporarily, before returning to his studies. On cam us, he played the violin in the Orchestra and was a member ofjthe Ont-of-Towners and the German Club. ROBERT lj. SONNELITTER Bob, has found that time and experience sharpens rather than dulls the quest for learning. Four years in the Army Medical Corps has assisted him in pursuing his Pharmacy degree. An A. Ph. A. member, he plans to enter Retail Pharmacy after grad- uation. ROBERT SOROKA 4 Bob specialized in Industrial Engineering looking to a career in Production Planning and Methods. A married vet, he served as a F1rstI.1eutenant in the Corps of Engineers. ELMER SPAETH Another veteran in the Business Administration School, Elmer majored in Accounting as a pre-requisite to entering the business field He was an eager member of the Glee Club. JAMES SPECIALE James, a family man and Pharmacy major, is lanning on own- ing a drugstore in the future. James attendetlj Michigan State before the war and was married in 1946. He is a very fortunate person for he has two children rooting for him. Jim has taken professional training in pharmacy in drugstores. DAVID W. SPRAGUE Debating, acting, and skiing are the activities that have taken what was left of Dave's time, the major part of which he s ent under the yoke of the Sociology Department. Dave intendg to continue studying, or go directly into the lield and apply him- self as a social worker. RONALD SPRAGUE Ron, an Army Air Force veteran, after graduation plans to enter a crude oil producing firm as a Junior partner. A member of the Ski Club, Credo Club, and Norton Union Committee, Ron has also served as Vice-President of Kappa Delta Psi Fraternity and President of the Interfraternity Council. FRANKLIN H. STAMER Alhappily married veteran, Franklin is graduating from the jig J I 5 . .7 S a 3:51. . " '32 if a r w Q v 5 Er is 32 Engineering School with a major in Electrical Engineering. He . Vela 1 J was a faithful member of the Engineering Society and played I eg? l Varsity Football in 1946. if Ag Q, .. J 77 EUGENE W. STANDISH JAMES H. STOBIE wi gy., ,.., . WILLIAM B. STANCLIFFE Bill wants to he a salesman and with his gift of gab he ought to be a success. A retailing major, Bill participated in the Re- tailing Club, was Secretary of Alpha Kappa Psi and Chairman of Business Administration Day. "Watty," came to us from Syracuse University where he was Pledge Master of Alpha Chi Rho. He is secretary of the Medina Legion Drum Corps and after his transfer to U. B. he has com- pleted his education in Labor and Management Relations. FELIX P. STANISZEWSKI Phil was an Engineering student who was active in the Engin- eering Society, Veterans Club, Electrical Engineering Society and their bowling team. He is planning for a position in industry and a Master's Degree in Science. NATHAN STEINHART A B.A. from the School of Arts and Sciences with a Biology major should qualify "Nat" for one of those Med-school seats which he hopes to gain in the fall. The Hilles Council hopes to gain in the all. The Hilles Council has had the opportunity of testing his abilities. SEYMOUR M. STEINHART "Cy," has great plans for the future and we feel sure his indus- trious workin the Business School, active participations in Hillel and friendly manner will speed him along the road to a success- ful career as a hotel or theater manager. WILLIAM M. STENGEL Graduation from the School of Arts and Sciences, Bill was our roving reporter for the Argus in 1947-48. He is a former ist. Lieut. an now is married, and happily too. Bill majored in History and Government and plans to make teaching a career. REGIS STEVENSON As a result of hard work and a winning personality, Regis has managed to become one of the top leaders in University activities. He has served as President of the Out-of-Towners Club, Chair- man of the Christmas Dance in '46 and Circulation Manager of the Cauldron. Regis, who is married and a Vet, majored in Psy- chology. A Navy man for eight years, Jim has an interesting past, a brilliant present, and assiduous future. Editor of MORTAR and PESTLE, Freshman class president, student council representative, an A. Ph. A. member and Beta Phi Sigma brother, Jim looks forward to the day when he will be a contact Pharmaceutical sales representative in foreign countries. Best of luck, jim! ROBERT G. STOCKTON "Stocky" has quite a list of accomplishments behind him. Treasurer of the Senior Class in Engineering, Treasurer of the Engineering Student Council, Captain of the 'High flying G O P hockey team in the Muny League and on top of this, a proud a a of an 18 month old dau hter En ineering his field, elec- P P ' 8 ' 5 , trical his specialty, his future plans are indefinite. RALPH H. STOOS Ralph concentrated on Mechanical Engineering and was a member of the Engineering Society. Hailing from Alden, N. Y., he is a married veteran and an officer in the Alden American Legion. 78 WILLIAM J STRACEK Busy with his married life, Bill has not had much time to enter into activities on campus. This veteran is graduating this year with an Accounting major from the School of Business Administration GERALD J. STROMBERG Jerry concentrated in Psychology while attending school here in a veterans scholarship. He was a member ofthe Psychology Club and he plans to get married soon and then to secure a posi- tion relative to Psvchologv in that order. RAYMOND H. STUTZMAN JR. IRENE R STRUZIK Irene hopes to teach history and social studies in a secondary school in Niagara Falls after graduation. During her college years she participated in the W.A.A. and the Newman Club. A future production chemist, Ray got his background majoring in Chemistry in the Arts School. He was a member of Alpha Phi Omega, the Student Affiliates of American Chemistry Soci- ety, the University Choral Ensemble, and the Credo Club. A veteran, he is also a member of theJunior Chamber of Commerce of Buffalo. FOBERT J SWART A former Air Corps man, sportin' "Bob" has been in both .55 Intramural and Fraternity Basketball and Football and an elbow ,. bender. A member ofSigma Alpha Nu Fraternity, he was a Biol- 5 Q J E ogy major. N 1 5 .1 PAUL F. svaacusia I - -i1' An active member of Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity, Paul was also very much interested in the U.B. Orchestra, Band, and the Psy- ' chology Club. He was a Psychology major and his aim is to be accepted into Medical School. GEORGE K SZABO George majored in Psychology. A wet and still single, he has his sights set on an M.A. in Clinical Psychology. THADDEUS SZCZUR Tad is graduating from the School of Arts and Sciences as a Biology major and plans to go into business if the Army doesn't decide differently. Although outside work has made it difficult for Tad to partici ate in as many activities as he would have lil-red, he neverthelgess was able to serve as an alternate for the Student Council of the Millard Fillmore College. 5' t gi? at fi ,, I gs NORTON TABACKMAN I " Industrial Engineering took up most of his time, but Norton 4 U found time for the Society for the Advancement of Management, and Membership in the U.B. chapter of the Engineering Society. t TJ' ' He plans to do Graduate work to improve his Bridge Game. 9 ' CHRIST TAMBORSKI J ' A Chemistry major in the School of Arts and Science, Christ A was treasurer of the- S.A.A.C.S. and he also played Inter-Class J .is Q Basketball. His future plans include a Ph. D. Iv -ai 79 s 'Y at X ,p,f..K ' ' 'YY-1 ' 51:79-'I'-w,:5'.s' -i.E:'Jxt+. . i'51'iit-W ' '- f -, Y f , Q I M 7 FRANCES R. TARCZAK Frances, one who likes to get things done, already has plans for the future as a hospitalfpharmacist. Extra curricular activities sas the WAA, A. Ph. A. an the Newman Club help to pass away those idle hours when her major course of study, Pharmacy, is not too demanding of her time. PHILIP C. TERMINI Philip is graduating from the school of Business Administra- tion where he spent all his time studying General Business. No plans have been made, but with his background he should be terrific in the business world. DONALD A. THOMAS JR. "D.A." centered his interests in the Chemistry Department. A Navy veteran, he was a loyal brother of Chi Beta Phi and a member of the S.A.A.C.S. DONALD E. THOMPSON Having majored in accounting as a Business Administration student, Don took part in the activities of the Newman Club, the Veterans' Club and the Camera Club. He is a veteran and will probably pursue a career in the accounting held. JOHN E. THOMPSON John's healthy share of activities are attested by membership in the A. Ph. A., Vet's Club, Beta Phi Sigma, and the Pharmacy Student Council. Besides all this, he is married and a father. He achieved distinction in "Great Greeks On American Cam- puses." Combine this with his personality and he is sure to be- come a success in retail pharmacy. THOMAS THORNE Tom's activities include Corresponding Secretary for the New- man Club and Newman Club delegate to the Council of Religious Clubs. Tom, a major in history, plans to do graduate work and then teach history in college. JOHN B. THORNTON Jack will receive two degrees, a B.S. in Industrial Engineering and a B. S. in Business Administration. His future definitely in- cludes a sition that will enable him to play a lot of golf. He has numibired among his accomplishments, president of the Society for the Advancement of Management, Sgt. of Arms of Engineering Society, and Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity. He played varsity golf in '47 and '48. WALTER J. THEISEN JR. Wally is completing his studies in the School of Engineering where he majored in mechanics. A veteran, he plans to work as mechanical engineer. MELVIN E. THUR Melvin, a major in mechanical engineering, was a member of the Engineering Society. As far as his future is concerned, it seems to be a EOSS-up betwen teaching and working on air condi- tioning. WALTER R. TOMCZAK Walter participated in the Newman Club, Future Teachers of America, "Le Circle Francais," the French Club, while at U. B. He plans to continue his education for a M. Ed. degree, and then wants to teach English, French and Spanish in high school. 80 If 'Q 1 1 If ga P! ,ff- .M Z 4 . , fa.. .fri Y Q, Q, L 1 eg lit Q? RUSSELL TROTTER WILBUR P. TRAMMEL Will, a History and Government major, plans on entering Law School, and after that'he will enter the business world. He was a member of the Varsity Debating Society, of which he was a Trea- surer and also a member of Omega Psi Phi fraternity. His activ- ities included: staff writer for the Argus, Norton Union House Committee, and the Band. Will, who is a veteran, was an Orches- tra leader while enrolled at Harvard University. A veteran of the Navy for three years, Russ came to U B to major in Economics in the School of Business Administration. After graduation he intends to take a vacation at Miami Beach, Florida. Lucky Guy! LEWIS D. TURNER Lew, who has just recently become a father, plans to do either Selling or Accounting after graduation. His training in the School of Business Administration will have prepared him well for such a career. He majored in both Economics and Accounting. STEPHEN P. TURKOVICH A graduate of the School of Business Administration, "Turk" will have a great startain Business Relations with his Accounting major. Both a veteran and married, he has organized local veter- ans' organizations outside of school. JOSEPH Aj. UCCI joe, who has diligently pursued his course in Physical Educa- tion, plans ro work for his M.A. He has been active in Intermural Sports and is a member of the PEM'S. CHARLES E. UHLINGER Chick, an active member of both Beta Sigma Psi and the En- gineering Society, is graduating from the School of Engineerin and expects to get a position to enable him to design tools and ELAINE L. URBAN machinery. ALVIN L. UHLMAN Alvin, a major in Psychology, is an accomplished organist and is Choir Director in his Church. His aim is to carry on with his vocation and to do this, he expects to attend a Music School after graduation. Elaine, has found the key to popularity, having been elected President of A. Ph. A. and to the Student Council and the Board of Managers. "Shultz" was a junior Prom attendant. Her present lans are indefinite but, on the basis of her past record, we pre- Sict a successful life ahead. JOSEPH A. VERDI Joe is a former member of the Armed Forces who majored in Biology. His future plans include either Med. School or Teach- ing. His activities include participation in the Newman Club. Joe is married. ALBERTA VESPERMAN Besides doing a considerable amount of work as a Math major Alberta has found time to be an active member of Alpha Gamma Delta, the W.A.A. and the Math Club. As yet Alberta has no definite plans for the future. 81 1 ALBERT VOGEL A veteran, who has seen active service overseas, Al will grad- uate from the School of Business Administration with the Field of Labor Relations as his major. With his training he is planning to enter Personnel work or some other field that will involve Labor Relations. HERBERT V. VOGEL Herb plans to use the knovsledge he acquired as an Economics major as a stepping stone into the business world. The experience gained by being active in the Newman Club and thejunior Cham- ber of Commerce should prove of great value in attaining his goal. LOUIS J. vo1s1NET JR. A Chemistry major from the School of Arts and Sciences Lou held a student assistantship. He is married and has also found time for membership in the Newman Club and S.A.A.C.S. RALPH p. voNA Ralph returned to the campus after a hitch in the Army, part of which he spent at the University of Illinois. He plans to enter the Dental Profession in the future. THOMAS A. VOSS An Economics major, Tommy plans to attend an Art School in Chicago, and then make his way into the Advertising field. His Campus activities include, Vice-President of Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity, feature writer on the Bee, Art Editor of the Caul- dron, Publicity Chairman for the 1948 Moving-Up Day Cam- paign, Regional Publicity Chairman for the N.S.A. and partici- pation in Inter-fraternity sports. HAROLD R. WALKER Harold was a member of both the Engineering Society and the Society for the Advancement of Management in the School of Engineering. His plans for the future as yet are undecided but we feel certain success will come his way. DALROY M. WARD The Engineering Society has held almost all of Dalroy's inter- est while in school. He is a veteran, and is graduating with a degree in Mechanical Engineering. RICHARD H. WARING How a fellow from Eggertsville ever became a member of the Dunkirk Chamber of Commerce is somewhat of a mystery, but we understand that it might have something to do with someone named Betty. Dick, majored in General Business and Psychology, and is a former Secretary of Beta Chi Epsilon fraternity, an ofiicer in the I.F.C., and was chosen to represent the I.F.C. in the New York Convention. WILLIAM J. WASVARY A lad from Lock oft, Bill is a veteran who majored in Ac- counting. He is gradiiiating this year from the School of Business Administration, and is planning to do Corporation Accounting in the future. ARTHUR L. WEAVER A member of Alpha Phi Omega fraternity and the Inter fra ternity Council, Art majored in Accounting in the School of Business Administration. He has his eye on the Public Account- ing Field. A veteran, he brought home a Belgian War bride when he returned from the War 82 ROBERT M. WEAVER Bob, who majored in German was an active member of the German Club and using his command of that language he intends to be in a Foreign Service office. JOHN H. WEBSTER jack is graduating this year from the School of Business Ad- ministration where he majored in Economics. An industrious veteran, he was a member of the Newman Club. JACK D. WEIDEMANN Thislveteran is graduating this year from the School of Business Administration. A major in Accounting will be his basis for securing a good job in Accounting of Sales. He also has a very nice wife waiting for him at home. ROBERT D. WEIGEL Bob, a Biology major, plans to open a hardware business when he leaves school. He is a member ofthe American Ornithologists Union and the American Society of Mammalogists THAD P. WEIKSNAR To become an efficient business executive is "Tad's" goal after his graduation from the School of Business Administration. "Tad's" major was Economics. He is a veteran, and was a mem- ber ofthe French Club, the Newman Club, and the U.B. Sym- phony Orchestra. This active young man was also Business and Advertising manager ofthe Argus this past year. RICHARD WEILER Dick is one of the loyal members of the band t hat wears the striped cap-the Engineering Society. He also belonged to the Society for the Advancement of Management. A veteran, he will receive his degree in Industrial Engineering. SIDNEX R. WEINBERG Sid majored in Biology and plans to hang out his shingle after graduating from Medical School. A veteran of the Air Force, he claims he will be married when the Buffalonian goes to press. HARRY P. WEINRIB Harry plans to go to Law School after his graduation from the School o Arts and Sciences. Harry majored in History and Gov- ernment. A veteran, he was an earnest member of Hillel. HELENE H. WEISER Helene, a major in Psychology, was Recording Secretary for two years for Sigma Delta Tau sorority, the Psychology Club, Glee Club and the N.A.A.C.P. She was also an assistant in the Psychology Department. Helene's future includes marriage and Psychiatric work. MORRIS E. WEISSMAN This 'young man is no idealist, at least he adm to worlt in the future and so he is preparing for the Advertising Held with an Arts and Sciences Curriculum and a major in Art. He rounds out his school endeavors by being active in the Vets Club. its he will have 83 ws. -f gat . dir? 4? . sg ig 'H .tt W 6 . ,. ,,,,,,,. . i QI -up ily . am JACK F. WELCH Jack is another one of U.B.'s veterans who will graduate from the School of Education. He was very active in Intramural sports and the PEM club. His future plans are to coach Hockey. HERBERT M. WENDLING Herb, a major in Mechanical Engineering, was an active mem- ber in the Engineering Society. His future plans include finding a job, and a good one too. FRANKLIN A. WENSKE 'A member of the Engineering Society and the Electrical En- gineering Society, Frank hopes to work toward a Master's Degree, if possible, and them work in the Engineering division of the Electrical field. Frank majored in Electricity Power. XVINIFRED E. W'ENZ "Winnie," a transfer student from Westminster College wasted no time in becoming active in U. B. activities. A member of the Glee Club, Credo Club, and the Fine Arts Committee, this Eng- lish major hopes to wear her Alpha Gamma Delta pin while doing Publicity work foramagazine. NORMAN R. WESER Norm came from the University of Tennessee to enter the U. B. School of Arts and Sciences, as a Pre-Med. student, with Chem- istry Major. A Kappa Alpha at the University of Tennessee and a Beta Sigma Psi at U. B., he also served on the Convocation Committee, the I. F. C., the Young Republican Club and the Bridge Club. WILLIAM H. WHARAM Q Bill, was a Physical Education major. He participated in Intra- l t and a member of the Physical Education Majors mura spor s, t I Club. Eventually, he would like to go into Physio-Therapy. Bill is a married veteran. EARL C. WHITE Earl, a veteran of the Army Air Corps, has been soaring through his courses in the School of Business Administration where he majored in Economics. He is still undecided as to the future. WOODWORTI-I WHITING Another future Engineer, Willie is graduating with a Mechan- ical Engineering degree. He was very active in the Engineering Society on Campus. All this married veteran wants to do from now on is work. JUNE H. WHITMAN CMcCALLQ A future Medical Secretary, june is graduating as a Biology major. A married member of Chi Omega, she was also in the Glee Club and the Outing Club. OHN D WHITTAKER as J ' . . ,Q 1 john hopes to become a Teacher in the future. He was a History and Government major while at U. B. John was also affiliated with the Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship. 34 t 'M?:,.,.. Sf 2 Q, Y life K ,K .S W: si J it if I , i sa ag e t it aa 6' at s CLARENCE A. WICKSON Clarence, a veteran, majored in Industrial Engineering while at U. B. He was a member of the Engineering Society and the Society for the Advancement of Management. His future plans are as yet indefinite. ALFREDA A. WILCZEK Al, was a History and Government major in Arts and Sciences who plans to enter Law School and become a Cor oration lawyer. Alfreda's natural ability and perseverance will Ee of great value in attaining this goal. HARRY A. WILHELM JR. Harry Cbetter known as Humphreyj, transferred from the University of Syracuse to come to U. B. and major in Physical Education. He partici ated in football in '47 and '48, He was a member of the PEM cl,ub and also of Block B. After graduation Harry wants a position as a Coach. HERBERT WILKOV Herbert QHot Rockl Wilkov, after finishing a straight Business Course in the School of Business Administration plans to come back for more . . . Education that is. Besides acting as a distin- guished speaker in the Bitterman Club, this vet has managed to find time to be a member of the Tennis team and an Argus Col- umnist. DONALD M. WILON Don, a Chemistry major, was awarded the Silver Key for his activity in the U. B. Band for four years, two of which were spent as Librarian. He was also a member of the Student Affil- iates ofthe American Chemical Society and the Credo Club. GORDON J. WILSON "Gordy" majored in Mechanical Engineering while at School. He was a member of the U. B. orchestra. He was awarded the Silver Key for his Band activities in '47-'48 and was an active member of the Band from 1946-1949. "Gordy" plans to enter Develo ment En ineerin robabl in the Automotive field P , 8 S P Y after graduation. RICHARD N. WILSON 1 A Lackawanna boy, Dick majored in Accounting while at U. B. He also is very active in Post 7.56 of the American Legion in Canandaigua N. Y. He is married. BLISS WOLCOTT Tex, having obtained his degree in Industrial Engineering, plans to work for his masters. One of the more active students, he claims membership in the Veterans Club, Engineering So- ciety, The Society for Advancement of Management, the Wres- tling Team, and the Campus Bridge Club. JOHN A. WOJTOWITCZ 3 V 5 John, who majored in Chemistry, plans to study for his Ph.D. X VW after graduation. A member of the SAACS, he was a student '39 3 ' .4 assistant in the Chemistry Department. I I Q I.. J ' LEON E. WOLINSKI Previous to his entry into the Armed Services, Leon was a A 'H A member of the U. B. Band. After his return, he continued his 5 work as a Chemistry Major as well as resuming his activities ., j in the Band. He was a member of the Engineering Society and .-21'-3 the Students Affiliates of the American Chemical Society. ..-swf .HJ.2-i- 35 v 1' 1, . ..... P .I o . VA .I ' I DONALD S. YATES .Q RICHARD O. WOLKIND Dick, a veteran, majored in Psychology in the School of Arts and Sciences. His future plans include a hopeful entry into law school or to try his luck in the business wor d. HOWARD S. WOLKE Majoring in Engineering, "Moose" is a former member of the armed services. While at school he was active in the Engin- eering Society. After graduation he hopes to specialize in hydrau- lics or lubrication. FREDERICK J. WONNACOTT Fred has had a very active college career, serving as president of Kappa Delta Psi Fraternity and editor of their publication, the Key. He was also a reporter and columnist on the Bee Staff, Vice-chairman of the N.S.A. committee of U, B , and a member of the Credo Club. Having majored in Accounting, he wants to become a C,P.A. RALPH A WOODARD Wood was B X E's Harvest Queen in '46. He also worked on the Bees and held a membership in the Engineering Society On the serious side, he majored in Mechanical Engineering. Still single and a Navy vet, he would like to "work" after graduation, ugh!! DONALD P. WOODARD Don was a major in Psychology and an active member of the Psychology Club. A married veteran he plans to do graduate work though he says it is "hope" and not "fact." Well, good luck either way Don. RAYMOND U. WOPPERER Ray, a major in Mechanical Engineering, was a member of the Newman Club, the Engineering Society and played on the Engineering Basketball Team. His future vocation includes a position with the Frontier Insulation Company. EDWIN A. WULLNER Industrious Ed, is graduating this year from the Business Ad. School with a major in Economics and Labor, with hopes for a job with the Texas Oil Company. An outstanding member of Sigma Alpha Nu Fraternity, Ed was also National Students Ass'n Chairman, on the Norton Mixer Committee, the Commun- ity Chest Drive, and the Norton Directory Staff. FRED WURSTER A future High School or College instructor in Business, Fred is a veteran studying Business subjects and Economics in the School of Education. He has been captain of the Tennis team, a member of the Economics Club and also made the Dean's list a few times. MAR ORIE . WYATT J J Before coming to the University of Buffalo, Marjorie graduated from Bryant and Stratton Business School. Marjorie was also a WAC for three years. While majoring in History and Govern- ment she was active in the Debating Society for two years and , . . as a Norton Union Publicity Committee member for one year Marjorie is going on to working for her Master s Degree. A History and Government major, Donald plans to continue school and eventually receive his Master's degree. Since he was a former veteran, his interests were directed toward participation in the activities ofthe Vet's Club. 86 BURDETTE R. YOUNG Graduating from the School of Business Administration, "Buck" was majoring in Accounting. After the final ceremony he plans to coordinate his college work in a government ac- counting office. WILLIAM S. ZAEPFEL An ol' Army man, Will has been majoring in Accounting in the School of Business Administration. Upon his graduation he hopes to march right into the Public Accounting field. ROBERT ZANKOWEAK JUSTIN A. ZAGER While studying Electrical Engineering, "jay" participated in the Electrical Engineers Society, the Student Engineering Society and the Newman Club. A former veteran, "Jay" hopes for pos- sible connection with the U.S. Army Engineers in the Foreign Service. "Zank" leaves the University of Buffalo with his diploma held tightly. We doubt, however, that the future holds any terror for Bob who has proven himself quite capable in anything he has applied himself to. JOSEPH W. ZDYB joe was an Accounting major in the School of Business Ad- ministration. After graduation he plans to go into the Public Accounting field and eventually become a C.P.A. BERNARD J. ZELDOW Hailing from Binghamton, N. Y., "Bernie" came to U. B. and majored in Biology. He also had an assistantship in Bac- teriology. A member of the Bee Staff and on the Moving-Up Day committee, upon his graduation he plans to attend Medical School. FRANK W. ZIEBRO Being a father does not quench Frank's thirst for learning. A conscientious worker, a Beta Phi Sigma, and a member of the A. Ph. A., he is assured a promising future in his chosen field, Retail Pharmacy. EUGENE V. ZIEMBA If you wish to have your books balanced, Eugene is your man. He is well qualified for this task as a result of his studies in Ac- counting. A married Marine vet, he hopes to enter the auditing field after receiving his degree. LEO P ZIEMIANSKI Leo, who is graduating from the School of Arts and Sciences, chose to major in Chemistry. With his B.S. representing a good background in Chemistry, this married veteran plans to make his future in the Chemical Industry. SAMUEL KI. ZIMMERMAN A major in Industrial Relations, "Zim" is graduating from the School of Business Administration. A veteran, he transferred here from Ohio Wesleyan. On campus he was a member of the Swimming Team and the Society for Advancement of Manage- ment. 37 . sr., . . .,-5' .S rf ri ' . a mai , fab' Lv .1 iggiyv ,ig A .fa ,.,,g,.fs he sy J 4. rx sa .V 9 sa fa wi : gfgg,1..,f 1 - I . if s E t ii s i e ,ia Zigi as iff bi Q aj it Q sf? i s . .... . ,,.,, N. A, , ,T ., .s R 13- 42 S E ' I is g 'L 5.3. r WALTER E. ZIELINSKI Formerly true to Canisius, where he earned a B.S. degree, Walley transferred to further his studies in Pharmacy. As diver- sion from his studies, he belongs to the A. Ph. A. and dreams of the day when he can "own alittle place of his own." IRENE M, ZUCK Irene, better known as "Zuckie," was a Biology major. While her future plans are indefinite, her past and present found her very active as a member of the Ski Club, Glee Club, Newman Club, Independents, and the Red Cross Unit. Ima Mater Where once the Indian trod the silent wood, Above the beach where antlered deer have stood, Where martyrs brought the faith, and patriot swords Assembled oft to repel invading hordes. Chorus: Brothers, tonight we sing the chorus free, Pledging the health of our University, To U. of B., of U. of. B, Our Alma Mater by the inland sea. Before the Saxon march, the forest fell, The Church, the School, the Shop their stories tell, Off wind-swept beach proud ships securely ride, Here Peace hath blest and Plenty shall abide. Beside Lake Erie, where the daring deep, The Cont'nent's erring child hastes to the leap, And Crushing cliffs in youthful, eager quest, From rock to rock leaps to his ocean rest. 88 LS N' 5 , Ef f! ef'y A Q 5, !XCtivities f -. ' , 0 QV -' bbviyifgwmmlxxvlfa-'Nil ' iK:fs4n. X 4 1 X Q v F- .iff 12- ag S::- - - L. Qld? "1"-' 5 -L-- 2:14172 Y' Seated: Dr. A. B. Lemon, Miss Miller, Mr. W. A. Shaw, T. Van Arsdale. .S'tanding.' Dr. L. Gauchat, Dr. Painton. The General Alumni Board Executive Committee CENTRAL alumni activity at the University be- gan with the founding of the Federated Alumni Associations in 1915. In 1926 this body became the General Alumni Association with its board of trustees made up of representatives of the divisional alumni associations. In 1933 the Alumni Council was established and consisted of all alumni mem- bers of the University Council. Then, in 1940, the General Alumni Association and the Alumni Council were merged into the General Alumni Board. As now constituted, this single Central body administrated alumni affairs and is composed of representatives from the divisional alumni asso- ciations, the district alumni clubs, and the alumni members of the University Council. There are novv nine divisional associations- Arts 8: Sciences, Business Administration, Dentis- try, Education, Law, Medicine, Nursing, Pharm- acy, and Social Work. A tenth is the alumnae Association which includes women graduates from all divisions. Engineering alumni are organ- izing this spring. The Alumni Office, established in 1933, operates under the supervision ofthe General Alumni Board and serves the alumni, faculty, administration, students, and public as a clearing house for alumni information and activity. Talman W. Van Arsdale, Jr., B.A. '38, M.A. '40, is the executive director of the Board and head of the Alumni Office. MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Waring A. Shaw, BA'38 Prerident G. Thomas Ganin, BS'24 LLB'27 Pres.-Elect U' V.-Prer. of Fund: J. Frederick Painton, MD'27 V.-Pres. of Activities Mrs. Marion N. Cummings, LLB'3O V.-Pres. of A.rJ'n.r CZ? Clubr George G. Davidson, Jr., LLB'97 V.-Prem. of Bequertf Roland R. Benzow, BA'33 LLB'37 V.-Pref. af Public Relations Leonj. Guchat, DDS'19 Advirar A. Bertram Lemon, PhG'13 Advirar Emily H. Webster, BA'23 Advisor Elmer Troprnan, BA'32 MA'35 SWk'37 Part Pres. Pauline I. Miller, BS CBus.D'35 Alumni Fund Sec. T. W. Van Arsdale, Jr., BA'38 MA'4O Exerutive Director .S'eateil.' A. Fodell, K. Konst, Mrs. M, G. H. Gelsinger, Father M. G. H. Gelsinger. Standing: L. Massey Jr., T. Philosophor, J. Philosophor, R. Massey, S. Konst. American Orthodox Catholic Alliance THE Theophany Chapter of the American Ortho- dox Catholic Alliance was chartered and installed at the University of Buffalo in September, 1943. All Orthodox members of the University or of any of the other educational institutions on the Niagara Frontier are eligible to membership, and are most cordially invited to join. Our aims, briefly, are "to promote the study of the Orthodox Catholic Faith, and to cooperate with the other religious organizations at the Uni- versity for the purpose of fostering and affirming religion as an active force in campus life." The Alliance sponsors and conducts a choral group for a cappella singing. Membership in this choral group is open to all persons interested in the music of the Eastern Church, regardless of religious affiliation. The Chapter meets every three weeks during the regular school year, and has picnic meetings during the summer. At most meetings there is usually a brief talk on Orthodox Doctrine and Church His- tory, with opportunity for addressing questions to the speaker, the rest of the meeting is given to singing, fellowship, and refreshments. Visitors are always welcome. OFFICERS Albert George Fadell President Leo Massey Miwlwl Katherine Konst 56Cf6fdf-jf john Antonios Philosophos Treizrurer Rt. Rev. Michael G. H. Gelsinger Religious Advisor merican Pharmaceutical Association HIS year found a rejuvenated student branch of the A. Ph. A. carrying on the work of acquainting its members with the various factors involved in prep- aration for, and working in, the pharmaceutical profession. Through these efforts the foundation is laid for the raising of the economic and social standards of the profession. Group debates on the curriculum, lectures on the various phases of the profession and a Pharmacy Week Program rounded out the year's scholastic program. Numerous parties and other amusements helped to maintain optimum interest. To the class of '49-May you always maintain the faith and determination to overcome the ob- stacles of life as you have in the past years here. Smzcdx A. Laughbaughorhl. Slattery, E. Reed, H. Schaeffer, M. Swable, D. Swift, H. Duby. .S'randing.' W. Goodwin, R. Griffin, R. Lockwood, K. Neibrick, C. Goodwin, E. Gardner, R. Hitch- cock, E. Miller, W. Mahan,j. Maid, C. Waterbury BI.. 1- r ffm? 2 -ffdffd-' D- RCiSm2lU,J. Rive, H. Wilkov, A. Siegrist, R. Ward, T. Weiks- nar. Standing: M. Berger, M. Spector, S. Siskin, J. Margulis. ' Argus DETERMINED that U.B.'s excellent tradition of liberalism shall have a capable voice, the Argus has consistently provided its readers with news and opinions which have aroused discussion and debate on the campus during the past year. Deprived of the services of Winfield Burley, the Argus staff under Editor Alfred Siegrist rose to the occasion to maintain the self-imposed high stand- ards which had been set for this newspaper. Any Thursday or Friday afternoon the Argus office resembles a bedlam. Out of this seeming con- fusion the editors and staff bring an order, the net result of which is the provocative newspaper which greets you every Monday morning. Standing in the background, but playing a lead- ing part in the production of this lively journal is Ted Wieksnar, Business and Advertising Manager of the Argus. He's the fellow who is responsible for the financial well-being of the Argusg that little matter which is so vital to the life of any venture. Comes Monday when the students and faculty at U.B. vie with each other to get a copy of the Argus, the editors and the staff are rewarded as they note the interest and excitement which the arrival of their work has created. Who can ask for more? EDITORS David Reisman Feature Editor Julian D. Rivo Sports Editor Herbert Wilkow Managing Editor Alfred F. Siegrist Editor Russell F. Ward News Editor SethJ. Siskin Copy Editor Ted Weiksnar Eminem and Ad. Manager Jonah D. Margulis Circulation Manager STAFF Meyer Berger, Maurice Spector, Julius Horvath, Stanley Pfohly, Howard Leker, Joseph S. David, Harvey Resnik, Edward Spector, Richard B. Jack- man, Marty Fried, Olli Scott, Kenneth Newton, George Hartman, Robert Weiss, Wilbur Trammel, Stephen Yuranovitch, Hubert Roy, and Bobbie Slepian The University of Buffalo Band HIS, the first year under the baton of John Krestic, proved to be the most successful in the band's three year history. With the spirited and ever-patient counselling of Dean Lemon co-ordin- ated with the tireless efforts of President Don Mastrangelo, Bus. Mgr. Bill Everett and Secretary Earl Scull, we opened the year with a trip to Col- gate University for the first football game. Follow- ing performances at all major athletic events, the group, now a recognized academic activity, con- centrated exclusively on rehearsals which in time resulted in two sensational concerts with the Am- herst Central High Sehool Band, also under the dire- tion of Mr. Krestic. The first of these, featuring a varied program, included the cornet work of Paul Powell as well as the side-splitting antics of our Firrt Row: F. Hellenberg, E. Davis, P. Syracuse, P. Pace, R, Bor- owiak, E. Scull, J. Gmerek, G. Fisher, P. Powell, D. Mastran- gelo. Second Rawsj. Wilson, A. Davidson, D. Piper, R. Jackman, D. Brown, T. Lawson, D. Wilson, H. Nolan, P. Krull, R. Fitch, own Minstrel Group and received such wide ac- claim that the second, held at Kleinhan's Music hall with dancing following has been firmly in- stalled as an annual "must" on the school calen- dar. Proceeds from this event augment our band uniform fund. With Moving-up Day rapidly approaching, the gang once again sees another year fade out and looks forward to the years containing more fame and fortune as we continue to build on the founda- tion of music appreciation, school spirit, brother- hood, and plenty of fun. See you all next year gang when once again the cry goes up-"What comes after seventy-five?"- "Seventy-six, that's our spirit." H. Hollwedel, D. Brown, D. Wilkinson. Third Raw: R. Krueger, H. Kuperman, F. Sobotka, R. Boston, A. Malvern, R. Clark, Rinaldo, G. Wilson. Director-John Krestic. Bee NEW YORK STATES greatest college weekly" underwent more than its share of annual upheavals during the 1948-49 school year as the top editorial jobs changed hands with amazing rapidity. The whirring wheels of scholastic pres- sure forced the withdrawal of a number of the BEE's veterans, but despite the shifts in personnel, the increasing quality of the paper was commensu- rate with the rise of other extracurricular activities. The distinction of having a bearded Editor-in- Chief was lost in the fall of '47 as Paul Flierl, who alternated in that post over a two-year span, re- signed from the ranks of student-journalists. He was succeeded by Earl McHugh, former Sports Editor and tub-thumper in the Athletic Depart- ment, who added some rather startling notes to the paper's editorial columns. With Steve Sears directing the news coverage, and Don Wiesnet serving as Sports Editor, the serv- ice provided by the BEE expanded well beyond the pre-war standard. Managing Editor Tom Hinckley produced make-up work that was of truly pro- fessional quality, while adding considerably to the humor in the office. Copy Editor Mary Ellen Chasey and her assistant, Dick Hainer, handled one of the more diHicult and thankless tasks in superlative fashion. Mike Abgott and Duke Kratzer kept the paper in a healthy financial condition with their shrewd operations. Though Deadline Day QTuesdayj always threat- ened to shatter the equilibrium of the editors, Fri- day found Circulation Manager Bob Schnabel dis- tributing a paper that was truly a worthy expres- sion ofthe student body's journalistic interests and abilities. Seated: S. Sears, M, Abgott, E. McHugh, T. Hinckley, D. Wies- R. Loewer, D. Rosenfield, K. Malick, J. Bradigan, R. Schnabel, net. .Yecond Row: A. Sidoni, Danat, L. Robinson, V. Ross, N, R. Hainer, G. Hoskins, R. Brandt. Nelson, M. Houck, E. Sommers,J. Heimerl, D. Fila. Third Row: Bisonhead EISONHEAD, the senior men's 'honorary fra- ternity, has for tvventy-six years been the highest honor attainable for the University of Buffalo men. Each year the junior Prom is highlighted as the occasion at which those men judged outstanding in campus leadership, in devotion to the school activities and in the promotion of school spirit, are "tapped" for the succeeding year. The 1948 junior Prom occasioned the "tapping" of the largest group of men ever to attain the honor il, in a single year. The members pictured are: Robert Evans, Samuel Magistrale, Edward G. Andrews, Stuart Hample, Robert Marshall and john Quinn. The society which forms a guard of honor for the Prom queen and conducts the grand march, are identified at the Prom by their royal blue banners and gold keys. Current officers of Bisonhead are, President, Edward Andrewsg Vice-President, Stuart Hample and Secretary William Rudick. Block HB" WENTY-FIVE years ago a group of students banded together to organize what was then a small but unrecognized fraternity of athletic lettermen. Today, in 1949, this organization is still active on the University Campus, and as it was from its very inception, is now, and will ever be an organi- zation devoted to the recognition and advance- ment of the University of Buffalo athletic promin- ence. Block "B" has mushroomed from a small group of seventeen members to a force of almost eight times the original membership in active members. This growth was due mainly to the influx of veter- ans. Since the majority ofthe veterans were highly Seated: Boyle, R. Conk, S. Amico, F. Siezega, V. Cleri, E. O'Donnell, L. Gushue, E. Bawtinheimer. Second Rauf: F. Razwill, C. Dingboom, R. Smith, H. Houser, L. Miller, R. Bremer, L. interested in sports and Wanted their last fling at intercollegiate competition, the response to calls from the coaches of our various sports was tre- mendous. As a result, during the past three years the University of Buffalo has gained much recogni- tion in the sports world, and it is the ambition and aim of every Block "B" member to further this national recognition. The herculean task cannot be performed by Block "B" alone. We must have the wholehearted sup- port of every student on the campus, the faculty, and last but not least, the alumni. Let us all strive together to fine a greater niche in the sports world for out University. Serfustini, A. Ruggerio, F. Constantine, F. Carreiro. Third Rrouz' B. Constantion, S. Grotenelli, G. Miller, L. Corriere, F. Price, R. Eldridge, N. Nicosia, M. Miller, H. Wilhelmhj. Diange. i l g i s .S'eamz'.' R. Brandt, R. Mendelsohm, L. Ramsay, R. White, S. D. Ewart, D. Hofmar. Thin! Raw: B. Nicholson, K. Malick, A Sears, E. Mehl, T. Hinckley, H. Constantine. .fccond Row: Smith,J. Sworobuck, D. Ross Colton, M. Pfutzenreuter, S. Kennedy, l. Graham, N. Nelson, Buffalonian ANOTHER YEAR, another Buffalonian! For- mer Editor Ed Andrews Cwho incidentally, is this year working as Technical Advisorl really set up a goal with the 1948 issue-judged as the best the school has ever seen. But with typewriters banging, and voices both harsh and soft echoing through the office, the 1949 Buffalonian begins its tour of head- aches and heartaches, laughter and tears to emerge again as a success. The whiplash of Editor Ray White flayed across, the shoulders of all. Assistant Editor Steve Sears barking commands at every fire plug, and the pro- cess got under way. The fact that there were close to 800 seniors, almost twice that of last year, meant that work would be tripled. The ever-patient pho- tographer quietly helped keep matter on a more even keel, while Business Manager Herb Constan- tine met each organization with a glue-laden palm. Pictures, Writeups and copy of all kinds turned up in the strangest places, were sorted into their proper categories and the molding began to take form. Whispered conferences with Advertising Manager Ed Mehl led to intensified advances on the advertisers, while Photography Editor Bob Mendelsohm scurried around taking pictures of Deans and students. Copy Editor Muriel Maranville was heard to issue the plaintive cry "Where in --- are my typ- ists?", an out of the Walls crawled the termites bearing the scraps of Art Editor Lee Ramsey's hallowed work. Tom Hinckley the Literary Editor was seen madly corralling his staff to get the senior write-ups in on time, and after all was finally done Roger Brandt found the rest of the work piled up in the Circulation Department. With the end of the flying fur and feathers there emerged the 1949 Buffalonian, ready for the printer and waiting for the students to make the final payment, thus proving the success of the yearbook. Copy .Ytojjt Janet Daubert Irene Graham Sara Kennedy Jack Lewis Nan Nelson Frank Hilburger Carol Moe Ann Sidoni Joan Mullen Arr Staff Dodie Ewart john Caruso Pete Wolkodofi' Literori Staff Ted Witrman Carol Moe Janet McFarland Val Vreeland Harry Smith' Dick Hainer Issie Taylor Pat McMullen jack Tylee Left to Rfgbrx Steve Sears, Roger Brandt, Tom Hinckley, Herb Constantine, Ray White, Ed Mchl, Bob Mendelsohn, Muriel Maranvillc, Lee Ramsey MANAGING BOARD Raymond A. White Ediror-211-Chief Stephen R. Sears Auimmt Editor Herbert B. Constantine Bzrriueff Mozzoger Edward G. Mehl Adrertirirzkg Manager Thomas R. Hinckley Litermg' Editor Lee Adele Ramsey Art Editor Roger W. Brandt Cirrzzlofiorz Editor Muriel Maranville Copy Editor Robert Mendelsohn Photography Editor GENERAL STAFF Irene Graham Louise Van Hoff Rosemary Brownjohn June Kinal Ed Selleck Jackie O'Brien Pat Ohlin Esther Kratzer Jack Colton Joe Hanssel Thanya Loehner Bev Birk Lynn Robinson Norma Mehrhoff Jim Decot Dora Bertoglio Ken Knepflar Jeanne Richards Shirley Clabeau Virginia Ross Richard Shelgren Donald Wiesnet Circzzlorion Xmjf Don Ross Bob Keller Harry Johnson Dick Lewis Ken Mallick Bud Nicholson john Colton Bill Stancliff Don Stamp Al Fertels Ted Schell Don Lazarus Don Hofmar Nancy Sheehan Sara Kennedy Irene Graham Isabel Taylor JoAnn Daigler Ann Sidoni Rosemary Brownjohn Sonja Eskola Mary Buscaglia Rita Dominiak Marion Pfutzenreuter Doug Burdick John Stockton Marilyn Morgan Darleigh Satrum Charles La Duca Don Rosenfield Jack Tylee Susan Scull Myra Fuhr john Merriweather Pat Boyle Meyer Abgott Bill Everett Lynn Schmitz Lois Rickler Russ Bowersox Carol Moe AtlI'L'l'fIJTflItQ .YM H. Ross Hall james Decot Brian Herdeg Allan Smith AlZI'j.flIJ' Marius Risley Blue Masquers ERI-IAPS a brief historical sketch would be the best introduction to the Blue Masquers of the University of Buffalo. Blue Masquers is the only dramatic organization on campus and is the oldest student activities group at the University. The first dramatic organization was founded on the University of Buffalo campus in 1925. The name "Blue Masquers" was adopted in 1927, and since that date the campus dramatic activities have been entirely in that organizationls hands. When Norton Union was first founded, much of the precee dent of management by constitution and directing boards stemmed from the Blue Masquers organiza- tion. ln 1929, an apprentice group, called "White Smted: T. Hinckley, R, Ertishek, M. Lantlsman, E, Kramer, O. Ward, P. Flierl, K. Malick. .Yeraml Roux' N. Thomas, Rorr- ger, P. Lang, O, Omiker, Daubert, L. Van Hoff, D, Radon, vw IOO Masquersn was formed. Today it is necessary to prove one's eligibility in White Masquers before becoming a member of the Blue Masquers. The tvvo latest productions of the organization were Segall's 'Al-leaven Can Wait," and Thornton Wilder's "Skin of Our Teeth," a Combination of farce and Philosophical comedy, both of which proved successful with audiences on and' off campus. The officers of the organization are as follows: President, Earl E. Kramer, Vice-President, Shirley G. Clabeau, Recording Secretary, Marie lnderv bitzen, Board members, Chris O'Connor and Orian Ward. J, Kinal. Third Raw: E, Bisone, B. Daniels, Natalc, Kueclile, H. Oliver, G. Smith HE PAST has always brought gay memories to the Camera Club, but the future always seems a bit more inspiring. We have more equipment to work with than we have ever had. There is the oppor- tunity to gain much information about lighting, modeling, cameras, and darkroom work from ex- perienced photographers invited to our meetings. All of us share pride in our greatest project-the darkroom. In it we have the necessary equipment of the modern darkroom including its "time- savers." The darkroom is open to all members of the Camera Club. Our organization includes a president, vice president, treasurer, secretary, darkroom warden, Camera Club and sergeant at arms. However, the assistance of all members is needed for photographic criticisms, and our discussions on the merits of certain camer- eras, and photographic supplies. Special commit- tees are appointed from time to time to take charge of a meeting and plan a program. Most of the service oEered the Camera Club is voluntary. The Buffalonian includes many pictures of campus activities, and would like the help of the Camera Club to obtain its pictures. Thus far the Camera Club has given considerable aid to the Buffalonian regarding its pictures. For campus activity the club has a supply of enlarging paper to be used as it's required. The camera club is growing, and it is indeed a worthwhile organiza- tion for anyone who is a member. 'TS'- Bob Miles Gene Pyne Bob Mendleshon Harry Nolan Gary Arendt Ted Stoklosa Smzed: B, Mendelsohn, G. Arendt. S'mzzdi1zg.' H. Nolan, M. Kadcr, T. Stolosa IOI Prerzdent Vire Prerzdent Trearurer Xerremrj Drzrlzroam Wardefz Sergeant at Armf Cap and Gown HIGHLIGHT of the annual Home Concert and Ball is the tapping ceremony by Cap and Gown, Senior women's honorary society. A student tapped by Cap and Gown is selected for her outstanding participation in extra-curricu- lar activities, her scholarship, and how she lives up to the highest ideals of college, life. It has been the custom for a ring to be presented to the out- standing Freshman girl. The five girls in the organization this year are: Elizabeth Bohlen, President of the Panhellenie Council, Lois Chassin, Chairman of the Red Cross Unit, Myra Jordan, Norton Union Program Direc- tor, Margaret MacPherson, Editor of the Bee, and Virginia Ross, Chairman ofthe NSA. .fmtedx M. jordan, M. MacPherson, Y. Ross. .S'mml111g.'E, Bohlen C IOZ 1' Choral THE ONE HUNDRED voice University Choral Ensemble under the able direction of Mr. Wallace Van Leir has added another page to their already impressive and honored history at the University. Through the years, the group has presented num- erous programs which have been enjoyed not only by the student body but by various outside organ- izations as well. A concert which was presented before the New York State Teachers convention at Kenmore Junior High School inaugurated the year's activity which included several other enjoyable popular concerts Ensemble before many local groups. , The ever popular Home Concert and Ball pre- sented April 22nd at Kleinhans Music Hall cli- maxed one of the Chorus' most successful seasons. The concert and dance, which is an annual affair, is enthusiastically regarded by all students as a "must" on their social calendar. Mr. Van Leir and the entire group can well be proud of the splendid work which they have done to achieve the high place of prominence which they have long striven for. in ' V BUFFA :NSW . 1o3 .P- .S'eezted.' G, Heintz, W. Peterson, E. Kratzer, E. Kratzer, Jr., T. Tippett,R. Kitner,j.O'Hara, P. Allen, F. Wonnacott. TfnirdRaw.- Lawson, Rev. R. Smith, T. Cary. Xecand Row: D. Hofmar, J. R. Sanders, A. Gibson, R. Kelley, K. Whitcomb, W. Fishback Credo Club HE CREDO CLUB is the Protestant student religious organization on campus. With a sincere attitude of understanding, tolerance and fellowship, it promotes discussion of important topics, relevant to our Christian faith and heritage. These discus- sions produce a spiritual growth and fellowship for each member of the organization. During the past year the Credo Club became affiliated with the National Student Christian Movement, an international organization of Chris- tians on College and University Campuses. We have also been able to send a number of representatives to various Collegiate Christian Conferences. Not organized solely as a discussion group, Credo Club rounds out its program schedule with many social events, and climaxes these events with its annual Spring Thaw Dance. IO The organization has been very fortunate in that the Council of Churches has provided a full time religious advisor, Reverend Robert Smith, for our religious guidance. The steady growth of the Credo Club indicates the soundness of its program under the able leader- ship of its officers who are: Emil A. Kratzer, jr. Prefidwf Thomas Lawson ut Vice President Janet Kelsch and Vice President Esther E. Kratzer Recording Secretary Constance Barone Carrefpending Secretary William Peterson Tfm-HWY Debate Society HE University of Buffalo Debating Society began its second year of postvwar activity under the able direction of Chairman james Tippett, with helpful guidance and advice from the new faculty advisor, Mr. Daniel Grey. After a quiet first semester, marked chiefly by a defeat of Rochester University, the debaters began to move. Within a space of ten days in early Feb- ruary we debated Syracuse University, University of Pennsylvania, Hamilton College, Brockport State, and Houghton College, some at home, some away. The ofiicers began looking for suitable tour- nament competition, and funds permitting, hoping for a trip to Boston or Philadelphia in late Spring. At least two debates with Canisius college, for whose two victories over U.B. the preceding year, were planned. A number of panels on contemporary questions were also scheduled, and one, as we go to press, has been presented before the Springville Rotary Club. The National lnter Collegiate Topic Q948-'49j was "Resolved, that the Federal Government should adopt a policy of equalizing educational opportunity in tax supported schools by means of annual grants." The debates for the first time be- came familiar with Oregon style debate, which permits crossfquestioning of participants. Two 'Robert Lind such debates were arranged with Houghton Col- lege, traditional rivals. There were substantial changes in personnel dur- ing the year. From the preceding year returned juniors James Tippett, Hilary Bradford, Robert Lind, while Hugh Crean of the Law School was active. But, many new and able debaters appeared, including some promising freshmeng Donald Far- rell and others. Senior Marjorie Wyatt is leaving the team, and to an old mainstay, Jerome Rosen- thal, who is taking his talent to the Law School, we all wish the very best of luck. Interest in debate has been high among members, but the membership is not unusually high. Yet few pursuits are so intellectually stimulating and so valuable as debate. We have had an extraordinarily successful year, and anticipate another equally successful. After about 1951 there may have to be some rebuilding. OFFICERS lames Tippett Cfmirfmnz Vice-Cluzirfmnz Team Nlanager Correrponrlifzg .Yetreturj S 6'L'fCfzIl'L1' Treaflzrer Hilary Bradford Esther Kratzer Lois Schaab Wilbur Trammel .Ycafedx W. Trannnel, ll. Tippett, H. Bradford, II. Rosenthal. 5fd?1l!1l1Ag.'H. Crean, M. Wyatt, K. Malick, L. Schaab, E. Kratzer, Jr. ,as 1o5 .S'cafed.' H. Constantine, L, Ramsey, I. Taylor, N. Mchrhoff, I. Graham, O. Hartwell. Slwzdnzxgs A. Daigler, M. Fuhr, S. Ken- nedy, Daubert, E. Wullner, A. Summers, P. Ohlin, P. NlcNIullen Director HIS YEAR we did it again! The frayed, time worn question, "when is the Directory coming out?", was energetically answered in the form of a booth in Norton, before the crucial inomentf Christmas cards. The staff feels justifiable pride in having put out one of the largest directories in Io6 the history of U.B. The Directory Cwhich is the only such book of all the colleges in Buffalol, lists the names, addresses, telephone numbers, school and year of graduation of all students of the Uni- versity. We wish to thank the staff for a job well done. 1 Fir-rt Roux' F. Haynes, Y. Carew, A. Barmasse, B. Stockton. Kolarz, Thin! Razr: R. Good, R. Schneider, Hall, G. Hassel- .fvrozzd Roux' D. I-lynn, R. Bowersox, D. Gracz, B. Nicholson, R. beck, R. Magee, P. Mudd 1 Engineering Student Council NE OF the newest organizations on campus, the Student Council of the School of Engineering has been established to represent the Engineering student body in campus affairs. Other functions of the council are the supervision of school elections at the Engineering school, encouragement of student participation in scholastic activities, etc. The Council is composed of nineteen members, sixteen of whom are class ofhcers representing the freshman, sophomore, junior and senior classes. The other three are the elected representatives of the entire Engineering School to the Norton Union Board of Managers. During school elections, the student council acts as mediator, setting up election poles at the Engin- eering school, for the convenience of Engineering students, and then tending the ballot boxes, assur- ing the validity of their contents. The Student Council has also endeavored to promote friendship among students at the Engin- 1o7 eering School. ln this task, the council has accom- plished great success. Through parties, dances and other social activities, which it has sponsored, students have become better acquainted with one another. lt has also installed a suggestion box in the lower corridor of the Engineering school by which students can present their views towards improvements of present procedures at the Engin- eering school. We would like to thank Dean Paul E. Mohn, Pro- fessor Charles Fogel, and our faculty advisor, C. A. Ritchie, for the splendid co-operation theyghave given us in all our endeavors. They are truly inter- ested in promoting student activities. Gratitude is also extended to the Engineering Society which has aided us in establishing ourselves a sound foundation upon which to build hopes for the fu- ture. We regret that Professor C. A. Ritchie, our facul- ty advisor, was not able to be with us when the above photograph was taken. Engineering Society As PREDICTED, the Engineering Society has grown along with the new school, and definite plans are being made for subdivisions into the var- ious fields of engineering. Much progress has been made in administration and procurement of speakers. They have tried, and succeeded in bringing to our campus, leaders in the vast field of engineering to give all students an opportunity to satisfy their desire to know what The society's membership of more than six hun- dred thoroughly enjoyed the bi-monthly meetings. The society has backed to the fullest, the idea of engineers caps seen on campus, carol singing at Christmas, and other campus activities. OFFICERS Daniel W. Roberts Prefiefent Ned Rajenovich Vice President IS going on in industry Nor have they neglected the social life of the members. This year, two beer parties and a dance at Kleinhans Music Hall were Dorothy Gracz James Moynihan Francis Bently William W, Suggs Seated: R. Kolarz, C. Nicholson, D. Gracz,j. Moynihan, D. Rob- erts. .S'teum'ing.' A. Barmasse, M. Malvin, R. Luethcr, B. I-louser, R. Bowersox, R. Schneider Recording Secretary Treezrzerer Correrpomling Slecretezfjy Sgt. at Arms 1? 1o8 1 i 4 I Dr. B. Furnzis, Dir., Cornell Acro. Lz1b.,explziins a few Explaining the operation of ii working niotlel to Pres. of the points of his talk on "Industrial Research" to R. Roberts, left, and Vice Pres. N. Riulieiiovich, right, is Colt, C. Pace, Progr11niChziir1nnn und Vice Pres. N. Rad- Prof. M. K. Neuman of the School of Engineering, whose jenovich. discussion of the HF11llLIl'C of Suspension Bridges" made this the outsmncling meeting ofthe semester. Mr. P1l.lgCHCXPl.2IlIISll to, l. to r. R. Hugluncl, Meeting Chuirrnzin R. Nicholson, Moyniliun, Treas., ,Miss D. Grncz, Rec. Sec., W. Ennis, Publicity Chairman, and , F. Bentley, Corres. Sec. s J Q me fy Members ol tlie Engineering boeieri, and tlieir guests, 1 sniile their approx al us the speaker ot the evening touches H on ii liuniorous point. IOQ German Club HE YEAR 1948-49 was an active one for the thirty-odd members of the German Club. Club activities have helped foster an interest in German culture. Early in the year a prog ram was presented, based on the choral movement of Beethoven's beautiful Ninth Symphony, with its theme from Schiller's Ode to Ivy. The biggest event of the year was the Erntefest or Harvest Festival, to which the high school German students as well as interested campus stu- dents Were invited. A group of Club members, trained by Dr. Annamarie M. Saurelancler, led the guests in German folk dances. The collection of food and money taken as admission to the dance made up four boxes which were sent to German school children. The spirit of cooperation and friendliness which the members showed in present- ing the dance have greatly strengthened the Club. They discovered that folk dances are a wonderful method of getting acquainted and have met during the year to keep in practice. Pint Roux' Graf, Costantini, R. Meyer, C, Barrnclough, Fox, C. Berner, B. Rupprecht. .Strand Razr: E. Schmitt, O. Umikcr, Dr. Hewitt, H. Hollenstine, F. Rembold, M. Musty, S. Riley. At Christmas time a dinner was held in Norton Union, preceded by the singing of German Christ- mas Carols and the Club's traditional reading of the Christmas Story from the German Bible. German movies at the Orpheum Theater followed the din- ner. Dr. Sauerlander, the faculty advisor, during the first semester, helped restore the Club to the active place in campus life which it had lost during her year in Washington. Let us hope that, despite her return to Washington, the Club continues with the same enthusiastic interest which she aroused. OFFICERS Clifford Barraclough P1'c'.fiJr'1If Rudolf Meyer Vice Pmrjflearf, Prrziqzzzffz Cfumffmnz Carl Berner .Yc'f1'tf111jJ' John Costantini Tmzrfzrw' Janet FQX .facial Cfuliwmzfz Henry Hollenstine lfzmlfy firfzimr for the 2111! remertw' Tlvml Roux' A. Sacari, A. Curducci, A. Ess, D. Sevferth, M. Kri- korian, C. Carbonari, L. Bohlcn. ITO independents i HE INDEPENDENTS is an organization dedi- cated to democracy through the discouragement of cliques and the bringing together of a diversity of people. The membership of the lndependents Club is drawn from non-sorority women on the campus, thus giving an opportunity for these women to be represented in all campus activities. One of the main goals of the club is the establishment of a scholarship fund by a varietv of activities, the most prominent of which is the popular Cafe Masque held in fall of each year. Since it was reorganized after the war years, the Independents has continued to grow, and with the enthusiastic efforts ofthe members and the capable guidance of the ofhcers, the Independents look forf ward to bigger and better things as an active and growing campus organization. 0:1 Flour: L. Tzetzo, D. Frey. liirxf Roux' P. Hodensee, D. Cherry, Westbrook, W. Westbrook. .Yemml Razr: S. Ott, P. Stoner, S. Crickmor, DePlato KJ Y "-. nvcik sffgf' . L Wx C7 QP? J"s, 'Var Ill Stated: I, Girdlestonc, P. Sarach, P. Gannon, F. Dane, S.Mi1tuzic, vnak, F. Fernandez, E. Bierut. TZ1m!Rw.- G. Smith, T. Stoklosa F. Matuzic, Sworobuk, A. liappa, .Yemml Row: R. Flore, P. B. Michaels V. Carcw, G. Arcntlthl. Zadzildn, C. Covino Flore, F. I-lolynski, R. Castan, P. Lavelle, R. Rosinski, AS. ,lcd- Lackavvanna U. of B. Club HIS ORGANIZATION is composed of a very cohesive body of students residing in the city of Lackawanna, with common academic and social interests. Since its inception in April, 1947, the Club's activities have been wide and varied. Funds are obtained primarily from the two an- nual dances out of which a scholarship fund is in the process of being established. Also, each year the Club presents a scholastic award to the out- standing student of the graduation class of Lacka- wanna High School. At intervals the club invites prominent speakers from the University of Buffalo and from local civic organizations to lecture on topics of current edu- cational and political interests. Social events con- sist of a variety of activities including a sports program climaxed by a New Year's Eve party. 112 Languages are no handicap for this organization, since it is composed of at least twenty different nationalities-a veritable "melting-pot." This liberalism derives from the fact that there are no racial or religious restrictions in membership qualifications. Past activities include participation in the An- nual Moving-Up Day Parade and helping the Norton Union Committees, With this basis, it is the sincere hope of the Lackawanna University of Buffalo Club to participate in future events with the additional aim in fostering school spirit. OFFICERS Frank Danc Prefidwzt Frank Matuzic Vita-Preiidwzt Stephania A. Maturic Retanlmg .Yetrmnjv Paul Gannon C0l'l'6.ff70lZLb77g .Sietrefmjy II3 .Ymredx C. Collins, S. Schwartz, A. Perry, T. Ferington, Miss Krachman, E. Grun, J. Lake, T. Heustin, M. Krillett, E. l-lick McArtney, H. Cutcher, R. Goerss. Standing: L. Shambos, N. roth,j. Fountain Math Club HE PURPOSE of the Undergraduate Math Club is to afford an opportunity for students whose interests lie in the field of mathematics to meet on a social level. The only requirement for membership in the club is an interest in things mathematical, At the monthly meetings, short talks are given by one or two of the members on some topic that interests them. ln keeping with the social purpose of the organization, some of these talks are of a non-serious nature. This practice keeps the club II4 from becoming merely another class in mathe- matics. The present officers ofthe Math Club are: Thomas Ferington Pfffifffflf Armin Perry Vive Prefidem' Alberta Vesperman yfffffdfl' Albert Fadell Tffflffffff Shirley Schwartz R6'f7'l'J'Z77lIt'7lf Clmjrnmfz Miss McArtney Faculty Adrifor .Yeutm'.' M. Abgott, B, Loewer, V, Ross, F. Wonnacott, E. Wullner. .Yemnd Rauf: A. Szymanski, E. Kratzer, J. Bradigan, N. Chalmershl. Brett, A. Sidoni, ational Students Association AST SPRING the United States National Stu- dent Association launched something new in the way of student services. The Purchase Card System enabled students to obtain a discount at various stores on anything from a tire to a cleaning bill. At the National Convention at Madison, Wis- consin in August, this system was inaugurated on a National basis known as the Buffalo Plan. Lee Jones and Nancy Glancey are credited with the footwork for the set-up both locally and nation- ally. Meyer Abgott, Robert Loewer, Virginia Ross, and Albert Szymanski were the official delegates. Al being elected President of the New York State Region. Chairman ofthe Western District, Meyer Abgott II Justin Brett was one of the people responsible for making such a success of the Inter-Collegiate Dance held at Memorial Auditorium in October. With Virginia Ross as the UB Chairman, the NSA has tried this year to promote the ideals of equalized educational opportunities, more demo- cratic student government, and better student living Conditions. OFFICERS Virginia Ross Cbnirmmz Robert Loewer Damettit Cimjrfzzmz Fred Wormacott Ifztermztiwzal Cbfzirmmz Ann Sidoni Secretary Ed Wullner Treazmrer Pnrtbme Card Newman Club HE NEWMAN CLUB of the University of Buffalo, now in its thirteenth year, is an organiza- tion of culture and fellowship for the Catholic students on the campus. The club's three-fold program of religious, intellectual, and social activ- ities is based on the ideals that were promoted by the eminent scholar and prelate of the Church, John Henry Cardinal Newman. The center of the Catholic program on the campus is Newman Hall, 15 University Avenue, which serves as an office and residence for the Counselor to Catholic Stu- dents, and also contains the Chapel of St. Thomas Aquinas and a carefully-selected library of Catholic literature. The religious program for the Catholic students on the campusincludes daily Mass at Newman Hall, weekly novena services, bi-monthly Com- munion Breakfasts, and an annual retreat. ln the field of intellectual activities, the regular meetings of the club bring to the campus distinguished speakers in many fields and also noted musicians. Alternating with the regular meetings are study clubs for the explanation and discussion of Catholic sfdfflllf W. Pinkel, W. O'Brien, T. Thorne, D. Heitz, Rev. R. P Murray, R. Gruntz, B. Cruty, Maid, L. Cyran, J. Handzo .Yefand Row: A. Smith, R. Schneider, G. Wolski,J. Wiegand, N Manzella, F. Rembold, S. Ziclinski, H. Rebhorn, P. LaFla1nme 1 doctrine. Still another feature of the cultural pro- gram is a weekly Listening Club which listens to and discusses the great classics of music. The Club's social program includes several dances during the course of the school year, an "Open House" to familiarize new students with the Catholic pro- gram, and an annual closing dinner. A new aspect of the social program is the Annual Ball, which is conducted jointly with the Newman Club of Buffalo State Teachers' College and which was inaugurated this year. The officers of the Newman Club for the past year were: Donald Heitz President Richard Gruntz Fin! Vice Preridwzt Joseph Maid Secami Vice Prerizfefzt Thomas Thorne Carrwpomlmg Secretary Becky Cruty Recording Secrefmjy William O'Brien Tmzmrer William Pinkel Preridezzt of the Board of Direclorr Rev. R. P. Murray Coznuelor to Cuflwljt .Silzzdezztr J. Murphy, S. Lano, Mulholland, Corcoran, A. Kennen, L. Geary,J. O'Malley, Tlvird Raw: K. Hines, A. Strollo,J. Hanssel, J. Starr, M. Ariano, J. Debo, N. Schueckler, E. Karnath, H. Nolan,J. Webster, C. Nicholani, B. Pitre II E. Scull, W. Robinson, R. Brandt, W. Everett, D. Hofmar, E. Selleck, B. Tanner, D. Rosenfield, K. Malick orton Union Turntable THROUGHOUT the first semester, the N.U.T.T. provided transcribed music interspersed with cam- pus news during the daily lunch periods. On the Thursday program, Bill Everett conducted the weekly "Know Your Records" contest, sponsored by WILKIE'S MEN'S WEAR STORE. The lunch- eon audience on Fridays participated for prizes in the "Mystery Melody" show, sponsored by HARRY BERG'S U.B. FRONTIER STATION and m.c.'d by Ken Malick. The second semester heralded the formal organi- zation of the Turntable, at which time a charter was drawn up and the organization designed after II a first-class radio station, having as its Station Mgr. Ken Malick, Program Director: Bill Everett, Music Director: Rog. Brandt, Chief Announcer: Don Rosenfield and Technician: Don Hofmar. Such activities as the Band concert, Community Drive and numerous N.U. dances were conducted under the direction or by utilizing the announcers of the Turntable staff. During the second semester, and in the future, the staffs efforts will be concentrated toward a live program over a Buffalo station and, as in the past, the organization will lend itself unstintingly to the activities of Norton Union. Physical Education Majors HE PEM CLUB is rapidly gaining prominence on the campus from its beginning only three years ago. Before this semester ends, the Club will prob- ably become a member of the national professional fraternity, Phi Epsilon Kappa. One of the PEM'S major contributions to the University was their assistance in building the intra-mural sports program on the campus. We have purchased a huge sports trophy to be awarded to the organization which obtains the greatest number of points in sports competition throughout the year. The PEM trophy will be presented for intramural supremacy at the Club's annual spring dance held in April. The Homecoming Day Dance which was spon- sored by the PEM Club this year for the first time, was acclaimed as the best in many years, and gave Fir-.rt Row: A, Cukierski, W. Koepf, I. Grenzebach, L. Serfustini, M. Miller, R. Bremer, E. Bawtmheimer, F. Febel. .Yecond Row: C. Dmgboom. C. ChotoH', H.'Wi1helm, F. Siezega, R. Eldridge, the Club added prestige in the eyes of the Univer- sity. A party was held for the members just before the Christmas holidays at the Grover Cleveland Country Club with the cost defrayed by the Club treasury. As in the past, the PEM'S will continue to stimu- late interest in athletics at the University. The oflicers for the current year were: Merton Miller Pffffidvflf Richard Bremer Viff-Pffffiffmf Leonard Serfustini Recording Secretory Robert Henderson Tfodfllfff Irving Grenzebach Corresponding Secremgf Harry Johnson, james Simon Public Relotionr Cosimo Polino Hiffwifm E. Pokorny, B. Jaremka, E. O'Reilly, E. O'Donnell, F. Radzwill, J. Simon, F. Carriero, R. Osborne. Third Row: J. Boyle, B. Con- stantino, I. McLean, H. Johnson, F. Hillburger, D. jeacock. II Radio Pla house HE U. B. Radio Playhouse is a campus organiza- tion the purpose of which is to give students an opportunity to learn something about various fields of radio-writing, acting and producing. Re- cently the group presented a series of 4 half-hour dramatic shows over WKBW. Entitled "A Matter of Mind," the series was a public service feature designed to give some facts about state mental hospitals. Other programs, on the history of Buf- falo, are in preparation. The playhouse has also written and presented some comedy material on WXRA. Last year, the 2nd prize in U.B.'s Stunt Night program was awarded to the Radio Playhouse for a comedy skit entitled, "Johns Other Subsistance Check." ln the spring of 1948, the organization took a campus poll to determine the two most popular local radio personalities, and then had a dinner party for the winners, Clint Buehlman and Foster Brooks. The Radio Playhouse has its regular meetings once a week, but the members are kept busy with auditions and rehearsals. One half-hour program, for example, may require as much as seven hours for auditions, rehearsals, timing and changes previous to air time. Seated: S. Scull, H. Loeser, N. Loonsk, D. Perry, B. Slepian. Standing: D. Boyle, W. Yates, M. Stuntz, K. Malick, II. Zim- mer, D. Yauchitzy, A. Siegel 119 'if' M. G. Buscaglia, L. Chassin. .S'tanding.' E. Quarles, S. Sharkin, A. Smith, R. Mendlesohn Red Cross Unit THE RED CROSS Entertainment Troup is one of the active branches ofthe campusRed Cross Unit. Equipped with its own motor-corps, it entertains at nearby hospitals and charitable institutions. The latter includes annual visits to the Batavia Veterans Hospital. E. J. Meyer Memorial Hospital, and a Xmas' show at the Crippled Children's School. The year 1949-1950 will mark the opening of a more inclusive program to accommodate the new Buffalo Veterans Hospital. Under the chairmanship of Lois Chassin, co-chairmanship of Daniel Kublitz IZO and the secretaryship ofjoan Ellis, the group anti- cipates a most active year. Those not present for the picture were Stuart Hample, Mr. Kublitz, Miss Ellis, June Sworobuck, Will Robertson, Jeanne Richards, Betty Sloan, Vinnie Solastine, Ernie Dyle, Sandy Kulick. The aforesaid group includes two vocalists a three piece "combo", a magician, a dancer, a cari- caturist, a scatplayer, and a pantomimist. A dra- matic group under the direction of Norman Zorder also travels with the unit. y Retailing Club OFFICERS Betty Sloan Prerident Sidney Clough Vice Prerjdent Robert Loewer Setremffv Arthur Earith Trmrzzrer Miss Jennie Graham F 1 Adi". Mr. William Owens WU mm THE RETAIL CLUB has been active during the past two semesters. Its membership body is com- prised of active retailing students with an incessant desire for retailing knowledge. To properly enrich the knowledge of these students, prominent speak- ers from local retail establishments have unselfishly given their valuable time to enrich this knowledge. ln addition to regular club meetings, several parties have been held. A Tea Dance was given in honor of new Retailing majors so that they might become acquainted with the club and its members. Social activities have consisted of get-togethers following the regular monthly meetings. The Retail Club has been very proud and happy to, once again, entertain orphans of the Buffalo area. At its annual Christmas party for forty chil- dren this year, the club played Santa Claus by dis- tributing gifts. Climaxing the year's retailing activities, the Retail Club gave a party as a celebration in honor of the friendships that have been made among its members during the past year. fi Seated: H. Freudenheim, A. Earith, R. Loewer, E. Sloan, S. Clough, F. Kelly. .Yta11dirzg.'W. Stancliff, J. Ptovenzano, J. Hold- away, Danat, E. Rebman, E. Dziedzic, K. Seltzo, C. Selling az . ., . . x. 121 J. Tylce, M. Maranville, I. Graham, T. Hinckley, I. Taylor, P. McMullen, L. Hayn, R. Hainer. CAbsent:joan Mullenl Salt and Peppers SMARTING under the blow of the loss of Carol Castle, one of UB's most loyal and exuberant sup- porters, the Salt and Peppers rallied their efforts together to line up to the example set by "mouse" The year began with the Colgate game at Hamil- ton-there everything happened. Muriel needed a pin in an unmentionable place, Joan had to sit on a pillow all thru the game, Cracker had to sew on her letter, and Tom split his trousers, again! Dick got married quietly last year and brought a new supporter into the fold, Jack got his trousers and sweater burned at that terrific rally and bon- 122 fire before the Bucknell game, Pat changed her slacks right on the track, and lssie turned her ankle during practice. Finally Lois arrived! ! ! CYea! Blue Tights ID But all in all, it was a successful season. The Engineers cheering section was a great boon to the noise-makers, and despite the fact that it rained or snowed every game, we had some of the much- looked-forward to response from the student body. All we ask now is-keep up the support gang, UB is the best, so let's let 'em know about it! W'lL' D B V lunke W Schmidt Tf1irdR0w' T Hincklev R Crocker R. Fir!! Roux' D. Frev, M. Robinson, B. 1 'inson, . renner, . ' , . . . . . 1, . , Spraggon, S, Shuinway,-I. Daigler, D. Cherry, C. Moe, N. Nel- Brandt, C. Van Vleet, Tylee, D. Kratzer, D. Bramard, K. son. Serorzd Raw: H. Johnson, Olson, C. Hansen, Doyle, R. Malick, G. Thorsell, L. Beahzln, F. Washburn, Vaaler, C. Knerr, G. Heidenberg, G. Hasselbeck, B. McCausland, D. Si- Gallagher HE SITZMARKERS finished another successful year with the annual Winter Carnival on Feb. 4, 5, and 6. A permanent cup was donated by the organization for the overall snow sculpture winner. After incorporating themselves in 1947, the club decided to change the location of their hill. A new slope was purchased in West Falls and cleared of trees this summer and fall. They have now what is considered the finest slope in Western New York The freshmen who have joined this year have added a new spark of energy to the club and helped to make Sitzmarkers a by-vvord on campus and in the city. Although there was very little snow this season, some of the members of the club managed to take trips at Christmas and at intersession to such well I2 known places as Stowe, Vermont, Mt. Tremblau, Canadag and Snow Ridge, New York. A club composed of a large number of sorority and fraternity men and Women, it nevertheless showed good school spirit by entering our own candidate, joan Seabrooks, for Homecoming Day Queen, We all remember the good inexpensive party at Flynns and the many evenings at the Roycroft in East Aurora or in the Pipe Creek Inn. OFFICERS Gerald L. Heidenberg Prerjdenr Richard Knerr Vice Prerident Gene Hasselbeck Tremzzrer Geraldine DePotty Secretary .S'eat:d.' L. Bassett, W. Suggs,Jr., G. Brotis, D. Roberts,j. Thorn- son, W. Koener, Rogers, N. Tabackman, D. Gracz, V. Smith ton, G. Kohn,J. Turner. Stmzding.'A.jurst, R. Daniels, W. David- L. Bolz, C. Wickson, B. Wolcott, R. Weiler, T. Leaver Society for the Advancement of Management HE SOCIETY for Advancement of Management is the recognized national professional society of management people in industry, commerce, gov- ment and education. Representing no special in- terest, it is motivated by a selfless zeal to spread the benefits of scientific management wherever management is required. Student chapters have been organized in leading colleges and universities offering major work in management fields. The University of Buffalo S.A.M. student chapter was formed in the spring of 1948 and has experienced its first successful year on the campus. John B. Thornton first conceived the idea, and with the help of the other interested students succeeded in organizing a dynamic student group. The first officers of the organization were: 19.4 John Thornton, President, Daniel Roberts, Vice- President, George Kuhn, Treasurer, George Giotis, Recording Secretary, Robert Hicks, Corresponding Secretaryg and William Suggs, Sergeant-at-arms. Among the major activities for the past year was, a panel discussion on "Management Educa- tion" by five experts of the education and the business field. The chapter also participated in the Annual Conference in New York City in October 1948. Panel discussions, reports, speeches and exhibits highlighted the conference which presented oppor- tunities for the student delegation to become ac- quainted with current industrial problems and policies. .S'mted.' W. Keeber, C. Tamborslci, R. Ladle, L. Arnold, E. Merkle, .Yerorzd Row .Ytarm'i1zg.' D. Seyferth, T. Lawson, D. Wilson, R. K. Hines, G. Broom, D. Thomas. Fin! Rau' .S'tar1ding: Starr, Adamczak, Dr. H. Dielselmann, D. Klopfer, R. Landel, D. Nol- J. Fountain, E. Whitney, R. Howick, Powers, K. Gramman, let, R. Wilson,J. Carroll D. Olson, D. Lazarus, E. Blaustein, L. Simonson, R. Stief. S.A.A.C.S. HE STUDENT Afiiliates ofthe American Chem- ical Society are Juniors and Seniors in Chemistry who meet several times a month for discussions and to hear well known Chemists from local in- dustries speak on topics pertinent to the Work of a graduate chemist. Several times a year social gatherings are held in place of business meetings. The purpose of the organization is to help the IZA' students become better acquainted with each other, secure the intellectual stimulation that arises from professional association, gain experience in pre- paring and presenting technical material before chemical audiences, and to foster a professionsl spirit among the members and instill a professional pride in Chemistry. Veterans, Club HE UB Veterans Club is an informal group of World War II veterans meeting weekly in Norton Union. Its membership is always open to any vet- eran on campus interested in joining. The club is dedicated to serving campus veterans and the University in any way it can. Along this line, its endeavors have included: the distribution and processing of New York State Bonus Blanks, providing uniformed color guards for convooations and parades, running the Courier-Express Safety Drive on campus, and solicitation of funds for the Sister Kenny Polio Foundation of Buffalo-f who will ever forget that week of box-lunch auctions! Among its social activities are: dinner meetings, discussion of current topics, sports parts, beer stags, Weekly target 'practice at the rifle range of .fcateds C. LaDuca, B. Kirwan, A. Yeates, D. Haberkorn, D. Krawczyk, Tippctt, M. Jackson. .ftandingr H. Dumain, P. Amherst Central H.S. and the annual T.D. Cllrea- sure Dance to youl, as well as anything Norton has in the ofling. The Vets Club ofhce on the third floor in Norton Hall is always open, ready to assist any veteran of World War ll. Officers of the Club are: Richard Haberkorn Pre.tir!wzt Arthur Yeates Vita-Prwjtlezzt John Stark Trmynrer Charles La Duca Rcom!!ng-.Yetretmfy Richard Krawczyk Carrerpomlizzg-Setrerfzgy Robert Kirwan Xergemzt-at-Army james Tippett Cbfzplfmz Schlehr, K, Malick, W. Cossitt, C. Hansen, R. Schneider, E. Quarles, A. Krawczyk, R. Dalton, D. Schunka. I2 6 :Y r Womenis Athletic Association HE WOMEN'S Athletic Association of the University of Buffalo is a member of a statewide organization. Its purpose is to encourage partici- pation in extra-curricular athletic activities and appreciation of the rewards that can be gained from the activity itself as well as the friendships made. Every girl on campus is considered to be a member of the association, but only those participating in the program and paying dues are eligible for awards. The honor awards are made on a point system basis. Both attendance at the regular monthly meetings of the organization and partici- pation in the sports affect the points earned by a member. The program commences in the fall with a pic- nic. Tennis is offered in the afternoons as long as the weather permits. Included in the field hockey schedule are games with outside schools. Volley- ball and badminton begin in the late fall and con- tinue until the basketball season in the spring. Being the most popular sport, basketball receives its greatest support from competing sorority teams, however, non-affiliated girls are encouraged to form teams. This year, with the opening of the swim- ming pool, the W A A will have a special time for membership swimming. As in all other sports, both beginners and advanced girls are encouraged to attend. The annual convention of the New York State Womens Athletic Associations was held this year at Syracuse University. Here delegates from all membership colleges met to share ideas and solve problems. Plans were made to hold the next con- vention at Albany State Teachers' College. .S'nzted.' N. Nadolski, E. Dissington, M. Benson, A. Vesperman, V. Hubbard. Serena' Row: L. Schmitz, M. Higgens, A. Skulicz, B. Stolt, S. Zielinski Q' f Y sf If if 'W 1-7 The University of Buffalo ee- Symphon Qrchestra Q 55 HE PRIMARY purpose of our organization is to perform the world's .finest music for the students of the University. We do not limit ourselves to the classics but include in' o.ur repertoire more modern works as well. In this respect it is our desire to meet the tastes ofthe students and perform those types of compositions which they enjoy hearing. In the second place the orchestra is attempting through its activities to raise the cultural standards of the Univer- sity. It is regrettable that this University is lacking in interests of a more aesthetic nature. Music and art have been sadly neglected. It is our hope that through the stimulating effect of our orchestra, in- terests in these fields will be awakened. Thirdly, the orchestra offers a "haven" on campus for those who enjoy playing a musical instrument. The orchestra belongs to the students and anyone with any interest in music has a perfect right to sit down and perform with 1' . Q 45 , 4 V k s lllll ll, All fu X the group. Our final purpose is to build up the orchestra until it ranks with other orchestras of Buffalo and orchestras of other colleges. In order to reach these goals, we have secured the services of one of the finest conductors in this area. His name is jan Wolanack. Mr. Wolanack is a musician of wide renown. He is a graduate of the Warsaw Conservatory of Music and the Imperial Conservatory of Vienna. Coming to the United States at the request of Jan Paderewski, Mr. Wol- anack has served as organizer of several local orch- estras which include the Buffalo Civic, the Batavia Civic, the Museum of Science Symphony Training, and the Jamestown Civic. The Batavia Civic Sym- phony has prospered under its distinguished con- ductor, and although only in its second season, it has accompanied such famous musicians as Mischa Mischakoff in Concert. Mr. Wolaneck has been here only one semester, and already there has been marked improvement in the group, not only musically, but in spirit as well. The development of this spirit may be traced directly to the spirit with which our conductor has taken over his duties. It is amazing how this man can draw music out of a group that previously did little more than scratch and squeak out a few notes. We in the orchestra are proud of our conduc- tor and are confident that the students in general will feel this way when they have had the oppor- tunity to see him perform. Thus far this year the orchestra has performed on two occasions. We played musical interludes at the Blue Masquer's production on December 1, 3, and 4. Although our part in the evening's enter- tainment was small, it was well received by the audiences each night. The critic of one of the Buf- falo papers commented upon how skillfully Mr. Wolanack conducted the charming musical inter- ludes. Our next performance was on the eve of the Christmas recess in Norton Hall. For the pleasure of the students Mr. Wolanack led us in several Christmas carols. In a few minutes the lobby of Norton was filled with singing students who re- mained for almost two hours. It certainly did the I2 orchestra members' hearts good to see their endea- vor fully appreciated by the students. Naturally we are striving to make the students interested in music of a higher caliber, and believe we have at least made a start by these two performances. This semester the orchestra is planning bigger and better things. We hope to make our debut at the Home Concert at Kleinhan's Music Hall. At our first rehearsal this term we will begin intensive pre aration for this concert. It will be our first rea opportunity to show the student body what we can do. There has been only one difiiculty, we have en- countered in our efforts to develop the orchestra an apathetic attitude on the part of most of the students toward the group. We doubt the fact that there are few interested in music on campus. We believe that there are many who are interested in music but just have not heard of the musical bene- fits which our group offers. Onc e we have succeeded in informing the student body of our activities, we are confident that the development of the orchestra at the University will be rapid. . v In order to stimulate interest, therefore, we invite all instrumentalists Cwith or without previous ex- periencel who are interested in good music to contactjoseph Davis, orchestra manager, or Harold Wackenheim, assistant-manager. These men will be in the Music Room of Hayes Hall at 4:30 each Thursday, at which time regular rehearsals .take place. Although there are openings in all sections, we are especially interested in wood-wind and string instrumentalists. Plans have been made for the rental of instruments for those students who need them. t As an added incentive, one half hour of credit per semester may be obtained by attending rehear- sals. However, this should be of little consequence to those interested in music for music's sake. It is our hope that the students will realize that this is their organization and deserves their atten- tion. It has been created for their enjoyment and cultural development. We hope that the students will take advantage of this tremendous opportunity 6 In Y 5 1 5 I '7'Yl'LV"' , :OX ,L 'lf A4 Q ' T 1 iv W X I ' N 'X X Q J ff, x ' X 5 , I MN' X f ' 1 ' f 'V JL' ' 1 3 . ag. Q 5 5 f X IK 1 f'r IlIl7llIIlluu. 1l'1 X O i U V 7 -- 11" 9 J lr 3 4 , ff- -x r ', ...-. N ,WW H ' f 0' 0I'0I'1'C16S ' 3 :Piney-4 raternities in YS :VW 910515 .fmmlr C. Punnett, N. Brandt. Srmznlirzgx l. Graham, M. A. Man- zella,'I. Zimmer, N. Loonsk Panhellenic Council Elizabeth Bohlen Prerident Myra Jordan Vice President Norma Brandt Secretary Christine Punnett Tremzzrer THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, governing body of the campus vvomen's fraternities, is com- posed of two representatives from each of the five sororities. Aside from directing the general sorority policies, Pan Hell also sponsors such social func- tions as the Annual Panhellenic Ball, the proceeds of which finance the Panhellenic scholarshipg the Freshmen Teag and the Scholarship Dinner, at 131 which the sorority having the highest scholastic average is presented with the engraved punch bovvl. This year for the first time in the history of the campus Panhellenic Council, a .lunior Pan Hell was formed. Comprising tvvo representatives from each sorority pledge class, the group is working on the problems of pledges in particular, and for bet- ter understanding between sororities in general. Alpha Gamma Delta ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER, the Twenty-fifth chapter of Altpha Gamma Delta was founded on the campus o the University of Buffalo in 1922, and has been active ever since. Theipast year has been one of many activities. At the en of school last June we enjoyed a vacation at Evans in our summer cottage. After two weeks, everyone found it necessary to come back to the city or go to Canada and to work-maybe even get some rest and sleep. In October we held our fall initiation ceremonies. The new members were, Mary Ellen Chassey, Eunice Dissington, Dorothy Fila, Janet Earl, and Winifred Wenz. Rushing began the first of October. Our informal party, with a Gay nineties theme, was held at the "Y," in North Tonawanda. The Peter Stuyvesant Room was the scene of our formal dinner party on election night. Before the Pan-Hellenic Ball, we held a cocktail party at the home of Barbara Nadolny. ln December, the undergraduate and alumnae chapters gave a Christmas Party for the spastic children at the Cerebral Palsy Clinic. Among the outstanding Alpha Gams in our chapter is our president, Libbie Bohlen, elected to "Who's Who in American Universities," a mem- ber of Cap and Gown, and a national honorary German Society, and the president of the Pan-Hell- enic Society of the University of Buffalo.. Others of us who have rated honors.are Millie Bendanza, who has an assistantship in the German Department, Mary Ellen Chasey, who holds an assistantship in the Classics Department, Jean MacDavid, who has been elected to a national honorary Spanish Fraternity, and Sonia Eskola, who is an assistant in the Psychology Department. This has been a successful and happy year for Alpha Gamma Delta, and we intend to continue in this way during all the following years by de- veloping the utmost in cooperation and genuine fraternity spirit. Scared: A. Vesperman, J. Earl, L. Bohlen, D. Fila. .S'nmding.' D. Smith, W. Wenz, M. Benson, V. Hubbard, M. Schmitz 132 X ,- - is . ,N K er - ' -- - 5 5993 5 ,:.., - ' " g f f ,Egg 'ew ,J mfM, 5m4fx ET-is si., 1-gk? A . Y f53' i , ,il -9 - Q as F, 2- 'E 4 P1-xl .K 1 K L l , ' W y J ,ei I 4 1-. W X R Q, u L . , , L Q' M h ., . ' 441' fiif A-' ' A . K' I f I i 1. , x ? "'.:r,, K Q ,Q- 5, . ,, " . A W W , . .. Q wi ,t V I K . , - Hx H W u M11 Q.. 'Sax ' . ,.,, W A V I .5 X R ww Q . 'EXW -LH-rx ,- .mf - ' - v' ,ii . . ,- . , ,ff 2 " 5 pin, ,wr . www ,, X1 i-H., 145 'H ,, . in 9 7, 4 J' J' 1. 1 L-' S H ,ur . fe W I-3-f is 3 NN Q . 31 ra . + - 47 133 S ff'-.pdl x Surzfrtf: M. lfritz, R. Kintner, Nl. Jordan, G, DQPQIU, NI, A- Mginzella, Zimnicrman. ,Ytmzrfiazgs C. Oilsey, C. Orcutt, E. Summers, M. Olivers, S. Allan, NI. Robinson, S. Zielinski Chi Omega HAT A memorable year this has been for Epsilon Chapter of Chi Omega. Marie Oliver dis! tinguished herself by being admitted into Phi Beta Kappa. Myra jordan was tapped for Cap and Gown and also was selected for mention in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Louise Van Hoff, Ellen Rebman, ,Iacquelyn Koeinski, Betsy Johnson, and Marilyn Kreinheder took the first step by the addition of a diamond ring to their third Finger, left hand. Who could forget those slumber cj parties. Marcia Wooster was hostess to the Chi O's in K9 ' 3 Getzville. If only those pictures had turned outg. Oh, well, we got some good photographs at Dottie Barone's slumber party last December. ,Ioan Heimerl was kind enough to cut the grapefruit, the only trouble was, no one could get anything out of them but carefully severed skin. We got almost as T34 little slumber at our sorority cottage. The all nghti bridge sessions helped the lumber business ff-we used millions of toothpicks to prop our eyes open. We ate too foccasionally, ever had Romie's spaghetti? The beach was wonderful, we had Weiner roasts, played bridge, acquired tans, and, oh yes, we even went swimming. We will all remember the Blue Masquer's Play "Skin of Our Teeth." Chi Omega was represented by Vilma LaVetti who played Sabina, little Diana DiNatale who had the role of a "Mammoth," and Louise Van Hoff, one of the Muses. Best of luck to Connie Barone who transferred to Dennison University inzlanuary. Now that another year has ended, we prepare for another whirlwind encounter with Evans and vi- cinity and then 'fback to school. Chi Omega goes ever onward. . . K at , . -,,, 4 H 1 ,. V. ' f 'S .f sr f W, 1 Q fm 53 A an 6 K 12 .1 ,. 7':151 Q- T' .jf f r 1 ' ' . o l 'm 1 , wife , W. AL. "' r. 3i-'nfl 1 .A , e , . ,, , , I I Wy l, K ' 5 WM? 1 2 ,,l- f x .. 1:-Q: ' I Q: f ff- if ' , 'Ku FQ' ,lg if 'gi A 1 Something wrong someplace Ellen, Carol and Ruthie Sporting a summer tan gym wr W I' Q fl " ' ' W: ' " , ' , - 'w Q A q, A-- A as f fr. A u 1.2 fx 135 ,N , X Gerry and companv F5 h r l ' ' s e '. V ' lfllula Notice Lake Erie in the background f' J Jfeafrd: H. Leider, N. Loonsk, L. Morrison, H. Weiser, G. Drel- Steinhart, B. Gitin, D. Owsowitz, R. Slepeanul. Ellis,j. Zimmer, lich, L. Rickler, C. Jaffe, ll. Savett. .sxftllllflflgf B. Bernstein, P. C. Cohen, H. Liebeskind, L. Farber Sigma Delta Tau IGMA DELTA TAU really put the jump on New Year '49, because we started living our Reso- lutions last Septemberl This year, in fact, S.D.T. means SCRUMPTIOUS - DILIGENT - TERRIFICI No foolin'. .SNL'f"ll1l7f7ff0llJ' brings back our Alumni tea at the Park Lane at which a new, enthusiastic Alumni group was formed, pledging parties went fast and furiousvone at the Westbrooke fintroducing us to the peppiest bevy of pledges we've seen in all our sorority days, a tea for all the campus sororitiesg the elaborate, colorful cocktail party before the Pan-Hellenic Ball, and speaking of delicacies, we can'r forget our box lunch triumph which netted 5566.66 for the very last lunch. Dilkgerzfefwell, that's almost self-explanatory, just peer into the library at any hour and find S.D. Tfsg they're not only honor bound to study, but I get real satisfaction from having a job well done. Our girls are also kept active and occupied in many campus organizations. Terrific' No, were not conceitedffbut just proud of our past achievements such as having Carolyn ,laffe become a finalist in the Homecoming Queen competition, and just honest about the wonderful plans we have to look forward to: pajama parties, sleigh rides, our Flunker's Frolies, and so -f f f- Should you see a swarm of busy bees, Be rest assured f f they re S.D.T. Sf Gilda Drellich P"ffffff"1f Ruth Greenbaum VW PW-fffffflf Lois Rickler Tmmmfr- Helene Weiser Kt'L'Hl'zfjl1,Q .S'm'efi1ff1' Lois Morrison Cumffporzilifzg tliffffftlffl' Sigma Kappa HE USUAL combination of work and play made for another successful year for the Sigma Kaps. Home Concert found Peg MacPherson QProm Queen Attendantb and Jinny Ross being tapped for Cap and Gown. These two were later elected to "Who's Who." Moving-Up Day brought another prize winning float to add to our crepe paper roses fame. Even if the scantily-clad mermaids were covered with snow, a good time was had by all. Of course, Mary Ann Veigel had to be carried OH the float-frozen. Beverly Smith, Moving-Up Day Queen led the parade down Main Street. Not only beauty in our group, Jinny Ross won the Pan-Hell Scholarship. In the way of play, there was house party at Point Breeze. Ten glorious days of sunshine, song, and Spanish rice. Irene Reid, Lorraine Lash, and Nancy Glancey Cyoung girl graduatesD made the most of ir, being their last house party. Everyone had a good time except the man with the picket fence. .fcateds C. Gabriel, D. Willax, Richards, M, MacPherson, V. Ross, S. Claybeau, J. Shaw. Stmzding: F. Hill, N. Chalmers, J. Campbell, P. Hubbard, P. Trotter, P. Ross, P. Ohlin. Back Row E l 5 l K .1 if J T' 137 Peg MacPherson and Norma Brandt attended the sorority convention at Sun Valley, while Nancy Glancey and Jinny Ross went to Madison, Wiscona sin for the N.S.A. The highlights ofthe fall were the usual rushing activities QAnn Sidoni redecorating the pledge roomD, and the "Harlequinade." 'As the sisters come and go they can always look back at sorority days and know what is meant by, "One Heart, One Way." OFFICERS Margaret MacPherson Virginia Ross Prwnfefzt Ut Vice Praridefzt Orian Ward Norma Brandt Shirley Clabeau Jeanne Richards Betty Sloan .S'ta1zding.' M. Hass, S. Fretts, D. Brenner A. 1111! Vita Prerjtfefzf R econ!! ng Serretmfy Correrpwzding Serreziafjy Trmmrer R t'g!.rtr.1r Sidoni, J. O'Brien, A. Bartlett, S Q9 was Smtrd: M. Maranville, Mullen, M. Fuhr, D. Bertoglio, C. nedy, Van de Walker, D. Ewart, B. Rundell, L. Ramsey, Punnett, N. Mehrhof, l. Graham, L. Fulcher, Xmudifzgr S. Ken- Daubert,j. Doughertyhl. A. Daigler, l Taylor i I Theta Chi LOOKING THROUGH the Theta Chi scrap- book of 1948 brings many cheerful memories of a busy and eventful year. Things got off to a royal start with King Murph and Queen Mouse and the Pink Elephantsvcour- tesy of Lee Ramsey, Dodie Ewart and all other enthusiastic snow sculpturesses. March brought the Junior Prom at which Lee reigned as Queen. Spring Fling was next on the agenda. After a rousing cocktail party at the Mullen residence, we all adjourned to the Trap K Field Club and danced to the strains of Tommy Rizzo's Orchestra 'til the wee small hours. Everyone chartered through the Moving-Up Day parade, but looked with pride upon Dora Bertoglio and Dodie Ewart, attendants to the Queen. June at last, and the Theta Chi cottage was the scene of many an eventful day: Ginny Hartwell chaperonedg the pledge party, the water party! ! ? "Mu" Maranville's hash ffor one whole weeks and Ginger, who "playfully" nipped the heels of I all who tried to scramble through the kitchen door, Wedding Bells rang during the summer and fall for Marilyn Smith, Geege Gucker, "Say," Mary Rose Hennessey, and Melissa Coley, just to men- tion a few. Another semester began and rushing got into full swing with the informal party atjo Ann Daig- ler's and the formal rush dinner at the Westbrook. Chris Punnett imported her uncle, a magician, from Rochester, and "Mouse" Castle and Ronnie Mittman did the honors with a few well chosen words. We were all proud and happy when Dora Ber- toglio was crowned Queen of the Homecoming Dance. Christmas was here before we knew it and our new pledge class gave a party and presented entertainment along with it. Mrs. Pegrum was there and entered into the fun and carolling with us. The beginning of the second semester found us back at our studies again with a bundle of plans for the New Year and Theta Chi. Cy 24, wr' F Scatedfj. Hunter, S. Shumway, L. Cummings, P. McMullen, N Sheehan, T. Lochncr. Stafzdirzxgx E. Wilson, j. Scubrooks, A Drago, N. Clark, Deuel, M. Roberts, M. L. Burns Q 'Q' 'af . , -f V-' loo wiv T39 .S'cated.' H. Panasci, W. Lawson, F. Romilly, D. Lazarus, Tip- Brett, S. Wehling, S. Sears, A. Earith, R. Halpern, R. Wilson, pett, R. Haberkorn. .S'tanding.' G. Heidenberg, M. Okanes, F. Liberto Interfraternit Council HE Interfraternity Council is the coordinating body for the 16 fraternities on campus. It is com- posed of two representatives from each fraternity and the faculty advisor Dr. Willard Bonner. This year the council has attempted a very am- bitious program of activities. The first of these was an Interfraternity Handbook. This contained a page for each fraternity to cover its requirements for membership, program and other pertinent facts. I4O The Varsity Athletic Banquet which had been in sore straits was adopted and promoted by the council as a non profit venture to foster more school spirit. The Freshman mixer to provide an opportunity for entering nzen to meet representatives of each fraternity, and thereby promote better general understanding of what a fraternity is and what it attempts to accomplish. X- ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA PHI DELTA ALPHA PHI OMEGA BETA SIGMA RHO BETA SIGMA TAU BETA SIGMA PSI BETA CHI EPSILON KAPPA DELTA PSI E KAPPA NU KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA ALPHA MU CHI BETA PHI CHI TAU OMICRON OMEGA PHI DELTA OMEGA PSI PHI I4I Xeated: D. Bower, D. Rung, D. Mead, B. Staricliffe, Goergen, Earith, Schauer, D. Keller, R. Loewer, R. Martin. Third Row: Brett, D. Sage, A. Szymanski, W. Scott. Second Row: W. Scho- D. Haincr, C. Steele, A. Koeph, Lnlohnson, P. Kruder, N. Scott, mers, W. Pedley, N. Newhouse, D. Thering, W. Bradigan, A. W. Hanley, S. Peters, R. Rigerman lpha Kappa Psi URING THE past year, Alpha Kappa Psi re- established itself as one of the leaders on the Uni- versity of Buffalo campus.. An ambitious program of professional and social activities kept the mem- bers busy during both semesters. To further our service to the school, Alpha Kappa Psi proposed and sponsored the first annual Business Administration Day on the campus, in cooperation with the Business Administration Student Council. Plans have been made to make this program an annual affair under the sponsorship of theCouncil. Further professional activities included a monthly professional banquet with a guest speaker from among Buffalo's leading businessmen and business educators. We also initiated three faculty members, Mr. Robert Berner, Mr. Nicholas Kish, and Mr. William Owens, into the fraternity. Another phase 142 of the Professional program was the awarding of the Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Medallion to Mr. Phillip Lanfer. Rounding out our program, the fraternity made bi-monthly trips through vari- ous Buffalo industrial plants. In order to continue our "service to the School" program, our fraternity recognized the need for leaders in campus affairs. Therefore we nominated and saw elected, two fraternity brothers, John Goergen and Albert Szymanski, to the Board of Managers of the Student Union. In addition Broth- ers Bauer, Bradigan, Brett, Earith, Loewer, Mead, Rung, and Thering were elected to office in the Business Administration School classes. But all was not work during the past year. A well-rounded program of social activities was car- ried out, commencing with a trip to Hamilton, New York, where the brothers cheered on the Bulls in their game with the Colgate Red Raiders. The next event on our program was the raffle of a radio-phonograph, followed by the fall rush party, attended by 67 prospective pledges. Seventeen were selected to have the privilege of pledging to our fraternity. A hayride was the next social function, with the members and their guests congregating at the farm of Brother Shaver, for an evening of fun. Fraternity teams also participated in all Interfraternity Coun- cil sports events with the basketball and bowling teams distinguishing themselves. December saw an increase in social events with the Norton Union Christmas Dance, which had a good representation of Alpha Kappa Psi's, followed by our own Fraternity Christmas Dance, attended by the Brothers, our pledges, and friends. Alpha Kappa Psi also took a leading part in formulating plans for the first annual lnterfraternity Council Sports Dinner, in honor of Block "B" winners. After the usual mid-year lull due to examinations, the second semester started with the initiation of thirteen new members and the pledging of twenty prospective members. Our annual spring raffle was carried out with its usual Financial success. Our softball and golf teams covered themselves with glory in the Spring sports program of the Interfra- ternity Council. The year was closed with our 15th Annual Spring Dinner Dance. Alpha Kappa Psi wishes to take this opportunity to express congratulations to the graduating men and women, and wishes them good luck in their future work. lpha Kappa Psi Pledges From Row: K. Settzo, J. Roski, R. Ingram, W. Patterson, A. Nosbisch, B. Arcese. Second Row: C. Pugh, D. Thompson, R. Joslin, C. Trecartin, N. Kuehnel, R. johnson, G. Hoskins. J. Gocrgcn J. Brett W. Stancliffc D. Sage A. Szymanski D. Mead lpha Kappa Psi Prexiflmr Vice-President fefretmjy Treaflmfr Nlfzyter-af-Ritzzalf Correfpaizzfizzlg .Y em'tmj1' 144 lpha Phi Delta ALPHA PHI DELTA fraternity was chartered nationally back in 1914. Its active membership now boasts a total of twenty-nine brothers. Alpha Phi Delta has exerted a great deal of energy into the interfraternity athletic leagues. Besides being a member of the Interfraternity Council, its members actively support all campus activities that are necessary for a true college spirit. The chief qualification required of all Alpha Phi Delta brothers is that they be of high moral character. Salvatore Maira joseph Favata Samuel La Mastra Anthony D'Alba Samuel La Mastra Joseph Giale Scared: A. Caruana, M. Bauda, D. D'Angelo, H. Panasci, S Malta, S. Lalviastra, A. Ragusa. 5'tandir1g.'A. Labruna, R. Ricotta, N. Valvo, A. Todaro, F. Graziano, V. Scibetta, S.D'Autia,J. Campo OFFICERS Preyident Vice President Secretary Trearurer Carrerponding Secretary Interfmterniliif Reprefentati re 145 Firrr Row: L. Affronti, H. Metzger, R. Srutzman, R. Karlak, R. Schneider, F. Serfert, J. Mansour, R. Smith I, R. Smith II, .Yemnd Raw: C. Fogel, R. Waterstrat, A. Buchiarelli, N. Flanni- gan, L. Bleichfeld, O'Donnell, D. Lavis, A. Weaver, R. Men- delsohn, II. Morrison. Third Row: G. Trautman, T. Howard, R. Daniels, N. Best, D. Noller, G. Phillips, D. Abendschein, E. Haas, D. Yauchzy, E. Kinnen, F. Wagner lpha Phi Omega HE EPSILON SIGMA chapter of Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity is but one of many similar chap- ters located on various American campuses. It is also one of the few national fraternities established at the University of Buffalo. Primarily organized to do service, the local chapter has fulfilled this ideal well. The brothers of A Phi O assisted in the Community Chest drive, maintained a booth to sell Christmas seals, acted as guides on Freshman Orientation Day and other such occasions, and articipated in a Christmas party for orphan chil ren. These are but a few of the services we have performed and are willing to undertake at request. llqually balancing the playful side of the scale are our many social events. Foremost of all is our semi-annual closed pledge dance, which this year was held at the Park Lane. The music was swell, the girls lovely and the bartenders most coopera- tive. Smokers to welcome prospective pledges, bowling parties and a three day rollicking weekend in the country are also found on the semester agenda. 146 Emphasizing the service rather than the social aspects of fraternity life, the program of Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity embodies four fields of ac- tivity. They are: Service to the student body and faculty Service to youth and community Service to members of the fraternity the nation as partici ating citizens. Service to A We are proud to state that iscrimination in regard to color and creed has no place in our na- tional fraternity's policy. OFFICERS R. Schneider Pfvfidfnf R, Kaflak Vire President R. Stutzman Tffdfufff F. Serfert Recording .Yerremry J. Mansour Correrponding .Yerretarv L. Affronti Alumni Secretary H. Metzger Historian G. Trautman IFC ff- L. Affronti IFC 5'- Svurn1': R. Gardner, R. Larwood, Treas.g K. Griffin, Pres.g D. Rozrfll. Sl.ittery,.I. Maid, G. Neuinnnn, E. Millerhjr., C. Water- Swift, A. Loiigliboroiigli, W. Watson. .YuwmfR0z1'.' K. Ninion, F. hurt' Zicbro, Y. Oiiva, T. Nebrich, H. Schaeffer, R. Jarcckc. Tliml Beta Phi Sigma OUNDED in 1888 in Buffalo, Beta Phi Sigma inaugurated the movement for Pharmacy frater- nities throughout the United States. The School of Pharmacy at the University of Buffalo has watched with pride the growth and advancement of this fine organization. Under the guidance of Dr. H. G. Benry, Alpha chapter gained wide recognition and has maintained this prestige up to the present time. 147 ln addition to their activities around Foster Hall which has promoted much good will and friend- ship, Beta Phi Sigma has also sent many fine ath- letic teams into the fray of Inter-Fraternity com- petition. This phase of fraternity life is rather recent with Beta Phi Sigma, but now it has become an integrated part of their curriculum. They hear Watching in the future as keen competition in Inter-Fraternity sports. Beta Sigma Rho HE 1948-49 season for Delta chapter of Beta Sigma Rho has really been one of the most success- ful in the chapter history. In every respect, the Fraternity continued at the top as a dynamic and vital force. The high spot of the year was the International Convention of the Entire Fraternity for which Delta acted as the host. The scene was the Hotel Statler in late December, and there were meetings of all sorts for the visitors. A hugely successful ball was the climax of the convention, and a great hit with everyone, as was the entire gathering. In addition to this, Beta Sigma Rho held num- erous other events during the year. These ranged from house parties and sleigh rides, to dinner dances. As usual also, the chapter took part in the Founders Day program last October, and the many new men played a part here. On the campus also, B.S.R. has been more active than ever, taking part in all majorfunctions of the University. We Were the Winners of the Inter-Fraternity N.S.A. contest last spring, and also remained active on the campus throughout the entire summer session with a very full program. Beta Sig took a more active part than ever before in all Inter-Fraternity activities, and in the Win- ter Carnival of 1949 in which our candidates for Fin! Row: A Gardner, L. Goldberg, I. Jacobson, E. Leighton, J. Davis, B. Greenstein. Second Row:J. Gottfried, H. Rodenberg, R. I Snow King and Queen were the elected pair. Scholastically also, the Fraternity retained its extremely high position, and in addition to those members who have been graduated, many of whom are now in professional school, several men are now on the campus working for advanced degrees. Beta Sigma Rho is especially proud of the record it has always maintained in this aspect of college life, as it is of its record in community service as demonstrated by our all-out efforts in support of the U.J.A., Community Chest, S.O.S., and other charitable drives. Thus we emerge from the 1948-'49 year with greater strength than ever before, and with a fir.n resolve to continue the spirit of progress and achievement of the past year through all the future ones for Beta Sigma Rho. OFFICERS Irving Jacobson Cbnneellor Eric Leighton Vice-Cbonrellor Joseph Davis Wnrden Robert Fierstein Vice-Wdrden Lawrence Goldberg Auditor Burton Greenstein Recorder Arnold Gardner Hirtorinn Sherwin Miller Inner Gnnrd Kurtz, A. Krohn, L. Weiss, M. Schulman, R. Carrel. Third Row: I. Simon, A. Fertels,J. Joseph, R. Caplan, S.Jassin,J. Krachman. e I 48 J 'L S ' t 1. . .L . Seezted: D. Grilfen, P, Terranova, S, Gluckstein, Nl. Berger, B. Berger, Mason. .fzrzrzdings E. Schweissing, R. Myszewski, D. Zangerle, R. Kellagher, E. Dembek, S, Yianilos, D. Turner Beta Sigma Tau TN MARCH of 1947 a group of men, in pursuit of fraternal friendship banded together to form Omega Phi Delta Fraternity. Their chief purpose in this was to promote the advantages of fraternity life among all races, colors, and creeds. ln May of 1948 Omega Phi Delta enjoyed the privilege of becoming a charter chapter in the na- tional Fraternity Beta Sigma Tau. Beta Sigma Tau's aims like that of its predecessor Omega Phi Delta is to promote inter-cultural, inter-racial and inter- religious good vvill. Beta Sigma Tau is primarily a social fraternity. They are members of the Inter-Fraternity Council and are participating in interfraternity athletics and other campus affairs. OFFICERS Samuel Gluckstein Preridenr Emil A. Schweissing Recording Secretory Edward Lang Corresponding Secretary Spero L. Yianilos Treasurer Duncan Turner, Jr. Senior I.C.C. Rep. Benny Berger junior I.F.C. Rep. Meyer Berger Mambo! 149 Fira! Razr: F. Grano, F. Romilly--znd Y. Pres, D. Brooks, D. Drake-Pres., T. Yoss- Y, Pres., T. QuinnfTreas., Rogers, B, Rufranohl. Campana, .Yeca714fRoz4'.' E. Dyl, R. Robb, K, Boyce, C. Lamb, M. Russell, D. Roberts, Kuca, L. Jerman, D. More- land, D. Sequin, M, Cuputi, P. Syracuse. Thin! Row: E. Fix, .I Accardo, G. Chapman, J, Attlield, T. Eluteri, T. Niinula, A, Edwards, A. Wolf, M. Seibert, C. Kolpnc Beta Sigma Psi EW ORGANIZATIONS anywhere can boast the fine spirit of cooperation that has existed among the members of Beta Sigma Psi during the past year. Almost to a man the exhibitions of brother- hood and the desire to participate in all activities has been an inspiration to old and new members alike. Most of the older members that activated the fraternity in 1946 Will be graduated in June 1949. New men will step into their places, carry on their duties and strive to perpetuate the tradi- tions that have been so ardently upheld in the past. We will remember and cherish always the parties, dances, and banquets that brought the best times we have ever had. Those of us who spent the sum- mer of '48 at Angola realize that never again will a summer bring gayer, happier, more carefree ex- periences. Wherever two or three Beta Sigs are gathered together in the years ahead, the incidents of this occasion will live again. The fraternity extends its most sincere congratu- lations to its graduates and wishes for them the best of health, happiness and prosperity in the times ahead. We express the adamant hope that somewhere in their scope of human travail, these brothers that pass before us may find in their reper- tories of endeavour, a moment or two for Beta Sigma Psi. It is moments like these that leave us nostalgic, yet with the undying thankfulness for having lived them. ISO , M 5 P! - F.-2 Wbffs Sm "' w ,V T C Ievcli I 0- . . ' Wh V ,,., ,fx ' ii- - . okmg p-f is-' 1 p p gy, Us' off per- W g. 1+ ' p . 10 Eff . 1 Xfmf' ' .am ' d Rf' ' z.f15""iw ".: .... ' Wi:-7 --,,. ' I ' ,A sf . .. 1 41 fy - x Rufrano poses T Y . , F , . A fx .K . p . - p p 5Q'?'4flM if p , - , Q T I: pw M 1 p .5 ,m ' A .. ' 'V "TF-' 'Q 117 ld, A Q W ,Bl ' 5. A , 'f u-NSN -, 4 A -tj , , J' I ' X kjfiftgf' ,, 4 , K , P' ' ,nv a , ' ,f 9- f ia: V J an ., p A ,A us dokck Wha' happen M . -Hands, G USCICSF 151 Beta Chi Epsilon PERHAPS for an outstanding record of BXE during the past year, we might turn to sports where the fraternity emerged triumphant in Inter- Fraternity competition in baseball, football, speed- ball, and golfg or, the names of the class officers can be checked, results showing 14 BXE's holding office. Another method might be considering the various organizations where the brothers have proven their merit. But a real record is embellished in the brothers' hearts. Here is the quiet pride that comes to every man when he wears the diamond, this is the true record of our fraternity. Memories of good timesethe summer cottage at Evans, the trip to Colgate, the Halloween Mas- querade party, the parties after the basketball games, all of these and more can be expounded by any BXE. Besides winning trophies, Beta Chi Epsilon gave one. The second annual Dominic J. Grossi Memor- ial Trophy in honor of a former brother killed at Iwo Jima, was presented to Lou Corriere, chosen UB's outstanding athlete 1947-48. Matrimony and engagements cut a wide swath Seated: B. Nicholson, H. Constantine, R. McCarthy, E. Andrews, W. Shultz, R. White, E. Lanlces, S. Sears, R. Waring. Semnd Rows R. Brandt, H. Johnson, F. Hillburger, E. Mehl, C. Molin, J. through the ranks as Bill Burns, Kenny Malick, Dick Dunning, Tommy Rizzo, Ralph Woodard, Brendon Murphy, By Lyth, Harry Johnson, Bill Zilliox, Lenny Cook, Bob Smith, Bob De Neau, and Jack Ryan took one or the other steps. Beta Chi Epsilon, the oldest social fraternity at UB is proud of its members who have distinguished themselves. Ken Kurtz elected to Phi Beta Kappa, Bill Rudick and Ed Andrews to Bisonhead and Who's Who, Harry Johnson to Who's Who, Ray White Editor of the Buffalonian and Tom Hinckley and Steve Sears, editors of the Bee. With the end of another school year graduation claims many of our brothers. To these men we say Godspeed and we know that throughout your life, 'Ato memories of dear BXE, our hearts will turn eternally." OFFICERS John Lewis Preridwzr Joseph Hanssel Ifjre-Prefidmz Carl Molin Trmrzmfr Carlton Nicholson fftretfzffii' Robert DeNeau Pledgefmzffef Herbrecht, R. DeNeau, L. Lubera, J. Lewis, R. Keller. Third Row: T. Wiltse, D. Fredrick, R, Eck, T. Schneider, H. Forrest, T. Hinckley, H. I.oiek,J. Starr,J. Hansse. 152 .featrd,'J,COltOr1, R. Kan::,R. Zichr. sfd7ZdZ7Zg,'J.C3.I'L1SO, D. Ross j. Decor, D. Wirrman "Na- 153 Firrr Roux' B. Peterson, S. Wehling, S. Yondt, B. Everett, F. thers, K. Rachow, B. Fishback, D. Hofmar, B. Bluesltve, D. Wonnacott-Pres., W. Allen, R. Sprague, G. Evans, K. Whit- Kratzer. Third Raw: R. Kellev, B. Lipp, D. Lund, B. Sanders, S. comb. .S'ec0r1dRou'.' T. Breach, B. Pullen, D. Underwood, D, Sma- jones, C. Wells, E. Mcdlicott, S. Crumb, R. Carney Kappa Delta Psi APPA DELT turned out in force for the inter- fraternity dance last spring and did their bit to make it a booming success. This was just the beginning of a "party" season for us. The Sweetheart Dance in April proved to be the social event of the year when we tapped "Toby" Evans cider barrel. Numerous "little" parties, interspersed among the school social events, served to keep the group happy together. Needless to say, we had a summer cottage which turned out to be so "homey" that sundry members from other fraternities played host by furnishing all with bread and wine. The summer of 1948 brought foremost in our minds the old adage. "Never underestimate the wiles of woman." Four of our brothers were wrapped in the folds of matrimony. Gene Lewis went first, in July, closely followed by Paul Doehnert. just as we were getting over the recep- tions that accompanied the aforementioned, we were immersed in two more. Dave Underwood and Irv Abendschein Cwho found good hunting in Calj, Unlimited luck is requested, from whoever takes care of those things, for these kids. A new pledge class was ushered in, with pomp and glory, in early October, and exposed to Kappa Delt activities until their initiation in january. These men are literally '49 KDP's, since the larger I percentage of the old members will be job seekers come june. The "Heat Bowl" episode transpired in Novem- ber. All who attended will attest that the 1948 Frostkiller was the best to date. Shortly after, the deer hunters took to the hills and subsequently "brought home the bacon." So many Kappa Delts "went south," incidentally, that it was possible to have a small reunion in Olean. December, as usual, was the Active-Passive stag month. The old and new talked over a deli- cious dinner at the Touraine, then relaxed with their cigars while Frank Clair, with an assist from movies of the Buffalo-Colgate game Cnothing to say of the clan in Syracusewwe don't want the house "dick" to know who we areD, explained the fine points of football. Later in the evening, the passives proceeded to fleece the actives with gam- bling games they never heard of before. Those who lost Cwere there those who didn't?D chalked it up to experience. The Christmas Dance provided another excuse to have a cocktail party and it was a fine one. Passwords of the evening were "what dance?" And here We are. A new year-a new semester- possibly even something else new. Kappa Delt looks back over the last 29 years with satisfaction and a feeling of accomplishment, we look forward to greater feats-but more of this next year. -5 rff' y -if '- J . 1 ,Q ' bi: 1 -'K , 'G P0"n V .ff B vf 3 V ' vt L' YM RN , 1: X v 'Il 10. an -Q 4 an' A 'K 'Q X ,Z iyf N I Kappa HE 1948-49 season on campus has been an active and successful one for Kappa Nu Fraternity. A couple of the outstanding highlights from the Fraternity's crowded social calendar were the Palestine Benefit Dance, by which the Fraternity managed to turn over a sizeable sum to a worthy cause, and, of course, the annual Kappa Nu-Year's Party, at which everyone had a grand time. In other fields too, the Fraternity has more than held its own by placing in the field successful bas- ketball, football, and pingpong teams. .S':ared.' L. Wolffe, A. Lipson, B. Sarles, E. Blaustein, M. Sabshin. .Shand Row: A. Baitman, M. Bass, Rosenthal, D. Serotte, G. ll Two delegates from the U. B. Zeta Chapter were sent to the annual "K N-vention" in New York City this past December. There, a revitalized na- tional policy was formulated which will un- doubtedly prove to be an added strengthening for Zeta Chapter of Kappa Nu Fraternity. Kappa Nu Fraternity, with its sister and brother organizations on campus, looks optimistically forward to an even greater U.B. community in the future. Greenspan. Third Raw: M. Freed, M. Katzman, D. Cohen, S. Chodorow, J. Tresser, N. Krachman 156 Kappa Sigma Kappa THE KAPPA Sigma Kappa Fraternity was founded in September 1867 at Virginia Military Institute and now has forty chapters in schools all over the country and in England, New Zealand, and Canada. This New York Alpha Chapter at the University of Buffalo was started March 20, 1948. The aims and purposes of the chapter are to develop a spirit of brotherhood, to inspire loyalty to the ideals and traditions of the University of Buffalo, and to encourage activities social, forensic, athletic, and especially scholastic. The fraternity held hayrides, swimming parties, dinners, and are planning a dance. OFFICERS Robert Rott Prefident Gordon Ramm Vice-Preyident Q Spencer Raab Correfpanding Secretary Daniel Klopfer Recording Secretary Kenneth Koeppel Trmmrer Frank Liberto .Vertgeant-at-Armx Srated.'P. Burgwardt, K. Koeppel, K. Klopfer, R. Rott, G. Ramm, Minkler, A. Krawczyk, D. Whitney, R. Blanclc, R. Haberkorn, S. Raab, F. Liberto, Provenzano. .Ymndingx D. Vincent, A. V. Slighter, M. Blaich, E. Scull, G. Curtis I Firft Row: G. Heidenbtirghl. Olson, R. Schneider, D. Rosenlield E. Selleck, H. Scheu, C. Heider, G. Hasselbeck, J. Sworobuck R. Shelgren. .Yecand Roux' V. Millane, Pudvin, J. Gruber, I Grenzeback, E. Hiedenburg, P. Flierl, R. Smart, R. Gallivan, C. Sigma HE PRESENT locations of most S.A.N. pins to the contrary, we did not incorporate as a sor- ority in '48-'49. It was merely the result of a sud- den trend toward domesticity which included not only numerous pinnings but also weddings, and engagements of our brothers. Medical and dental schools accepted and took away a surprising number of last year's brothers so that the 16 pledges who were put through their 4:00 A.M. paces on October 31, were highly wel- come in our fellowship of good fellows. After a hectic pledgeship which saw three pledges wounded in the line of duty the class was formally initiated on December 19. Attheceremony Bud Tanner was cited for conspic- uous galantry on Sadie Hawkin's Day when he lin- ished the race des- I Hansen, F, Baynes, G. Rathburn, N. Farmelo. Third Rawsj Grieco, R. Kncrr, D. Haas, E. Wullner, A. Smith, A. Yeates T. Michel, R. Kobis, B. Dates lpha u pite a broken rib, Jack Gruber proudly announced that he had removed the brace from his jaw, which had been broken in the 13-13 stalemate football game between actives and pledges, and Gene Rathburn appeared wearing a shoe on the foot he had re-injured in pursuit of social happiness. On the athletic side, the picture wasn't so bright as in previous years, but the basketball team, Spring '48, which won 14 straight before being upset by four points in the championship playoff gave a highly commendable account of itself. In the fall, the football team also made a a good showing over a verydiliicult schedule, losing only one game. The '48 Moving Up Day float first prize among fraternities, and this fall brother Flierl was elected to "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." Socially, the fraternity kept busy with a party at the Fiesta Rooizi before the Prom, the dance at Wanakah Country Club given in conjunction with D. Rosentield, E. Selleck, Sigma Kappa C"Who has the orange squeezer?"D and two riotous but restful Weeks at Angola. It was on the occasion of the summer cottage that the brothers first appeared in their maroon jackets which have aroused the favorable comment of so many students. The fall brought a pledge party in the chill, foggy wilds of East Aurora, and stirring G. Hasselbeck, H. Scheu, C. Heider, R. Schneider. tales from the pledges who had returned from their perilous journey. After the pre-Christmas party at Al Smith's home the fraternity faced a new year with high hopes, happy hearts, and a cash surplus thanks to the success of our raffle, We sent the lucky winner to Cleveland for the A.A.C. championship game. Viva la S.A.N .... I Smmlx J. Grieco, KI. Gru- ber, G. Rathburn, A. Ycates, R. Kobis, F. Kobis, F. Baynes. frami- iug: Millane, Pud- vin, T. Michel, E. Wull- uer, R. Ley, N. Farmelo Hn, Raw, D, Brown, H. Hollwecel, T. Milsap, W. Schmidt, W. Merrow, R. Landel, Murphy. Third Row: H. janlcowski, W. Lawson, Mr. Leestma Qadvisorb, D. Stamp, W. Barrett, R. J. Tippetthl. Gair, R. Davies, W. Hoffman, R. Wall, R. Lemon, Schultz, D. Rochow, R. Cadwell. .Second Rowsj. Endres, R. Lap- P. Cowen, L. ,Ionus ton, L. Boltz, R. Lipp, G. Hientz, G. Hyzy, R. Lawida, F. Banbi, Chi Tau Gmicron . . Meztcluleff lieezuzfy - grace divine, Cb! Tazfr love will e'er be thine." HE USWEETHEART SONG" of XTO proved effective over the 1948-49 season as that period witnessed the weddings of Harvey Burton, Gil Gudgel, Bob Hastings, Dick Lawson, and Doug McLarty and the engagements of Bob Lipp. Charles Manns, and Don Stamp. It was such an eventful year, it would be difficult to select the highlight of the year. Was it the suc- cess at the Winter Carnival of '48, the one-hit playoff game in the Interfraternity Baseball league, the blissful summer at our Pt. Breeze Cottage, or the pledge party at Evans Beach? It could have been the presentation to Bev Smith, of the first annual Moving Up Day Queen's Trophy. There was Winnie Lawson, our erstwhile President who ran as "Georgia-The Mystery Candidate" for Junior Prom Queen. And then Dottie Haas never did find out who placed the outhouse in front of Norton Union. In keeping with its aims, Chi Tau maintained its high standards of service and fellowship. To 160 aid and guide us in the same plane, a popular, new geography instructor, Roger Leestma became our Hrst faculty advisor. Interfraternity athletic competition saw the Maroon and Grey in every sport emerging with a second in baseball and speedball, third in golf and basketball, and fourth in bowling. Along literary lines, the "Crown and Shield," the fraternity monthly paper continued to amuse and inform. Smaller Crown and Shields, actually our jewelled pins appeared iujanuary on the persons of many of the members only to later adorn lucky girls by June. ln completing its second year, Chi Tau Omicron wishes everyone continued success and happiness. OFFlCERS Winston Lawson President Donald Stamp Vice-Prerident Paul Cowan Treasurer William Barrett Secretary Warren Schmidt f?0I'I'6.ff707Z6Zf7lL1f feeretmj' . NY .Yeate:1.' P. Cowen, W, Lawson, D. Stamp, H. Jankowski. Xtafzll- mg: R. Hicntz, W. Schmidt, W. Barrett, G. Hyzy. f. v,,J....x.u. yi. THE 161 mi. f ,f w1.LEf7? 'Wm .Ymtedx P. Goergen, L. Muresan, D. Lazarus, Nunn, F. Oliver, E. joseliakhl. Nelson, D. Thomas,Jr.,J. Spina, R. Kaminski, A. T. Ferington, D. Riebling. Starzding' R. C. Wilson, E. Ackerman, Kalardovich, G. Chambers, R. Tyler. Chi Beta Phi-Xl Chapter HE SCIENTIFIC FRATERNITY has been very busy this year providing that it can be fun to broaden one's intellectual background. The year started with the annual banquet and formal initiation ceremonies at the Hotel West- brook. We were privileged to have as the main speaker one of our own chapter members, Mr. Schartz, whose paper on "Elementary Arithmetic" won first prize in our national organization. Dr. H. Tiekelmann and Mr. L. Pino, two faculty members from the Chemistry Department were formally welcomed as honorary members. The summer picnic is fondly remembered by all those attending as a very dripping success. Remem- ber the beautiful spring showers we had? On returning to school for the fall semester, the lecture was resumed. Papers on many phases of science interesting to the group were presented by the student and faculty members. It is sad to note that our participation in inter- fraternity athletics has been so limited by our academic responsibilities. The chapter's ranks were sorely depleted by graduation, but a number of new members have been initiated. Another pledge class is eagerly awaiting the annual banquet in April so that they may become full members. The initial steps are taken to insure the success of the national convention of Chi Beta Phi to be held on our campus in early 1950. We hope that the new oHTicers and members will receive the same co- operation which has made the term of the present officers so pleasant. OFFICERS James R. Nunn Prerirlent Francis T. Oliver Vive-President Thomas E. Ferington Secretary Donald Lazarus Tremurer 162 1 S., --,k- ' wg Khwk J K ,P .. M... N 'Mm W ,wi ,M mmf S .A L , - -f . sf ig! 'R V J, My kms 493' QSM,-gafai k mf'-7' dv 'I if , K- A A, M , Aww ,yv W! fr Q0 f ffm x i Q Z .lm yi 4, , 'K V x 4, i' is EQ sh LY, YHA J Q A . if 'fx is 41 in iv., Q it ,Z 1 Q, 'ig ' in QE.: V , W, vp fm it W J' xi.l,: 1.53 A f Wy - E is ,, , . M, 51. if 1 , 'A' rf ,-Q 'QM , 1'i,Q2i gk S ,Ls 's ' S1 9' X: L,,k 50 EVN gr- ..' A x .JH 4, S, 25" W " K' ar i . ' , p'2"f, fwi.. 1' 3 4 5 Y? ' if ' ' ,ttf .."5-3 3' W WF! iQ?"4 .4 use an-Q W W SN Q 4 w w 5 Q iv af V l au f- Athletics Football Firxt Raw: B. Conk, C. Dingboom, J. Diange, S. Amico, D. Bei telman, B. Liepler, S. Swolinski, A. Massey, H. Haderer, L Molnar, V. Cleri, F, Siezega. .Yerand Raw: L. Serfistini, W. Olsen H. Gerard, J, Chalmers, G. Miller, G. O'Donnel, B. Landel, S Grotenilli, F. Nappo, E. Mittlesreaclt, N. Nicosia, A. Mirand NIVERSITY football enyoyed one of its great- est seasons in 1948. The Bulls lost one game, to Colgate, tied one, with Niagara, and won six. Young Frank Clair replaced james Peele as coach. Mr. Peele had found it an impossible task to be both coach and Director of Athletics. Mr. Clair came late to the Bulls, and had no time to ade- quately install his T formation plays before the Colgate opener, but that defeat, while a stinging one, was the sole setback in a rugged schedule. Hobart, Alfred and RPI were not the toughest teams we had to face, but Louisville, Niagara, Bucknell and Washington and Jefferson had excel- lent teams. Fortunately, the Bulls were growing accustomed to Clair's system by the time these contests were scheduled. Clair inherited a fine team, and uncorked new stars to fill that big gap left by the great Lou Cor- I riere. Jules Licata, a real magician with a football, became first string quarterback. Vic Cleri, former third string fullback led the team's backs with an average of ten yards a try. Eddie Middlesteadt contrived to blast through rival linemen like an express train. Fritz Price came from nowhere to become one of the team's leading scorers. But the best of them all was unassuming Felix Siezega who played ball like a demon, and turned in brilliant playing at every turn. Even while we were losing to Colgate, "Iron Man" Felix looked like a pro. He will be a hard man to replace. The linemen don't get much glory it's true, but Serifmo Grotanelli and Les Molnar certainly were outstanding for the Bulls at the tackle srpots. Coach Clair tabbed Mike Rhodes of North ona- Wanda "one of the best end prospects l've ever seen. . l-l. Wilhelm, A. Ruggiero. Third Roux' H. Holdsworth, T. Boian M. Rhodes, II. Licata, E. O'Reily, D. Runyan, J. Simon, W Rudick, T. Nichols, F. Price, A. Randaccio, R. Bremer, W. Pow ell. UB vs. COLGATE The Red Raiders of Colgate proved to be inhos- pitable hosts by downing a tense, over-anxious UB eleven 25 to 0 in the season's opener at Hamilton. This game was witnessed by over 1000 loyal stu- dents and alumni of our alma mater. The Bulls were at a decided disadvantage since they had but one month to absorb Coach Frank Clair's intricate, T-Formation plays. UB vs HOBART UB found the victory trail in their first home contest in Civic Stadium, last October 2, and lam- basted Hobart to the tune of 39 to 0. Despite a torrential downpour, the Bulls pounded out 236 yards on the ground and 78 through the air. Eddie Middlesteadt got two touchdowns while Nick Nicosia, Howie Forrest, Vic Cleri and Fritz Price received one apiece. I UB vs. RPI RPI! ! The Blue and White juggernaut rolled on! The Bulls paid the Engineers a visit and came home with a 39 to 21 victory. Piling up a 32 to 7 halftime lead, the Clairmen coasted in. Vic Cleri, 150 pound dynamo, scored twice on long runs as Buf- falo showed its cleats to this old rival. UB vs. ALFRED Alfred! It poured again! The weather couldn't have been worse, but even so, 3,000 loyal support- ers huddled in Civic Stadium to watch the Bulls nail down their third consecutive victory by thwarting Alfred 8 to 0 in the only night game of the year. Bob Conk, Clair's kicking ace, got a real workout and proved that football is still largely dependent upon the "educated toe." During the third quarter of this mud-match only one running play was attempted as UB and Alfred punted back and forth. UB vs. WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON Washington and Jefferson College were number four in the Buffalo win column by a 41 to 14 score. Deacon Dan Towler, 230 lb. W 8:11 fullback who had the best per game scoring average in the na- tion, was completely checked by the UB forward wall. The Blue and White was in high gear and operated without a miscue. Price and Middlesteadt accounted for two touchdowns each. The game was really wide open, both teams scoring with the first two minutes of play. UB vs. LOUISVILLE The Bulls hit their peak against a powerful Louisville team to register a resounding 48 to 19 upset. Licata completed three passes and each one good for six points! The Bulls total offense netted 487 yards, 330 by rushing. Sophomore Ray Wod- arczak basked in the limelight by snaring a pair of Licata's heaves, for as many touchdowns. 10,000 Louisville fans watched this onel UB vs. NIAGARA In a bitterly contested struggle the Purple Eagals of Niagara battled the behemoths of Buffalo to a standstill to earn a 13 to 13 tie on the saddest, soggiest gridiron ever seen in Civic Stadium. The tying play came in the final stanza. As a fourth down McKinnon pass was going high over Niag- ara's Wojciechowski, he was going over Cleri and Wodarczak. Interference was called and Niagara got a first down on the Buffalo one yard marker. The Eagals scored in three plays to tie it up. All hands are awaiting next years battle with keen enthusiasm! Fin! Row: W. Olson, S. Grottanelli, E. O'Donnell, G. Miller A. Massey, L. Molnar, M. Rhodes. Second Row: V. Cleri, E Middlesteadt, J. Licata, F. Price UB vs. BUCKNELL UB lowered the curtain on a successf ful season by lowering the boom on arch-rival Bucknell 47 to 13, It was a comparatively nice day, with only a drizzle, and the Clairmen clicked off plays with machine-like precision as they trampled the highly rated Bisons of Bucknell. The Bulls passed, ran and kicked the Bisons silly as they took the fourth game ofa six game series. 3'tm1Jn1g: M. Eileen, l.. Serlistini, L. Miller, k,llJllllCf5, P. B. Clonstiintino, lf. Ngippo, L. Stexens, l.. Gusliue, li. Muto, D Brady, R, Eldridge, Reid, W. Needham, A. Corixill. Kwrcfizzgg' Coliirusso, T. Moore Basketball OACH MAL EIKEN in his third year at the helm of the University of Buffalo is trying hard to add to his admirable record of 30 wins and 14 losses in the past two years. At this writing, with a team composed oflmany veterans, the Bulls have a seven won and four lost record. The team is one that has gone hot and cold as shown by its record. Missing from last year's squad which has a 15 won and 9 lost record are only three men, Lou Cor- riere, Bill Rudick and Zeke Mosher. ' Returning are Paul Bradey, last year's leading scorer, Bob Eldridge, Len Serfistini and Bill Need- ham. Among the newcomers are Jack Chalmers, I7 O whose 6 foot 3 inches will help the squad a great deal off the boards, Ted Moore a fine playmaker and Jack Reid, a fine rebounder up from the fresh- man-squad. The Bull Basketeers faced a much tougher sched- ule contending with such teams as Cornell, Niag- ara, Georgia, Lafayette and Bucknell. Meeting teams of this caliber makes the likeness of a suc- cessful season a more difficult task. The fortunes of the basketball team received a severe blow when Paul Brady, the tallest Buffalo man, and one of the leading scorers, withdrew from school after the first semester. U.B. 54 - HOBART 36 Before an overflow crowd in Clark Memorial Gym the 1948-49 edition of the U.B. cagers won a convincing victory over Hobart College. With Bob Eldridge throwing in a one hander from the side the Bulls went ahead and were never headed. Jack Chalmers entered the game and immediately caged two hook shots as U.B.. moved in front 27-18 at half time. The second half was a repetition of the first with the Blue and White extending the margin. Chalmers ended up with 12 points and Eldridge and Paul Brady split 20 points. U.B. 44 - CORNELL 67 The Bulls traveled to Ithaca with high hopes of upsetting the Big Red. Cornell, having a hot night moved quickly into the lead and stayed there. Bob Eldridge was the only Buffalonian able to hit con- sistently, ending with a total of 14 points. U.B. 63 - Case 57 Playing on their home floor before a capacity crowd the U.B. cagers played one of their best games to outlast the Case School of Applied Arts and Sciences. Taking the play away from their taller adversaries with Chalmers and Eldridge hitting regularly, the Bulls sped to an early lead and then continued to match Case basket for basket. Chal- mers with 16 and Eldridge with 14 points were high for the Bulls. U.B. 69 - TORONTO 45 Making their record 3 wins and 1 loss the Bulls ran up their highest point total of the year to over- whelm a spunky Toronto quintet. Led by Bob Eldridge with 19 points and Paul Brady with 10 the Bulls moved into an early lead and the game was never in doubt. Coach Eiken cleared the bench with the subs playing most of the second half. U.B. 51 - GEORGIA 56 Making their first appearance in Memorial Audi- torium for the year the Bulls played host to a strong Georgia five that had an average of 72 points a game previous to the Buffalo tussle. Trailing throughout the first half and part of the second the Bulls came back, led by Eldridge, Chalmers, Brady and Needham to knot the count at 47 all before a late Georgia rally put the game on ice. Eldridge,- Brady and Chalmers with 14, 13 and 11 points led the Bulls. U.B. 65 - LAFAYETTE 59 Playing their best game of the year the Bulls nosed out Lafayette before a full house in the Me- morial Auditorium. With Eldridge, Chalmers and Brady hitting with regularity the Bulls got away to a lead which the Lafayette Leopards could never quite overcome. Bob Eldridge with 19 points again was the top scorer for U.B. followed by Chalmers with 12 and Paul Brady with 9. tfmndnzgx Il. Cohen ,COL1Cl1f,,J. I-Iarbeck, R. Pryor, E. Gicievvicz, A. Anderson, H. Kuhn. Kfleeljfzg. H. Johnt, B. Johnstone, SC21illx.ll,lI. Hiisras, ll. Croix-ell,J. Legumskv. U.B. 39 - CONNECTICUT 52 The Bulls made their return to Clark Gym a dis- mal one by losing to Conn. Suffering a letdown after being mentally up for two games the Bulls never could get started and Connecticut started fast and stayed in front. Buffalo blew a great many easy shots and threw the ball away continually. Jack Chalmers was the only Bull able to hit with any consistency, being high Buffalo man with 11 points. U.B. 62 - MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 56 Miss. invaded Clark Gym to be defeated by U.B. in a very sloppy game on New Years Eve. Playing only good enough to win, the Bulls were led in the second half by Benny Constantino with 11 points and thus were able to withstand the Choctaws late rush, Chalmers led Buffalo with I2 while Brady had 11. U.B. 45 - ALFRED 54 Alfred, one of U.B.'s traditional rivals, traveled to Buffalo to upset the Bulls in Clark Gym. U.B. couldn'r get going as they were outplayed and outfought by the smaller Saxons. Paul Brady, 172 playing his last game for the Blue and White, was high for Buffalo with 14 counters. U.B. 59 - FREDONIA STATE 31 After a two week lay off U.B. returned to the wars to trounce Fredonia, 59-311 Off F0 2 510W Sffiff the Bulls started to go in the second period. With the first five playing barely half the game the second and third stringers proved too much for the Teach- ers. Len Serfustini was high with 13 followed by Jack Reid with ll and Bill Needham with 8. U.B. 59 - Niagara 53 g V Recording their finest 'victory in many years over a heavily favored Purple Eagle qumfet IU Memorial Auditorium the Bulls played relaxed, steady ball. Away to an 8-1 lead, Buffalo led 29-23 at the half and withjack Chalmers 9 qL1iCl4 points 215 the second half began, Buffalo, piled up an unsur- mountable 43-28 edge. Four men broke into double figuresg Bob Eldridge with 15, Bill Needham with 14. jack Chalmers with 13 and Jack Gushue with 11. Too much credit cannot be given the FCHH1 for this victory. Cross Countr N TUESDAY, October 12th, eighteen candi- dates answered Coach Earl Watson's call for the varsity cross country team. This was to be the nrst intercollegiate harrier team in the athletic history of the University of Buffalo, and, although the turnout in term of numbers was small, the spirit of the group was enthusiastic. After two and a half weeks of intensive training the all-campus run was held on October 30th over the recently layed-out three-mile course. Kenneth Plumb, a freshman, who was formerly Western New York Interscholastic Cross-Country Cham- pion, won easily, g On November 7th, the runners made their debut in team competition and finished third in the St. Francis Xavier A.C. BXQ Mile Road Race. Ken Plumb, Frank Hilburger, Lee Benice, jerry Repetski and Lou Conti were the first five runners to finish for U.B. With Plumb again leading the way, the hill-and- dalers went to the starting line against Niagara Un- iversity, John Carroll University and Buffalo State Teachers College over the Niagara course on No- vember 13th. The Bulls finished a close second be- hind State Teachers. On the following Wednesday the team decisively beat the Ontario Aggies. The dual meet score was 20-35, with Plumb leading the Buffalo team to victory. On Thanksgiving morning, Lou Conti, U.B. junior, running his first season of cross-country, won the 5-mile Y.M.C.A. Road Race and with it the beautiful Courier-Express trophy the team finished second, A most successful season ended on December 3rd at Slippery Rock, Pennsylvania. The U.B. runners beat State Teachers College of Slippery Rock, in a startling upset, 26-29. ln its first season of intercollegiate cross-country competition the U.B. hill-and-dalers did well, and the squad of Captain Frank Hilburger, Ken Plumb, Ierry Repetski, Bob Armstrong, Chet Kryszczuk, Iim Decker, Lee Bernice, Lou Conti, Roger Flagg andjim Brown can well be proud of its accomplish- ments. Kneelizzg: J. Repetski, K. Plumb, Capt. F. Hilburger, R. Arm- strong. .Ynn1dir1g.' Coach E. Watsonhl. Brown, L. Benis, R. Flagg. I .i gxuu l. iw-I L. e.i. 5, - " ese f . vw-. K wr. ls 1 V. ff? Q P fi' M r -- L Kneeling: H. Niemczyclci, T. Grazaidei, T. Buzelli, R. Roberts, mon, W. Kohsmann, D. Boyle, D. Doncwirth, E. Haas, Dr. P. J. Coppola, R. Mendelsohn. Second Row: S. Schwartz, P. Black- Wels. Fencing THIS SEASON, the University of Buffalo swords- men have developed into a highly skilled, well coordinated fighting team. It is the opinion of Coach Sidney Schwartz that the team is one of the finest in Eastern America and one of the best to have served UB. Last year the team members, consisting of nearly the same men, developed their strength, agility, vigor, coordination, and reflex actions to a high degree. This year they put those abilities to work, and the team became an intricate scientific machine as their record substantiates. The most gratifying aspect of this ancient sport is the fact that almost anyone, with the proper attitude and Willingness, can learn to fence. There- fore, the team is always looking for newcomers, anyone can join the beginners' squad. This year, the beginners' squad was large and enthusiastic. Some of the men will gain positions on the team to re- place those who have graduated. However, open- ings are still available for those who desire to become proficient in one of the oldest person-to- person sports in the world-fencing. Results to date: UB-Buifalo Fencing Club 18 4 9 UB-Delaware YMCA 20 A 7 UB-Delaware YMCA 19 -A 8 UB-UB Alumni 15 '12 UB-Case 16 ell UB-Oberlin 13l6'13yZ UB-Fenn 17 A10 UB-Toronto 14 '13 The balance of the season will see matches against Toronto, Case, Oberlin, Penn, Cornell, and Syracuse, and a trip for the three outstanding men to the N.C.A.A. meet held at West Point. Golf THE FALL of 1948 brought the second year of the University Golf team's post war existence. The 1947 team was strengthened by Sophomore Bob Smith, Junior Ed Mahoney and Senior George Vandermuelen, a prominent figure in Western New York golfdom. Holdovers from the previous season activities were jack Thornton, Ed Muto and Eddie Andrews. With this six man team Coach Eiken scheduled a home and home series with such col- leges as Canisius, Niagara, Fredonia and other local institutions along with one international tourney with the University of Toronto. Transit Valley Country Club, generously offered their course as the team's home grounds, and through trap and woods, fairway and rough the Golf team flailed their way to a .SOO average. .S'quaf:,I. Thornton, Coach Eiken, E. Mahoney. .ftands R. Smith, C E. Muto, G. Vandermuelen I s I K 75 Swimming MARKED the initiation of inter-col- legiate swimming competition at the University under Coach Bill Sanford. With the completion of our beautiful new pool, a new era in athletics was born on the campus. The "water-bulls" showed a great deal of enthusiasm early in October when they began their training with cross-country jogging and work-outs in the gymnasium. The Humboldt YNICA was the site of the blue and white varsity's first splashing. They have come a long way since then under the guidance of manager Bob Henderson. Swimmers from nearly every school in the sur- rounding area are represented on the squad. Many of these have very impressive high school records and should prove capable of forming the backbone of one of the best college teams in the area. Among the members who have shown outstanding per- formances are: Norm Schueclcler, jack May, Ray Borovviak, "Pancho" Aroujo, Don Zangerle, Dick Knerr and Ed Bochstahler. Harry Miller, Nemo Chase, Scotty MacLean, Rus Swain and Paul Fitz- gibbons have turned out to be quite adept spring- boarders. Larry Zangerle and Larry Bedhan show great promise for the future. As an infant member of the family of inter-col- legiate athletic teams, the "water-bulls" have proven themselves worthy representatives of the University. Firn Roxy: L. C. Chase, G. Buzzel, C. Knerr, E..Bochstahler, Ccoachl, N. Schuecklerhj. May, R. Swain, L. Beahan, D. Losee, E. Schmitter. Second Row: L. Zangerle, R. Borowiak, R. Race, R. Henderson, manager. D. Zangerle, P. Mraz, M. Mooney. Third Row: W. Sanford I Fin! Row:-W. Gregory, coach, R. Oswald, F. Giovino, W. Smyth. Sec- ond Row: B. Cesar, D. Beicleman, F. Price, E. O'Donnel, B. Jaremka, manager. Wrestling g UNDER the able guidance of the new mat men- tor, Warren Gregory of Purdue, UB's muscle men have at present an average of 500 with hopes of bettering that before the end of the season. Due to pre-season injuries, coach Gregory had to re- place several of his veterans of last season in order to open the '48-'49 schedule. With the return of these men from the injured list and also some pre- viously ineligible men, the coach feels that the team has added strength and incentive. At present the following aspirants constitute the varsity. At 121 lbs. Bob Oswzld-3 seasons, 128 lbs. Fred Giovino-2 seasons, 128 lbs. Bill Shinvvell-2 I seasons, 136 lbs. Sam Licata-2 seasons, 145 lbs. Bill Smyth-2 seasons, 145 lbs. Chester Krysczuk- 3 seasons, 155 lbs. Elmer Jung-3 seasons, 155 lbs. Bernie Cesar-1 season, 165 lbs. Fritz Price-2 sea- sons, 175 lbs. Gene O'Donnel-2 seasons, 175 lbs. Bill Powell-3 seasons, Heavy Don Beitleman -2 seasons. Other members who have also competed are Cosmo Polino, Robert McElister, James Conomos. Freshmen who will be eligible next season and according to coach Gregory should become varsity material for next season are Bud Uppin, Robert Adams, Robert Bergman. ,-49,4 1 11 Ac1Vert1s1ng 4 is :S T Y ia 4 E -Q . U ,H 5 l THE STUDENT above all others should be sure his eyes are free from eye strain ,. "THE SAFE WAY" s to consult an eye physician Coculistj. Then if glasses are ordered go to Db Buffalo Optical Co. Always Better Glasses Nerer Higher Prices 559 Moin Street 297 Main Street 2830 Delowore Avenue BlTTERMAN'S Restaurant and Grill 3264 Main Street "U of B Campus Hangout" WESTWOOD PHARMACAL CORP. Surgical, Hospital and llledical Supplies phone GA 1112 1020 Blain Street, Buffalo 2, New York JOSEPH DAVIS ENGINEER Sz CONTRACTOR 120 West Tupper Street Buffalo 1, N. Y. WORTHINGTON HEATING Si VENTILATING AIR CONDITIONING CHARLES F. DAMM, Inc. II,-slim' B. Coilunowz, Pres. Manufacturing Jewelers Class Rings Pins Keys Medals Trophies Favors Lodge Jewels Phone: WA 6029 703 Main St. Buffalo, N. Y. Crmgratulatirnns and Best Wishes to the I 'lass ry' 1948 University Book Store Campus Headquarters for O BANNERS STATIONERY DECALS O GIFTS SWVEAT SHIRTS T SHIRTS O JEVVELRY SUPPLIES BOOKS 180 I 'om pl 1' men ts ry' Jeffrey-Fell Co. Distributors rj medical supplies for hah' a century OTFI' Diagnostic and Stainless Steel Instruments Surgical Dressings Chemistry, Physiology and Biology Laboratory Supplies Pharmaceuticals made in our own' Laboratory Prompt, Hourly Delz'1'erz'es GA 1700 1700 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. The Safe Way Glasses by PRECHTEL OPTICAL CC. Guild Opticians 616 Main Street Have Your Eyes Examined by an Eye Physician Consult Us About-3-Way Bzfocal Lenses FRANK B. HOOLE Stationery 950 lNIain Street at Allen Ojice Supplies Students' loose leaf note books Esterbrook fountain pens RYAN 8. WILLIAMS, INC. STATIONERS DESKS CHAIRS FILING FABINETS FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS 82-84 Pearl Street Buffalo, N. Y. Look to the eye physician for corrected vision and appreciate his careful pains- taking diagnosis. It is also his desire to meet your standard of fashion through our Uptical Precision Methods. GIBSON 81 DOTY 652 Main St. 2925 Delaware Ave. Fompliments of Nor+on Union Cafeteria 181 BRUNNER'S TAVERN 3989 MAlN STREET EGGERTSVILLE, N. Y, Course Dinners and A-La-Carte Fine Facilities for Private Parties PA. 9791 Compliments of RAB'S 1672 MAIN ST. BUFFALO, N. Y. WURZBURGER HOF lGerman Typel O FOODS, LIQUORS and BEER Q HALLS FOR RENT FOR PRIVATE PARTlES, CLUB MEETINGS, AND WEDDING RECEPTIONS Rewds Radios 423 rox sr. TA. 9883 Television Open Every Evening Including Sundays Main Near Michigan TEAM UP WITH SURPLUS Uncle Sam's Army, Navy and Marines make the best team in the world - and their fine equipment mode them unbeatable in World War ll. Whatever your sports, whatever your hobby, we've got hundreds of surplus items that will help you enioy them more. Choose from a vast assortment of clothing, sporting goods and outdoor items that give you the most for your money. Don't fail to contact us first for any or all of your requirements. SURPLUS SALES CO. LOUIS SCHUTT, INC. DISPENSING OPTICIANS SINCE 1886 137 Genesee Street CL 7393 C 0 l. E ' S - roon 1 . mumcs o ATMOSPHERE 0 UNEXCELLED Air Conditioned 182 w v 1 r v V, . -. ,,,,,..,..------ r v u ....,,,,,,,....-N--f-H C OIN GRA FL LA FIOIN 5 I ' .,,'-A..:.,, .,... ,. . . in ii H .. . i 44- ' 'V 'E ' -,.-.,. ,.,',4. Q .:..,:- .1,:.:..1: A-4.g:g,,',,,,.-.: 5 -,-:, 1 . 3 -13: Eggs W' K ' Nz 5 S 2 W. ix www an TO THE CLASS OF 1949 illay your graduation from the Vniversity of Buffalo be the first 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 I asset. ucll0tll9S-lly'-Kl9lIlll3IlS" is a wise rule to follow! Kleinhans KLElNH,xNs c'oRNER MAIN .mi c'L1N'1'oN me rmonsrrs nowzn sl-lor and cnsmuouss Compliments 3236 Main sf. PA. 9696 of Serving UB Students for 25 Years Prompt Delivery Service Be sure to take advantage of your NSA Cards COLONIAL HOUSE WII.KIE'S STORE FOR MEN 1448 I-lerfel Ave. at Norwalk TONY'S SUPPER CLUB on Eggert Road Dining and Dancing Nitely Known For Good Foods WE CATER TO PARTIES Your Host, Tony Santamauro Plenty of Call .Parking Space PA. 9817 I Official Photographers for the Buffalonian Yearbook Photograph Specialists on cz studios, inc. PHOTOGRAPHERS 1 AURORA STREET o LANCASTER, N. Y. o LANC. 1464 Compliments Of NORTON UNION ZIM'S PHARMACY "Across from the Campus" Phone: PArkside 8261 3Q74--3276 Main Street At Englewood Buffalo, New York THE BOWL-O-DROME PATRONS Bujalcfs Most Distinctive Bowling Venter Dr. and Mrs. Val H. Decor EARL HALL' MGR' Charles H. Diefenclorf Clifford B. Marsh, Ir. Phone: PA 4-700 313 Kensington, cor. Fillmore Buffalo, New York I LLER 94 BUFFALO I W y . I guru: 1qmLg5,,-Qfgsrqseq-1. ,. 29 H. s vviib- F' H9"""'F"f:",:. 3.-'Q f- -Q Y -1--4,9 . , , Y. :,, , - -- N H' - ,. - -'-- -, ' 4 V .1-ff-M r- 4 ,,, . . -- ,. ', ' --,, ' " , -2' .,.,, h .,,., . . ., --,.,.........- -,...,f,..'-- - ' . - - fbiffz- QV . . - -, ., .f.-21. f' F 193'-145321 nw.-t.. "X -,157-9.-' +521 -' .G- . 5111:-2 ' 2'-V159-' 312: '-245.-3:-,-f,."" 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