University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 184


University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1949 volume:

HLMOST FORGOT we came TO LEAQ seonre If So LETS GET INTELLEQTUHL N YIPES Agovfsensennogs URRY rms vena. 1 O -Y -A 252, f O , fu " N .m ii? 35-W Q r 4 ,J-. X, 5 A '- I ' 6. V5 QD 'f 'UI -C5 A fwgsgl-YPA 553 ow f""1 W' ex - f X Q if 'Q Titfufgxrfgfg 2 0. 'bv' p X sf R 'QQ Sa! X 2 va 9003 S1526 3 ,f X 1 W Q' ,Q f AQ-ooo if 0 if W' 4 'lem C BQ S , QOX a Q51 x GN 'oz 2 M0353 Z' O gy A 695 . C A 4 f r Q ' Q ,, d , cv 5 t mnmm ,Q ' ,Q ,1 -V ' L ,' I fxef at 20, f ' X ul-9 'aww , X X ed :LX xl 5 Y ' UWA, Y ,A F7 Sfggga 32325 H1 Q ' "- A sw RONC-1 311 QQ WL 2022:-s'f? QD- 54- bourgeous x CC: 223i hmsgzo HE: .uswustqrt QEMEQ HEAXZEMO EEL RZQAWEEU Q55 IMFEIMZZ- L: kt?-My-Z: MIP L: T242 EZZE MIP Z QMPZMIMIL 9 9 FPNHNQ 1-I Os! I I 41 3 ,qw ,Q meg wig 45551 'fag ,fu gh wggwy .fi -i2ffV52?4fz if my fails! ': ' V ,Sy gg .-:Lg H 11? f W2 r .1 8 1 we wel N . an ww MQW, f .Q . 7:1 ,nw- gyii ,K my ZW dm ,, . ll 6 0:2 HE foundation of any college or university does not rest upon linancial resources, physical assets or educational facilities, but rather on a primary functional unit...the student. The elforts of students as individuals must not be considered inconsequential, for it is from these individuals that spring the ideas of today which become the realities of tomorrow. From all sides vve hear the emphasis on "the future." The cry comes from the young aml old alike, but the challenge sounds only for those of us who will see the end of this heginning. lt is then for us to accept the challenge and to counter with the vitality of thought necessary to our advancement and, perhaps, our preservation. An outstanding example of undergraduate progressivism is the promotion of WHUH, the voice of the University of llochester. Here is another concretion of an idea belonging in this generation. Here is a new thought pushing aside stagnated thinking. Here is a glimpse of the social progress we as individuals must stimulate. Wlltlll is a symbol of foresight and planning. lt is probably a small step, but it is none the less great in its achievement, for it was born ofa single student idea. VVRUP1 is an integral part of the continual progress we here record. The ultimate collective effort must of necessity rest upon these, our individual goals, and vve cannot set our sights too high. The best is yet to be... U U I C IU 'N Q5 ECUUNITIUN nl' the student as an inrliviflual nhnse thoughts are ininnrlantani Villllillllff...l'l'l7UQl1llillII nl' the fact that thinking sturlents are hetter ahle In evaluate the eaninlexilies in the wnrhl tnrlay...iwngiiilitiii that the future is rlennmleiit nnnn these wlin haw llE'YUllillJCIl an intelligent hasis lm' mature iinlgiiiviils.. thi-sv are the aims and ideals nl' the Hnnnr's ilixisian, the ainis and itll-als whirh have liven lnslererl hy its ilireelnr, Ur. Neil C. Arvin. Dr. Arvin has hi-en flirt-vlly responsible lei' its i'nnlinur-il success. Discussion leader nl' irleas sniall and great, he has inspired and guitleil his students la think, la evaluate, tn juilQ,e...a truly ereaive eilueatnr. To Ur. Neil C. Arvin we dedicate this hunk. Instrumental in the estahlishnient al' the Hnnnr's llivisinn al the University al' lhirliester ' w f se X3 'Ne fl YN? CL se km 'No 'Mex bb n 11 In 'WWW S., hz., , W - fx 1 ?"mr:zA56n 5 as gzQj??g59Eg' as f fS:4es.:s1'mvr,,f mm?-3321 . S, S , ww ,f K -, :L fQ,gg,y:? Q ? ' ' Wv?'5-fy ff W1 f T gf' ,if ,S Mak., ,L fggfw , am, ,f - ,. U.,L 5111 ,.7,2,,o,m, f b 2fX2LS52sz:eQfrs:1'Z?f,,' P 4, mn- wi wif, A, 3 E 3, -1m,.1,,f,,w, K 517 if 1' 4' ' in .rf-5 ' ?gw.,fif',1. - - QA f?i'5kigQ kY5fff52i!5'-7'77g55:1' V ' ' V , , - 4.-.e,...,4.,. K . 2, .,?.,4,f 3, ,,,,.,,M ,.,, ww, ,Skin 7 -up -w 4 'C "PJ " FE , ig ,, if 3' W, SSE? 4 W , , ' .,., gV:1,6f,ggs jeg: Qggfs' K ,, K ,iw ,h ,Lg ig wsgsisffif: 3 5 ff ,gil , A 1' Q1 ,QV t ,fmefe22lfQ?i i gf! .!"NQ'5E5gz SM ,'3?ggSffajg5r c'f2f,1f ' .pf L H fa 3 W , ' , ,Q I ,k Z M D A .WW Tkg m? y ,iw 1 . A " ff. 2155 5, , W 1: if 3 if., ' - iq 2725. k V qgmygw x ff V, . ' -vi gf J' ',-4-:ax 2, Q- ,A 'QL 551, .fa sys, xg J, k 6 JE 2 .Nm 153,6- Wf ww, ,, - .X , Ae, L, I 1 ' f .if ' V 'W 3 Q if ' , ..,. . , V, .. 1 2 7 If -'Lei K 1. X 515412, Q In NA X 1 , ' fy: 1- ,gf fm. gg? fm: . L ' -fxfsw? . ff M -K' A ff? Y Q' fig ,AAL , Q wi if . 5 ' N 3 Y A X A '1i'?5'x 7 3 if A 1 N ,M 1' X xf, iw ' 4 ' K Q, ' J? J, ,, v E, 1 51' rw . A ALAN VALENTINE The advances made by any college depend to a great extent upon the depth of foresight possessed by its leader. The great strides that have been taken in the expansion of the University of Rochester are evidence of the untiring efforts of President Alan Valentine. Well qualified to lead a school with such widely varied fields of study, President Valentine combines an efficient administrative ability with a youthful understanding approach to modern educational problems. Not only has President Valentine guided the University of Rochester's significant progress for twelve years, but, in addition, his contributions to education have received national acclaim. ...16 --w ' if DP1. DDNALD VV. GILBERT DR. J. EDWARD HDFFMEISTER DEAN LESTER U. WILDEE As the competent director of the college for men, Dean Wilder has held the respect and esteem of U of R men for many years. This year, as the enrollment and the accompanying administrative problems reached record proportions, the under- graduates nevertheless found in Dean Wilder an understanding counselor, ready at any time to aid them in all decisions. Through the past year, the dean has been instrumental in the progressive trend of the college in every phaseestudent activi- ties, facilities, and scholastic standing. DEAN JANET H. CLARK Outstanding for her achievements in biological research as well as in education, Dean Clark symbolizes the rapid progress women have made in all fields of endeavor. Despite a demanding schedule, she has maintained close contact with the vvomen's college student body and the genuine in- terest which the dean has evinced in all phases of student activity has been re- sponsible in a large measure for the success of these projects. ...lg English Department LYfllI1dl'll.I1.' IV. fllfllcr, G. u,,l1.1lIlt'l', IV. Dunkel, G. Curlz'.r.r, L. W'1'ldcl', ll. Plulzik, R. M c.n'.rc11.11L'1': Sfflfn-q.' J. W'a.z1el1bla.v'.r, WY. .l4IlHl'J'0I1, P. Goepp, If. Koller, IV. Gslvlllllll, fl. Sl'lllAlfBl', R. .1a'anz.r. 19-- History Deparlmcnl Lqfl lo 1i'1:qf1l.' ll. .l1'kw1.v', 11. .l. Jlay, lf. Wide, J. Cl1l'1'.rlopl1c1', G. Van Ucumun lp. ',l'f'A'l.l1J', lflwlnislry Department Lqfl lu Rllqfzl: L. Ddlflllllll, U. Awl1llt't1-116 If". .NYU-lft'.!', U". Line, ll. Glllllll-11.11, In 1l"1'1:11, V. Baekellzefdc, R. Ilcfmkanzp D. Zlzrlmff, H. Huang, 11. .'lf'n.r!cIn. Economies amd Business Adrninistretinn Lefl fo Rlzglzli IV. Dunklmzn, 11. llfvkcr- man, E. Vanfe, 11. Glczwon, I". Smflh, D. G1'lbe1'z', H. SMH, R. Clamrfng, IV. Drager. German Depertlnent Lrfl lo Rzlqlzf: D. Greene, F. P. flppclf, H. G. Dfrkm, 1f.Kz1cfzne, 11.fl1.fIanhal'df, IV. H. Clark. Psychology Department l'vf'UI1l1e0kV.' II. Lowy, lf. Ifvmp, R. lfvefzdl, 11. Sfplc. lfzzrk Row: S. Spratqzj, L. Caflcr, 171. Wrrznlnzan, S. 17Il1l'tlll1.l, J. 41I7lfl?l'J'0lI. 3 i 2 a 2 E --20 I- Enghuxning 151-0111 Row: ,'l.1fl7l?l1lll17l', R. Jlfzfkv, J. Ykzylor, llfffknzzp, 11. llazzfjv, R. Gould. Bark Kam: I". Pa-qv, IV. It7ll!7Cl6l', .1 lffzfrd, I.. Slozzlfjfllwl, R. lfl'J'6I7hl'l111, C Umumn, T. S4'nl', U. fllfnor, fl. Luv! R. l'u..1l1. Romance .Lilllgllilgli Department Defi 10 Rzzghl: 11. G. Harvey, L. ff. Hz'll, E. Noble, W2 fU1'4'lc.r, E. flndelxron, V. C. drvin. 21.f w Physics And Optics 1'vl'0lII Raw: G. Collfnm, R. Hu-lfl, J. Pla!! 15. 1'vlvr.r, B. 0,Bl'l.Ell, J. Cfarlv, J .'1.1'f1k1'r1, 11. Bradf. lfawk Raw: R. .41111'.v'l1ak, S. Van I,00l'!Il..l', S. 1gt1l'I1z'.I', J. lC'uan.r, R. l10,UA'1.l1J', JI fIvlAl't?lIJ', U. 17lfl11e. Mathematics Meifs l'I1,ysical Education lfefl 10 Rzzqlzff IV. Canzpffefl, L. GHI'lll..F'h, lf. Bzuvzfzanz, R. Speqafe, L Jfexander, T. Sfapeflon. Biological Sciences, Geology, and Gecgraph Lefl I0 Rzlglzl: J. Holyreler, S. Bzirllap, I iillfny, E. HOWlHCfJfCl', Wi. Jenkw, 1 Fl.J'L'lZ6f, D. Chal'le.1', H. Szwlow. Lf! I0 Rzylzl. lf.be1d4,l, U. Ixl1nn-aK, IV. flndelxrun, lf.Jl41f'cl1z1r1d, Av. Giuzderwan, I". Ifzlllklllllflf, 12. J11'llvr. 9.22 .3'l11111f1A11.ff.' U. J. llfulrnfnz, . Erlllvzllillll Dl'llill'lllll'lll .3'fll1'11'11.' ff, Hf11'p4'l', R. lf. Tflzlfwffllvlff ,Il. l,. Nzalzfflp. uvvlvHIA1llllfI', All. J. Uwllllflllllll, fi. lf. lfzunlpmnfz, fl. C. ,U1lf.:. HlS.4f.i?i?i.ZiJ 55 7 J 'I 1 I. I Nami bl llFlll 1' Djfl la lflzfffllf Lwnnfr. I". Calvqzffc, Qzp W f v , Y G. f'mvm'1', L 15,11 lx. llllfvff, Lupl. l,1 Plnnl, Sl. Sul. ,l. Rmfnlmlff. GUN'l'I'llIIIl'Ill, llaljliiillll, l'hilusuphy and Ar! R. Tn1yf1uf'11, S. L'1'f1111f. .sf,1fmf,- A1. ,INM-, n. ll ,xfw BOARD UF CUNTRUL "The purpose of this Board shall be to supervise and regulate those undergraduate activi- ties of the College for Men of the University of Rochester which involve financial details in excess of the Students' Association Budget."--Thus the Constitution defines the extensive powers of this most essential campus organization which is composed of seven students, three faculty members, three administrative members and an alumnus. Chiefly, these members exercise financial control, receiving income from students' activi- ties fees and all gate receipts to athletic events from which they plan the University Budget for all activities on the campus requiring financial support. Also, these members exercise super- visory control by aiding in organization, planning and management of the numerous campus activities and athletic program. The board is made up of three general committees: Financial, Athletic, and General. The Board recognizes student opinion through petitions forwarded by the Executive Council of the Students' Association and the four elected undergraduate members selected for their executive ability. The Faculty members as well as Administrative officers are appointed by the President of the University. Fran! Row: A7. Levin, J. Gavelf, J. Plalf, U. Stoll. Bark Row: IV. Coyne, F. Dowd, H. Ht78.!'ff?l'E.V, lf. Calfhan, D. Wihalen, R. Cook, R. Thompmon. --24 TUDE Ti' NSfUClATI0i Preiirlenf ..... . . .NORMAN LEVIN I 'Ire-P1'e.o'1'fler1f ...... XVARREN H EARD Sei-relafgy ........ RICHARD RovEoNo 7y't?I1.I'lll'Fl'. . . .... IAMES HABlII.l. Slandfng: R. Romqqfzu. SmIz'd.' IV. Ht'a1'zf, .V. Lrvflz, J. llanlfff. N Elected by democratic vote on both campuses, the men's and women's Students' Associa- tions are the representative bodies determining the policies of the undergraduate college. Both are responsible for student elections on the two campuses and handle the minor financial details of student activities. Under the energetic leadership of Mary Proctor, the Women's SA sponsored an investigation of extra-curricular activities with an eye to more effective integration and equal participation. Voting was made more efficient by sealed ballot boxes and the possibilities of joining the National Students' Association were discussed. The River Campus SA, under the leadership of president Norm Levin, was active in sponsoring the Freshman Week, the tradi- tional Boar's Head dinner, and other college functions. An outstanding accomplishment was the formation of the Gripe Committee, under Warren Heard, which was designed to voice student opinion on important campus issues. Both organizations directed the various College Night Suppers and Dandelion Dinners held during the year. A OFFICERS Pre.,-:dent ........... , MARY PRocToR l7l'l,'6-Pl'6.fl-dEHf .... . BETTY MCFAIJIJEN PHYLLIS VAN nm XVALLE Cl0l'f'6'.I',l70l7dlillll Secrefary ANN STOTTLER Ifmv-d1'ng Secretary ,.,. TII.I.Y BRAMBIE igfillltilllllllf fl. Slofller, 471. 11100l't', J. Ixyalally, J. Yozniy, J. I'll'N6l1lllI, U. l,1lfl'l1l'II, J. Thuluvluli, 171. Bnzfrllzlv. Si'z1li'1f.' I". flIlIl'ILU0l7l6lllj, Den n Clark, JI. lf. Slewa rl, J11'.r.v 1,1t'l'l'l-fl, lf. XlIv1'l1dden, 171. 1'f'04'luf', P. Van lil! lVafle, S. Ju1', Ur. Vim Deuxen. 25-- 5 2 2? Q H5 52 F-S 2 X -S 4 Q , 52 Q3 2 ii 'Z 3 ii 33 fi Ez 5 A sz 5 33 2 2 5 2 fa 5 55 35 S E ss e ,i li 22 52 3 3? S? Q W 'Q A 5 n H m E 1.51. ww ' , Y -+fxvsf.mAfw-,Ama-wwfaa, --imefmwnwz, 4 na J .ww wwsza-wg - , ws w.a,www1muf4,.fawww:,-Lff1m,,m. ,:r:..:zM:Mew.wswm ,WW .,,, 1 mf ar- gwwuwmw. -Q Tw-M Nmww-vmwsffwn-Mk:ff:',,, 1-:Aw 1 Sla11d1'11g.' .1 . W'efm'!e1', S. 1x'11mu'fu'f, JI. lf. Slewarf, P. 1'21llfA'l1t'l', Il f'1'ln'l1'.r, P. Perry, J. Rn!n'1'l.r 13. unt'l'l1J'1Cl.I1, K. Z1-J'lIlL'l'. ANl'1fl.ll.lj.' S. uV00dz1lII.l', JI. Ifqufflz J. lfarkweff, D. 1r,l1fA'1'l1.l', J. 7YIlll'.l'f0Il, V. lffllilj, S. lffnm'y G. 7v!l0l7IllJ', L. lloward, If llarlnzan. IUPI WU SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Pre.v1'defzl ...., .... B ETH BISHOP V11rv-P1'c.v1'den f ....... TR U DY M E 1 ,VI 1. LE Sm-1'vl111g1f. . . ......... PAT PERRY Trmwurer ........ FEROI. AKONTGOMIERY Sm-fa! Clmff-man .... HELEN BRINSMAID Song Leader ........... LILLIAN IJYOTT Sflver Bay Rc,11re.n'e11laz'lc'e . ..HGRETCHEN TIIOMAS Ld! In Rzzqlzlf Il. B1'1'11.m1a1'd, B. Iii..-Imp, G. .IluAv'!fv, I". Jian!- Al1UNIL'l:lf. --zs Agftllldl-II.11.' J. SII.1lLfL'l', D. ll1.l'.1'fw'6!lf, J. 13a-afrhzf, S fflfarl, J. l"1'lq14'1'af1f, B. ,70llJ'E.lf, L. Ralre1'l.r. Svvofzzi Row: S. 1llll'l.I1!IL'l', B. lfzlrfmp, JI. Bran! C. Unvzzzcl. l"1'1'.rl Row: .7V. Green, JI. fllorzflrdn, C. .1.l'll7l'l't'LU lf. I1v.r'.rle1', .V. Couflm, S. Gamfcf, JI. 4'Ibl'1Il7Z0U' B. Rolrcriw. Sl1111zf1'114z7.' L. lflcfn, JI. CfIlI!'li, J. Hzwfvr, .U l"ullcl', L. lfUl'.l'!Il1Cl', .l. Ij0lllIt'llf. Svvofnf Row: G. fVv1'lf, C. lfllfrzll, lf. Brnlz, J ."III1fl'l7fl71, fl. LIU, B. .7VllA'l1!Il7!11, 171. Ingraa JI. Prurlar, J. Nenzclz. 1"f1'.r!R4m',' lf. Jlavk, I". .4IOI1Ll10l71C!11f, B. Bayalvky I. BL'dl'l.CA', J. Scard1'n0. 29'- 1 CG Yi' C3 +1 li-T-1 i CD CD -J M f4'k'J1'f"l"' ' pf ,W was ""3 Q jf 1 -.wwf-. A 1' f,,,v Z., . ,I if .K ' 'Pr Fran! Row: R. Sfunzpf, 171. GOIILVIGIIII, 11. Bycrf, G. Brmm. Back Row: E. l'21rrz'll, G. .411'a'dfz'lo11, J. Ifclwziq, J. Comlello, W. Glcffh, D. Bronie, H. Kirmrlz, N. Grano. Fran! Row: fl. Lea, D. Dudltill, J. Fd.f.f6ff, R. Kerber, A. Helzb. Back Row: A. .lo.reph, G. lfloxcarei, W. Brillon, R. llarrimn, J. rlucry. -.50 OFFICERS Premidenl. . , . .... WILLIADX COYNE I'l.l'C-.Pl'CJ'L.d6l'1f . . . . .GENE MOSCAIZET Secrelany. . . . . .IACK O,NEILL I v Ireamurer ......, .... R OBERT COWING Social Chairman ...... Gl.ENN BASSETT l"l'0nl.' G. xIIO.l't'l1l't7l, R. Cowznzj, J. 0'Ne1'fl. Back: W. Coyne, G, Babnfell. IUR 510. I'7'anl: If. Coladny, IV. Young II. fHvConnell, IV. Safnzn, S 1'h1'lf1'pJ. Bavk: R. Zaenglefn, fl. Bunn, E Bulrfm, R. Cllfl'l.6, JI. Bevkerman D. Sand. THE CL Prwzideni .,........., CAY IOIINSON 1 f liCE-Pl'6J'l.d6l1f ..... WlOLLY BRUCKEL Secrelaqy ..,... ..... I oYcE KAISER T reamrer ......... NORBXA SCHALLER Social Cfzafrmzzn ...... Lou PATCHEN Song Leader .......... IANE KOTARY Silver Bay Repre.renlafz've . ..4........... MARY XVELLINGTON Slrzr1rl1'n.11.' C. ,I0hI'1J'0l1, IV. Shaffer, J. Kolaqy. Sealed: J. Ktll.Ll't?l', G. Palrfzmi, KU. Bruckcl. Although our three years here have been interspersed with the indispensable college frivolitiesghazing, proms and college suppers-we could not ignore the momentous events occur- ring outside the confines of the campus. In his opening address to us, President Valentine warned us to "stay out of the ivory tower", we have tried to follow his advice. Realizing that the chaos existing in the world today requires intelligent understanding and the ability to cope with reality, we have discarded our collegiate "ivory tower," discarded our rose-colored glasses, so that when Iune, 1949 arrives, we shall not be found wanting. --52 uF1Q49 The 1947-1948 edition of the Iunior Class has the unique honor of being the most con- glomerate class in many years. In addition to regular forty-niners, there are members of this year's junior class who were originally members of the 1945, '46, '47, and '48 groups, a mixture of wisdom and spirit in the right proportions to carry on in the traditions rediscovered last year by the class of '48. This year a class ring was selected so that members of the class will more easily remember the lessons learned at good old Roch and will be reminded of the many friends made here. OFFICERS Prefident ........... ROBERT KANKA Vice-Prwident . .MARTIN MESSINGER Secrefaqy ............. EDWARD REX Treararer ...,. .... R ICHARD EDEN Social Chairman . . .PAUL BOURGEOIS Fronl: R. Kanka, M. flle.r.r1'nger. Bark: P. Boulyeozlr, E. Rex, R. Eden. 35... K9 Cadx bu - Ge Dwi? XJQYY ax Y S9 cv 9,0 AV- . Cyyiigfcax Qofgm Ove efo 526,309 :SO A6 . NX AY as 9 vfdoeok P91 Gov e Patricia Anne Aitken Nursing Iva Ruth Allan History Walter P. Allen Sociology Leonard Altimari Business Administration 'C . PW X956 . ,Je vo 5,02 09,9602 Soi - - 5 4 Qi ' V yC 919 . og xaxk- Pf,anee'1 093 Kixcax YJ m ' l ya 960 35- xg-if ga Q1 Pfaatgbil 965 eil -x . we axa N esxcax 009916 00 999 - e . PNC gs vxatxoigoaoxo oseph Bansavage I Pre- medical Zygmund Bara Electrical Engineering Donald M. Barnard Mechanical Engineering Ioseph R. Barone Business Administration ei afield 3 0 o 65 vovxqxx qw? 909 Iris Charlotte Bedrick Music Robert A. Beers Chemistry Suzanne Behrendt General Science Leonard Bein Honors in Philosophy 103 YW . XJ ' 5 yix X951 Natl cred' Ch P,-'?'eZW -xww ww G X 369 crew we xg . c sm 0239 ?S0'2l"'eeo 399' 0190 Q efk' 9055- Q Q. . x9 6695 eoggxeev CW cxvwax EW as Q-fa srxcwics S . QX13 9435399 550 ax 50 We gc QW' Lois Anne Bennett History Althea Lucy Blodgett Mathematics Neva E. Boeckler Nursing Education Jean Barbara Boleracki Economics Miziiw i 0 goffaxcaxe we 9 i Q W Q aie 9000 Doris Mae Braund English Myrna Claire Brener Psychology Robert H. Breuninger Business Administration Barbara Ann Brew Pre-medical Q10 910 669g kv. Q92 '05 XV' so ,605 50 ,NG BYO we S- . ge XQV 9990 'wglixfwax sf- ,NQ9 BYXGQ gif! 6x96 vigxcaxen V560 we' wo ge , at . Q99 011905 . 5 S .vxafg Yfwko 5 9 ' ' sash X95 t9toYS C WS yes xgoiaeeixoi , 96 30 vxfczfxcax Bog Z CYS wi Qc 993 if Qi Barbara Ann Butts History Marjorie Norma Cady Government Edward Caldwell Honors in Philosophy Nancy Louise Carlyon General Science XX C 596 605 XJQYY X551 S 'lf 09 we or 0 X Coxxeeedng c CaYQeoW sl we owes Pincus Cohen Languages Saul Z. Cohen Business Administration Arthur Cole Psychology Harold Cole Business Administration Y Gang agga Q Qyoafkof gxog W4 CVO 054523392600 691 5 4,95 S91 we Vxaovex VPQD cbadica Martyn F. Cominsky Business Administration Patricia Mary Conley Sociology Margaret May Connel General Science Norman W. Conner Business Administration A COQSCZETGQ ' C 4195 go?-'G gixvicax 04 615 XX C0 Q Kaz BSYX 6600 QGQ 6 9 ecxne GEYYQ9 Cath 9 ofxge cows 651 59 we 995 , 1 ei . Y owt-sw avon ao PM' Richard B. Cuddeback Chemical Engineering Mafie E. Cunningham Pre-medical William F. Curran Business Administration Robert W. Day Electrical Engineering 'E 000 - Q. , ee 35 Q89 'YXxOii1XCax99 we ii v0 669 00 - 5 . . Q g0yC wAxxaYJcO00 bfofiowexo .90 'eixcz PAB eiloes ax so 'Q YTVSS 'Ni' ge , Q1 sokf9xYJf'Q0ee - - 4 2 xca eww XM 09g 9 aio' 005kf9 80 kat gxedxcax we eve' Richard H. Eden General Science John M. 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Freert Business Administration Qfkeafffa . 6 vi Els-fffo 0 a 66250 WX ' ci' o x ofa 62100996 wi' 0. eeilgg xv' P+- Q Bfiziixcax egg O woo kxy is ' . 6906 Q6 X SCX 639 619 oe' 0 - X1 15 cv" Ps- . X Kxcxyagi ' veoxca 0 0935969 9- . if cf' bei 060 go Ioseph P. Gastel Mcclxalmical Engineering Ruth Gastel Biology Doris M. Gates Nursing Education Gloria Lois Gerber Psychology 47.. gf 03x59 efkog YK ,906 Q5eQxc9,X?' cbav c oafoe K0betk offxenk' Y owe .XX aaa? ip Cb ovvc . Y10 G65 twig, 8 osevgxkogxoee K oven' cfwtte ofxs ooifcxcs eco Robert Giuffricla Honors in French and German Nathan W. Glaser Psychology Carol Bernice Golden Psychology Carol Fana Goldstein English 3 . ,cexfv S0 GLQVSV 50806 S215 39 Y! Q00 lr gall 4? 0 GYBCCS ,ke 5,09 3 eaoila ai wg, s-cfs ofaok yo 0 92193 ga X055 1 EVQ 6 6,0 ve' Citaekxi G. . eeix . aio qpgp qqYtZxv3Cax Perry Goldstein Economics and Business Administration Irmabeth Good Psychology and Sociology Shirley Eleanor Gott Geology Martin W. Gottlieb Pre-medical C1105 Ynoggoxogs web Dominic Grenci Chemical Engineering Marene Edwards Griggs Government Muriel E. Gunterf Nursing Education Barbara Ann Hagen Optics YWXX - Q xes V' gweegn Q65. X99 25909 ' X 93196 X500 was ,fcsffxsw 3 6 Solves P, 1900 YK - xt 6066 sklbidxoxs godtfwss 26949 2,609 QW oc? Wowx n Q oioei 9990 Y t 6028361395 ' C x 3 'gagging Koxoqfcax YJQQ3 wo' we Howard Hoesterey Optics Margaret Blanche Hoff Economics Matthew R. Hoffman Education and History Saryl Ann Hoffman Sociology 51--. ee"-09" M 669 iyixg afa Qoee I eww' S oe' ew W0 ov' - ww oa Q15 Y- .cax Execw 6 X409 Qiagitiggws 60409 ai Ymafbataxxgiog 9066 aes af YW 06' Yxsb 'S 69' 992 9 3555 oixoigx H9966 Kirk Howland Psychology Richard W. Hughes Geology Lois Marie Hurlburt History Alan R. Hurst Chemical Engineering AV 3 . 9 eixoxog eva 0 . 3 x96 Catv? til 6650 00 49999 ASOQXQQOW 0969 S of ge' Beatrice Elaine Hyman Sociology Gwen Elizabeth Ingersoll Pre-medical Virginia Iseman Psychology William E. 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Lundquist History A wcvovax ons ' X099 Q ext 5060 XA 5193 y -yxagewo 9901 oqledxcax Y 4 we ewaaw ' 5 sara v02:SW'S James R. McElheny Business Admin istration Elizabeth Jean McFadden History James McHugh Electrical Engineering Helen Watts McKay English .XX se. YAC eefxo ekxx ?Jogy9 geoilxcax meow 9 www we ' YK Xgexzgogtc wad XJOVQXWG vga Q . ks . X095 - bet Qovo Ylxqja - Q9 1 vxcxllwof' . .9 serie B569 ' ' 5 8 ees" . 5 vvgxoe yd 301, exch X500 eixe 9 859,65 wi 5 W Anne Elizabeth Miller Chemistry Roy D. Miller Pre-Medical Iohn W. Mills Pre- medical Samuel P. Moore Mechanical Engineering and Arts 1 ' Gge - 9 59 'oo Exo we 315553 swf Pb" . 0g55 QW . X67 0 Psogost Eitbcax 912' YXKC . Q tiv' Qxoeevo Bobiixffaxeo O96 69' 9 Somaooe 901105 Soiixixg oteg I c0501 6 Y5 . Qggpeefxng, 'YB Cxyzgiiulax 911 X Qfe y 36,9 , N801 ga QCYK Hi Ro Se M C1 0uk lemistryous Ca rl-ne H M Pr aria 6 InediCalMOya Pau 1 M Chemluffer lstry P erffy H- M I' e'dentZg7eI'S 9 10 150601 noe X39 Nktx egxeia Scxe wget - X4 xc - E2- 45 S xoeexm - X 6 wo 0 S923 .rv 2' 0 S xgwd 3149 515 Mrs. Caroline Neel Yaude Fine Arts Robert S. Neel Geology Donald R. Nelan Chemistry jane Nelson History Xe sob xv . YYL ax56YJoQXxSY1 38069 of-5 W 609 3 X 999 A46 we 8 2996 . Sm! Cbeffxx W cvxca gaf' YV 0 9 Rex gow Barbara Jane Nodine Nursing erome T. Nolan, Junior Pre-medical Esther Lee Northrup Nursing Iohn T. Nothnagle French 1 V Q9 , 5 ,Q eaetkQxjxaBog,S06S 1 . Sa we Go eco sf- OXSGQ 19Ciae51cax vie' 5 xefxaotaw' Oottefsoo Yxogxgodloxogg 0 0 9 5e,Q1iet,X Sc G6 Ska . X023 - Ae? Yea' 509 9,65 mow 9' Y Keixce Arline Elizabeth Peterson Psychology and Sociology Reba Jean Pfalf Nursing Horace G. Pierce Pre-law William M. Pierson History Y qq 393 ive gh? 9 afvet GXOfx 5090 Yatcheo 9929 1 - .3 . X05 P+ ag-,Xxa 9,000 Y ya aft S1361 63' dog owe l . 1 tY'?oee9ng ll il Pfeoox Yoga 5 305 Youocxf' tt X' 9966 Y 0 90 Eggxecax oven' ode! axe . YY Y at 015 Ko we Walden P. Pratt Geology Millicent E. Price Spanish Charlton Prince Mechanical Engineering Jacqueline L. Quist Chemistry --64 1 ow 314 A YA ' eeikfxg W 9,1 eogxix 9,6 .cax cvaox we gafg 903 we vefkte Yxgb viva Geraldine Rayment Sociology Helen Justine Raynsford Sociology Robert D. Reeves History Lynette Rose Relyea History Q . N - . egfx 601 Qjax 9990 wo' X586 Q eeddg, YY .Q1199 Wllsxcax C we ofxe . C33 B. OXOQS -Y akxx SOCX vow gf 6 . Q aw ZBQKG 50YIlx90g0 X www go? Oda B510 340695 ef? 9 S. , tgaxxo fa 3989 Morris Richardson Physics Robert K. Rickard Physics Helen Anne Rivlin Honors in History Myron Robins Psychology . wg P366 QS wad Sodxoxo .Q66 ie' SCXx?'eee69g Q 056 vsggii S0 024' :J 5506 9 . Q'1kXYx9'i:1ve5xcaX Q1 Norma Elizabeth Schaller Mathematics John E. Schlauch Optics David Schreiber Chemical Engineering Jean joy Schreiner Biology 67... efst 096 ser? Batbaiageaogakxo ' 0 ws' wee w'9'i ya . ax we CW sew' Qc 0 - o Gia ?Cix5tY 3,60 Qxcb 55699 . 699 099 Y' Elsie Shakeshaft Biology Frank Shaughnessy Mechanical Engineering Jane Shaver Geography Barbara Susanne Shear English wad? SS 89 Kei' Sagas 66 OXOQS we A 6395 95' atx 99906 303' 0939 Q6 vglyyogas eof Soc! '99 565 510 A k0atk?1ee,koQ an tical vig eC 'QA sod' xv" ao 5 355911 se YK cfs' skates . - . X 34115 sveaxca W' Henry Shur Mechanical Engineering Richard H. Skuse Psychology Christine Edson Slocum English Patricia Anne Smith French 1009 xfiiwa ga? 9 5640 Y'oS39e5 A Skexokko0 Margaret Steinbeck Biology and Psychology Robert W. Stephens Chemical Engineering Wayne Stetler Electrical Engineering Shirley Mae Stevens Psychology QYWOK wg' 'Yatxocv XA 0 gd 009 oeolo oe sf' me 6 . 6 ei 399996 cvaox 'Q o we . swf X10, 1 aoffaoxgofgog ,O 6 . Swv aft S G . 7 30 e SSW QT 0961? Q0 Geoxog 'Yaaocxg givba Q65 new Robert C. Thoman Business Administration R. Bruce Thompson, Ir. Music Juliet Packer Tillema Economics Anita Trufelman Music 71-- 1296 05165040 P' NX 665 Q-W Steqiga 96090 M9 ifixixexyx 19 Y -'io X953 Sain CW59 ve' v-Wi GTK' wesxca Yologce' M it XXX? ik 9 ' xiffveefxng be ev Sized 0 Q aca 0 ASOQQZSSV wa' Betty Mae Valenta Music Phyllis Van deWalle Sociology Matthew VanOrder Government Cheryl Helen Vaughan English Ex 7 3 486,99 00 Y gag 6 . ow lives' go Evelyn Jean Vock Nursing Robert M. Wakefield Business Administration Merwin C. Wall Chemical Engineering Robert Wallace Business Administration www aqxggvooaglcs X5 xw el oe -X10 Svfqigcax av gee' QQ 665 it . 909 Yaoi: ax S06 020 SOXXYY ' Elizabeth Ann Wheeler Psychology and Sociology Melley Ann Wheeler Sociology Charles Wheten Chemistry and Education Jean Gertrude White Pre-medical . 09 we - e owe x PKRx6ttg,2:1ei"'0e0 0 . 4050 - o 1 YN Gxigeuavo 6 19 laqgxesj 995 . 109 . X13 -GQ QA . gfx Q4 atgffsaxgogxoe ww YMC Xe? . Y N902 PP' 309' . . 74 9 6 dye S X4 G 0554 Q O Q . egf Q6 CXQBXOES NWSOG 06' 19 ob 340 Jean Marie Wright Biology Walter Yaude Geology Jean Young Nursing Education Theodore R. Young Optics QJXXYO efa X14 xveloot Q . ce . te Q . X Scxeix oe" www xwteifeefw Y aficax 999 X Q sl! ll Myzo Ib-Qs eolza ' You Iurral 'IS' Englb eel-1' 118' Fay Y :sb img Engl ' Dolores ZH Soo ' I010gY S1111-ley R11 511 26111611 Psyclz ology I' 16-he Marion 331111261- Economics Allan Zh tel- lileotz-Jbal Engllze el-illg -526-2 afbwd wif A569 602 Q8 bag Z I I fylefv' 60,2 Haifa ja X 52921165 fjfwf 1911111111411 11' li m, ark Row: J. Van 1el.,UUl', C. 1,0llll7ICl'UI', 171. 0n0p1'11y1'11111v,1'1.11111,qr11'0, R Klein. I". fllwlmircw. Fran! Row: J. 1,l'l'l'C, J. fllczlrler, XII. 111017, S. T1u'n1'1', 11. 141eh1cn17a' Salfrlbf, R 1111110 'I ' zher, R. rz, 111. Rcnnfvk. S111r1111'n.11.' C. 111111, 15. H7I1I1.l'L4'0l'1l1, 111. Kcwk, 15. 1Sf111vr.r, N. 7'0lNAl1, V. HVC1IlI6l', 111. V11n.fa'10w, 15. LglHl'11l. Sevond li'0cu.' 171. llIItUk14IIJ', IU. Ruff, B. WY11, P. ll"1'n1'11rl1. 'YIAIZV1 R1m'.' C. HVl11l'I7l7l.I', J. V Ilnzlvfl, 1I.S11er1'11, 1" ' I". Sir' andrm 1. l'lf11lI7I, 13 Lptc, 17. IV " . Swan, 11111111, 141. W"oUr0fn. S1an11z'11y.' XII. liarlald, 111. 11eve1'14r1g, J. Cramer, J. 1'11l-l'llllll'J'1, J. 11f1am.r, J. la!-llfh, 11. 1711v1'.r, J. Cullcr, 111. Bramlzlc. Scvond Raw: 171. DawfLZV, 17. Lfnd, 1i'. 1"l'L1llk, 11. 1'vl'llUlIl1I1, 15. 1"1c1'.r11m11n. 1"1Al'J'1 Row: 171. Sable, G. Couclf, D. 13111'c1111m, 11. cj0l'1'Ul'11II, K. LXUCIEIZIIIT, G. lilllfkttfdllii, V. AYUU1. --18 l . . lJFl'A'l'lIJ', C. Jomnr, 15. 1V011c, J. l1.I1I0l'l1, 17. H"VL'1717l'l', L. Igllfll, B. Ryan, P. 1x'o.r.r, J. W'c11.v'. 1 1111-1711 B UPHU ORE WU OFFICERS P1-e.u'denl ..... ....... A LICE FRUEHAN Vice-Pre.u'denl. . .MARJORIE SAUERBREY Secrelaqy. . . . . ,BETTY LOU BABCOCK Treafarer ......... MARIORIE DAWLEH' S0clalCl1alrman . . . . .POLLY GNAGY Sang leader ..........,... IEAN POOLE Silver Bay Reprafenlallve ..,.............BETTYLOLJBABCOCK Blae Book Edflor . . . . . . . . . . . . . .HELEN lVxEHLENBACHER Lcfl Z0 Rzlqlzl: JI. Drzwlcy, ll. Ifruellan, 171, Sauc1'ln'ay, P. Gnahqy, lf. Ballcnrk, J. Poole. Slana'z'ng.' JV. lfolnzcm, 171. Joluwon B. Galle, M. Llmlell, lf. lIlll'f, Il. Tlzallzcfmer, 171. Golzl.rlf1'11, 13. Gaelrcl, D. Goldman, J. lJl'fIlll'k8l', B. Rowe. S1'lllf1-f1.' fi. Lapham, J. Colllcr, 13. Knuflr, D. Dmfec, 11. Hillman Y. Gulll1'er, II. W'1'l.rmz, KU. Leona, JI. Lind, R. .ILlt'0bffUll. 739 n Q UPHU ORE OFFICERS l,l't'J'I'dl'l1f ..... . . .XVILLIAM KOTARY I'12.-e-Pre.--1'flefzl . . .XVILLIAM AXCCARRICK Sa-refafjzf. . . . . .CHARLES ADLICR Treaww-er. . . .... ROBERT Mmmmzx L90l.'l'!1f Clzzzfrnzan. . . .... IIN Gl,I'INN C, ,IJIPI5 U". .'1I4'C411'1'I1'k, K. 1IIl1t!tfL'l!, IV. lfnlfllyf. Ivlvllf lermh' lf. H'v41lI1f4'l'.v'4'4', IJI1l'!f1'l', HH. Swuvllmlll, .f. Jfamml J. Sfu'rl'0, .I. Rvzlfvr. Sammi Row: ll. 1fnf11'11.rm1, If Jofzmron, J. If"1'1:17f1l. Bark Row: lf. Hn0l'fI0l..l', C. Slall J. Sll'11ZZcl'1', T. SL'a1'f1', IJ. l'1'4'A'cll, K. Yaeger, D. fllllllffllll, U. Ll-l7t?l'l-0 ..80 1 Fronl Row: J. Glenn, . BdfllV, -7. 131111.11 R. Svlzwalr, D. Conklin, R. 1"e1'll11, II". Uomlrlc. Second Row: J. Bayer, lf. U'Connor, K. Doyle, G. IICIZILIIFUII, R. lfpmleln, IV. Hoock. Back Row: D. Hzzzhl, G. 11LLJ'f6l'l7ll1ll, If' 11411, lf. lgl'0LUH, J. Davnr, . D1'lc1', ll. Collon. Bllllvwlcc, J. If Dc Lelyay D. Fran! Row: 11. lfaplan, T. King, L. fI1e-yer, R. Ifcnyon, G. Cooper, T. Lodalo, L. flllalc, lf. lfl1l'lllIC'k, IV. MCCdl'Fl.Ck. Second Row: T. llouvlv, I. Miller, J Roz, G. Lang, J. Benn, L. Goodriclz, II7. I.I'11t'llf, lV. 11llT.X'lIl1dL'l'. Back Row: R. llawew, B. G'a.rlel, J Relaler, R. Lcwor, J. Clark, 11. Couch E. IVclvl1, J. .IVI1l'd0IlC, C. Baker. R llcalll, G. Iva! G. Xyollefzlc' 1012111 li'mu.' . Klllef1bc'4'k, ll. !I14'Clcllan, " llrffnzan. N. GIIIIIIIC, I. 4 Scvond Row: C, Slnllll, C. folvon D Jlcllcn, IJ. flloollcn, S. Kowlra G Iaz Hao, J. lnnjy, I". Ilowd. 'lv Raw: lf. 1gl'00lC.l', II". Ixolaly III' lnquool x lim llnnrlz, ll. ,flzjzfvly . lfullqo, lf. A'l1nlr.v', ll. Cola. 81- u Lam! Row: F. Kroha, N. Gibfon, 11 Kendrfrk, H. Kofh, G. Hick, E. Kap el C. Lane, J. Geberl I7 1 Second Row: E. Kali, Y. Melzger, ll. Kanfor, 171. H. lla.rlIng.r, P. Gay, G. Ilobforfh. I"1.l'J'l Row' 7V . J . 1f1'ng.rl0n, ff. Hunka, ff. King, J. df-n1.rlro11,fl, S. Guru, H. lnnex, L. II1y6l'.f0l!, J. Knappcnberg. Slandfngi P. Se-ymnur, R. Salor, fl. Troy. Second Row: G. Vclnrage, S. Spirfdon, J. Szlqler, JI. Swayze, B. W'1'!l1'an1.r, J. IV1'llbern. I"1'r.rI Row: J. lVIn.rl0w, B. lVin.rlow, P. Slcvenwon. Lam! Row: R. Sallzburg, M. Van af J. Pm.r.ring J e Carr , .Nol1e, S MCM Jlvllonald . ullen, , M. fllcywe ' R. X71 ' rum, B. Wfnl acNezll, J III I er, . I7 lead. 1?l.l1l'fRl7W.' B. fllajor, V. Vzzlenline, N. Wlzllcrafl, C. Ruperl, S. Ill ' Paley, J cL'nIee, JI. . Sherman. - - 8 2 FRE M OFFICERS La.-'I lmw: B. Lofzcn, .1. 1fI'l7UA'.I', V. DewfIu1'.v'l, J. l,4'ft1lIl70A't', S. Bolzcfzflf, I.. Collanc, S. Claws, C. IIPIIIIIIJ, fl. Dflvfcm. Scrunfl Row: A. .lndmx '.1' , lf. Cf1u1'r'fzz'll, S. Igflllllff, S. Iiffzvlc, C. .lff11m, I. Bronfvc, Il. Dfww, J. Cmyfelf, L. Bocllz. 1"l.I'J'l1e0tK'.' J. Cofzcn, Jl. 15116011 R.Cup1'da, ll.DUKK'I1U.1f, JI. .'I1I'an1.r, B. Hall, N. lvl.-1'lfflCl', C. Jlfmz, lf. Iflfvcn 8 5 . . Praridenl ..... ...... H ELEN INNES 1' ice-Pre.vlfle11l ...., DKARY 1xxEYESERIAN Secretary. . . . . .IANET DE LAINE Treaxurer. . . ........ IUNE DOTSON S01-ialClzairman MARIANNE MCDONALD Song Leader .... . . .GALE MORRISON Leff fa 1e.jqf1f.- 111. 11.120 ,..1 M, J. JIorr1'.ron, II. Inncf, J. De Laine, J. Doziron. FRE OFFICERS Prewidenf ..... ..... B YRON BLAKE Vice-Pre.ridenl ..... RICHARD WHITCOMB Treamrer. . . . . .PHILIP FITZSIMMONS Secretary .... ..... W ILLIAM TOPEL Soda! Chairmen. WILLIAM BURGESS SHERWOOD WEBSTER Sealed: IV. 1'0llIL'!. l"1'1'.rl Row: B. Blake, W". 15llI1l1CJ'J', R. IV!! Ilcom IJ. Iiack: S. Wvchrlcr. M Fran! Row: F. Hovh, R. Sfoll, J. Comfanza, R. Huqyxz, H. Graf, G. Labovilz, R. Quade, M. fipelz, I". KirJhman. Back Row: R. Grammar, D. Howe, lf. Tayfor, P. Handy, F. Wood, N. Fi.rher, E. Folk, J. Green .084 f Iffmj, P. Fran! Row: lf. Us f"1'ank, I. I Graf, 11. Ilcfnmn, 111. LI166'l'l'I1l'ff, I". Page. L9t't'0l1tf Raw: R. Lawlwfzvc, J. Jlwalar, C. Lz1wl1'.r.v, IV. Pulxycr, R. GL1l'll1t'l', lf. I"afl.r. Tlzfrd Row: K. 1t'Ilv1', J. 1Y'LillIlll1lf.I', R. Sfnzanmolz, U. Guxncll, I". 1XVl4!'J'llllIHl1, G. 1"l'l-6dlIl1lH. l"0lll'fl1 Row: J. .f711'JJk1'fl, f". Cobb, gV. Brill, R. IYVHIAIIQUHJII, N. lvl-.l'lIf'l'. Bark Row: IV. I56lIKdl.i'f, J. Laxl, Il. Bumpzm, W1 l,lIlVlb41ll.l1lI, R. IIIIQII17, L. " D. Jlvlvaly, D. .I0nv.r. 41f1'.X'l1I1dL! llznnfzardf, I". Sluvkfmzl, Zwllfftilf, R. Finrl Row: R. 1 4 J. Hnflzonlzf, H. Gulf, V. WV: flcam I1 . Strand Row: J. If"z'Lran, P. LqL'!IllCft'l', R. Dl'MCA'CHl7II-!lf'I', C. U"'olv0ll, C. Cook, lf. fylller. ' fn, G. fflfzzzvfrzf, G. Y ' "I, lf. Third Row: 1'. Hal Gallagher, J. Jlvlhzwcll, I. 71111 Gangarom, 11. fllwGea. . le. maj, 1-. L l"runf Row! C. Szzrlzv, l,1.Il0U.1I, D. Darrmz, I". vlt'l'J'1'.lf, R. Z1Iu.rc1', F. Javahy. Bark Row: J. Cremf, 1'. Romano, C 1Vfflz'.1', C. 1"0l1'y, U". Swfznzfd, 13. lffak Y ff"vb.rlw', R. If"lz1'lvon1f1, IV. Tap. ' ' U". I5111j11c.v.v. D. Czlffrvl, 1 35. . f K A is k gg, ,V g. I 5 ,V Q ' , 85 4222? Q ' ff H V g, z,Q.4, Q 5 XL R? 1 PQ 5 Vg E31 3,5 . , .Q . '54 .: 1 ' -ff 4 J ,,fQ,2e:wQ.w,- f 1.1f,,,,i ,. 2 'Q' -' . A , : 4 an w 1 -4 A , - ' ' i fgiiffm gig X 159+ i w .- .... M52 ff? M f ,- f1,-QVQSE1 'sw -- H, X We-1 'fra-sn, ,ummm -I ::1 L,.Uf'. , M.,:15' .x,w-wxme wg,gz,K-za ., W,- , R45, : A5 ,?Sf ,kf-Ljzglgl Nil jiiiwgclfx wg, i5g2g,i5fjgf- ' . ,L i H. MW" Q zrszr fi ig A R, A J 'A Ggifsvf ' fiaggfig '-r.f:?a,gg,a6gQwsfm -, ' saws arena, . " ez wk if ' r "f gWff'rs. w ff 1 A , gf: A 1 - M U A:,.,,., ,sim A ff m .nfzfr ff k --1 may N151 w K W. , -Qg,,,ggf m,m .i A. , .J wuiggig. -- A1-fl Afkfimggf , ,, 2 f,f,,f,q V, ,gm fxxszgg w'J.lw 'H ,ww -L . LLA,L M., W '55, ,L A ,QM U .- if J,?' sz., BUSINESS STAFF B umin e.r.r lla nagenr NIIMI GRIGGS SAMUEL NIOORE f1lZlU6f'fl.LI'l.I'ZlQ JI a n agerm BETTY IANE NERACRER GEORGE INICIKICLVICY fi dverl1'.rL'n g Staff LOIS BENNETT, IANE NELSON, IOAN EPSTEIN, BARBARA BRENV, BETTY CUN- NINGHAAI, LYNETTE REI.X'EA, GWEN INGERSOLI., TRUDY FERGUSON, JOYCE KAISER, IANE MOSBURGEI2, TRUIIY SAPERSTONE, IEAN SCHREINER, GENE YOUNG, BOB SCHWIND, HUGH PUFEER, BYRON BLAKE, DICK DUNIIAINI. Cfrculafion and Salem Deparlmenf GLORIA PATCHEN DICK XVILLIAMS Cfrculaiion Sfajf PATRICIA AITKEN, GERRY RAYAIENT, BOB DINSE, BOB WHITNEY, DAVE MILLER. EDITORIAL STAFF Edfiorf IOYCE GITELMAN FRITZ OSTENDORF Liferaljy l6'd1'!or.r ROSENARY DRUBIINI Im GLENN Lfferapu SMH JEAN SOAIERS, IOAN HENNER, DEI.ORES ZACIIHEIAI, LORRAINE ALTAIAN, IOYCE KAISER, NANCY CARYLON, KARL BASTRESS, BOB GARNEIZ, BILL BIARTZ. Group Pufure lPl2,l'fl7l'.6' HEI,EN CONVERSE BUD CQHEN Group Pfolure 11.r.n'1'.rl11nl.r HELEN MCKAY VIRGINIA BARRETT NISSON LIEBERMAN BILL GLASER. IH 'SlNls'SS ST.1I"1" lujfl lo 1311111115 R. W'1'fl1'11n1.r, Ii. J. ,Nvt'l'411'lx't'l', L. Iiemleff, R. St'llKA'l-lllf, IH. f!l'lZ1L1l.l', S. Jfooro, G. I'l14'KelvfQ11. Bl 'SIIVIZIYIS' 15171 Y URS- S. Jloore, JI. Gl'l:tLt1.1'. Junior Seclion Edflorm BETTY MCFADDEN DAVE ROBINSON CH ERYL VAUGHN Candid Phofography Edifonr GLORIA GERBER Sporif Fdifor IOHN MURPHY Spomir Siaff BOB KANIQA, CHARLES COCHRANE, Sfa-ff Plzoiograplzem AL COOPER RALPH HYAIAN PIIIL PETERSON LEN COMPAGNO fir! Ediforw ARLENE GAGE PAUL BOURGEOIS Tevhnical 11.m'I'.rz'an! BOB BROWN --ss lNTl2'R1'Rl2'S C0-HIIITURS J. Ullulfmzn, I". U,i'l1'rnfurf. Grease pencils, glossy prints, cropping, rough dummies, pasteups, engraving deadlines. . . these were a few of the expressions that became cliches with the stall' behind the pages of the 1949 Interpres. As the year progressed, the odds dropped on beating deadlines to a phenomenal low. At the time of midterm reckoning, yearbook sleuths tracking down copy, finally managed to locate the Outing Club at Turin, several men who had forgotten they were juniors, Cooley Dumby, and the place where the yearbook was being published. We remember frantic phone calls with printers and photographers, harassed candid shot editors Wondering if rubber cement really evaporates, Phil Peterson, who could tell the size and subject matter of any picture in the book at the drop of a flash- bulb, five innocent and willing sophomores in training for next year's Interpres, and Len Compagno, on the trail of the latest in women's dormitory candids. It is rumored that the co-editors were seen in Todd Union one Sunday last Nlarch Working on the yearbook. lgVTl'fIfl'Rl2'iS' FDITURIIAIL ST,'Il"1" Lam! Row: S. Zrfiicn, P. 1'i'!v1'.-mi, R. lfruwn, J. Gfvnn, C. Cw0L'lll'1IlIL', J. 4Ill1l'll7lI.1f, ll. .71rIx'i11if, I". U.v'lem1n1jf,.l. CwU0fICl', S. CTUIIUII, V. Iiarwrll. l"1'l'.1'l R0w.'1C. Gaiden, 13. Jlrfrzddvn, J. Uflclnizzn, ll. Cwzm'm'.w', R. llrzmzm. lBusiness Manager Lill Declares i gCompetition Aclvantageous Policy l Rochester, N. Y., June, 1948 . . . "Rochester is l sewed up as far as Tower Times is concerned." ! With these words, Business Manager Arlene Lill issued a directive to Lynette Relyea, advertising chief, to begin an advertising sales campaign in I ' East Rochester and Gates beginning in September. "Since we have exhausted new advertising pros- pects in the immediate territory," the financial , wizard explained, "and since our publication shows undeniable capacity to absorb more accounts, we shall expand our sales program accordingly. We V shall even invade Buffalo and Syracuse territory if I need be." 1 "Besides, competition is good for our present accounts. We like to promote free enterprise and .more cigarette, soft drink and restaurant ads on z our pages will promote this policy." r The selling staff, which expects to embark on Some of the stuff were sc-ourinzr the Prince Street PRIIIIDUS for last minute news when thi' 'et - 'Q t'k- " I ht. But f lft to rizht we find H. Drew the new program in the near future, was wondering l what lucky dog would get assigned to the Chez s in nrt is is .i cn on press n 2 rom e , li. Alt main, -I. Hull, ll. Ynrosz, L. Relvea, J. Gitelman, N. North, B. Longstzlff, ' P. Stem-pee, :incl A. Fitch, who all managed to leave their typewriters long enough l Ami account. to pose for this shot. ,Qi n 'A 0 Rocfaeilea UW 1' r 4 CIWIHS 742 6011672 4011 7Uamen ef Editor States Formula For Success For Benefit Of Incoming Staff Rochester. N. Y., June, 1948 - QACPJ - Editor N. C. North closed the lid on her typewriter here yesterday, thus ending one of the fastest paced years in the history of the "Tower Times." diately, according to announce-l ments by officials of that pub-N lication. In addition the statement said that all old typewriters will bel reconditioned and at least six new machines will be added. New eyesaver indirect lighting fix- tures will be installed and 100- watt permanent desk lamps will be purchased. Desks of the man- agement will be equipped with calendars and reference books. The project is awaiting ap- proval by the business depart- ment. Later at a press party Editor North released statements telling how she did it. "'TWas a mere nothing," she informed correspondents. "In fact I wasn't even worried when my associate editors took extend- ed leaves of absence." 'tAll I had to do," went on the blase editor, "was to order Man- aging Editor Jean Hall to revo- lutionize the make up, get Joyce Gitelman to stretch all two para- graph stories to a column and a half and direct the staff to write up their biographies in case we were short of copy." "Of course," she pointed out, 'tthere was Margie Wilson. But when wasn't Margie there? Be- ? left off when they met their mid- l t t i t i l week dates. And Sally Williams added a dash of culcha with her weekly music column, while Rivlin extended our scope to the civic field by covering the City Club luncheonsf' "And when the editorial page got too hot, I just let it cool off with a blank column for a week," 5 i at she concluded. "You see, the ' whole thing was simple." O E..,.,,?- Redecorating Project Held Up For Approval Rochester, N. Y., September, 1947 . . . "Tower Times" offices in Cutler Union Will L1ndeI'gO l'ic-tured above is the I-lclitor of the Tower Times. versatile Nora . , - - - North, When the eaunerzunzin :inkled into the press office at 4 p. m. Sldesr Rosemaly Drumm Just Complete remodeling and tele he snapped the shot on the left. We thought we'cl eall him back took over where the reporters, pl'101'19S will bf? lI1Siiill6d imme- at ll p. rn. for the picture on the right. ,,'4"g2.'ie-1 ., .1iIiiiLiili'iiS-i f r,--S MMM' NM gg H L "'- rf sigrlf::fa.liszgl1aai,f fiiigl 'fi ' IL.. , ' d i - . - -5, I -u -ll lu In . iii wh m n m Sl -,Ear lt 'Under That Spreading Chest, Nut by Henry Wadsworth Longdunlap Behind the bright mahogany, Is stolid Bill Coyne's seatg Bill Coyne, a mighty man is he, With large and sinewy feetg And the muscle 'twixt his shell-like ears, A lusty piece of meat. His hair is crisp, and dark, and long, His figure like a vang His brow is wet with honest sweat, He does whoe'er he cang And looks the faculty in the face, For he fears not any man. Week in, week out, from morn to night, You can hear his bellow blow: You can hear him rule the "Campus" staff, With measured beat and slowg Like Doc Mctzdorf ringing the Rush Rhees chimes When the evening sun is low. And students rushing out of class, Look in the "Campus" doorg They love to see his flaming eyes, And hear his bellow roarg Kneeling to read the latest issue are R. Creadit-k, .l. Murphy, H. Outterson, R. Barrett, ff- Ta 2 Mill: P. Braver E. Cartli'k M. Keller R. Breuninger And sparks fly from his blazing eyes, Like chaff from a threshing floor. C. Barht, R, Russ, R. Ill, B, . s, , , 4 . , , R. Keagle, P. Peterson, Standing are W. Mellonald, li. Kanka. F. Ostenrlorf, R. Reuby, A. Satz, M. Messinger, N. Lieberman, ll. Foyne, M. Robins, D. Parker, ll. Barker, G. Dumby, E. Mullen, li. Langhans, -I. Glenn, J. Mc-Askill. Campus Scoops Feature 'Staff Urges Progressive Views: Campus Completely Rejuvenated Hee eefded eeeh nights repose. Football Season News, I.D.'sReviews,S.A.Gripes Under its 1947-48 editorial re- gime, "The Campus" has seen its usual share of big news stories and popular features. A widely discussed editorial in the anemic U. of R. band was mother feature of a highly suc- :essful football season blemished Jnly by defeat at the hands of DePauw and a tie with Hobart. Disgruntled students provided copious copy on the Todd Cafe- teria for several weeks, until an S. A. Gripe Committee drew up a long, carefully written re- port of its investigation. Perhaps the most widely-read feature was columnist Jack Dun- lap's weekly "River Rat Review," which had both campuses chuck- ling during the fall term when Jack had not yet graduated to greener pastures. i When the new Editorial Board was elected in April of 1947 to steer "The Campus" through this year, it began to formulate plans for a new and greater paper. The members of the Board were Bill Coyne, as Editor-in-chiefg Paul Brayer, as Managing Edi- torg Bob Kanka, as News Editorg and Harwood Spaulding. The opportunity to put their ideas into practice came in full force last Septetmber. The old rag received a thorough over- hauling and reconverted to news- print from war-time glossy paper and got back its pre-war flag. Its weekly eight pages have been invigorated with generous help- ings of features and human-in- tetrest stories along with straight news and sports. A further in- novation was its appearance by Friday noon instead of late that evening as had been the case. Panting, screaming, shouting, Onward through school he goesg Each morning sees his mouth ope' wide, Each evening sees it close, His staff now called the Coyne machine, llarried telephone calls, missing reporters, and a gaping hole on page one probably account for the expression on Editor Bill Coyne's face. WI- l'- '-t 'z' '. -I I" 'as' th, list f mreii un tus pu ure urs snappu oyne wus m e mt o r 1, , utter confusion, a telephone call, and an editorial confers-nee. 9636! YDX06 'iQ06'2Lx4 6i 6640006 SKQBGOKXXD Q06 MQQOQ0 62661, Ke- Q0 X5 00661 Q06 noe-0-666 ' Y-se-ode-500 oi Q0 K, -56N 66 ae- 15 46260 -5-wb60k-5-1,061 QQQXNQ-666 5009-, V032 XXQOQ6 S 60? Sxobeoie-N X04 x 69K so404-0-30 Q00 92000K Xie- of gadw ' g060m36c Sb., Q06 Q06 CSZQG 6oc6'OoQI+X 80'vzlx0x0gSoQg06 0? 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Sealed: J. Harmon, B. Ifyllf, 171. L. Relnhardf, J. Shaver, J. Poole, D. W'ooUe, I. Good. .fUl.r.rlng.' J. Angell, 13. Klnnear, L. Bennell, B. Barnelf, I". Bulb, G. Covell, Ill. Dowd, XII. ZJLZWIC-Il, J. 1"z'lrlz, J. Finch, IV. Green, C. Gordon, J. Hallell, J. Hunfer, If. Hurl, J. K0fdl:V, B. Lonyflaf, J. Lca.r, IW. Lalher, S. Ifnoeclcel, L. Iflrrh, J. fllrfaln, J. Illflne, J. M6l'14'fEl', J. Par.ron.r, G. Rayzncnl, M. Scanlan, U. Sennewald, 111. Sullivan, Ii. Sullivan, 111. Tallfol, Ii. Voclv, J. Whlglzl, B. Valenfa, H. fllelzlcnlzaclzer, ZW. Webb. Rave notices from Rochester dailies testify to the superior calibre of the Glee Club this year. Its fifty members, under the direction of Mrs. Evelyn Currie, produced a polished Christmas Cantata, merged with the Frosh Choir for the Spring Concert and in their role of campus carollers, braved the elements to serenade faculty households. In an effort to revive the pre-war glee club spirit, the members of the Men's Glee Club undertook a concert tour in the early spring. The tour began with an appearance in Buffalo and continued eastward as far as Albany. The club, under the guidance of director Ted Hollenbach and business managers Gene Moscaret and Al Wiberly, also made a series of broadcasts and recordings for the U of R radio station, WRUR. Fronf: T. Hollcnbaclz, Direclor. Fronl Row: J. Fowler, R. Sioll, D. Gleawon, R. Drackcn- miller, J. McDowell, W. Dc Smifh, F. Sanfini, fl. Salz, A. W Iberly, W. Schmid. Serond Row: J. Krieger, R. Dean, W. Sweelman, R. Green- feld, J. Clark, C. Black, H. Garvin, D. Morgan, H. Oafferwon, R. Gelzrzy, D. Gc.rrlzwin,d, C. fllachmer. Third Row: J. Culllgan, D. Parker, D. Glaze, G. Thorbarn, J. Bayer, R. Condon, P. Fredcrick.1-on, 1. G'ra.rlJefy, R. Hclrnkamp, IV. Brillon, IV. Glcirh, R. fllanrhall, C. Ripple, R. Grecnlcr, IV. Prall, G.f1a.rlcrma1z. --94 ANCElHlH3 Law! Row: Cifllllljlflllj, ZH. Ionolf, D1'Yul1'0, II. le0J'L'l1bEl:l1, J. llfll- man, D. Guldnzan, XII. Gofo. Fz'l'.1'lR0w.' ll. cl0lIl'8l'J'6, D. Huff, B. l"0rfre.r. f1Il'J'J'1.l'1.l1.' L. Ijl.L'J'f6l:h-Chi, B. Green, J. Tfllema. The Modern Dance Club this year dedicated its work to its vibrant leader, Miss Elsa Iordan. Its twelve members, composed of women from the Arts college and the Eastman School of Music, created and presented original choreography for programs at the University of Roch- ester and other colleges. With Trudy Nlurphy as president, the club launched its season with a brilliant program at the International Week-end festivities. Later in the year, members were honored by an invi- tation to present a two-hour recital at the Eastman School Symposium, attended by representa- tives from the foremost musical schools of America. In its third annual Spring Concert, the club worked with original music composed by Eastman School members and later demonstrated their techniques at Alfred University, whose student body hopes to form a Dance Club similar to that at the U. of R. FRU H CHOIR SAS Lam! Row: F. Be.remer,S. Sp1'r1'a'on, N. Jloriiz, 11. 1'IlIllIl'CKU.l', 111. I1L1L'llKJ', V. Comlclfo, I. Bronlcc, C. Lane, ll. TFO-ll, J. Coqyell, fl. Kovlz, L. Blzivcn, H. Innrnv, J. Dc Laine, L. McLeod, S. Ilauxr, P. llunl, B. Scfzncf- der, P. Slcvelwafz, il. Ojafa, L. 11IItfl?l'.l'0l1, fl. Bl'00A'i1'. Second Row: J. fII'l7lJ'fl'0l1.lI, ff. cllIHl'l'lIlilf, K. Cannell, C. 11.YtU0l'NI-lj, L, ffleycr, L. Bocllz, JI. Jlcndenfzaff, JI. 1,f16'li.I', B. Jzzfofmafi, ffl. 1"l'C'I14'fI, JI. Z11cye.rer1'11n, J. Dolxfll, J. Ifendrfrk, H. 1XrI.l1'I1J'f0I1, lf. Ifrofza, 111. H771-fJ'0I1, fl. DaL'1'c.r', IU. Ill'llIJ'fl'0lI-0. l"1'1'.rI Row: B. Ball, C. dllcn, lf. Jlrlflzlec, If. Dowd, J. lfrzappelzfmflzj, D. Se-ynmur, S. Gazm, J. 1Jl'llJ'.VI'll'0, .V. IVlll.ft'lY1f'1, C. fldnnz, JI. Nvfmmz, JY. 1'l'1'4'k, U. .IlI7!'l'l.J'0II, D. Ifladar, R. iSV1Qljl'L'I1, J. Lyon, V. IVllf!'!Iflil1L'. TAGERL OFFICERS Pl'Bil'l.d6l1l ..... .... E DWARD LANGHANS l"ice-P1-e.videnl. . . . . .WILLIAM GLASER cSw6tTl'6lL1lllf ..... .... C HERYL VAUGHAN I5u.rlne,r.r Jlanqqer ...... HOWARD BURT 11.l'J'l-Jftlllf Yfeaaurer. . .NATALIE HOLZNXES C0-Puhlzkily Chairmen Slandlrzlw P. W'1'llCm.r. iS'az1lcd.' lC.Langlzaf1.r, IV. Glu.,-cr, JV. llnllrzex, H. Burl. l71l.r.r1'11g.' C. l'7l1l.l.Ij!ItZl'l, fl. Gage. During the past year Stagers made great advances toward becoming a more cohesive and well-organized activity. After countless dinner meetings of the council and spirited discussions in regular Wenlnesday evening sessions, the newly formed constitution was finally ratified. This constitution provides membership qualifications under the point system in order to insure greater and more active participation in future Stagers' productions. Under the direction of Miss Lisa Rauschenhush, Stagers presented Sherwoodys The Pelrlfecl 1'l0l'6J'l last fall. The production starred Beth Bishop and Edward Langhans, Stagers' president. lack Rodgers designed and executed the setting for this play, the gas station-lunch rooni of the Black Mesa Bar-B-Que. Shaw's Devlllv' Dzlrczlnle was presented in the spring featuring lack Rodgers and Barbara Hagen in the title roles. Headliners of the cast included Molly Haines, Fritz Qstendorf, Donald Marston, Kelly Green, and Iohn Murphy. Meetings of the organization during the year were occasionally highlighted by workshop demonstrations of make-up, lighting, scenery, design, and set construction. Lqllllltilillllff ll. Burl, J. Ilzzgen, D. Schaeffer. A. B. Harrnll. 15. Bzlrlzop, X11 . Rice. lllfllw, J. Gllelman, I". 0.rlcna'0ff, J. Plow, lV. Grano, lf. Lzznlalzanw, lj. W'lllenz.r, R. Iiaf-lay, G. Hawkm, R. 1"IA.1'fI- bauglz, R. Delmarle, B. Second Row: J. I"1il'lt'fI, L. dllman, 17l1'.r.r Rau- .n'4'l1cr1l1u.1'r'l1, C. Golden, S. Clown, Av. 1I0lme.r, K. Durkan, R. T. Wflllliamm, YV. Glmrer, l"1'1'.rl Row: S. Zeldon, International Week-end Grass skirts, Turkish "hookahs" and Italian Pizza lent a cosmopolitan air to the Prince Street campus during Inter- national Week-end, in which all cam- puses had some part. Designed to pro- mote a spirit of international friendship, the week-end was launched hy a series of dormitory dinners, each dorm featur- ing the menu of one particular country. Cutler cafeteria was transformed into a veritable travelogue with colorful national booths and sales of foreign food delicacies. A panoramic program of songs and dances climaxed the successful week-end. Lafi Row: V. Barrcif, K. llurl, II. Raynoford, B. Lon-qdajf, G. Palchen, J. Iivaber. Finrl Row: G. Zllurph-y, L. Bcnneff, L. Jladden, IH. Bmckel, M. Dawley. Freshman Commission The aim of Freshman Commission is to promote interest among Freshmen in the various functions of the "Y" on the Prince Street campus. After they have become acquainted with the organiza- tion and divisions of the "Y", it is hoped that they will be able to decide more easily the phase of activity which inter- ests them. Like the Senior commission, Frosh commission imports guest speakers to its meetings, helps in charity work and visits city and school organizations. Law! Raw: C. flllcn, J. Geberl, S. Claws, S. Brandi, J. P1'u.r.r1'n-11. Second Row: P. Gay, S. fllavphenfon, J. Zllanafd, 1. Hunka, L. Ingenroll. Firm! Row: III. W'i!.ron, IV. fllorifz, A. Kendrick, M. Bacon, Ill. Van de Carr. YWCA The YWCA is one of the most potent forces on the women's campus. lt enters into all phases of student activity and provides for both the religious and social life of the student. "YU president M. E. Stewart, aided hy her competent cab- inet, guided the organization through a successful and rewarding year. One of its most intensive campaigns was that staged for the Bavarian school which the "Y" adopted. Clothes, corre- spondence and money were sent to students of the school to alleviate their suffering. Leff fo Rrgfzi: li. fVcf.ran,, lf. Sullivan, C. Lcndrim, 11. Slolller, Ill. Van de Carr, C. Haelzn, H. Parry, ZH. Sieinbeck, C. Half, KU. Baron, Ill. E. Sfcwarf, C. Slocum, G. Thomaw, 11. ll7ll.1'on, L. Madden, F. Xllonfgomery, XII. Ware. Student Counselors Among those aiding in the Freshman orientation program are the student counselors, a self-perpetuating group of upperclassmen. Each counselor takes six suh-frosh under her wing, and through summer correspondence, Freshman VVeelc luncheons and close contact during the rest of the year, helps each of her coun- cilees become a full-fledged "princess" Law! Raw: 171. Slcffzfmvk, H. i4lz'lx'ay, il. Sfollfcr, lf. Zimmer, fl, l"ruehan, J. f1a'am.r, 111. Bramble, B. Ml7PldddKH, L. Rclyea. Second Row: ZW. Bruevkcl, fylfavon, C. Lcndrim, 111. fllaorc, J. Qanrf, V. Neel. FIN! Row: 1f.Iglll7l?0Ck, C. Vaughan, J. Caller, J. fulllcr, P. Gnagy, II. Brinx- maid. W0men's Athletic Ass'n. The greatest single achievement of the VVomen's Athletic Board during 1947-48 was the hostessing of a convention attended by representatives from over thirty other colleges. ln attempt to or- ganize a state athletic association, a constitution was formulated and many valuable ideas were exchanged. Dele- gates to the convention also heard an inspiring speech hy ex-tennis star Mary K. Browne. A post-exam ski spree, attended hy thirty girls and ninety boys, hilarious hockey games and weekly work-outs for the Spring Water Ballet kept members of this organization limher. Lawf Row: IV. Schaffer, L. Bennell, A. 1"l'ae1'zan, 171. Bacon, 111. Bramfrfe, Second Row: B. Pclerx, J. Zlhullfldfl, P. Wvlrzrhcll. I?l'f'J'! Row: JV. Alarafnore, J. Fdl.l'hMfJf, H. Brin.f- maid, G. JIm'pl1,l!, C. Colafernina. X11z'.r.r1'11117.' G. I"c1yu.r0n, ffl. Brandi, J. Flynn. W0men's Assembly Com. The Women's Assemhly Committee, under the chairmanship of Hcorlcyi' Nloore, provided Weclnesday assemhly programs. President Valentine addressed the students while campus enthusiasm was aroused hy the NSA assembly, fea- turing a dehate on the pro's and con's of joining the National Students, Asso- ciation. Students were also offered a sneak preview of "Kaleidoscope, songs and dances at a rollicking K-scope assembly. Faculty advisors of the com- mittee are Miss Adams and Dr. lVlicks. Lffl lo Rzlqlzl: J. Lana'er.r, 111. lloore, K. Sanney. I 'Sl' Q HE-' I 'Q xgix ggi Ill Q H ffl 'F 'Y' f 5 ,Fw i E i i ,M L..,, ,A I hr QALEIIJU 'CUPE Crystal-gazing K-scope authors Rose Lanni and Shirley Blair dipped into "soc" notes tor inspiration, seasoned them all with imagination and topped them off with a dash of breezy humour. Net result was the futur- istic farce "Atoms and Eve" which brought down the house with its turnabout brand of comedy, catchy tunes and a wealth ofcampus talent. Chaos reigned supreme as Sallie Seils and Polly Gnagy as Cornelia and Eve romped through a topsy-turvy female-dominated world of 2448 AD, encountering everything from bewildered archae- ologists to rabid masculine suffrage campaigners. YVe remember distinctly. . .the up- roarious "Chance for Pantsu routine. . the pesky "green deathu which hit al most every member ol' the cast some time during the montlfs rehearsals.. the furrowed brows of production, stag- ing and scenery heads Landers, Cutler and Brinsmaidfconstantly confronted with questions like Uwhat would a futur- istic baby-buggy look like'?,'...Beth Bishop and Phyl Kroemer, dramatic directors, who could cope with 1111-lfflllillfl by the time Wlarch 15 rolled around! Lqf! lu Ielltllllf L. llyull, J. l111lH11'l'.I', l'. 1IL'l'l:1f, J. lSvl'lIl'L'1.IIL'l', P. lx'1'm'rm'r, S. lffafr, R. 1,f1m11', Gy. Tllonzaw. ,ffl .e'. rzllzuaf: 15. lfzimfmp, J. iSYf1'l'lH'l', l,. Cmrfv, 13. Vnfurila. 101' ' UUILTI Ii CLUB With a cry ot 'Holall the 1948 edition of Quilting Club was oft' with a roar. The big bonanza was Skeep Langhans' "The fxlid-Evil Wlanorn or "Seven Nights in a Feudal Dazef, a slightly colossal musical sensation laid back in the time ot' the crusades. The plot, salted down with a few witty gems from the respective repertoires of collaborators Coyne, Cohen, Bellos, Ustendorf, and Glenn, centered around medieval manners in the medieval manor ot Baron Roger the Lodger CBill Dodenhoffj. The two heroese- one handsome and the other, utterly re- pulsivef-were the returning crusaders, Richard the Chickenhearted fBud Cohenj and nlarmaduke Stumpt Uase Glennj, Richard's fat and jovial companion. The two were chased through uproarious acts of mirth and music by the designing females, Prissy CBill Coynej and Cyn CNeal Bellosj, the daughters of the Baron. Wlhat with the Hooded Spellbinder plus the treacherous Baroness Letcherous QVVes Nic Kanej and her son Beowoll' Uim ixlcldowellj, the plot thickened, reaching the point ot' coagulation when Alarmaduke produced a magic wand and broke the spell, ringing down the curtain on one of Q-Clubs most successful en- deavors in its history. Business and advertising Was handled by Scott, Yvhalen, lxlessinger, et al, and the show ran for three successive nights tor the first time in club annals. Sets tor the production were designed by Bour- geois with a staff ol' capable assistants. The stage manager, Bob Rosenthal, kept lighting and scenery changes run- ning smoothly. Wlusic was handled by Fritz Ostendort, with contributions from Pulsilier, Stuber, and Dales, with a host of embryonic lyricists. Howie Burt de- lighted the audience with his staging of the dancing num bers. ln addition to the big show, Q-Club's illegitimate offspring, LUGDIS, favored River Campus fans with continual zany scripts for smokers, banquets, and assemblies. V V - - 10 2 lt. l,z1nyl111n.r, G. Dzmzlfy, J. fffdllll, Il '. Caymx Heidaeans ln the spring of each year 15 men from the Iunior class are elected to Keidaeans, honorary senior society founded in 1924. A red feather is the sign of pledge- ship, while a small gold arrow upon which is superimposed a golden"K,' signifies membership in Keidaeans. The group meets on the third Tuesday of each month during the school year at the home of Dean Vtlilder to discuss problems of student interest. Election to Keidaeans is one of the highest undergraduate honors which may come to aRochesterman. Ld! I0 Rl:l1f1f.' I". HiYtlNL'l', ll". iytlllllilj, lf. Colodny, iv. Levin, lf. lizzfzlfjfzzzfzw, R, llurplzy, U. IPM'- f'l11'11-ae1', K. Bzmncff, G. l3l1.I'.vrll, R. Twzgwall. Delta Piho Delta Rho is a local honorary journalistic fraternity organized in 1916 under the guidance of Dean Lester Wlilder. Its purpose is to serve as a focal point where under- graduates active in student pulmli- cations may come together with alumni who have gone into journal- ism and allied fields. "The Campusu and Ulnterpresu have often reflected the results of Delta Rho meetings. Over the years the advice and criticisms of alumni interested in student pulmli- cations has proved invalualmle to student editors. Lejf! I0 Rl1Ql1f.' P. 1jI't1.lfL'l', ll". Coyne, I". Cjfffllddllf, R. l3a1'lvrr. ,4l1'.r.v'f11g.' R. Kanka, K.1Sunnrll. C. Ifelyier. Nlendicants The Nlendicant Society, founded in 1926, is an honorary organiza- tion composed of memliers of the junior class. 1ts primary function is the purchase of awards for out- standing athletes. The funds are raised lmy sponsor- ing dances throughout the year. Any surplus in the treasury after these awards have lmeen made is, if needed, used to aid the junior class, otherwise it is donated to the stu- dent loan fund. The new memlmers of the group are elected from the sophomore class, in the late spring. AiL'f1It'lf.' F. fJJ'fCl1d0l:f, ff. 1'0lfm'fc, R. Scoff, R. .VUHL H. l1llL'.l'fL'l't'Alf. iswffllltfl-lZ.1I.'B. Tl1un1p.:-nn, lJ.15mllfu, ll". Yaude, D. Dzlrc, V. cilI!'fIL'I1fL'l', R. lfanka, 171. Jlc.r.rIr1grf'. Phi Beta Kappa Rochester's 1ota Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, founded in 1887, enriched its membership by the addition of twenty- seven Iuniors and Seniors during March of this year. The chapter, headed locally by Dean Ianet H. Clark, set its standards of active campus life as well as highest scholastic attainments higher than ever before. The Phi Bete keys were presented to the outstanding Seniors and Iuniors having perfect scholastic records in April. Law! Row: J. flllgqerald, J. Dfflblc, lf. Polfovk, G. Brown, J. Gu-yon, C. Wyenzcl, lf. He.r.rff'l', J. Kzimrane. Second Row: T. Sfpple, B. .1ndraa.v, S. llflarl, IC. Parker, S. Gamlel. 1'll.l'J'f Row: G. rvcfll, G. Gerber. Phi Sigma Iota At monthly meetings of the Rho Chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, members gather to read and discuss informally papers dealing with French and Spanish literary and linguistic problems. Eligible for admittance to Phi Sigma 1ota are those students who have demonstrated outstanding ability and attainment in the study of Romance Languages. This year, the society, headed by Professor Noble, had as its purpose the stimula- tion of advanced work and individual research in the language and culture of French and Spanish speaking nations, hoping to effect a clearer understanding for the people of these nations. Leff fo Rzyhli D. Hfrahjfeld, If. Zzirmer, IU. Coufhr. Second Row: M. Heekr, T. Child, E. dndelxron, W. Xllzkka, 1. Hill, J. Sommertr, C. Goldwfcfn, S. Goff, D. .7VaJlz. Sfandlngs D. lVaz'kz'n.r, IU. Leaf, M. Nz'x0n, W. Morgan, R. Glujtrfda, P. Smifh, Dr. Noble. Marsiens The tiny gold swords worn by our eleven Marsiens arouse more envy than any piece of Tittany jewelry. Members of this Senior honorary society are chosen each Moving Up Day at a sus- penseful "tapping" ceremony. Each year the Marsiens set up their own standards in selecting their succes- sors as campus leaders. Marsiens of1947- 1948 decided upon superior character with an emphasis on courage, imagina- tion, sincerity and dependability, in addition to enthusiastic and unselfish contribution to college life. Last 1V1ay's original nine Marsiens made headlines by "tapping" two of their own classmates in December. nSlfIlI1l1L'l'l.0.' D. Van Ueyl, J. Davcnprlrl, G. De .7Veel'fng, 111. If. Slewarf. Sealed: Ill. Proclor, J. Thlll'.ff0H, lf. Sannafl, L. Dyoli. ll1'.1'.n'1'ng.' B. Bzfrlzap, H. PHPIQVI JV. .7V0rll1. Gamma Sigma The formation ofGamma Sigma, which took place only two years ago, was with the purpose of fulfilling the student need for a chapter in a national general science fraternity. Alpha chapter of Gamma Sigma serves this purpose in bringing to- gether honor students who have shown proficiency in at least five of the basic sciences.Since the conception of the chap- ter, both interest on behalf of the faculty and students as well as the membership have been considerably increased. 1"l'onl.' G. I"efl0w.r, 111. Slefnbeck, P. l'efe1'.1'0n, 111. lfcnncziy, S. Jflarf, IV. Schaffer. Rear: J. Brady, C. Black, P. Galzirlefn, B. ilndreax, J. Gu-yon, J. I'llgIllCl'LlJ'. Tau Beta Pi The New York Kappa chapter of Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering society, was established in December, 1947, as a result of the petition of the Vectorians, former local engineering soci- ety. Like the Vectorians, new members are selected from the junior and senior engineering classes for outstanding scho- lastic and extracurricular records. Nleet- ings are devoted to the discussion of general engineering. The school chapter is headed by Iohn Guyon, with Drs. Bel- knap, Dawson, Dwyer, and Sear serving as faculty advisors. Seafed: J. i'71z'Gl'afy, R. Czlddeffaclc, J. Belknap, C. Dawmurz, lf. Poflavk, J. Gzzymz. Slarzdz'n.g.' J. Helwzjq, G. Brown, 0. l,tU'1fL"l', G. Hzzyenlfavlz, L. Sloughfwz. Engineering Council The River Campus Engineering Coun- cil, under the guiding hand of chairman Dewey Carr, is the newly formed body made up of representatives from all the engineering societies on campus. lts pur- pose is to coordinate all functions within the engineering department. Represented on the council are six engineering socie- ties, including the Hlndicatorf, ASME, AlChE, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Sigma, and Sigma Xi. Among the outstanding activi- ties ofthe group, in addition to its admin- istrative function, was the sponsorship ofthe revived two-day Engineers' Open House and the annual Engineers, Ball. Sealed: R. Darrow. nSlfHlldL.l'1.l1.' IV. Half, iv. fevflz, D. flllllylllllf, J. Belknap, J. x71z'G1'011y, lf. Polfavk, L. Brown. American Chemical Society The U of R chapter ot' Student Allil- iates of the American Chemical Society, founded in Nlarch of 1946, was rapidly expanded in membership and activities under lohn Figueras, William Ingersoll, and Harry Killenbeck, chairman, secre- tary, and treasurer respectively. Enroll- ment was more than doubled, and the group was privileged to hear many promi- nent speakers illustrating the applications of chemistry in various fields. Notable among the year's efforts was the incep- tion of a weekly half hour radio program through the facilities of WRNY. Fran! Row: JV. fizrnham, J. Xllawon, IV. lngelzvoll, R. Stoll, J. I'll1Ull8l'dJ', D. Svhuberl. Rear Row: IV. f,ll'IfE6hllll, H. Kfllenfferk, D, flloollen, L. Bullock, C. Garland, R. Jolznwan, L. fllomo, IV. Reima-gel, G. Biller. A. S. Nl. E. The U of R branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is com- posed of undergraduates who desire to gain knowledge above the average in the field of mechanical engineering. To ac- complish this, the programs of the society included speakers from local industries, educational movies, and Held trips to various industrial plants in the vicinity. The Rochester branch also attended the yearly convention of all such chapters in the New York area, where research papers were presented by each branch. On grad- uation, each member has the opportunity to transfer his membership directly to the national organization. Sealed' R. Cook, T. Ilaffnzan, R. lV0rb01'.r, R. iffzycff. SIand1'11g.' AV. Levin, R. Darrow, IV. Hanzlfn. A. I. Uh. E. The Rochester undergraduate chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is the sponsor of programs of study in the field of chemical engineering. These programs included meetings on the campus where speakers from local in- dustries were heard, as well as inspection tours of the industries and meetings with the senior A. I. Ch. E. of the city of Rochester. The group further attended a joint meeting with similar organizations from Cornell and Syracuse, held at Cor- nell. Scaicfl: Ii. Farrell, H. Vqgf, J. f1lt'6'il'0I:lf, R. Cudfleback, G. Brown, U. Dwyer, G. flagenbarlz, J. Gu-yon., J. HEIWIZII. 1"ir.fI Row, Slarzdfrzlm L. Burakm, C. ilmero, R. Sfeplzefw, C. llylzefen, R. W'lzeeZe, JI. llvall, R. fllzivhel, T. Xllazuy, D. Grcnvf. Second Row, Lgldlldl-ll-l1.' J. Hof, B. Ivy!-NUII, J. Richie, J. Fullerlon, C. llefer, fl. Pape, J. Reid, H. Byerw. Herman Ulub lntiormal Kalilieestunden QColitiee- hoursb, feature talks hy qualified speakers on modern-day Germany. The annual recitation contest, folk dancing exhilmi- tions and a smattering ot' dramatics rounded out the club calendar this year, under the guidance ofDr. Agnes Kuehne. l"fr.rl Row, Ld! lo Rzzfjlzlf If. lfww, lf. Slelirzflfllifl, J. tgt'!1l'ZiCl1L'I'. Srmfzd Row: If, RI-l'kt,l'.I', lf, Cllllllllilljlfltllll, Il. ngllfflblllill, JI. Kanler, R. Safjffzlz, JI. fIz7f1ffI'f1'l'II. Lu.-'I Row: Dr. Iftlfllllf, S. ilfffzrl, R. Ufzzfffhfiz, .l. Tfzizllzezilzw, lf. lx'o,n,m-I, .U. Iliff ' ,v'. 1 lf . 1 Le Lercle Framals Students wishing to improve their French conversation and knowledge ot' French culture may do so in the friendly, informal atmosphere of Le Cercle Fran- cais. 'l'ravelogues, skits and films as well as guest speakers provided insight into the France ol the past and present. Sli111if1'11411.' R. Glillffflilitl, Dr. ilrwffz, . I. .l11fI'4'1'.v'w1, D12 J11i4'fv.I', Hr. lfillw'-lf, J. Ixiupfmvzill. Srmfzff Row: 13. IXV1-l1d'L'.lf, J. 1511176-Il, C. rIl1It'l,l7lI11fl!, Dr. llfff, J. Sl1.1f4fi'1'. l"1'l'.v'l flaw: JI. Gray, P. l'l1llfA'lI1'l', P. Ailllliffl, .IL ll"i'ff.I', D. l1fl'.1'fqf1'1'l4f. Spanish Club lil Circulo Hispano has lmeen organized tor the purpose of bringing students ot Spanish into Contact with the Spanish speaking people ol, the city. Lectures on Latin American civilization, tolli dances and plays are presented hy students as well as hy the city memlmers ot the cluli. l,41.rlR0w.' C. Perez, lil. 1ll'lIlIll, J. IIl.l1l'lI!Il1III, lf. 1"f'f111fc4', f. 1ft1f7f0l6'l.f.l', .l. f1t'I't'l', Ci. .'Vvn'lmz, I". 0,1-li'.1d01Qf. Ai1't'l7lI1! Raw: C. Glln'l'l'L1, .f. fjilllllll, iff. Uivtllfllflll, 15, Ifnezzlfl, JI. ll"w'fv, P. Smzrri, C. Jlulzffz. l'iIil'vI'f leUu'.' J. lffffffllt, J. Sun1rl'I' "108 Photography Uluh Due to the preponderance of male members in this year's Photography Club, meetings were held on the River campus instead ot' Prince Street. Club life was centered in the Crosby Hall dark- room, the usefulness of' which was in- creased by the purchase of many new items of equipment and literature received from several manufacturers. Aided by President Ralph Cornet, a num- ber of' members became skilled in enlarg- ing and processing color transparencies. The club also benefited from instruction and discussion in meetings, and from a visit to a commercial studio. 1'll'Ul1f lfmu: JI. clflllzlf, lf. clUl'llA'ff, T. Ig1ll'l71IIIA'. liarfv Rmv: J. Slufl, J. Lyon, J. 1g11lI.l'tIlW.l1l', L. Jlonzo, lf. Gonfmz, ll. ll"1'rifv1', U. Scnlz, J. IJl'1-l't', ll". Ix'1'1'1'l1o-lf, P. Szzarvz. 109' ' Outing Club Sub-divided into two sections, hiking and skiing, the Outing Club is active in all kinds of weather. A spirited baseball game with the faculty, followed by a picnic supper, was the first big event on the calendar. Yvith the first snow flurries, preparations for skiing got under way with a "Clear-the-Hill" party on the River Campus with dinner in Todd and movies winding up a strenuous day. Lefl ln R1:l1!1f.' R. 1x'cl4'f11m1, T, llnfnmn, C. W'a1z'l1arn.r, P. Jlaorv. Electrical Engineers' Ulub Organized in the spring of I9-17 under the leadership of Clement Bossert, the Electrical Engineers' Club strives to pro- mote interest in electrical engineering. Though not yet nationally affiliated with the A.l,E.E., it is hoped that when recog- nition is received by the school as an accredited institution for an electrical engineering course, the club may become a member ol' the A.l.l'1.l':. This year President Phil Buchiere and Vice-president Bob Kennedy have led the group through a season of varied meetings climaxed by the club's display at the Engineering Open House. Svr1lwf.' lliv. Sl4'ffCl', J. Pflziflfp .v', R. Kal' .1'i 'l', Strmizf Row! P. l5llt'lll4t'l'l', ll". Ralnfufpfl, If!'0wl7, IZ.. C171 'VI' Hfflf, fl'l'z1l',lM'l', Hara, C. 130.12-w'l. Hdfk Ifmvf ,Liu '.4' 4 711, 1XVm'lIlI1'1i!f, 1'0ff0z',4', lf. Il0tjf1'l', il. ZI'lIf1'l', If. ll'Z1flfft'l'. Inter-Campus Protestant Church nSll't1ll'ti.' IV. ll'l.J'lI, S. CIUIQII, S. Krfly, I". L11l'If6El,lIll1, 11. Parry, G. D1'.v'4'f11'11-11e1', G. Tlzonzaf. Sft111d1'11g.' R. Lawrence, J. Daven- parf, 1. Gaddfm, IV. Bfafr, C. Iicnffcy, L. ilffcn, IV. Talbol, K. Iia.rl1'c.r.r, P. Bl'1ll.Ildl'd, IV. Young. Meeting each Sunday morning on the River Campus, the Inter-Campus Protestant Church offers a varied religious program to its members and participates in numerous university activities. Among the speakers it sponsored were President Alan Valentineg Dr. T. Z. Koo, prominent international lecturer, Dr. Howard Hanson, director of the Eastman School of Music, and its clirector, Chaplain Stephen Crary. The group also introduced the unique "Hudnut's Huddlef' which discusses ethical ques- tions in an informal atmosphere and has met with unanimous approval. Newman Uluh The Newman Club functions as a means of bringing together Cath- olic students from both campuses, both for social and religious pur- poses. Dancing and refreshments fol- low lively Tuesday night discussion meetings,presided over by the club's new chaplain, Father Hanna. New- manites this year heard such ques- tions as medical ethics and the family crises discussed and the club social calendar was highlighted by a Ianuary "Pre-Exam Slam," communion breakfasts and a trip to Cornell. 1"1'onl.' L. ivorlz. l5111'k: R. lvl.-l'lIL'l', J. U"f1f.rf1, l'. Rolzrrr, lf. Suk f'.1' , P. lflfliul. --110 Student Christian Assn. The Student Christian Association is an organization of Protestant students who are interested in their religious de- velopment and who participate in one or more of the Association's activities with a view to making their religious lives more meaningful. The SCA at the University of Rochester is, in the larger sense, a mem- ber of the Student Christian Movement, the national organization, and a contri- butor to the World Student Christian Federation. C. lVren, D. Laidffzg, IV. Iri.rh, R.'Tcngw1z!l, G. Brown, D. Baird, G.f,fIjyme.ron. l l 111-- Jewish Cultural Group The aim of the Iewish Cultural Group is to familiarize University students with the cultural values of Iudaism. It also considers problems of inter-group and inter-personal relations. A reception in the fall inaugurated the year's program which included talks led by various speakers and frequent suppers. Now in its third year, the organization boosted its membership considerably this year. 1'lI'0I'If.' T. Sapenrlone, Al. RUJBII- bloom, M. Robimr, D. Golziricin, il. Leader. Bark: E. lVz'nel7uly, F. Flaum. W0men's Chapel Colnln. This committee is responsible for plan- ning the bi-weekly chapel programs held in the Little Theatre of the Art Gallery. Comprised of two members from each class under the direction of Miss Eliza- bethTaylor, the group this year presented a varied chapel program. Most memo- rable of these was Dr. Slater's Thanks- giving message. Faculty advisors of the committee are Miss Alerrill, Chaplain Crary and Dr. Jones. Slm1d1'11g.' V. Kfnlo, if. Slolllef, J. Noble. Srafcd: 1l11'.r.r Tayfor, D. llvalkzili-". fl. Dmul, G. Covell. ,I1l..!'.l'l.IIA1j.' J. Lca.r, Dr. Jozmr, Rev. Crazy, JI 1'.v.1' i1l6l'l'liH. 6. A0 13. 0,0 04011 fluff 011 Y . .?'7Q1?1Q' SKQKQVQIS 1112161 fo 400,13 Wd! ' ,111bs01vf C1fifJf1:SlS'l10S I -9l1160f1K2f1'rb ,sQoc" OIZV7 Cv. 111121711 111006053 481510 Ga!! 160 IOGLPOIC' fJ'1J1'QS'C775L7g' 040m 011 011110175 Q! ?b0SC1QIf!l111060o12 c?10ol1rQg0C1' C1Sfsbl1,sx1b12 as af 160 0o11cYlqs1012 of'l'6cis'C ral alyff l111cf01' 160 06.21f11ya12.s51QJ of 622111 QIHZLI 112c?p160qs6Q1 rms 510.210 1210r0.2,s'0Cl C417 Jimi' ,YLWQ ,K dfeoc-fl:-ffyzq d.yQlf1f1f1, V fffgff lang? 4' fzzff QQQM 800' 1. . 1 I? 1 1611495 22 f C. 411151 rzg C, ff! 0115 00 OIUX fr? g1bQ J an 41 Q! Q3 4444 . Z C? 4 47 45194 14 Aifnfrf QPJIQS' 8 f6Q xliwolfo 06' CS'fa66S5c'f'f I6 116602 ofww' l17UQ,SlXYk'f11I 060051131 62fC7XJf'CqS GUQO1- 1?J1'IyQYf,j1G Jlfoflpdkv of 560 60615511 1' 0f15?orsQ1pd6m11:e1vs111.2o 90 13116600 621113 011 0-9 f?c!I?fY1,1'1fY Jlfslg' ff 1 Q 19 Qfl 1101 ag ' 0210 Q!! 11016 015 19-0113 fav. f'Q,cQf5 I f4IQi1'bA1 1 1 2 X1 Cfzzlffzrz. '5XxS5Qg0 Ywgescidesf Ko c X sox, 3400 OQCCOK. lyex 9: Xokeccek ' Q-XCQX, ow Nfwlw-5 Q . ocs QQQQNSQ, Q00 Qin Xxo oc gmlilfaixoo o'sc5kobcokY co- KQXXQAS 409866 Q0e oqeof 51x66 oi efsm wcocixcxbm S925 oi -5069 'wb 8xceML5K.oYDioa2v ebowixooqb ' Q SOCX-Q book, fi 'N CS GN4 XO K e 96 6 QM0 5 K0 -5 ko wee R '50 X ' oo. so 'Axe 91 ' eva me-, 'E xog, o 'f.v4'x'Qxe5 ' QXBCKX 0Og0xO 06 ek elydixce okixo we 00 Qoe-K ' e- Q60 'BC ixkxc eco . W 9 Qi 9 Q cog 25 xk Q0 ecixoq, oQQoskoox 9025 QQNQQQ ioegeefi-x4 eebfxvcg K -ekolmzovoobfl Q01 eieixooe-, Sxe-coe-Q-xooe 90 Xxcfzdlxoo, Q00 SQ 6-ew14-Qekkai . Koch S. Comm, U. Yorker, M. Kish vanmoom, V . Samson, QS. fbwelg, 5 Y . Xigmhsk, H. Landon. TMA, G. Saperskom N ' XM, Gokrlsham Xl Sm FXYXQ. Ilxgxwfcls, . 'nga XM b L' . 0 'ce. X Qmnfh Xxmxs whim, GJSRX, Yw XQXQYXQJ Qs YQSQQ0 '05 . We X o x Yo '95 V900 dw yy Q0-gkax e,oo0o40xC, Q . .-gee, Q0eq?g90 . A 5 x 6 42-ma ' che 'co Q06 fa ' XSxQg0ke- oi W 44016 Xxcoig Eixecoe,-Sxow YGQOYN Ko 06 Q00 Rst' XO N0 'iw 'M QM Q64 X75 X300 wb -so 56005. Q0xe ie, 05 Koo Q0e'14x0, ' X Qmiyce fa 115 -52:0 gave Q34Sace fa se-oegxoeg Xcogo Q0e f1Qoe oi Q0ym Qdxncbgaixooe. 1 CoXo5ngg. W . Mkzxx, U Ym'NLcr,X',. M Xlfmmcr, . Semi. Shuxalnxgt Y mmm Traditions and Assembly Committees The college traditions consist of long established and generally accepted cus- toms which have almost the force of law. They have been cherished and handed down from class to class under the guid- ance of the Students' Traditions Com- mittee. Respect for these traditions is a mark of loyalty to the University and their observance is a definite step toward the acquirement of that intangible, yet real thing, Rochester spirit. Seafed: C. Adler, W. K0fdl:ll, R. Iikrrim, R. IUuI'l7hJl, H. Garvin. SLana'ing.' G. Bawcll, D. I'lliJ'L'El'. Classics Club The Classics Club specializes in the study of ancient Greek and Roman civilization. A group trip to Buffalo to attend Katherine Cornell's production of "Anthony and Cleopatra" launched the year's activities. Informal talks on art and literature, observance of ancient rites and festivals and lectures serve to further correlate classical history with modern culture. Slanding: J. Do!.ron, L. Cvflonc, J. Kaplowiiz. Sealed: 11. Prafher, Dr. J10.nr1'1'p, il. Drauf, P. Smiifz. Freshman Week Committee Under the direction of Nlarty Calihan, chairman of Freshman Vveek, some thirty upper classmen arrived at the River campus one week before the be- ginning ot classes to aid in greeting the incoming class. The duties of the com- mittee consisted of entertaining the new men, taking them on tours ofthe campus, introducing them to the upper classmen, and helping them generally to get ad- justed to the university program. Srfrzlmi' Ili". 171a1'lz, lf. Bzmnell, 111. Calfhan, P. 150lll:l1K'0li-V. Alflllllfl-I1ll1.' lf. I,m1I11l111n.v', ll. cl!'0tUfl'lIl, U. .'7l0.m11'1'l, I". Umfvfzffuff. -'l14 Radio Club The U of R's Radio Club, with head- quarters in the Engineering Building, this year carried on its work in instruct- ing interested members in the science of radio technology. With their licensed amateur radio transmitter located on the upper floor of the engine house, the club did a good bit of broadcasting. The group did further work on the theory of radio, and their workshop is equipped with practice devices so that aspirants may be instructed to pass the FCC ex- aminations in radio code. Scaled: L. Ep.rlc1An, R. lfdllllfdyx R. Brown, R. Kaiwer, J. I'f11'llip.f. Sland1'ng.' E. 0'Cmmm', C. fllachnzcr, R. Buclziere. 115'- Art Club Anyone with a penchant for art, even though he may be a science major, is welcomed into the Art Club. A dinner at the Faculty Club in November gave members an opportunity to discuss plans for the year. This was followed up by trips to Rochester's historic Campbell- Whitelsee house, the Albright Gallery in Buffalo and the printing shop of Iohn Nlenihan, well-known artist. The club also sponsored a Spring art exhibit with the assistance of its faculty advisors, Miss Patricia Smith, Dlrs. Gertrude H. ixloore and Wir. Howard Merritt. Lqfl lo Rllqlzfi J. Caller, J. 1fp.rle1'n, R. Swaf1.4'c1', JI. Forbcx, P. Smlflz, D. HVflfkl.I1.l', C, Nveef, .fllfx f,lUI'l'l'l! Radio Station WRUR The newest and possibly the most tallied-about endeavor of the students at the U of R is the new radio station, which was the brain child of Glenn Bassett and George hlclielvey. The station, aliiliated with the lntercolle- giate Broadcasting System, is powered by two 10-watt transmitters, one on each campus, and provides daily service to the students of the U of R only through the university wiring. It is Sup- ported financially by the Board ofCon trol. 1'll'0Ilf Raw: G. Bfzmvll, G. .711'Kefvcy, K. Z1-J'l716l', If. SiC!-l1f7L'l'R, J. Tflfenm, J. Gl.ll'!l7IlI!I, C. idler, .V. Gmno, I". Grrzlflc. LYl't'0lIt1 Raw: P. zlloore, ll. flllrev, D, lI0fIlCI.I1.I', R. Duncan, D. l11'1'.rlrf1'cf1f, lf. U'Cunn0r, R. IVIIIIA Bark Row: R. Grecnjcfd, T. Sml'lc, R. Brown, P. Bauer, R. lIlll'1..l'. Law! Row: V. King, S. Slevcnw, S. Roihfux, 111. Rice. Finrf Row: J. Schriner, M. Brurkel, G. Gerber, L. Relyea, L. fflirmzn, B, Kfmrey, F. Zllcflzdden. Cutler. . .towering above the campus. . .heart of Prince Street life. . .symphonic strains from the music room mingle with latest in disc jockey jive. . .the inevitable cafeteria line "wait- ing to be fed". . .the noontime center of irrationalism at a luncheon point usually a little left of center. . .Mopsie's inimitable noon news flashes. . .seminars vying with bridge sessions in honor counts. . .the bustle of activity in the Tower Times and Interpres offices. . .in-between snacks at the Dandy-Lion. . .River Rats serenading third-floor inhabitants at midnight... smooth bands, swish formals, and an aura of sophistication at our dances. . .club meetings from noon until 10:50 closing. . .lounge lizards. . .jam sessions. . .bridge. . .cokes. . .coffee . .hamburgs with. . .bridge. . .smoke-filled discussion rooms. . .bridge. . .ping-pong. . .sun baths on the roof at the first glimpse of spring sunshine. . .the night i watchman. . .walking through the shadows of Z Cutler lounge at midnight. . .sleeping in the City Girls' room. . .bridge. . .studying. . .the unruffled C efficiency of Miss .Merrill who presides over this bee-hive of activity with gracious charm. P" Z .f711'.r.r f7Ic1'r1'll, Dlrecior of Caller Union. 5 CUTLER 'Xi P fa I , 8 A WA an M 1 i . . M - 4? 3 I, V 551 as am S .: SSE :SQ if R3 ei? Q Q 3 3 uf 'Q Kr 1 si, EQ f a f an , f uw -- 11.1, , .K ,. -f--'fr wr swung. szxWax,Q.r,w4nm .sr w.,as1x.wzm vm ww ,M -wuunmmr 4 ' W. Ryan, J. Gaudi, G. llowrarfl, W. Douglamr. Todd Union. . .oasis for weary students. . .Gavett's Home for Restless Erudites. . .meet- ing place for smokers. . . coffee hours. . . fifteen kibitzers looking over shoulders. . . Ed Colodny introducing forum speakers. . .drowsy eyes trying to read the cafeteria's breakfast menu... the food. . .one of Pete Prozeller's lovelies slaving over a hot addressograph. . .afternoon snackers talking about the latest unfathomable bridge hand. . .and the world situation. . .fathomable bridge hands.. .nimble-fingered reporters pounding the Campus machine guns. . .eager River Rats peering into empty mail boxes. . .Charlie looking forward to the next square dance. . .re- sounding knocks of billiard balls and the constant volley from the ping-pong center. . .Bill Douglass presiding over the meetings of the Todd Union Committee. . . Boar's Head and Dandelion dinners . . . bores. . .Sunday afternoon and Intercollegiate tea- Z dances. . .ashtrays overflowing with the butt ends of weary afternoons . . .WRUR's streamlined business office. . .freshmen worrying through the C confused maze of campus bulletins. . .social mecca of the River Campus. l-" J. William Gavell, Df1'e1'Im'4y' Todd Union. : TODD C 3 DME 1 DUB ITUPIIE lfaeh ol' the nine Prince Street dormitories has some unique feature which sets it apart from the others and endears it to its residents. Nlunro has its Sunday evening demi-tasse, Carnegie its ramlmunetious trosh. Cutlerites will long remember River Rat serenaders and sun- lraths on convenient parapets, while Allton House's claim to fame is its home movies. The tour eo-ops, Castle, Kendrick, Seelye and Brag- don lroast home-cooked meals and Stephen Foster is noted for its hyper-suseeptihility to lxads. . .this year it was hangs! lfaeh dormitory sponsors several open houses throughout the year. In February, all houses eomlmined liorees to give an "all-dorm nightn patterned after the River Campus inter-fraternity week-end. A series of interdorm teas was also staged, to enable members ot' eaeh house to meet informally and become luetter acquainted. iw..- gg, z :2 J li, 5 5 f . X 6 M? 'l t , 53 1 x BX A. -rlj X ,M , W, xg ,bu , R , 'T' if 3 fag? . .H xx ' WS'-: 2 f,,, W' an S T v ,gg iz A 5 ,Ik 1 Vvaiimigggiik. 1 A ' A 5 Y , sf WW 'Q CROSBY A wixg? wp Unusual-il BURTON STADIUM BARRACKS i VVIlMEN'S INTER- IIUIHMITUIHY UUUNUIL Sli11ii11411.41.' li. Jflnmn, lf. Sufffvali, L. Cook, ll. 1,l1l'll1f, JI. l51'iu'fcvf, JI. lhzwfqif. iSvt't'UI1tl, Rum: JI. Soulfzworlll, il. leUfH'l'f.l', Dumz Cfark, 171111-.:',fllc1'1'1'ff, U. r7lu1'pf1.1f. 1"1'1'.rl Row: 15. 1JL?l'A'IiI1J', I". 1110111- -ijmmvlif, V. G'1'fffr1'l, 171. 7i1.lf!0l', lf. Ill-414'fu'Uf.o'm1. l Representatives from each women's "dorm" meet every two weeks to untangle any joint or individual dormitory problems. Pet projects of the group this year included inter-dorm teas and the addition of a city-girls' room representative to the council. Operating for the first time last year since the war, the men's dorm council found itself confronted with a variety of problems as the representative of the men's student hody living under the dormitory system. The council, invested with wide powers hy its revised constitution, reviewed applications and granted privileges to concessionaires to operate in the university dorms. An important phase of its work was to make recommendations to the university officials for the improvement of housing accommodations. MENS IJUHNIITIIIHY UUUNUIL ,1.1'lu-1-ml, ,Y Lvunmw, lf. lilulzlifuw, IJ. 154111613 Ll. 1511l'1'i'll, K. Ixrrilliffr, ,l. Ciofw, li. lxiuli, -'l24 FP1 TE ALPHA DELTA PHI 1 YZ" La. ' AMY!" kg. Ay. I ,fx MQW ST I NG THE STATESMEN Fran! Raw: R. IIIIIIJT, 11. Lana, D. Dime, T. Barly, Ijl'J'I7ltlI'k, R. Zl'l7ll7'lCl'llllII1, P. flmfelzron, lf. Gcfzlmann, 171. Szzgler, IV. Gordon, B. Lvcwlan, L. Cal'rc.rc, T. II7!1l'I'lCl', C. Hogan, IV. Senior, T. Sfcbcrl, L. Relnfngfon, R. Lgl.6t'8I'1l, T. Camffc, G. I"cl!ow.r. Serond Raw: R. Barker, G. Gcf.rer, R. Tcngwalf, F. Paulzm, R. C0aI'e.r, R. ffnffeur, D. Z'll1'1CJ', R. 1i'c1'nc1'.1'l0n, R. IV1'lf1'an1.v'0n, C. LlH'ldtflll.J'f, R. I5I'l11Ihfl'l1III'1. Buck Raw: 11. I70-IIT, U. 1I0,DA'lAI1J', II. Barry, P. Benlmm, IIV. XIlal1qan, D. 1IIz'Cm1ncfl, R. ZIICILIIICIIII, J. Ijllfllllllflll, T. Uougfzly, T. llzzpp, R. R1'L'A'tIl'Z!, J. Baum, If. Bzmnclf, U. Clarke, P. IV00dam.r, R. Garner, IV. :Vo-Vc.1', G. Slzfrey, I". II7I1ffL7l', IV. De-yfa, 15. P01143 R. Tucker, R. Jladdcn. 125" DELTA UP 14? 113513 ,, , Fran! Row: W". lJ'l5I'l-UH, IV. Carflon, R. Quaa'c, P. Graf, R. Taylor, R. Murph-V, C. Feliz, R. lflwcll, fl. l"01'1'e.rl, R. Rouegno, H. Ifcllaiqg, IV. Cook, P. Wffllzlq. Second Row: R. W'fu'lncy, J. k9!7lTl'l'l7, T. Wyheclcr, R. ISfzz1',re1', R. Zllffyahan, II. ffdamm, WY. Benlzam, D. fllbcfc, If. Gzzrlland, C. Jdlcr, J. Kagan, R. Brulon, R. fllaorc. Third Row! C. lhmdrzlf, R. Jlfzlron, J. Lacy, D. Bcallfe, IV. Beach, L. Krolak. Fourfh Row: H. Gf1l'6'lAU, J. Brandy, L. Illagill, T. GLlt.'k6I', R. Rnmborouglz. Fzfflz Row: R. Xflolzlar, F. Kimmel, R. I"Cl'l'l'.I', P. llanfw, H. Shrfcr. Back Row: J. Jvolhnaglc, D. Bailey, D. Sl0z'A'1'n-11, F. Rex, C. I"1'lzm01'1'1'.r R. Na-yell. . .126 .QS ,Q w DELTA HAPPA El' ILU K f Qg,3Q3'L' I"1'0n1' Row: C. Covlzrano, J. Jlc11.rkr'ff, D. Urorr, G. 1IllL'lIfL'l'!0lll.t', IV. Dorlenlzoff, I.. Srranlon, IV. Bl'lll1I10t1l1, II". f.'f'l'A'!i7l', R. llacye, J. GHfl1l..VlI, C. Frzfqzf, II". lJllf.l'llfK?!', P. Thorpe. Sevond Row: D. l"1'.rf1cr, IV. Coyne, T. Illlfflilllil, ll. Crowfelll, 11. Hulzrl F. 0.vlc'I1d0Cf, C. II"m'kel'1r1an, 171. Caflfmn, R. GI1l'Ill..1'l7, B. Ulfen, ll. Cook, J. Hari, J. Glenn, J. 11llz'n-ofon. Sl11r1d1'n.11.' J. S4'f1ac'fe1', 11. Smffh, fl. L1'p1'11.rkr', R. MCCHl'flZ.V, W. Ml'K6Hf1.l'k, R. ddamm, IV. fllrlfanc, D. Barnard, J. Slzlbcr, R. Ilflllflf, XII. VanUrder, R. Ilurhon, II. Lincoln, 4. Baker, R. lfrnnfzozzn, K. Fuoco, W. Ryan, J. Connelly, J. Iilunzfr, J. IVz'llz'an1.r, C. Graz-no, D. Whalen, R. Scoll, II. Hoc.rlc1'cy, 11. lx70l'l'l'J' 127" r U P IL U lfrmzl Raw: T. Lyon .-', 41. Uwomf, 11. Puffvr, ll. lizzfzzpzm, S. Iillfllxlj, lf. Iffllllftilf, S. If"'4'fv.v'lc1', U. .f711',Va111f, ll. IDIACITC, D. H7771-fL'l7lVIl7, R. Ifllllfffll, T. .luyzm R. IJIHIINIWI, T. Gomzaff, Svvmzd Raw: R. Bowflan, G. ,f7l1'1x'clvQU, 11. Rnpfrl, ll. Spfzzlldfrlfy, ll. Rczalzw, R. LYfllIl!l'l'A', ,1. 1?0J'Cl1b11llL'I', R. lf"1'fl1'111r1.I', S. Jlmlrzf, J. Clark, lf". lwllllf. 1'lll.l'd1etIu'.' J. G0.v'nz?lf, G. D1'.e'4'l11'11-11v1', U". kqlllllfhlllll, I", AY1Cl.lI!7t't'A', D. l'fu11l1.1', G. 1511.r.rrll, I". Dowd, T. .l1'n1.v'lf'011.41, R. Lmwzfv, R. l,UH!1l'li, I". GIAIIILIJIAIIIIAC, C. CIN, 11. z7I1'llc1', D. ,l0nc.r, ..128 . X TH ETA IIELT CH fF':'5X'fN Q4 ' -A A X7 f mx , 'g n ' XV,-I l"rm1l Row: R. Jppcl, C. Cwamfflf, lf. I, L'1' 1'l'fl'UlI. R. 1g11l'l'l'ff, lf". Swvvlfmzn, T. .lul1n.vun, R. llamplon, G. Iifzlwr, T. llwmfw'.vf1nl, JI. lxrufllz, 15. Ufdvlzllzuyf. U. Iil'l'A'!t'4If. .Swumfzd Ru 4m'.' 13. lf".1kqf1'vf41, lf. lizzlrfnz, lf. ,lmfr1'.rn11, .l. Lwfarff, lf. lx'a1'lf1'1'ls, R. .U14f1'.f, D. Jffllzmlfl, R. ISHXHIF, S. Tvl'f'1A .I', U. 1"u.x', R. 1X'B!l'lIl1lII, G. T1'1'1Qlf, HH. 1111-lvw, fl. fy.xvA'l.f, T. Szqjffvll, UN. lhlllflllxlll, R. Lxfmllfyfl, Av. ffwflffvlz, Il". 1X,L'l41I', lf. l,m1.11l1f1n.v'. Tfzfnf Huw! R. Univ, lf. 1IlllNUll, Lv. 1ffll'l'1'll, R. lx'r11.11l1', J. U,'l'1:1ff1I. 1'vU1H'ffI Rmnh' IV. lxrulflfyf, J. flvgflllflf, ll. Shih '.I' , R. 1fUm'v.r, D. Carr. lwffffl Raw: D. l,I'l'A'A'ff, ll. Slonv, lf. f7l'vlr1', J. IIIIIUVII. Sfxlfz Row: ll. Rapp, J. l"l'L'l'Cl'f, I". llmzr. S4'n'4'11lfl Huw: ,L U"1'z'k4'l14fv11, R. C'4m,L-, B. .Iff1AJ'Ul1, Lv. llvlllllf. 129. . THET gsilllffll-11.' D. Pa1'lQll, L. King, C. Quinn, D, Brvaufl, 11. Iiraff, H. Cllll'A'l', P. Shearer, R. Clark, R. Wfafzfrnzzn, fl. Wvlvcrfy. I"l.l'.1'f Row gqflll'1dl'I1.Ij.' D. Baird, J. Lawrmu, I". IfL'l7Il'I1.I1fUI1, ll. ,"7lcn,:r1f, II Staff, F. Gcnlffc, D. Llflltflylllj, Wy. Blair, P. W'1'ffr'n1,:', D. l"r11nk. Sammi Row LqfIll'IdI.l'l.l1.' R. Bftlfflf, C. Gvllffflllti, IP. lILII4'fIA'l-.4'.1', IV. Jlarlz, ll Calc, G. llarl, D. I5ef'r1l111f'df, W". ll'l.11ffl'J'0H, R. Hill. Tlzfrd Raw Sf11nd1'ny.' R. .l0fzn.r0n, K. Hubvf, If. Svofl, U. lf'u0.n'luf', J. ygIlL'l7.l1L', R. Pvrflzf, J. U'.7VU1'ff, V. Ct1l'f1Kl1l6!'. Q . IUMA CHI 4 H ""-'js fi ., 1 AQ ,W Aff In- a w. fix, ig- ' iw l"l'0I1f Raw: C. Cook, D. llmve, S. lL1z11'4'l.v, lf. lfllrr, R. l'11l'l'1Il', U. Brown G. 1'17LUlCl', ll. JolQf1e11,fer1, IV. Da111'0f.1'. Semnd Row: II". Horfzefnz, R. c,Illl'l'1.C, J. fllwalvr, lf. f,l.l'.l'0!1, R. LIHIIIIIIILIIIIKIIII, R. Safnley, R. Kenyon, D. Btllztlf, II. Ijtifllf-If, II". Gracpcr, H. l71'ffz'11f1c1'k, R. Skins, IIW. Doerr. Tlzfrd Row: F. Rafhle, II". Ganzfrfv, G. cIU0flt'l', J. Half, J. Nuff, J. Slnford 1"0lll'fll Row: R. Faroa, R. Jlurpfzklf, S. lfifffp, II". lvlllltllf, C. ll0lf!'I1f7f't'k R. Van Graafeflanzi. Sla11d1'r1y.' 11. II7"cek.r, R. 1111-11l1c,v, J. Nolmz, R. Day, R. 1"uflvf'l0n, R. zflffler' R. fvzfff, C. Luvkdl, I". Howd, H. 1fn.vIz'1', II". Szzlwy, lf. ,llwzzlrfy R. 1yIl'l.Ux'I-Iljj H. Van Coll, R. Iyfllllfl, G. Rfrfz, IV. l"l'11.rvr. 151. 1 QA I' PA 's , 4- L J Nll -in l"f'0nl Raw: JI. lfvllvr, V. I"-' 1 I" 1 flnnmn, . lx'141'.rf1n1m1, lf. 4qlll'l1.I'Al!f, fl. Rumwz R. G'0lllliJ', J. fil't'L'l1, D. AYIAIIIUIIJUII, R. Gf1l'lnvl'. Svvnnrf Row! 11. xsylllf, R. Sha 7.'7 J. l""'f 1111, 1141 man, JI. Iimmnzn, C. liL'l:l1lIl', N. Ll-C'!16I'lIIIIIl, 171. Cwr1l'I1-v'f'qlf, .l. lmuv, I.. l'fp.rlw1'n, lf. CuM.vlv1'11. Till-l'Li Row: J. Gamlvf, B. l'1I'l,l'I1lIlt1ll, lf. If"1'1z4'lu'1y1, U. Calzmz, J. Raz, L. Ll'f76l'l7ll1Il, S. 1'f11'lf1'p.f, lf. Colodfry. 152 ALPH PHI DELTA . in E f . m'Nf" 1"1'm1l Row: I". U11n.11a1'a.w1, R. fi!-llfffl-tiff, J. fillllfllfftl, J. Igf7I'UI11', D. Ifrmzlz' W". 1'1'z1l'z1fff'. Ieffll' Raw: lf. fil1ll.lI11l'0A'I1, J. Cl'H1'l'I'fI, P. Ii'0HIl1l10, V. Tafvf, G. l,l'I.d'Ilft'l'll T. lafa, .l. Gflllllflftfll, J. Lalfn, P. Dfnolfo. 155 ' ' 1 1 EfEE J NK X? 1f l"ranl Raw: Jl. Ieflllllllf, P. 111IAH6l', IV. ."7l1'l7om1l4f, I". Uzmun, R. .1Illl'l'H.1f, IV. ,ATI-II, R. l'x1'.v'l1ln1z1.11f1, S. Snzillz, G. U"1'1'fv, ll. Lmnfun, U. ASYUIIII. xYn'4'17I1t! Raw: IV. fill!-1'L'l', D. Tl'l'l1If, lv. Buffom, J. l'wlZl1llt'l'11J', U. .Il0.4'l'1Il't'f, ll. Uzzllvr.-'0n. Ylllllllf Row: lf. Ifrmun, U. IXV01'fI, S. f"u-ffvf, ff. ljlcwllllllllf, P. lill1'!Il't'l'l', JI. .IlL'J'J'l'lIA11L'l', ll. .xvllt'A', S. Cafzcn, D. 1'.z1'f'44'1', T. .11n1'q1f, C. 12111 UfI1nf.1, ll. lifnvk, ll. L'ufl1l'1', J. Uanzffl, H. Saffran, .l. U1'.1.vfu'1y1, P. GnlJ.vlw1'f1, U. lXV1'l'A', l.14,I'A'1I, IV41ff111':', CXUXU, IXV1'!'4I'11lI'1f, ff. Cwqxlfllrff. 154 lntersururity Council Sl1111d1'11.11.' I. Uimif, l'. Rul1f't'1', JI. Cwznelf. Sezzlcd: 15. U"v1'r1.rIv1'zz, J. Tfziuzrlml, P. Van tic ftutzffv, ff. l"uffi'1', J11'.r,--X11-i1.' ill. liarun, 15. 1il..VlI0llI, C. 1f111.,1. gg A festive lntersorority Champagne Ball, replete with tipsy pink elephants and oversized champagne glasses, highlighted the Council's social doings this year. Composed of junior and senior representatives tirom each of the five campus sororities, the group has the "final word" on rushing procedures and works to promote unity among the sororities tor their own betterment, as well as that of the college. Stepping into a higger jolm than ever lmetiore, due to the ever increasing numher of fraternity men, the Hellenic Council successfully integrated the activities of the houses during the year. The council, unanimously selecting Bob Trayhern as faculty advisor for the sixth consecutive year, formulated the rushing schedule tor the tall ot"-17 and further set up a plan for the '48 rushing program. The representatives to the council also aided in the planning of fraternity open houses and dances. Hellenic Council I". Iflzlluf-. , . ,, , . D. 1fl'011li', ll, Avllllf. 155 1"rm1l1x'im'.' R. llnnzplon, J. Lillzlj, P. 1301112111771-,I', Lv. lit'l:111'l', UW. ILIIIIIIIK, HNUA' Hmm' UH,I11fn'lI, I". ljuwzf, fx. U IHHIIIIJUII, 1. iSc'4Il'ft', R. Arrf, UHUHITIE TH ET ETA x' f X 5 . ' C o DX f 'Q ' f f l l vzfx Slf1111ff11'4,' S. 1XyIIUL'1'A'L'l, I". Cfmr, Ji. IIvl'litLl1.0', li. lfnfff, 171. Iiranl, ll. Bf'fn.r- nmzli, J. YYIIIIDVXUII, U. Jlurpfzizf, N. .VHl'I'11lIIUl'1', K. AYLIIUIQU, L. Banncll, JI. ISHVUII, J. lfamfwzr, C. llufl, 171.'1'1'11411, 13. l,1'l'k1-I1.I', J. Bonmfll, I". 11IOII4tjUlI1L'l1!f, li. II"411f.vwm'!f1. Tfzfnf Row: ff. .sV1t'1'l'l4l1, U. ."7fvlufllr, U. l,1If4'!ItfI1, .V. 1xv0I'f!I, P. 1'QIHfkI16l', JI. Ifnzlllfrfv, .If ff. Slmwlrl, J. Qfzfwl, I.. IXVIIVIIIIIIIII, J. X1It7.VJ'fll'll'l1l?I', ll. lflzlzfflugfnzuf, li. AVKWIII, C- Cfrlmjfmlfmz. Sr1'm14f Row: J1. lhlkvflzlf, li. l5f1fu'm'K, J. Cuflfvr, 471. Ifarlfzofzf, D. lJlllvft't', J. l'v1Il'l'lIllI'.I'l, ,l. 1l11tIHI.I', If fI'l4N7L'l'f, V. Iflylnlm-, P. Cnaiqy, 15. Szllum. l"l1'.rllfnw.' ll. .llrlx'a.1f, ll. .I11'fIf1'l1fHI1'fIUl', Ji. S11z1v1'fv1'cj11, C. Ilnefzzel, H. 1faK'r1', .Il. l1J'fL'l11f17lA'fl, R. Swa11fu'1', .1. .f1l1'lx'1'.r.ff1'fv. .1ll4J'.I'l.lll1l.' ,l. l"1'm'lmn, J. Pfmlv, C. lYvl'lIJ'f, 15. J. lX'lIII1'l1l', 13. lX71'I.l1, J. Cuffrr, 15. Kzfun, l'. H"zA111'f1rfl. -156 ALPH W. 0 o Oo o JJ 5 ooo ooo 7 1 l X ff: --41 Sl11114I1'l1.11.' If. Iflllzflrulf, If. Z1'.v'n11'l', J. n9l7lIlt'l'f", L. RuIu'l'l.r, II, fJt7ItIlIl11I1, IJ. 'van :IU Ifnaffr, If. Ifzhmflup, ,Y. IIITUII, D. llf1'.I'lgf1l'I1I, JI. lil'lll'A'L'I, C. 11111-41I11111, JI. .S'lv1'11Im'k, J. Iiafffry, Lv. .I1H.lft1, If. l.m1.11.fl11ff, J. C'l'41lm'l', JI. U"rI1Irul'. Tlrfnf Ro x.'.' S. .,U!Il!.I'UlI, C. AVIOVHIII, .l. ,'Yc'HI1'Il, S. Gull, JI. Ulu'-11, J. JI411'fx'f111n1, If. Ifullw, If. JI4'I7mn1f4I, J. IIUII, If. JI11l'4'1'11, J. Uflvflmln, JI. I'l1lIJ'L'IUN'. .S'm'mnIR1m'.' JI. 1x'm'k, D. Hn!IIA'I'l1J', If Smzrlrwflflf, S. l"m'Iu'.v, lv. 1111-qf14'1'I1f, I.. JI111111, P. lXVl'0L'III1'l', .I 1g11l'I1l'J', U. l"vf'- -1lll4I't7II, ,I. JIIIIN, JI. 1eUI7l.II-VUII. l"l'l'J'I Row: II. L'011m'1',u'4', J. Ifzlffvy, JI. lIl'Ul'I0I', V. .VUL'I, S. Cmvfl '.-' , If fl'l'llL'IIIlI11I, If. L'lmp1m1n, ll. ANUIIHIIIZ, J. Lva.-', lf. HUt'II1I1'II, D. IIKIIWIIZIUI, I.. .Vu1'I:. III!-.1'.l'l.lI-iff P. LVUIIIQIJ, R. I"0l'qm'l', J. JIr'1.111'n, V. xYIfA't'.!', Iv. 12111 IL' Carr, J. ICUVA-wvll, I.. 1Xy1.l'.P'I1lIl'l', 17. Gfflvllv, Jl. llujf, J. Kulflfjzf, J. Jlurwfl, JI. .xvIA.Y0II, .1. Z1-lIlllIA'l'. 157-- T ETA TAU THET P71 xlllll UV y X 'Q f V' ! 'T .1 I , 'X ir 1"ff'.1'f Raw: JI. Ru.r.rvfl, L. ll1'fdn'lf1, B. Sz'lzf.r, fl. fllzllqfjfml, B. Kneuffl. AYKUUIIIZI Row: IV. Svfzallcr, S. 44I0I'l'1'J'0l1, J. Jlafwlzrz, P. Ralzrer, J. Iellfllff, S. Turner, I". Slccpee. ggflllllifll-11.' J. Henner, 171. Cfzapnmn, J. 1fp.v'fr1'n, JI. Cady, JI. lf"'1'f.mrz, J. Van Kiper, J. Ilzdvhfnfon, 13. Slvff, lf. 1'xla1m1. ,"11lA.1'.I'l.lZ.l1.' 11. Rickard, S. lil-ll.l10'f0I1, C. 17lru1lfz'.rlcl', 15. Goflrfe, S. ASvlt?t't'llJ', 11. f,w0l't'0l'l1I1, 171. Sarzdelw, I". fflfulnffrrfw, U. W'z1l'1'r1.11, 171. Iflfllllftilf, IC. C7lI1ildI'llJ', J. 11l4'Lr11q1l1f1'11, R. nglIl'A't'fIllk, J. Tfzlfnrlv, lf. 11'A'.h'.l'f1'l', L. Ifollz-f1f.v,v, 15. Gfofa, J. Iylllltffll llezlvcl. --158 HAP? UI' ILU ,, ' 5 ooo I' . , 4:9 5' ' . N , L 0 X : A f ig 2 , I ooo N .M mx Slalzdffz-a.' J. 47101-.l'fL'!', J. Lapfmnz, R. llzzlwflz, If. Is0llf11l'.!'klf, 15. UWt'l'I1J'fE'l'I1, I, Good, lf. 1,11l'A'Cl', L, l2'l1fvf'.v, lf. 1'Yl'I'J'lIl'l', JI. Onoprfzzfvlzzzk, G. 111-11v1'.1'uff. Sevomf Row: 4l.1J1'fEl'.1'0I1, J. leUt'A't1u'l.fl, 1',.S'mil!1, I'. INUIIIIIII, J. Carnzon, R. 1l1l'U!7t'NI-, 15. llwmzn, J. Tfffvnla. 151-l'.I'f Raw: C. 41,l'f7l'IIlflf, J. llarnmn, J. Sfnlvvr, G. Sapvrurlarzc, R. Saljlzlzf. ,1l1'.v,rf11.f1.'J1. l3f'a1n2'1'ff1fr, G. f.x4It'L'H, 41. lL1v1'.v, P. ,,l0lIlfl'ULf0, fl. I,l't1!I16!', J. Avt'!1l't?l-l1A'l', ,1. 7'llt1NIt'l'HIL'l', S. Jlffzrl, .1. Iffmfavll, lf. Brofz, lf. Comffrll, D. Drazzl, C. IIUFIIII, J1. .Ilm1f1'1'du, I. Tflffnz, D. If'uffr, .l. ,71nl1m'u. "159 1 O LS, - . x GAMMA PHI V 5 f TA NX .9f11l14ffl1.1f.' 17. Lvillzlf, U. Iliff, J. U,rfmf'n, B. 1f1'l1.n'y, V. 1541l'l1'll, lf. .fr11111'11441.v, 13. Swlzrlz, J1. I"11lfw', X. CXKIVAZXUII, LN. Gardmz, JI. cxllrlftf, lf. ,VUIlJ'1'.1f, J. Lzlwfvr, I.. Lllkllll, 13. G1-flu, D. Sf14'l'1'1Aff. Svvond Row: U. 13fm'fvwm1d, lf. 1,1'L'l'l'I', C. Iilllllll, JI. ,llmlnm .ll. llm1Jlq1f, IZ. .SfIz1lx'L'.VfI11ff, I.ll1rfL'fl, C. Hf111'fCwA'ff, S. l'vt'r1NIe'l'.u'l0llU, .fnflllwnll JI. Ifufm-lar. 1'wl-l'-ff lfmv: J. liolrnzrfcf, fl. lfUfIL'l'f.V, lf. LYIIIIINI, I". lfull.-', JI. AYIUIIIXUII, J. limzlfn, H. If"01'll:f11.41lm1, JV. llofnmr. .ll1'.v.v1'11.11.' lf. Cmuzrff, J. llfnmmf, J. .Vulflfn 140 1' 'ix 1'f:,gf, , Z T' fy .' M" X 7 -:' ' Q ' . A Km ix wg N mf J" E E 5 k 5 2 e 2 5 5 Q E E 9 1 E X U3 Ia' L QE E Z E X X 11" Qi! W . ' . f iii f- X 05-IA. 3533 lm! Mi MI an ms I 12: ll? HH ' any-Q "-qg.,,ollgnlv -Q, Ill i IH 5 IH lil 5 Ili? x S 0 . -.Q 5 w SQ. 6v'TfY 5685? A Q ,.,, f 1 A .Xff rf U51-..,A 5241 W , ,.. i .... .Q I 4 XIARSI w 'VA ' abv , .1 fb az' - A ' 4 1 Vi f . ffff' V. A ,I I' YA my ,XS L" M , Q. Y. A.:VA f px ' .. f l- , . 'Z:f,: , 1 . N' am.,'? .g, 'L K3 , ,VM fM,,,.:Q, ,, -Q f. L . W3 N it SAW A S ' jx-rl s Qi! Y. yry- M: 2 H I, Q I . U4 i, ,K S -K fx t,rfTL lL!,W 'iii' ,ff"' r .,, 0-9' 'ffm f'ffN'fx A My ' ,ff-'fr .M 4 ' .. F . Iw...f" K ' Y 11 ,,f ' fir' ,Lf V V - . I if X BW A I HO ei' Siu 1568111691 7 0 ll V. In PYHUI Qzza Of 7 By QYRANK E A .g1g5J qw- A. BART TIES U .ll ww Vw! : i Alf' ,Nw V mQa..?fg ,:J SKA . 54,544 j ,i Y 1 0, Ilrmurml t f SPO A F cf 1' Y 901- filif safilnck 34? V1 rm 'Q ma hm r cems q nn 1 9' 'sw ite 4 41,9 'L SQA' ,, my 'fkf W",'?h 9+ A2 I, ' 'U QNX -A Q 5,1517 ww .K f Q 1-Q1 P La Rfkffssrn Ha 62 Gly. f -W 1.386 Od x V ,Off . S Q.. W f Yt fV?m,,,,k 44' K QI? ,, CJ 5. f aw If i " S, 3?4F1fsmgQ,, Hmmnw 429, 77 , RD M. .w... f ,W yygnr 5,iV,Pyb. Y -Aly .Q W f:2 i1fEi2,fif ffm 620, 06 ,,,, 'iff h,. ,, 5,LL',V w 1-N , fy., 4' N 1 ' ,L ' ' ' .."'f. ' 1 w f ,. in A ., 4 , K 1 ' 'Zi 5 :L l 9 If X X ! Ugg .ff 'FSE 394412, ..1. w Fran! Row: Ix'1'f1fl.vvlz1'k, lf'1'm1, GHl'lll'vI'!I, lfdfn, Lfolfa, tsyllllhfll, BFl'A't'l', lJhl.fll',l7J', lfowllan. Sf'4'0'111' R0Wf' R0l'f'.f7'w' Zillnmrun, BI'l1lllifIllH, Berzllfv, Rich, Hoffman, Jlflrfzfen,Z1An1n1z'l', Hill'-l'f, If"'1'l.1'n11, i'1.P'J'l.f.it711f'!1 Slzlplflmz Third Row: NWL'lfl'l', Lazy, Jlaorf, U"alIz'r, Srfzafjfrr, Jlzlrpfzy, lf'0adanz.r, Hvnlzf, Van UnI'vr', Howd, ,l.v.rl. Cuavlz Szzllzivall 1"nu1'll1 Row: l'f.x'nz'r, Sl1n'k1'11.47, flllf'-Vft'l'L'-lf, .Vrvf, Lvllfbf, U'.Yc'1'lf, 1Vl11'l11ey, Glvzy, Ladulu, Rex, llrmf Coaflz lffzrnfmnl FUUTHALL Anyone perusing football statistics for RoCheSter,s 19-17 season will find plenty to gladden the heart of a Riverat fan. Elmer Burnhamls boys ended the season with a record of six wins, one tic and one defeat. Practice for all grid hopefuls began a full two weeks before Classes convened. The turnout raised the hopes of Coaches Burnham and Stapleton. Back from last year's squad were, backsg Garnish, lxlurphy, Yvelter, Hoesterey and Eden to mention a few. To pave the way for the backtield were returning linemen Branigan, YVhitney. Yvren, Gray and Hoffman. Lost through graduation were Ends Ed Kern and Hank Draggett and Guards Bob Hoe and Bill Caldwell. Shifting guards to centers and tackles to end gave the team a well balanced line in front of a light but shifty backfield. ln a pre-season scrimmage with Sampson, the Rochester squad showed very well. End Dean Becker and Guard Dick Rovengo, both high on the starting list were lost for the season through injuries. The Riverats subdued a heavier Clarkson Tech eleven in the season opener to the tune of 19 to 0. The Roch line was the deciding factor in the fray as they constantly outcharged the bulky Clarkson forwards. Dick Eden and lack Yvelter pushed over the RoChester'S first two touchdowns. Harry O'Neill, giant right tackle, scored the final tally when he pounced on a blocked Clarkson punt to put Rochester ahead 19 to 0. RECORD ROCHESTER 19 CLARRSON 0 ROCHESTER 18 UNION I5 ROCHESTER 12 DE PALTW 13 ROCHESTER 14 TUFTS 0 ROCIIESTIEXQ -18 HABXILTON 7 ROCIIESTICR I5 R P I 6 ROCHESTER 7 VERMONT 6 ROCHESTER 7 PIOBART 7 Cla-1'i1p!i11'r1.r 15011 Bran 11111111 and l"f'm1K' lfhflw' Lvmzrfzv.-' Tim Slapfrlun and lfffrlrf' Iiurnfnznl 147' - The following Saturday the Yellow- jackets hit the road to Schenectady for a date with Mel Hein's Union College gridders. Battling from be- hind most of the way, the Rivermen pulled out with a victory of 18 to 15. Frank Walters, Rochester fullback, scored the initial six-pointer early in the second period but the home team quickly retaliated with two fast touchdowns. A blocked Union punt gave Rochester the ball on the Union eight yard stripe. Dick Eden scored on the next play to bring the game to the halftime. Another blocked punt put:Roch in possession on the Garnet ten, from where Dick Garnish lugged the pigskin over to sew up the game. The following weekend the Yellow- jackets were slated to oppose a weak De Pauw eleven at Greencastle, Indiana. Pre-game speculation pic- tured the visitors as a three touch- down favorite. However, overconh- dence coupled with a hard driving De Pauw eleven led to a 15 to 12 defeat for the Rivermen. Rochester scored once in each of the first two periods but was unable to convert either time. Surging back the home forces tallied twice in the second stanza to take the lead from the Riverats. The second half proved scoreless as the homesters fought off all Rochester scoring drives. October 17, marked the date of Rochester's stiffest test of the season. The Iumbos of Tufts College were rated a slight favorite over the campus club. The supposedly tough game turned out to be a walkaway victory for Rochester, 14 to O. Still smarting from their ignominious defeat at the hands of DePauw, the Yellowjackets took to the air to score both touch- downs. The Hamilton game followed the forecasts pretty accurately. The Rivermen rolled up a score of 48 to 7 on their hosts. This was the last foot- ball game of the Hamilton-Rochester series. The administration of Hamilton felt that they were not equipped to compete with Rochester. The break was accomplished without hard feel- ings on the part of either side. A strong RPI eleven met with dc- feat at the hands of a victory thirsty Rochester ball club on the next week- end. The visitors ended up on the short end ofa 15 to ti score. The home team was considerahly weak- ened early in the game hiv the loss of Holm Bran- igan, captain and right guard. Branigan was carried off the field with a serious leg injury after three plays. The loss of Branigan dealt a serious lmlow to the Rochester hopes of whipping Hohart. Topping off a sixty-eight yard scoring punch, Howie Hoesterey chalked up Rochester's first TD in the first period. A recovered fumhle in the second stanza set up Rochestens final tally of the day. The visiting Engineers managed to score in the first minutes of the final quarter. Against a highly touted University of Vermont l eleven, the Rivermen pulled off their sixth victory l ofthe season by the narrow margin of one point, the final score heing 7 to 6. Four thousand slightly damp spectators saw the Yellowjackets come from lmehind in the third quarter to score and convert, taking over from the determined hut outfought Cats. Howie Hoesterey contributed six points and Carl Xvren added the winning point with a well timed place kick. The final game of the season was played with the traditional rival Hobart. Ten thousand fans saw the thrill packed contest. Early in the game Howie Hoesterey was incapacitated hy the reopening of an old injury. Battling tooth and nail, and against a much heavier team the home club had to he content with a 7 to 7 tie. Shortly after the game, Alan Valentine, President of the school, chose to discontinue relations with Hohart College. The 19-l7season marked several innovations in football at the U. of R. Yvinter and Spring practice sessions were organized to aid the coaches in the selection and training ofthe squad. A Touchdown Cluh was estahlished hy the alumni forthe purpose ofsponsoring a more active interest in athletics among the student body and the alumni. Each week the Touchdown Clulm selected a player-of-the-week and presented an award to the chosen player. At the end of the season, a Touchdown dinner was held at which the team was given tieclasps as a recognition of their fine season. The schedule for 1948 was completed in the early weeks of this year. Chosen to till the spots left vacant hy Hohart and Hamilton were Amherst and Sampson. Also added to the schedule was Yvesleyan, which has enjoyed two undefeated years. The addition of these teams will make the job of pulling off a perfect season a much more difficult proposition. The students of the University wish Elmer Burnham, his staff and his players all the luck in the world for next year. Kneeling, Lefl I0 Rzlalzl: Coach Campbell, K. Ba.rIl'e.r.r, P. Wfoarix, J. Zl1f'Hugh, R. Koch, P. Day, ff. Gilman, R. Kanka, J. Ballarian, R. Carrie. Sfanding, Lefi fo Rzzghf: W. Brlifon, T. Mapp, fl. Van der Laande, J. Pamceral, W. Hamlin, C. W'aa'ham.r, P. Svanoe, T. Searle, D. KOL'h, R. Blalcemlec, Zllqr. F. llanzmfl. Alm'enf.' T. Gray, K. H0wlan,a', Ill. Baille. UCCER RECORD ROCHESTER 4 ITHACA STATE 5 ROCHESTER 5 BUFFALO STATE 1 ROCHESTER COLGATE 0 ROCHESTER 6 ALLEGHENY 1 ROCHESTER HAMILTON 1 ROCHESTER CORTLAND 1 ROCHESTER SYRACUSE 1 Late in September, Coach VValter "Doc" Campbell looked over his opening soccer turnout, saw eight starters back from the '46 team and opined that the 1947 club might be a pretty fair team. "The father of Rochester soccer" was rightfthe 1947 squad went on to pile up the finest record of any U. R. pitch team in history, six wins and a single loss. A lot of experience, a lot of talent, and most important, a tremendous desire to score more goals than the other teamfthese were the factors that made the '47 aggregation so good. The Rivermen got off on the right foot, trimming Ithaca State, 4-5, as Kirk Howland and Pierce Day got two goals apiece. ln their next start the locals had to come from behind to down Buffalo State, 5-1. The next victory was a 2-0 triumph over a strong Colgate eleven. The Campbellmen made it four in a row when they pasted hapless Alle- gheny, 6-1, left inside Day accounting for three goals. Hamilton College was next to put its head on the block, falling to the Yellowjackets, 5-1, on a muddy field. Rochester versus Cortland-a battle between two undefeated eastern titans, saw the only blotch on the home- ster's record. Despite superhuman defense work on the part of the U. R. halfback line, Cortland pushed Over a first quarter tally. That was the ball game as neither team could break through from then On. The roughest game of the year was the finale, and it took an overtime before the Rivermen could turn back Syracuse, 2-1. Center Kirk Howland scored for Rochester in the opening period but later suffered a broken back and was carried from the field. The remarkable Yellowjacket record could be traced directly to fine team play. True, individuals stood out, but, these were submerged most of the time in the display of team cohesion and unity in every contest. LETTERMEN lV1ARK BATTLE GEORGE BROWN MALCOLM BLAKESLEE PIERCE DAY BILL BRITTON ALAN GILMAN TOM GREY BILL HANKLIN KIRK HOXVLAND BOB KANKA DON KOCH IIN MCHUGH BOB OGDEN VFRUMAN SEARLE ARNOLD VAN DER LAANDE BOB WALLACE PETE WOODS FRANK HAIWILL, MOR. IMMI G RECORD ROCHESTER 58 SAMPSON 57 ROCHESTER 18 COLGATE 57 ROCHESTER 15 CORNELL 60 ROCHESTER 56 UNION 59 ROCIIESTER 19 R. P. I. 56 ROCHESTER 52V2 TORONTO 49M ROCHESTER 56 HAMILTON 59 ROCHESTER 54 UNION 41 ROCHESTER 29 OBERLIN 46 ROCHESTER 49 HAMILTON 26 5065 450W LETTERMEN DAVID BARGE PHIL REED ROBERT PAGE BILL RYAN Im STAFFORD ARNOLD VAN DER LAANDE CROMWELL ANDERSON GLIVER SAUCKE ALBERT ROSENBAUER GEORGE AUSTERMAN T GEORGE MORRISON l ROBERT WADSWORTH This year Coach "Speed" Speegle smiled and frowned at the same time, as he reviewed his fin-men for the 1947-48 season. The large grin was due to the number of swimmers from the freshman and sophomore Classes and the frown was due to the dearth of experienced personnel. Rugged competition was expected from every school on the Schedule with no sure winners in sight. The first meet lit up "Speed'S" face and almost banished the frown, for the Rochester swimmers had won over Sampson by a score of 58 to 57. It was an exciting meet all the way, Rochester winning only after taking the final event, the 500 yard relay. Reed of the Riverats nosed out Sampson's Dwyer by the last segment of his finger. The rest of the season was rather disappointing, although the Speeglemen won only two of their ten meets quite a few were close and a couple were real heartbreakers. The Toronto meet was neck and neck right clown to the wire. With top-notch Capt. Skip Page graduating and vastly improved Chuck Lundquist only eligible for a half year, the diving department will be a definite problem for next year. However, most of this year's squad will return, including record holders Barge and Wadsworth. With these boys setting the pace the University of Rochester's mermen should show a definite swing to the winning side in the fall. Sfllfng on Pool, Left lo R1i1jhl.'B. Dumby, L. Jonem, J. Defllockcr, R. Fddinglon, fl. fllufr. Sflfing on Board, Lefl Zo Rzzqlzl: R. Page, C.Lundqu1'.n'f, .I.Sl.f1fforzf, fl. Ro,renbauel'. Sianding, Lefl fo Rdohf: Mgr. Rabfmron, D. Bdlzllf, R. Hodemaker, fl. Van der Laande, P. Reed, P. Thorpe. Sfandfng, Lefl fo Rzzqlzl: Coavh Spec-ole, R. Quade, IV. Ryan, G. fllorrfmon, G. Ilumlerman, 0. Saucke. B B HETBALL Slifaifzg, Lcff lo Rl1ljlIf.' R. lfofzlzzr, R. Kanka, J. 1"lcCkcn.r'z'f1'r1., J. Blumfr, R. Garm'.rlz, R. lfden, R. Brufan. Sfanfllny, Lnff fo Rzlqhl: J.x'.r'l. Coarlz G1Hl'I'l1.J'h, Coarlz lllexandcr, 11. LV01'1'1',r, L. fllfale, 171. 1"eda11y.rh-yn, C. Gray, J. Donalzue, JV. f1!e.x11ndel', R. Hzzfnplon, W J. Lennox, G. fllfala, fllqr. WhenlCoach Lou Alexander gave the call for his basketball hopefuls this season he was also doing a praying on the side. He was praying for a big fast man to take Dick Baroody's place under the boards. He was praying for a little man like Dick "BiggieU Baldwin who could pour them in from all angles. Most of all though, Lou was looking for another Iohn Baynes. Baynes could do just about everything with a basketball and was a terrific playmaker. The loss of these three experienced troupers left our coach in a quandary as to what men to start. The season's prospects were brightened considerably by the arrival of two newcomers to the Roch campus. One was Iohn "Dusty" Donahue who stood six feet four and every inch a ball player. Scott Norris, another transfer, promised to be a welcome addition to the depleted Riverat ranks. With the exception of the three B's the Rochester squad looked about the same as it did at the beginning of the 1946 season. Iim Blumer and Ken Flowerday, swift forwards of the previous season were elected co-captains for the coming year. Other returnees were Neil Alexander, Iack Fleckenstein and Chuck Gray of the 1946 starters. Holdovers from the 1946 reserves in- cluded Bob Mohlar, Dick Garnish, Bob Hampton, Mike Fedoryshyn, Iim Lennox and B. Williams. Several of the junior varsity were moved up to the big team in order to bolster the lineup. These included Bob Kanka, Bob Bruton and Lou Miale. Unfortunately the loss of the three B,s was too great a blow to the 1947-48 team and they ended up on the short end of a 5-10 season. The season opener took place at the Palestra against Sampson. Hopes were raised high as the Riverats sank their opponents to the tune of 60 to 58. lim Blumer looked his old self as he captured scoring honors with twelve points. The next game proved disasterous for "l52 LETTERMEN the Roch cagers. A red-hot Toronto five took the Rivermen for a ride at the Toronto gym by a score of 62-49. Dusty Donahue, eligible for this game, promised to be a big help in later games. Over the Christmas vacation the hoopsters won only one of their four games. The first game saw the Colgate forces, sparked by Ernie Van der Weghe of A11- American tame, knock Ott the hometown boys 61 to 40. The next contest turned the table for the defeat riddled varsity. Aided by Bob Hampton's eighteen points the Rochester boys conquered a tough Case five, 57 to 44. Following this victory the team returned to the depths of their losing streak. A weak Princeton five took the Rivermen over the coals in a dull ball game 49 to 57. Somewhat better was the showing the varsity made against the Harvard Crimsons. Though the final Score was Harvard 57, Roch- ester 47, many felt that there were hopes for a successful season yet. The Harvard fray was well fought all the way, the home forces Coming from behind a 22 point deficit to challenge the visitors in the final period. The next week the team hit the road to take on Alle- gheny College. Confident that the Home boys were no match for our Yellowjackets the students waited for our rej uvenated team to come home with the bacon. However, a small court and a well set up zone defense proved too much for the Riverats and they went down to a 56 to 46 defeat. Then the Roch men pulled off a victorv against an aggressive and smooth playing five from Champlain. This game was one of the best of the vear The final whistle saw the Riverats win, 45 to 40. The Alexander men extended their streak to two straight when they took Oy er Oberlin In another Close game, 44 to 59. A powerful Syracuse team drubbed the varsity by the worst score of the season 81 to 46 r- RECORD ROCHESTER 60 SAMPSON 58 ROCHESTER 49 TORONTO 62 ROCHESTER 40 COLGATE 61 ROCHESTER 57 CASE 44 ROCHES'FE1i 57 PRINCETON 49 ROCHESTER 47 HARVARIJ 57 ROCHESTER 46 ALLEGHENY 56 ROCIIES'FER 45 CHAMPLAIN 40 ROCHESTER 44 TDBERLIN 59 ROCHESTER 4 SYRACLISE 81 ROCHESTER 55 ALFRED 46 ROCHESTER 65 CLARIISON 66 ROCHESTER 5 RENSSELAER 61 ROCHESTER 41 ALFRED 48 ROCITIESTER 55 l'lAM1l.TON 41 711 7 89 ALEXANDER, NEII. BLUMER, JAMES BRUTON, BOE FEDORYSHYN, NTIKE FLECRENSTEIN, IACR FLOWERDAY, KEN GARNISH, D1C1i GRAY, CHUCK HAMPTON, BOE LENNOX, IAMES MOIIEAR, BOE NORRIS, SCOTT MIALE, LOU NVILLIAMS, IIM ANTIALE, GUS tlWGR.D The tail ennl otthe season worked out no lretter than hacl the heginning. Following the Syracuse rout the Yellow- iaekets lost two games to .'Xll'recl ancl one apiece to Clarkson anal Renssalaer. vliheflarkson game ennlecl up 66 toti5 as the varsity maale a valiant etlxort in the tinal perionl to snateh a victory from the Clarkson tive. The final game ol' the season enmleql in a victory tor our sitle. The Riverats took Hamilton into camp to the tune ot 55 to -ll. Throughout the entire season the team clicl not seem to he playing the type ot hall they were eapahle ot. lniuries rinlcllecl the team unmerei- tully. Ken Flowerclay sulterecl a seri- ous lmaek injury in the Champlain game anal was lost tor the remaincler ot the year. The presence ol' I ohn Donahue clicl much to keep the season from heing more clisastrous than it eoulcl have heen. Although he played in only eleven games, Donahue enclecl up as high seorer tor the year. Though a reeorml ot ten losses against only tive wins is a tar ery trom the reeornl of the previous year when the Roch cagers nlroppetl only tive out ot seventeen, the team this year showecl Lletinite possilmilities ol' lmeeoming a winning hall elnlv. Next year will lrring the aclclition ot many line freshmen from this year's junior varsity. Every one at the University ol' Rochester is hop- ing that next year we will see the teams that usecl to lmring the ljalestra to aetion with their llashy lloor play antl top notch scoring. BI-l EB LL Sealed, Lqfl lv Rziqlzl: Coach 11IE.W1IldCI', 17. Differ, D. Berlver, D. Bowllan, I". Slznulqlz- nc.v'.q1f, D. Garn1'.fh, C. lVl'en, lf. Rex, .1.r.v'l. Coach Slaplelon. Slfzndfny, Lefl fo Rlzzjhf: B. Illohfar, lf. GHI'til1K!', D. Tuilebv, J. Scoll, IV. U'Brz'cn, ll. Sz'hu1'z111'l, B. Vfegel, C. BdiI'1l'6.l',9', il. W'ood.r, U. Ilnwn, B. Bruton. Faced with a thirteen game schedule for the 1948 baseball season, the rapid-fire nine from the Oak Hill campus opened its early Spring practice Sessions with prayers for plenty of warm weather and perhaps an extra pitcher or two. The formidable card for the '48 squad included such highly-touted opponents as St. Lawrence, Cornell, Colgate, Alle- gheny, Hamilton, Union, Clarkson, Syracuse, and Rensselaer. Coach Lou Alexander's perennial problems were not diminished this Spring, though quite a number of lettermen returned from the '47 roster. Heading the list of veteran infielders was Captain Frank Shaughnessy, who made a swift shift from the second Sack Spot to the vacant Short-Stop post. Getting the nod at first was letterman Dean Becker who turned in more than an average job at the initial bag last year. Yellowjacket fans were pleased to note the agility and finesse which characterized the play of second baseman Ed Rex and third sacker Bob Bruton. Both were lettermen the past season, Rex Shifting in from the outfield and Bruton continuing as a holdover from the preceding year as utility infielder. The Iron Man of the River Campus Squad was Dick Garnish whose quick thinking behind the plate saved many a stolen base for the '47 nine. Garnish made the Switch to catching chores from the field during the '47 season and did a superlative job. A tough but cagey ball player, Dick was slated to do all the catching for the Yellowjackets 1947 SEASON ROCHES'1'ER CORNE1.l. 8 ROCHESTER CI.ARliSON 5 ROCIIESTER HOBAIIT 4 ROCHESTER UNION 3 ROCHES1'ER ST. LAXVRENCE 5 ROCHESTER COLGATE -1 ROCHESTER UNION 4 ROCHESTER Q4th inn'gj HOBART 1 ROCHESTER RENSSEl.APIR 5 XVON 5 LOST 4 155' ' due to a shortage of receivers. As a battery mate, Big Carl VVren was counted on to fling a majority of the contests for the U. of R., having had a tour of duty with considerable experience the preceding year. Dan Dieter, southpaw hurler, was laid up the Hrst of the season as a result of an untimely appendectomy, but was rapidly improving, and expected to twirl the horsehide for the Yellowjackets before the close of the schedule. ln the pastures, more veteran flychasers were to be seen. Dick Bowllan, center fielder, and Ierry Lacy, left fielder, were both welcomed back by mentors Alexander and Garnish. Bowllan proved to be a .500 slugger along with his hard-hitting teammate Shaughnessy, the latter carting off an astounding percentage at the plate. The hard swatting Lacy was a cinch for his old spot in the left meadow, having served there faultlessly during his only other year of play at the U. of R. Rounding out the outfield were Neil Alexander and Art Woods, both slugging prospects. Alexander, with two years of college baseball behind him, also looked good on the mound and was scheduled to do duty at that spot pending pitching developments. A host of newcomers as well as old timers completed the squad roster. Hopefuls at the mound were speed baller Bob Mohlar, lefty Al Miller, Don Tuites, Lou Miale, and Bob Veigel. Catcher Walt lssacs' ineligibility dampened his hopes at the scoring corner. Out to hustle a starting berth with the team were Clark Wackerman, Dave Scott, Karl Bastress, and Bill Hawn, all having some experience. A big blow was dealt to the '48 lineup by the graduation of third baseman Don Diehl and shortstop Bill Schu- maker. Schumaker served as captain of the '47 team which won five games and lost four, three of the losses being by the narrow margin of one run. TENN t il. Gzmrfqif, C. Cocfznlfze, J. Kl'1'Q41c1', 15. Lovell, L. Block, IP. 1"1'.e'l1ef', Un. Ryan, P. Day, Caarfz Canlpball. Even though tive lettermen were returning this year, the Rochester racqueteers looked forward to a dillicult season. And with the dark clouds in view, Coach "Doc" Campbell put the team through a rigo 1'cv us workout and tried to get positions settled and the men in good competitive conditic mlu. Under the leadership of number one man Bob Lovell, Wlally Ryan, Rick Raible, Pierce Day, Len Block, Iohn Dieterle, and Ted Yveekes took their respective positions. Singles matches were to be played by the first six men and the doubles by Lovell and Day, followed by Raible and Ryan. The third doubles team was composed of two of the remaining three. Rochester city champion Bob Lovell was slow in start- ing, but as the season progressed he regained his stroke excellence and court control. Both Ryan and Raible improved greatly over their 1947 standards. Pierce Day however tailed to bring himself up to the hoped-for par. Possibly the chances for the 1948 team would have vastly improved its Pierce had come through. Everyone on the team did their best to better last season's record but as the yearbook went to press the team had lost their first three matches. With a great portion of the 1948 team graduating, "Doc" Campbell will have to turn to his freshmen squad, and a few others who were ineligible this year tor support on the 19-19 tennis team. 157- ' GULF nslllfllllllll, Lqfl in Rzlqlzl: li. 1'111'1'.1', 15. Hafnf. Slnzifffrilff, lm-fl I0 Rziqlzl: lf. Lfanr, lf". U". illflfllllf, J. llmffym, J. LCIIIIILY, Cuawlz iIllIl'11l7IlI10lId. The coming of spring found over twenty eager aspirants for the 1948 golf team reporting to the office of Coach Doc NlacAm- mond. Among these were three lettermen from last yearls team: lim Lennox, XVes Dlcliane and Boll Dloore. Among the newcomers, lack Hedges, Bolm Leene, Boli Baird and Don Paris were soon to make the team, Although new- comers to Rochester golf, these men were no novices to the game itself as thev included such grizzled campaigners as lack Hedges and Don Paris, each with from ten to fifteen years of competitive golf behind them. The opening match with Syracuse found lim Lennox in the number one spot for the U. of R., followed by lack Hedges, Yves Dlclfane, Bob Leene, Paola Baird and Don Paris. The Syracuse team is one of the outstanding collegiate teams in the country, hoasting a former N. Y. State amateur champ, ixlarvland State amateur champ. and the Svracuse city champ, and so a 225 to 51Q defeat at their hands was considered aiclose match, the Rochester team, sparked hy golfing veteran lack Hedges, turning in a fine performance. Coach iN'lacAmmond feels that with the fine showing against Svracuse, we should finish the remainder of the season with victories and easily eclipse the record of three wins as against five defeats turned in by last year's team. ' 4 if "l58 TPL!-SCH Although he had eleven lettermen hack from his '47 squad w'hich had won two of five meets, Track mentor Roman 11. Speegle faced a lmig problem as he called the lads together lior their first practice of the 1948 campaign. The prolmlem was an appalling lack of strength in the field events, the same weakness that had hurt the Varsity cin- dermen in 1947. And with Bob Forrester, high jumping and discus heaving ace of the '47 edition graduated, the field sec- tion was even weaker. By the time the first meet had rolled around, "Speed" was well satisfied with the running events, hut that hig field question was still unanswered. The first meet, a 6-1-M-59M loss to lthaca State only emphasized the running strength, showed how weak the Yellowj ackets were in the brawn section. The story was the same a week later when the Speeglemen dropped their sec- ond straight, to R. P. 1., hy an 84 to 42 count. VVhen the "1nterpres" was just ahout on the presses, the locals were readying themselves to attack Buffalo State, and the more optimistic campus fans conceded Rochester a good chance. It was a cinch that the locals with ixlarty ixlessinger and Rog Reed in the dashes, Johnny Lamb and Bill ixlartz in the quarter, Bud Garvin in the mile and Bruce Thompson and Arnie Van der Laande in the 2-mile, would sweep the running half of the remaining meets. And Don Koch in the high jump, Don Evans in the javelin and Dick Reinertson in the hroad jump were all good for frequent points. But what about the shot, discus and pole vault events, in which the Rivermen were lucky to get a third in any meet? As Rochester prepped for its third meet, it appeared as though the field weakness would spell out the 1948 track record in two 1etters"'N. G." L ...M ,i , AM l'vl'0I1f Row, S1'll1'r1.11,' Il". Rf1'l1ard, II. lfnlzflferz, J. Iimfd. W iSvt't'0l7d Row, .5lfll1'11A41.' ll. Pnl '.v' mm, II". l i1larl:, .1. lim dw' Laizmfr. Yllllilli Row, S1'fl1'11,f1.' .l.L11llIl7, ll. Gm'- vfn, 11. Zfnlrr. Aylllldlill-1I.' 1711111 lf. Rofw1'l.f, C10l1t'!l .S',1n'q11fv, 7'l'1I1.l11'l' ffanfzzzizizlz, R. Tfzunzp- fuzz, R. liizflvliizfz, P. Il"4mJm11.r, AY. Unallen, 13. l,v,1la .u', rlurr, lf. Reed, U". lil'l'lf0I'l, ll". .lt'IlA'1.I1J'0I1, R. ICU!-l1t'l'lJ'0l1, JI. J1v,I'.v1'r1.f1vl', T. llofnmn. 159' ' ME ' I THAMUP1 Lt' l Highlighted by Speed Speeg1e's ninth annual Swimathon, in which a record number of men took part, the 19-18 lntramural campaign saw a new champ born. Virtually certain of the overall title, as the lnterpres went to press, was Delta Upsilon, which captured only one individual cup but accumulated enough seconds and thirds to be pretty sure ol, dethroning last year's champs, Delta Kappa Epsilon. VVinners of the cups in the fall schedule were DKE in football, Theta Chi in the swimathon and the Alpha Delts in cross country. Bob Peele ol' Theta Chi, amassed a new two-week record of -ll miles to lead his fraternity to the swimathon title. Runnersup were Sigma Chi and Delta Upsilon. A five-front winter slate saw the Geneseeans triumph in the swimming meet, Grads in basketball and handball, Delta Upsilon in volleyball and Delta Kappa Epsilon in tennis. Scoring 58 points, versatile Frank Howd paced the Sigs to top honors in the lntramural track meet. The winning total for the Sigs was 48 with ADP, DU, and TDC' trailing close behind. Howd captured firsts in the 100 yard and 200 yard dashes, the 120 low hurdles, the broad jump and the high jump. lust to make his sweep complete, Howd nailed down seconds in the discus and the javelin throw and ran as anchor man on the SC relay team. This performance should give Howd the mythical award of outstanding intramural athlete of the year. Another individual star was Eric Kent of ADP who took first in the 440, second in the 880 and third in the javelin toss. As usual fraternity teams dominated the standings with TDC, ADP, SC, and DKE pushing DU for the title. Other participating teams were Theta Chi, Psi Upsilon, Alpha Phi Delta, Kappa Nu, Geneseeans, Grads, NRQTC, City Independents and Burton-Crosby. UHEEP1 LEAIJEIL Lcfz' la Rziqlzl: G. Heber, P. Cmrlcllo, J. Glenn, T. fllapp, G. Cofafemfna, R. Tuckcr. The job of returning the long-absent college spirit to the U. of R. campus was tacklecl in a big way at the be- ginning of Frosh Week by a crew of eager lads from the River campus and an equally talented group ol' girls from Prince Street. Bonfires and parades down Slain Street highlighted the many successliul rousers, with the extravagant Hobart Rouser proving to be the big coup. Enthusiasm on the part of the fans was increased greatly by the efforts ol, the three girls and the foghorn five from the River campus. Trucly1Vlurphy, heading the Prince Street roster, was assisted by Fay Steepee and Ginger Colafemina. The indomitable George Gelser was the sparkplug lor the men's crew consisting of lim Glenn, Don Lincoln, Bob Tucker, and Tom Nlapp. 161 ' ' -se isis we K Dv- ww Q.. I v Q.- wr, SPORTS .IUNIUPI PIUSTEPI-WOMEN AITKEN, PATRICIA ALLAN, IVA RUTH ALTMAN, LORRAINE CARYL ANDERSON, AUDREY B. ANTUNES, GENEVIEVE ATKINS, MRS. ELIZABETH BACON, MARION ALICE BARRETT, VIRGINIA LOU BEHRENDT, SUZANNE BENNETT, LOIS ANNE BIEJANSKI, BERNYCE R. BLODGETT, ALTHEA BOECKLER, NEVA E. BOLERACKI, JEAN BARBARA BRAUND, DORIS MAE BRENER, MYRNA CLAIR BREW, BARBARA ANNE BROWER, FAY BRUCKEL, MARY E. BUCKINGHAM, DOROTHY BUSCH, INEZ BUTTS, BARBARA ANN CADY, MARIORIE CARLYON, NANCY CAVAGNARO, N. VELMA CONDIT, MARIAN qMRS.J CONNELL, MARGARET MAY COWLES, CATHERINE CUNNINGHAM, ELIZABETH DORAN, JEAN M. DRAUT, ANDREA DRUMM, ROSEMARY ANNE DUNCAN, ELLEN-THAYER ELLIOTT, MARGARET JOAN EPSTEIN, JOAN HARRIET FASSETT, BETTY JANE qMRS.J FEATHERSTONE, SHIRLEY FERGUSON, GERTRUDE FETTER, ARLEEN qMRS.J FIELD, IRENE M. FLEMING, JOY K. FORBES, BARBARA JANE FORBES, SARAH ELIZABETH FRANK, CHARLOTTE FRIEDMAN, JUNE NAOMI GATES, DORIS M. GERBER, GLORIA GITELMAN, JOYCE SHYRA GOLDEN, CAROL GOLDSTEIN, CAROL GOOD, IRMABETH GOTT, SHIRLEY GRAY, MONA GRIGGS, MARLENE GRACEY, FAYE-MARIE Utica, Rochester, New York New York Rochester, New York Sanford, Florida NVakefield, Mass. Rochester, New York Prospect Park, Pa. Painted Post, New York Rochester, New York Schenectady, New York Bay City, Mich. Rochester, lump River, Yonkers, Rochester, Rochester, Mumford, New York Wisconsin New York New York New York New York Fort Madison, Iowa Avon, New York Wlestminster, Maryland Rochester, Cuba, Rochester, Dunkirk, Buffalo, Rochester, Niagara Falls, Oxford, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Sca rsdale, New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York Brattleboro, Vt. Rochester, New York Burgettstown, Pa. Lockport, New York Cobleskill, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Hydeville, Vt. Rye, New York Hilton Village, Va. Rochester, Flushing, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, New York New York New York New York New York Rochester, New York Hialeah, Florida Rochester, New York Vtyarsaw, New York Rochester, New York Middlelrury, Vt. Springfield, Mass. GUNTERT, MURIEL HAGEN, BARBARA HARMON, ADELE J. HARRIS, E. TOWNER CMRS.J HOFF, MARGARET HOFFMAN, SARYL HOWARD, JEAN HORTON, BARBARA HURLBUT, LOIS HYMAN, BEATRICE INGERSOLL, GWEN E. ISEMAN, VIRGINIA JOHNSON, BEATRICE M. JOHNSON, SUSAN CATHERINE KAISER, JOYCE KELLY, SHIRLEY KENNEDY, MARY ANN KENNY, MARGARET FRANCES KERN, EILEEN B. KINSEY, BARBARA GENE KOHN, GERTRUDE KOTARY, JANE KROEMER, PHYLLIS MAE KUCHMAN, LOIS JANE LAKIN, LEAH LEET, MARGERY LENDRIM, CAROL M. LINDENMUTH, MARIE LOMBARDO, MARIETTA LEVIN, BETTY QMRSJ MC FADDEN, ELIZABETH J. MC KAY, HELEN MC MAHGN, MARY MADDEN, EDNA LOUISE MILLER, ANNE ELIZABETH MORRELL, JEAN MOSBRUGER, JANE MOUKOUS, ROSE MOYA, CARMEN NEEL, CAROLINE NELSON, LANE NERACKER, BETTY JANE NIXON, MURIEL NOBLE, JANE ELIZABETH NODINE, BARBARA NORTHRUP, ESTHER PATCHEN, GLORIA PALMER, MARY H. PAYNE, RHODA v. PEARSON, ADELLA S. PETERSON, ARLINE PFAFF, REBA PIHL, TOVE qMRs.J PILE, PATRICIA PONSFORD, KATHERYN Rochester, New York Valparaiso, Chile Hightstown, N. Rochester, New York Niagara Falls New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Avoca, New York Nvayland, New York Rochester, New York Kenmore, New York Washington, Pa. Rochester, New York Rochester, Pittsford Peekskill New York, n n New York New York New York New York Utica, New York Rochester, New York East Cleveland, Ohio Rochester, New York Boonville, New York Rochester, New York Manhasset, L. I. Fall River, Mass. Henrietta, New York Newton, N. Elmira, New York Rochester, New York New York, New York Rochester, New York Mystic, Conn. Vtlilmette, Ill. Rochester, Rochester, Glo versville, Rochester, Rochester, San Iose, Rochester, Rochester, New York New York New York New York New York Costa Rica New York New York Rochester, New York LeRoy, New York Amsterdam, New York Amherst, Mass. Victor, New York Pittsford, New York Sonyea, New York Rochester, New York Springville, New York Rochester, New York Castorland, New York Oslo, Norway Rochester, New York El Paso, Texas fConl1'nued on page 1661 "164 1 1 l Complete Line of CHRISTOPHER PRESS, INC. SPUR T S W 1221 R AND EQ U I P111 li NT CHAMPION ATHLETIC 81 SPORTSWEAR CO. 35-37 Scla St. - Rochester, N. Yi y 1 'fi' Juml I1 .rlepfrom ,Hain Sfreei . MAIN 199f 71 ST. PAUL STREET Prmfers of the I Prize Winning T if T I TT T ROCHESTER STATIONERY CO. INCORPORATED T O W E R T I M E S Complele Line qf Ojfce Equipment Visit Our Showroom 108 Nlill Street C p NEWMAN FLORIST CORSJGFS l'f0If"lt'RS FUR ,ILL OCCASIONS MARTIN Q. MOLL '42 General Manager Genesee 4698 450 Brooks Avenue Rochester, New York 1 THE FLOWER BOX H1'Il0S4'6l'.l'f0I' lfveqy 0L'CtlJl.0IlI' 622 MAIN STREET EAST Rochester, New York Complfmenb' qf TOWER TIMES N O H, fI1t'IlI,ICI'Qf.1'f0l'I.l'f.l'I Telegraph D6llK'EllU i1.r.ro1'1a1mn MAIN 4712 MAIN 2939 NURSING UFFERS Yllll A CAREER As an essential profession, nursing has improved the quality ot' nursing service rendered to individual patients and their families. The nurse more and more is contributing to health and welfare of the community in which she carries On her daily activities. The nurse must have a broad educational background in caring for the sick or in assist- ing people in their homes and community to maintain optimum health. It is estimated that 550,000 nurses are needed hy 1960 if all the health needs of the community are met. Nursing today not only offers professional opportunities, hut also prepares one to live a fuller life. There are few careers which offer such a vast opportunity for broad human relations and experience. THE COMMUNITY NURSING COUNCIL THE GENESEE VALLEY NURSES, ASSOCIATION THE GENESEE VALLEY LEAGUE OF NLIRSING EDUCATION 165 JUNIOR ROSTER-WOMEN Qconiinucdj PORTER, GENEVIEVE Lowville, New York STEVENS, SHIRLEY Rochester, New York PRICE, AIILLICENT Point Pleasant New York STONE, ELINOR Brockton, htass. QUETCHENBACH, IEANNE F. Rochester, New York STURDEVANT, IOAN XViIIian1sviIIe, New York QUIST, IACQUELINE Amsterdam, New York TATLOCK, IANE Rochester, New York RAPP, NEVA, L. CMRSJ Pennacook, N. H. TEELE, AUDREY XVashington, D. C. RAYNIENT, GERALDINE Rochester, New York TILLENIA, IULIET Arlington, Va. RAYNSFORD, HELEN Bergenheld, N. TRUFELNIAN, ANITA Poughkeepsie New York RELYEA, LYNETTE East Rochester, New York VACANTI, NIARILYNNE Rochester, New York RICE, NIARGUERITE New York, New York VALENTA, BETTY Schenectady New York RIVLIN, HELEN Rochester, New York VAN DE XVALLE, PHYLLIS Rochester, New York ROHRER, PATRICIA Rochester, New York VAUGHAN, CHERYL Rochester New York SAPERSTONE, GERTRUDE Rochester New York WEAVER, RUTH Rochester, New York SCHADE, BARBARA Yvaterport New York XVELLS, IVIARILYN Hagamfxn New York SCHALLER, NORIVIA Rochester, New York YVHEELER, ELIZABETH Rochester New York SCHREINER, JEAN St. Petersburg, Fla. WHEELER, TVIELLEY ANN Rochester, New York SEGAR, MARY Canton, New York WHITE, IEAN Rochester, New York SHAKESHAFT, ELSIE Staten Island, New York YVILSON, ANNETTE Hudson Falls, New York SHAVER, IANE H. Vyaverly, New York YVRIGHT, IEAN Niagara Falls, New York SHEAR, BARBARA Huntington Station, New York YUNG, FAY New York, New York SLOCUIVI, CHRISTINE Rochester, New York YOUNG, GENE Xvellsville, New York SIVIITH, PATRICIA Rochester, New York ZELDEN, SHIRLEY Rochester, New York SOMERS, JEAN Rochester, New York ZIMMER, ARLENE Rochester, New York STEINBECK, MARGARET VVorcester, Mass. LANE'S DINER 1417 MT. HOPE AVENUE For a Rea! Jleal CHUCK'S PLACE 1551 MT. HOPE AVENUE Qasa Emhlematic Iewelry and Stationery Craftsmen 15' THE METAL ARTS CO., INC. 1 742 PORTLAND AVE., . ROCHESTER 5, N. Y. STONE 2176 0I'0I1Z0 ' 3 33 Chestnut Street - STone 0752 Prfvalc lillllllllff Raonzmfof' all 0vra.rion.r from 2510 250 people. Air Conditioned All Year Around Conzplfnzelzif of H16 FORT HILL LIQUOR STORE 1520 MT. HOPE AVE. Fine Ice Cream and Frozen Custard Slap al L O N E Y ' S 1925 soUTH AVENUE 166 Compliments of HALLMAN'S CENTRAL CHEVROLET CU. 200 EAST AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. CUTLER UNION SNACK BAR COMPLIMENTS OF AL PASSERO FOODS AND BEVERAGES OF VALUE QP P E R R Y R A P P DRY CLEANER Fast Service 22 Main Street, NV. HEINRICH-SEIBOLD STATIONERY INC. Ojfce Furnilure, Sfaiianery Suppliea' THREE STORES IN ROCHESTER 4 E. Main St. 64 Exchange 357 East Main St. Main 5281-2 CHAS. DOERFLINGER MARKET fllanufaclurer of Fine Sau.rage.r A Phone Culver 0451-0452 455 Parsells Ave. HEAD - MILLER INC. ROCHESTER, N. Y. WM. G. KAELBER L. A. WASSDORP ARCHITECTS I 511 Alexander St. Rochester, N. Y. 167 ALLEN, WALTER P. ALTIMARI, LEONARD AMERO, CLIFFORD L. AUMICK, DONALD K. BAILEY, DONALD WILLIAM BAKER, ANDREW N. BANSAVAGE, JOSEPH BARA, WAINE ZYOMUND V BARNARD, DONALD M. BARONE, JOSEPH R. BAUMAN, MARVIN L. BEACH, WILLIAM A. BECKER, DEAN BEERS, ROBERT A. BEIN, LEONARD BOSSERT, CLEMENT O. BRADY, I. RICHARD BRADY, JOHN E. BRANIGAN, ROBERT BREUNINOER, ROBERT BROWN, LEON JR. BROWN, RALPH I. BROWN, ROBERT L. BURAKS, LIONEL BUSH, CLAYTON CALDWELL, EDWARD CARPENTER, VANCE JOHN COHEN, MANUEL COHEN, PINCUS COHEN, SAUL z. COLE, ARTHUR F. COLE, HAROLD E. COMINSKY, MARTYN F. CONNER, NORMAN W. CORSETTI, EDWARD CROWLEY, HARRY B., JR. CUDDEBACK, RICHARD B. CURRAN, WILLIAM F. DAY, ROBERT W. DE VUYST, JOHN DIMASSINO, ARTHUR DOBROGOWSKI, ALFRED I. DODENHOFF, WILLIAM H. DOUGHTY, THOMAS EDWA RD DOUST, BREWSTER C., JR. EDEN, RICHARD H. ELLIOTT, JOHN M. ELSENHEIMER, PAUL J, ENGERT, ARTHUR V. EPSTEIN, LOUIS R. FAKE, DAVID FEELEY, JOSEPH MARTIN FERRIS, ROBERT JOHN FERRIS, WILLIAM F. FISHER, JOSEPH WILLIAM .IUNIUII Rochester, New P1 York Torringto II, Connecticut Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Ogrlenshurg, New York Long Beach, California Amsterdam, New York South Hadley, Alass. Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Niagara Falls, New York Rochester, New York Glen Rock, New Jersey Atlantic City, New Jersey Rochester, Syracuse, Inrlianapol Rochester, YVehster, Rochester, Sandy Creek, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, New New is, In New New New New New New New York York diana York York York York York York York Nutley, New Jersey A von, New York Rochester, New York Steelton, Pennsylvania Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, East Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Rochester, Syracuse, Dunkirk, Silver Creek, Rochester, East Rochester, Sharon, Pe Fairport, Rochester, Fairport, New York, RocIIester, New New New New New New New New New New Nevt' New New' New Nexv nnsyl New New New New New York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York Va nia York York York York York USTEPI-MEN nd FORMAN, WALLACE FOX, GERALD R. FREEMAN, ALFRED I. FREIERT, JAMES D. FRIEDMAN, JAY M. FULLERTON, JAMES A. FUOCO, KENNETH I. GALLIPEAU, ROBERT B. GARDNER, JOSEPH H. GARNER, ROBERT Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester New York 1 Rochester, New York Dallas, Texas GARNISH, RICHARD ALLEN Rochester, GASTEL, JOSEPH P. GIGLIO, JOSEPH J. GILI., CHARLES Rochester, GIUFFRIDA, ROBERT Rochester, GLASER, NATHAN WILLIAM Rochester, GOLDSTEIN, PERRY LEON Rochester, GOTTLIEB, MARTIN XV. Beacon, CIRAEPER, WILLIAM G. Rochester, GRENCI, DOIVIINIC A. Rochester, HALL, WESLEY L. Rochester, HAMILL, JAMES H. HAMPTON, ROBERT JAMES HEIER, ROBERT Rochester, HEINSLER, BERNARD Rochester, HOEFER, ROBERT Ogwego, HOESTEREY, HOXVARD F. Rochester, HOFFMAN, MATTHEW R. Rochester, HONE, FRANCIS I. HOWE, DAVID Rochester, HOVVLAN D, K I RK Rochesfer, HUGHES, RICHARD WHITE HURST, ALAN R. JACKSON, WILLIAM E. Detroit, Michigan JORGENSEN, NELSON HOXVARD Penn Yan, KAISER, RICHARD F. Rochester, KANKA, ROBERT Rochester, KIRDAHY, JOSEPH T. Huntington Station, KIRK, DAVID B. Camillus, KRAFTSCHIK, RONALD Rochester, KRAVETZ, BERNARD Rochester, KRIEGER, JOHN HAMILTON KUNZ, JOSEPH F. Rochester, New York LEAVENS, CARL Rochester, LE MESSURIER, BRUCE LEVE, AUSTIN R. Rochester, Rochester, New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York Rochester, New York Evanston, Illinois New York New York New York New York New York Rochester, New York New York New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York Paterson, New Jersey New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York LEVIN, HAROLD Rochester, New York LIEBERMAN, NISSON MICHAEL Rochester, New York LISKA, JOSEPH G. Ozone Park, New York LUNDQUIST, CHARLES A. Kenmore, New York IWC DONALD, YVELTON Rochester, New York MC ELHENEY, JAMES R. Rochester, New York MC HUGH, JAMES Glen Lyon, Pennsylvania NIC KEON, JOHN T. Rochester, New York MC NEILL, KENNETH Rochester, New York fC0nlinued on page 170J "168 I Whme '70 line HUWAPIIJ JUHNSUN'S TWELVE CORNERS Mon. 0525 WIIERE MONROE, WINTON 81 ELMWOOD MEET THE CAMPUS FOUNDED 1875 Published weekly by the students of the College for Nlen of the University of Rochester Q 1211110 r- fn - CII iqf I. NVILLIAIW CUYNE '48 I 1111 I1 agfnlzg Ifdflor PAUL NV. BRAYER '48 1ill.l'l,I1EJ'J' JI K1 INIIIIKI' RICHARD C. BARKER '48 C0lrIpf1'nIelIl.r qf A. W. HUPEMAN 8: SUNS UUMPANY as 569 LYELL AVENUE IIIIII 7 P' M' SPECIAL To N S EVEYTS MIDNIGHT YB A K X il 650 K. C. Tlzfn' IJ The I11lerc0llegI'ale lirrzadcaie-f1'1I-ry 11.1-fem 169 MELCHOIR, EUGENE MESSINGER, MARTIN EDWARD MIALE, AUGUST, IR. MICHEL, ROBERT L. MILLER, ROY D. MILLS, JOHN W. MOORE, SAMUEL P. MOREY, THEODORE F. MORGAN, WILLIAM D. MUTTER, PAUL J. MYERS, PERRY H. NEEL, ROBERT S. NELAN, DONALD R. NICK, HARRY NOLAN, JEROME T., IR. NOTHNAGLE, JOHN T., JR. ODELL, DANIEL W., JR. OLSEN, BRUCE OSTENDORF, FREDERICK G. OUTTERSON, HUGH D. PADDOCK, JOSEPH E. PIERCE, HORACE G. PIERSON, WILLIAM M. POLLOCK, ELLIOTT I. POPE, ARTHUR P. PRATT, WALDEN PENFIELD PRINCE, CHARLTON REEVES, ROBERT D. REUTER, HENRY G. REX, EDWARD M. RICH, GEORGE W., JR. RICHARDSON, MORRIS E. RICHARD, ROBERT R. ROBINS, MYRON IUNIOR ROSTER-MEN Cconfinuedl Kennett Square, Pennsylvania Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Avon, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Victor, New York Rochester, New York Freeport, New York Rochester, New York Seneca Falls, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Caledonia, New York Bath, New York Webster, New York Xvilmington, Delaware Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Williamsville, New York Rochester, New York Wolcott, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Yvarnerville, New York Brooklyn 1 New York ROWE, JOHN Rochester, New York RUPERT, HOWARD S. Rochester, New York SABEY, VVILLIANI B. Rochester, New York SCHAEFER, JAMES Rochester, New York SCHLAUCH, IOHN E. Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania SCHREIBER, DAVID SCOTT, RICHARD SEILS, EDWARD SENN, GEORGE M., JR. SHAUGHNESSY, FRANK J. SHUR, HENRY SKUSE, RICHARD H. SMITH, STUART ELWOOD STATES, DAVID J. STEIN, RAYMOND STEPHENS, ROBERT W. STETLER, WAYNE SVANOE, PER ENDRE TATLOCK, DONALD B. TERRIS, STEVEN FOSTER TERRY, DONALD THOMAN, ROBERT C. THOMPSON, R. BRUCE, JR. TUCKER, ROBERT L. TUMMINELLI, SAM P. UEHLIN, ROBERT E. VAN ORDER, MATTHEW WAKEFIELD, ROBERT M. WALL, MERWIN C. WALLACE, ROBERT WEISS, ROBERT WHALEN, DAVID J. WHETEN, CHARLES WIBERLEY, JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS, WARREN F. WILLIAMSON, ROGER WILSON, JOHN G. WINEBURG, ELLIOTT N. WITTIG, PAUL WOOSTER, GEORGE F. YAUDE, YOUNG, YOUNG, ZINTER, WALTER L. THEODORE R. THOMAS W. ALLAN D. Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Angola, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Vtlolcott, New York Rochester, New York Bronx, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Sunndal More, Norway Rochester, New York S. 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Y. 670 Maxple St. 255 Genesee St. Gen. 3910 Gen. 3202 The SNACK SHACK MY HAMBURGERS YOU'LL LIKE EW DINNERS AND LUNCIIES 1440 MT- HOPE AVE- QUALITY OFFICE EQUIPMENT l xml . ffffff Complfmefzlu' of E ' ' 2 CARR PHARMACY M 2 A 3 E 5 i IIAH 5 T miamiif-A--W 5 I 't"irfH V! I T li, F s Q5 V Always Good Food From CO. A leader in the manufacture of modern office equipment for 65 years, Y and E features "Style-iVIaster" Steel Desks and "Empire' , fl Files. These attractive modern pieces are hn- T wfamle F00dJ-tufJ ished in Neutra-Tone Gray which harmonizes effectively with any color scheme. i' 155 RAILROAD STREET AWMANANDBKBE MFG,0, 1099 IAY STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y 171--- FOR STRONG BUZVES AND HEAVLTPIY BODIES Drink plenty of BLUE BOY C , Q ,I lf' Homogenized 4 vitamin D Milk .ew f sl It smore nouns in because each drop contains pure, rich ream-to each qt. is aclclecl a full day's supply ol' beneficial Sunshinevitamin D. f CQ I C f-if COLLEGE IEWELRY PENNANTS Mementos of your College Days uk W 4 UNIVERSITY BUUI4 STORE B B RUSH RHEES LIBRARY ANDERSON HALL l 476 EXCHANGE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. Complfrrzenlm qf For Safety Call A T O W N T A X I THE LAWYERS MAIN 0000 C0-UPEBATIVE PUBLISHING CAREFUL - COURTEOUS - SERVICE i' THE WHITE WIRE WORKS CONIPANY PRINTING DIVISION Manufacturers of all kinds of Grille and WVire Vvork wk Dealers in I Yvire Cloth, Brass wire, Rod Sheet tubing, etc. AQUEDUCT BUILDING ROCHESTER' N' Y' 79-85 EXCHANGE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. 172 1 9-11 1 Colnplzinzmzlx ry' SCHLEGEL MANUFACTURING COMPANY College Avenue and Goodman Street BARNARD, PORTER, REMINGTON AND FOWLER Pa1'nl.f, Bruirhem, 1'lf'fl.J'f fI1alcl'1'al.r and Drawing Supplier Cl0Ifl,lJll.lIlL'l1fJ' ry' THE HAYDEN COX 370 EAST AVENUE O Furniture and Interiors NEW YORK FLORAL CO. Two Stores to Serve You 727 Mt. Hope Avenue MilIH 2021 5 East Main Street Malin 6445 For C0r.raye,r and Cul l"lower.f, -15 North VVater St. Main 8140 Pl11nI.r and Novellfex WHELPLEY 8K PAUL CO' 17I'!?-l't'l'l'Pii0ll Oplfcfana' 24 East Main Street MAIN 2054 12'.rlal7l1'Jl1cd fn 1820 Seneca Hotel Arcade Rochester, N. Y WE'I1E FUR THIS COMMUNITY! XVe're for anything that will benetit the welfare and prosperity of this community and its people. That's why our men and women workers participate actively in every worthy enterprise. We're glad to do it because we want to be good citizens and neighbors wherever we serve. ROCHESTER GAS AND ELECTRIC 175 CPIAFTIVIANSHIP. game Qzmuhalfnyzedbnlofghw gamlbg I I I HERE IN THE 1949 INTERPRES I I IS REFEECTED THE CRAFTMANSHIP ' I WHICH HAS FOR OVER 40 YEARS MADE THE LEO HART COMPANY NAME SYMBOLIC OF FINE PRINTING. The Leo Hart Company ROCHESTER, NEW YORK LOULEN E- gf- STUDIO 45.3.- I?-Eg' 'I54 EAST AVENUE ROCHESTER 4, N.Y. 174 V 1 1 ' 1 C 1 np! f I.r L. F. RUTHSLHILD Sa LU. 1' Uf Jleznbrnf New York Sfork Exchange COUNCIL I sz? 1 724 Lincoln-Alliance Bank Bldg. Y Y 2 P A R K A Y R TA RANT STONE 1341 ES U Specialfiem-Clzop.r, Sfeakr, Seafooafr 49 1 BONDS STOCKS C0,4lJ10D1TIES W Located at Park Ave. Plaza On Park Ave. and Vassar St. F 1 ,, Good Luck on Your Iourney Through Life The beautiful, green, velvety lawns of the were made with Har! and Vick'.r Gra.r.r Seed River Campus HART AND VICK SEEDMEN C00 Cor. Stone and Ely Sts. Rochester, N. Y. 1 l 11 A, 51, - 12 M, 51311, 8892 FEMININE APPAREL FOR THE DISCRIMINATING L I N F A R CHINESE-AMERICAN RESTAURANT 66 East Avenue 48 East Ave. Rochester 4, N. Y. C0n1pf1'fy1g11l,r P3I'1i1Hg Clll. of WILSON'S 1012 Culver Rd. at Garson Ave. GREEN CAB 81 BROKERAGE CO., 1 W INCORPORATED ' Honzc-raz'.red-lurkcy .ra11dw1'L'l1c.r Q "0ur Specially" 1 1 l 57 CHARLOTTE ST. MAIN 0211 TRY OUR IUMBO SHRIMP COCKTAIL 175' ' The ori ina! Y HPENGUIN RESTAURANT fn modernized J'l,ll'l'0Hl'ldl.I1'l1J' VOGUE DRY CLEANERS except Salurday E. MAIN AT ALEXANDER STREETS l Conzplfnzelzhr of S H A F E R C 0 ' Fine 1"ul'.f.r1'nec 1880 ALFRED C. ERNEST, INC. A 7b EAST AVENUE B U 0 N O M O' S l 'Ar Z Forget Your Worries 59 EAST AVENUE Come to Buonomo's Bowling Hall Roclze.rz'er'.r I"oremo.rl Shop 'A' of Funr and Fafhiona' 170 CHARLOTTE STREET SON-ION SHOP of Iunior Sizes I. OCELLO Jlodern Shoe Rebuilding 102 Scio St. DEVOE AND REYNOLDS CO. Flneter Insurance Covers Anywhere FURS AND JEIVELRY ARE INSURABLE ON AN "ALL-RISKS" BASIS If you own an automobile, insure it CFire-Theft-Collisionj, and also claims made against you by others for personal injury and property damage CLiability and Property Damagej. Remember that in New York State, in the event of accident, failure to have insurance may result in loss of your driving rights on the highway. R. S. PAVIUUP1 8 SUN, INC. MAIN 220 and 221 At Your Service Daily 7:50 A.M. to 11:50 P.lVl. o o 176 N FROSH SHOULD MIX --'- ,Y 1 . Bur NOW wake sormg -1 urs THE THING if 50 we mugf Q QP ' N, 3.3199 3 s h e' M x ip Vggww .. f E 1: 314 QAELIOQA 3' Q-'n--w"""A-"-'MM 'S ' ' ' ' I 4,5 4 Us te ,V 33230 X ifovy Q v ,xv . Q: 5 xg' A fx Q' 59 ONCE ' ! If We ie: Q Q fer Q Q il: 7 K! U' Nr 5 X ff u-4 044 Y 1 0 QQ 0 T.f mu. C . .O.PHU5 DQKES E ,V -E RNNNBWE 1 f 5 5 fqer10F'm' 'g HLMOST FORGOT' we came TO Lenrzrq WPES ,, WERE SENQORB a seams: fl so LET?-gETYElg"iLiEC,TUHL eonn Huggy o wo f v Q O Y E X qfg 2 I 3. -E- 5 1 3 say of ff' A f "Vu A wx 1 3 . N ' " ugh? -xx? 0500.51 'X w",,v Q 'Jail' J s 2 qgx 7 . 9 ' X . xk kv Q AW oe?-SON Q 11.9 5093 F3557 y Q s s ff 9 ' Q. ' " 00006 L! Q x 1 ef? 0 x Q3 c 32 ss 500 X. 49' X f '1'Lml5b 9 Q59 'f 695 Own .0 s. was J 'Q r Q d'o 'lo- , 1 . 9 ' 4 ' . , a , fb ggi, , in -G rp F Q 66 Q u V .J 0- 's L fs 3 I A , Is VE' g., 5 ,, 45k L Q r lv. STR ' 9- ,I Qavhf 5 4 Wg S Q 3 'B Q0- fpigzi Otani

Suggestions in the University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


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