University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 184

 

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



Page 6, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1951 Edition, University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1951 volume:

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'ww V1-5jAu.L4 H , ',. ga "L V., -- -w --yy 1' ,131-1' f V, A 1 V ' V- - x 'I-,392 .. 4 4 .1 1. .- Jav,-f .xjg?,M3Q,,,3?ftf!f'fU,g35.2,fA"THQ PM M 4,131 L- 'ww '-RWM - X 'W f..mbf,,-jfpm3N,E,y xfL4gfVf,,:,,eYW 1 x53gg. . Pggxklyfpig...-K.g.l.5,2ffj,-ggf.1vQffAqQff2,5,,Q'f,6:..45g,3,f,:q'QM?,w.,,,f:'3f Y .f- VH ' ,X I- M 'V qu.: 'tx ' .uv-,,w',' mf- It M12 in 3.1.-M, fu -,x ' -' ' ' ' x rg V P' 1 v LN.1,,2-7"wn- 1.1. N, 'mu Q . jgif f . 0 fix' Editor-in-chief .... . . . DAVID R. OCORR Assistant Editor . . . . . . ELAINE ASER Business Manager ........ ...... S ALL1E MELVIN Assistant Business Manager . . . W. ROBERT ANDERSON 2 MDMINISTRATION STUDENTS ACTIVITIES eAMPUS LIFE ,4 J THLETICS 3 1, :S 5? 2 OREWORD Mb the class of 1951 the University of Rochester begins its second hundred years. From humble yet none the less auspicious beginnings as a denominational liberal arts college, the University has steadily improved the quality of its educational services, maintaining high academic standards through the years. In its progress it has passed such milestones as the abandonment of sectarian restrictions, the expansion of the curriculum in the late nineteenth century, and the admission of women to the university after the semi-centennial of 1900. Fostered by the benevolence of George Eastman and other citizens of Rochester, and encouraged by the guidance of President Rush Rhees, it has grown with the incorporation of the Eastman School of Music in 1921. The erection of one of the countryls finest college physical plants on the River Campus, and the addition of the world-famous medical school made 1930 a memorable year. In 1935 Alan Valentine assumed the presidency. Under his guidance the University has broadened the scope of its offerings, developing and improving its courses in the Sciences and the Humanities. Among the factors which led to the'inclusion of Rochester in the Association of American Universities were the addition of the Graduate School and the University School, as well as the invaluable scientific research done here during the Second World VVar. Now in 1950 the University of Rochester has reached a plain of prominence as a modern educational center. The centennial class signaled and celebrated the achievement of these inspiring hundred years. To the class of 1951 belongs the honor of initiating the University's second hundred years. In this sense the publication of its yearbook, this I nterpres of 1951, comes at a particularly appropriate time. Hailing the accomplishments and traditions of the past, which were honored in 'the centennial festivities, I ntcrprcs, 1951, illustrates that eager and inquisitive probing into the problems of today and tomorrow characteristic of the spirit of Rochester. The Conference on Human Rights in the Spring of 1950 is a manifestation of that spirit. It is up to the Class of 1951 to maintain and pass on to succeeding classes Rochester's traditional conservative approach-rooted in the past, alive to the present, and sensible of the future. In its senior year the class will welcome a new president of the University. What changes will come with him are not yet known, but undoubtedly he will recognize the need for retaining Rochester's high scholastic standards, and for maintaining freedom of thought and responsible opinion, in short, the necessity to carry on the good works of the resigning President Valentine. Anil, too, he must deal with those problems of which the class of 1951 has been most aware: He must meet the problem of encouraging academic, as well as athletic, well-being through attraction of outstanding and active young people to the University. While affording special facilities to the unusually able students, he must foster a vital interest in the welfare of every student. While shunning publicity for notoriety's sake, he must promote a greater national awareness of the stature of the University of Rochester. As the class of 1951 inaugurates the University's second century, it looks with wondering eyes toward the riddle of the future, agreeing with Dr. Iohn Rothwell Slater, who succinctly pondered what these next hundred years will mean to us and to our University: "Who knows F" The years before us are all the more fascinating because they are unknown. 5 aying goodbye to a president as outstanding as Alan Valentine is not easy for a university which has risen to the position of prominence among institutions of higher learning to which the University of Rochester has ascended under President Valentineis dynamic guidance. During the fifteen years since Dr. Valentine came to the University to succeed Dr. Rush Rhees, who had been president from 1900 to 1935, the University has achieved a record of exceptional service to higher education, to the nation's health, and to the nation's security which attests the untiring, foresighted, progressive leadership with which President Valentine has directed the University through the exceedingly trying period preceding, during, and immediately following World War II. The distinguished faculties and the excellent facilities which have been assembled by the University to aid in its varied fields of education during the past decade and a half stand as proof of President Valentineas outstanding administrative abilities. He has worked hard and successfully to strengthen all departments of the College of Arts and Science, the Graduate School, and every phase of the intellectual life of the University. Under Dr. Valentinels direction, a new curriculum designed "to encourage and to equip the student to assume responsibility for his own educationi' was introduced. It includes fewer required courses and a broadened field for the honors student wishing to carry on independent study. During the past fifteen years, all divisions of the University have increased in enrollment drawn from a wider geographical area. Many new buildings, including three large wings at the Medical Center, Harkness Hall, the Naval Science building, new dormitories, a large engineering wing, and the cyclotron building and shops, have been added to the University under President Valentine's administration, and the endowment of the University has increased from 53 million dollars to 62 million dollars during that 15 year period. Many of the contributions which the University was able to make to the nation,s security during World War Il through research in all fields of science had their conception through the foresight and planning of Dr. Valentine. The responsibility bestowed upon the University by the government in designating it one of only twenty-five institutions of higher education acting as new training centers forthe Naval Reserve Officers' Training Corps indicates the outstanding manner in which President Valentine conducted the Navy V-12 College Training program located at the University during the war years. As a result of its wartime accomplishments, the University has gained the position of a center of peacetime research in nuclear physics, in optics, in chemistry, and in the medical aspects of atomic energy, through President Valentine's able guidance. The record of Alan Valentinels attainments preceding his coming to the University of Rochester is in keeping with his outstanding achievements here. Born in Glen Cove, New York, February 23, 1901, he received his college preparatory work at the Friends Academy, was graduated from Swarthmore College in 1921, and received his master of arts degree at the University of Pennsylvania in 1922. As a Rhodes Scholar, he studied at Oxford University in England from 1922 through 1925 and received a master's degree from Oxford in 1928. For the next four years he was assistant professor of English and dean of men at Swarthmore, before being appointed master of Pierson College of Yale University where he also served as professor in history, arts, and letters, and as chairman of the Board of Admissions. In Ianuary, 1935, Dr. Valentine was named to succeed Dr. Rush Rhees as president of the University of Rochester, and he was inaugurated the following November, thus entering upon a long, distinguished, and fruitful administration. In addition to his achievements as president of the University, Alan Valentine has proved his versatility through outstanding work in business and industry, in international affairs, and in civic endeavors. He is a member of the boards of directors oflseveral large business firms in the Rochester area, and has devoted much of his time to civic committees such as the Rochester Community Chest and the YMCA. From Iuly 1, 1948, to Iune 30, 1949, Dr. Valentine served as chief of the Marshall Plan Mission to The Netherlands under the Economic Co-operation Administration while on leave of absence from the University, and his outstanding service in that capacity won him numerous expressions of gratitude and official honors from the Dutch people and their government. Last December, Dr. Valentine was one of a group of leading American educators who studied educational and economic problems in India under the sponsorship of the Institute of Pacific Relations. To these accomplishments he has added innumerable services to national education studies, bringing distinction both to himself and to the University. 6 Such a record emphasizes the great loss which the University suffers in losing Alan Valentine as its president, who by his achievements during the past 15 years has made his administration an outstanding era of progress in the University's history. Dr. Valentine has expressed his feeling concerning his years at the University of Rochester thusly: "I was a freshman with the Class of 1939 and am a senior with the Class of 1950. During those fifteen years I have learned much, though obviously not enough to secure a diploma. "But what I have learned may be less significant than what I have not had to learn. I have not had to learn to face disappointment, to endure unkindness, or to experience disillusion, for I have met none of these in Rochester. Therefore I do not regret a moment of my long course at the University. It has given me, as it will give every Rochester man and woman, more than one can ever repay. My respect for its ideals, my admiration for its great teachers, my affection for its friendliness have mounted with the years. We are proud of our University. It rests with those who remain here, and those yet to come, to make us still more proud of it in future years. That means no compromise with mediocre thought or values, no fear of cheap opinion, no slackness of effort by its supporters, from trustees to freshmen." cc This steadfast determination to accept no standards but the highest, and the genuine human warmth of his feelings toward his University mark Dr. Valentine as a university president whose stature has not often been surpassed in the history of American education. In whatever endeavor the future is to hold for him, Alan Valentine will alvvays deserve the warmest, most sincere admiration and affection of the university to which he has so self-sacrificingly devoted the past 15 yearsf 7 IN THE M1DsT of the excitement of Centennial Year celebrations We pause to remember those members of our University community who cannot be with us to watch the unfolding of the second century of the University's development. Lan guage, thou art Zoo narrow and too weak To ease as nowg great sorrow cannot speak. JOHN DONNE I-IELLMUT GEORGE DIRKS IOI-IN HENRY WAGENBLASS IOHN H. WORDEN IAMES GARDNER CLARK FREDERICK GARDNER CLARK 8 F Em, WW I 4:1 vv. m xisggmel 5 H 53 Q , ,xg fq 1 555 5 ff' . 5, wi , :Vg-, VA.W, 1 A W ax W 2 . 'in 3' 1-a0""' ?':r if fd Q. S ff' 5 3. gk, .gw1.Q1,M ,1 -,. .Q -Jw-..f p 2? Wg! . ,,.,.,, ,.a..f,- - 2 wi' fn . g-,1- ffl, si 2 K Ei x ff? ya . M V 5 ,MIK nh 1 w- w rs, 1. -rw' Q .wwe 1 , 5 at ': f X J Q A um: X 6 1 1 . 6 pROVOST DONALD W. GILBERT The demands of a modern university such as the University of Rochester upon its president have be- come too heavy for one man, even for an adminis- trator as energetic and versatile as Alan Valentine, and therefore, in 1948, Dr. Gilbert was appointed Provost of the University after many years of dis- tinguished service on the faculty and administration. Because of Provost Gilbertls thorough acquaintance with all facets of life at the University of Rochester, no one could execute the complex and tiring duties of his position with greater efliciency than this tall, modest gentleman. The splendid manner in which he conducted the affairs of the University during President Valentinels leave of absence last year, and the inestimable service he has rendered the University during the past thirty years make Provost Donald I. Gilbert exceptionally outstanding in an adminis- tration composed of outstanding men and Women. DEAN J. EDWARD HOFFMEISTER Few deans in any university can rival the combination of popularity and ability possessed by the Dean of the Universityls College of Arts and Science, I. Edward Hoffmeister. An outstanding geologist in addition to being a singularly able administrator, Dean HOH- meister possesses a rare blending of executive compe- tence, scholarly knowledge, and exceptional -ability in giving friendly, sincere guidance to all who seek his counsel. He carries on the exacting functions of his office with efficiency and affability which have Won him the friendship and admiration of the University. DEAN JANET H. CLARK Interest in the students, administrative ability, and friendly Warmth have contributed equally to Ianet H. Clark's admirable success as Dean of the College for Women during her eleven years here. Besides keeping in close touch with the students, she leads an active and impressive outside life in the field of science. In keeping With her tradition of dem- onstrating the equality of Women in science, she was recently made the first Woman president of the Roch- ester Branch of Sigma Xi, honorary science society, and belongs to five other scientific organizations, both local and national. V Her efforts in educational, as Well as scientific prog- ress, have been and will continue to be a cogent force in the life of our University. DEAN LESTER O. WILDER Through six of the most trying years in the Univer- sityis history, the men of the River Campus have found a reliable, sympathetic counselor in Dean Lester O. Wilder. Always ready with a Word of con- gratulation for a job well done, or, if necessary, a bit of encouragement for those experiencing difficulty, and never too busy to offer valuable advice in his Warm, personal manner, Dean Wilder has earned the deepest appreciation and esteem of the men of the University of Rochester. NGINEERING Front Row: F. Page, R. Pollard, O. Dwyer, C. Dawson, H. Leet, D. Street Back Row: L. Conta, R. Barnes, W. Wheeler, R. Vosteen, R. Eisenberg, A. Taylor, C. Rickard, O. Minor, C. Clump NGLISH Standing: G. Baatz, I. Frank, P. Goepp, H. Plutzik, W. Wray, W. Gilman, G. Wagner, R. Hinman, W.Iamison,M.Himelstein,A.Wendt Seated: B. Schilling, M. Denny, K. Koller, G. Curtiss, R. Adams, W. Dunkel WISTORY Buck Row: A. May, Christopher, G. Van Deusen, W. Coates Firszf Row: D. Perkins, R. Wade, F. Estey. HEMISTRY Left to Right: W. Walters, E. Wiig A. Duncan, A. Nicholson, W. Line, E. French, S. Freiss, V. Boekelheide , SYCHOLOGY s, G. Wendt, Franz Row: F. Parson V. Krall, E. Norris Back Row: H. Samuels, K. Lowy, L. Carter, S. Sprague, E. Telschow, E. Kemp USINESS AND ECONOMICS Back Row: R. Schneider, K. Stein, R. Williams, H. Scott E Vance, F. Smith, W G. Fife, Front Row: . Dunkman, R. Clausing, Taylor .4 3:-f 4.4 'W Quan:---'Y HYSICS AND OPTICS Back Row: H. Polster, I. Evans, C Oxley, I. Boggild, R. Scalettar, H Childs, R. Hopkins Front Row: M. Givens, S. Barnes, G Collins , R. Marshak, H. Bradt ANGUAGE Back Row: Mr. Cooley, Mr. Topazio, Dr. Arvin, Dr. Apelt Front Row: Mrs. Anderson, Miss Hill, Dr. Kuehne N.R.O.T.C. UFFICERS Front Row: W. Mathers QMC, W. Eisenhower TfSgt., M. Smith ETI, I. Hoops YNC, H. Everette BMC, I. Graham DKC, G. Harrison FCI Back Row: Lt. E. Kemp, Lt. R. Iohnston, Cdr. N. Watkins, Profes- sor of N.S., Capt. Bergesen, Maj. F. Gunner, Lt. W. Iohnson, Lt. M. Cramer. RT AND GOVERNMENT Standing: Mr. Merritt, Dr. Diez, Mr. Blackburn, Mr. Millett Scatvzi: Dr. Wiltsey, Dr. Suhr, Dr. Hersey ZIOLOGY-GEOGRAPH Y -GEOLOGY Front Row: H. L. Alling, S. C. Bishop, W. F. Ienks, G. R. Charles, Miss E. S. Lumb Huck Row: I. E. Hoffmeister, S. M. Caplin, I. F. C. Holtfreter, W. R. Evitt, P. VV. Kuchler SOCIOLOGY Standing: Mr. Casagrande, Dr. Foley Seated: Dr. Koos, Miss Connor MATHEMATICS Bark Row: Randolph, D. Barton, F. Bagemihl, E. Trahlca , Sitting: A. Danese, Mairhuber, L. Arnold, W. Stenbcrg, T. McMinn, W. Seidel, M. Komm, S. L. Crump, D. Miller, H. P. Atkins BOARD OF CONTROL U Standing: G. Tymeson, Prof. Minor, P. Price, Dean Thompson, G. McKelvey, Seated: G. Dales, Prof. Merritt, T. Hoffman, Dean Wilder, R. Moore, W. Kotary TUDENTS' ASSOCIATIONS AND BOARD OF CONTROL The most important and hard-working organizations at the University of Rochester are the men's and womenis Students' Associations and the Board of Control of the College for Men. Although each group acts as an independent organization, the three work in close co-operation throughout the year and together are responsible for the supervision and regulation of all campus activities requiring Financial support as well as for the determination of all policies of the undergraduate college. Comprised of seven students, three administrative members, three faculty members, and one alumnus, the Board of Control is responsible for distributing the income which it receives from student activity fees and gate receipts among all campus activities requiring financial support at the College for Men. In addition to exercising Financial control, the Board aids in the organization, planning, and management of the numerous campus activities and of the athletic program. Acting as the liaison unit between students and the Admin- istration, the Students' Association of the College for Men is designed to represent student interests in the formulation of new policies of the undergraduate college. The SA this year sponsored its usual number of traditional college functions and worked in co-operation with the Administration and the Students' Association on the Prince Street campus in inaugu- rating the very successful convocation programs. The Students' Association of the College for Women serves much the same purpose as does that on the River Campus, but in addition to its other activities exercises financial control, being wholly responsible for the distribution of funds received from the women's student activity fees. The SA Board is com- posed of its five officers elected by the entire student body, two faculty members chosen by the Board itself, and representatives of the four classes and of important student groups on campus. S. A. BOARD Back Row: H. Ingebretsen, B. Smith, M. Waugh, A. Stottler, B. L. Babcock, M. Wilson, C. Wendt, H. Mehlenbacher Second Row: Miss Merrill, M. Van de Carr, Dr. Wiltsey, M. Bramble, Mr. Wade, Front Row: S. Allen, M. Henry, C. King, Absent: B. Iohnson, S. Willems, A. Fruehan, P. Carey, Dean Clark, V. Ogden S. A. OFFICERS W. Kotary, R. Brandow, G. Tymeson, I. Pitts L Q? TX Xy XX ix Ls' 51 in Q sis 5 552 si 1 12 Qi 1. 'K A ff I Pl we OFFICERS G. Berggren, T. Hoffman, W. Talbot, D. Barge SE H IE Back Row: P. Carey, E. Frank, M. Onopriyehuk, M. Merz, I. Cramer, M. Hawkins, I. Fairhurst, I. Finch, M. Bramble Second Row: A. Fruehan, L. Bush. C. Holt, L. Ehlers, C. Cook From Row: E. Flaum, K. Eveleigh, V. Grunthal, B. Goebel, E. Iones, I. Geier C HSS 7250 OFFICERS Buck Row: B. L. Babcock, B. Swan, B. Smith Front Row: I. Cutler, H. Schantz, B. Noye B..Ryan, B. Sykes, M. Hoadley, E. Pratt, R. Klein, R. Swanker Second Row: B. Swan, D. Lind, I. Price, P. Winchel, P. Weber Front Row: H. Schantz, I. Cutler C. King, C. Williams, S. Williams Back Row: M. Iohnson, B. Noye. v Bark Row: M. Trott, R. Placious, E Swenson, D. Moolten, H. Leonard Second Row: E. Welch, D. Parker K. Rolley, D. McClellan, L. Meyer Front Row: R. Ross, I. Pheterson l. Miller, R. Keagle, Reider, H Meyer, I. Murphy. Back Row: R. Taylor, C. Greeno, R Gerber, K. Howe, D. Gray, W. Leet Third Row: T. Hoffman, W. Goetz I. Hart, W. Fraser, W. Lambert T. Gillard. Second Row: R. Lochner, C. Legg W. Kalb, W. Lenahan, E. Fallon R. Greenfield, G. Lang. Front Row: R. Gehrig, I. Hasselwander, I. Ietter, R. Horey R. Fertig, L. Griffen, B. Frey, W. Nyhof. 9 9 Back Row: K. Buck, W. Aubel, I. Appel, R. Daughty Third Row: R. Burrow, R. Iohnson, R. Clough, A. Couch, I. Bayer Second Row: Thuringer, A. Cooper, W. Blair, W. Agnew, D. Conklin, D. Arlidge First Row: I. Dox, C. Barrett, R. Dean, D. Baird, W. Ault, A. Attardi Standing: D. Belt, N. Chodosh, G. Bailey, M. Braisted, N. Drake Buck Row: E. Wandersee, C. Smith, T. Tucker, G. Tomm, D. Spoon, B. Skalny, P. Sulli Middle Row: D. Robinson, G. Austermann, H. Baxter, R. Whitney H. Tillack, T. Weeks 9 Front Row: H. Weider, W. Secrist I. Scott, L. Witherow, I. Walsh, G. Tuberio, I. Wermuth 7 DU UUE? ca VN iii' 5 : lv l' E .JVM Left to Right: A. Rosen, C. Cochrane, ,,,. D. Youngman, D. Pugh, B. Williams. Back Row: S. Allen, D. Seymour, P. Costello, I. Thompson. Front Row: D. Blades. S. MacPherson, B. Campbell 22 U, SS TFQ , ,ai X if 0 K 4 . Q , v-.f".f' v ' Bowel M Jfv 7 X e, the Class of 1951, are conscious of the enviable position we hold in the history of our University. Behind us stand one hundred colorful years of accomplishment and advancement We have witnessed their completion. Now, on the threshold of a new era, we view a future which promises even greater strides ahead in the field of education and learning. As a class we have encouraged the wholesome renaissance of school spirit since the war. A happily balanced composite of veterans, who predominated in the preceding classes, and the younger students who follow, we have taken the lead in organization and revival. Our teams, publications, social activities, clubs and traditions have all grown visibly each year we have spent here. We are aware that our school itself has expanded, with the additions of new buildings and the increasing cosmopolitanism of the student body. Even as we pick dandelions or cheer around a bonfire we are aware that the world of which we are a part has an uncertain future and that insecurity awaits us when we graduate. Yet, reinforced with the knowledge of four good years, we are confident that we, like our University, will rise to meet this challenge. 23 losellh uigsgs A ACCO Y Carol Adem Momela3Y,NeW suse Math6mancsYork Rochestefs New 3 . dams lhs A Yhvsociolo Y otk Mat Ot 16 Alxilgms Rocheslef v Ne Eeonrggjv York Rochester ' 24 Sam P. Alessi General Science Rochester, New York Louis A. Alexander Business Administration Rochester, New York Charlotte Allen Government Lowville, New York Suzanne Allen History Wellsville, New York Lois Marie Anderson Psychology Linwood, New York Rob Bllflllf err Q . , ge-11 New I-,flJ'1fd772l721J-frail. orkf Ne on Richard Margaret Marie Anderson ' Biology Iamestown, New York William Robert Anderson General Sczence Butler, Pennsylvania Anna Andrews Psychology Schenectady, New York l CHU Arlnstro H , Mufzk ng amilron, N Elgin CW York B31-ba vi, York C56 ' A mlfallf . Ppel P01-dan nglheerzkl d, om 4' 80n Hl.S'l'0ryH ra ASCI- Roghester N orzorr Q ew YO 25 rk Iames Atwater Marjorie A. Bacon English Clasxic: Batavia, New York Rochester, New York Carole Axworthy Barbara Ball Sociology H1'5f0fy Montclair, New Iersey Caledonia, New York Iane Bang Nelson Richard Barrett Ann Iackling Bartlett Ambrose C. Barry English B mines: Aa'minz'strat1'on Sociology Chemical Engineering Forest Hills, Long Island Kenmore, New York Rochester, New York Canandaigua, New York 26 Oliver Beardmore Pre-mea' ical Rochester, New York Guy B. Bennett ' Lee Beserner Mechanical Engineering Chemistry Wayland, New York Kingston, New York William F. Beveridge George Bickley George W. Bitler Mechanical Engineering Business A a'minixzration Chemical Engineering Yonkers, New York Melrose Park, Pennsylvania Haverstraw, New York 27 4 George M. Belva M athemazics Rochester, New York Sally Lee Black Psychology Pittsford, New York Doris Blades American Studies Summit, New Iersey Margaret Blair Nursing Education Hudson Falls, New York Iames O. Blanton M eclzanical Engineering Clifton Springs, New York Donald R. Bleier Mechanical Engineering Rochester, New York Richard W. Blide Louisa Morison Bliven Pre-medical ' Nursing Rochester, New York Erie, Pennsylvania 2 Herbert S. Block Lucille Boeltz Pre-medical Nursing Rochester, New York Greene, New York sf i ii Robert R. Bolster Wilson David Bond General Science English tings-on-Hudson, New York Rochester, New York Allan I. Braff Elizabeth A. Brarner Philosophy Nursing Yonkers, New York Fairport, New York Robert H. Brandow General Science Geneva, New York Nathan H. Brandt, Ir History Brooklyn, New York Shirley A. Brandt Applied Economics Tamaqua, Pennsylvania David I. Breault Mechanical Engineering Bridgeport, Connecticut man Bm SOE, Sycholo gl sg ml!- ge 930 ,nesgei a B160 ROC 0 tion Xkaeliil agic S sl OI 'A ai w NX lawn, we P59 ggo0l"S NCWYOKK X46 KXKSCW Bel X , 509 B109 3 Ycgconogfjq ,ION- A Bocfnesleh Donalcl Brown Thomas F. Burbank Iohn I. Callahan, Ir. Barbara M. Campbell SOCl0l0gy Business Administration German Biology Rochester, New York Worcester, Massachusetts Natick, Massachusetts Seneca Falls, New York 5 s 55 E 3 1 30 1 s A. L Une A110 ' lite Ca Afarllllilatiwdllcqiiglbcll ' e W Y01-jf Ward G I C Roch f'1c'ralLg"rI, 3I'12Cy ester, Nepfvce YO, 1: Robert W C C ', 3 ROC-'lesteieigrzgfrpentcr ew Yo!-If Louis, P M Car SC-he flfcyfolo TICSC l16CIady N81 CW YO!-k Albert R. Carrino Virginia Elaine Castillo Roger Lee Casora RZbC1gF HIRE CHSf21'ld0 Psychology Language: MechanzcalEngzneerzng PPI? C0f10m1f5 Youngstown, Ohio White Plains, New York Bloomfield, New Iersey WHfCfbUfY, Connecticut 31 William Ceckkf . - 1Enginff"'ng lkms Chfm'C'f h' B fli12lrlEnisz1'f1fi'Ln Nlassrlloih O to us Rochesiefi New Yer .R hurchlll E leen C . Celentarw x Numniv York Pfam? e Arts Smmiofd' NC 71 , 1 k Roehesxer, New Yo! Walter H. Churchill Business Administration Oakfield, New York Arnold F. Ciaccio Government Honors Rochester, New York Richard Cisek Mechanical Engineering Auburn, New York Roger Edmund Clark M eeh anieal Engineering Roselle, New Iersey Winston Bromley Clarke Physics Oak Ridge, Tennessee Chalrles Cochrane B rc'-mcdlfaf El . CI'kC1Cy, ' alne Robert I. Cleary Mechanical Engineering and Economics Oneonta, New York Sarah Louise Clowe English Schenectady, New York Franklin P. Cobb Business Administration Rochester, New York Betsy Edith Cohe P'f,Vf60f0 n gy Hel . , Rochester, New York C11 IQQIZSIIQC Collins d Rochester, liyellzaly k or 33 I . HH omia R C Agn, I J by ochester, N ew York Ioan Collister Robert E. Condon English General Science Rochester, New York Albany, New York Katharine Connell Ioseph P. Coonan Nursing Government Niagara Falls, New York Avon, New York Patricia A. Costello Christine Costley Lucia Cottone Giuffreda Mary Louise Craig English Nursing Education German Psychology Geneseo, New York Fayette, Missouri Rochester, New York Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 34 Iohn N. Creed, Ir. Chemistry BA. Rochester, New York Robert F. Cunningham Business Adminismztion Middletown, New York Raffaella Cupido Margaret Anne Cuyle Sociology English Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Gerald L. Dales, Ir. Stuart Daniels Milton P. Darcy Anthony Davenport Geo-Physics English Mechanical Engineering English Copley, Ohio Baltimore, Maryland Rochester, New York Winsted, Connecticut 35 Robert Bruce Davey Business Administration Rochester, New York C. Ann Davies Nursing Rome, New York Eleanor Day Nursing Education Greene, New York William H. Dean Business Administration Ossining, New York Lawrence DeBoer Ianet Lorie DeLaine History Spanish Rochester, New York Englewood, New Iersey Iohn DeMocker Carol Lee Dennis Pre-m ea' ical Nursing Mount Morris, New York Clyde, New York Thomas A. DePrez William E. DeSmith Mechanical Engineering Physics Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Lawrence R. DeVitis Virginia Dewhurst Business Administration Fine Arts Rochester, New York Milford, Connecticut Rena E. Diamond Psychology Rochester, New York Iohn L. Donovan Physics Rochester, New York Mrs. Carol Rupert Doty Fine Arts Rochester, New York Dean Douglass Chemical Engineering Rochester, New York nv! . DOW XS Pxflene limi g W Y on ' Xe, Ne gxas rxdonq A L, D09 U1 lam? aph6W:ZiSY Ogli llochesiei ' EXE, , ff ge Dfw' if Haan SfI,I0n0y5 History W York X09 Ne . C DYCSSCX Bum ois Bi010gY Yoik . Nevf Bgiavla' Robert Druckenmiller William H. Dumbaugh, Ir. Richard L. Dunham Katherine Durkan Mechanical Engineering Chemistry Pre-medical Psychology Reading, Pennsylvania Butler, Pennsylvania Rochester, New York Watertown, New York 38 Richard Baffgfff Igglrpjs D East l 71215, ' Urkee 111131-on Nlslrdzlba W , . CW Y01-If 11115 p,,myr?zxa, erm ' e In Dyk w york Fredfriclr R Abs: i Edin U11 Rochester, Iggy ds W York james P 4 ' ID Bfocli 56011711151 ands P0111 Ne 3 W york William Iames Egan, Ir. Herbert M. Emich Naomi Emmerman Robert Erb Business A dmz'n1'strazz'on Mathematics Physics Liberal Arts Rochester, New York Rochester, New York New York, New York Rochester, New York 95 E Am if d L Esterrnan Haroi h' matics Kenneth D. Faas Mechanical Engineering Ontario Center, New York Mat C Paui Eftsiaard Rochester, New York Yofk ROCXXCSYCU ond Ettingion Raym medical Etta. Pre- York th - k,NeW Kennzeology Ik Dunkn WeXXsviiiC, New YO 40 Linda Fabry English Rochester New York Robert E. Farnung Mechanical Engineering Rochester, New York Richard Iames Farrar Physics Indianapolis, Indiana Leonard R. Fenig Mechanical Engineering Rochester, New York N631 E mme-t Fj h chemin S Cf ., Mr. V ry P11111 F' - ernons New YO1'k Mecha5,faggS1mmQHS David B. Fenn Mechanical Engineering Rochester, New York Ioan Ferguson Spanish Upper Montclair, New Iersey Nancy Fisher Nursing White Plains, New York Rochester ngmeermg ' New Yor k Affgunz' ROche mg ChCSter stef, New York pfyM52,g5O1ey LCRO ya NSW York 41 Mary Lillian Form English Rochester, New York Glenn C. Fowler B uri ness Administration Oak Park, Illinois Robert Frankenthal Mayo French Chemistry Chemistry New York, New York New Rochelle, New York Peter I. Frederickson William D. Fullerton Gerald A. Gallagher Ioseph I. Garen Mechanical Engineering Government History Applied Economics Madison, New Iersey Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York 42 Iohn A. Garnish Edward E. Gartland General Science Mechanical Engineering Rochester, New York Rochester, New York l Sally Gaus Phoebe Adelaide Gay T M uric English Albany, New York Englewood, New Iersey Karl Gehlmann H. William Geil Philip Harrison Gerner, Ir. David Geschwind l Applied Economies Chemical Engineering Applied Economies C hemieal Engineering River Forest, Illinois Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Boyertown, Pennsylvania 43 i l Norma Katherine Gibson Henry R. W. Graf Herbert H. Graf Nursing Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Dallas City, Pennsylvania Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Ellery Golos Philosophy Elmira, New York Willard Frederick Gordon Business Administration Narberth, Pennsylvania l Ralph I. Goulds Peter E. Graf Richard A. Graf Business Aa'1ninistrati0n Chemistry Mechanical Engineering New York, New York Syracuse, New York Rochester, New York 44 Robert E. Grammer Arthur H. Green Robert Greenler Chemical Engineering Pre-medical Physics East St. Louis, Illinois Rockaway Beach, New York Toledo, Ohio Robert Greiner History Utica, New York Carolyn Griffith Applied Economics Palmyra, New York Iohn H. Green Robert M. Greendyke Frank I. Hahn Pre-medical Pre-m ed ical M ath em atics Canandaigua, New York Pittsford, New York Merrick, New'York 45 we ' X4 we XA mmf ,ww D003 Che Sew ci- - S 303969 awe Q. . wfW'A:1Ch Honfxefse ' 6 EQSYOXNWS we XA QXJWAX 0 ad Cltemgfa ,low C ei Ye-ochesieh we 05eQgZQ4Q010gv slow w Yxoekxeiet ' Sc ,Alfred D. Heggie, Ir. Richard Iohn Helmkamp Barbara E. Henderson Robert W. Hendricks Pre-medical Fine Arts Math ematic: Chfmiftfy Rochester, New York Akron, Ohio Rochester, New York B0iSC, Idaho 46 WUI112111 Kenna d . gzwbm ddwbmiaggron R106-Zsfflfleveron J' f' ocbesteg New York Rocbestel, 0 J, New York Robert gzlflkl . Heyer f'-"-Vfi74"12zfzzQrz1-411611 Ea-YF Rocfzesteq Ne Grace PLL-Irs ffflfwdlzralzbrz an W York Roclzesteq New York Charles I-Log k Hiffor yor New H Hoeffei schenectadv' . d Y ' :WHO u ter, bS9n Roches HerbC52,iI,i,mzc:y - e APPI16 New l'e1'S Hillborn Elizabeth' V. Mrs' iology rk S05 YO New r, Rocheste 47 House Suzanne . . Numng k W1iZ Y of ah Leah Hot LY ons, New at S oc-i0lOgy k Emi YOY W fa: Ne bert Hui E- RO dministffmon . k G. HOWl?nd BMSine3Ejiel4,New-YOYl4 Frederic. mfwfrg CMV Mechanical TSW York Rocheslefa 48 Alicia Roselle Hunka Nursing Rochester, New York Paula Hunt N urxin g Canton, New York Kay Huntington Pre-medical Fayetteville Arkansas Richard Iohn Hurysz Business Administration Rochester, New York LOis I U Dorothy, Hussey K 'iff Eduigjoll English Honors Buffalo, New York Paul C. Iacona Business Administration Rochester, New York Ann Ingebretson History Yonkers, New York Hilda Ingebretson Mathematics Yonkers, New York Cnn-1 ore U , New York Q y Iackso S0c'zbj0gy U R ochesre F, Ne w york Elizabeth Iacob N Mus . Son ew Rochellefirew yo If Mary Ian 1' C Endi Numtfe ack cert, New Y Ork 49 Elliot Iaquith Chemical Engineering Belmont, Massachusetts Lorraine Iohnson English Rochester, New York R. Tenney Iohnson Ellen Iohanna Kall English Honors Geology Evanston, Illnois Rochester, New York Mildred Beatrice Kantor Sam I. Karng Arthur G. Keegan Mary Lou Keenholts Sociology Mechanical Engineering Accounting English Rochester, New York Kingston, New York Rochester, New York Schenectady, New York 50 Iarold Charles Kellogg, Ir. Applied Economics Ienkintown, Pennsylvania Anne Cornelia King History Honors Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Edward Kennedy General Science Rochester, New York Betty Iane King Nursing Education Hoban, New York Ann Hawkins Kendrick H islory Brunswick, Maine Ralph Keyes English Rochester, New York Richard W. King Nancy Kingston Psychology Sociology Rochester, New York Rochester, New York William H. Kirchoff Business Administration Rochester, New York Fred Kirshman Business A a' m iniszration New York, New York Arthur Klass Pre-medical Rochester, New York Robert E. Klemm Optics Hamlin, New York Ianice S. Knappenberg Holly Koch American Szudies Applied Economies Dansville, New York Schenectady, New York Robert H. Koch Elsie Koppel Mechanical Engineering English Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Kenneth A. Kosbab Ioann S. Krivin Mechanical Engineering History Rochester, New York Iamaica, New York Elaine Kroha Ruby T. Kumasaka Music French Rochester, New York Rochester, New York K. Rolf Kursten Applied Economics Rochester, New York Howard I. Landon History Rochester, New York Charlotte Lane French Corning, New York Iay T. Last Optics Butler, Pennsylvania MaXcoXnx Lawrence Xoinn Law: Applied Economics Business Adrninistintion New Yo: b1ncXo:a,YennsqXvanxa Kochesxec , Mary Xacqoenne Leecock a es Lennox Chemistry Business Adininisiifaiion IO How oke, Massachnseits Rochester, New York an L Roch C 11 emistio CSICF, Nev? Y R 1 Ork a Ph W . Le Rochesgahyfifs urganS e fs New Y IC I-7'iSl'71C'55 Oiihester :Nl71l'5t7-align : CW York lsfin . Kunsocioljagillu m. mg, China 54 G - L R AQ"l'01?Inbarli II- och ester ,V NEW Y01-If Ieannene A U Bugaisjfrgofogg Lyon 0, New York Don C4314 MHCQF R lcffgn . egoj' ochfjst 571776107 ' Cf, Ne 171g D ' W York 3V1d Ma R Hffgory gKCnZjC ochester N Ohan- CW York Ioanne MacLeod Rhona MacNeil Shelagh M. MacPherson Gilbert A. Malerk Chemistry English Honors Biology General Science Midland, Michigan Rochester, New York Rockville Center, New York Rochester, New York 55 Iames S. McAskill Pre-medical Watertown, New York ini Q WM::fE,'i52ZnC I li A. MQHCXHX I New YOY Gef0ld , I Rocheste , C he1'YH5t1y k Roche YOI stef 9 New Betty I. McClellan Nursing Oneonta, New York Iames L. McDowell English Butler, Pennsylvania hall . A Mars I Maracle R1ChaYMu5igew Yofk M gkon legn SChegeCl21dYv a 500101097 k Yo! Rochesiefa New Mary Louise McEntee French Niagara Falls, New York 56. Iohn R. McGonigle Mechanical Engineering Corning, New York Lorna McLeod English Honors Rochester, New York Susan McMullan Applied Economics Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Norman Meiselmanl Psychology Rochester, New York Mary .MCltzer Bingh sociology S 11. Hmton New Y 3 IC C M 1 . , I l l i v H W s or all ,, i , ,I ,fi ork Appfledb, C Yin C' Stamford, orzomzrs C . onnecucu I Lenore Rogers M Ivllrfl' eyer M001-esrown 1367 V Mary Me i , ew Iefsey Hz. Beachmont RTW s assachusetts 57 Alfred Michaloski Mechanical Engineering Rochester, New York Q Iuanita Iune Michaelson English Schenectady, New York X Richard C. Miller Bruce R. Mills Mechanical Engineering Pre-medical Richmond Hill, New York Schenectady, New York Ioan Claire Minard David L. Moore Rudolph Moser Alan Muir N arsing Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Psychology Big Flats, New York Lounsberry, New York Rochester, New York Rockville Center, New Yorlf 58 Marilyn Lois Nelson Margarete E. Nelson Chgmi,-fry Nursing Education Carbondale, Illinois Iamestown, New York l Iohn Newman Charles D. Newton Chemical Engznecring Pre-law Hoosac Tunnel, Massachusetts GCIICSCO, New York lane Ruth Norton Dorothy E. Nothhard Edwine Carolyn Noye HHIVCY M. Nusbaum Music Government Art Education Afrountin g Schenectady, New York Rochester, New York Buffalo, New York ROChCStCr, New York 59 Iohn K. Oherlies History Rochester, New York William T. O'Brien Applied Economics Ogdensburg, New York David R. Ocorr English Rochester, New York Mary Patricia Oestreich Nursing Wellsville, New York Audrey lean Ojala Edwin A. Olsson Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Quincy, Massachusetts Rochester, New York s 1 Mark F. Ortelee Charles F. Ortt, Ir. Pre-m edical B uri ness A d mi nislration Rochester, New York South Bend, Indiana Shirle Osborne Isabel Mila ros O ola Doris Palmer Y g Y Mathemazics Biology Applied Economic: Hamburg, New York New York, New York Butler, Pennsylvania Elsio V. Paloni Pre-medical Niagara Falls, New York Ioseph Vincent Pamper Accounting Honeoye Falls, New York lFrank B. Ozmun, Ir. Marcia Paley Landon Willis Parker M echanicaj Engineering History Honors Psychology Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Bridgeport, Connecticut 61 C W LOW XOAQQ G C V im inbg QSXQ3 ve N ard Vfwooi H15 W slot rs- V 90096 - wry ewfmc cad Y . Ye. pew 1666010 Elwx ,Six XXX Yearson Ylonow XN - . QQXA Wnpflg Gag O ACCO SQWY ugh xwches Edward G. Perkins Iola Aab Peth Madeline Petrillo Constantine Phillips ,Mechanical Engineering Nursing Education Liberal Arts General Science Spencerport, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Oneonta, New York 62 Irving Pbeterson Ruth C P111111 LIZEIZZZ 1117: jVZt7II7Zgg7'l7dZlCQfl 72 Rochester New York ew York New York UG11iaIn C Piarulle Robert George Pilston 156-defzlaf Oplzhr Rochester, New York Tarentum, Pennsylvania h . Pug ' Mlltoljl gt? Vld S 1671 . . DaGE'?eiaaverinSY1v2n1a PruSS1ng Fo1'fY For , ' e Iacqulfffhozoifnois l 1 Pratt Libeftyvlue, etfY . B Englifhw York 1 W r, C h r Edmunicging Rochcste Arr U im, Engfn York iil:J6Z:eSfCr' New 63 . Rgikixen e Dxiiiberdl Amqork 1 QW Quads kesrefi N ii -ati0n ROC X4 Robe Admmim u5ine5S New Yo! ebfisler 7 Ro dm . Ydlsseu Yiiistrrlfion BusinesS Afngew Yofk Y Rag Roeheste ' YXOXOCYY I,i0noT5 , 51507 Y X 3833 XJ nIli1kXXe,YennSY V 1 64 Betty Reichard Nursing Ticonderoga, New York Wllllam F Re1d Business Administration Rochester, New York Iohn I. Re1nhardt Business Administration Rochester, New York William Rennagel Chemistry Eden, New 'York Beverly C. Richardson Nursing Williamson, New York Le Rockas Roch Vs Hom? CSl'C1-, N ' Richard O. Riess Hiftory Rochester, New York lean Ritchie Nursing Saratoga Springs, New York I-Fine Rom . Port A11 Engfzlri anlo A C gany: Penn-S - I-thul' H . ylVan1a 851.1771 arI'1S R Robert W. Ritchie Business Administration Interlaken, New York ew Y k Edwa d or Roch Engiikd Rodwell Csfcl. N . CW yor If ff: . O3 B 4ff,,,,,mlr .en F01-1 X, N 411071 ew York 65 Wallace H. Roworth Ray Rueby Business Aa'ministrazion English Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Robert C. Saintey Danute Saladzius Mechanical Engineering German Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Ruth B, Saltzburg Albert Sant Francis F. Santini Rita Adelaide Sator Psychology Physics English English Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York New Hartford, New York 66 Art Satz Music Yonkers, New York Wesley Sauter Liberal Arts Rochester, New York David A. Schaeffer Paul Schaefer Biology Liberal Arts Reading, Pennsylvania Rochester, New York Walter E. Schaefer William Schmid Barbara Schneider E. Iohn Schoenheit English Cl1e'mistry Chemistry Business Administration Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Utica, New York Rochester, New York 67 DeHart G. Scrantom, Ir. Chemical Engineering Maplewood, New Iersey William Senior Fine Arts Fairport, New York Donanne Mary Seymour Sociology Searsdale, New York Richard Shaper Music Corpus Christi, Texas Peter Storms Shearer Iacqueline M. Sherman Optics S punish Williamsville, New York Rochester, New York K 4 yas V' fxgwfi 'I Y ' 5,30 . 'lk V igfggii ,rf Q f aim. Doris Sherrill Benjamin Kin Chong Shin Nursing Chemistry Barberton, Ohio Honolulu, Hawaii Rena Shogren Hugh Sickel Chemistry ,General Science Palmyra, New York Lakewood, New Ierse Y Ioan Terese Sigler Miles H. Sigler Pre-medical Pre-medical ohnson City, New York Buffalo, New York Iacqueline Simonson Fine Art: Brooklyn, New York Richard Simonson Psychology Brooklyn, New York Charles L. Skelly Accounting Rochester, New York George Small Business A dminiszration Niagara Falls, New York Syifxth Howmd O. Sgiuh Smnkfi 'Y- Applied Economics Liberal AMS Webslei New Yotk Ysockxcsiet,NCW YOYY Kyggix Sita! tm g XNX Accmm Yoik asko Sparfixgaoa Liberal ns Roc'0esxei,New Yoik Yxockxesxei ,NGN F1-an k I M ' StOck Norw athema ' mal alk, C 1165 0nI1CCticut Barbar 3. St - Whee Nuff' rider Ing a We st Vlrginia Eugene S P , uf a k 7 VV York CCH G671 t Tacc- ROChesiialgfignCe1 J CW Yor k 70 BCI- New Y pflg'-r O1-jf, Ne W Yofk Margaret Pfyfg Tayl I of Atlanta, Sify 'gi-3 bf X 2 lf 3, Hlflsd E"s"4k4 ylof lie Ta Elle, Ne W Hampshire Russell A. T Bam Opffef emple J New York Mrs. Iune Thompson Philip P. Thorpe Marilyn Dorean Trick Hollis Iane Troy Classics Applied Economics Spanish Nursing Rochester, New York Glen Ridge, New Iersey Akron, New York Batavia, New York 71 Marcia Y3UDCCaU Valom Mafhfmwcs Martha New Y01'k H zstofl' R0CheSter , " '- H.-ET' H VarxO'LlI1d3 NM'5i'1g E:IuCmYJol'k 3 vin ' dial R hestef, ew Amstfxggi sew York oe Lorenzo Burrows Vought Prychology East Aurora, New York Robert Wadsworth Ch emirtry Hollis, New York Marie Waugh Nursing Education Troy, New York Deborah Eve Weilerstein Sociology Atlantic City, New Iersey Allen Welch Business A d mi 71Z'5Z7'6ll1.0 n Corning, New York Carl Werner Psych ology Rochester, New York Mrs. Ann K. West History Rochester, New York Helene Dagny Weste Nursing Edgewater, New Iersey Richard A . - Wh' B . 1fC0mb gszfzess Adm1rz1Qv,,.aIl.0n RObC1't Bradford. W' ochester, New York Gmlggy lghtman e ff1'1 , ffl-.. n . Nursin Yum Bruce R . "' N " g . ' Wlllia ragara Falls, New York C hemzcal Engl-neergzls Suffern, New York 8 Thomas Williams ' Liberal Arts Reading, Pennsylvania Iohn E. Wilson Business Administration Brighton, New York Charles T. Willis Chemistry Malone, New York Lee Willoughby Iames Wilson Nursing Government A Chevy Chase, Maryland Sea Breeze, New York Margaret Louise Wilson Donald W. Winters Robert F. Witzel American Studies Chemical Engineering Accounting Keene, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York 74 ' Donald C. Wohser Chemical Engineering Rochester, New York Warren H. Woerner Chemistry Rochester, New York Frank Evans Wood Elizabeth Constance Young Chemical Engineering History Honors Mt. Lebanon, Pennsylvania Rochester, New York Minnie Young William R. Young Dean Russell Youngman Frank Stewart Zahniser Fine Arts General Science History Mechanical Engineering Shanghai, China Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Rochester, New York , 75 Y BfockWa U er AnLibeff1l Aghfork Ciawnce Brisiiarion ROCWSICLNS n . WH uszness Ad W York Rochester' Ne . an hur Hmm Helm ft English Y ,ic F ncis E.GICCUC YonkerS,NeW 0 I3 'cs . Economlw York RoeheSYCf ' Ne 76 Charles T. Meadow Matlzemzzzics Paterson, New Iersey Ianet Richards Nursing Education Brockport, New York Sophia Spiridon Nursing Education Warren, Pennsylvania Robert I. Steinberg Accounting Rochester, New York Mark L. Van Dc Walle Accounting Ontario, New York Gooley, Toolcy, Poolcy, and Throckmorton Dumby Applied Monkey Business Doughnuts Corners, U. S, A. I . -4- , 15 TOMIC RESEARCH HEMISTRY ACULTY-STUDENT L cafe 1 x . -.- .-,,,, ..I-gl.-,-:.':'-4'-',---1.If-.c.. -: . ,---.,-53-,,.-g...-,1-,--.1-.1-y.g.g:. J--... . - . 1 . - .--. g., .,fT171'f--. 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N55 E J , 3 gjgf: 34 V 3- 555' 'QF ' bf A 7 K A Wg? lgiif ' 5 A - . 5 5' M ,i ,g ki , n Y, 145, 1 K 1 7 4 K , 2 , ,M ' Q i 1 L 'ix' N, Q ,iw A X ,I 3 S, A Z, 1 51: -+ .Ms 'rw'-.W ' . 'Aww' A frm , ,,4e,w:nfglw-svgm W M R A 7 Vg,, L ,, , rw W'ffff'Y" ' - A ' - f ffff 5 M, f A X f ' . .. .. Y I -- 1 at . AiY5"'f A C ,X X W , Une' IGF?-an up - 1 "' 3 H W 1 f tn..- . M ffm, km W Ap 4 H My 'N -f.-W 53 Q- 'Q "iw 'MX FA 2 w S'sW ug x,, w?:w'f ff, " L 1 jg? -1, ,A 'I X f ff rl' x , M, 5 X gg 3 2 Q f 1' Si 27, ' ' . 6, . X, Nffwrf2fyff23 K 0 ff W ,,,.......1 ff' Ji if is A Ii in ll i-is A n xibhliifrnihfmhi-in 7?-'3!i1iLSNf2isSfA?eA,. U W ' J . ,Ed ' 'J qffxxx. 1X"' ,Y F A , L, 1' " yn, W K fvrffmm-,--, " - - ,Wu- 2 3 I Z V 8 'S 'f f 1 x 5 E I? WW ' im M VJ. V, L, gal! Back Row: M. L. Beach, N. Wash- burn, C. Kahmann. Front Row: R. Valone, M. Butts, S. Willems. Back: F. Hilder, Crouch, H. Bell, R. Wienicke, D. Painting, Second Row: P. Nachtway, F. Ange- vine, M. Reis, R. Frankcnthal, R. Levin. Front Row: W. Bare, I. Warnick, G. Davidson, R. Gordon, W. Harris, M. Solomon, P. Miller. Back Row: A. Hessler, D. Pugsley I. Murphy, Smith, F. Sack. Second Row: I. Soble, N. Irving, M A. Link, B. Wickenden, E. Rosenbloom. Front Row: G. Stern, M. Holcorn D. Urbach, F. Updike. CCDLFB S5 Left zo Right: D. Doust, R. Bake- meier, W. Colahan, W. Archibald. Back Row: I. Conroy, I. Gray, N Washburn, P. Finnan, R. Hallauer I. Foster, M. Schmalrz. Second Row: C. Kahmann, B. Brownell, M. Becher, M. Fribance P. Ryan, L. Burroughs, E. Bear. Front Row: V. Curran, S. Willems M. L. Beach, N. Conner, L. Dunn M. Polizotto, B. Barlow. Back Row: S. Solomon, T. Laine, E. Sioma. Second Row: H. Holcomb, R. Houk R. Grochau, O. Durgerian. Front Row: D. Neidert, D. Seelbin- der, I. Stone, S. Ward, W. Neel. 7 Back Row: M. McIntyre, A. McDonell, E. Cook, B. Rice. Second Row: B. Ray, T. Bierwagen, S. Roche, E. Peterson. Front Row: D. Machi, F. Righthand, M. Macafee, S. Chandonnet, M. Wendelbee. . V2',,'.4Wy tm? Z I Z 1 0 I, I Back Row: F. Levin, M. Levitt, S. Lutweiller, P. Kruge, I. Persson. Second Row: I. Lane, G. Horowitz, I. Klein, V. Levy, L. Steiner. Front Row: M. Henderson, A. Lupe, I. Wood, C. Schoenegge, I. Kaskela. Back Row: N. Burgess, S.P.Schroth M. Black, V. Allen, C. D. Ctt. Second Row: C. Wagner, B. Schus ter, C. Smith, G. Yannaropoulos, C Romer. Front Row: B. Kosta, R. Thompson M. Goldberg, A. Zweig, W. Yule C. Pfister. f .I 0, ,L I. Nr., VN. ' f MIAA W f WW ,,f W 5 Q v WJ, Back Row: Randolph, P. Olson, R. Fackler, W. Fackler, H. Iohnson. Second Row: G. Peters, H. Brause, R. Pappert, I. Erbland, I. Buzawa. Firxl Row: D. Groth, I. Borror, Zukosky, R. Frackenpohl, T. Campbell, R. Closson. W. Cox, H. Metzger, R. Westburg, H. Cable Standing: M. Aikens, B. Harding, B. Bailey, I Beardmore, I. Obert. Seated: M. Henry, G. Kroemer. Back Row: M. Corrigan, S. Shaute, H. Steiner, M. Timmerlcin, C. Mann. Second Row: G. Kemp, C Delaney, I. Bon, D. Price, K. Maybeck. Front Row: C. Ziskind, L. Litvinov, L. Witt, N. Russell. Back Row: M. Segur, P. O' Bolger, I. Maney, I. Durfee, I. Miceli, R. Rosinus. Second Row: E. Webster. R. Ray, S. WinField, D. Scott- Smith, P. Caulfield. Front Row: N. M'Gonigle. E. Lindahl, R. Shur. S. Sider, M. Neubrand. Iglllw 5' 2 1532521 fwlfl-I Q7 ' .32-'.fQ.faw:5 ' -A-2. g, .fcwf affsf1+f.1 Vi 1 ,wf:i.'-11: f' - -'re fi. -W.. ' rp Z J T N3 x L l-M, ,Q 'LQX Back Row: F. Kille, M. A Krupczak, A. Keck, I. Love I. Beardmore, M. Henry. S Goebel, B. Hill, C. Kingston Second Row: E. Hess, R.Maier G. Kroemer, A. Leist, R. Kan- is, I. Reilly, H. Kansis, R Gruber. Front Row: B. Iohnson, N Ianice, E. Russel, A. Montalto I.Leone,I.Guerin,E.Harding Buck Row: V. Haug, C. Crampton S. Walshers, M. L. Glass, P. Behr P. Fisher, C. Doyle, A. Faryna. Second Row: C. Coughlin, S. Albert I. Roehrich, D. Demerst, Bouteil- ler, C. Maelntosh. Frozzz Row: M. Aikens, Boyd, N. Dinehart, B. Bushroe. 7?5 Back Row: I. Garbutt, G. Hair, Kramer, D. Francisco, I. Federico, B. Leard, N. Green, U. Lette. Second Row: H. Howland, I. Lotocki, R. Klinkroth, A. Fritch, I. Graffley, D. Hauler. Firxt Row: P. Iensen, I. Hutson, W. Keil, D. Kleinfelder, W. Kriegsman, L. Leve. s Back Row: E. Gliewe, R. Dewar, T. Andrews. Second Row: R. Itsvan, L. Richards L. Carlson, G. Allen. I Front Row: H. Beekler, Glenn, C Davis, D. Lesh, P. Brady. Back Row: D. Wichman, R. Villgradter, C. Teplitz, E. Unger Second Row: I. Scheuer, I. Wahl, R Welton, R. Wells, R. Tartow. First Row: S. Stevens, D. Westburg B. Siegel, Y. Snead, T. Stetz, E. Stroup. Back Row: A. Roggcn I. McGurn, I Brugler, D. McGonigle, R. Right mire, H. Noble. Second Row:,P. Moser, G. Pratt, I Ponazecki, M. Rosenthal, I. Pagano E. Phelps. First Row: H. Metzger, D. Maude T. Miller, C. Moore, I. Peters, F Quin. 'JW Ne-N My 'MS 1p?P9Q"' 'Wann Q X S. W Yr- xx sl A LUE BOOK The H1146 Book, presented this year by Editor Norma Phillips, is an annual pro- iect which is designed for use as a guide both on the campus and in the city. Be- sides the traditional and invaluable advice to Freshman on many phases of their college life, several innovations gave this year's edition fresh appeal. S. Melvin, M. Hawkins, H. Mehlenbacher, N. Phillips, I. Graham. M. XVilson, I. Asher. HE ROCHESTER INDICATOR The Rovlzcsler Izzdfmzor is the magazine of the engineering students on the River Campus. Founded in 1934 and primarily technical, it has served as a medium of exchange among the undergraduates for knowledge and research in the various specialized Helds of engineering. Bock Row: P. Ryan, C. Farnum, C. NVendt. Front Row: I. Asher. N. Phillips. E. Lindner. WOMENS PUBLICATION BOARD Composed of the Editors and Business Managers of the Bfzze Boolq, Tower Times, Inlerpres and The Dandelion, the Publications Board regulates the journalistic policies on the Women's Campus. The final Word on the selec- tion of the in-coming editors and business-managers of these three publications rests With the Board. Meetings are called Whenever needed throughout the year. Standing: I. Hart, T. Weeks, Prof. Minor, R. Fertig, K. Buck, R. Dean. Sealed: F. Howland, I. Scott, G. Berggren, D. Arlidge. 95 , ...,.,A. ,. Y .,-. .M INTERPRES TAFF Editor .......... . . . Dave Ocorr Assistant Editor .. Elaine Aser Business Qianager ...... Sallie Melvin Assistant Business Mgr., Bob Anderson ir I.ffEI'dl'jf Edifow Betsy Iacobson Frank Santini I'01'lra14I EIZIIAIUIIY Chet Foley Rufie Cupido Group Picmrc Edilors Bill Neel Lou Craig .Wake-zip Editors Mary Meyserian Rex Stearns .f1dz'rv'I1's1'f1g Jltzzmgrrx Charles Newton Ioan Leo Cl'1't'111al1'o21 .llumzgrrr Sheila McPherson Dean Youngman Ar! Eriiiorr Lorna MeI,eod Linda Fabry Sports Edirol' Chuck Cochrane Phufography Editors Al Bloomfield Ianet Price Elliot Iaquith Chief Prooffmdcr Elaine Coughland if smrr .i1E.i1BE1cs Dick Ilakemeier Tenney Iohnson Bill Luft Dave Seelbinder Bill Senior Karl Gehlmann Al Muir Don Robb Iack Ursprung lack Caulkins Iohn Murphy Dud Doust Dick Lieb Frank Luellen Virginia Dewhurst Charlotte Allen Suzanne Chandonnet Sally Clowe Marjorie Bacon Iuanita Michaelson Marion Maracle Eileen Handly Helen Kleinhenz Alice McDonald Cynthia Farnum Betty Brownell Marsha Paley Ioan Ashcl' Ioanne Kriven Florence Sack Gladys Stern Iackie Sherman Rhona MacNeill Anne King Sally Gauss Ann Kendrick The :full wfrhcr to thank all those who aided and ulwllfd the f7l'OdllL'l1iUl1 of this INTERPRES of 1950. NTERPRES Our hrst contact With the world of printing last spring after we found ourselves in the various positions of editor, business manager and such, was a pleasant day spent at a Year Book Conference for the staff heads of several college Annuals. held at one of the big printing houses in Rochester. Here we had a taste of the enormous iob of organization Which goes into the making of a Year Book, and were introduced to words such as ubleeding pages," 'isignaturesfl and others which have since become all too familiar. The importance of The Deadline was also stressed. The high points of the visit were a tour of the factory and a free lunch. In the fall, Staff meetings in Cutler and Todd presented a transportation problem, but We did manage to get together occasionally to discover missing pictures, copy, ads, and even each other. Our main problem was group pictures. If Heinrich showed up for an appointment the club meeting had been called off and if the group had managed to scrounge up ten extra mem- bers for the picture, no photographer! Matters came to a climax when Heinrich was incapacitated by illness Cand 94 snowballsj and hard-working staff members finally engaged Len Campagno to Finish up the shots. On the serious side, however, the staff feels it is greeting the second century of the University's history the right way: with an innovation. Inzerprcs is using a method of printing this year called Offset Lithography. The advantages of this new system are numerous, but the most outstanding Cto the staff workersj was that the amount of cutting, pasting and fitting pictures on the dummy pages was considerably dimin- ished. We hoped, too, for a noticeable improvement in the quality of photography reproductions. Pictures and copy, blank dummy-pages and cluttered desks caused us frantic beavering far into the night as deadlines loomed ominously close. But when the right name was matched with the last picture and we had wiped the rubber cement from our fingers we felt we had accomplished some- thing. We hope you agree with us. 95 OWER TIMES Amidst the sounds of clinking coffee cups, Marge's swivel chair and the clacking of typewriters, Tower Times, the College for Women's weekly newspaper, goes to bed every Tuesday night ready to be digested by faculty and students alike on circulation day, the Friday following. Tuesday nights are traditional to Tower Times, when all potential journalists dash up and down the well-trod staircase of Cutler to the famous room on the second HOOF, ready to sacrifice sleep, studying, and even dates for the cause. ln between frequent trips down to the Snack Bar, or, if money is lacking, to the lounges for left-overs from college coffee hours, the Tower Times office is a veritable den of activity. Seated in her famous swivel chair, which has been known to swivel backwards at an astonishing pace, Marge Wilson, Editor-in-chief, heads the group. Seated all around her are editors and reporters busily re-writing copy, typing, devising headlines or preparing the dummy. Freshmen as well as Upperclassmen make up the staff, performing fuctions which cover the various phases of newspaper work. While the business staff is eagerly soliciting ads from susceptible advertisers, the news reporters can be seen gazing over the bulletin boards, ready to ferret out any tidbits of information so as to notify the sudent body about campus doings. A familiar sight on campus is Helen Drew, Feature Editor, puckering up her face to recall colorful ex- periences included in her inimitable column, "Waste-basket Withdrawals." This year, through the introduction of Faculty subscriptions, Tower Times is more than ever the student's main organ of expression. Besides the weekly ques- tions asked of arbitrary collegiates, the editorials and letters to the Editor provide ample opportunity for the students to express criticism or praise of the Univer- sity. Faculty response to student opinion was evident in action taken because of editorial complaints about the surfeit of exams and papers during one month. Although the faculty is interested in the paper, it takes absolutely no part in its production. Tower Times is a completely student-managed publication whose policies are decided upon by interested members of the student body. Always desirous of expansion and improvement, the Tower Times is not a closed shop. The progressive increase in the paper's quality has proved the value of this policy. 96 ." if 46 l' ,I , Canter Cilaes Published Weekly by the College f ir Women UNIVERSVVY OF ROCHESTER Editorial and Business Office Cutler Union Represented for National Advertising by National Advertising Service, Inc. College Publishers Representative Chicago, Boston, Los Angeles, San Francisco 420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y. Q Editor: Margaret W'ilson, '51 Bzzxinesx Manager: Helen Mehlenbacher. '50 Managing Editor: Ioan Asher, '52 News Editor: Florence Sack, '52 Feature Editor: Helen Drew, '51 Assixtant Managing Editor: Iackie Simonson, '51 Reporting Stag: Mary Henderson, '52: Pat Ryan, '52, Fran Levin, '52, Frances Young, '53, Phoebe Kruge, '52, Doris Urbach, '52, Mimi Lupe, '52, Sonia Lifshin, '53, Vivian Levi, '52. Featnre Stag: Sally Williams, '50, Elizabeth lacobson, '51, Anne King, '51, Iune Beardmore, '53, Norma Phillips, '52, Virginia Haug, '53, Diane Scott-Smith, '53, Stretch Fruehan, '50, Bert Meisel, '53, Bette Taubeneck, '53. Advertising Manager: Irma Bronke, '51. Adzfertixing Stali: Carol Adam, '51, Ellen Kall, '51, Marion Leavitt, '52. Circulation Manager: Florence Butts, '50. Circulation Stag: Nancy McNabb, '53, Carole Axworthy, '51, Ieannene Lyon, '51, Marilyn Merz, '50. Makeup: Pat Crowley, '53, Barbara Iohnson, '53, Ian Lowe, '53, Sally Melvin, '51, Cathy MacIntosh, '53. Rewrite: Ellen Bear, '52. Y -ini THE CAMPUS FOUNDED 1873 Weekly publication of the students of the River Campus The University of Rochester it Editor: Dick KEAGLE Business Manager: NORM WALLEN 'A' EDITORIAL BOARD Managing Editor: Mickey Keller News Editor: Charles Adler Sports Editor: Ronnie Eckler Feature Editor: Frank Santini Assistant News Editor: Dick Bakemeier Photographic Editors: Elliot Iaquith and Al Bloomfield Chief Cartoonist: Len Skolnick Clark Barrett Art Satz Robert Scrimgeour Robert Grochau Sandy Mallace Dick Tinker Bill Iohnson Ioe Federico Dave Ocorr Dud Doust it Associate Editors Tenney Iohnson Ray Rueby Ted Becker Assistant Editors Nat Brandt Leo Rockas Curt Higgins Reporters Art Green Don Thompson Cartooning Stag Frank Hahn Dick Simonson Sports Stag lim Stevens Stanley Weiner Hal Iohnson it BUSINESS STAFF Wilson Bond Iack Rod well Rex Stearns Dick Shaper Iohn Schroth George Lombart Roger Thompson Harold Weider Pete DiPasquale Pat Brasley Assistant Business Manager: Bill Reid Advertising Manager: Iames Clark Assistant Advertising Manager: lack Caulkins Cirrulation Manager: Ed Kartlick Circulation Assistants Dick Appel Sy Berger Glenn Berggren Iack Ursprung Gil Friedman Dick Neill 'k 'A' -lr ik i' i' ir i' 'A' i 'A' 'A' ir 'A' 'A' THE AMPUS WITH capable Richard Keagle at the Edit0r's desk and Managing Editor Mickey Keller assisting, THE CAMPUS rose to new prominence in the past year, combining genu- ine savoir-faire with thorough coverage of River Campus activity, thereby winning several first places in journalistic competitions. And what a year it was! Appearing in the headlines of the eight page weekly were such interesting names as Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Dr. Ralph Bunche, Rhonda Fleming, Dr. Oppenheimer, and Peter Lawford. The paper recorded milestones in the University's his- tory: President Alan Valentine's resignation, the Human Rights Conference, the English Conferences, and THE CAMPUS sponsored poll on a revolutionary five day week. There was plenty to chuckle about. Bill Bond's Two Inches, Ray Ruebyls Small Tallq, the ramblings of Frank Santini and Art Satz. In the sporting sphere Editor Ron Eckler created city- wide interest in his inclusive critical approach to the present athletic policies. The staff itself underwent a streamlining, as two new positions, Feature Editor Frank Santini, and Assistant News Editor Dick Bakemeier, were added to the group of editors. Yes, it was a big year, this Centennial Year, but THE CAMPUS necessarily looks forward to the years ahead. 97 E Iacobson, A. Hentz, I. Graham, N. Phillips, H. Drew, M. Hawkins. First Row: A. Muir, M. Halpern, R. Shaper. Second Row: l.. Rockas, T. Iohnson, M. Herrick. E Lucas M. Fribbance, Mr. Wantman, Miss VVithington, Dr. Foley, Miss Allen, M. Wilson, N. Knoblock, E. Webster. HE DANDELION Independent of the Sam Iohnson Circle and on equal footing with other campus publications as of this year, The Dandelion is a collection of the best efforts of Prince Street's aspiring writers, including poetry, short stories and essays. Editor Ioae Gra- ham and business manager Madelon Hawkins combined forces to produce the annual Spring issue. HE GENESEE The Genesee, bi-annual literary magazine through which students of the Men's Cam- pus express original creativity, has en- trenched itself further as a worthy medium of student expression. Each year the coveted Genesee Prize is awarded to the manuscript which is be- lieved by the judges to be the most superior literary contribution. HE SAM JOHNSON CIRCLE Haven for all the campus literati, the Sam Iohnson Circle features speakers and stu- dent manuscripts at its bi-weekly meetings. No longer responsible for the publication of the Dandelion as of this year, the mem- bers continue to explore the delights of literature under the guidance of faculty advisor, Miss Ruth Adams. TAGERS Stagers surged forward this Centennial year to unprecedented heights of dramatic distinction, successfully performing three great classic works, any one of which when mentioned might understandably produce shudders of apprehension in a less ambi- tious group. The Fall production, a duo-bill, opened with a Henry Fielding adaption of Molierels The Mock Doctor, an amu- sing comedy highlighting capable Iohn Murphy in the title role. Other principals included Iohn Rodgers, Lorna McLeod, and Mary Mclntyre. The second half of the program, Dr. Fauslus by Christopher Marlowe, was a brilliantly conceived production in every respect: acting, direction, settings, music, lighting. Donald Marston and Abraham Golos, as Faustus and Mephistophilis re- spectively, deservedly attained critical ap- proval for their perceptive performances. In Spring the dramatic group's presen- tation of Shakespearels Macbeth more than measured up to the awesome criterion established earlier. A large cast, headed by Donald Marston as Macbeth and Miss Margaret Denny of the English Depart- ment as Lady Macbeth, performed the dillicult tragedy more than competently. Miss Lisa Rauschenbush, director of Stagers, is to be commended heartily on the success of the Centennial Year presen- tations. Under her guidance Stagers will not rest on present laurels, but will forge ahead, always looking to the future. Bac Row W Yule, Gale Tymeson, R. Clavsen, D. Geschwind, I. Fulimura F Wood, I. Green, R. Schmedes, W. Ault. Flirt Row W Yule, C. Machmer, R. Shaw, K. Huntington, I. DeMocker, G. Hawks. HE NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is an inter-campus or- ganization composed of Catholic students. Lectures and discussion sessions are held twice monthly, and dances and other social events are scheduled throughout the year. Bur Row M Puente Father Tiute, D. Odell, L. Thomas, L. Riess, I. C aren H Bradley W. Hausle, P. Ryan, R. Schwind, W. Connolly, I. Brandy, W. Moriarty. TUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Student Christian Association on the River Campus is a group of Protestant stu- dents organized to further fellowship, dis- cussion, social work, and the development of spiritual life. The group lends an active helping hand to rural churches besides sponsoring the popular coffee hours which follow Sunday Chapel services. 7NTERCAMPUS CHURCH The Intercampus Protestant Chapel pro- vides students of the entire University the opportunity of participating in church ac- tivities. The service, presided over by Chap- lain Charles Stinette, is held each Sunday morning in Strong Auditorium on the River Campus, and features Intercampus Choir, student participation in the service itself, and coffee hours in Todd Union af- terwards. All the activities ofthe Intercam- pus Church are co-ordinated by Chairman of the Chapel Committee, Warren Talbot. Front Row: T. Robinson, W. Sweetman, T. Knapp, R. Sator, A. Cianciosi, C. Moore, D. Cannon, R. Cleary. 100 OUNG WOMEN 'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION This organization, in attempting to serve campus regligious and secular needs, enters into all phases of student activity. Members are offered participation in various activi- ties such as Daily Chapel, Campians, Wor- ship Services, and Inter-collegiate activities. RESHMAN COMMISSION The Freshman Commission of the Y. W. C. A. extends a friendly helping hand to acquaint the new class with "Y" activities and college life in general. Semi-monthly meetings embrace discussions on dating, religion, summer projects like those of the Back Row: K. Durkan, D. Scott-Smith, N. Schoen, P. Ryan, P. Crowley, M. Insilato, N. Phillips, D. Machi, N. Ianice, O. Oyola, M. Puente. Seated: A. McDonell, C. Holt, I. Dimond, F. Steepee A Stottler P. Ashbrook, P. Gay, M. L. Steele, S. MacPherson D Demerst Standing: V. Neel, M. Meyeserian, B. L. Babcock B Barlow M Davis Friends Service Committee, and choosing courses and vocations. This year the girls extended the holiday spirit by sending a Thanksgiving basket to a Rochester needy family, and at Christmas, gifts to all the boys at an orphanage in the city. Front Row: H: Beyer, R. Cupido, E. Handly, B Rice M Plunkett M. Holcomb. 101 gl-WEEKLY CHAPEL The bi-weekly chapel, although not com- pulsory, plays an essential part in the reli- gious life of Prince Street. Completely interdenominational and interfaith, chapel services are open to all students, and include addresses by members of the faculty and local clergymen, with music provided by individuals and the Frosh Choir. A joint faculty-student committee, under the di- rection of Miss Elizabeth Taylor and stu- dent director, Sarah Bachler, supervised chapel this year. WILLEL ORGANIZATION Seminars, orchestral concerts, educational meetings, and open houses are but a few of the activities which the campus Hillel or- ganization sponsors. Representing the Iew- ish community on campus, Hillel is con- cerned with the cultural, political, and social implications of American Iudaism. RESHMAN CHOIR Chapel-goers are familiar with the Frosh Choir which provides music at the bi- Weekly chapel services. Besides their Work With hymns, the group this year joined with the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs to present a complete program in honor of the University's centennial anniversary. Back Row: Chaplain Stinette, Miss Taylor, Miss Merrill, Mr Merritt Front Row: F. Young, S. Bachler, M. Chapman Executives Left zo Right: H. Nusbaum, A. Goldman, Raz S. Itkin, D. Gray. R. Protheroe, H. Steiner, I. Leone, E. Thomas, D. Price, A. Knights F Campbell, B. Webster, M. Henry, K. Fyfe, E. Miller, M. Aikens I Obert E. Hess, R. Breed, G. Kraemer, B. Pebmann, A. Winfield R Fisher L. Simpson. THE UILTING CLUB P R E s E N T s HERE IN PRIMITIVE WILDERNESS Wm EVERY INTENTION of surpassing last year's hit musical show, '4Make It Fast," the 1950 edition of Quilting Club got off to an early fall start with big plans for the spring production. A veteran staff, headed by Iohn Murphy of last season's show and Don Marston, a newcomer to Q-Club but a veteran of many Stagers successes, soon had the groundwork laid for an extravaganza built around the Universityls Centennial year. With scenes written by Gene Surasky, Ray Rueby, lack Rodwell, Mickey, Keller, and Ken Hubel, casting was completed early in February and rehearsals began almost immediately. Music was aptly handled by Hubel with notable assistance from Art Satz, Tenney Iohnson, Stir Daniels and a host of eager composers. Buz Vought headed up the stage crew with the aid of Dave Rosenthal, and scenery was in the capable hands of Bob Helmkamp and Stacey Stevens. Bruce Mills was in charge of the business end of the show and Dick Appel took care of the publicity. EGHERE IN PRIMITIVE WILDERNESS,, was selected as the title for the show and from Indians it progressed to cyclotrons as the daffy student group portrayed the gradual growth of the University. Featured were scenes depicting the First day of classes, the advent of women as students, returning veterans, and dormitory life. Appropriate songs livened up the production with references to the faculty and the different departments of the teaching body. This year's show had no stars since the roles covered such a wide variety of people. Of the Hfty odd students who participated in Q-Club this year, Marty Feldman, Ray Ettington, Dave Maude, Louie Meyer, Gene Surasky, and Lloyd Richards stood out as top laugh men. Another unique feature of the show was the close cooperation displayed between the men's and women's campuses. Sally Cram proved to be of invaluable assistance to Bill Iohnson who headed the Costume department and Katie Durkin and Sally Plough took over a great deal of the make-up burden. All in all the show promised to be huge success for three nights straight. On the First night, Thursday, May ll, Q-Club presented the Iase Lawrence Memorial Scholarship in honor of an original Q-Clubber. , fl J 103 Back Row: Miss Merrill, H. Ingebretsen, B. Campbell, E. Iacobson, R. Valone. Front Row: A.' Kendrick, D. Fleishman, R. Klein. Back Row: P. Miller, G. Friedman, R. Singer, K. Hubel, R. Lochner, W. Kotary, N. Lazar. Front Row: I. Reider, S. Fogel, C. Higgins. 104 UTLER UNION COMMITTEE This busy committee supervises and cor- relates the various activities centered around Cutler Union. With the guidance of Miss Merrill, its members take charge of the Snack Bar, City Girl's Room, Lost and Found, Music Room, and other Cutler activities. The committee, whose chairman is the vice-president of the Student Ass'n, is an example of cooperative student effort to improve and add to the conveniences and enjoyments offered on their campus. ODD UNION COMMITTEE The Todd Union Committee and Director Phil Price supervise the activities of Todd Union, which is the focal point of life on the River Campus. Friday night smokers, theDandelion and Boar's Head dinners, and dances held through out the year, all go to make up the man-sized job with which the busy group deals. Presiding of- ficers, Iohn Reider and Nick Lazar, steered the Committee thru a heavy social calendar. RESHMAN WEEK COMMITTEE Introducing and acclimatizing members of the Class of 1953 to the River Campus was the task of the Freshman Week Commit- tee. Under the direction of George McKel- vey, chairman, members conducted tours of the library, the Cyclotron, and other places of interest, in addition to answering the many inquiries of the new students. Back Row: I. Cutler, H. Gette, N. Washburn, I. Simonson, B. Rice, S. Allen, S. Gantz, I. Boutin, B. Campbell, V. Ogden, C. Farnum. Buck Row: C. Newton, D. Robb. W. Ingersoll, I. Pitts, G. Herman, B. Mills, G. Bickley, L. Vought, C. Wadhams, G. Berrgren. Third Row: I. Bass, R. Keagle, I. Bresner, D. Youngman, R. Scrimgeour, F. Zanhiser, A. Rosen, H. Synder, C. Romer. Second Row: K. Gehlmanri, R. Appel, W. Sweetman, G. McKelvey, R. Goulds, S. Becker. First Row: I. Schroth, G. Surasky, D. Doust, M. Lawrence, C. Scrantom, D. Sealbinder, K. Hubel. OMEN'S STUDENT COUNSELORS The aim of the student counselors, organization is to provide each freshman with a friendly and interested upperclassman to whom she can turn for advice and information on college prob- lems. The incoming students meet their counselors through a summer correspondence and luncheons sponsored by leading campus organizations. Marge Saurbrey directed the program this year. Second Row: M. Ostendorf, M. Sauerbury, C. Mattern, I. Asher, R. Klein, M. Van de Carr, I. Klein, E. Lucas, S. Lutweiler, F. Levin, L. Anderson A. Ojala. First Row: F. Steepee,'R.iCupido, V. Castillo, B. Henderson. 105 .fs : ,Q if XX.-f K wf"M Back Row: Miss Protheroe, I. Cramer, E. Besemer, I. Foster, R. Sater, P. Kruge, D. Palmer, C. Lane, A. Morgen, M. French, C. Kahmann, R. Shogren. 70oMEN's GLEE CLUB The Women's Glee Club, under the able direction of Miss Rachel Protheroe, introduced a number of interesting in- novations into this year's program. The group for the First time joined forces with its River Campus counterpart to present two joint concerts during the year, featuring a cantata to celebrate the Centennial. The traditional Spring Concert on Moving Up Day completed the season. DANCE CLUB For students interested in expressing themselves in rhythm and movement, the Dance Club offers an opportunity to work together under the direction of Miss Elsa Iordan. Chosen on the basis of their ability, .the group meets weekly to practice, choreograph and stage their annual presentation. Modeling for Art classes and photographers was another project this year. Led by Ianice Wood, the membership includes Eastman and Arts College students. EN'S GLEE CLUB Under the dynamic leadership of Paul Allen, the Men's Glee Club presented a series of well-organized programs, including a joint Christmas Concert with the Women's Glee Club, the annual Spring Concert, and WRUR broadcasts. The artistic success of the sixty-voice choir was further aided by smooth organization under a new constitution. Bdfk Row: A. Miller, R. Cornell, D. Iepson, W. Velie, K. Kosbob, D. Paine, P. Frederickson, F. Allen, A. Brenman, D. Andrews, I. Brugler. Second Row: I. Murphy, H. Tice, M. Butts, L. Anderson, C. Axworthy, M. Hoadley, M. Nelson, I. Lyon, I. MacMullen, I. Norton. Front Row: B. Iones, L. McLeod, D. Hussey, M. L. Reinhardt, F. Butts, A. Ojala, C. Wilson, M. Meyerserian E. Koppel, G. Covell. Back Row: M. Tursi, F. Levin, Y. Porter, R. Swanker, S. McCandless. Front Row: I. DeLaine, E. Mueller, I. Wood. Center Row: A. Carter, V. Carbon, I. Stevens, M. Blakeslee, R. Shipman, I. McDowell, C. Machmer, I. Braun, R.GreenHeld. Front Row: A. Satz, P. Allen, R. Dean, W. Talbot, C. Rogers, W. Columbe, R. Huff, G. Griffin, K. Etter. Back Row, left to right: E. Sioma, L. Tresher, Major F. Gunner, I. Pitts. Front Row, left to Tlighff I. Brown, I. Brezner, T. Robinson. Last Row: M. Rosenberg, C. Rash, M. Hawkins, E. Fallen, V. Hillborn, I. Miller, L. Ehlers, G. Kraft. Second Row: H. Collins, B. Cohen, R. Saltzburg, D. Pugsley, D. King. First Row: M. Cantor, E. Iones, E. Flaum, K. Eveleigh. First Row: D. Stiggers, M. Lawrence, R. Goulds, W. Sanscrainte, T. Coyle. I Second Row: V. Allen, R. Scrimgeour, P. Miller, W. Luft. Third Row: T. Campbell, T. Amdursky, F. Luellan, T. Mapp. - -.fast f.s..,ff,., ft., . ZIFLE CLUB The newly formed Rifle Club was started by the naval personnel at Harkness Hall. Through the efforts of Major F. O. Gunner and interested students the club's member- ship was extended to the university as a whole. Now the club has both naval and civilian members. SYCHOLOGY CLUB The Psychology Club is an interested stu- dent body of both men and women who are devoted to the extra-curricular discus- sion of the problems and mysteries of psychology. HE YELLOW KEY The Yellow Key is an honorary Sopho- more society in which membership is based on leadership ability and an attitude of friendliness. The group functions as host to visiting athletic teams and future stu- dents, besides guiding the Freshmen on campus. Standing: H. Dailey, I. Leet, B. Fujimura, R. Ballarian, R. Greiner, C. Prister, R. I. Schwartz, R. Villgradter, R. Klemm, A. Fritsch. Seated: D. Neidert, I. Randolph, A. Bloomfield, R. Pilston, B. Frey, I. Creed, C. Barrett. ,JENS AND SHUTTER CLUB The program of the Lens and Shutter Club, operat- ing under a revised constitution, includes instruction in various phases of photography, and talks by expert area photographers. An annual salon exhibition is held each spring in Rush Rhees Library with the winning prints donated to Todd Union. WRUR Only two years old, the Campus radio station is grow- ing by leaps and bounds, this year initiating the broadcast of the Royals' basketball games. Well-organized and -equipped, the station is now making plans for a more varied schedule, concentrat- ing on original programs. 11,5 RT CLUB A yearly trip to the Albright Art Gallery in Buffalo and a visit to the studio of a noted Rochester artist are among the benefits of membership in the Art Club. Open to all inter- ested students, this group holds supper meetings at which Well-known speakers discuss current exhibitions and trends in art. Members, guided by Mrs. Gertrude Moore and Dr. Carl Hersey, have the privileges of the Art Gallery at their disposal. SCALP AND BLADE Scalp and Blade is made up of students who hail from Erie County, New York. Founded in l946, the organiza- tion has gained a firm foothold in campus activities, spon- soring parties and dances. The Rochester Chapter is one of fourteen located at colleges and universities in the northern United States. 110 Last Row: I. Osborn, B. Sykes, G. Moore, H. Merritt, R. Easton, C. Lane, L. Easton, R. Satur, A Satz, A. Hesse, R. Heyer, I. Torr. Second Row: F. Celentano, S. Gantz, M. Onopriychuk, H. Beyer. First Row: S. Cowles, I. Simonson, S. Brandt. G. Smith, L. Podolin, R. Osbourne, L. Vought. ir if f ff if if f if af ALEIDOSCOPE 'Twas the night after K-Scope and all through the house every creature was saying: "I say 1" "Blimey 1" " 'Ere, 'erel Right-o old chap ln Such was the effect of the extravaganza, Copseoteh, which copped the honors Qand the Scotchj on March tenth and eleventh of this year. Featuring two Scrupulous Sleuths, a Delightful Duchess, three Vile Villains, Several Silly Scotsmen fcomplete with pretty plaids and booming broguesj, Bumptious Barmaids, a pair of Lascivious Lovers, a Bungled Big Ben, and all sorts of other Crazy Characters, the production contained a little bit of everything. Author Barbara Swan was heard to remark at dress rehearsal: "Did I do that P" After the fog had lifted permanently from Cutler Union fwhere it had been, on and off, for over a monthj there were sighs, topped, perhaps, by the one which emanated from the Duchess after her lucky strike, Lord Chesterfield, had been given a job in Scotland Yard. Among them were those of ,Arlow, 'Arper and 'lggins, who just hated to interrupt their jacks game in the middle when the show was over. Director Cenza Colafemina and her assistant, Nonnie Seymore, groaned with relief when they realized they could stop acting every part in the show because the whole cast actually showed up for the performance. The Gette-Schantz combination four own Rodgers 8: Hammersteinj sighed happily at the audience reaction to: Right-0 Let'.f Go, Fog is Lifting, Step Right, Let? Mczlqe H ttyl, to name a few. When Shirley Boden sang Iack End swooned-he even gave her a contract! The Scot- land Yardsmen sighed with dismay when Maddy Hawkins of the Properties Crew took their Scotch bottles away for the last time. The most off-key of all was Big Ben, including every- thing from altered chords to a rather sour rendition of I 've Got You Under M y S kin. Iil1Noye, head of the Scenery Crew, sighed with pleasure that she had gotten her eyesight back, despite painting by flashlight in the dark auditorium during rehearsals, so that she should see how effective the back-drops were. A well-organized sigh could be heard from Iean Cutler. Everyone murmured thankfully because no Hash bulbs were allowed. Last year we thought it would be Baerli Possible to have anything better than K-Scope, but this year we know we produced a real jewel! if 'A' if if ir i' ir 'A' ir 111 Standing: H. Rapp, C. Paprocki, N. Green. W. O'Hrien, R. Wells, E. Unger, C. Smith, D. Hopper, M. O'Sullivan, I. Drier, C. VanVoorhis. Seated: I. Savage, W'. Bosworth, C. Handy, H. Killenbeck, I. Scheible, C. Lorson, T. Lodato, T. Stetz, W. Kalb, R. Erb, D. Schubert. Standing Cleft to rightj: K. Buck, G. Berggren, I. Walsh, E. Perkins. Seated: W. Bosworth, I. Hart, H. Killenbeck, F. Ozmun. Buck Row: T. Becker, W. Luft, R. Bakemier, D. Wallace. Front Row: I. Mason, W. Ingersoll, N. Farnham, W. Dumbaugh, R. Hendricks, N. Gebauer, A. Frankenthal. MERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING The undergraduate chapter of the Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Enginering pro- motes interest in and provides information about chemical engineering practice by bringing prominent men in this Held to speak before its monthly meetings. The most important event on this year's pro- gram was the entertaining of several east- ern New York chapters at a regional meet- ing held this spring. NGINEERING COUNCIL Seeking to coordinate the various branches of engineering, the Engineering Council of the University is composed of one rep- resentative from each of the six engineer- ing organizations on campus. Throughout the year this body sponsors several social functions including the annual Ball, Open House, a picnic, and a banquet. MERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY The UR chapter of the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society is com- posed of undergraduates desiring the ex- change of ideas on the application of chem- istry in various fields. Addresses by promi- nent scientists of the university and city, plus undergraduate talks by seniors are generously given. MERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS The undergraduate chapter of the Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers is designed to give M.E. students greater un- derstanding of the problems and position of the graduate mechanical engineer. This undertaking is furthered by movies, in- spection tours of plants, and talks by guest speakers. ADIO CLUB The Radio Club is made up of students in- terested in the science of radio technology and amateur radio station operation. The group uses the top floor of the Engineering Building as its headquarters. Their inter- ests include a licensed amateur transmitter which offers a training medium for stu- dents wishing to pass the FCC examina- tions in code. AU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineer- ing society, is now in its third year at the UR, taking the place of the Vectorians, whose graduate members are gradually being initiated into the new organization. Members are elected from the two upper classes by virtue of scholastic standing, ex- tra-curricular activities, and character. Standing: F. Faas, T. Hoffman, H. Baxter, K. Kosbab, H. Tillack, R. Gerber, T. Armstrong, W. Yule, I. Hart, R. Gehrig, G. Berggren. Seated: K. Buck, A. Mihaloski, C. Scrantom, R. Fertig, W. Beveridge, L. Griffin, W. Leet, E. Olsson, C. Romer, W. Sweeting, G. Bennett. I. McGonigal, L. Noga, D. Sealbinder, E. Sioma, C. Machmer, L. Goodrich, E. O'Connor. Standing: T. Hoffman, N. Lazar, Prof. Conta, I. Walsh, W. Beveridge, K. Bastress, T. Tucker, I. Baldwin, Prof. Eisenberg, W. Sweetman, R. Dean. Sealed: K. Buck, W. Kalb, Prof. Dwyer, Savage, P. Davis, R. DeLelys, Prof. Dawson, I. Hart, R. Worbois, R. Iohnson. LASSICS CLUB Everyone interested in classical literature and civilization is welcome to attend the monthly meetings of the Classics Club. Under the guidance of Dr. Virginia Moscrip, faculty advisor, this cultural group centers its activities around the belief that modern literature can be better ap- preciated through an understanding of ancient literature and life. This year's pro- gram was directed toward the study of Greek and Latin lyric poetry. WOMENS ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE Throughout the year this group, advised by Dr. Goepp, provided a series of enjoy- able and instructive programs for the regu- lar bi-weekly assemblies. High lights of the year included an inter-dorm song con- test, and an informal Christmas program held in the main lounge. In the Spring the committee instituted a new type of pro- gram, in which candidates for the SA, Y, and WAA were announced and intro- duced. Through these meetings, students were not only made familiar with the var- ious candidates, but were also acquainted with the responsibilities involved in each of the offices to be filled. . R. O. T. C. Under the outstanding leadership of Cap- tain Alf O. Bergeson the NROTC unit on this campus has taken an active interest in the life of the entire university. This year the Navyls rifle range in Harkness Hall was offered for the use of a University Rifle Club,which would draw its members from the entire student body. This is only one of the many ways in which Rochester is enriched by the presence of its Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps. Standing: Mr. Hinman, D. Urbach, M. Merz, E. Leidecher, M. Kehrig T. Iohnson. Seated: I. Graham, A. Hentz, I. Howard, E. Iacobson Back Row: B. Goebel,E. Koppel,D.Pugsley, I-. Klein, M. Onopriychuk Front Row: B. Brownell, Dr. Goepp, I. Obert, H. Mehlenbacher, D. Northard, S. Heinrich, B. Bailey, R. MacNeill. Standing: D. Saladzius, A. Andrews, R. Cupido. Seated: M. Lind, E. Frank, F. Sack, I. Sherman. E. Atwater, M. Rosenthal, H. Metzger, B. Schuster, R. Reiss. Back Row: H. Metzger, I. Brugler, I. McLeod, T. Hirsch, A. Goldman, I. Wilson, A. Van der Lande. Front Row: P. Greenlaw, I. Stevens, I. Zukovsky, C. Barrett, W. Cusack. ROKONS 'APros and cons" of current and contro- versial issues in politics, science, and inter- national problems are discussed by mem- bers of Prokons at their bi-weekly noon meetings in Cutler Union. Anyone inter- ested in new developments or present-day problems is welcome to come and hear in- teresting speakers, and participate in ques- tion-and-answer periods afterwards. UBLIC AFFAIRS FORUM Sponsoring discussion groups which talk over the vital problems of the day, the Public Affairs Forum provides the campus with thought provoking ideas in its pres- entation of leading speakers and scholars of the nation. This year's list included Iohn Foster Dulles, Herbert Lehmann,and Rep- resentative Kenneth Keating. ORENSIC SOCIETY Working with a debate schedule several times heavier than last year's, the Forensic Society had a successful season, with many more wins than losses on its books. Delc- gates frorn Rochester attended the Albany Model Assembly and the Grand National Forensic Tournament at Fredericksbur, Va., to compete for the National Cham- pionship. tm ,,,,.nsuuu....,M f WARSIENS Annually, at the Moving-Up Day cere- mony in May, certain Iuniors, chosen on the basis of character, college spirit, and leadership, are tapped by the outgoing Seniors of this honor society. A small sword worn vertically on the left shoulder indicates the recipient of this honor. WATHEMATICS CLUB The Mathematics Club is an interested group of men who gather periodically to discuss and to enjoy the problems of mathe- matics. This club is new at the university, but already it has found many friends. WENDICANTS Founded in 1926, Mendicants is a Iunior Class honorary society to which members are elected at the end of their second col- lege year. The prime contribution of the society is the provision of funds for the purchase of blanket awards to outstanding athletes. This is done by sponsoring several dances throughout the year. Buck Row: C. Holt, I. Cutler, R. Klein, A. Fruehan, B. L. Babcock, A. Stottler. Front Row: F. Steepee, I. Baker, M. Sauerbury, P. Carey, M. Bramble Standing: I. Pheterson, H. Weider, C. Machmer, N. Chodosh, F. Hahn, S. Smith, W. Kriegsman. Seated: R. Frankenthal, C. Meadow, T. Houck. First Row: G. Dales, R. Wightman, G. Adams, W. Beveridge, R. Simonson, W. Reid, G. Fowler, G. Friedman, F. Zahniser. Second Row: D. Shaeffer, R. Goulds, G. Bickley, L. Alexander, D. Parry, D. Youngman. HI BETA KAPPA embership in Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic honorary society, is limited to seven and one half percent of the total senior enrollment of the two -colleges, making this the most select organization at the University. Members are elected on the basis of overall scholastic average, intellectual promise, and character. Charles C. Adler Ir. Ernest K. Bastress Ir. Edward C. Brooks Kenneth D. Buck Iohn I. Castellot Robert W. De Lelys Glenn C. Durkin Lorraine Ehlers Ellen Flaum Doris Geier Ruth Hallowell Ann Hentz Robert M. Greendyke Martin Halpern Marvin W. Herrick Thomas E. Hoffman Ray C. Iohnson Iulius Kaplowitz George W. Lang WOMEN Cynthia Holt Barbara Iameson Muriel King Anne Lapham Guido V. Marinetti Louis Meisel R. Channing M. Page William D. Randtke Nicholas R. Santoro Iohn W. Wermuth Robert G. Yaeger Ioan Osborn Margery Rosenberg Barbara Schneider Margaret Weber Charlotte Williams 118 EIDAEANS Members of this select group are chosen in late spring from the men considered outstanding in the Iunior Class. Election is based on scholastic promise, character, and active participation in extra-curricular activities. A monthly meeting is held at the home of Dean Lester O. Wilder, at which current campus problems are discussed. DELTA RHO Delta Rho is a local honorary journalistic fraternity whose members -are undergrad- uates active on student publications. Striv- ing to further the growth of The Campus and Inlerpres, the group has held discus- sions, invited the advice and criticism of pro- fessional journalists, and met with other schools at Scholastic Editors Conference. RADITIONS COMMITTEE Helping to revitalize school spirit, the Traditions Committee this year inaugu- rated the custom of having both campuses "turn outu to meet returning U of R foot- ball teams. The Yellow Key was effectively activitated. Additional emphasis was placed on the activities of Chi Rho, secret Sophomore hazing society. The traditional Soph-Frosh Hag rush was successfully di- rected by the Committee. Second Row: R. Keagle, K. Hubel, G. Tymeson, T. Mapp, K. Bastress W. Sweetman. First Row: C. Adler, T. Hoffman, W. Kotary. Back Row: M. Keller, N. Wallen, F. Santini, I. Rodwell. Front Row: R. Bakemeier, E. Kartlick, R. Keagle, R. Rueby, IR. Eckler Standz'ng.' P. diljasquale, N. Burgess, W. Colahan, S. Becker, I. Bagnara Seazmf' D. Parry, H. Leffingwell, H. Snyder, K. Bastress, R. laFlear I. Pitts, D. Stiggers, A. Rosen. 7 i T 5 P-:seg-fgligf vw, , 5 is is . Q K ' f 5 , :. , :ALL K . l of-REV" , ?f",,-N' S 'Simi-gi: Al s 1 S' 'ff Q: "ff X56 'em gs, Q' llii A x I Wx WX A ,'?,f j?3X- v15 'Sff ff Xxx? QW U Cl US wb O w 1 v 'fiv- A, 44 ab? X 9' P, 9 ,wi J. s 6 1, 5 11 K. :Y 2, - X f' Ha Jf A mg . . my , A ,www XA., ,,,.r- . I ww AMW? W5 5 . 'a:iEE,1'?ffifiae?' X ' if - :gig ??f 221311, 2 ff, .. Q GSW .mm . 11 - 2 ' if ,z45f1,ji w i , - A V f if ' P ! , T new V . ' "iff ..,, -' , 4 ' W' : 'rf V 5' f 1 'Q , " , .,., K Vg . Q Y . 'fi f . I. my. 1 -3. "5 Q., 'W 'fn if .1 5? 3 .ni QHX 1 700MEN'S INTERDORMITORY COUNCIL Those all-important late permissions and special 'Two-o'clocks', are in the hands of the Women's I nterdormitory Council. The girls decided this year to allow an hour leeway after med-school dances and half an hour after Eastman dances. Advised by Miss Merrill and Dean Clark, the Council formulates both individual and general dormitory policies and keeps a careful check on house activities. Members also en- courage closer social contact between dor- mitory girls by arranging interdorm teas. it DQUQMUTQEQY CQQUNCUES mEN'S Donmnomr colvuvurrsf The Men's Dormitory Committee, com- posed of ten elected student representatives and two faculty members, supervises and controls student life in the dormitories, proposing and effecting changes in regu- lations. It also sponsors the Dormitory Loan Fund from which students may obtain a partial remedy for their financial short- comings. 7NTERSORORlTY COUNCIL This judiciary body, composed of one junior and one Senior representing each of the five sororities on campus, meets when necessary, to discuss common prob- lems and policies, to plan and regulate rushing, and to improve relations among the sororities. An annual project is the In- tersorority Dance which takes place in the fall of each year. A special problem was revising their Constitution, a major task this year, which occupied much time and thought. This group also sponsored and directed the campus drive for clothes for Greece. UNTEEQDQRMUTQFBWW l'flIEllLElNllC it QELLENIC COUNCIL The Hellenic Council correlates the af- fairs of the social fraternities on campus. Rushing this year was carried out under a new set of rules formulated by the coun- cil. The Interfraternity Ball, and the Open House Weekend are both planned and sponsored by the council. H E TA ETA E 2 Q- 13 Q? 5 Q 20 ,L Q Q,523'd,,d 53 if-8 M 452256 .Simi no u5g:::'b3v4- .Lf .C OC. 'H g Misha 5? Eff W if-SQQ: CEL. iQ5E33 if 55:6 85? gg E ffm -gi mag-.c3"c'5'2U MMS -EJ: 5 .1-5252332-:Q ii' gf' E1 o5'g'A25:A ME gakfsi 2 5 3 .26 Cgdqpm wsu! Din..-Qin: mg E351 :Q Raisin ul Gam EWSE 5 E.HU.L-E'-'gn E: aiivig Hi f-502234 CEM 2 'Eg' of gan U' "9 5 O Eeimef- eg 55-4:25 5 -g'?"jx-f'..T- 3' 5 ggw if if 5105 ii MQ:-uwabg, U bu,-QC S5325-SME gg! 'Eu- Ag?-gghwg m5EgJ - 2-i'Mo .avg S55 Z 124 LPHA SIGMA '15 o o 3 1. mmel, C. Hu i -C a-I Cf E LD 3 8, 'U .2 CD Q 5 O M E' F ro H. Ingebretsen, Cf r: :s Q .-l C O va L.. cu 4-7 a.: F11 DJ 31 T fu 3 O S Q N -Y xl ur N Holcom, I. Persson, M. Butts, C. Allen, Neel, M Neel, D. M. V. E 3 o U :ri ri Q. CV 5 ni Lf a.: CI -C Q cu v-I ..i of .-C U O D4 CIS I-f u E cs I-4 U . vi Z G. C1 if 5 Q .54 N. 6-I 1 O CD E04 si? QM- Q-.CQ EJ MVS 'Ae E2 'JE Qm O. 'fu EQ Or. MQ ..:fQ ol 235 HE 341: 45. 52 ga: CV 'Sm '74 Zu' 52 gud 32 D. V1.4 Q2 -1. ,ga Q2 H2 if '52 212 E43 125 EM: E+: om Zi 44 ETS EE --fu 33 U Em Vis 312 gr: .13 oci.i M3 GE QQ UU ji m3 A vii? ee? EA gn. :E 'TU- ,JU M-2:2 .Bai En: NE UU Q2 g.: 33 cv'G 35 aio gf: Q45 'Q :E 3.23 do :xi 1 .M cn FU M it .6 'D C N I ui 2 N. J-5 c: CU .:: Q cn I H. U Vw l-4 Q od Cf o I-l L4 o Z Barcany, I B. cf JL' Wu Es 4' E UQ!! ..i AM A PHI Q S .5 on Lf-I Q. GS E .: 'S 2 vi lu' 'U N O I 2 Q U CI VJ ..i sl Q PC E O k F-L. U. E -o n. D Ld 5 o L-4 CD ci . EA I-I :s o m r-L U. O .Q B 'U c 5 2 5 Q QS 'S Q N 52 sa LLL. ei so 3.4 2 .. ETS 52 .EZ uf? C-o fi 11 01. ,-N- 55 H35 mi? KJCQ ,L,". NU is We "-Q Ev -ET -.E E.. 9,5 EE -3 ZS? .fm Sc: U .K Q? 'cv Lim Es. e-'F D2 za. Aa P2 34 F3 Om M. L. Monre, B. H. U E T: O-4 Q 0 Px O Z ai Tx KA D l-4 .Q L. Scanlon, L. 1.5 if '1- Q4 A in Vi Ill U l-1 Q ,-i Cf O .2 M 'rf CI U 3 5 .E o Q Q vi E .2 AB 51. ga LDV: ei fjr: S? was 'QQ A-I ,Si 1:11 D52 Q2 3.2 Q56 Q2 QM vixu-T 5.2 25 L4 Q5 mc: 215 'TI Q 3- O Em fp? -?w UE E9 S91 EQ 'U DCD QD? G is ME .,,-2 3. M? CI EQ QP- sr? V31 ith. IT1 D0 S. Krams, A. Apa af Q. :J v-I 2 .f-"""w LPHA DELTA PHI N 9 ff? An -1-u1w mi IQLQQ F,-gn Row: D. Pfluke, D. Pugh, A. Muir, M. Telesca, A. R. Newton, K. Gehlman, R. La Fleur, R. Zimmerman, F. Hauck, R. Klinkroth, Bismarck Qdogj, C. Wilson, R. Dana, Edmund, D. Strong. W. Cox, I. Bennett, W. Coloumbc, H. Tothill. Fourth Row: R. Madden, E. K. Bastress, R. Koch, D. Barry, Second Row: M. Sigler, R. Dinse, I Wilson, W. Gordon, W. C. Hogan, G. Shirey, H. Snyder, R. Williamson, R. Greene, Senior, R. Brightman, P. Peirce, I. Braund, T. Backus, I. T. Mapp, W. Deyle, L. Carrese, R. Dewar, R. Grayson C. Scranton, H. McNair. Messinger, D. McKay, E. Rummler, R. Fackler, I. Schiff. . 129 Baas, C. uhne, W. Fackler, W. Sneed, I uf: D. Ke Ro rd Th ' N A xgf jyf 32 593 W? 0 2 f K 2 QS? 2 5' I C! wc ' Y' 43 rfgm gg Xxx, 'aff ., c z f xiap 93 ' , fu . 'wx W .- ., , N-A861 Il dx. sf Q1- TT'-11-T.,2DQ Dim- 35552 firm? "'.O' 54225 QQIJEZ5 6-I 955552 .fQ'g,5.'a'4 UQ iii .M Ljo 1.4 fifE'g'CAECi.L'3 QZEQAQUQ -3a.a'-QE,-I 3,3-o::.g, r:3f-JI-mg Eglin-.5 fi' GME 'u?'f'5"c:s 3525339 5iQ.f3M s'E ?Q35 Mad'-o'g giidgi. G QEECCSE Qj.3N,O:" wage-Je if-.ga U gd fh SZ NE c: 'ig J: '59 U53 UVB gg ad Q2 , Q J: -ul iii we 45 E2 U Ja LA, BE .gl-' OCX C., ', Er:5N?Q Dian'-5 A5555 52.5. 'g,4C4-QM ANA WEE-+:?6 ri L2 S' Dfw' Nyjrrfmgg M,-gghqcvu R,M,..kL..u mms'-.-CL' c1.2Nr3CD IND. U 1m SQ x S xN I ,U x 5 wx QQ W X N N x X 2 h . -.,., W, 1 Q , .4 Rx J X N N f lax- XS X X35 Q S EQ ' is 'M if "5-iywfl-:iv , . ffkiifig H via ljiifgf i ' 2-Lfni, ' JCV5. 1- . 02 '- gf, if Q 4.3 , mi E325 QQQN NA :aj 1: ' G-9 Q Fdalig 0 C-.X Egan? s-T I-Ur-U-:P aa fggcm 'U idiiac 5, :mmm 5 Jyigb QF 58555 Z ,'-:fic .. 'EQEM .5 gmt E .q:. - Ehimoh O A 4.5 ' wg,V-1,34 3 5563 cz' cn.Eg,g Q1 ,Ci-1 cn mocmd 5, '-.. JZ Efm, E Qgglgicjrlml. QQSQEEQU 3 MNQNQ 33.-QNEQS LEf:NSU'Q LLEAEQ Vim MILL QC H, U CD - is L.. .-. U - 5 2 a SU 2 ,Qs ff f- EE od .5 .id EE 6 U, :QSO 35 E 4.4 E Q --x Q5 6336. 23-EM 5 1LU.c"C5tZ Egg-:EE Agifyaai r-'U-AQLDQ 533,-.I-:CJ T-ktfaf C'-A QEOAACAO UQEEEQ- 3552222 359255 Raimi 'erEQf:-224 9,.L."..z: m' -,.. L2-Q-Sak: DEQ H341 E V3 3 Sl UPSIL Q 'WW al A A. ofa CI O I3 va E 1- 41 I-' 5 2 QC P L. U .E U-4 fri .cf IJ O s.. .CI U VD . F. Giangiobbe, H. 2 DD 5 x.. CQ 4 :B L.. 5 .D 6-J V5 U N. Chapman, R. W Q: ra CU Q I SQ Q Q: 3 9 LL G. O Ch .id U ' c an Q FD. E O B 'S ri C. O 52 'J I 4 E CYS .c :: IJ C1 I. Turner, R. 35 G. u V7 C 0 PT rl: :Z 'U cu L-4 CQ Q1 E 5 -Q l-4 as U A L? . .-4 C5 U: lj '-A-T ld O -rs z: U "4-4 .93 CI v-. sl U Z .... 2 fi . Nicholson, D. son, I I. Ponazecki, R. Ca E c: .2 CD A E u o A-I o .-I d E C1 .c -U CU 3 L5 cf C5 P o c: r: o Q . bin C1 1-a C5 M ui Sl O m E E IN .ci 3 P-I Q U. .-1 .99 C1 O LD U E ermuth, s,I Gosnell, W H. Bumpu H.. an, F. Zahnise oungm Y iner, IC gess, A. Mallace, L. S sborne, N. Bur ter Row: L. O 671 C .fnf Il. 1 .i:44':'ff. xv' fQ.,::si,.g- ,. SQL? :G .1 1, gg 21 'Zi'C,54"i' '9?9C1.'Q:.t : 3j1.,f'f'7 , if J?" 42 '3f.r1'-Af: ' .IrwW.af.:s'3zf 21:-,HQ Hhurzpf '.:11:g5.:g.: A ,w --xx ,-gj r ' M A-' .nf 1-5 :Na 5 ,.,., ...A ,qv H..-Ly 53112 . f A EVE FT' ' vie. twiti .,-rf .Mg- f w+?sr'.'fz - 'fwf- fez., yy ,- . F Rf - ,aa ' ' wg: ztfifx ,LgfiJ.r'a14,g-' 1 1 , -:Hc.w.ff.-:tw As ww 2.212 f' M --...g.p1e.., H My . . " -. O cn .M U R. Kursten, P. Fredcri E .E 3 oi 5 cv U u 'U C1 cu 5 ri .sf U U -Q .E aa 6-I UD LL U T cu u cn F L: an .5 u L4 'J 2 Z ai U Z. an IZ SJ U 'cf o o 3 fi v-5 ilu? lllllll Q I wa ,M .N , E' , -wr Mllll.lllll.lllllllllllllllllllll H J E96 or R U GHC I :"lllll..l!'llllllll l H ' Q , Hi ' ' 1 x Will, . owd, C. Werner. all, F. H H lidge, I Ar Fuellhart, R. Cunningham, R. Fararr, D. w: I Front R0 cf U I o o 2 Q 5 5 3 3 on 5 A U i D oi .- .-4 -4 U M 3 E Q M Third R. Fullerton, HA eu 'U E 2 U U cn Q L: U Q.. o o O fri S 'U CI UD 4 B 5'- 0 .-4 4-I U Q4 6 Q 5-4 as U-4 fri H.. U 'Ri E 4: . FQ. E rv v-l Q 'Cf O vu rl u cs 2 U.. Q 9 cn vi G. G. Fowler, af 4-I CI W. Fraser, O. Beardrnore, R. Sai J an UD .E VJ D54 Titus, s. Kamp, s. uf: C. Willis, R. Gardner, Mrs. Ro Fourth E. Olsson. M M, u .2 U3 2 I. Holcombe, af u L' 5 L5 H. an C1 3-4 an L!-4 . vii -. la.: E C!! D oi J. 3 C3 oi 3 U U 3 fi Q. -G o I 5 Cf U 2 O i-l if o N 'N Q o ks ll 54 IGMA CHI CHI ET K L N ' W WW X ff , f W I W fl' W2 f f f V WQ? Of , ,5 ,. .- 2 Q. N , N Y . . ,,-XXX Q Q Q , xx W5 Q Sv X f X'iQ,5f1 K V ler. E r: GJ Ac U :s 5-4 C od vf .-1 .-4 .-1 D15 af 'U r: CU J L-4 GJ 1: C CU P 4 H. B E Z C. U -U -U :s Q Qi Cicciarelli, G. N 'Q E0 Q N -N NN 13 'N X. Ii Q T' 4 LE . .-1 c 'rs c: C1 vm LL: L5 3 o C3 U 2 A 15 O D Q :: 'Q L-4 U U7 : N cn is -QRS fl? S. LLC EA haf :B QJV3 EPZ .EE E. .-IM E9 5.9 gi E403 ond -C'-A P5 .ID QE S9 Q,- -Eu gq"U EFS .IE 'ici Mr Bu T-'E Sas L23 O Ur E' LE Q1 ui 3. ff U U LI-i 'U f-J 2 15 l-4 'Q CQ Q Sk, Slandin C. .E .id CD x.. I-Ll fd 9.: 53? 211' .-,Qi 332' wif E30 Emi: BG? .X-Q'Q 5483, .2052 335D 114:5- 53395 wana nm...-Q 3-EU 233250 Mig-:Z -Q , 'O.... -K 55225 ,.. O 2:1955 CDQSQ1,-X .af -7 3-5 E 'V s: .65 Aged . wah CQ -'U crwg .E M-I E 1. cu an U Elf 'C -H - TCI C1 Q5 7: Emi 6 'xx-T . Us as 'Urs - 52 8 .. .H EV? 'E Lug 5 fri . Mglm B rn-. QQEE 55.95.222 'Naomi 5532 .Q SIE-IN 134 11 135 R. Wienecke, T. Miller, R. Cleary R. Rightmire, R. Iohnson, Second Row: E. Kartlick. Third Rduf: I. Ursprung. Fourth P. Fortmiller, B, Beyer, R. Wells, R. Eckler, P. DiPasquale, Row: H. Iohnson, W. Reid. Fifth Row: Clark, B. Allison. LTA DE TA HE ett, N. Wallen. ck Row: D. Pi Eighth Tl CL Q. fC Di -3 E cn Q5 P1 3 o U-4 U L: U .24 .E l-' M T 3 'U o M v-Q 44 Q Q S Wil 95 N 'T bb he S 3 NC Q 3 9 YT E U F4-.4 Ilg3I'OS3, Ga ui if E l-4 .2 L 5 A. Grlmaldi, fa 5-4 U I-4 .H P .H 3-4 I1-4. mi ls N R GSU ui O, AJ 4 .sf E E3 an 5 .E E rr-1 KJ ,.i cf c: va E o M ll bb E Nu D fi-E E 2 Q S' vi CD cu I-L4 I-ri ..- U u cu I-' A3 L5 so .S E rica Fio 5 Iacona, fl. 6 vs 5 4-J 4.4 K1 '- f NJ ,Q 6 E E cas CQ I4 .-4 rn Q gig vnfri 136 Bi r: O E o I-4 CL LPHA PHI DELTA APPA NU x-I 2 T5 5-J cn J .2 E o ,M cn cd rf U U L-1 U 4 by G3 M v4 Qi C. 52 C .2 O cn 2 bb 1-1 :: ,Q 2 TU rn N S Q QS NA 4-4 ..-1 rence, A. Golos, F. Kirshman, C. Tepl HW ow: M. L R 'Oni F1 :S on, R. Payer, G. Davidso OHS ul E 3 O U ri 92 CU L. U Q U. 'U L-4 C5 .-CI C s-4 U on 2 C.. U V3 O D5 QC E. cu E 'U . 2 L-4 U-4 ui U. U .-1 5-4 D-4 LD P1 5 5-4 :J 'O E QC E4 E cond R0 Becker, I. Geldin, B. Schuster, M. Trott, L. Leve, L. 9 ?. Q Z4 Q 5 4 7. a4 Z 9 X935 KRXWV VAN. 9 .mw- W W , v ' .mv A ASW' .6 A a ff y, Q 'I W, 412: qag 9 Z a 2 4 4 7 . X YQ! xff 0 , 0 ,. . -, 1 .f Q5 0000 lm? E JV: Q QC' 533 3, 3, I' '-if x. Q CQ 137 Sim Se S. is mfvnf XRDW5 x Ro ON? XX N xv 1 Q 11 ' l I ' 1 -x W R .1 will 'H Is: 'M OF! si S353 'QU at 0 wg, 'W 1 Nu i mwah -a-. d 4 13"-X W. - t V, MW J,..,,.,v-P W- 4 ,,,.,..-f- l Q am.. ,rf , 2 ' g 'Q , 'jx M, 'ffl fl 3 V, , L' A iff ' 23 A K T f' fs 's..3g 'Te Qff N "Hier fwank-A fi kr R. SPEEGLE LOUIS A. ALEXANDER Afhlelic Direcfor W. CAMPBELL and C. MCLEOD E. BURNHAM and P. McKEE .f.,.'. 4 . ' 4 7 W .. A tg, s X' v Q 1 My r Q .,,y 5 fs. ' fl-fiwiffvs. . l . 'L f 1 I ' Q' I it y U 4:55. ,M M 1 t if. is Wm'-in - e V YV tm v I .X . lk a.i is ' if . I A . lik-iT2?iTf??' -.Q . . 1 F is W 4 in ff . is . V I K ' . X 4" W' 'Q ci A 1 ' ""' , 'F 1 , .15 ' , 4' ': '1 23' I " - lp 'V "' . g K . Q u Q Q 4 1 g'.N xg' V . Q 'G W . if f A .- l ' f' ,g , A 5 1 is 5 RT' W9 '1 f X' - t 4 . s.1x..fQ 2 " , J, l 2 T' 'i ' ' 'Rfszfi 1 0 wlpsi " .XG fe ' ka-1 ggk A N an -. .. W ' W A-ag, -.ggi-3-gg gig i 4i3,,,j's,gQg:'. 1 A rfil, ,haf its t sjwas- f , A va -fr 7 'ff ff?-rf J' W be ig: , L 1 Q FKDQW The 1949 edition of the Yellowjacket football team started the season successfully with a 20-7 victory over Clarkson on the Engineersys home Held. The passing combination of Frank Howd to Carl Wren wrapped up the September 13 opener as the speedy halfback and the gluehngered end combined twice on long pitches. Only a stubborn Clarkson defense and some bad breaks kept the varsity from amassing a greater score. Again playing on a strange held, the Rochester forces iourneyed to Schenectady to face Union College on the Saturday following the Clarkson victory. Union, boasting one of the strongest squads in its history, proved too big and too good for the Rivermen and came out on the long end of a 27-7 score. Coke Dales climaxed a Rochester drive in the second quarter with a two yard lunge into paydirt for the only Rochester score. The Hrst home game of the current season saw the Yel- lowjackets go down fighting under the weight and speed of a well-coached unit from Williams College to the tune of a 35-0 score. Williams combined passes and sweeps as well as bucks as they scored on the hapless Rivermen almost at will. Outmanned in every department the Roch- ester men put up a staunch fight in the face of overwhelm- ing odds. Again playing at home the next Saturday, the Rochester team regained some of its lost prestige by soundly whip- ping a green but game Brockport Teachers eleven by a 46-23 score. Scoring easily in every quarter the Yellow- jackets evened up their season record at two wins and two losses. Taking to the road again, the Rivermen came through with an upset win over favored Massachusetts at Amherst. Trailing 13-0 in the first quarter the undaunted River- men took to the air and scored twice to take the lead 14-13. Then Carl Wren scooped up a Redmen fumble and made for the end zone and another Roch score. In the third period both Rochester and Massachusetts scored but the visitors protected their lead and came home with a win- ning record. Some disastrous fumbles and some fine running by RPI fullback Dean Armstrong handed the home team its third setback of the season. A large Homecoming crowd saw a Hghting RPI eleven defeat Rochester for the first time in four years, 20-13. Both teams displayed much spirit and the issue was never settled until the last minutes ofthe game. Continuing in the doldrums, the Rivermen lost their next encounter to a husrling eleven from Vermont, 14-0. The breaks played a big part in this game as the slickness of the playing field and the slippery ball broke up several Rochester drives. Vermont capitalized on the Rochester mishaps and scored in the first and fourth quarters to give the Rivermen a losing season record with two games left to play. An inspired St. Lawrence aggregation came to Roch- ester for the last home game of the season and swamped the home forces 52-6, Showing no mercy to the unfortunate hosts, the Larries displayed a powerful running attack coupled with an effective bombardment of aerials. This plus a stubborn and vicious defense completely forestalled any hopes of a Rochester victory. The Rochester eleven closed its unsuccessful 1949 sea- son by dropping the final game of the year to the Wes- leyan Cardinals at Middlebury, Connecticut 20-7. The home forces took to the air to score their two touchdowns while the Rochester air attack bogged down. Coke Dales drove 29 yards for the lone Rochester tally. The loss to Wesleyan gave the Yellowjackets a season record of three wins and six losses. Though unfortunate this year the prospects for next season indicate that the Yellowjackets of 1950 may avenge the poor showing this season. Archibald, William Bagnara, Ioe Ceckler, William Clarke, W. Bromley Dales, Coke Di Pasquale, Peter Garnish, Iohn Henty, Ralph Hoffman, Tom, Capt. Howd, Frank Rochester . . . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . . . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . Rochester . . . LETTERMEN: Karng, Sam Lane, Tom Lodato, Tom Madden, Bob McCarrick, William Moore. Roger Reid, William Scrantom, Bud Siebert, Tom Smith, Mark Stathe, Hary Stocking, Don Tuhfiiis, Matt Tymeson, Gale Whitney, Bob VVil'iams, Bruce Wren, Carl Clark. Iames fSpecial award, died of polioj RECORD: , . 20 Clarkson .... . . 7 . . 7 Union .... .... 2 7 O Williams .... .... 3 5 46 Brockport ..... ..,. 2 5 . . 27 Massachusetts . . . . . . . 20 , . 13 Rensselaer .... . . . 20 . . 0 Vermont .... . . 14 .. 6 St. Lawrence ..,. 52 .. 7 Wesleyan ... .,. 20 Donnovan, Iay, Mgr. use matt. Coming out of a mid-year drought, the varsity basket- eers won six of their last seven games to wind up the season with a record of nine victories against seven defeats. Considering its lack of height, the squad did very well, especially against such tall opposition as Yale, Dartmouth, Buffalo, Case, and St. Lawrence. The squad was made up of eight lettermen from the '48-T49 season plus a half dozen graduates from last yearls Frosh team. Individually speaking, it wasnlt a sen- sational season although co-captain Neil Alexander and little brother Lou were the defensive and offensive standouts respectively. Neil, a 6' 2" center, bringing to a close a fine three year college court career, excelled in board play against giant rivals, guided the floor attack, and was the squad's third high scorer for the season. Lou joined Iohn Baynes and Iohn Donohue as the three scorers in the school's history to go over the two hundred mark. The year's highest one game total was amassed by forward Bob Mohlar with 22 points against Clarkson in the season's finale. Opposing Toronto in our first game December 17, the Varsity nevef got completely out of low gear but were still able to down a hapless visiting five. How- ever rusty the team looked, the 51-45 verdict set the Yellowjackets off in the right direction. Two day later, playing a far better brand of basket- ball, the U. of R. held ol' Eli to near-even terms for three quarters before the boys in blue tucked a 58-37 victory into their traveling bags with a last period surge. On foreign ground for the first time December 21, Union fell before a fourth quarter Yellowjacket drive which was fueled by fresh reserves. The score was 65-60. Playing its second Ivy league opponent of the cam- paign, the Alexandermen dropped another tough one with a fourth quarter wilt, this one 62 to 53. Sophomore desperation rally at the close of the third period. A combination of Neil Alexander off the boards and Bob Mohlar and Lou Alexander hitting on a large per- centage of their shots, was able to bring a 60-44 win to the homesters against Case Institute and its elongated Sophomores. Brown exhibited one of the smoothest quintets seen in the Palestra during the season as they broke away from the Rivermen in the third period and coasted to- a 55-48 decision. Neil Alexander had one of his best scoring outputs of the season with a thirteen point total. Hopes for a very successful season faded with succes- sive defeats from Buffalo, Oberlin, and Alfred in the second week of Ianuary. Buffalo's height was too much in a 67-58 win for the Bisons, Oberlin pinned back the ijacketsi stingers in an overtime contest 63-61, and Alfred, led by tricky Dick McNamara, capitalized on Neil Alexander's heavy cold to win over Rochester 48-43 Finally back into the underdog role Rochester Q snapped out of this losing streak by blasting R.P.I. from the ranks of the nation's undefeated cage teams. With the Engineers gearing their defense to stop high-scor- ing Lou Alexander, Bob Mohlar was able to retaliate with 20 counters. Big Ed Zeno with his one handed push shots was high for the visitors with 16. With room to penetrate their zone, the Rivermen avenged an earlier Saxon setback by defeating Alfred 53 to 31 on February llth. This was the First of a three game string of over .400 shooting for Rochester. The same week Toronto was defeated in the Dominion city by the lopsided score of 66-32. Bob Mohlar had 18 points and Iim Lennox, hitting on seven of nine Held attempts, had 16 counters. On February 18th, the varsity cagers extended their winning streak by showing complete mastery over Hamilton in a 76-32 victory. Lou Alexander led the Rivermen with 15 points and 6' 4" Bill Tank of the visitors had 19, more than half his team's total. This winning streak was snapped at Meadville Pa. by Allegheny with their small court zone defense and their gaudy shooting average. The defeat, the first suf- fered since Iauary 10th, saw the Yellowjackets topple under a fourth quarter barrage from the Keystone Staters. Lou ,Alexander garnered 19 points in a losing cause. To close the season on a winning note, Rochester turned back both of our northern rivals, St. Lawrence and Clarkson to the tune of 63-52 and 57-45 respec- tively. Arnie Ciaccio glittered in a substitute role by tossing in 15 points during the second half of the Larry upset. Going into the Rochester game St. Lawrence sported a respectable 12 and 4 record. In the Season's Final game, Bob Mohlarls 22 points was the Season's highest one game total and Lou Alexander's 11 counters moved him into the select group of U of R basketball scorers with 201 points. The loss of co-captain Neil Alexander and Iim Lennox along with Bob Mohlar and Lou Miale through graduation will be seriously felt, but a very strong group of lettermen return next year. In addition to these men, several promising freshmen and possibly Iohn Donohue will be available. Donohue, who dropped out of school mid-way through the '48-'49 season, holds the all-time school scoring record for a single season with 225 points. LETTERMEN Alexander, L. Leiinox, I. Alexander, N. Miale, L. Bickley, G. Mohlar, R. Ciaccio, A. Ocorr, D. Clarke, R. Sarro, T. Garnish, I. Wienecke, R. Hogan, C. McMahon, R. M gr 'Winamp V ai. ff 1 -zk 11 V 'ki 31+ . X I 8 1 3 'B Back Row: L. Alexander, Mohlar, Woods, N. Alexander, Green, Garnish, Iacoby, Bickley, McMahon. Second Row: Bruton, Becker, Rex, R. Garnish, Hawn, Dieter, Wren. Front Row: Hogan, Cisek, Hoff, Ocorr. I SEI lie As unpredictable as the Spring weather, Coach Lou Alexanderis 1949 baseball squad became the first Rochester nine since 1936 to finish the season below the .500 mark. After winning four of their first five encounters and provok- ing reams of favorable copy from an enthusiastic press, the veteran studded squad went into a tailspin and proceeded to drop five of the last six games to finish with a 5-6 won lost record. Eight lettermen, including three starting twirlers from the 1948 team which won seven of twelve contests, returned to form the nucleus of the Rochester squad. Carl Wren and Dan Dieter, ace UR pitchers for the past three seasons were back to form the basis of an impressive hurling corps which also included veterans Bob Mohlar and Don Tuites. Reporting for backstop duties were two Hne re- ceivers in the veteran Dick Garnish and an excellent Sopho- more prospect in Dave Ocorr. The inner defense consisted of Dean Becker at first, Dave Ocorr, converted from his catching post, at second, C.huck Hogan at short and Bob Bruton at third. The outfield trio consisted mainly of lack Garnish, Ed Rex, and Harry Hawn. Others who saw action during the season were Neil Alexander, Art Wood, Iohn Huff, George Bickley and Bill Reid. After nearly everyone concerned had conceded the opener against Union to the Rivermen, the weatherman stepped in and rained out the contest in the second inning after Roch- ester had gotten off to a 1-0 lead. In the transplanted opener the- next week, Lou Alexander took the wraps off the 1949 edition and behind the twirling of Carl Wren the Yellow- iackets came off with an impressive 3-1 victory. Next came RPI and Rochester came away with a 3-2 thriller. St. Lawrence broke the short UR win streak at two with a thrilling 6-5 conquest of the fighting Rivermen. In the next game the Alexandermen got back to their winning 'ways with a 13-7 win over Allegheny at Meadville. Next came Hamilton and Don Tuites turned in his first college victory as the River- men walked to a 5-2 decision. Captain Garnish and Bruton On Friday, the 13th of May, one of the queerest ballgames of this and many other seasons took place at Hamilton when the hitters had a field day and Hamilton squeezed out a 14-13 thriller over the Rivermen. This was the beginning of a dis- astrous string which was to see the hopes of an excellent season vanish into thin air. Next RPI avenged an earlier defeat and edged the Yellowjackets 7-6 at Troy. Then Clarkson came to town and once again Rochester looked like the ball club it was and chalked up a 7-1 win behind the steady hurling of Carl Wren. Sampson then came to the River Campus in the opener of a home and home series and stunned a determined Rochester nine 7-4. An attempt to replay the rained out game with Union again met with disfavor from the weatherman and the two ball clubs never did meet on the diamond in 1949. Colgate then came to town and the Red Raider's Bob Hyatt treated the Rochester fans to the finest pitching performance of the year as he blanked the Yellowjackets 9-0. With a winning and los- ing season hanging in the balance the Rivermen traveled to Geneva for the season's finale and the return match with the Sampson nine. This marked the final intercollegiate com- petition for the Sampsonites and they made it a victorious one with a ten inning 6-5 verdict over Rochester. RESULTS! LETTERMEN3 Union-Rochester . . . .... rain Arlexamlffs N- Cornell-Rochester ....... won Blfklel' Rensselaer-Rochester ,.... won Becker St. Lawrence-Rochester . . . lost Blfumn Allegheny-Rochester .... Won Dlffflf Hamilton-Rochester ..... won Gaffllshs 1- Hamilton-Rochester ...... lost Gaffmh, R- C6497 Rensselaer-Rochester ..... lost Hogan Clarkson-Rochester ..... won Hawn Sampson-Rochester ...... lost Mohlaf Union-Rochester ....... rain OCOU' Colgate-Rochester ....... lost RUF Sampson-Rochester ..,... lost Tunes Wood Total .... .... w on 53 lost 6 Wren Fullerton QMgr.D Standing: Campbell, Beveridge, Second Row: Youngman, Woods, Sealed: Kotary, DeMocker, Elwell McHugh, Burgess, Schroth, Ozmun, Koch, Bakemeier, Williams, Perkins, Gehlman, Allen, Wadhams, Bastregg Karney, Taylor, Chapman, Druckenmiller. Levin, Grochau, Schaeffer. Blakeslee, Fowler, Pugh. SGGC Ten returning lettermen from the '48 U of R soccer squad seemed to be a pretty sturdy nucleus around which to build a new and better squad for '49 last September, and with the fiery leadership of Captain Bob Elwell, the Yellowjacket booters looked good. Optimism was high when the team journeyed to Clinton to meet the Buff and Blue of Hamilton College in the season opener, but the sophomore-junior forward wall seemed unable to break through the sturdy Hamilton defense, and the U of R booters were forced to swallow the bitter pill of a 3-1 defeat. The following week's fracas found the Rivermen on the short end of a close 1-0 final tally at the hands of the vaunted Colgate eleven. And again defeat showed itself as the teachers from Ithaca drubbed the hapless U of R pitchmen 3-0. But the tide turned when in a hard-fought tussle with Buffalo State, the Yellowjackets came out on top in a 1-0 battle by virtue of the accurate toe of center-forward Fowler. The Rivermen lost all chance of bettering a .500 average for the season the following week when, hampered seriously e195 by injuries, they went down fighting to a strong Cortland aggregation by a score of 3-0. The outlook brightened for Coach Campbellls men, however, when the Yellowjackets broke their scoring famine to register a solid 4-1 triumph over a stubborn Allegheny squad on an ice-covered, wind-swept field. Iubilation over this victory was short-lived, though, when the powerful Orangemen of Syracuse administered a 3-0 shutout one week later. The injury-plagued Yellowjacket booters closed the books on one of their poorest seasons in years the following week, when they determinedly battled a strong Union squad but lost 2-1. The 2-6 record which the Rivermen compiled during the season does not offer an accurate picture of the 1949 team's worth. All the games were reasonably close. Veteran backs Blakeslee, Bastress, Kotary, Koch, and Elwell played brilliant soccer consistently. Goal-tender DeMocker, captain-elect of next season's squad, was always outstanding at the nets. With the entire forward wall of this year's team returning next fall, excepting Iim McHugh, the future appears bright. 1949 SEASON LETTERMEN Rochester 1 ............. Hamilton 3 Victor Allen Karl Gehlman Rochester 0 . . . ..... Colgate 1 Karl Bastress Raymond Koch Rochester 0 . . . .......... Ithaca 3 Malcolm Blakeslee William Kotary Rochester 1 . . . .... Buffalo State 0 Neil Chapman Iames McHugh Rochester 0 . . . .... Cortland 3 Iohn DeMocker David Pugh Rochester 4 . . . . . . Allegheny 1 Robert Druckenmiller David Schaeffer Rochester 0 . . . .... Syracuse 3 Robert Elwell Robert Taylor Rochester 1 ................ Union 2 Glenn Fowler Dean Youngman Back Row: Turner, Luellen, Tait, Olson, Ozmun. Second Row: Miller, Quade, Pitts, Koch, Clark, Dillenbeck. Front Row: Taylor, Skalny, Barge, Austermann, Reed. WUMMUNG. After winning seven meets and losing three, one a heart- breaker to Oberlin, Coach Speegle took stock and found he had completed his best season in ten years. Paced by the sensational swimming of sophomore Iim Pitts, who arn-assed the phenomenal total of 114 points, and by Bob Koch, Dave Barge and captain George Austermann, who collected an- other 162 points among them, the team was led to a very successful season. Several pool records were set at the Univer- sity of Buffalo pool and two new university records were made, both in meets with Union. Wadsworth, Barge and Pitts set a new record in the 300 yd. medley relay, while Reed,'Dillenbeck, Koch and Pitts rung up a new one in the 400 yd. relay. The closest and most exciting meet was with Oberlin, who sparked by their great free-style swimmer Bruce Kinsey, edged Rochester by one point. Pitts took first place in the 100 and 220 yd. free-style races quite easily but was eked out in the 440 yd. by Kinsey in one of the most exciting races of the last several years. Equally spectacular was the photo-finish between Kinsey and Bob Koch in the 50 yd. dash. Rochester might have taken the meet, but for Rochester 38 RECORD: Buffalo37 Rochester 24 . . Colgate51 Rochester 44 ............ Niagara 31 the absence of Bob Wadsworth, ace backstroker and record- holder, who had to leave school. Another thrilling meet was that with Union a week before when the Rochester 440 yd. relay team set a new school record in that event. Though the team has had two outstanding swimmers in Pitts and Koch, special mention must go to captain George Austermann, a third year man and Warren Dillenbeck, both of whom had done no swimming before coming to Rochester. The graduating seniors are Capt. Austermann, former capt. Dave Barge, Ben Skalny, Al Rosenbauer, Phil Reed and Arnie Van der Lande. The freshman squad won three out of their four meets, losingvonly to Edison. Several promising men will join the varsity from the frosh next year. Best pros- pects seem to be Chuck Stephens and Paul Coombs in the free-style department and Bill Sharpe, a backstroker. The team looked very good this year, but the graduation of Austermann and Barge, who is the present recordholder in the breast-stroke, will be a great loss. However, with the new men coming up, plenty of hard work and the backing of the student body, next year can be an equally successful one. Rochester 52 . . . .... Hamilton 23 LETTERMEN-' Rochester 27 . . . . . . Rensselaer 48 George Austermann Philip Reed Rochester 47 . . . .... Hamilton 28 Dave Barge Albert Rosenbauer Rochester 41 . . . .... Union 34 Warren Dillenbeck Bernard Skalny Rochester 39 . . . ..... Union 36 Robert Koch Don Spitz Rochester 37 . . . .... Oberlin 38 Frank Luellen Iohn Turner Rochester 44 ... . Niagara 31 Iames Pitts Back Row: Speegle, Cassidy, Le Messurier, Wightman, inf, Baird, Iohnston. Second Row: Reed, Thompson, Van der Lande, Ripple, Hoffman, Messenger, Giangiobbe, Reinerson, Zinter, Iorgeson, Dales Cohen. Taylor. Front Row: Creed, F' 5 TB fffitil QQ!- Despite its annual lack of Field event power, Coach Roman Speegle's 1949 track team pulled into the success column by a one meet margin, closing its first successful season in several years with a final tally of three wins and two losses. In the opening meet of the season, the Rivermen revenged themselves for a previous defeat by downing Ithaca College 69M to 56Z. The follow- ing meet, though, proved disastrous, for Union College handed the Uni- versity forces an 83 to 43 defeat. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute heaped another loss on Speegle's men the following week by the equally over- whelming score of 82 to 44. However, the Genesee cindermen rallied in the last half of the season to Whip their final opponents-Hamilton and Buffalo State Teacher's College. Coach Speegle had the pleasant experience of seeing two University records fall for the first time since the war. Sophomore Iohn Creed set a new mark for the two-twenty yard low hurdles in the RPI meet by clear- the sticks in 25.0 seconds. Rog Reed in the Hnal meet of the season with Buffalo State broke the old 1936 record for the broad jump by nearly a foot, leaping twenty-two feet, six and one-half inches. Among the stand-out members of this year's team were Pete Cohen and Marty Messinger, who alternated in taking both the one hundred and the two-twenty yard dashes, effectively preventing any foreign contender from first place position in these two events. In the post-seasonal RPI Invitational Meet, the Rochester team placed fifth in a strong field of twelve entries, gaining six places, including a first in the broad jump. This yearis record certainly indicates that the 1949 track squad was the best in several years. RECORD: Ithaca-Rochester .. .... won Hamilton-Rochester ..... won Union-Rochester .... . . . lost Buffalo State-Rochester . . Won Rensselaer-Rochester ..... lost Won 3g lost 2 LETTERM EN : Baird Hoffman Reinertson Youngman Cohen Iorgenson Rippel Zinter Creed Le Messurier Thompson Roberts CTrainerj Dales Martz Reed Taylor QMgr.j Howd Messinger Van der Lande 154 T iNHNIllSa'ilQ Q The 1949 University of Rochester netmen completed the most successful season of tennis seen in many a year at the River Campus. With Bob Lovell in the number one spot, and Wally Ryan, Chuck Cochrane, Bill Bosworth, Len Block, and Iohn Dieterle in the two to six positions respec- tively the team swept the field of competition. The one blemish to this otherwise perfect record was the return match with Syracuse. Over- whelming Syracuse by a score of 6-3 in the first match of the year, and following this with impressive victories over Clarkson, Colgate, Cortland and Hamilton, the team was confident of an undefeated season, to be the first in the history of the school. However, a tough Syracuse team in the return match defeated the Rivermen by a close score of 5-4. Lack of day to day coaching was probably one of the main reasons for this defeat. Throughout the season Bob Lovell remained undefeated, completely outclassing many of his opponents. Lovell turned professional at the season's close. Wally Ryan playedhis usual consistent game, losing only two, and joining Bob Lovell to form the number one doubles team, and to cop every match of the season. Iohn Dieterle, captain elect, and stalwart number six man, well earned his nickname of 'gGutsli in losing only one match throughout the season. Chuck Cochrane played hot and cold all season, while Bill Bosworth, Len Block, and Glen Fowler showed marked improvement. While holding an impressive 7-1 season finale, the Rivermen looked especially good in four of their eight tilts, losing only two matches out of thirty-six. Years will pass before the U of R sees a record equal to that of Putt! the ,49 team's. Losing Lovell, Ryan, and Dieterle, coach Doc Campbell will have to depend on the services of Cochrane, Bosworth, Block and Fowler for a nucleus of the l950 netmen. RECORD: Syracuse-Rochester won Cortland-Rochester ...... won Union--Rochester won Syracuse-Rochester ...... lost Clarkson-Rochester won Hamilton-Rochester ..... won Hamilton-Rochester won Clarkson-Rochester ...... won Colgate-Rochester ...... rain Total ............ won 7, lost l LETTERMEN: Lovell Dieterle Ryan Bosworth Fowler Cochrane Block Daniels -u Standing: Bosworth, L. Block, Raible, Lovell, Dieterle, Cochrane, Campbell Kneeling' Ryan and Fowler. Pulsifer, Fay, Baird, Nally, McAmmond, Lennox, Leene. With the scene of the 1949 Amateur Championship as its home course, the golf team, under coach "Doc,' McAmmond, completed one of its most successful seasons. Although hard hit by early-season ineligibility, the team received new life with the last-minute replacements of Bill Pulsifer and Iohn fBarsj Nally. These newcomers, along with veterans Captain lim Lennox, Bob Leene, Claude Baird, and Bill Fay, capably represented Rochester from tee to green. The season was characterized by its high quality of play as exemplified in close matches with Syracuse and Colgate. The most spectacular of thesevwas a subpar 69 fired by Tony Langdon of Syracuse in defeating Iim Lennox, 3 and 2. The high point of the year was a great team win over strong Colgate, when two matches were forced into extra holes before Rochester finally emerged victorious. The exceptional improvement and consistency of Bill Pulsifer, who remained undefeated all season, was an important factor in the yearls success. The season was officially completed by a respectable show- ing in the National Intercollegiate Team Championship, held at Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa. Iim Lennox, Bob Leene, lim Robeson, and Dave Mullen made the journey west to represent Rochesterin this nationally-acclaimed tournament 119 9 The 1950 schedule again includes the names of Colgate and Syracuse among others, together with the addition of a strong Cornell team. In anticipation of a tough season ahead, coach "Doc" McAmmond will probably call on the services of lim Robeson and Dave Mullen along with the returning 5 veterans from this year. RECORD: Sampson-Rochester .............. .. won St. Lawrence-Rochester . . . . . won Syracuse-Rochester . . . . . . lost Clarkson-Rochester . . . won Colgate-Rochester ..... . . . won Hamilton-Rochester . . . . . . won Sampson-Rochester . . . . . won Hamilton-Rochester . . . . . . . Won Syracuse-Rochester . . . ........ lost Clarkson-Rochester . . . ........ . won Total .............................. .... w on 8, lost 2 LETTERMEN: Lennox Baird Nally Leene Fay Pulsifer Fuller f f! ! K , x S ,fa- --1 fm Q! ff 4' 1. .- ..,w .1-1 M M.n.. M M- 1 2 S Q 2 WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Back Row: A. Fruehan, C. Holt, A. Morgan, L. Fabry, A. Woodams, P. Costello, B. Gette Front Row: B. Iones, P. Carey, H. Schantz, V. Ogden vf E- Q '-1 a -in-1 7 F. UEP'YH, . E.zET :svn af.,- f if Q. :W Q ' z , 1 Wei-:if-ffgg ' . I L , 4 iv 1. 0: V ,. I V , gm , I ,, W Mi ,- 1 l W,,. M, ,,,,,,,.V h I A i F B , . h M' ww Wig' WA: , L , gwml, , L V mukyfmwwfwzwf- V ,' W. K ' ,mf -W .b,M,.M..uzm, f, 'W' ' 40. ' sq M -aa, I' M 'Qi' f Eff? ay? AGAIN . . . it's another OUTSTANDING INTERPRES because the Photographs were created by I-IEINRICI-I-TAMARA PHOTOGRAPHIC'ART whose studios are the CREATORS OF OUTSTANDING PHOTOGRAPHS FOR COLLEGE YEARBOOKS XXX REPRINTS OF ANY PHOTOGRAPH IN THIS BOOK ARE AVAILABLE AT ANY TIME Best Wishes to the Class of '51 83 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH ROCHESTER, N. Y. IR.K.O. Palace Buildingl Floater Insurance Covers Anywhere YOU MAY BE A-GOOD DRIVER BUT: If you own an automobile, insure it QFire-Theft-Collisionj, and also claims made against you by others for personal injury and property damage fLiability and Property Damagej. Remember that in New York State, in the event of an accident, failure to have insurance may result in loss of your driving rights on the highway. R. S. PAVIOUR 8m SON, INC. INSURANCE SINCE 1870 HAMILTON 5730 169. Michael's Restaurant and Tap Room 1375 Mt. 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We want to do more than the job of supplying the People, the Homes, Farms, Business and Industrial concerns of this community with dependable, low-cost electric and gas service. We want to help all of them to get the greatest possible benefit from their use of our services. Please call on us for advice, assistance and co-operation. ROCHESTER GAS AND ELECTRIC Always at Your Service I Q iffefwf' pls X X y g ' Q 5 I 5 .J Www I fr: V J. WF, S., if'-My .1 ' ei YF 22 4 1 'fx ,av Q -ff, 1, wr M Q51 w. i A, K f --wry, y q lv iw... QT I Where To Dine 'D' 4' ll0WARD JOHN 0N'S TXVELVE CORN ERS MOnroe 0325 Xvhere Monroe, Winton and Elmwood Meet RocHEsTER's NEWEST AND FINEST llAUPlllN'S SUPEBIIIII DI 'WFINE Foons 'AIR CONDITIONED TMODERATE PRICES NEVER CLOSED Clinton and Goodman Rochester, N.Y Ask for your U. of R. Ring as Manufactured by the Craftsman Of THE METAL ARTS CO., INC of ROCHESTER at Your University Book Store River Campus BARNARD, PORTER, REMINGTON AND FOWLER Paints, Brushes, Artist Materials and Drawing Supplies . Complzments of 9-ll-13 NORTH WATER ST. BAKER 0110 . Corner Brooks and Genesee Streets' o 0 CARR PHARMACY A W HOPEMA 81 S Deliveries Made to Campus Call GEnesee 2445 L. E. HILDRETH , Optometrist 0 0 101 Clinton Ave., South Rochester 4, N. Y. 569 LYELL AVENUE THE FLOWER BOX Flowers for Everyi Occasion 622 Main StreetAlEast Rochester, New York Member of Florists' Telegraph Delivery Ass'n. HAmi1lton 5460 ' CU1ver 2226 I Compliments of THE LAWYERS C0-0PERATlVE PUBLISHING COMPANY PRINTING DIVISION Aqueduct Building Rochester, N. Y. LINEN RENTAL SERVICE for EVERY OCCASION White Linen Supply Laundry Inc. 4' 'IU' Phone GEnesee 5990 THE WHITE WIRE W0llKS COMPANY Manufacturers of all kinds of Grille and Wire Work Dealers in Wire Cloth, Brass Wire, Rod Sheet Tubing, etc. 79-83 Exchange Street Rochester 14, N. Y. The beautiful, green velvety lawns of The River Campus were made with Hart and Vick's Grass Seed HART AND VICK SEEDMEN Cor. Stone and Ely Sts. Rochester, N. Y. WM. G. KAELBER L. A. WAASDORP A R C H I T E C T s A 311 Alexander Street Rochester, N. Y. E. G. SNYDER CO., INC. Plumbing and Heating ' Contractors 86 Scio Street Rochester, N. Y. WHELPLEY 8: PAUL Prescription Opticians HAmilton 8140 Seneca Hotel Arcade Rochester, N. Y. THE CHATEAU NITE CLUB Floor Shows Good Foods Minimum Weekdays 51.00 Saturday 32.00 Always Good Food From Rochester Provision Co. WHOLESALE FooDsTUFFs 'Q' . HAm1ltOn 1220 153 Railroad Street I L. F. ROTHSCHILD 81 CO. Members New York Stock Exchange 'DID' 724 LINCOLN-ALLIANCE BANK BLDG. BAker 5700 'U' 'IU' Stocks ' Bonds Commodities Compliments Of IN'l'EllS0ll0lll'l'Y CIIUNCIL For Mernentos Of Your College Days The University Book Store +4 RIVER CAMPUS STORE in Basement of Rush Rhees Library 'Q PRINCE STREET CAMPUS STORE in Anderson Hall up I in tin? uuffh pigediifel, 1 . 1 : t' TI 4 wif!! 54 I I ... A -,- ,.-: Z 1 -.dd Q dd In ' - . - i ll get lo "H---ALF!-,' X- .e:g3, ' ' ' " PRINTERS OF THE TOWER TIMES O MARTIN MOLL, '42, President CHRISTOPHER PRESS, INC. 35 Scio Street Rochester 4, N. Y HAmilton 4637 169 For Safety Call a T 0W N TA X I LOcust 4400 METERED CABS Careful . . . Courteous . . . Service Complete Line of SPORTSWEAR AND EQUIPMENT Champion Knitwear Co. fi ' just a Step from Main Street MAin 1995 71 St. Paul Street Compliments of THE HAYDEN COX 370 EAST AVENUE The American Specialty Co., Inc. Rocliestefs Leading Supply House Food Service Equipment and Supplies for Q 'D' Cafeterias . . . Restaurants . . . Hotels Furniture and Interiors BAICCT 2400 283 Central Avenue Rochester 5, N. Y. Compliments of Compliments of BOND BREAD llALLMAN'S CENTRAL CllEVll0LET C0. HFLOWERSH NEW YORK FLORAL CO. X354 3 E. Main Street BAker 8492 727 Mt. Hope Avenue LOcust 5315 200 EAST AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. Let our experts' design the right corsage for every occasion Open Evenings DELICIOUS and NUTRITIOUS BLUE BOY MILK Nature's Best Food At Its Best 1 v f fxfsy 3' 1? -' E' L . , H55 I 2 , X ws . 5 Q ma:-sw V' -J 1'-x '21, 1, M ' nf N' 'M .... 'T 5 IM 1 .... -- - I 5' M 4,5 ... .... ,-- . .if .13 'if --,fix , A ,-:Qgwx-,LM , I f-, ,Q gg, uf, LW! A xx ' . x iff , 1, 'xxx A., 14... A 1- .mE.51f:3' A " 'kxV:E,'i, .Jr Q in ' z ,affqf .231 3f:'?' 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W. 7 W1 n 'il gg- -we N, M A ,M , lf A .. ll 32. -- avi S -W' Q WN S 1 is 4fl'!,,,gi4r 'Eg v I 9 f I L0?,RQ ' Q X ,ww-,Rh A kms? . ,,. m, ARE 1-'WK , 'Hu 1 'Q - 'in' f . x .n'aRsm"-5: Av- in M, dig -1.1 if ' Q. - X 551, ' 'bi 'f'.1e-. K WF 0 . . ,, K Q W., A., pq., A J' , ' -QM-N 3' ..A.:f Q . M I K V 7 ,L L- N-use 'X' 0' . lame 'L ,W "3?ZWw'Q EiiZ?T 40BF'f"" Help lzim help himself . . . You know how capable you feel after a good dinner? You could go out and move mountains. You know the sense of confidence a new suit or dress gives you? Y0u're ready to face anything. Suppose, day after day, you ate nothing but skimpy, dull meals. Suppose you hadn't had new clothes in 10 years. How much strength would you have to work? How much faith in the promise of better days to come? The dock worker in Italy, the clerk in Greece, the widow and her children in Manila - they need a shot of help, a reason to hope. Send CARE packages to friends in Europe and Asia, or let non-profit CARE select a family for your help. Standard food and clothing textile packages, S10 each. For list of countries, other prices, services-including the CARE Book Program-write for information folder. 1 Send Your Order 1 1 4 Or Contribution to . . . . . I Q J DELIVERY GUARANTEED 20 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK 5, N. Y. Or Your Local CARE Outlet y,El-L1 HUFFA -mf Q! 'L


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

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

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

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University of Rochester - Interpres Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.