University at Albany - Pedagogue Yearbook (Albany, NY)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 356
Pages 6 - 7
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Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1930 volume:
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Shall the day of parting be thc day of gather-
And shall it bc said that my
my dawn! "
we was in truth
" The Prophet," Kahlil Gibran
Yes, although we may
sunset, yet, in truth, it is
think graduation our
our dawn. Our college
years have been a night of endless dreaming-
each to his own dream. We have our Byrons
with their brilliant heroisms, our Napoleons with
their visions of power, our Joans of Arc with
their glory in service and sacrifice, our St. Fran-
cis with his love for God and Humanity, and our
Keats with his worship of beauty. Indeed in our
youthful. egotism, we have unconsciously iden-
tified ourselves with these immortal characters-
and have dreamed our dream.
We are the watchers of the stars, not yet
" world-losers and world-forsakersf' As watch-
A ers of the stars, we are wonder-eyed at the con-
-! stant revelation of new planets, new worlds, new
ideals. But time must follow its evolutions, and
the Dawn must come, and with the Dawn, the
Awakening. Too often, have we been told that
R dream stuffs tarnish in the light of the sung but
tarnish as they may, they have left their lasting
impression that will not be Shaken. VVC go
Great Fires S1 ,
TO AGNES IE. IFUTTJERIEIR
"My soul goes clad in gorgeous thingsps
Scarlet and gold and hlue."
Scarlet! lt typifles the unending ena
thusiasm which she puts in her work,
the warmth of her sympathy, her intis
mate understanding of youth with its
frequent unawareness, its sensitiveness,
its eagerness, its aspirations. The gold
expresses her lseenness of artistic pers
ception, her utter scorn of insincerity
in art. The hllue is her steadfast loyalty
to State College hoth as an unders
graduate and as a member of our
faculty. Through the "scarlet and gold
and blue" of her personality, she ens
riches the lives of all of us, and leads
our students toward creative selfs
BEVERLY DIAMOND ANNA T. Moomz
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
The 1930 PEDAGOGUE wishes heartily to thank the following for their co-opera-
tion: Miss Constance Baumann of The Brandow Printing Company, Mr. P. S.
Gurwit of jahn 81 Ollier Engraving Co., The NVhite Studio, The PEDACOGUE
Staff and to our PED Cubs who have worked faithfully throughout the year.
"Sunlight sifting lace-like through the leaves
Shadows the campusg when the day is done
We will forget that there were shadows
Remembering the sun."
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Out of the scubbard of the nigh!
Hy G0d's lmlul drawn,
Flaxhes his .flL1'1lf1lg sword of Iiglzl,
And lo,-Ilzc dfI'li'11'!
ABRAIXI .ROVER BRUBACIIER, Ph.D., HDBK
President- 119155 of State College for Teachers.
A.B., Yale, 18975 Ph.D., Yale, 1902, Headof Department
of Greek. Willeston Seminary, Easthampton, Mass., In-
structor in Greek, Yale Collegeg Principal of High School,
Glovcrsville, N. Y.g Principal of High School, Schenec-
tady, N. Y., Superintendent of Schools, Schenectady,
Publications: High School English, 2 vol.g English, Oral
and Written, articles in the English Journal, Education
Scrilmcrs, School and Society, and the Atlantic, Monthly
Teaching: Profession and Practice.
He is "B1'uby " to all of us, for the dignity of his
position has never succeeded in building a wall
around his charming personality.
NVILLIAM. HENRY METZLER, Ph.D., F.R.S.C.,
F.R.S.l3., dusk, EE, KIJKKIJ, HFM
Dcan fl923D of State College for Teachers.
A.B., University of Toronto, 18883 Ph.D., Clark Uni-
versity, 18925 Professor and Head of Department of
Mathematics, Syracuse University, 1895-l923g Dean of
Graduate School, S'yracuse University, 1911-19183 Dean
of College of Liberal Arts, Syracuse University, 1921-
Publications: Joint author of College Algebrag research
articles in the Mathematical Journals of America and
A humane and kindly scholar who solves the minor
problems of student schedules with an interest that
makes us forget his position among the famous
mathematicians of our day.
.ANNA ELOISE PIERCE, Pd.M.
Dean of W'omcn 119095.
Graduate of New York State Normal School, Pd.M.,
New York State College for Teachers C1920Jg Pre-
ceptress, Lisle Academy, Lisle, N. Y., Member Faculty,
State College for Teachers C1886-D 5 Compiler of Catalog
of Literature for Advisers of Young Women and Girls,
Catalogue of Student Health. . -
Publication: IQUUIIS and .flrl1'i.vr1'.v of lljlllllfll and Girls.
XYhen first l came to S. C. T..
She put out her hand, and smiled at meg
HER interest in us is manifest,
And so we vote her of the best.
EUNICE AMANDA PERINE, A.B., Pd.M.
Professor 119001 of Fine Arts.
Houghton Seminary, Clinton, N. Y.g Pd.B., State Nor-
mal College, 19003 B.S., New York University Ccum
laudej, 19115 Pratt Institute, Columbia Universityg Leave
of absence, 1926-1927 tspent in travel and study in
France, Italy and Greecejg holder of Carnegie scholar-
ship, Summer 1929 spent in travel in Alaska and western
She goes from one phase of Art to' another, but,
mind you, always Art.
JOHN VNIANVILLE SAYLES, A.B., Pd.13., AY, QBK,
Principal 119051 of Milne High School and Director of
A.B., Colgate, 1900, Pd.B., State Normal College, 1901.
Principal of High School, Richmondville, N. Y.g Principal
of High School, Glens Falls, N. Y.g Principal of Model
School, State College, Albany.
Publications: Articles in various Educational Magazines.
How now, Brother? lVouldst thou teach?
This prize holds within thy 1'each.
List then, Brother. Wlhen courage fails,
For resurrection, see john Sayles.
CHARLOTTE Loma, A.B., Pd.B., A.M.
Supervisor H9051 of Practice Teaching, Professor
09151 of French.
A.B., Vassarg A.M., State College, 19155 Institute Tilly,
Berlin, 19123 Post-Graduate Work, Columbia, 1915, 1917,
19185 University of Paris, 1920, 1922, 1923, 19243 Sum-
mer School, State College, 1929.
The embodiment of all those cultural aims which
higher education seeks to achieve.
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XVINFRED CORNWALL DECKER, A.M., Pd.B., QBK
Professor H9071 of German.
A.B., Columbia, 19053 A.M., Columbia, '19103 Post-
Graduate Student at Columbia, 1905-19063 Universities of
Marburg and Berlin, 1911-19125 Austauschlehrer at Pots-
dam, Germany, 1911-19125 University of Berlin, 1914.
Rublications: Joint author of Markisch-Decker, Eng-
lzsches Lesebuch fir die Hiiheren .S'chulen,' joint author
or Deutschland und die Dc'utchen,' occasional articles for
the Monograph, Modern Language Journal, publications
of the Modern Language Association of Amcricag " Sem-
per der Jiinglingf'
A sense of humor as broad as his shoulders-and
they carry very easily the burden of directing the
SLIITIITICI' SC11001. I
CLIFFORD AMBROSE WOODARD, A.B., Pd.B.
Professor C1907j of Biology and Physiography.
A.B., Columbia University, 19043 Pd.B., State Normal
His happy, intellectual life is a quiet slam at this
ffrabbin materialistic eriistence of ours.
1'1ARRY BIRCI-IENOUGH, A.B., Pd.B., A.M.
I"rof1'sx0f' 119075 nf Jllatltonzalitxr.
A.B., Cornell, 19055 Pd.B., 19065 A.M., Columbia, 1914.
Not like a magistrate, who thinks-with powdered
Hut like a giant who reduces life to Analyt. and
YY-.D A6106 UE
BARNARD SAWYER BRoNsoN, A.B., A.M.
Professor 09081 of Chemistry.
A.B., Columbia, 19083 A.M., Columbia, 19123 Instructor
in Geneseo Normal School, 1900-1905.
What would lifc be without a Scotch joke?
DAVID HUTC1-IISON, A.B., B.D., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor 119085 of Government.
A.B., McGill University, 18939 B.D., Montreal Presby-
terian College, 18983 A.M., Harvard, 19015 Instructor in
Union College, 1906-1908.
Publications: Foundalion of the Constitutiong American
Citiunslzzp and Practwe.
He who has a political mind, but unclerstandeth all
ADAM ALEXANDER WALKER, A.B., A.M.
Professor H9081 of Economics and Sociology. l
A.B., University of Michigan, 19063 A.M., University of
An inspiring combination of sincerity and friendli-
ness with a genius for absentmindedness.
ANNE LoU1sE CUSHING, Pd.B.
Supervisor 09081 of Practice Teaching.
Pd.B., State Normal College, 18995 Instructor in Geneseo
Normal School, 1902-1908.
Portrait of a lady.
ELIZABETH FRANCES SHAVER, A.B., Pd.B,
Superzfisor 09081 of Practice Teaching.
A.B., State Normal College, 19083 Pd.B., State Normal
lVoe unto you practice teachers if you teach history
without a thorough knowledge of your subject. But
hnn who knows hls history, we envy her good will,
RICHMOND HENRY KIRTLAND, A.B., A.M.
Professor 119095 of English and of Education.
A.B., University of Michigan, l900g A.M., University of
Chicago, 19095 Superintendent of, -Schools, Houghton,
Flint, and Menominee, Mich. '
State Colleges own Socrates, half-feared, always
respected, much loved.
ADNIX XVOOIJ Rlsr.EY, A.B., Pd.D., fbBK, IIPM
Professor C1909J of History.
A.B., Colgate, 1894, University of Chicago, 1897-19003
Fellow in History, 1897-1899g Instructor at Chautauqua
Summer School, 1900, Professor of History and Politics,
Colgate University, 1905-1909, Professor of History at
the University of Colorado, Summer Session, Boulder,
Colorado, 1910: Travel and Study in Europe, 1923-192-l.
Pd.D. Colgate, 1926.
From his high stool, he looked upon a world of
freshmen, and remained one of them. at heart.
CLARENCE FREDERICK HALE, M.S., Ph.D., QIDBK
Professor C191U of Physics.
B.S., Wesleyan University, 19033 M.S., Wesleyan Uni-
versity, 1908g Ph.D., Cornell University, 19093 Instructor
in Physical Science at Peddie Institute, 1903-19053 As-
sistant and Instructor, Wesleyan University, 1905-19085
Research Associate, Research Laboratory, General lilcc-
tric Company, Schenectady, N. Y., 1909-1911.
Publications: Scientific Articles.
His idealism inspires us to become enthusiastic over
heat waves and atoms.
WILLIAM GEORGE KENNEDY, Ph.B.
Assistant Professor 119115 in Chemistry.
Ph.B., Syracuse University, 1911. '
In spite of his dignity and scholarly skill, he is
known to be intensely human and an excellent chap-
FLORENCE DODGE FREAR, B.S., M.A.
Instructor 119111 in Dressmaking.
B.S,, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1918: M.A.,
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1923, Study in
Europe, 1926-1927. '
Did ever'a lirosh know how to sew?
Mrs. Frcar will teach them how, you know.
I.vum AN'fO1NET'fE JOHNSON, A.B., A.M.
Supervisor 119121 of Practice Teaching.
AB., State Normal College, 19115 A.M., Columbia Uni-
Question: 1Yhat are the qualities that 21 really good
Latin Teacher should have?
Answer: Bliss johnsonf
JOHN ALoYs1Us MAI-IAR, Ph.B., Pd.B.
Assistaizt Professor C1912j in French.
Ph.B., Union College, 19045 Pd.B., State Normal College,
19065 Student at johns Hopkins University, the University
of Chicago, and Columbia University, ,
A friendly aspect which creates a feeling of com-
radeship with his students.
Gizouma AL1sxANu1zR ST1f:v111sN PAINTER, A.B., Ph.D.
Professor 09121 of Philosophy.
A.B., Harvard, 1892, Ph.D., University of Jena, 1896,
Graduate Student, Boston University, 1892-1894, Student
of Universities in Jena, Berlin, Leipsic, 1894-1896, In-
structor in Tufts College, 1897-1898, Acting Professor
in Bryn Mawr College, 1903-1904, Instructor in George
Washington University, 1904-1906, Professor of Phil-
osophy in Mount Union College, 1907-1911, Professor
of Philosophy in Clark University, 1911-1912.
Publications: 5'pencer's Evolutionary The0?'3h The Phil-
osophy of Chrisfs Temptations, The Philosophy of Primi-
tive Magic, The Future of the American Negro, The Phil-
osophy of Culture, The Idea of Progress, Fundamentals
of Psychology, The Philosophy 0fE'z1olution, and various
Philosophy, thou knowest thy master, .
Pink shades of thought, thy poetaster.
JESSE FLOYD STINARD, A.B., A.M.
Professor 'C1913J of Spanish.
A.B., Brown University, 1900, A.M., Pennsylvania State
College, 1910, Institute Tilly, Berlin, 1908, Fellow in
German, University of Chicago, 1911-1912.
'ln State he had a subtle aim,
That was to give Spain a name.
HARRY WoR'r111NG'roN HASTINGS, A.B., A.M.,
Head of Department C1914J of English.
A.B., Brown University, 1904, A.M., Harvard, 1906,
Ph.D., Harvard, 1916, Teacher of English, Williamsport ,
High School, Penn., 1904-1905, Instructor in English,
Brown University, 1906-1907, Instructor in English,
Simmons College, 1907-1911, Instructor in English in
Brown and Radcliffe, 1912-1913, Instructor in English,
Dartmouth, 1913-1914. A
Publications: "Selerlio11s from Speeches of Ahrohonz
A democrat in the aristocracy of letters.
Cmnicncii ALBERT I-IIDLEY, A.B., A.M., KQK
Assistant Professor C1915J in History.
13.135, State College, 19155 A.M., Columbia University,
So unlike Napoleon in demeanor g so like him in his
conquering of History.
So unlike XVashington in dominanceg yet so like
him in the winning of our admiration.
CARLETON ELDERKIN POWER, B.S.,4Ph.D., fI1BK, EE
Assistant Professor 119151 of Physics.
B.S., University of Rochester, 1908g Ph.D., Cornell Uni-
versity, 19153 Instructor in Science, Montclair Academy,
N. I., 1908-19103 Instructor in Physics, Cornell University,
A thorough sportsman both on the tennis court and
in his smiling tolerance of our ignorance in the
HAROLD XV1I.Lm.M TuonvsoN, A.M., Ph.B., Ph.D.,
D.Litt., F.S.A. Scot., E.L.S., LDBK, Adil'
Professor H9151 of English.
Ph.B., Hamilton, 1912: A.M., Harvard, 1913, Ph.D., Har-
vard, 191Sg D.Litt., Edinburgh University, 19293 Research
Fellow of the Guggenheim Foundation and Research Stu-
dent of Edinburgh University, l925l1927g Life Fellow
of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, l926g Member
of Scottish Society: Member of Edinburgh University
Council, 19293 books and articles on literature and ecclesi-
The American Scholarf, He " touches life on
ARTHUR .KENNEDY BEIK, Pd.M., Ph.D., KQDK
Assistant Professor 119161 in Education.
Ph.B., Grinnell College, 19085 Pd.M., School of Pedagogy,
New York University, 1909, Ph.D., Clark University,
1913, Honorary Fellow, Clark University, 1913-1914:
Assistant Professor of Psychology and Pedagogy, Olivet
College, 1914-19153 Instructor in Education and Psy-
chology, Central State Normal, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan,
He listens to our thoughts, smiles at the youth of
them, and then goes 011.
Glzoiiois MORELL Y-ORK, A.B.
Professor 09161 of Commercial Education.
A.B., Colgate University, 19073 Head of Commercial
Department, Waterloo, 1900-19095 Ithaca, 1911-19145
'Nhite Plains, 1914-19163 Special Commercial Represen-
tative for Ginn and Company, 1909-1911.
Publications: Co-author -"Elcmentar Trafuin or Bus-
' II H' ' ' ' g I
mess, Co-author-- Commercial Edufatzon in Continua-
tion SchooIs,"' Co-author "Factors in Commercial Geog-
With his sane ideals clearly before him, he smiles
tolerantly at the Utopias of moclernists.
BLANCIIE Avnnv, B.S. in C.
Izzstrxwtor H9163 in Commerce.
HS. in C., State College, 1916.
Conscientious, faithful to duty, and generous to a
fault in giving her time.
MARY ELIZABETH Coma, A.B., B.L.S., QDBK
Librarian C19161 and Assistant Professor in .Library
A.B., Syracuse University, 19123 B.L.S., New York State
Library School, 19155 Assistant in New York State Li-
brary, 1913-19155 Assistant in Children's Department,
Brooklyn Public Library, 1915-19163 Temporary Assist-
ant in New York Public Library, Summer of 19193 Sum-
mer school at Chicago Universityg Leave of absence, 1929,
to study at University of Chicago.
Mid pleasures and palaces tho' she may roam,
Our libI'aI'y'misses her. 1Ve wish she'd come home."
Armies ELEANOR FU'rTEIuzR, A.B.,'M.A.
Instructor in English Ql9l71 3 Assistant P1'ofv.r.r0r 119291
A.B., State College, 19165 Graduate work, Columbia
University, 1916-19173 American Academy of Dramatic
Arts, 1916-19173 Middlebury Summer Session, 1922,
Director of Dramatics, Lake Placid Club, 19233 M.A.,
As mystical and young as the dawn, as warm and
radiantly splendid as the noon, as silent and subtle
as the subdued night-1t's the only way we can say
it, Miss Futterer.
PIELEN MARIE PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M.
Iinrtruclzir 119181 in Engli.vlI,' fi5.YiSfllllf Pr0fc.v.ror H9291
A.B., Ohio University, 1915g A.M., Northwestern Uni-
versity, 19l6g National German-American Teachers' Sem-
inary, Summer Session, 19163 Columbia University, Sum-
mer Session, 1917g Instructor in 'Lawrence College,
Appleton, Wisconsin, 1916-1918, Summer Session, Cornell
A quiet person, who iII her quiet way, goes about
leaving unforgettable impressions.
MINNIE BRINK SCOTLAND, B.S., A.M.
llI.Yfl'1lt'1Ul' H9185 in lizblogyy- ,'l,Y.Yf.Yfllllf Prnfearor 119291
B.S., State College, 1918, A.M., Columbia, 1920, State
College Summer Session, 1921-1922-1923-1925.
Leave of absence 11926-19271 to study at Cornell.
Best of companions on the open road. ,
EDITII OWEN VVALLACE, A.B., A.M.
lu.s'Irm'Ior CIQISJ in Latin KI-lid 1iuy1i.vh,' A.v.vi.rln11i Pro-
fi'.v.mr 119291 1'11tl.ntin.
A.B, State College, 19l7' A.M Wellesle 1920 In
. h , ., y g -
structor, Middlebury College Summer Session,,l92l g State
College Summer Session, 1924, Summer Session, Amer-
ican Academy, Rome, 19.26, Graduate study, Columbia,
NVe are aware of thoroughness when Miss NYallace
leads us through Latin, we are aware of her charm
when she leads us through conversation.
CAROLINE CROASDALE, M.D.
College Physician and Professor C1919J of Hygiene.
M.D., Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania, 1914,
University of Pennsylvania, School of Biology, 1906-1909,
Assistant Instructor in Clinical Medicine and Physiolog-
ical Chemistry, Woman's Medical College of Pennsyl-
vania, Physician to Philadelphia Normal School and
Instructor in Hygiene, Lecturer in Hygiene and Physician
to Temple University, Staff Physician and Lecturer for
National Board of Y. W. C. A. in Women's Colleges of
algelrgisbgklahoma, Arkansas, Washington, and California,
It's not only the refreshing quality of her lectures
that we remember, but we cherish her as one of us
who was yet above us.
G1su'1'RU1i1s IELIZABETII DOUGLAS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.,
lIIJft'ItL'f0l' 119191 i1tB1'oIogy.
Macon Woman's College, 1908-19l2g Instructor in Botany,
Lake Erie College, 1915-19165 Instructor in Botany, Agri-
A.B., Smith College, 19043 A.M., Smith College, 1907'
Ph.D., Cornell University, 19175 Instructor in Randolph:
cultural College, Cornell University, 1917-1919.
Although she knows the charm of Hawaii and the
lure oi Europe, she remains faithful to State,
T. FREDERICK H. CANDLYN, Mus.B., Ph,D.
Head of Music Department C1920J.
Mus.B., University of Durham, England, 19115 Graduate
Course at State College, 1916-1917, 1919-1920: Organist
and Master of the Choir, St Paul's Church, Ph.D'., State
Publications: Vocal and Instrumental Compositions pub-
lished by H. W. Gray, Schirmer, Ditson, Schmidt, Presser,
and the Boston Music Company.
XV hat melodies sing in his mind, what raptures
caught on organ keys can set us racing to the skies
like vague enchanting largosies!
ANNA RANDOLPH Kam BARSAM, A.B., BS., M.A.
Assistant Professor H9201 of Home Economics.
A.B., Fredericksburg College, 19123 University of Vir-
ginia, Summer Session, 1913-1914g B.S., Teachers' Col-
lege, Columbia University, 19173 M.A., Teachers' Col-
lege, 19275 Instructor at Temple University, Philadelphia,
1917-19183 Instructor at Southwestern, La., Normal, La-
fayette, La., 1918-19205 Instructor at Buffalo State Nor-
mal, 1920 and 19223 Student in Paris, Summer, 1921
Summer Session, Columbia.University, 1923-19255 Sum-
mer Extension Course, University of Cambridge, Eng-
land, 19243 Home Economics Editor of The High Sclzoo
Teacher Magasiric. Leave of absence 1927-1928. Student
at University of London, England, 1927-1928.
Responsibilities are hers, but their weight is for
gotten in the lightheartedness of her smile.
A. MAY FILLINGHAM, B.S., O.N.
Instructor 09215 in Home Economics.
B.S., State College, 1918, S'ummer Session, Oneonta State
Iggximal School, 19185 University of Pittsburgh, 1918-
The Practice House is her abode,
Where seniors tread the h0usewife's road. '
LIAZEL A. Rowusv, A.B., A.M.
Instructor 119211 in 1Jl1j'.Yl'C.Y,' .-1s.vi.rtant Professor 119291
A.B., State College, 1920, A.M., State College, 1925,
Summer Session, Cornell Univversity, 1927, First term
summer quarter, University of Chicago, 1929.
Gym Frolics, Campus days, all have known,
She is by far the best chaperone. A
LAURA F. THOMPSON B.S.
Instructor and Cafeteria Manager C1921J.
B.S., Simmons College, Instructor Elmira College, 1915- Q
1916: Dietitian, Albany Hospital, 1919-1921.
Miss Thompson, in the caf., holds sway,
For health, we eat there once a clay.-
.1X'1ARLiARE'1' D. BETZ, A.M.
Instructor 09221 in Chemistry.
BQS,, State College, 1922: Summer Session, Columbia
University, C1923-1924-19255. .
She will stand the "acid" test for good sports'
j. ISABELLE JOHNSTON, A.B., P.D.
Instructor H9225 in Physical Education.
A.l3., State College, 1920: P.D., Sargent, 19223 Leave of
Work is hut a big interesting playground in which
her geniality makes everyone her comrade.
QUEENE HOMAN FAUST, B.S.
Instructor H9235 in Biology.
B.S., State College, 19233 Summer School, Rockland,
19275 Leave of absence, 1929-1930. '
Her popularity in State as a student has followed
her through her role as an instructor here.
ELlZA1ilE'l'II l'lUNT Moiuus, A.l3., A.M., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor f1923J of Psychology and Education.
Study at Earlham College, Summer Sessions, 1908, 1909,
19103 Dartmouth College, Summer Session, 19115 A.B..
Wellesley College, 1913, A,M., Wellesley College, 19183
Study at Teachers' College, Columbia Universityg Gradu-
ate Assistant in Philosophy and Psychology, Wellesley
College, 1917-19183 Instructor in Psychology and Educa-
tion, State Normal School, Upper Montclair, N. I., 1918-
19235 study at Columbia, 1925-19263 Ph.D., Columbia
University, 1929. -
Through mazes of thoughts she leads us,
Cold fact and intangible stulfg
But we know Doctor Morris is " l11mm11,"
And in that word we've said quite enough.
CATIIARINE VVALs11 Piamz, AB., A.M.
Instructor 09231 in English.
A.B., State College, 1922g Leave of absence, 1926-1927,
A.M., Columbia, 1927.
She holds the little daily sweets of earth
On high and pleasures in them: words that sing
Clear music, lovely faces."
FLORENCE E. WINCHELL, B.S., A.M.
Professor 119241 of Home Economics.
Chicago Normal School, 1900-19023 Post-Graduate Work
in Domestic Science, 1903-19045 B.S., Teachers' College
Columbia University, 1907-19093 Instructor in Household
Arts, Teachers' College, 1909-19125 Instructor in House-
hold Arts, Ethical Culturc School, 1912-19173 Instructor
in Household Arts, The Lincoln School of Teachers' Col-
lege, 1917-1924, A.M., Teachers' College, 19245 Coun-
cilor, N. Y. State Home Economics Association, Child
Study Group, Albany Chapter, A. A. U. W., chairmang
Chairman, Student Club Advisory Committee, American
Home Economics Association.
This name in Home Economics is famous far and
And we are very glad she is our State College
ALICE 'TAYLOR HILL, A.B., A.M.
Instructor H9241 in Spanish and Supervisor of Practice
A.B., Barnard College, 1911g Bachelor's Diploma in Edu-
cation, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 19l1g
Co-Director Villa Robles, Rio Piedras, Porto Rico, 1920p
Director of Spanish Work, Baptist Missionary Training
School, Chicago, Illinois, 1920-19235 Diploma de Suticien-
cia, Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid, 1923g Instruc-
tor in Romance Languages, Grinnell College, Iowa, 1924,
A.M., Middlebury College, 1924.
Spanish, German, French, oh my!
To her " Esperanto " is easy as pie!
RUTIIERFORD BAKER, B.S.
Athletic Coach 119241.
Temple University Dept. of Physical Education, 1922,
Coach Morristown Preparatory School.
l'he dashing Don juan of the faculty.
ILLIZABETH DIVINE ANDERSON, B.S., A.M.
Supervisor 119252 of Practice Teaching and Instructor in
Graduate, Skidmore College, 19213 B.S., State College,
1922, Graduate Work, Simmons'College, Summer, 1923,
Substitute Instructor at State College, 1923-245 Instruc-
tor at Summer Session, State College, 1924: Graduate
Work, Columbia University, Summer Sessions 1925-1928,
A,M., Teacher's Co-llege, Columbia University, 1928t
The " DiviIIe Lady " turned critic, a charming per-
sonality turned teacher.
KATHERINE ELEANOR WHEELING, A.B., A.M.
Supervisor 119251 of Practice Teaching and Instructor in
A.B., Allegheny College, 19123 A.M. and Certificate as
Supervisor in English, Teachers' College, Columbia Uni-
versity, 19223 Summer School work at Chautauqua, 19155
Graduate study in University of Pittsburgh, 1920-213
Summer examiner with New York State Department of
Education, 1918-25, Summer Session, St. Hilda's College,
Oxford University, England, 1928.
Just as English is the core of all Education, so are
you the core of inspiration and achievement to all
of us young English teachers. 1
RALPH ALEXANDER BEAVER, A.B.
Instructor 119251 in Mathematics
A.B., State College, 19243 A.M., Columbia, 19283 Sum-
mer Session, University of Chicago, 1929.
Mr. Beaver's greatest difficulty apparently is trying
to suppress his recognition of the ridiculous-a
feasible solution of the mystery, how anyone could
take higher math.
HELEN T. FAY, A.B.. A.M.. TIFM
41l!1llf1!lCl' C0-Off. Instructor 11925-19291 in History,
A.B., State College, 19193 Cornell S. S., 1918: Graduate
Work and Assistantship in History, State College, 1919-
19213 University o-f Toulouse, France, 1923-1924: A.M.,
State College, 1927: Founder, State College Co-Op., 19203
Instructor 11925-19293 in History. A
1Ve won't even mention the word. Co-Op, or the
word efficiency, we'll tall: about one of the truest
friends and advisors a student can have.
Th i rty- five
Th irty-s ix
MILTON G. NELSON, B.S., M.S., Ph.D,, fIvKfI1, fIPAK,
Professor 09265 of Education.
Oneonta Normal, 19071 Principal, West Hartford, Conn.,
1908-123 District Superintendent of Schoc-ls, Delaware
County, 1912-233 B.S., State College, 19243 M.S., Cornell
Univ.-, 1925, Ph.D., Cornell Univ., 1926.
And after class, the boys group themselves around
his desk. U
MARTHA CAROLINE PRITCHARD, BLS., KAII
f2il'!'l'f0l' fl926J of Library School.
Librarxn, White Plains High School, 1913-163 Diploma
of the Library School of the New York Public Library,
19141 Assistant Librarian, Geneseo Normal School, 1916-
19173 Librarian, Bridgewater Normal School, 1917-19193
B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia, 19203 Supervising In-
structor, Detroit Teachers' College, 1920-19263 Graduate
study, University of Chicago, four quarters during the
years 1926-1929. '
Books are meant to be read-but how?
Ask Miss Pritchard.
ELLEN C. STOKES, A.B., M.A., EE, KDBK
Iutvlrurlm' C1926D in illcitlzenzatzlxr.
Brown University, A.B., 19231 .M.A.,l1924g Instructor,
Coker College, 1924-19253 Summer Sessions, Cornell, l928j
University of Chicago-, 1929.
Always willing to help, whether to explain determ-
inants or to pour tea.
MARION CIIESEBIQOUGH, A.B., M.A.
1lI.Y,I'l1l'fUl' 119275 in Latin.
A.B., State College, 1926, M.A., Columbia, 1927.
" She is witty, a student, proud, and beautiful-21
lady of diverse enchantn1ents."
But how we love our "Chesey "-especially outside
of classes! '
ALICE MAY KIRKPATRICK, B.S., LDBK
Assistant Librarian., 1927.
B.S., Middlebury College, 1922, Certificate, New York
State Library School, 19243 Librarian, Massachusetts
School for Feeble Minded, Waverly, Mass., Summer,
1924, General Assistant, Library of New Britain Institute,
New Britain, Conn., 1924-19263 New York State Travel-
ing Library, 19265 Instructor in Summer Session, 19275
Instructor in Library School, State College, 1926-27.
Xfxfltll a friendly smile, she grants desires for ponder-
ous reference books.
CATI-IERINE MILLS Love, A.B., M.A.
A.v.ri.rfa11f Dil'fCfI7I' H9275 in l.ib1'al'y School.
A.B., University of South Carolina, 19195 M.A., University
of South Carolina, l920g Certificate, Library School, Pratt
She has the subtle charm and graciousness of the
Th i rt y-seven
.ALICE 15. RYDER, S.M., EE
ln.vlrm'l0r 09275 in Home Economics.
Dietitian's Diplo-ma, Battle Creek Collcgeg B.S., Columbia
University, 1925: S.M., Chicago, 1929.
Vitamins from A to Z d0n't dazzle her, but blinded
EARLE BENNETT' SOUTH, BS. in Ed., A.M., Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor C1927J of Psychology and Education.
B.S. in Ed., Ohio University, Athens, Ohio, 19295 A.M.,
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, 1923, Ph.D.,
Ohio State University, 19275 Post Graduate work, Uni-
versity of Chicagog Senior Instructor in Paidology and
Psychology, Ohio University, 1920-1921: Assistant Pro-
fessor of Psychology, 1921-1923, Ohio University: In-
structor in Psychology, Ohio State University, 1923-1925:
Member of American Association of University Pro-
fessors, 19223 Member of American Psychological Asso-
Publications: "Some Psychological Aspects of Com-
mittee Work," I, American Journal of Psychology. Oct.,
1927: II, Dec.. 1927: "Some Uses of Psychology Tests
in Schools of Nursing," American journal of Nursing
A thorough knowledge of his subject, and he who
knows psychology thoroughly. indeed, deserves our
HOWARD ADALIS Do BELL, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., QBK
Pr'ofr's.ror f1928j of llItlf1l4'lIlCIilt'5.
A.B,, Syracuse, 19193 A.M., Syracuse University, 1923,
Ph.D., Cornell, 1928, Instructor in Mathematics, Colgate
University, 1922-1927. ' ' U
Wie doubt whether he found in any of the math
books he has mastered. a solution to that famous
newspaper query, " Do bells have twins? "
EARL DORWALDT, A.B., M.D.
Instructor 119285 in Hygiene.
A.B., State College, 1920, M.D., Albany Medical College.
He helps freshmen grow up.
ITIELEN C. JAMES, A.B., B.L.S.
Asxistaizt Librarian 119291.
A.B., Vassar Co-llege, 1912: B.L.S., New York State
Library School, 19265 Assistant Librarian, U. S. De-
barkation Hospital, Fox Hills, Staten Island, 1919: As-
sistant Librarian, New York State Library, 1915-1929.
She who c-an Find her way through books is never
EIJNA LAYTON, A.B.
Supc1'vi.ror C1928D Prariirc Tvaclzing.
A.B., State College, 1926.
" To train the reason," pedagogues
Of olcl said, " Study mathf'
So, too, agrees the Milne High Youth '
When poor excuse he hath!
AlAR1oN'XV. Rliovvlw, A..B.
l.ilH'lIl'illll 119285 .lliluc lliylz Srlzool.
A.B., Mt. Holyoke, New York State Library School, 1922-
19233 Reference Librarian, Banker's Trust Co. N. Y. C.
1923-19243 Librarian, Westminster College, 1924-19253
1lion Free Public Library, 1925-1927, Librarian, Oneonta
Her laugh is thistledown
Around her low replies."
ARLENE FEARON PRESTON, A.B., A.M.
lnsfrurlor H9285 in French
A.B., Byrn Mawr, 19207 A.M., Bryn Mawr, 1921, Gradu-
uatc Scholar in Philosophy, Bryn Mawr, 19225 Hopkins
Scholar in Philosophy, 1922-1923, Hopkins Scholar in
French, 1925-19265 Study at Sorbonne, Paris, 19235
Study at Sorbonne, Paris, 1928, Instructor in Romance
Languages, Beloit College, Wisconsin, 1926-1928.
She seems a miniature, discovered in a Cask of
All listen to her words but understand better her
NIIRIAM SNOW, A.B.
Suffwvisor' 119285 of Practice Teaching.
A.B., State College, 19265 Librarian, Pleasantville, New
York, 1926-1928. . V
She expresses in every little act her own deep love
of verse and rhythm.
CARLTON Moose, A.B.
Sujwervisor H9295 of Practice Teaching.
A.B., State College, 19265 Instructor at Cobleskillg Study
at Cornell, 1928. V
A serious-minded young man who blows his own
horn only in a musical way. The guilty party of
another college romance.
MILTON PRUE, A.B.
Instructor C1929j in Chemistry.
A.B., Clark University, 1921: Study at Teachers' College,
Columbiag Instructor at Point Pleasant Beach, 1921-
19265 Instructor in Science and Mathematics, North
Tarrytown, 1926-19285 Physical Director and Coach,
Tennis-driving a car-these are the hobbies of
him who is surely finding his way into our hearts.
WILLIAM F. VOLLBRECI'I'F, A.B., A.M., QIJAK
Instructor C1929J in Government.
A.B.,-Northwestern University, 19243 A.M., Columbia
University, 19285 Instructor at I-Iamilton, Ohiog Atlanta,
A man well " governed," precise in all ihings,
A man indeed, always on his toes. ,
Minn' E. CONKLIN, A.B.
.S'ufu'r'vi.vor 09291 of Practice Teaching.
AJS.. NVel1es1ey, 1918: Study at Columbiag Instructor at
Silently she dicl her many duties, and no one
realizecl her great worth until somehow-" The
work just got clone."
M. ANNETTE DOBBIN, A.B., A.M.
lmfructnr Cl929J in French.
A.B., Vllashington Stateg A.M., Teachers' College Colum-
bia: Study at Sorbonne, Paris, 19283 Instructor .in lan-
guages, Roy, Washingtong Enterprise, Oregon.
Somehow French cloesn't seem to me '
The hug bear that it used to be.
C,xRoLiN12 LESTER. A.B., A.M,, HAGJ
lnslrurtor 119291 inf Matlzcmafics.
A.B., A.M., Cornell University: Summer Session, Har-
varcl University, 19255 Summer Session, Cornell Uni-
versity, 1927. , .
An original combination of wit, pep, and a love for
the intricacies of mathematics.
MAIQTIIA JANE ALIZRICEIIT, A.B., MA., IIFM
Qui: ln.rlrm'lor C1926-291 in Hisloryp ln.rh'urf0r Cl9Z9D
A.B. 119261, State College: A.M. C1928J, State College:
Study at Geneva School of International Studies, Switzer-
land, summer, 19275 Travel on the continent o-f Europe,
summer, 19275 Study at Columbia, summer, 19263 Study
at University of Wisconsin, 19283 Instructor in, History,
February-june, 1929, at Callicoon.
A prophet who has gained honor in her own country.
EMMA M. S. BESIG, A.B., A.M., IIDBK, IIAO
Instructor C1929J in English.
A.B., A.M., Cornell University, Instructor at Keene
Valley, Ticonderogag Northport, Long Island.
" Her speech is as a thousand eyes through which
we see the earth."
DONALD BRX'ANT, A.B., KIJBK, 4I1KfIJ, AEP
Instru-clor 119291 in English.
A.B., Cornell University, 19273 Assistant in public speak-
ing, Cornellg Instructor in history, public speaking, Ards-
ley, 1926-7: teacher of history and mathematics, Ardsley.
N. Y. High School, 1927-83 Summer Sessions, Cornell
University, 1928, 1929.
He insists on form in everything, admires Milton.
and indulges in Sunday walks in the country.
VICTOR BADEN, A.M., B.S.
ln.vn'urlnr C1929j in Biology and Gvuvral Science,
A.M., Columbia, B.S., College of City of N. Y.
A shy young man who didn't know what a " Peda-
gogue f' is.
H1z1.1zN1z M. Cuooks, A.13., MA.
lnsh'm'tnr 09291 in French-,' Suf1cr'vi.vor H9291 Practice
Baccalaureate, Sorbonne, Parisg B.A., Vassarg M.A., Co-
French, very French indeed!
But why not? French is a lovely language.
DOROTIIEA D11zTz, A.B., B.S.
Instructor 119291 in Pl1y.vival Educalion.
A.B., State College, 19255 B.S. in P.E., Ohio University,
19295 Summer Session New York University, 19295 In-
structor in Physical Education, Rhinebeck High School,
1925-19263 Sangertin High School, 1926-1928.
Personality with a large amount of efficiency and
Freshmen, Sophomores, she makes them step.
Mmaouin E. PIAGIZLBERG, A.B.
Asxixlanf Prof4's.vor 119291 in Biology.
A.B., State College, 19265 Summer School, Columbia
" Patience is a virtue."
So we were taught in school,
And here again we cannot find
Exception to the rule.
MARoARm' ELIZABETH H1TcucocK, A.B., A.M.
Ilmlruclor fl929J in 1Jhj'.Y1.l'llI Education.
A.B., Oberlin College, 19253 A.M., Teachers' College,
Her contagious humor and originality are displayed
even while teaching Freshmen tennis.
E. MARION KILPATRICK, A.B., A.M., fbBK
Ill.Yfl'1lt'f0I' C1929J in English.
A.B., Vassar, 19243 A.M., Radcliffe, 1928.
She tried to make us think "clearly andqcogently "
and since she possesses an excellent sense of humor,
to our surprise, she succeeded.
Principal of Milne Junior High School.
HARRY J..I..lNTON, B.S., AZ, FEA, KIDAK KAKD
B.S,, University of Nebraskag Graduate work, summer
courses, Graduate work, Teachers' College, Columbia,
Teacher in Agriculture, Tecumseh High School, Te-
cumseh, Nebraskag Principal Rural Consolidated Schools,
Mitchell, Nebraska, Principal, High School, Sidney,
Ncbraskag Principal, Junior High School, Beatrice,
Nebraskag Principal, McKinley Junior High School,
Schenectady, New York. .
XV ith one so cheerfully and helpfully enthusiastic at
the helm, Milne Junior High can launch its ship
Ilmiruclor Cl929D in Fine Arts.
Art Institute of Chicago, 19.21, 1925-27: Academy of Fine
Arts, Chicago, 1923-249 University of Chicago, 1927-285
Part-time teaching at Oak Park, Illinois, and The Art
Institute of Chicago Junior Schoolg Instructor of Art
at State Normal School, Cheney, Washington, 1928-1929.
According to Miss Martin herself, she is "just a
free-lance commercial artist 3" to us she has a rol-
licking sense of humor.
MARGARET R. MEYER, A.B., B.S. in Library Science
Assislant Librarian Cl929J. , .
A.B., State College, 19223 B.S. in Libraryy Science, State
College, 1927: Instructor of History in Rome High School,
1922-253 Instructor of History, State College, 1925-26,
Librarian Senior High School, Schenectady, 1927-28.
And may we not say that in a place where books
are books, references are elusive, and assignments
must be done, such a librarian is well appreciated.
loso r ,
Imvtructor 09291 Boys' Shop, Milne High School.
Oswego Normal, Training School for Teachers of Me-
chanical Arts, Boston, 19225 Instructor of Shop 1922-
19293 Intermediate School, Lockport, N. Y.
lrVe'll be seeing future Milnites well prepared to
" make the world over."
JEAN PAULINE Smru, A.B., A.M.
Assistant 1'rofcs.ror 09295 in Social Scivncc.
A.B., University of Californiag A.M., Stanford Uni-
versityg Graduate work, Johns Hopkins: New York Uni-
versity, Oxford University, Columbia Universityg Y. W.
C. A. Hostess House Work and entertaining at camp
concerts, Camp Cody, New Mexico and Camp Fremont,
Menlo Park: travel and study on the continent, two
years, guidance and club work, Girls' Friendly Society,
New York City at the National OPHCC.
Tiny in stature, but not too tiny to hold her wealth
of knowledge, wisdom and sympathy.
NIARI-ON E. Smut, BA., M.A., Ph. D.
Instructor 09291 in French.
A.B., Smith 19153 M.A., Smith 19253 Ph.D., University
We're glad to make her acquaintance, for to us
she has an air of the cultured, the refined, and the
DONNAL V. SMITH, 15.5. in Ed., A.M., Ph.D.
In.rlr11z'!nr fl929D in Hixtory. i
H-.S. in Ed., Bowling Green College, Ohio, 19245 A.M.
University of Chicago, 19273 Ph.D., University of Chicago
19293 Instructor, University of Texas, 1926-1927.
Historical Paper: "Salmon P. Chase and the Election
of l860," published in "Ohio Archaelogical and His-
Something new to State College is Donnal Smith.
His charming sense of humor and vast abundance
of enthusiasm for history have many a fair co-ed
burning the midnight oil. V
-IOIIN J. STURM, A.B.
Iu.rlr'uflnr H9293 in Clll'Hll'Sfl'j',
A.B., State College, 1929.
'His going to State the year before,
Makes us admire him all the more.
CJLIVE XV. VVm2A'1'oN, B.A., NLD.
Certihcatc, Department of Hygienic and Physical Educa-
tion, Wellesley College: B.A., Hunter Collegeg M.D.,
Medical College, Cornell University. '
Her pills and smiles are cure-alls for any ills.
ELIZABETH VAN DENBURGH, A.B., QBK
A.B., Cornell University, 1910, Teacher of Latin, Clyde
High School, 1910-19125 Cataloguer, Cornell University
Library, 1913-1917, Clerk U. S. War Department and
U. S. Treasury Department, 1917-1920.
Pert and chipper as a Sparrow and about its size-
but don't try to frighten her away. She'l1 not'rufHe
CLARENCE JOSEPH DI-:vo
S ecretary-Treasurer 119171.
Albany Business College, 1904, Stenographer and Assist-
ant Accountant with Beaver River Lumber Company,
Croghan, N. Y., 1904-1905, Assistant Accountant, General
Electric Company, Schenectady, 1906-19085 Chief Account-
ant, Superintenclent's Ollice, New York Central R.R.,
Albany, N. Y., 1908-1917, Secretary to Dr. Samuel B.
Ward, 1908-1916, and to Dr. Erastus Corning, 1916-1917.
He is the master of the mint, for only he knows
the combination of the safe.
Umocers oil: Administration
AIIRAM ROVER BRUBACIIER, Ph.D. . President of College
NVILLIAM HENRX' METZLER, Pl1.D. .' Dean of the College'
ANNA ELOISE PIERCE, Pd.M. . . Dean of Women
CLARENCE JOSEPH DEYO . . Financial Secretary
ELIZAEETI-I VAN DENBURGH, A.B. . . Rvgigfmr
CAROLINE CROASDALE, M.D. . . . College Physician
MARY ELIZABETH Coma, A.B., B.L.S. . . Librarian
FROM 1919 PEDAGOGUE
Brave June again, and caps and gowns
Are bending over booksg
The books are blue, and most of you
Are indigo in looks.
"O well, that's over .... Strange, my dear:
I'm rather sorry, too. A
Mark Twain was funny, anyway,
But Thompson's. lectures! Phew!"
And I? I taste the happiness
Of Clinton's rose-sweet air,
And smell the Cambridge lilacs' bloom,
And hear the songs back there,
And smoke old pipes, and tell old tales,
And tread the old lost ways,
And' laugh my June away again, i
And chant my lady's praise.
"Come on, old tub, a little game!
Fatimas, by the Lord!"
Ah, memory. . . . At red Sedan
He perished by the sword.
Fair Harvard and bright Hamilton . . .
State College! Come, no tears.
I'll pass you all, or nearly all,
Remembering those years.
We give you from our little cups
A tiny sup of Truth.
God 'bless you all, you giveus more,-
Eternal, wistful Youth.
HAROLD W. Trromrsom
The orchard .vfmrklell like a gem
How nligldy 'twns to slay
A guest in lhis .YfNf7l?lllI'0IIX place,
The parlor of the day.
,ml new f it
If there was a broken wlrispvriug at night, If was an l1lIl1.fl!' of Ihr loyal hrarl: -
But the while dawn asxurcs them how to frartj
Sfoics are lmrn on the fold glilfer of light.
And if no Lathe flows llffllfllfll your caxvuzmzf,
And when Iho year.: have brought no full !?f?tlt'I'Il1l'llf,
Philosophy was wrong, and you may meet.
-John C. Rama 'fr
Senior Class History g
History! That's the wordg it repeats itself. Look through history and find
the prototype. But let's take shorter and slower steps. We took history our first
year. And we took whatever came after history lectures. For the girls, it was
" Buttons, buttons, buttons." For the men, " took " doesn't comprehend all.
There, it was GIVE and take. Out of lecture, over the peristyle, and into the
scrimmage. 1929, however, did the taking. But we squared the debt when we
took the bundle of " old clothes."
"Oh, we wish that we had back- our banner
'Cause we need it for Soiree tonight."
Now let's take a bigger step, that prototype is almost in sight. A singing
class--that class of 1930. Yes, and a Fighting class, too. Now we have it-Crom-
well! That's it, Cromwellfs army-a singing,4fighting, inspired army! And like
Cromwell's army, we sang and fought our way to the top.
But conquest by battle is never complete, nor is conquest by singing. And
so we left our Grecian background and assumed our Roman tasks 5 we proceeded
to statesmanship and law-making,-we became constitution warriors.
" Banner, and mascot, and tug-of-war,
Now we all wonder what they were for."
The " Open Sesame " was found, we learned the deeper meaning of class
rivalry. In our third year, we discovered the great principle of the undergraduate
and his college-we learned the lesson of reciprocity. And this lesson we carried
with us into our senior year.
Wliat shall be said about senior year? The true story has never been told,
it cannot be told by an undergraduate. Yet the story is before you, it is in the
eyes of every Senior. But strangely enough, only a classmate may read it--and
that for verification- D
The months go by, and Commencement looms larger and larger. With
Commencement comes a feeling that can never be forgotten, because we rarely
experience such an emotion. The feeling is bitter-sweet, it is a sweetness tinged
with regret, no matter what our four years have been. XV e try to look ahead,
we feel, yes, we know that coming years will leave only the sweet. Reciprocity
will mean more and more to our maturer minds, we will find that the "Open
Sesame " to college life will be the "Open Sesame " to all life, and that retro-
spection will be ever-pleasant and ever-inspiring.
wiw1L::.Ns'-.4wd. '3mi4.wJ2LwwJ1. ' ' . A - A . ' f -its-asa..-M' W '
f-uw --3 H 'W aww -- '- H X - -mwuwfzmmwwmwmwwmeww-ww. .mm z., ' wm m:.fr.vwwn
, I 9 3 0
Y ED A G O G UF
Senior Class 01HE1CCIrs
THOMAS HERNEY .
CORNELIA VAN KLEEK
EDITH LAWERENCE .
LOUISE DUBEE .'
ALICE BENOIT .
GLADYS BATES .
ALICE WALSH . .
MILDRE1J COUTANT .
LOUISE DUBEE . .
GLADYS BATES . .
MARGARET BURNAP .
ALICE WALSH . ' .
DOROTHY LEFFERT .
DORIS WILLIAMS .
RICHARD WURTH .
V ice-Presid ent
. 4 Secretary
V ice-Presid ent
A EMMA MARY ACKLEY, B.S. in
402 Market St. Johnstown, New York
Not' heavily do the worries of this world
weigh upon her.
.F Y W Q
XVILMA ADAMS, A.B.
VVest Albany NQW York
Chemistry Club CZ, 3, 459 Mathematics Club
Q2, 3, 455 Lutheran Club Cl, 2, 3, 45,
Shy and retiring is she, but with a half-
concealed longing to break into laughter.
1 A ,
ANNA MARY ALBERICO, A.B.
640 Rutger St. Utica, New York
isi. Clubg Newman Club. - '
All this in her eyes-
Yenetian nights, gonclolas, music, moonlit
K canals-and love.
tx , - I . 1
Q League of VVomen Voters, President C45 3 Span-
LEO ALLEN, A.B.
East Schodack New York
Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 45, Basketball C1, 2, 3, 453
Swimming, Captain C2, 35, Tennis C3, 45, Tennis
Champion C45, Troubadours, Secretary C45,
French Club, Y. M. C. A., M. H. S. Gym
Instructor and Coach C2, 3, 45. -
Big League stuff, and popular from the
grandstand to the bleachers.
AGNES MARIE ALTRO, A.B.
82 Beverly Ave. Lockport, New York
Chemistry Club C2, 3,'45 9 Y. W. C. A., Spanish
Club, League of Women Voters C3, 45, Biology
Club, Secretary Lutheran Club C2, 3, 45 , Lutheran
Student Delegate to Susquehanna University C25,
League of Women Voters Delegate to Perry Con-
vention C45, Moving Up Day Stunt C253 Spanish
Carnival Committee C25..
Bubbling good humor-m'm'rn and a lit-
tle bit more.
BETSEY CARGLINE AMOS,
B.S. in Commerce
14 Allen.St. Gloversville, New York
Chorus C1, 25, Commerce Club C2, 3, 45, Re-
porter C45, Y. W. C. A. C1, 3, 45.
Independent thought, but not so inde- ,
pendent as to forget the rights of others.
NINA MARY ANDREWS, A.B.
98 Chestnut St. Oneonta, New York
Transferred from Elmira College.
Well, Nina, it didn't take you long to get
acquainted. and we like your optimism.
MILDRED J. APPLETON, A.B.
40 Second Ave. Rensselaer, New York
Spanish Club C213 Y. W. C. A. C21g G. A. A.
C2, 3, 41 5 Chemistry Club C2, 3, 41 3 Biology Club
C3, 41 3 Junior Guide Committee C31 3 Class Basket-
ball C2, 3, 415 Hockey Team C3, 413 Swimming
Team C315 Volley Ball C3, 415 Field Ball C215
Bgfeball C2, 3, 413 Assistant Captain Baseball
"Apples " we call her in G. A. A.,
Yet she tells us with much pride
That since she's reached the Senior year,
She's become quite dignified. 4
HELEN MARGARET BACON,
B.S. in H.E.
35 Cornell Ave. Massena, New York
Canterbury Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 Reporter C213
Treasurer C31 5 Home Economics Club C1, 2, 3, 41 3
Home Economics Club Trip C2, 3, 41.
CA serenity that ever reaches higher-Who
RUTH G. BALLAGH, A.B.
285 Gntario St. ' Albany, New York
French Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Treasurer C255 RC-
porter C313 Y. W. C. A. I
Wi' the same bonny spirits of the kilties
who dance and fight in the Highlands.
ALYCE BARBER, A.B.
Chazy New York
Spanish Clubg Orchestra CD5 Y. W. C. A. C3,
415 Junior Prom Committeeg Music Council CZ, 3,
41, Music Association Treasurer C4J.
" Let me do many things, but let me do
them right or not at all." And she does.
ROBERT BARNUM, A.B.
1116 Seymour Ave. Utica, New York
Interclass Basketball fl, 313 Y. M. C. A. Cabi-
net f2, 3, 4Jg Chairman Men's Banquet f3Jg
Chairman Financial Drive C4Jg Chemistry Club
12, 3, 45-
Little Napoleon, to be rememberedlby
State as long as he will be remembered by
GLADYS BASSETT, A.B. '
Kzitonah New York
Somehow, Gladys, you reminded us of a
bit of whimsical poetry until we learned
you liked coffee. Now we know you're
more than just whimsical.
GLADYS BATES, A.B.
272 East Second St. Corning, New York
Class Song Leader C2, 3, 41g College Song
Leader C3, 415 Executive Council C3, 415 News
Staff Reporter C21 3 Junior Associate Editor News
C31 5 Junior Prom and Tea Dance Committee C31 3
Soiree Committee C219 Y. W. C. A.g Campus
Committee C11 3 Campus Day and Moving Up Day
Stunts Cl, 2, 313 G. A. A. Musical Comedy C2, 31 3
Campus Queen Attendant C313 Spanish Queen
Attendant C21. ,
If we talk to Gladys, she is all sweetness,
If we work with her, she is all energy,
If we have fun together, she is all laugh-
Thus she belongs ! A
THERESA BEDELL, A.B.
DeMott Ave. Baldwin, New York
Political science ciubg Y. w. C. A. qi, 2, 3, 41.
Well, Teddy, we've come to know you as
part of the History Department, Pi Gamma
Mu,,and State-and we shall feel lost when
youfre not in any of the three places.
MARION BEEHLER, A.B.
359 Albany Ave. Kingston, New York
G. A. A. Cl, 25 g Y. W. C. A. C2, 3, 453 Canter-
bury Club C15g Mathematics Club C2, 3, 453
Class Marshal C355 PEDAGOGUE Board C45.
She looks at facts from all their angles
as a true mathematician should, but she
never stops to count her services-because
she never could!
FRANCES BEHR, B.S. in C.
404 VVashington Ave. Oneida, New York
Commerce Club Cl, 455 Newman Club Cl, 2, 3,
453 Treasurer of Newman Hall C255 President
of Newman Hall C45g League of Women Voters
C453 Senior Stunt.
Such twinkling eyesxin the commerce de-
partment would lighten any class room.
ALICE JOYCE BENOIT, A.B.
HKD ' '
13 Stuart Ave. Glens Falls
Campus Attendant C155 Chairman of Stunt for
Moving Up Day C2, 353 Sophomore Soiree Com-
mittee C25g Junior Prom Committee C355 Musical
Comedy C2, 355 Campus Stunts Cl, 2, 355 Class
Something of the musical comedienne, of
the teacher, and of the ingenue become so-
l MARGARET BLANN, A.B.
Northville New York
Music Clubg Classical Club.
Well, can you imagine that! This quiet
little pefson is " kinda sorta " audible when
it comes to " making music."
MARGARET C. BLUST, A.B.
Holland Patent New York
4DClassical Club CZ, 3, 41g Mathematics Club C3,
Who'd e'er accuse this brown-eyed lass
of such frivolity?
Her hobby is-you'd never guess-" frat"
pins a specialty!
ANTHONY GEORGE BORZILLERI,
B.S. in Ed.
80 Orchard St. ' Fredonia, New York
Fredonia Normal School. I
And Cleopatras of our Alma Mater see
In him the charms that graced another
MARION ELIZABETH BOTTO, A.B.
Myskania, TIFM, HPI'
Central Park, Long Island New York
President Student Association C45 5 Honor Coun-
cil C3, 433 Class President C333 Vice-President
G. A. A. C45 g Class Stunt Committee Cl, 2, 3. 43 I
Chairman G. A. A. Playday C31 3 Decoration Com-
mittee Gym Frolic C315 Chairman Ticket Com-
mittee G. A. A.5 Musical Committee C2, 355 Field
Ball CZJ 3 HikingCZJg Varsity, CZ, 3, 4jJ.
Marion, our Joan of Arc,-indomnitable
leader of our assemblies, Builder and Be-
holder of Dreams, lover of warm friends,-
and one of the best warriors on '30's Bas-
MARY B. BOUSE, B.S. in Commerce
379 Curry Road Schenectady, New York
Commerce-Clubg Y. W. C. A.
Mary is a living example of what teach-
ing can do to the constitution of a serious-
minded young lady.
HAZEL BOVVKER, B.S. in H.E.
218 Grace St. Syracuse. New York
Home Economics Club.
WVell-behaved, she is no politiciang and
all her other habits are good.
KATHRYN BOYLE, B.S. in Ed.
A160 Main St.' ' Brockport, New York
Brockport Normal School.
You've been here but a little while,
Yet' we're all agreed we like your style.
GLADYS BRADLEY, A.B.
2 DuBois Avenue '
Poughkeepsie, New York
Transfer from Vassar.
A girl with the courage of her convictions.
EMMA BRADT, A.B.
Highlands New York
A bonnier lass wi' a bonnier laugh could
naw be found in the Highlands.
GRACE M. BRADY, B.S. in Commerce
855 Livingston Ave: Albany, New .York
Reporter News C215 Junior Associate Editor
News C315 Secretary Y. W. C. A. C315 Hockey
C215 Literary Editor PEDAGOGUE C415 Student
Association Secretary C215 Student Association
Vice-President C31 5 G. A. A. C21 5 Silver Bay C31 3
Cabinet, Y. W. C. A. C31. -
I sought a cool shade, from the heat of the
Dazzled by daylight's gleam,
And deep in a spot enchanted for Youth,
I found Grace dreaming her dream.
NAN C. BRENNAN, A.B.
7 King Ave. Albany, New York
Her eyes need a Joshua Reynolds to
paint them, so living are their depths, so
much are they the windows of an intellig
DOROTHY L. BRIMMER, A.B.
7 Sard Road Albany, New York
President Music Association C415 Assistant
Managing Editor of News C415 Literary Editor
PEnAcocUx-: C415 Vice-President News Club C3,
415 French Club Reporter C215 Fencing Club Re-
porter C215 Chairman Tea Dance Decorations 5
Campus Day Stunts Cl, 315 News Reporter C215
Junior Assistant Editor News C315 Chairman of
Publicity Senior Hop. '
" Do " knows the meaning of purposeful
activity, and " Do " says her purpose is to
serve her friends.
S i.1-I y-seven
'Quu A6 o G UE
AUGUSTA RUTH BROWN, B.S.' in L.S.
Dobbs Ferry Rd., R. D. 2
White Plains, New York
It isn't every one can say, "Culture is
my' true pursuit--and Thought my Life's
ELEANOR MAGDALENE BROWN,
711 Brandywine Aye.
Schenectady, New York
Music Club: Soiree Committee 3 Y. W. C. A.,
" Brownie " is such a queer mixture of
naivete and sophistication that she has us
guessing all the time as to what she's going
to do and say next.
EDMUND E. BURKE, A.B.
Schroon Lake New York
Once again fellows: "For, it's always
EDWARD ARTHUR BURKE, A.B.
KAP, KCIDK '
328 East Broadway
Port Jefferson, New York T
President Kappa Phi Kappa C4J.
Striving and doing are synonyms.
MARGARET K. BURNAP, A.B.
Fourth Lake Old Forge. New York
Y. W. C. A.3 G. A. A.5 Reporter News C225
Class Reporter C3Jg Moving Up Day Stuntg
Decorations Committee Soireeg Junior Chairman
Y. W. Bazaar. N
A musician who doesn't Haunt her abili-
ties upon youg one of our undiscovered
M. ALENE BUTLER, B.S.' in Ed.
Brockport New York
Brockport Normal School, Eastman School of
Music of the University of Rochester.
To persist in an aim in all earnestness of
purpose and to fulfil that aim, needs of
gallantry only deeds. I
S ixt y-nine
, RAYMOND T. BYRNE, A.B.
307 North 4th'Ave.
' Mechanicville, New York
Y. M. C, A., Executive Board of Y. M C. A.
The alchemist's dream faded, but the
scientist's mind took up'the torch.
DOROTHEA R. CARMAN, AB.
1632 Sixth Street Rensselaer, New York
Biology Club, Canterbury Club.
The artistic member of the gang from
across the r'iver. She draws all things
well, especially checks and bridge hands., -
KENNETH C. CARPENTER, A.B.
Fort Ann New York
Class Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 4D 5 Varsity Basketball
C2, 3, 41g Y. M. C. A. Secretary- C355 Cabinet
C3. 41 5 Troubadours C2, 3, 4D 5 Freshman Banquet,
Clzairman C455 Biology Club C4D.
Fellowship-and never below par.
- PHILOMINA CAVALLO, A.B.
JAMES CASSIDY, A.B.
657 State Street ' Albany, New Yorlc
Senior Editor, Echo C433 Troubadoursg Spanish
Carnival Stunt C333 Campus Day Stunt C333
Elementary and Advanced Dramatic Playsg Prose
Prize, Echo C33g Men's Debating Team C235
Assistant Baseball Coach C233 Troubadour Mm-
Troubadour, Cavalier, and Strolllng
Player-that's James I. Cassidy!
126 Boyce Avenue Utica, New York
Had Terpsichore been as generous
As her modern devotee-
The gods of Mount Olympus
Would have danced eternally. '
CONSTANCE E. CLAYTON, A.B.
Ardsley New York
Y. M. C. A.g Mathematics Clubg Commerce
Clubg Music Club 3 Evangelical League of Students
The essence of cheerfulness, always, and
especially at just the right time and place..
RUTH CLOVV, A.B.
422 State Street Hudson, New York
" Life is earnest," but one can live it and
DORIS COBB, A.B.
55 Rochester St. Lockport, New York
Y. W. C, A., Chemistry Club.
" Do" believes in chemistry, athletic
dancing, Kay Watkins, and a good old '30
VVARREN R. COCHRANE, A.B.
272 Nelson Ave. Saratoga, New York
Banner Committee, Chairman C115 Constitution
Ccmmittee C215 Committee for Tradition Revise-
ment, Chairman, C21 5 Delegate League of Nations-
Model Assembly-Cornell C213 Y. M. -C. A., Cabi-
net C313 President C413 Chairman Men's Banquet
C31 3 Delegate Buch Hill FalI's Student Conference
C31 5 Echo, Junior Editor C315 Editor-in-chief
C415 Member Finance Board, Troubadours.
1 First to censure, but first to praise.
RUTH LEAH COHN, A.B. A
Amsterdam New York A
Menorah CU 5 French Club.
Conscientiousness, good common sense,
and an appreciation of the true value of
MILDRED K. COOK, in
Orange County, New York
Home Economics Clubg Music Clubg H. E. Club
Trip Committee. ,
As our " Pippa Passes," her song leaves
some jubilant note in the atmosphere of the
KATHERINE PAULINE CORNISH,
831 Bradt St. Schenectady, New York
French Club Cl, 2, 3, 41.
Kay, we can't help respecting the bril-
liance of your mind, your steadfastness, and
your real good humor-putting it on rather
thick but sincerely. l
, KATHLEEN COSTELLO, A:B.
70 Church St. I Coxsackie, New York
Advice to the Love-lorn:
It isn't fun, alone, lass, that Irish lads
enjoy-it's ready for work and ready for
love that wins an Irish Boy.
MILDRED COUTANT, A.B.
St. David's Road Schenectady, New York
Class Secretary C355 G. A. A. Musical Comedy
Cl. 2, 313 Soiree Committeeg Prom Committeeg
Chairman Class Campus Day Stunt CID.
A study in ambition, and a silhouette of
a modern girl in evening clothes.
GERTRUDE LOUISA COX, A.B.
153 Prospect Ave. Middletown. New York
Chemistry Clubg Biology Clubg Y. W. C. A.g
Junior Tea: G. A. A. Dance Committeeg Musical
In search of an ideal 3-she has never
quite found him.
HELEN LAWRENCE CROCKER,
B.S. in Education
11 East Elizabeth St.
Tarrytown-on-Hudson, New York
She is rather conservative as to her opin-
ions but never as to her laughter.
CATHERINE C. CROVVDER, A.B.
82 Kent St. Albany, New York
' Biology Clubg Music Clubg French Club.
If not for the red hair, Kay could ex-
cellently pose for a copy of Mona Lisa. '
FREDERICK WAITE CRUMB, A.B.
Myskania, KAP, KCDK, AIIDI'
Watervliet New York
Manager Varsity Basketball C453 Editor State
Lion C45, resigned point systemg Student Board
of Finance CZ, 355 Managing Editor State Lion
C255 Moving Up Day Speaker C253 Class Treas-
urer C155 Business Staff State College News C2.
353 Editing Staff, State Lion C153 Manager Class
Basketball Cl5g Advanced Dramatics Play C252
Elementary Dramatics Plays C35 5 Associate Editor
Frosh Handbook C35 3 Speaker at Junior Luncheon
C355 Vice-President Troubadours C355 Assistant
Manager Basketball C35.
I catneg I saw the need for conqueringg
LORRAINE B. CUSHMAN, AB.
Lake George New York
Biology Club C2, 3, 415 G. A. A. C115 Music
Slubg Canterbury Cl, 2, 3, 41 3 Won1en's League of
-Every leaf and every Flower holds for
this lass, enchanted power.
Seven t y-six
FRANCES DALE, A.B.
24 Market St. Saugerties, New York
Junior Luncheon Committee, Newman Club,
Councilor C31 g French Club.
Did you catch the glint of mischief in
her calm blue eye? '
MURIAL E. DAVIES, A.B.
Haverstraw New York
Classical Club C2, 3, 41.
Not one of your boisterous, loud, young
sophisticates, but a quiet Victorianism and
a lovely sense of adaptability to her com-
FLORENCE DAVIS, A.B. '
Oak Hill New York
Y. W. C. A.
She leaves the troubles of the world to the
And goes her way with open eyes.
HELEN DAVISON, A.B.
Worcester New York
Y. W. C. A. CZDQ French Club Cl, 233 Spanish
Club C455 Spanish Carnival Committee 12, 43.
A paradox of twinkling eyes and vivid
look that fascinates one.
MARY A. DEGNAN, A.B.
Niagara Falls New York
Newman Club, French Club.
Do you want to know the secret of pleas-
ing everybody as well as yourself? Ask
EULALIA DEMPSEY, A.B
n - X20
Limestone New York
Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 3 Councillor C45 g Biol-
ogy Clubg junior Prom Committeeg Sophomore
Soiree Committee 3 Subscription Manager 1930
" Hail, Fellow, well met," .says Demps,
and smiles on humanity, but underneath
this'mild smile lurks that bubbling Irish
ANNETTE V. DEPORTE, B.L.S.
107 So. Pine Ave. Albany, New York
French Club. '
" Little Rebel," carry on!
BEVERLY V. DIAMOND, A.B.
Myskania, AEKD, ACPI'
318 Hulett St. Schenectady, New York
Editor-in-chief 1930 PEDAGOGUEQ Junior Speaker,
Moving Up Day, Advertising Manager, Echo C2,
35, Chairman Entertainment, Spanish Carnival
C353 Chairman Entertainment, Junior-Frosh Party
C355 Chairman Distribution, Junior Promg Soiree
Decorations Committee, Elementary Dramatics
Class Plays C353 Junior Guide Committee C355
Moving Up Day Stunts, Campus Day Stunts
Cl, 2, 3, 45: Chairman, Campus Day Stunt C253
G, A. A. Musical Comedy CZ, 35 g Chairman Enter-
tainment, Get Wise Party C253 Class Song Com-
mittee Cl, 25 3 Basketball 2, 35 5 Hockey C35 5 Field
Ball C25 5 Baseball Cl, 25 3 Captain C355 Advanced
Dramatics Play C25 3 Chairman Decorations, Cam-
pus Day C45 , Senior Hop Committee.
STATE and BETTY, the incomparables!
Each infinitely richer for having know11 the
ALMA DOLAN, A.B.
Seneca Castle New York
Chemistry Clubg State College News Cl, QD:
Y. W. C. A., Silver Bay C313 Reporter, Senior
1-Iere's a young lady who invokes the
Green Goddess. She reaps the rewards of
efforts right and left and leaves us wonder-
MARGARET M. DONOVAN, A.B.
Corinth New York
Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 Vice-President C455
Classical Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Mathematics Club C3.
45: Class Volley Ball Teams Cl, 255 Alumnae
Secretary Newman Hall C433 Photograph Editor
After calling her " Donny " for four
years, we discover her secret nickname-e
VVe dub her " Tillie of the Classics."
ISADORE DRAPKIN, A.B.
44 Plum St. Albany, New York
Freshman Stuntg Biology Club: Chemistry Club.
"Give me back my mandolin 3
1'm not the type you put me in."
LOUISE DUBEE, A.B.
. Myskania, HKD
7 Mission St. Glens Falls, New York
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 21 5 French Club Cl, 2, 31 5 New-
man Club Cl, 2, 13, 415 Archery Club C215 Atten-
dant of Campus Queen C11 g Chairman of Moving
Up Day Costumes C11g Vice-President of Class
C215 Chairman of Sophomore Soiree C213 Dram-
atic and Art Council C2, 3, 413 Secretary C315
Chairman Junior Guides C31 5 Chairman of Favors
Committee, Junior Prom C315 Treasurer of Class
C315 Delegate to Intercollegiate Dramatic Associ-
ation Convention, Wheaton College, 19285 Phila-
delphia, l929g Chairman of Campus Day, Atten-
dant of Campus Queen C41.
She whispers in our ear, and we smile
at her whimsicality-Then she is off on
some other affair of State.
MARY J. DYER, A.B.
532 Tenth St. Niagara Falls, New York
Junior Luncheon Arrangement Committee C313
Classical Clubg Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 41: New-
man Club Junior Councilor to Freshman C31:
President, Newman Club C413 Advertising Board,
1930 Paimcocua. -
Latin and Greek-You'll never do it! C
But Mary showed 'em, she stuck right to it.
Mary sticks till her work is done,
And still has plenty of timefor fun!
IDELLA EASMAN, A.B.
9 Central Ave. Newburgh, New York
French Club Cl, 213 L'Alliance Francais C115
Vermont Flood Relief Committee C113 Classical
Club CZ, 3, 413 Soiree Committee C219 Junior
Reception to Freshmen C315 Moving Up Day
Stunt C31: Junior Tea Dance Committee C313
Photograph Editor, 1930 PEDAGOGUEJ Circulation
Manager, Echo C415 Campus Day Stunt C41.
VV herever there's anything happening
you're sure to find " Della." And her smile
is even better than her activity.
MARION K. EICHENBERGER, A.B.
Rexford New York
Biology Club fl, 2, 3, 4Jg Music Club Cl, 2, SD S
French Club Cl, 21. I
Quietly through Life she goes, toiling as
best she can, and she looks the whole world
in the face, for she owes not anybody.
RALPH E. EIGHMEY, B.S. in Ed.
Willow New York
Transferred, Oneonta Normal School, and New
Paltz Normal School 5 Cabinet, Y. M. C. A.
"Do I understand you to mean, Doctor,
EVELYN ELWOOD, A.B.
24 Maple Ave. Gloversville, New York
" She's not afraid of the dark," and she's
brave in other ways.
ABRAHAM FALK, B.S. in C.
Y 75 Elizabeth St. Albany, New York
Commentator Board, 1928. ,
Keenness is not an uncommon gift, nor
is sympathy, but in a combination they are
ARDELLA FARNSWORTI-I, A B.
Wadhanis New York
You have sought a light which seemed a
will o' the wisp, but you have captured it.
To you who so persists-good luck, Ardella.
GIZELLA T. FEDAK, A.B.
Yonkers New York
Music Club Cl, 215 French Cl, 21, L'Alliance
Francais C153 Chemistry Club Q25 3, 4Jg Fencing
Club 12, 355 Vice-President Fencing Club C3J.
A triiie quiet, perhaps, but a mighty
, comfortable person to have for a friend.
ANDREA M. FEHLING, AB.
Kenoza Lake New York
German Clubg Treasurer, German Club CSD.
From the sparkle in Andy's eyes you feel
that something is likely to happen almost ,
any minute. It is!
SYLVIA FERBER, B.S. in C.
688' Western Ave. Albany, New York
A careless metropolitan airy colors a per-
sonality which really needs no coloring. 4
LOUISE E. FISCHER, B.S. in C.
Fosterdale New Y01'1i
c1C3Snmerce Club g Biology Clubg Class Stunts
Actively interested in what happens to
her class' prestige--and the. cafeteria. '
GERALD FITZGERALD, A.B.
872 Madison Ave. Albany, New York
." When 'Irish eyes are smiling "-we
thinlo of. Fitz's.
DOROTHY JEANNE FLANIGAN,
B.S. in C.
301 Third St. Troy, New York
Her friends tell us she never studies and
gets away with it, 'loves music, and is a
grand companion of the locker room. e
JULIA JANE FORMANEK, B.S. in C.
167 Clinton St. .Bingha1nton, New York
Finance Manager, State College Newsg New-
man Club, Councillor C4jg Class Marshall CZJ3
Business Staff, State College News' C215 Assistant
Business Manager, News C33 3 Assistant Captain
Girls' Tennis C3Jg Chairman Junior Luncheong
Chairman Faculty Committee: Sophomore Soireeg
Finaiife Manager, News C415 Campus Day Stunts
An ideal modern girl :--tenacity of pur-
pose, good common sense, a zest for fun-
and popularity with her fellow men.
MARGARETE FRIETAG, A.B.
73 South St. Rensselaer, New York
" Hey Peggy, whatcha like?"
"Oh I like to play bridge, act Qon the stagej
and be temperamentalf'
"And I thought you were a stoic! "
GERTRUDE H. FRENIER, A.B.
128 Fifth Ave. Troy, New York
Classical Clubg Mathematics Club.
Perusing the pages of the old classics,
she has acquired their culture. their mellow4
ness, and their chiselled thought.
SUZANNE MARIE-ANNE GAIDIER,
College of Saint-Servan, France 3 French Club.
She has the scintillating personality and
wit of the cultured French, but her naivete
is a contradiction to the usually sophistiq
cated lasses from the land across the sea.
MARY R. GAIN, A.B.
i ' ' I'-1:2
118 Vliet St. Cohoes, New York
She seems to enjoy her stay at State-
but, sometimes she accepts it as mere Fate.
MAIQCIA GARDNER, B.s. in HE.
Wappingers Falls New York
Y. W. C. A., Vice-President C459 Home
Economics Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 3 Marshall C25 Q Dele-
gate to Conference C25g Secretary C355 President
C455 Junior Tea Dance Committeeg Attendant,
Spanish Queen C353 Spanish Carnival Committee.
I have made Domesticity an artg and I
have an ideal of accomplishing allotted'
BERNICE J. GILBERT, A.B
Hillsdale New York
Chairman Program Committee, Spanish Carnival
C 255 Entertainment Committee, Get-Wise Party
C25. ' .
"Our Patrician cousin, so gentle, so un-
assuming, so delightfully entertaining."
EUNICE E. GILBERT, A.B.
Myskania, 1'II'M, A0
Hillsdale New York
Class Stunts C113 Attendant Campus 'Queen
C219 Chairman Get-Wise Party C219 Freshman
Button Committee C215 Chairman Favor Com-
mittee Soiree C215 Chairman Programs, G. A. A.g
Musical Comedy C21 g Class Historian C21 5 Chair-
man Programs, Spanish Carnival C21g Stunts C213
Clsairman Junior Ring Committee C313 Chairman
Moving Up Day Costumes C313 Chairman Invita-
tion Committee, Junior Prom C31 5 G. A. A. Musi-
cal Comedy C31g Elementary Dramatics Class
Plays C313 Stunts C31g PEDAGOGUE Board C41.
Her complete good nature surprises us
as does her amount of information:
She freely gives her services, and wins
our admiration. '
EDNA L. GLEASON, A.B.
61 Sanford St. Glens Falls
French Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 Spanish Club C415
Music Club C21.
Like the broad hills that harbor grave
thoughts in their hearts, yet smile back at
MAE GLOCKNER, A.B.
Albany New York
Clllienorah Societyg Mathematics Clubg Chemistry
She Filled her: mind with careful thought
and set a high market value on them. .
'HAZEL GOODELL, A.B.,
1064 Holland Road
V Schenectady, New York
Freshman Prize Speaking Contest 3 Junior Tea
Dance Committeeg Spanish Carnival, 19295
Elementary Dramatics Class Plays.
I-ndividualism personified. Some of us
think, but I-I think and say what I think.
FLORENCE GOODING, B.S. in C.
58 Raymo St. Albany, New York
News Reporter 12, 3jg News Club Cl, 2, 315
Biology Club Cl, 2, 3, 4J, Y. W. C. A.
A Dickens' portrait-rich in imagination,
so fertile in impression-yet with all-so
GEORGE GRAFF, B.S. in Ed.
Middlesex New York
State Normal School, Geneseeg Teachers' ,Col-
lege, Columbiag University of Rochester 3 School
of Education, New York University.
Prince Charming and Prince Modesty 5-
he's both of them.
KATHERINE TEASDALE GRAHAM,
78 Lenox Ave. A Albany, New York
Dramatic and Art Council Cl, 2, 3, 41g Treas-
urer, Dramatic and Art' Council C213 President
C41 g Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 31 5 Undergraduate Repre-
sentative, Y. W. C. A. C313 G. A. A. Musical
Comedy Cl, 2, 31: Elementary Dramatics Class
Plays C315 Chairman Reception for Doctor Bru-
lzggher C213 Chairman Junior Freshman Party
Sure, I know the values of life
Fling me a handful of stars
I love this struggling world of ours
In spite of its ugliest scars.
EMANUEL GREEN, A.B.
Mineville New York
Prize Speaking C113 Delegate to National Stu-
dent Federation of American Congress, Lincoln,
Nebraska C21g Secretary of Constitution Com-
mittee C21 g Editor of Freshman Handbook, Fresh-
man Reception Committee C313 Junior Luncheon
Speaker C315 Chairman of Program Suggestion-
Ccmmittee C313 Menorah C113 Literary Chairman
C21 5 President C31 g Varsity Debate Teamg Presi-
dent Pi Gamma Mu C413 Chairman Lounge Com-
Philosopher, prophet, and pioneer.
GLADYS GREENE, A.B.
Cherry Valley New York
French Clubg Music Club, League of Women
Votersg Secretary and Treasurer, League of
She seems ever so pleasant-though she
comes from the land of massacres.
ETHEL GRUNDHOFER, A.B.
Saugerties New York
President G. A. A. C455 Honor Council Mem-
ber C45g Representative C353 Silver Bay Confer-
ence Committee C35 Q Class Athletic Manager C25 5
Class Basketball Manager C35g Individual Gym
Meet, First Place C25 5 Second C35 3 Class Basket-
ball CZ, 355 Hiking C2, 3, 455 Field Ball C253
Hockey C3, 453 Track C253 Captain, Tug-of-war
C25 5 -Chairman of Activities Day C453 Chairman
of Strawberry Festival C35 3 Delegate to A. C. A.-
C.' W. Conference at North Carolina C355
Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee C255 Cabinet
C35, Class Stunts Cl, 2, 35: G. A. A. Musical
Comedy C353 Soiree Committee C253 Prom Com-
mittee C35: Play Day Committee C35g Associate
Art Editor, Lion C355 Art Editor of PEDAGOGUE.
Her duty in life-to maintain a smiley
Her glory-innumerable friendsg
Her personal self-the best of good sports
In taking whatever life sends.
GERTRUDE HADLEY, A.B.
505 South Main St. Geneva, New York
Cv. A. A. CZ, 355 Y. W. C. A. CZ, 3, 453 French
Club C455 Chairman Costume Committee, Moving
Up Day Stunt C35: Basketball C253 Costumes for
Junior High May Day C45.
A whirlwind of vigor, who rushes
through college as if she were on the tennis
court-and with as much fun.
KATHERINE LAURA HAINS-
218 Cottage Place Oneida, New York
Canterbury Clubg Y. W. C. A., I
I have come for elevation and study.
Nothing amuses me more than these rah-rah
girls with their rah-rah ways.
ROSE HANDLER, A.B.
Amsterdam New York
French Club C1,N2, 3, 4Jg Menorah Club: G, A.
A.g State College News, Business Staff C133
Freshman Prize Speaking Contestg Fencing Club
" The world, wrong or right," says Roseg
and proceeds as efficiently and stucliously
as she knows to make it right.
RUTH H. HANNAHS, A.B.
VVatertown New York
Biology Clubg Chemistry Clubg Y. W. C. A.
" Friend "-word with a halo to those
who do not lightly misuse it. -
CATHERINE I-IARRINGTON, A.B.
76 Sixth Ave. North Troy, New York
She smiles quietly and retains that air of
refinement and culture so muchyneeded in
this age. R
BERTHA B. HARRIS, A.B.
Troy A New York
French Clubg Menorah Clubg Advertising Man-
age: of the Puxmcocus.
She understands the workings of the hu-
man mind, as well as of the human heart.
MARY S. HARRIS, A.B.
Waterville New York
Mary has a virtue few possess and all
desireg that is, Mary could never bore us.
JEANETTE HARRISON, B.S. in C.
314 Hulett St. Schenectady. New York
President of Intersorority Councilg Commerce
Clnbg Music Clubg Winner of the Freshman Prize
Speaking Contestg Moving Up Day Stunt fl, 215
Class Day Stunt C115 Freshman-Junior Party
Stunt 1113 Campus Queen Attendant 131.
She is a lovely lass 5-and further she
stands upon the pinnacle of the present and
gazes far into the future.
GRACE HASTINGS, A.B.
Warrensburg New York
French Club3 Mathematics Club3 League of
Women Voters3 Biology Club.
Does she fear to reveal a secret,
If she speaks unbicldeng
If she brings her " lighted candle "
From the place where hidden?
MARIE CATHERINE HAVKO,
B.S. in C.
16 Charles St. Binghamton, New York
Class Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 413 Manager C213
Varsity Basketball Cl, 313 Field Ball C313 Volley
Ball Cl, 213 G. A. A. Cl, 2, 313 G. A. A. Musical
Comedy C31 3 Y. W. C. A. C2, 31 3 Freshman Com-
mittee C313 Y. W. C. A. Pageant C313 Soiree
Committee C213 Junior Prom Committee C313
PEUAGOGUE, Sports Editor C413 Junior Athletic
Manager C41 3 G. A. A. Council C41 3 Campus Day
Sports C313 Commerce Club C2, 3, 413 President
C413 Student Directory C313 Editor-in-Chief C41.
Life, a balance on one side of which is
Work, on the other, playg both require the
same amount of attention and eifortg both
result in an equal amount of pleasure.
MILDRED E. HAWKS, A.B.
54 Townsend Ave. Newburgh, New York
Mathematics Club CZ, 3, 413 President C413
French Club Cl, 213 W. W. C. A.3 Managing
Editor of the Lion C41. '
"As long as you'll teach math, we can
feel safe that our children will learnf' says
Professor I. M. S., or rather should say.
, EILEEN M. HAYES, A.B.
Staatsburg New York
G. .A. A.g French Club C3, 415 League of
Women Voters C415 Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 41.
DOROTHY WADE HEATH, B.S. in C.
135 Elm St. Schenectady, New York
Smiles that hang on Dotty's cheek,
And love to dwell in dimples sleek.
Albany New York
News Reporterg Lion Business Stal? C315 Men-
orah C3, 415 President 1415 Junior Tea Dance
Committeeg Elementary Dramatics. Plays Com-
mittee: Basketball C115 Archery fl, 215 Hockey
4415 Tennis Cl, 2, 3, 41.
Her eyes are always open, her lips are
. never still,
She does her work without a shirk-and
she does it with a will.
MARGARET W. HIGBY, Bs. in H.E.
Brooklyn New York
H. E. Club. ,
If, we could come back and write another
U Gray's " Elegy " for State,
Margaret would be the sweet-young-girl
CHRISTINE KATHRYN HOFFBECK,
Millerton New York
Y. W. C. A. CZ, 3, 415 Biology Club Cl, 2, 355
French Fete Decoration Committeeg French Clubg
Literary Editor PEDAGOGUE MD.
Our Chris, the 8th wonder of the world
as far as strength of character and beauty
of thought go.
IRMA VARIAN I-IOWE, A.B.
10-113th St. Troy, New York
I never feel lost and can always manage
to find my way. That's why I never was
quite the usual green frosh. -
DOROTHY TAYLOR HURLBUT, A.B.
-101 Fourth Ave.
Bay Shore, Long Island
Mathematics Club: G. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.
Class Basketball C3, 4b.
A Laughter ripples from her eyes,
And jollity which loves surprise.
EVA IACKOFSKY, B.S. in C.
Albany New York
No statement passes her by unquestioned.
" Why? " she constantly queries.
ISABEL JARVIS, A.B.
Albany New York
Classical Clubg Newman Club.
Sages frowned and failedjbut she heard
f the problem and smilingly answered.
German Clubg Menorah Clubg Commerce Club.
M. GWENDOLYN IEFFERS,
B.S. in Ed.
Wolcott ' New York
Oswego State Normal School.
"La Belle Dame Sans Merci."
JUSTINE JOHNSON, AB.
Albany New York
Chemistry Clubg Mathematics Club.
Harmony she understood and from the
violin and life as well, she called it forth
DORIS JONES, A.B.
Ilion New York
Canterbury Clubg Chemistry Clubg Music Club.
She let us see the velvet box, but we
knew there was a jewel beneath the cover.
MARTHA E. JONES, A.B.
Afton A New York
Mathematics Club 5 Commerce Club.
I may smile or talk to you, but I cannot
let you know me.
ANNA MAY JOYCE, A.B.
Schenectady New York
Newman Club 5 Classical Club.
Blue-eyed and blond with not quite a
typical blond personality.
ISRAEL B. KAPLAN, A.B.
Brooklyn New York
Stunts and Songs Cl, 2, 3, 4Jg Class Basketball
Cl, 2, 3, 453 Troubadours Cl, 2, 3, 4Dg Varsity
Baseball CZ, 413 Manager Men's Athletics C359
Athletic Council C45 5 Commentator Editor-in-Chief
C2, 3, 415 Senior Associate Editor Echo C453
Literary Editor PEDAGOGUEQ Senior Luncheon
Speakerg Y. M. C. A. CZ, 3, 4Dg Cabinet C3, 415
joint Conference Banquet Toastmaster C4J. -
4 Babe, our Francois Villon, lover of life,
literature, and love.
MARION KAPLAN, A.B.
61 Hollywood Ave. Albany, New York
Menorah Societyg French Clubg Music Clubg
College Chorus C2, 3, 4J3 College Orchestra CZJ.
She caught 1ife's melody in the net of
her reserve only to set it free again in her
BETTY KATZ, A.B.
Binghamton New York
G. QA. Clj 3 French Club C45 5 Commerce Club
C3, 4J , Senior Hop, Decoration Committee.
We like Betty. She isn't self-compla-4
cent, and is -always ready to listen to the
next fellow's argument.
EDITH JANET KELLY, A.B.
Bovina Center New York
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 3, 415 G. A. A. C133 Biology
Club C215 Spanish Club C3, 41 g Mathematics Club
C3, 4j. ,
A clear, straightforward gaze that sees
more than the outward look of things.
I JOHN FRANCIS KENNEDY, A.B.
43 Clifton St. Cohoes, New York
" Your honor, I object."
KATHERINE M. KENNEDY, A.B.
9 Adams St. Mechanicville, New York
Newman Clubg Spanish Club.
Her face lights up when she thinks of a
clever line to throw out to some helpless
man who is captivated by her youthful
MYRTLE V. KENTFIELD, A.B.
Bainbridge New York
French Club: Campus Commission C4J.
We think of Myrtle and then of the
pansy-that most demure of flowers. -
Newman Club: Political Science Clubg Inter-
class Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 435 Troubadours CZ, 31.
LORENE K. KERR, A.B.
Farmingdale Long Island
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 215 French Club C115 Junior
She tucked in everything which would .
make the journey pleasant.
MARJORIE KETCHAM, A.B
Farmingdale Long Island
G. A. A. Cl, 21 g Y. W. C. A. 11,213 Canterbury
Club Cl, 21g French Club Cl, 215 Secretary C315
Junior Prom Committee.
This world is the survival of the fittestg
so she proceeds to make herself Ht.
B.S. in Commerce
259 Third St. Newburgh, New York
Commerce Clubg Y. M. C. A. C2, 319 Baseball
The pool in the forest looked dark until
you came nearer and saw that the darkness
was depth and that the pool was fed by a
few clear running mountain springs.
One Hundred One
One H undrcd Two '
1 . '
l CAROLINE M. KOTRABA,
BQS. in Commerce 4
Elmira New York
Senior Associate Editor C4D3 Commerce Club fl
2, 3, 4Jg Chess and Checker Club fl, ZJ.
She found a gay 'jest in her first Christ-
mas stocking, and she smiled always after.
MILDRED C. KRISTOF, A.B.
81 Burhans Ave. Yonkers, New York
She worked hard and played hard, and
often you cou1dn't tell the one from the
other, so well she loyed her work.
NORMA M. LARSON, B.S. in L.S.
Perry y New York
N eatness of appearance is a great asset-
and Norma has it. 1
News Cl, 2Jg Junior Associate Editor C315
FLORENCE MAY LAVVLESS,
B.S. in C.
62 S. Lake Ave. . Troy, New York
Commerce Clubg Assistant Captain Track C253
Captain Track C35.
Here's one girl we're not afraid to trust
at the wheel-or any where else.
EDITH TYLER LAWRENCE, A.B.
325 Hamilton St. Albany, New York
Classical Club: Mathematics Clubg .Class Re-
porter C15g Treasurer C153 Campus Day Com-
mittee C 15 3 Reporter on News C25 5 Junior Assist-
ant Editor News C35.
A Romanesque Maud Muller-except we
know she'1l never have to say, "I might
have been." She'll say, " I am!"
DOROTHY LARRAINE LEFFERT,
188 Liberty St. Newburgh, New York
Y. W. C. A. Bazaar C353 News Club C253 State
College News Advertising Staff C253 Assistant
Advertising Manager C355 French Fete C2, 353
Chairman Faculty Committee Junior Prom: Junior
Tea Dance Committee: Vice-President C455 Music
Club C2, 3, 453 Moving Up Day Costume Com-
mittee C2, 355 Lounge Committee C453 Chairman
Programs Senior Hopg Junior Assessment Com-
We've never heard Dot say, " I can't be
bothered,"-Whether it's for appreciating
art or washing dishes.
One Hundred Three
One Hundred Four
MILDRED D. LETTS, B.S. in L.S.
Cobleskill New York
With her idealism proudly before her-
Mildred is the embodiment of " Prospicef'
HENRIETTA T. LEVEQUE, A.B.
North Road Highland, New York
Mathematics Club, Secretary.
A perpetual optimist-to judge from her
gay laughter and buoyant good nature.
CATHERINE T. LILLY, A.B.
425 Hudson Ave. Albany, New York
The cover of this book is subdued, but
the pages show a character who has known
the meaning of hard work and sacrifice,
who has withal a fondness for music, sports
-and surprisingly for science, a character
whom we very much admire.
ALICE ELIZABETH LLOYD, A.B.
New Berlin New York
Y. W. C. A.g Spanish Clubg Music Club.
We always think of a little blue gingham,
a little blue house in the sun-and quaint
COLBY FRANK LONGLEY, B.S. in Ed.
Sterling Station New York
His coat of reserve hides a spirit reach-
ing for companionship.
ELIZABETH W. LUNDY, A.B.
Oakwood and Suinmitt Ave.
Troy, New York
Betty has her own conceptions of what's
what, and she interprets her actions in her
own way. '
One Hundred Five
One Hundred Sirr
ANNA M. LYNG, A.B.
V710 Lellis Street
Watertown, New York
Frankly we wish we knew you better for
we have found the little we know delightful.
BEATRICE McGARTY, A.B.
Worcester New York
Spanish Club Cl, 2, 3, 41 3 Secretary C25 3 Vice-
President 4355 President C413 Secretary of Pi
Gamma Mu: Advertising Manager of PEDAGOGUES
Junior Luncheon Committeeg G. A. A.g Y. W. C.
A.: Spanish Carnival Committee.
History 11 and History 2
Never were too hard for you.
B.S. in Education
Hammondsport A New York
Genesee Normal School. A '
There's vivacity under that schooln1a'rn
VIOLA E. MADARAS, A.B.
Poughkeepsie New York
Basketball C 1, 213 French Clubg Newman Club.
Here's a secret. We expect to hear great
things from Viola. some day-her mind is a
volcano o-f thought. '
SIMEON MASLAN, A.B.
129 Philip St. Albany, New York
Biology Club C2, 3, 453 German Club fl, 255
Mathematics Clubg Y. M. C. A.
Worth twice his weight and twice his height,
When thrown by Fate in a '30 light.
FLORENCE S. MARX,
B.S. in Home Economics
43 South Main Ave. Albany, New York
4,Home Economics Club, Trip Committee CZ, 5,
Marksie is noted for the drollness of her
humor, deliberateness with which she ex-
presses herself, and her ability to look after
the " eats."
One Hundred Seven
One Hundred Eight
ROSE MEINER, B.S. in Commerce
3,21 Warren St. Hudson, New York
Menorah Society, Commerce Club.
How can we measure your other good
qualities when we are enhanced by your
PHOEBE VIRGINIA MERCEREAU,
308 Main St. Endicott, New York
Y. W. C. A. 11,2 4Dg G. A. A. Cl, 293 Decora-
tion Committee, Junior Tea'Dance.
I-Ier avenue of escape from these strug-
gles of State is a lofty poem, and a new
acquaintance from some good book.
MARION LILA MILES, A.B.
Homer New York
C331 W. C. A. C115 G. A. A. C11g.Classical Club
Life's no chilcl's play, but the fortitude
Wleehinrl her smile is equal to it.
ANNA T. MOORE, A.B.
Millbrook Newt York
Business Manager of PEDAGOGUE3 Debate Coun-
cil, President C413 Treasurer C313 Representative
C213 Junior Ring Committeeg Junior Guide Com-
mitteeg Soiree Committeeg Prom Committeeg
Junior Luncheon Speakerg Newman Club Cl, 2, 3,
41 3 Councillor C313 French Clubg Manager Glrls'
Athletics C213 Class Representative on G. A. A.
Council C313 Sport Captain of Volley Ball C315
Assistant Sport Captain of Basketball C31 3 Varsity
Cl, 2, 3, 413 Hockey C313 Track Cl, 2, 313 Cap-
tain, Class Team Cl, 2, 3, 413 Debate Team C413
Class Stunts for Campus Day, and Moving Up Day
Cl, 2, 3, 413 Gym Frolics Cl, 2, 3, 413 Spanish
Carnival C31 3 Field Ballg Baseball.
A partner in any deviltry,
A pal without any care
Who loses almost everything,
Sometime, somehow, somewhere.
EDNA ROSE MOORE, A.B.
Madalin New York
Y. W, C. A. C2, 413 Mathematics Club C313
Chemistry Club C3, 41g French Club C41.
Those eyes, solve half her teaching prob-
lems, her good nature a good portion more.
ETHEL MOORE, A.B.
165 Second St. Albany, New York
French Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 French Fete C313
Fencing Club C2, 312 Secretary C31.
She sees the world through artists' eyes
and judges it accordingly. -
One Hundred N ine
One Hundred Ten
AARON DEMORANVILLE, A.B.
1 'Aiken Ave. Rensselaer, New York
Entered State 1927 after two years teaching.
A magician! Were it not magic enow 'to
mix navigation with education?
BARBARA I. MULFORD, B.S. in I-LE.
Binghamton New York
H. E. Club. .
When Barb makes up her mind, all the
king's horses and all the king's men can't
change her judgment.
DOROTHY MULLINS, A.B.
Johnstown New York
French Club. i -
No silence on her part can make us be-
lieve she is unwise.
BEULAI-I NADLER, A.B.
29 West St. Homer, New York
The "austere classics " have not robbed
Beulah of her clash and sparkle, rather she
lends her grace to them.
BERTI-IA NATHAN, B.S. in C.
Amsterdam New York
State College News Cl, 213 G. A. A. Musical
Comedy C315 French Fete C315 Menorah C11g
Commerce Club C11.
And I always remember her black hair
vieing with her snappy eyes for your at-
MARY NELSON, A.B.
Homer New York
President, Y. W. C. A. C415 Class Marshall
C115 Biology Club: Commerce Club, Campus
Day Stunt Cl, 2, 3, 415 Moving Up Day Stunt
Cl, 2, 31g,MusicaI Comedy C315 Silver Bay C3,
41,5 New York State Conference C313 Class
Basketball Cl, 215 Field Ball C213 Humor Editor
1930 Parmoocue C41.
We've heard of dual personalities,
Dr. jekylls and Mr. Hydesg ' l
But Mary, you are most lovable,
You have so many sides.
One Hundred Eleven
One Hundred Twelve
GLADYS NEWELL, A.B.
, EBCID, IIPM
Ticonderoga ' New York
Y. W. C. A,g Political Science Club CZ, '3Dg
glulsuic Clubg League of Women Votersg Biology
No subject too trivial for a lecture or
sermon, eh, what, Glad.?
' MILDRED NEVVKIRK, A.B.
2704 Albany St. Schenectady, New York
Junior Luncheon Committee.
But when we sought to know her, she
shyly shied away. I
MARION E. NICHOLS, B.S. in LS.
Bainbridge New York
French Clubg Music Club. I U
I have made friends with many books-
ancl thereby with valuable people.
GLADYS NICKERSON, A.B.
321 Hasbrough Ave. Kingston, New York
Does application to the classics
Entail such deliberation?
For her every word is uttered
With calm consideration
ALISON L. NORTHRUP, A.B.
1833 Frances Ave. Troy, New York
French Club CZ, SJQ Spanish Club C353 Music
Club C3, 415 Committee, Moving Up Day Cos-
The unchanging life of the open country
introduced to the city.
.ELIZABETH MARGARET OWENS,
Mohawk I New York
Classical Club, Y. W. C. A.
The classics are destined for another
Renaissance, with Elizabeth's Titian brilf
liance lighting the way.
Um' I-lz:1:drz'd Tllil'f0C1l
One H undrcd Fourteen
GRACE ADELIA OWLETT, B.S. in Ed.
Auburn New York
Oswego State Normal School.
Grace Owlett-Two difficult names to live
up to, but not too difficult for her.
MARILLA PARKER, A.B.
Oxford New York
Her originality and cooperation are mak-
ing Marilla one of the best liked teachers
this institution has graduated.
FRANCES ELIZABETH PECK, A.B.
Tannersville New York
Biology Club CZK 3, 43. -
Have you seen her ?-a quiet,' serious crea-
Do you know her ?-a lively, laughing good
' nature. i
DEAN PRAPOST, A.B.
94 Pleasant View Ave. ' Scotia, New York
A never-failing source of ready humor
and friendly helpfulness.
DOROTHY QUACKENBUSH, A.B.
Johnstown New York
Classical Clubg 1930 PEDAGOGUE Board. 4
Quacky lets nothing ruin her amiability
and good-heartedness-not even Latin.
ETHEL RAY, A.B.
Port Byron New Y01'k
Music Club 5 Mathematics Clubg Science Clubg
Y. W. C. A. I
She good-humoredly forgives the rest of
the world its foibles.
One Hundred Fifteen
One Hundred Sixteen
LENA FRANCES REIGER, A.B.
XVatervliet New York
Art Editor Parmcocua C419 Art Editor Lion
C4Jg Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 45.
You should not be content with teaching,-
'Follow the call of your heart.
Such creative and genuine feeling
Should be devoted alone to Art.
MARGARET E. RICKARD,
B.S. in Commerce
M iddleburgh New York
Mathematics Club C3, 455 Commerce Club CZ,
2:1413 Music Club Cl, 3, 415 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3,
"I must amount to something-or why
come to college? " says Margaret. We
smile for we know she'll make the grade.
MARIAN ROBERTS, B.A.
Lathams New York
Biology Clubg Newman Club 9' Track Meet CZD.
As delicately fashioned as the 'main-
4 spring of a watch and with as much "pep
and go" to her.
D. WELTHA ROBINSON, A.B.
Millbrook New York
Biology Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Spanish Club: .
Political Science Club. '
" Robin " in her name, robin-like her na-
Impulsive, cheery, with a love for every
FRANCES LUPTON ROBINSON, A.B.
Glens Falls New York
Erudition, but not incidentally. y
MARIE A. ROELL, A.B.
Walden New York
French Club Cljg Classical Club C2, 3, 42g
Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 41.
Her creed-just a jolly good time.
Her favorite books-thrilling Westerns.
And herself-a friend almost always. '
Omr lluudrcd Seventeen
MARTHA ELIZABETH ROOT, A.B.
Albany . New York
Mathematics Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Iunior Prom
Committee C315 Campus Commission C41.
,When Fortune smiles on one of earth's
children, some say, " To him who hath shall
be given." Others call it luck.
MIRIAM ROSEN, A.B.
Albany New York
Freshman Prize Speaking Contestg Menorah.
State is the stepping-stone to myifuture.
I cannot give it my full time when it is
but a temporary work-shop.
KATHERINE ROSENBERG, A.B.
Montgomery New York
Canterbury Club C115 Y. W. C. A. C115
Mathematics Club C11.
Remedies for Gloom - ' A
Tennis courts in summer.
Skating rinks in winter.
. And Rensselaer not too far away.
One Hundred Eighteen
EDNA MAE ROSHIRT, A.B.
Nassau New York
Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3, 453 Classical Club Cl, 2,
Enthusiasm makes her own work lighter, '
sympathy lightens the work of others.
DOROTHY ALENE RUBINS, A.B.
916 Park Ave. Albany, New York
French Clubg Music Club.
Chatter, chatter,-live my friend, .
Too soon must pleasures have an end.
ELLEN LITTLEFIELD RUSS, A.B.
Afton New York
Y. W. C. A.g G. A. A.g Classical Clubg Chem-
. The energy and strength beneath her shy
restraint are like the rock beneath the moss.
One Hundred Ninvwmx
One Hundred Twenvty
AGNES I L. RYDBERG, A.B.
tics Club C3, 41.
We are reminded of the stolidness of
quiet places brightened by a passing color.
WILMA RYER, A.B.
Llalden-on-Hudson New York
Y. W. C. A.
Peter Pan went piping down the pforest
aisle ' '
And chanced upon this lovely lass,
And Peter, handsome, vain, not used to
Declared l1e'd found a looking-glass.
EVELYN M. SADLER
19 Russel St. Saratoga, New York
Evelyn recalls for us the love of culture
and the constant pursuit of knowledge that
was Dr. Richardson's-and Evelyn 'is his
true disciple. i '
3. Beekman St. Albany, New York
German Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 President, Mathema-
CLARA E. SAGE, B.S. in L.S.
Ticoncleroga New York
If she isn't buried in a book, she's lost in
Bookland in quest of one, we're sure.
RUTH C. SANFORD,.B.S. in H.E.
Catskill New York
Home Economics Club.
Number her not among the Philistines
and Babbits, she has seen the light. '
GRECIA SAYLES, A.B.
Schenectady V New York
GM4aJthematics Club CZ, 3, 413 Chemistry Club
She makes thinking 11 science, living an
Ona Hundred Twenty-one
One Hundred Twenty-two
FRIEDA SCHAD, A.B:
' HAT,AQP U
124 VValnut St. Binghamton, New York
Lion Business Staff C355 Lion Advertising
Manager C453 German Club C1, 2, 3, 453 Music
Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Menorah Cl, 2, 3, 45g Musicg
Elementary Dramatics Class Plays C35g French
Fete C355 Fencing Clubg Decoration Committee
for Senior Hop C45.
Frieda, the practical, energetic Advertising
Manager of the LION,
Frieda, the weaver of beautiful harmonies
on the aesthetic violin.
ALICE SCHNEIDER, A.B.
.N ew York City - New York
President, Hockey Club C355 Swimming Cap-
tain, Biology Club C453 Mathematics Club C453
Wiz has her own standard for the value
of time-seconds for the daily task, min-
utes for kindred spirits, and hours for
SOPHIA SCHNEIDER. A.B.
Hempstead Gardens New York
Lutheran Club C'3, 455 President, Syddum Hall
C453 Y. W. C. A.g Biology Club.
The dignity of bent heads, elaspedlhands,
and chanted praises lends an air of dis-
VERA SCHOENWEISS, B.S. in C.
Poughkeepsie New York
Plattsburg Normalg Post Graduate Work,
A student in the real sense of the word
-and a pretty one at that.
ADOLPHE B. SCHOLL, B.S. in C.
814 Edward St. Utica, New York
Commerce Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 German Club C3,
435 Lion Circulation Manager C3Jg Business
For he was a true seeker of knowledge-:
"Why is it so?"
WILHEMINA SEBESTA, A.B.
17 Crandall St. Binghamton, New York
Musical Comedy Cl, 215 Freshman-Junior Stunt
Committeeg Elementary Playsy Humor Editor,
"La Boheme "-Our intellectual who is
hampered only by procrastination, and a
surprising generosity-a quality which she
would never admit.
One H xuidrcd Twenty-three
One Hundred Twenly-four
3 EVELYN SHEELEY, A.B.
Ellenville New York
Y. W. C. A. C253 Classical Club C2, 3, 413
Literary Editor, 1930 PEDAGOGUE.
An oasis of real literary appreciation in
the modern desert of mediocre literature.
Furthermore, here is a girl 10071 sincere.
PAULINE SHORTALL, A.B.
146 W. Pearl St. Newark, New York
Music Clubg Newman Club 5 Biology Clubg News
She loves nothing better than an Adiron-
dack Dancing Pavilion full of gay, charm-
ing, summer companions. ' -
VIRGINIA V. SHULTES, A.B.
Slingerlands New York
Soiree Committee C255 Prom Committee C355
Y. W. C. A., G. A. A. Musical Comedy C2, 355
Class Stunts Cl, 2, 3, 43. t ' V .
Jinny knows how to cooperate willingly.
Whenever we shall recall '30 stunts, we
'shall recall Virginia as our "littl: fairy
'dancer as gay as gay could be." .
ESTHER E. SHUTTS, A.B.
Ballston Spa New York
Y. W. C. A. KI, 2, 3, 4D 3 French Club C2, 3, 45:
French Fete Committee 1353 Classical Club CZ, 3.
4Jg Quaesfor C4Dg Mathematics Club CZ, 3, 41.
Come on, Esther, 'spress yo'self. You
know your Latin mighty well, but you'vc
lots of other things to tell.
ELISABETH A. SIMPKINS, A.B.
25 First St. Ticonderoga, New York
' College Chorus C2 yrs.Jg French Clubg Spanish
Clubg Y. W. C. A.
" Simpy " is like a sparkling glass of
ginger-ale on a hot day in July-so re-
freshing, so efferverscent, so pleasing.
FANNY M. SIPPERLEY, A.B.
Rhinebeck New York
Y. W. C. A. CZ, 3, 41 5 Canterbury Clubg Musical
Comedy i315 "Y" House Chairman.
Her hair fell in curls about her head and
reminded us of an old-fashioned girl with
an old-fashioned smile-and a new fash-
ioned notion of freedom.
One Hundred Twenty-five
One Hundred Twenty-six
. ELIZABETH MAY SLIGO, A.B.
28 Glen Ave. Scotia, New York
German Clubg Y. W. C. A. 5 Spanish Club.
I take my studies seriously, and I'm going
to love to teach.
MARILLA I-IERTON SMITH, A.B.
Longeview Ave. Peekskill, New York
Advertising Manager, Echo C3, 413 Advertising
Manager, PEDAGOGUE 141.
A room filled with' blue smoke, a chaise
lounge, soft cushions, a dim lamp, a life of
CATHARINE M. SNYDER, A.B.
18 Smith St. Kingston, New York
Y. W. C. A.g Biology Clubg French Club.
Kay likes ihs feeling that sid friendships
give-for old friendships need no deeds of
MAE E. SNYDER, A.B.
Churchville New York
Transfer from U. of Rochesterg Classical Club
"She manifests an interest in many
thingsg she loves a few-and does her
VICTOR PAUL STARR, A.B.
Smithtown Branch Long Island
" Science is conquering the world "-yes,
and here's another victor to be placed among
MARGARET J. STEELE, A.B.
50 Allen St. Catskill, New York
Assistant Hiking Captain C153 Biology Club
C25g French Club C155 News Club C1, 2, Presi-
dent 3, 455 Associate Editor News Hound C153
Desk Editor News C255 Soiree Committee C253
Assistant Editor Freshman Handbook C35 3 Assist-
ant Managing Editor News C353 Journalism Class
Teacher C355 Junior Prom Committeeg Junior
Tea Dance Committeeg Moving Up D'ay Refresh-
ment Committee C35 3 Editor Lion C453 Managing
Editor News C453 Feature Editor News C453
Assistant Editor Lion C35.
The battlefield veneer of a hurrying
world, and an innate warmth of nature.
. -7' ul
One Hundred Twenty-seven
One Hundred Twenty-eight
ELEANOR GRACE STEPHENSON,
645 Myrtle Ave. Albany, New York
' Y. W. C. A. Rummage Sale Committee C159
G. A. A. Secretary C25 3 Soiree Committeeg Junior
Prom Committeeg G. A. A. Hiking Captain C255
Class Basketball C1, 255 Spanish Carnival C2, 353
Elementary Dramatics Class Plays C353 Y. W. C.
A.-5 junior Guide Committeeg Musical Comedy
C355 Moving Up Day Stunt C1, 253 Campus Day
Sgunitb C2, 355 Silver Bay C153 Y. W. Bazaar
1. Loon Lake and El-well, well, well.
2. 'El's voice reading poetry--say, a tent-
' maker's philosophy. '
3. El-a bas-relief in our picture of col-
MARY STUART, B.S. in C.
West Winfield 1 New York
Moving Up Day Stunt C15 5 Newman Club:
Biology Clubg Commerce Club.
I am well aware of worldly things, for
I have studied them pretty well.
BERNARD C. SULLIVAN, A.B.
52 Fayette St. Camden, New York
Newman Club 41, 2, 3, 45 , Y. MIC. A. 43, 455
Chess and Checker Club Cl, 2, 35 3' Reporter on
Commentator C253 Sport Editor of Commentator
C353 Mathematics Club C3, 45.
' Laughing eyes, genial wit, daredevil
stunts-in short, an Irishman.
HAZEL BELLE TAMBLIN, A.B.
Alexandria Bay New YOTIC
Y. W. C. A.g League of Evangelical Students 12,
3Jg Classical Club CSD.
Neither Puritan nor Quaker could be I
MICHAEL F. TEPEDINO, A.B.
54 Eileen St. ' Albany, New York
French Club: French Plays CZ, 3, 413 Trouba-
dours CZ, 3, 453 Advanced Dramatics Class Plays
CZ. 33- I
" If We work by day and sleep by night,
we leave no time for life."
HILDA MARTHA C. TERHUNE, A.B.
30 Church St. Beacon, New York
French Clubg German Club.
She held aloof, but observed everything
with a quiet, questioning gaze. 1
One Hundred Twenty-nine
One Hundred Thirty
DOROTHY THOMAS, A.B.
521 Speeley Road Syracuse, New York
'Spanish Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Treasurer C255
President C355 Campus Commission C355 Chair-
man C455 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 355 Pageant C2, 355
Masquerade, Senior Com:mittee C455 Publicity
Chairman Junior Prom C355 Decoration Com-
mittee, Senior Hop C455 Mathematics Club C2,
355 Pi-:DAGQGUE Snapshot Editor.
Her friendship istruly offered but not
thrust upon you.
EDWARD THOMSON, A.B.
Warsaw New York
Freshman Basketball Teamg Varsity Basketball
C2, 3, 455 Chemistry Club C255 Treasurer C355
There is extreme 'artistry in a balanced,
practical life. '
DOROTHEA ROBERTS TOMER, A.B.
22 Fairlawn Ave. Ilion, New York
Political Science Club 5 Canterbury Club.
There's a blase air when you real'ly don't
know her but if you seek further, you find
5 an entirely different individual.
LOUISE ELIZABETH TRASK, A.B.
47 Dove St. Albany, New York
Chemistry Club C215 Vice-President C3, 415 Y.
W. C. A., G. A. A. Cl, 215 Swimming Captain
CZ, 315 Campus Commission C21.
Louise would make an excellent after-
dinner speaker with her ready knowledge
of science and wide experience in travel.
NATALIE EMMA TURCHI, A.B.
Schenectady New York
Fencing Club, Treasurer C313 President C413
French Club: Spanish Club: Junior Tea Dance
Ccmmitteeg Campus Day Stunts C2, 313 Moving
Up Day Stunts CZ, 315 Newman Club. '
The racing blood of a Southern land lends
a vibrant glow to Nat's own individuality.
VIRGINIA LOIS TWEED, B.S. in L.S.
1087 Forest Road
Schenectady, New York
She has struggled through the mystery
of a college education and has come out
One Hundred Thirty-one
Om' Hundred Thirty-two
PHYLLIS WINIFRED ULINE, A.B.
, EBKID, IIPM
483 Ninth St. Troy, New York
French Clubg Mathematics Club.
So small, but yet so brilliant that we are
forced torbelieve in quality but not quantity.
CORNELIA, VAN KLEECK, A.B.
Third Street VVaterIord, New York
Class Secretary C11g Moving Up Day Stunt Cl.
2, 315 Get-Wise Party Committee C113 Soiree
Music Committee C215 Campus Day Stunt C1, 31 5
Associate Editor of Freshman Handbook C31
Junior Guide System C315 Junior Prom Music
Committee C31. E
Connie will be a model English teacher
for a principal named George.
WINIFRED VAN SALISBURY, A.B.
Castleton New York
Y. W. C. A., Silver Bay Conference C31 5 Classi-
cal Club CZ, 3, 41 5 Post-Exam. Jubilee Committee
Cl, 21 5 Campus Day Committee C21 3 Campus
Day Stunt C213 Y. W. C. A. Pageant C31'g Junior
Luncheon Program Committee C31 3 Biology Club,
llaskctball Cl, 215 G. A. A.
Her pleasant disposition is a cure-all for
mental illnesses, and she's a darn good sport.
RUTH HELEN VAN VLACK,
B.S. in H.E. A
CDA, Omicron Nu
1552 Rugby Road Schenectady, New York
Home Economics Club C2, 3, 45 5 Marshall C25 :
Chairman of Refreshments Committee, Sophomore
Soiree C255 Junior Prom Committee C353 Spanish
Carnival Committee C355 Campus Day Committee
C15 g Home Economics Trip Cl, 2, 3, 45 3 Y. W. C.
A.g G. A. A.
Even though she is busy doing a thou-
sand things, everyone feels assured that she
may be depended upon for just one more.
JESSIE BURLING VARIAN, A.B.
Quaker Street New York
4. Spanish Club C1, 255 Mathematics Club C2, ti,
A deep sincerity and a true friendliness
belie her quiet ways.
RUTH LEA VINKELSTEIN, B.S. in C.
808 Chenango St. Binghamton, New York
c4Commerce Clubg Taxi Committee, Senior Hop
" VVhoopie, another necklace! " Oh well,
it but enhances your own brilliance and
shining good nature.
One Hundred Thirty-three
I . .
' J ' iff
6 1 .55
. Zilfiuf i. ' I-is
5 '-gk". 5, "L .
,'5'fi. 3 '
M.-1 .5 - C
'i . I . '
r ,. 'S i
One Hundred Tlzirly-four
MARGARET E. XVADSXVORTH, A.B.
Cobleskill New York
Classical Club, President C455 G. A. A. Treas-
urer C35 5 Campus Commission C35 5 Y. W. C. A.5
Basketballg Volley Ball.
She is never too busy to sympathize with
you, never too tired to help you5 in other
words, the best pal and friend to have.
ALICE R. XVALSH, AB.
9 Saratoga St. Hoosick Falls, New York
French Fete Chairman C255 Music Council,
Secretary C355 Junior WVeekend Chairman5 junior
Luncheon Toastmistressg junior Gu'l C
French Club, Vice-President C355 President C455
Moving U1 D1 C '
1 ey ommittee C355 French Fete
Chairman C355 Revision of College Song Book
C355 Lounge Committeeg Student Council C45'
Music Council C455 Class President C455 Class
She stood on tip-toe to pluck the topmost
fruits-and she reached them!
DGROTHY WARSHAW, A.B.
Clinton Heights Rensselaer, New York
Advertising Manager Psrmcoourz C455 Menorah
Society, Vice-President C455 League, of Women
Voters C35 5 French Club. .
She understands the needs of others, and
administers graciously to them.
Dot is nice to work with for she is always
sure to try.
IiS'l'l'lliR WATERS, A.B.
366A Madison Ave. Albany, New York
Campus Commission C153 Musical Comedy C255
Advertising Committee G. A. A. C255 Class Music
Committee Cl, 2, 353 Assistant Sport Captain
Swimming C255 Sport Captain Swimming C353
Music Council, Secretary 'C35g Art Stat? PEDA-
cocus C255 Art Editor Permcocux-: C453 Biology
Club CZ, 3, 455 President C455 Canterbury Club:
Fencing Club C2, 353 Y. W. C. A. Welcoming
Committee C253 Junior Tea Dance Music Com-
mittee, Chairman Music Committee, Senior Hop.
Ready for hikes or sprees, picnics, frolics,
Ready to play or sing 3. in short, ready
for any ol' thing.
KATHERINE WATKINS, A.B.
782 Myrtle Ave. Albany, New York
Class Marshall C1, 355 Finance Board C355 Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet C45 3 Track Captain C253 Track
Team Cl, 2, 35 3 Swimming Team C2, 35 3 Basket-
ball Cl, 3, 45 Field Ball C255 Chemistry Club C3,
453 Y. W. C. A. Bazaar.
Chemically a compound of cheerfulnessg
efficiency and modesty making up, above all,
a good sport. Not all good sports come
from Cornell, Kay.
FANNIE PAULINE WATSON,
B.S. in Ed.
162 E. 4th St. Oswego, New York
Graduate of Oswego State Normal School.
To grow intellectually, and to swim with
the currents of modern education are her
two guiding principles.
One Hundred Thirty-five
.,. A -
. L Q
One Huudrnd Thirty-.six
ESTHER WVEATHERWAX, B.A.
Melrose New York
Y. W. C. A.g Music Club, Biology Club, French
Clubg Treasurer C41g French Fcte Decorations
C213 French Fete Refreshments C3, 413 Junior
Prom Faculty Connnitteeg Commencement Pro-
Never idle a moment, but thrifty and
thoughtful of others.
LOUISE M. XVEATHERWAX.
B.S. in H.E.
Melrose New York
Y. W. C. A.: French Club, Biology Clubg H, E.
Club CZ, 3, 41 g Chairman Refreshments Junior
Tea Danceg Chairman Refreshments Senior Hopg
Finance Board C41.
" Wise to resolve, and patient to per-
KATHRYN ANNE WEBSTER, A.B.
Hicksville Long Island
Campus Commission 121g Class Marshall C213
Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 Mathematics Club' C3
-415 G. A. A. cheer Leader 1255. ,class C1165
l.e:4.der KZ, 3, 413 Soiree Committee C213 Junior
Tea Dance Committee, Tennis Captain C419
Lounge Committeeg Class Stunt Campus Day CZ,
313 Moving Up Day Stunts C2, 31.
Zim-rah, zoom-rah, ginger pie!
Wie know a lass named K-A-Y,
Lots o' pep, lots o' zest,
Snap 'nf gusto, ,11 all the rest.
RICHARD WHISTON, A.B.
121 Linclernian Ave. Kingston, New York
Captain Basketball C11 3 'Varsity Basketball CZ,
3, 415 Captain C453 Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 455
Mathematics Clubg Troubadours.
The "Gesta Romanorum " may be known
by those who hear them, but the " deeds of
VVhiston" are known only by those who
see them. D '
ELIZABETH MAY WHITE, A B.
Cairo New York
Y. W. C. A., G. A. A.g Classical Clubg Spanish
Though our Betty pursues knowledge .
With the courage of a Viking-
She often finds the movies
A bit more to her liking.
JACK E. WIDGER, B.S.
Elliottville i New York
Quality throughout, topped by a Stetson,
One Hundred Thirty-seven
One Hundred Thirty-eight
' DORIS ELINOR VVILCOX, A.B.
Bainbridge New York
. She may be tiny, but she enjoys athletics
as much as Neph.
ANNE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS. A.B.
. - EA
1438 Sunset Ave. Utica, New York
c4French Clubg Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee
History would fail to repeat itself if
Anne didn't do all her work and all on time.
DORIS WILLIAMS, A.B.
46 Manitou Ave. Poughkeepsie, New York
Class Secretary C413 French Club Cl, 2, 3, 415
Secretary C41 5 Junior Prom Committee C31 5 New-
man Club C1, 2, 3, 413 Councillor' C415 Newman
Hall Reporter C113 Moving Up Day Stunt C313
Campus Day Stunt Committee C415 Class Mar-
Here is one string of our violin which is
' always in tune.
Here is one heart of our good old class that
shall not forget soon. 1
ELIZABETH CATHERINE WILSON,
110 Elmer Ave. Schenectady, New York
Classical Clubg Music Club.
Brought up in an atmosphere of learning
she doesn't have to assume a veneer of re-
finement. She is refined.
MABEL ACKERLY WINTER, A.B.
Margaretville New York
Y. wj C. A. qi, 2, 3, 45, Classical Club qs, 49.
A mistake somewhere-her name should
be Diligence--but a jolly good sport "for
VERA ELIZABETH WOLCOTT, A.B.
77 Maple Ave.
Saratoga Springs, New York
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 255 Classical Club KZ, 3, 453
Music Club C2Jg French Club C253 League of
Evangelical Students 13, 415 President MJ.
Eyes ever a-twinkle, smile ever-ready,
And a heart of the friend who " loveth
One H uudred Thirty-nine
One H undrcd Forty
LOUIS I. WOLNER, A.B.'
54 West St. A Albany, New York
Editor-in-Chief News C455 Debate Council
Vice-President C453 Debate Teamg Men's Varsity
Debate Team CZ, 3, 455 Freshman Class Presi-
dentg Sophomore Class Presidentg Junior Ring
Committeeg Moving Up Day Speaker C153 Dele-
gate N. S. F. A. C35g Prize, Freshman Speaking
Contestg Prize, Leah Lovenheim Contest C353
A combination of -the f' Poor Man of
Assisi 'i and the " Sage of Concord " to be
taken at intervals through four years of
college 'as an antidote against cynicism.
SHIRLEY NEFF VVOOD, B.S. in L.S.
Sidney Center New York
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 455 French Club Cl, 255
Music Club Cl, 25g News Club C1, 2, 353 Campus
Day Stunt C155 News Reporter C15g Women's
Chorus C255 League of Evangelical Students CS,
453 Junior Associate Editor News C355 Literary
Editor PEDAGOGUE C45.
And a warm heart 'neath it all.
GEORGE ALISON WORDEN,
B.S. in Ed..
NVhite Sulphur Springs l New ,York
Transferred from New Paltz Normalg Y. M. C.
li " Let me be surrounded by men who
haven't forgotten how to be jovial."
GLADYS V. WORDEN, A.B.
West Winfield V New York
Mathematics Club C2, 3, 45.
She wins her own modest laurels in her ,
own quiet way.
RUDOLPH WURTH, A.B.
34 Runisey St. Bath, New York
Commerce Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Troubadours C2,
3, 455 Cross Country C255 Class Treasurer C45.
A scholar, a gentlenian,-ancl a trouba-
SARAH GRACE YAFFEE, A.B.
20 Grove Ave. Glens Falls, New York
Soiree Committeeg Junior Prom Committeeg
Music Clubg Biology Club 3 Menorah Society.
Sid, like the brook is refreshing and always
" Worries may come and worries may go,
but Sid goes on forever." .
One Hundred Forty-one
QEDAG O6 UE
ESTHER VERA ZIMMERMAN, A.B.
67 Ryckman Ave. Albany, New York
Mathematics Club: French Clubg German Clubg
A careful student-but she doesn't lose
sight of other things of value in her search
VINCENT ADOLPH FESTA, A.B.
108 Second St. Rome, New York
Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 4D3 Chemistry Club C1,
2, 3, 43 5 Mathematics Clubg Orchestra CD g Base-
ball CZ, 3, 43 3 Troubadoursg Basketball 3 Cross
Country f2Jg Track Team, 121. '
Vincent gives us the impression of quiet
reserve that is restful in this hurried Senior
DOROTHY BUTTERFIELD, B.S. in C.
33 South Main St.
Port Henry, New York
French Clubg Commerce Clubg Campus Dal'
Dot lingers in the halls. and enriches her
education by many extra conversations with
a few special boy-friends.
One Hundred Forty-two
ISABELLE EDITH DAVIDSON,
B. S. in Ed.
541 West Fifth St.
Oswego, New York
Teacher Junior High School Sciences.
Could one so pleasant and friendly
ever be lonesome ?-Rather, others are
lonesome who miss her gay compan-
MARGARET HENNINGE, A.B.
1108 Seymour Ave. Utica, New York
State College News Staff Cl, 2, 3, 4D:
State College News Board, Advertising
Manager C3, 43 g Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 43 3
French Fete Q31
Peg can be so entertaining and
withal so efficient, that although her
continual chewing gum is inconsistent
with her pursuits of the classics--we
don't even mind.
MARIAN E. HICKS, B.S. in H.E.
1 Harvard St.
Schenectady, New York
Junior Editor, H. E. Club C353 H. E.
Her temperament sunny-not riled by
Her conversation brittle--just full of
EDGAR D. LEWIS, B.S. in Ed.
Barryville New York
In this sophisticated, blase world of
ours, it is good to have this freshness
of rusticity and wholesomeness of
EUGENE POLLOCK, A.B.
69 Hayden St. Buffalo, New York
And underneath his quiet serious-
ness we glirnpsed a humor so spark-
ling that we were glad to know him.
I-IILDEGARDE M. ROBYNS
B.S. in Commerce
Oneida New York
Commerce Clubg Newman Clubg Newman
Councillorg Tea Dance Committee 131.
You've a cheery "hello," and you
never seem riled,
You have good, common sense and
don't act like a child.
ELLEN R. WILLIAMS, A.B.
Unadilla Forks New York
Y. W. C. A. C215 French Club QZ, 3D.
History quizzes stalk her path like
evil genii, but they don't daunt Ellen's
interest in the " here and now."
One Hundred Forty-three
fwhen The :nm seTs Lx O
oncolle e da s,
6 Reaaenlehf way
l ve, ve we-n
When 5,125 lenlxuagl ,
Tnhose Wflc iiif' W WMP
T o 8. .
We wall Snllozflfr im
Tavch Bajxhxgx,-ii1M?1 mi
We Wm Eiztfllv, Ui 5
sail w 'The exxeam
0.8 The Grail 'fires
og, 5. C.
qw is im K
Halt thy steps
A little while:
All too soon
At twiliylztfv rail
Shalt 111011 kneel
To take the veil.
History of the Junior Class
Dawn! In the beginning it is dim and hazy, uncertain yet promising. How
like us as we first groped our way through these halls of wisdom! Then there
comes the first sign of color, perhaps only a streak of yellow, but for us it meant
the championship in girls' basketball. More color appears, this time a Hash of
rosy hues. Yes, we won rivalry. Gradually there is a blending of colors and
an increasing brightness in the horizon. just so did we return for our second
year with friendships welded closer and spirits keyed up for a big year. Colors
heighten, making the horizon glow with gay hues-violets, reds, and yellows-
and we danced gaily about the gym floor. Our Soiree was a huge success, per-
haps the greatest of the year.
But suddenly all this is dazzled into oblivion. The golden sun shoots its
first rays above the horizon-while we, unconscious of what has gone before,
revel in the thought of our Junior year. just as the sun bathes the heavens- with
golden warmth and light, we doled out cheer and hospitality to the freshmen,
spread our gaiety -about the school and shouted our joy out to all the world.
Finally the sun is totally in view-a radiant mass of brilliance-and we have
reached the social zenith of our college life-Prom! But now, too, the light of
day is upon us, and we feel the approaching duty of completing the day's work.
But let us not be sorrowful, for we, too, have tasted of the life of Jolly juniors!
One Hundred Forty-seven
FEZTEQZEITFT'IECf2.TYIT?'ETITTZ?TT7lZ1HRflQ7l'.1I2L1liZ2ZT211L,XWQ phi- 6 'iff-T
' ........., ,-.::L1" ""- ..- ...A 1 , --N :ff V
V..--,. 'f-f'--- -rffwmf'--1, I. ff-f-A W, ,ffm ,. .- ' . ,
4.1:-. k .. 1 :.'r,'.iL,L.:...,LJ1.., Etifqk.5:1-Zigi-..Tf:-QfJf!.kn.z':f:4.vr,K,.zi! rxflffia..'u..::3fZCmn:.gz'.:.:.g.443:'2f.1J :i.w.ha...x......a...L.:....'.,.:-.v.x.S2sh'v,..Z..i:sh.r.4.: w'LakwMa...m.w 'W'-T-' -N4 ,Ar k 11.5
Junior Class Omcers
NETTA MILLER . . President
CATHERINE R. NORRIS . . Vice-President
HELEN Ons . . . Secretary
WALTER DRISCOLL . . Treasurer
MARGARET HICKEY . . Song Leader
One Hundred Forty-nine
CROSS of 1931
ABRAMS, DOROTHY I.
ABRAMS, MAUDE C. .
ADAMS, DELLA . .
APEL, M. WINIFRED . .
ASHWORTI-I, ROSETTA E. .
BADER, PAULINE LOUISE .
BARBER, ELAINE .
BASCH, ALFRED DAVID .
BASTIEN, BERNADETTE E. .
BATES, EMMA KATHERINE .
BAUMES, HELEN M. . .
BEADLE, LOUISE . .
BENNETT, ALICE A. . 1. .
BENNETT, JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH .
BETTS, MARGARET DELONG .
BLOOM, KESANIE . .
BLOOMINODALE, EARL ROY'
BODLEY, EUNICE ALDEN .
BOLINSKY, EDNA MARY .
BONESTEEL, MAE E. ,
BORST, FLORENCE LOIS .
BRADY, HORTENSE GRACE .
BRANDOW, DOROTHY PAGE . .
BRODERICK, CATHERINE ELIZABETH
BROWNE, ELEANOR BEATRICE .
BRYNILSEN, HELEN LOUISE
BUCI-IAN, HELEN MARIE .
BURDETT, BETTY ALLISON .
BUTLER, DORIS C. . .
BUTLER, NORMA C. . . .
BUTTEREIELD, DOROTHY EVELYN .
BUTZER, WALTER FRANCIS . .A
CAIRNS, EDYTHE ELIZABETH
CAMPBELL, DONNA VEE .
CARNER, FLORENCE .
CARY, JANET FOSTER
Ona Hundred Fifty
. . Utica
. . Albany
. Glens Falls
. . Basom
. . Rome
. V Schenectady
. . ' Albany
. Port Henry
. Collins Center
CASEY, GENEVIEVE CATHERINE
CASSIDY, MARION ISABELLE
CLAPPER, VERNA ELIZABETH
COLE, SUSAN MARY . .
COLE, WARD B. . . .
COLLINS, NORMAN OLIVER .
COLLINS, RAYMOND LEO
CONGER, RUTH REBECCA .
CONLON, MARY FRANCES .
CONTOIS, GENEVIEVE MARY
COOK, PEARL CHARLOTTE .
COPPING, ARNOLD BOWER .
CORNELL, FRANCES L.
CORR, DANIEL PATRICK
CORR, ELIZABETH AGNES .
COVENTRY, CLAIRE .
CRONK, LOUISE . .
CROWE, GLADYS MARION .
CRUIKSHANK, ANNE FRANCES
CURTIS, INEZ IRENE . .
CUSSLER, MARGARET T. .
DANA, MARIETTA CATHERINE
DARLING, DORCAS HARRIETTE
DE GUZMAN CONSTANCE .
DE HEUS, ESTHER CAROLINE
DEKKER, FLORENCE MARGARET
DELANEY, CATHARINE FRANCES
DERSHIMER, GERTRUDE .
D,EUFEMIA, ROSE ELIZABETH
DICKINSON, IRENE . .
DI LALLO, VIVIAN . .
DILLENBECK, MARION ELIZABETH
DODDS, DOROTHY MARY .
DORN, DOROTHY FRIEDA .
DORR, LILLIAN MARIE
DOWERS, EVA BERTHA .
DOWN, ARDITH ANNIE .
DOWNES, MARION FRANCES
DOYLE, RUTH MARCIA .
DRISCOLL, CORNELIUS WALTER
DUNHAM, MARJORIE JEAN I
. - . Albany
. . Cohoes
One I-Inndrvd Fifty-one
DUTCHER, EESIE M. . .
ECKSTEIN, ESTHER BELLE .
EDDY, HELEN WHITE .
EDMONDS, RUTH WINSTONE
EFNER, HELEN R. . .
EMERSON, HELEN ELIZABETH
ENGST, UNA . . .
FAIRFIELD, MARGUERITE VIOLA
FALES, JESSIE . . .
FASOLDT, ALICE MARIE .
FASOLDT, WINIFRED JEAN .
FAUL, WILMA MARGARET .
FISHER, LILLIAN . .
FLEMING, ALICE ELIZABETH
FLEMING, ELIZABETH . .
FOWLER, IRENE MARGARET
FOWLER, MARJORIE BETTY
FREDERICK, ALICE MYRTLE
FREY, VIDA . . '.
FRY, SARA MARGARET
FURLONG, MARGARET E. .
GALBRAITH, RACHEL ALICE .
GALLUP, DORIS LEILA .
GAUTHIER, MARY ELIZABETH
GELLERT, LENA . . .
GERKEN, ALMA FLORENCE
GIBSON, EDITH MAY
GILBERT, MARIAN INEZ .
GILLESPY, JEANEMYERS .
GILMAN, MABEL AGNES .
GLENN, AGNES ALICE . .
GOODELL, MARY ELIZABETH
GOYETTE, BERTHA ELIZABETH
GREENMAN, IRENE . .
GRODZANSKY, JULIUS . .
GUYETTE, GERTRUDE FRANCES
HALL, MILDRED . .
HAMMERSLEY, I. PRISCILLA .
HARDACRE, WALTER GEORGE
HARRIS, MARY SIDNA .
HAYES, MADELINE MARY .
HEISNER, RUTH VIRGINIA .
One Hundred Fifty-two
. I Troy
. . Hudson
. . Fulton
. Hudson Falls
. I Nassau
HENDERSON, HELEN M. . . North Troy
HERTWIG, BEATRICE ELIZABETH . . Utica
HICKEY, MARGARET CAROLINE Watertown
HICKS, IRENE LAURA . Granville
HILL, FRANCES BENEDICT . .
HINMAN, MARIAN CORA . Mohawk
HINRICI-IS, ZOE . . Schenectady
HITCHCOCK, P. ELAINE . Albany
HOOVER, WILMA MARY . . Theresa
HOWARD, HELEN CAROLYN Bonckville
HUGHES, RUTH PERRY . . Albany
HUNGERFORD, GLADYS PAULINE johnson'City
HUNT, EDITH' ANN . - . Shnshan
HURLBUT, WINIFRED LOUISE Bay Shore
HUTCHINS, CATHERINE RUTH . Fulton
ISRAEL, RUTH . . . . Albany
JACOBSON, ELIZABETH LOUISE Gloversville
JACQUES, BERNICE THELMA Lowville
JAMES, DOROTHY ESTELLE . Harrison
JAMES, EDITH MYRETTA Harrison
JOHNSON, IDA ALINE . . . Scotia
JOHNSON, JEWEL VIRGINIA . Kinderhook
JONES, ARTHUR PIERCE . . Albany
JONES, BROOKS A. . . Albany
JONES, JANE MARION . . . Utica
KAUTTER, ELIZABETH CORINNE johnstown
KELLEHER, ELEANOR ROSE . . Yonkers
KELLEY, CAROLYN ELIZABETH . Cohoes
KELSEY, RUTH MARGARET . Binghamton
KILLEEN, MARGARET . . . Albany
KLINE, DOROTHY FRANCES White Plains
KNAPP, LUCILLE DOROTHY . . Camden
KNAPP, MAXWELL R. . . Rnshville
KNOX, ROYAL W. . Albany
KOCH, EVELYN M.
KOLKER, LOUIS . . Rensselaer
KOLODNY, MYRON IRVING . . Albany
KOREN, ROSE FLORENCE . Gloversville
KRONENBERG, ELIZABETH LOUISE Woodridge
KRUEGER, KATHERINE . . Little Falls
LA MONICA, SYLVIA . . Oneonta
LARSON, MILDRED RUTH . North Troy
One Hundred Fifty-three
LEVINSON, FRANCES FREADA
LEVY, REBECCA . . .
LEWIS, EDGAR DONALD
LILLY, ANNA MAE . .
LINCOLN, DOUGLAS' . .
LININDOLL, FLORENCE IRENE-
LOHMAN, ETHEL MARION .
LONG, IRMA MARJORIE .
LONGLEY, COLBY FRANK .
LUDLUM, RUSSELL WILLARD
LUSK, ETHELWYNN ALBERTA
LYONS, CHARLES JOSEPH .
LYONS, CLAIR MARIE .
MARTIN, LENA . .
MCCONNELL, ANNABELLE .
MCCONNELL, IRVING .
MCGLASSON, ESTHER EDNA
MCINERNEY, MARY DOROTHY
MCMAI-ION, HARRY CHARLES-
MCNARY, HAZEL . .
MAHONEY, IRENE .
MARKHAM, ALICE DORIS .
MARSHALL, IVA JEANNETTE 4
MASLAN, SIMEON . .
MATTISON, LEONA L. .
MAURICE, THERESA MARY .
MAXWELL, MARY TEDFORD
MEI-ILENBACHER, LYLE E. .
METZLER, ANNA MIARGARET
MILLER, ADELLA 'REANETTA
MILLHOUSE, IRMA FISHER .
MINKIN, JEAN . .
MONT, SYLVIA . . .
MObORE, MARY CATHERINE
MORGENSTERN, MARY RETA
MORIARITY, ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE
MORRELL, BERENICE ELINOR
MORSE, EDNA LEONA .
MULLIGAN, MARGARET MARIE
MULWITZ, SYLVIA . .
MYERS, HORACE BURTON .
NELSON, C. LILLY .
Ono Hundred 'Fifty-four
. N assan
. C ohocton
F ar Rockaway
A . Mohawk
I . ' 'Oneida
NEWCOMB, LAWRENCE COATES .
NOLAN, MARGARET MARIE
NORD, MARTHA JOSEPHINE
NORRIS, CATHERINE FRANCES
NORRIS, CATHARINE RUTHERFORD
O,CONNELL, BEATRICE MARY
ODWELL, MARIAN HARRIET
OLIVER, JENNIE MARY .
GLIVER, JOSEPHINE JANE .
O,RAIDY, AUDREY .
OSBORN, EDWARD L.
OTIS, HELEN B. . .
OTT, CHARLES FRANK ,
PARKS, RUTH ETHEL . . .
PECK, FRANCES VIRGINIA . .
PETTINGELL, MARGARET KATHERINE .
PEULECKE, ELSA . . .
PHILIPS, LAURA GERTRUDE .
PHILLIPS, VERNA FRANCES .
PODVIN, FOSTINA .
PRATESI, VIRGINIA A.
PRIMEAU, WINIFRED . .
PRINCE, CLARICE MADELINE
PULVER, ADELAIDE . .
PURDEY, LILA K. .
RANDO, MARY ELLEN . .
RASMUSSEN, DOROTHY CHRISTINE
REISNER, MARY FRANCES . .
RICHARDSON, WINNIEFRED MAE .
RIEBENNACHT, DORIS . .
RIESS, MARY KATHARINE .
RITCHIE, ALBERT DAVID .
ROBINSON, MAXINE EMMA .
ROBINSON, SHIRLEY ISABELLA .
ROGERS, MARY R. . .
ROSE, SYLVIA . .
ROSNER, ANNA FRANCES .
ROUNDS, HARRIETT JENNIE .
SAMUELS, BEATRICE JEANNETTE .
SAVERCOOL, ANNE BEATRICE
SAWYER, JOSEPH WILLIAM .
. . Albany
. . Albany
. I . Albany
. . Oswego
Sonth Glens Falls
. . Fonda
. Glens Falls
. . Bellmore
. Port Leyden
. . Beacon
. . Scotia
Sea C lid'
. johnson City
One Hundred Fifty-five
SCI-1LICK,JAN'E . . .
SCHNEIDER, ANN M. . .
SCHNEIDER, LOUISE WILHELMINA
SCHOOR, ALEXANDER . .
SCHRAUTH, M. ELIZABETH
SCHROEDER, KLARA .
SCHWAB, EVA DOROTHY
SCHWARTZ, ROSE B. . .
SCOTT, RICHARD THURSTON
SEBAST, PAULINE E. . .
SEWARD, FLORENCE JULIA
SHADBOLT, DELIA EDITH
Sl-IAPIRO, CECELIA .
SI-IAPO, FLORENCE HELEN .
SHILL, GERTRUDE J. .
SIMON, BETTY . .
SINNOTT, CAROL PATRICIA
SMITH, ETHEL MARGARET 5
SMITH, HELENE GERTRUDE .
SMITH, MARION ADAMS .
SPENCER, JOSEPHINE MAY D.
SPLAIN, ALICE MARCE . .
SQUIRES, MABEL FOLWELL .
STEELE, RUTH VAN VALKENBURG
STEPHENS, LUCIA MACDONNELL .
SVOLOS, TERESA . . .
SWARTZ, IVA . R . '
TEPPER, MARION .
TOMPKINS, DORIS ANNA .
TOOTHAKER, GENEVA MAE
TURNBULL, AGNES MILDRED
VACCA, NICKLAS . . .
VAN EVERA, ALICE ....
VAN STEENBURGH, BEATRICE LOUISE .
VELEY, ESTHER LILLIAN . . .
WASI-IBURN, MARGARET SIELEY .
WEINBERG, MARION . .
WELDEN, FLORA . .
WESTERN, GERTRUDE HANNAH .
WI-IISTON, DONALD . .
WHITNEY, HELEN LUCRETIA
One Hundred Fifty-six
. New York
Long Island City
. . Buffalo
. Fort Edward
. . Scotia
. . Livonia
. North Troy
. . Savona
. . Castleton
. Little Falls
. West Albany
. , .Canajoharie
. Ballston Spa
. Glens Falls
WIDGER, MARY IONE
WIEDEMAN, MARIE AGATHA
W1NsLow, GENEVIEVE W. .
WINTER, HELEN VAN DYKE
WINTERS, BEssIE LILLIAN .
WISE, GLADYS VIRGINIA .
WISE, JULIA MARIE . '
ZALL, JULIA .
I I oosick Falls
One Hundred Fiftg'-seven
Suddenly the sunny gleafms
Beneath the poppy-fettered dreams,-
Dreams of Pan, with two feet cloven
Piping to the hymph and faun, I
Who, with wreaths of ivy woven
Nimbly dance to greet the dawn.
In the morning of life, when its cares are unknown,
And its pleasures in all iheir new lustre begin,
When 'we live in a bright beannng 'world of one own,
Anal the light that surround.: nx is all from wzthin.
Thomas Moore X
of h .
u, " ' 1
, , ,
f l C ,N
.4...L.. V - ..-,..,...... --.--
, Y I 9, , li' .Q af
' .A . ,F '1
U. '- . :-:..g- v,"i'f-I
A Y I
Sophomore Class History
Modern youth still retains that desire for achievement which has dominated
man throughout the ages. History tells us that most achievements were for per-
sonal advancement and glory. Today the desire for personal gloiy is giving way
before the wish to achieve for the common good.
The members of the present sophomore class furnish an excellent illustration
of my meaning. XVe have learned to co-operate-to work for communal good
rather than for personal advancement. Whatever our contribution to college
history may be at the end of four years, it will be the result of common
effort made with a desire to advance our mutual interests.
A review! of the achievements of the class for the past two years furnishes
ample proof of this assertion. In scholastic fields as well as in athletic endeavors
we have shown our recognition of mutual interests. Wie have developed a
tendency to be startlingly original and we have introduced many revolutionary
changes in the routine of college life.
Probably the first took place when we chose a woman as freshman president.
We followed this by assuming the initiative in the inter-class battles with our
sophomore rivals. Early in the second semester we proved our intellectual prowess
by winning a unanimous decision in debate over our rivals.
Important as we1'e these accomplishments, the crowning achievement of the
year for us was the finding of the sophomore mascot. This is the first time the
sophomore mascot was ever found in the history of inter-class rivalry. Aided
by these achievements we eventually won the inter-class rivalry by a score of
16 to 10.
Our Freshman Wfelcome, given in our sophomore year, was the means of
introduction of a revolutionary change in the nature of freshman orientation
If our class had not gained a reputation for modesty' I might say that our
Soiree was absolutely unparalleled in the history of successful sophomore social
Through the wise administration of our finances we have gained the repu-
tation of being State's wealthiest class. We have already given a part of our
senior gift in presenting a fund for the lounge room.
Two years lie before us. In them much may be accomplished. Success
will be our portion if we continue to recognize the commonalty of our interests.
We must continue to be cognizant of the fact that un:-selfish co-operation alone
has achieved our past success.
Then, in the new age that lies before we may well apply those principles
we learned and used so well in college,-subordination of our own aims and
interests in the welfare of the whole.
One Hundred Sixty-one
GEORGE RICE .
ELVA NEALON .
omore Class 01HH1Ce1rs
. . President
. . Vice-President
. . Treasurer
. . Song Leader
One Hundred Sixty-three
ADAMS, CHARLOTTE LORRAINE
ALEXANDER, MARY HELEN
ALLEN, DOROTHY ELEANOR .
ANDERSON, CHARLOTTE ABIGAIL
ANDERSON, WALTER VINCENT .
APPLETON, FREDERICK SHERMAN .
ATKINSON, SARAH ADA . .
BAKER, DUANE F. . . -
BAUMANN, MADELINE DOROTHY .
BAXTER, ROSE ELIZABETH
BELKNAP, KATHRYN FRANCES
BENEDICT, WINIFRED ALLETTA .
BEROSTEIN, ROSE LAURA . .
BESSEE, FLORA ANTOINETTE
BLUM, FAY ALFRED . .
BREWER, KATHERINE M. .
BREZEE, RUTH CHRISTIAN' .
BRIERLEY, SARA EVELYN .
BROWN, ERMA LOUISE .
BROWN, HELENE E. . .
BUCHANAN, MILDRED COOKE
BURGHER, HELEN . .
BURKE, GRACE AGNES .
BURLEICH, DOROTHY ISABELLE .
BURNS, VERA B. . .
CANDEE, MARTHA RAY .
CAPLAN, SARAH . . .
CARDINAL, RUTH ELIZABETH
CASTERLINE, MILDRED LOUISE .
CHARLES, LULU WINIERED .
CHARTRES, HELEN FRANCES
CHMIELINSKA, HELEN . .
CHIELWESKI, VINCENT JOHN
CHRISP, ETHEL SILVERNAIL
CINCEBOX, EDITH ELIZABETH '
CLARK, FRANKLIN . .
CLEMENS, NILE CECILE .
COLLIER, HELEN MARCUERITE .
One Hundred Sixty-fonr
. . Utica
. H averstraw
. Sag Harbor
I Fort Covington
. Sag Harbor
. . Rome
. La F argeville
. Glens Falls
. . C ohoes
. . Rorne
. . Phoenix
F ort Edward
' Q Cortland
Y TLD AG O G UF
COMISKEY, MARION ELIZABETH . Port jervis
CONNELLY, ALICE MARGARET Schenectady
COON, WILLIS AUSTIN . . Oswego
COONS, RUDOLPI-I . Germantown
CORA, MARY GERTRUDE . Anbnrn
CREDLE, JEAN FRANCES Chatham
DARELER, THERESA ELLA . Valley Falls
DAVIS, FRANCES KINGSLEY . . Mexico
DAVIS, MARTHA ELIZABETH . West Winfield
DECKER, CLARA GERTRUDE . Utica
DE HEUS, MARJORIE IRENE East Greenbush
DELEHANTY, JOHN JOSEPH . . Albany
DIMOND, RUTH GERTRUDE . Utica
DINNEEN, ELLEN M. . . . Utica
DOOLEY, MARY KATHERINE Greenwich
DORGAN, LEAH MARIE . Watervliet
DOWNEY, GENEVIEVE PAULINE Union Center
DRANSKY, SAMUEL STANLEY . Albany
DRINON, FRANCES MARION . Rensselaer
DUNNIGAN, ANNE LUCILLE Waterford
DUNNING, DORIS MARIE . Schenectady
DURKIN, FRANCES LOUISE Waterloo
ECKEL, FREDERICK M. . Albany
EISENBERG, FLORENCE MAE Glen Cove
ELLENBOGEN, BERNARD . Albany
ELMER, N. LOUISE . Franklin
ENGLISH, HAZEL MAY Corning
EVERITT, ROBERTA MAY . Catskill
FASOLDT, SARAH ELIZABETH Rensselaer
FAULK, CORRINE ANN MARIE Jamestown
FEINSTEIN, CLARA . . Huntington
FISCHER, ELIZABETH . Port Chester
FISHER, RUTH LILLIAN Fosterdale
FISTER, JULIA ARABELLE . . Athens
FLOODY, ROBERT JOHN . . Albany
FLOWERS, AUDREY DU BOIS Wliite Plains
FORTMILLER, EVELYN HENRIETTA . Newark
FORTMILLER, MARGARET ELEANOR . Newark
FORTUNE, MARY ALICE . Vlfatertown
Fox, BEATRICE C. . New Hartford
FOX, EVELYN CECELIA Mechanicville
FREDERICK, HELEN . . . Albany
FRENCH, MAGDALIENE HELEN Utica
FRIEDMAN, FLORENCE . . Utica
One H undred Sixty-Jive
FROHLICH, MICHAEI. RICHARD
GABAUER, FLORENCE ELECTA
GAGE, ELEANOR MONROE .
GALUSHA, MARGARITA LOUISE
GAYNOR, FRANCES ROSE .
GAZLAY, MARGARET LINCOLN
GIBLIN, ALICE EDNA . .
GODFREY, WEALTHA FRANCES
GOLDMAN, ANNA . .
GOLDSMITH, RUTH ELIZABETH
GOODRICI-I, ROBERT EDWIN .
GOTTSCHALK, MARGARET CATHERINE .
GRAY, DOROTHY . . .
GREEN, MADELINE BARAT
GULICK, SARAH . .
GUSTOWT, ROSE MARIE
HAAKE, HELEN BERTHA
HALL, DOROTHY JEAN .
HALLOCK, DOROTHY LILLIAN
HAMM, DOROTHY ELIZABETH
HANDY, HELEN ELIZABETH
HARPER, LAWRENCE C. ..
HARTIN, RUTH ELIZABETH .
HARVEY, ROSEMARY ANN .
HARWOOD, FRANCIS GERALD
HASWELL, HAROLD MOSELY
HAWKINS, VIRGINIA IRENE .
HENRY, MARGARET HARRIET
HERNEY, THOMAS LOUIS .
HERR, MARGARET MARION
HEYDT, FRANCES PIERSON
HIGBY, ESTHER CAROLINE
HILTON, MARGARET ETHELWYN .
HINAMAN, JULIA LAVINA . .
HIRSCHFELD, DOROTHY JOSEPHINE
HOLMES, ELSIE FRANCES . .
HOLT, JOSEPHINE . . .
HONEYCOMBE, LILLIAN FPANCES .
HOUSMAN, ALICE . . .
HRITZ, ANDREW A. . .
HUBBELL, RUTH MILDRED .
HUGHES, ROBERT GORDON .
IODICE, JOSEPHINE D. .
ISHERWOOD, RUTH MARGARET
One H undrcd S iffy-si.r
N. Y. City
. I Port Jervis
JACKSON, ELIZABETH WINIFRED
JONES, JEANNETTE ADELE .
KAUT, MARY ELIZABETH .
KELLER, FRANCES WINIFRED
KELLEY, INEZ ALETHEA .
KELLOGG, ANNIS ' .
KELLY, EDWARD JAMES .
KENTFIELD, KATHRYN L. .
KISSAM, CHARLES HENRY .
KLINE, SYLVIA J. . .
KOLODNY, ELLIS ALEXANDER
KOORY, LOUISE HELEN .
KORNIT, SYLVIA FRANCES .
KRONMAN, RUTH YSABEL .
KROUNER, ANNE L
KUBRAN, MARY ROSE
LAFEAN, ANN EUGENA
LANSING, WINIFRED .
LARBEY, MARION HELEN .
LAUBENSTEIN, HILDA MATILDA
LAVIGNE, VINCENT . .
LAZARONY, LENA JEAN
LENT, HELEN DEPEW
LEVINE, BESSIE . .
LEVINE, EDITH ADELAIDE .
LEWIS, ANNETTE LUCILLE .
LITTLE, ISABEL JANETT .
LIVINGSTON, MILDRED MARIE
LOCKWOOD, JEAN MARY .
LOCKWOOD, MARJORIE ELEANOR
LONGMUIR, MARJORIE MARY
LOUBER, EVELIN ISABELLE
LYONS, JOHN FRANCIS .
MCGINNISS, DOROTHY AGNES
MCGRANE, SARAH AGNES .
MAOGREGOR, HELEN VIRGINIA
MCLAUGHLIN, ELIZABETH ROSE
MCLAUGHLIN, JANE RANKIN
MONALLY, MARY EMMA .
MACE, MELVA THERESA
MALLIN, FLORENCE T.
NIANN, HOWARD DEPEW
MARK, SHERIDAN DAVID .
MASON, RUTH AEIGAIL
. New Hartford
. . Albany
. . Albany
. johnson City
Fort S locnm
One lhmdred Sixty--sez'cn
MAZAR, FRANCES AGNES .
MEAD. HELEN BOURNE
MEAD, MARY ESTHER .
MERSELIS, DOROTHY MARY.
MEYER, MILDRED ELIZABETH
MILLER, KENNETH ANDREW
MOORE, JANE . . .
MOORE, MAY LOREETA .
MORELAND, EDWARD LLOYD
MORRISON, LEOLA JOSEPHINE
MULFORD, HONOR ELIZABETH
MULLEN, ELINOR MARGARET
MURRAY, LORETTA . .
MYERS, ELLA LOUISE .
NEALON, ELVA LORETTA .
NELSON, MARION ELIZABETH
NESBITT, ANNE ELIZABETH .
NESBITT, OLIVE LUCILE .
NORTHROP, MARGUERITE ELMINA
OLIVER, ELIZABETH CAMPBELL
O'SHEA, MARY LUCY . .
GSTROSKY, LUCY HELEN
PEARD, ISABEL JANE .
PERKINS, MARY ALMENA .
PITCHER, ETHEL .
PLUMB, GALEN ROBERT
POTTER, IRMA EILEEN .
POWELL, ANNA MARGARET
PUTKOWSKI, STELLA ADELAIDE
RAFTER, JUANITA LOUISE .
RANKINS, RAYMOND ROBERT
RAY, LOUISE . . .
RAYMOND, ELIZABETH EMELINE
REICKERT, REVA IRISH .
RICE, GEORGE PHILIP .
RIEGEL, CATHERINE THIRZA
RIESTER, AGATHA ANNE .
ROBINSON, MARY . .
ROHEL, HELEN MARGARET
RUTENBER, MARK CURTISS .
SAGENDORF, FLORENCE NIAUDE
SAROFF, JACK . . .
SCHLACHTER, SELMA F.
One Hundred 'Sixty-eight
U 'est' Winfield
I ' Johnstown
West Sand Lake
SCOTT, ERMA LOIS
SCOTT, KATHERINE . .
SHEPMAN, MARGARET ADELE
SHOOK, INEZ ELIZABETH .
SHULMAN, JANE .
SILVER, HELEN . ' .
SIMMONS, CLARICE INEZ
SIMMONS, VIOLET HOPE
SIMON, BERNARD .
SLMONS, FRANCES EUGENIA .
SIMS, SELMA KATHERINE .
SMITH, CAROLYN THRALL .
SMITH, FRANCES LYDIA ' .
SMITH, MILDRED EDITH .
SOBOLESKI, ANITA BARBARA
SROKA, ANTHONY . .
STARR, MARGARET JOSEPHINE
STEINBERG, EVELYN EVA .
STEVER, DORIS ROSENE
STEWART, MURIEL ILEAN .
STIEFVATER, MARIE R. . .
STORMONT, ELIZABETH HUMESTON
STREVELL, MARION ELIZABETH .
STROHMAIER, HILDEGARDE HELEN
SULLIVAN, AUDREY NORMA . .
SWEET, LEWIS . .
SWICK, CHARLES LELAND .
TARBOX, CARL . .
TARPEE, EVELYN M. . .
TERWILLIGER, GERTRUDE WARIZEN
TODD, JOHN ....
TRAVER, CATHERINE RUTH .
TUTHIL, KATHRYN MARIE .
VAN BUREN, M. ASENATH .
VENABLE, ELEANOR .
WALD, MARY FRANCES
WALLWORK, CLINTON .
WALTMAN, RENA LORETTA .
WEBB, GERTRUDE L. . .
WEEKS, DOROTHY JOANNA .
WEINBERG, LILLIAN . .
WHITE, MARION LOUISE
WICKS, MARY LORETTA
. ' Niagara Falls
. Saranac Lake
. Hoosick Falls
. johnson City
. . Albany
One Hzmdred Si.1'fj'-llrlllt'
WIENECKE, THERESA . . .
HELEN FRANCES .
. Alexandria Bay
JOSEPHINE THEODORA . Firthcliffe
MARGUERITE BAKER . Schenectady
MARJORIIE ELIZABETH . Sherrill
EVELYN SNELL .' . Greene
Ik lk . Dk
Mind not though daylight around ns is breaking,-
W ho'd think now' of sleeping when 71lfl1l,S but just waking?
Sound the nierry viol, and daylight or not
Be all for an hour in the gay dance forgot.
See young Aurora up heaveifs hill advancing.
Though. fresh from her pillow, even she too is dancing
Wliile' thus all creation, earth, heaven, and sea,
Are dancing around us, oh, 'why shall not we?
Who'll say that rnornents we use thus are wasted?
Such sweet drops of time only flow to be tasted:
While hearts are high-beating and hearts pull in tune,
The fault is all 1norning's for coming so soon.
' FRANK DEMPTEII SHERMAN
One Hundred Seventy
Behind the night
W 't th t b I
az s for e gre u o u so zewzere afar
Some 'white frame do s daglneale and ihe light.
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Freshman Class History
As long as there is a Dawn. there will be Dawn Seekers. Each year they
come, singing. The class of '33 has come singing a jaunty tune. lt did not intend
to startle the world already fed up with record-breakers and supermen. It
wanted to live! ln one short year it has lived-gloriously.
We freshmen have been much more dignified than the freshmen of other
years. Wesaw no reason why we should be nienials, running to do a sopho-
more's bidding. Far be it from us, the class of '33! One thing we did will-
ingly and graciously. The sophomores decided that for one'week we should
blossom forth in a garb that evidently they considered stylish, and blossom we
did! At the end of a week we had a 'feeling of deep affection for middies. red
ties, skirts, and most aesthetic of all, black cotton stockings. XVe did, of course,
think that the sophomores had queer ideas as to dress, but then being a beneticent
class, we were delighted to pose as eccentric fashion plates for our eccentric rivals.
If the thought expended on ways and means to get that yellow banner could
have been directed into other fields, about hfty more of us would make high honors.
We, perfect callers with a purpose, were disillusioned to discover that the sopho-
mores had not yet achieved the fine artistry of the perfect hostess. XVhy did we
try to capture that banner? We don't remember. XV e only remember that the
night of banner rush we discovered that we enjoyed the company of the members
of our own class better than that of any other people on earth!
We really have individuals in our class. who, if nothing else, are original.
Sophomore-Freshman debate was to take place in the auditorium on a certain
Friday morning. Frosh and Sophs assembled, cheered vociferously, waited, and
cheered some more until it was discovered that the delay was due to the absence
of the chief Sophomore debater--need we elucidate? V
We hope that we shall see the Dawn when it is of the colors that were meant
for us, but before then we are going to have, as we have had this year, a gay
night of merry comradeship. '
One I-I1md1'c'd Swcnfy-Ilzrve
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7 l030 '
Class of 11933
abclella, amelia .
albert, ruth roslyn .
albrecht, ruth naoxni .
allen, clara van buren .
alvord, margaret ernestine
anderson, alice 1nay .
appleby, harriet . .
ar1nstrong,'evelyn . .
babcock, elsie"loretta .
baker, catherine'i1'1ar.y .
ball, josephine ahnyra .
ball, mildred alberta .
barber, margaret alice
barnes, elinor agnes .
becker, edna elizabeth .
becker, serita . .
bergen, vera sponenberg
bergenstrom, hilma lillian
birk, margaret louise .
black, gertrude . .
boyd, ruth adelaide .
brady, helen agnes .
brew, mary elizabeth .
brody, rebecca . .
brown, phebe caroline .
buchanan, marguerite .
buchner, florence sarah
buck, ellsworth george
buecke, ruth alice .
buhl, bertha marie .
burbridge, lucy loyla .
burdick, helen louise .
burgdorf, lois eleanor .
burrett, anna atwater .
bush, arlton roxclen .
. glens falls
. red creek
. sag harbor
. . troy
. . utica
Ona Hundred Seventy-five
clietz, winifred agnes
butler, helen Aloretta
calow, charlotte .
Campbell, janet anna
canter, edythe arline
carr, esther marie
cary, alice evelyn
casey, marguerite marie
cayea, bernice mary
l030 i A
cederquist, carol josephine .
church, marian louise .
clark, elizabeth celia
catfey, margaret .
cole, margaret .
collins, william .
Conant, natalie agnes
Connors, abbie may
cook, evelyn madge
cooley, mary .
copans, gertrude helen
cornell, alice eclna
cowen, helen .
coyne, edward francis .
crear, Cornelia jane ' .
cromie, helen .
cronk, dorothy louise
crosby, naomi alice
davis, francis j osephine
deitz, dorothy may
de laura, gilbert .
detlefson, john charles
dinneen, abbie frances .
doherty, mary catherine
dolan, james william .
domser, marjorie carolyn
dorn, florence lillian .
dunn, harriet may
One Hundred Srzfcuty-six V
. cold spring
. . utica
. . . troy
. . . utica
. . troy
. feura bush
b . albany
. . utica
. saratoga springs
. schodack landing
clunn, marion agnes .
clurey, dorothy . .
du rose, thorley edward
clyckman, ethel harris .
epstean, eclna . V .
esmay, evelyn frances .
farlow, camilla kruclson
feary, marion lucille .
fessenden, anne .
filby, bruce . .
flanagan, margaret teresa
Hetcher, laura estelle .
foster, persis emily .
frazier, catherine susan
freclenburg, ethel irene
freeman, mary frances
gaclway, leonarcl samuel
gadziola, julia . .
gainor, mary .
garclner, mary helen .
gaskill, clora . .
gaynour, kathryn veronica
geclney, irene clorothy .
geehin, clorothy sarah .
gill. mary louise .
gilmore, may louise
gold, marcia mildrecl .
gordon, elizabeth mary
gorton, ruth esther .
granger, veronica naomi
gratrick, marion frances
grosvenor, john henry
gutheinz, marion elizabeth .
guyer, ormoncl . .
haas. marjorie anne .
hagen, ruth elizabeth .
hallenbeck. harriet icla
harris, ralph .
harter, ruth elizabeth .
. . troy
. green lake
. . utica
. . utica
. . troy
. . utica
. lyons falls
hasbrouck, sarah ethel .
hathaway, marguerite frances
heins, lillian m. . . .
hendee, harold lloyd .
henry, charlotte evelie .
herpy, ruth ada . .
herman, marion edna .
hewitt, isabel deborah .
hicks, edna loraine .
hisert, george arthur .
hodges, georgia alice .
hornbeck, luella may .
howe, lillian keta .
hunt, geraldine catherine .
iglesias, lusia victoria .
ingraham, ben frederic
johnson, evelyn . .
jones, charity bernice .
jones. lloyd ward .
jordan, norene elizabeth .
juckett, charles alexander .
judd, m. elizabeth .
justen, anna may
kane, alice mary
kantor, rose mary .
kapps, rosalind martha
karpel, rosalie . .
keeshen, jane frances .
keith, christine Q
kelleher, mary agnes .
kerbel, bernard .
ketcham, edith . .
kiltz, doris mabel .
king, dorothy adelaide
king, ruth mae . .
klomps, alice mary .
kornmeyer, Florence .
kramers, kate carolyn . .
kulczycki, anthony joseph .
kurliecz, margaret florence .
lally, lillian agnes . .
One Hundred Swclzty-vigil!
. . rome
. ballston spa
. A albany
. east berne
. fort plain
' '. Schenectady
. sag harbor
. little falls
lange, Vivian lucy .
lawrence, isabel marjorie
lazerowitz, ruth grace .
leary, eleanor margaret
le caro, ruth amanda .
leiman, adelle . V
lewis, alvina rich .
lilienthal, frances ruth
lilla, mary dominica .
lindsey, mollie frances
lindt, adelaide magdalene
lipetz, miriam anne .
lohuas, charlotte i
long, katharine .
lord, lois carolyn
lutsky, sylvia .
mc callen, eileen . .
mc cann, helen veronica
mc caughlin, jane mary
mac combs, elizabeth may
mcintyre, gladys .
mcintyre, janet . .
mc keen, madeline dorothy
mc mahon, frances kathryn
nic queen, beulah lucille
madden, harriette rosabel
madigan, dorothy helen
mahon, francis joseph
mahony, ellen elizabeth
mahsig, anna sophie .
martin, gertrude frances
martin, margaret mercedes
matthews, alice elizabeth
maurillo, carmella virginia
miller, henrietta carolyn
millis, kathleen grace .
moore, katherine margaret
morton, marjorie jean . l
mosher, clorothy augusta
mowbray, anna louise .
. port ,chester
. seneca falls
. north creek
. kenza lake
. . troy
. . troy
. blue point
. cold spring on hudson
. . . newburgh
One Hundred Seven fy-11 inc
murphy, ellen martha .
nichols, carol louise .
nord, alice vendela
north, catherine i. A .
Odell, margare-t louise .
o'donnell, marguerite .
palmer, grace loraine .
parker, regina edythe .
parman, edna christine
pauly, helen may .
peets, isabcl marie
perry, helen elinor .
peslco, amalia victoria .
pitkin, mary elsie
putnam, ruth .
putnam, violet .
quick. milclred 1. .
rausch, margaret louise
rcagan, w. matthew .
redmond, marie eugcnia
reilly, maryagnes .
reinhart, ralph raymond
reynolds, ruth edgarton
rhein, helen irene .
roberts, georgia marie .
roohan, margaret alice .
root, frances elmina .
ruteshouser, dorothy .
ryan, denise f .
ryan, josephine elizabeth
ryan, katherine mary .
salamack, anna . .
sassi, esther wilhelmina
Sawyer, gertrude elizabeth
Saxton, mae elizabeth .
sclimoling, marian ethel
service, margaret cantine
severns, dorothy emma
shaffer, alvin george .
sheehan, martha elizabeth
sherman, nodine alpha
One Hundred Eighty
. port jervis
. . ifonda
. seneca falls
l. i beacon
. port chester
. stone ridge
sink, louise lansing .
smith, Horence marie .
Smith, hilda yvette
Smith, mae veronica .
Smith, muriel lee '
Smyth, carita .
Solomon, rena . .
Sperbeck, ellen elizabeth
Spitz, bertha . . .
spurbeck, gertrude elizabeth
Steinberg, maurice .
stewart, clayton chase .'
Styn, laura helen
Sunderland, william .
Sutton, hazel otivia .
szerszen, leonard josephine .
tangney, marion teresa
taub, ruby estelle .
taylor, clarice margaret
tepper, edith . .
tessier, marie rachel .
throop, blanche edna .
tinkleman, ruth elaine
tompkins, beatrice elizabeth .
trela, mary elizabeth .
vail, augusta 'adams .
van duzee, helen joyce
van epps, elizabeth
van nest, ruby Sarah . . .
van valkenburg, kathryn margaret
Vaughn, alice norris . .
vroman, helen elizabeth
vrooman, kathryn .
wade, marjorie emelia
wagner, e. beatrice
wamsley. lucille edith .
Weiner, lillian .
Welch, alice marie
white, mary harriet
. sag harbor
. fly creek
. . eden
. little falls
. . mills
. indian lake
. . troy
. . troy
One Hundred Eiglziy-one
will, george john .
williams, doris hobart .
williams, mary louise .
wilson, lina. may .
wolf, aline ebel . . .
Woodburn, esther colclbridge
wurstlin, Hora pacller . .
zotz, lethel elizabeth .
zuckman, freda june .
I went out onlan April morning
All alone, for my heart was high,
I was a child of the shining meadow,
I was a sister of the skyl
There in the windy flood of morning
Longing lifted its weight from 1118,
Lost as a sob in the midst of cheering,
Swept as a sea-bird out to sea.
One Hundred Eighty-two
U re7Jeallng naught but I0 the
Concealing all in shadoz ,
Dawn alone in ff ' .
Tiptoes silenily arross the skies.
ear ly qlory
Myslcania, organized in 1917, is an honorary'body composed of seniors who
have led in scholarship, literary effort, debate, dramatics, and in under-graduate
affairs generally. -
This organization leads in formulating'student sentiment in matters relating
to student activities. These activities, include: induction of freshmen into college
customs, organization of the freshman class, guardianship of college traditions,
preservation of student morale, direction of Campus Day program, and Moving-
The members are elected in the spring of their junior year, and they are
made known Moving-Up Dayi, when the outgoing Myskania taps the new
Myskania. The members are chosen as follows: the Student Association elects
three qualified juniors by a popularity vote, besides the Student Association presi-
dent, who becomes an ex-officio member. The other eight, nine or ten members
are chosen by the out-going Myslcania at its discretion,
Marion Elizabeth Botto Eunice Ethel Gilbert
Grace Margaret Brady Katherine Teasdale Graham
Frederick Waite Crumb Emanuel Green
Beverly Vivian Diamond Ethel Margaret -Grundhofer
Sarah Louise Dubee Anna Tobin Moore
Jane julia Eormanek Margaret Johanna Steele
Louis Joseph Wolner
Om' llundred Eighly-five
x X 59749
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Pi Gamma Mu
Pi Gamma Mu, at National Social Science Honor Society, has more than
one hundred chapters in American colleges and universities. The Delta chapter
of New York was established at State College as Herodotus, an honor organiza-
tion for students in history. In 1927, it became affiliated with the national
Pi Gamma Mu has for its purpose the encouragement of under-graduate
study of the social sciences. Two juniors a'nd from nine to eleven seniors who
have distinguished themselves in social science studies are elected to membership
each year. '
M. J. Albright A. XV. Risley
C. A. Hidley E. Shaver
Dean XV. H. Metzler A. A. XValker
H. T. Fay S. Heason
L. T. Hubbard
EMANUEL GREEN . . . . President
PHYLLIS ULINE . . Vice-President
BEATRICE TXICCARTHY .' . Secrelary
LILY NELSON . . . . . Treasurer
Theresa Bedell Emanuel Green Elizabeth Moriarity
Marion Botto Rose Handler Lily Nelson
Mildred Coutant Catherine Harrington Gladys Newell
Eunice Gilbert Thomas Kinsella Phyllis Uline
One Himdred Ii1'gli!y-.rezfgn
Established at State College 1913
It is the purpose of Omicron Nu to stimulate scholarship and' provide leader-
ship among the students of Home Economics. It is an honor society, and only
juniors and seniors who have attained high scholarship in this Held of work are
eligible for meinbership.
Miss Florence E. VVinchel1
Faculty Members ' '
Mrs. Florence D. Frear AMiss May Fillingham
RUTH VAN VLACK . . . . President
FLORENCE D. FREAR .... . Vice-Presidents
Helen Bacon, '30 Ruth Van Vlack, '30
Om' Hunrlried Eighty-ciglzf
Kappa Plhui Kappa
The Chi Chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa, a professional education fraternity,
was installed at State
Pres. A. R. Brubacher
Dean VV. 1-l. Metzler
Prof. A. K. Heil:
College on April 4, 1927.
Prof. R. H. Kirtland Prof. M. G. Nelson
Prof. M. Sayles Prof. C. A. 'Hidlcy
Prof. E. B. South
EDWARD A. BURKE . .
RAL1-It EIGIIMEY . .
Vlcron PAUL ST.-nu: .
XY.txRR1:N R. Ciocnimxn ..
Airrn un K. Blil ic .
Robert O. Barnum
Edward A. Burke
Raymond T. Byrne Vincent Festa
Kenneth Carpenter Gerald Fitzgerald
XVarren R. Cochrane John F. Kennedy
Frederick XV. Crumb Edgar Lewis
Ralph Eiglnney Eugene Pollock
VValter Driscoll Russel Ludlum
Arthur Jones Harry McMahon
Royal Knox Lawrence Newcomb
Victor P. ,Starr
James XV. Sawyer
Om' 1ll!Il!fl't'lIl liiglzfvi'-uint'
Alpha Phi Gamma
Kappa Chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma came to State College in March, 1928.
Membership in Alpha Phi Gamma is considered the highest journalistic honor
offered to undergraduates at State College. Alpha Phi Gamma is the only
national co-educational journalistic fraternity. Members are elected for meri-
torious service on their publications.
l H onorary Members
DR, BRUBACHER DR. HAROLD Ti-1oMrsoN
DR. HARRY VV. HASTINGS
Ona Hundred Ninely
1 . - -
- JEANETTE HARRISON . . .
Q I . Vice-President
DOROTHY THOMAS . . .
IVIARGARET XVADSWORTII . . .
ROSE HANDLER . . .
CHI SIGMA THETA
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Gamma Kappa Phi
. Pf'A1p1m Tau A
One Hundred Ninety-one
no 3 oy
A I r
Miss Eunice A. Perine
Miss Charlotte Loeb
Miss Edith O. Wallace
Grace M. Brady
M agdaline French
Miss Elizabeth Shaver
Miss Agnes Futterer
Miss Katherine Pelty:
Catherine R. Norris
Josephine Holt i
Miss Millicent Burhans
Dr. Leonard Richardson
Miss Dorothea Dietz
XYinifred Van Salisbuly
Beatrice Van Steenburgl
One Hundred Nizzvfy-flzzrc
. T. F. H. Candlyn
Mrs. Harry VV. Hastings
Mrs. M. G. Nelson
Miss Marion Chesebrough
N ina Andrews
. john M. Sayles
Adm w. Risley
Mrs. Jesse F. Stinard
Mrs. Harold W. Thompson
Miss Miriam Snow
Hazel Goodell h
' Florence Seward
One Hundred N inety- five
'A ff??l'Qf '
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V 4.42 X
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Dr. and Mrs. Clarence'F. Hale Mr. and Mrs. George York
Mr. and Mrs. Richmond H. Kirtland Miss Anna E. Pierce
Miss Mary E. Cobb Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Powers
Dr. and Mrs. Howard Do Bell
Gladys M. Bates
Phoebe V. Merserean
One Hundred Ninetg seven
Honorary M embers
Mrs. Winifred Decker Miss Helen Philips
Miss Emma M. S. Besig Miss Minnie B. Scotland
Miss Caroline Lester Miss Elizabeth Van Denburgh
Mrs. Florence D. Frear , Mrs. Adam A. VValker
Dr. Caroline Croasdale l
Katherine T. Graham
Cornelia Van Kleeck
One Hundred Ninety-nine
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Mrs. J. J. Barsam Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Deyo
Miss Mary E. Conklin Mr. and Mrs. A. Mahar
Miss Katherine E. Wheelixig
Eulalia Dempsey Jane Formanek
Mary Dyer Anna Moore
Catherine Broderick Sara Fry Q Elizabeth Moriarity
Doris Butler Constance de Guzman Margaret Mulligan
Frances Conlon Margaret Hickey Anne Savercool
Alice Fasoldt Clara Lyons Carol Sinnott
Ethel Crowley Alice Giblin Elva Nealon
Mildred Crowley Mary Kaut Agatha Riester
Two Hundred One
Alpha Epsilon Phi
N atioual Headquarters
111 West Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois
Local H onoraries 1
Mrs. Samuel Caplan Mrs. Isadore Lieberman
Mrs. E. A. Marx
Mrs. Saitee F. L. Baumann
Marion VVeinberg .
Clara Feinstein Selma Sims
Dorothy Hirshfeld Mildred Smith
Two Huudfed Three
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Mr. and Mrs. Beaver
Prof. and Mrs. Bronson
Prof. and Mrs. Hidley
Irma Howe n
Esther de Heus
Marjorie de Hens
, Helen Hooke
Two H undrcd Five
1' V -
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Miss Ellen C. Stokes Dr. and Mrs. Earl B. South
Miss Laura F. Thompson Miss Maud G. Malcolm
Two H und: ed Seven
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Pi Alpha Tau
Mrs. Louis Mayersohn
Mrs. A. Straus
Frieda Schad I
Q Eva Schwab
Two H undrcd N ine
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Dr. A. R. Brubacher f Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Moose
Miss Alice T. .Hill f Miss Alice E. Ryder
Dr. and Mrs. C. A. VVo0dard
Ruth Van Vlack
Two Hundred Eleven
Mrs. A. R. Brubacher Mrs. David Hutchinson
Miss Catherine Love Miss Alice Kirkpatrick
Miss Marion Redway
Donna Vee Campbell
Two Hundred Thirteen
Epsilon Beta Phi
Sarah F asoldt
Wiiiif red Fasoldt
Two Hundred Fifteen,
Gamma lPlh11'i Sigma
Miss Arlene Presto
Mary M orgenstern
Two Hundred Seam! nr
'Sigma Allplha i
1 Members ,
A 1930 , .
August? Al-l:.Bll9Wn'. - 1 1
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Dgmthy E. Alien
4 Anne Williams
T " 1931 Q
- Jane 'Moore
- Florence Braman
Ethel V. Moore
Catherine M. Snyder
Shirley I. Robinson
Genevieve iqP. Downey
F K'T'wb Hundred Nineteen
in 1 fl e l ' 1 1 i l
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' Phi Lambda
MIss ANNETTE DOBBIN Mlss JEAN SMITH
DR. MARION SMITH Miss GRACE MARTIN
DOROTHY HURLBUT DOROTHY LEFFERT
JUSTINE JOHNSON ESTHER WEATIIERYVAX
LOUISE WEATHERWAX '
FLORENCE BoRsT LEONA MATTISON
HORTENSE BRADY LILA PURDEY
ELIZABETH FLEMING JANE SCHLICK
WINIFRED I-IURLBUT MILDRED TURNBULL
ESTI-IER MCGLASSON ALICE VAN EVERA
Two Hundred Twenly-one
M 4 ,M,,,,,A , My ,M 'Q 'ED AG O G If
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Kappa Dellita Rho
Gazuma Chapter established func, 1915
H onorory M embers
Dr. A. R. Brubacher Dr. David Hutchinson
Dr. Harry W. Hastings Professor R. H. Kirtland
Dr. Harlan Horner Professor john M. Sayles
Alumni on Faculty
Dr. M. G. Nelson Mr. Ralph A. Beaver ,
' hamilton Acheson
Robert O. Barnum
Wa1'd B. Cole
Frederick W. Crumb
Horace B. Myers
F rank Ott
R. Thurston Scott
Two Hundred Twenty-three
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Af- w ' . "'y. auf.. L ,
Now through the eelming street in the growing light
Intent on errands that the sun atvproves
li1'i.vlcly they my :
1 the m1tel'fw'fsex of niyht
Marshal fmt me lIllI0ll.l
I am the beginning of the day.
Edna St. Vincent tllillm'
- V Organized 1921
The Executive Council, which consists of the Student Association officers,
and the Class.Presidents, aims to consolidate non-academic interests of all college
activities into a unit, The Student Association. Educators and other speakers,
prominent in the Fields in which the student body are most interested, are brought
by the council to address The Student Association.
MARION Bo'r'ro, '30 . . . . . President
CATIAIARINE R. Nomus, '31 . ' . Vice-President
ISABELLE PEARD, '32 . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Alice Walsh, '30 Thorley DuR0se, '33
Netta Miller, '31 Gladys Bates, '30
George Rice, '32 Frances V. Peck, '31
Samuel Dransky, '32
Two Ilmuirrd 'I "zvenM'- .raven
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Student Board of Finance
Student Board of Finance arranges the financing of student activities. Its
duties include the organization of a budget of expense, the recommendation of the
amount of the annual tax to the students, the collection of the tax, the author-
ization of the disbursement of money in accordance with the budget, and the
holding and investing of all money received from the tax and from all student
activities governed by the board. '
PROF. CLARENCE A. HIDLEY . . Chairman
PROF. GEORGE M. YORK . . Treasurer
XVarren R. Cochrane Louise Weathe1'wax
NValter Driscoll Anne Savercool
Two Hmulrrd Twenty-nine
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Dramatic and Aint Association
State College Dramatic and Art Association is a charter member of the
lntercollegiate Dramatic Association 119213 and of the American Federation
of Arts Q1921J.
I Cozmcil Members
KATHERINE GRAIIAXI . . . . President
JEAN GILLESPY . . Secretary
HELEN MEAD . . . . . Treasurer
Faculty Members '
Mlss AGNES FUTTERER MIss ETLYNICE PERINE
LOUISE DUBEE KATHERINE GRAHAM
RUTH HUGHES JEAN GILLESPY
HEI.EN MEAD ISABEL PEARD
Association Program C1929-l930j
Exhibition of Paintings ............................... .... O ctober 13-20
Ben Greet Players
Hamlet ......... .... N ovember 22
Nazimova ......... ......... 1 930
Two Hundred Tlzirfy-one
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U Founded ,1921
Music Association aims to foster an appreciative interest in good music
' ' mit
among the members of the student body and in the commi y.
PROF. T. FREDERICK H. CANDLYN PROI7. ADAM ALEXANDER NVALKER
DOROTHY BRIMMER . . . President
ESTHER VVATERS . . Secretary
ALICE BARBER . . . . Treasurer
Elaine Barber Elizabeth Jackson
ASSOCIATION PROGRAM, 1929-1930
Pianoforte Recital by Percy Grainger .............. Thursday, October 24, 1929
Recital by the Keclroff Male Quartet ............. Wednesday, January 15, 1930
Concerts by the State College XVomen's Chorus with Assisting Artists
' V' I ' Mar22, 1930
Thursday, Februaiy 13, 1930, Tlzmsf aj, 3
Two Hundred Tliirfy-three
Y. W. CC. A.
" To realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God,
and to have a part in making this life possible for others " is the purpose which
unites the members of State Colleges Young VVomen,s Christian Association,
which welcomes into its fellowship all students in sympathy with this purpose.
Activities through which the Association strives to carry out this purpose include:
a candle-lighting serviceg Sunday afternoon Vespersg Morning Wlatch meetings
at Christmas and Easterg discussion forums for student problems and social
service enterprises ranging from the providing of Thanksgiving baskets for needy
families to the management of second-hand book sales for busy college students.
Through delegates to the various state and national conferences and, in co-opera-
tion with the Y. M.4C. A. brings outside speakers to the College. By means of
a Christmas bazaar or masquerade, breakfast hikes, teas, etc., Y. XV. also helps
to supply some of the social needs of college life. -
lWiARY lYELSON . . . . President
MARCIA GARDNER . . Vice-President
JOSEPHINE 1-lom' .Q . . Secretary
BEATRICE VAN STEENBURGH . . . . . Treasurer
CAROLYN liELLEY . . . Undergraduate Reprc.reufatiz'e
lWARCIA GARDNER . Meetings
JEAN GILLESPIE . . Social Service
IQATHERINE XNATKINS . Bazaar
ICATHRYN QBELKNAP . . . Music
ETHEL GRUNDI'IOFER .... Publicity
ASENATH VAN BUREN . Coufereizces and Coiiveiitions
CAROLYN IQELLEY . . . . Mcmbersliip
RUTH ZKELSEY . , Social
HELEN MEAID . . Devotional
FANNY S1v1fERLEx' . House President
IQUTH BREZEE . . Reporter
Two Hundred T11
"Cor ad cor loquitor "-" Heart speaks to heart," is the motto of Newman
Club, a member of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. It aims to uuite
Catholic students spiritually, intellectuallyg and socially.
ll'lARY DYER, '30 . . . . , P1-pgidgm
MARGARET DONOVAN, '30 . . Vice-President
FRANCES CONLON, ,Sl . . Secretary
ELIZABETH MORIARITY, '31 .-Treasurer
HELEN ROHEL, '32 . . . . . Reporter
Miss FRANCES BEHR Miss MARGARET M. DoNovAN
REV. JOHN COLLINS Miss MARGARET MARKHAM
Mrss lVlARY J. DYER Mlss HELEN SHEEHAN
' Senior Councilors '
EULALTA DEMPSEY JANE FORMANEK
ICATHERINE BRODERICK ANNE SAVERCOOL
Junior Conn-cilors lo FITSIIIIIFII
CONSTANCE DE GUZMAN NIARGARET llfflULLIGAN
MARGARET HICKEX' FRANCES PECK
LEAH D-ORGAN AGATHA REISTER
Two H nndrcd Thirty -seven
Canterbury Club, 11 unit of the National Student Council of the Protestant
Episcopalian Church, offers to Episcopalizui students an opportunity to unite for
spirituality, sociability, and service.
REV. CHARLES XV. FINDLAY . . . Clzafvlain
Miss ELIZABETJYI VAN DENBURGII Faculty Advisor
I'iELEN XVINTER . . . . . President
Doms JONES . . . Vice-President
FREDERICK .APPLETON . . Secretary
BEATRICE LIERTWIG . . Treasurer
CARL Tfxiznox . . Rcporfcr
Two Hundred Tlzirfy-night
3ICl'I0l'Zli1 Society, Z1 member of the Intex'-Collegiate Menorah Association,
aims, by means of culture, service, and sociability, to arouse :mel nminmin fl
Jewish consciousness and to stimulate an interest in Juclnisin.
Miss CII.-xRr.oTTE Loma
BIEATRICE SAMUELS .
ALXRION 'W1z1NB121aG .
'l tw llznzdrvd Tlziiriy-nine
Chemistry Club aims tO foster the spirit Of chemical research. Trips to indus-
trial plants and student papers On new discoveries and inventions Of interest along
chemical lines help to gain its aims.
PROF. B. S. BRONSON ' Miss M. Barz
MR. W. G. IQENNEDY Miss J. VVRIGHT
MR. M. F. PRUE
EDWARD THOMSON . . . . .President
AGNES ALTRO . . Vice-President
SUSAN COLE . . . Secretary
FREDERICK APPLETON . Treasurer
Two H1nnl1'cn' F or! 3'
Mathematics Club aims to further the interest and broaden the perspective
of students of mathematics. Eligibility for membership consists in successful
completion of one scmester's work in Analytical Geometry.
DEAN RlETZLER Miss
PROP. B1RcnENoUcH Pkor
MR. BEAVER Miss
Miss l'.l2S'1'liR Miss
JESSIIZ Xf'ARIAN .
WILNIJX Aramis .
Miss STOKES .
. V ice-Prcsidclzt
. . Treasurer
Two H uudrvd F
Chamber of Commerce Cllulb
The purpose of Commerce Club is to create 21 firmer feeling of fellowshlp
among the members of the commercial ClC1JZ'l1'tll161lt. It welcomes into membershlp
all commercial students.
Plzolf. GEORGE M. YORK M155 BLANCHE M. AVERY
Miss ELIZABETH D. .ANDERSON
Mmzllz C. 1-l.-xvlio
-l,xN1a JONES .
BETTY Amos .
T-wo lluudrvfl I"u1'ly-lzw
Biology Club aims to bring students in closer touch with plants and animals,
to learn to understand them, to appreciate their value, and to learn their relation
to the welfare of mankind. Our purpose is also to preserve and perpetuate the
beauties of nature, and to teach others to appreciate and guard nature's gifts.
DR. EI.izAB1zTn DOUGLAS Miss ll'llNNlE B. SCOTLAND
Puorizssou CLIFFORD A. Wooman
. . . President
. . Sl't'I'C'fl7I'j'-7l'l'f'tISlH'Cl'
. . Field Sccrcfary
. . Senior RFPI'C.Yt"ILfUfiZ!0
. . Junior Rcfwesvzitfztive
. .S'0pl10-11101'c .RCf7l'l?S07IfGfl'L'L'
Two llllllllffd lfnrfj-tlzrce
The Home Econoniics Clulm aims to promote a good fellowship among the
students of the Home .Economics Departnientg to inspire loyalty to the depart
ment and to the college: to olTer an opportunity for developing initiative and
executive abilityg and to develop a professional attitude through contact with
Home Economics leaders brought to the club as speakers.
'l.XNli'l' CARY .
HELEN liURGllliR .
l'RisCn.1.,x HM1AinRsi.1cx' .
BARBARA MUr.FoRn .
JEAN CREDLE . .
Two Hundred Forty-four
lxU'1'H Go1,osm1'r1t .
Through monthly meetings and social gatherings, Classical Club aims to
stimulate interest in the classics and to promote friendship among the students of
DR. A. R. BRUBACIIER Miss A. L. JOHNSON
Miss E. O. XVALLACE Miss M. 1-1. CIIESEBROUGIYI
XVINIFRED VAN SALISBURY
JULIA FISTER . .
Esrmsu SHUTTS .
VER.AX W or.co'rT
Two Hundred Forly-five
The aim of Spanish Club is to arouse an interest in Spanish speaking coun-
tries, their art, history, education, and gOVC1'nme11t. Anyone who is interested
may become a member. Each year the club presents a Spanish Carnival in which
are portrayed Spanish royalty, dances, songs, and arts.
PROFESSOR STINARD Miss ALICE T. HILL
BEATRICE MCCARTY . . , President
BETTY IQAUTER . . Vice-President
JENNIE OLIVER . Secretary
ESTI-IER DE Hrzus . . Treasurer
Two Hundred Forty-si.1'
The French Club has for its aim fluency in French speech and appreciation
of the French people, their art, customs, government, history and education. lt
also tends through its hi-monthly meetings and social gatherings, to promote
friendship among the students of French.
Prior. jonx A. lX'lAIIAR ,Pleoi-'. L'Imm.o'r'ri2 Loizis
Miss zXLlCE T. IJILL
ALICE WALSH .
SYLVIA Rosls . .
Dokiorux' LEFFER1' .
. P resid en!
Two Hundrml Forty-svvcw
YY-.DAG O CUE
The purpose of " Der Deutsche Verein " is to promote fluency in speech
and to increase the knowledge and appreciation of its members of the Geiman
people, art, literature, customs, government and history.
Fkmim SCHAD .
Two Hundred Forty-eight
PROFESSOR XV. C. DECKER
. . Treasurer
State College Tromullbwadors
The aim of the Troubadors is to provide a social organization for all men
students interested in plays and miustrels, and to stage at least one entertainment
each year. Membe1'sl1ip is
open to all men in college.
Pnov rzssore KEN Num'
IRVING NICCONNELT, .
1.130 ALLEN .
Two Hundred Forty-nine
gt? ' ,, ,
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H. Louise Burdick
225-227 Oizlario Street
ANNA E. PIERCE
. . President
Hilda 'l'erlnme ,
Alice Van Evera
g Two Hundred Ftffg one
X J J ff
Miss A. K. BIAXWELL
741 Madison Azfvnzro
Miss SARAH FITZPATRICK
FRANCES BEHR .
SYLVIA LA MONICA .
MAIZX' KAUT . .
Mary Alice Fortune
Sylvia La Monica
M. Catherine Moore
. . President
Frances Virginia Peck
Two Hundred Fifly-fluff
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Named for tlzc first Prcsicicnt of State College, David P. Page
131 South Lake Azfemre
BIARY Dizasxfxx . . . P7'0.YidC11if
AIARION NICIIOLS . . . Vice-President
RENA SOLOMON . . Secretary
MARc:ARis'r 1'l121uz . . . . Treasurer
Kathryn Boyle Mary Degnan Gwendolyn Jeffries Dora McGillw1'ay
Ruth Conger Gertrude B. Dershinier Audrey Oiliaidy Alice Splain
Margaret Herr Ruth Mason Doris Steven
Bessie Levine Selma F. Schlachter Mary F. NVald
Elsie Babcock Marjorie Haas Madeline Mclieon Helen I. Rhcin
Helen A. Brady S. Ethel Hasbrouck Beulah L. McQueen Marie Redmond
Florence Buckner Doris Kilts I-Ienriette Madden Dorothy Ruteshouser
Lois C. Burgdorf Ruth G. Lazerowitz Ellen Mahoney Dorothy Severns
Edythe A. Canter Ruth Le Cairo Henrietta Miller Betty Simmons
Gertrude Copans Miriam Lipetz Carol Nichols Ruth E. T inkleinan
Edna S. Epstean Evelyn Lowenburg Mildred Quick Helen Van Duzie
Mary E. Gainor Sylvia L. Lutsky Margaret L. Rausch Doris XVilliams
Two llundrcd Fifty-five
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Y. W. CC. A.. House
IANNY M, SIPPERLY
IILY NELSON .
1' HERESA BEDELL
219 Ontario Street
. . Prestdent
Alvina R. Lewis
Two Hundred Fzfty seven
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215 Western Avenue
MAE SNYDER .
MARY Rnzss .
MILDRED LARSON ....
Lila Purdey 1
Charlotte Anderson Helen Handy
Wilma Faul Eleanor Mullen
Two Hundred Fifiy-nine
I Jw ...U lf. X
X y A,
- , ,M , . ..., , ., Mb
X fl' I
ROBERT O. BARNUM . . House Manager
KENNETH C. CARPENTER . . . . President
E. LLOYD MORELANID . Secretary
ARLTON R. BUSH . . Treavurcr
Robert Barnum lsrael Kaplan
Kenneth Carpenter George Graff
Bernard Sullivan George Worden
Walter Hardacre XValter Butzer
Walter Driscoll Earl Bloomingdale
F ay Blum Lloyd Moreland
Anthony Sroka Clinton XVallwork
George Will john Lyons
Two Hundred Szxly one
The Debate Council was organized in 1927 for the purpose of fostering
interest in interclass and intercollegiate debating. Two members are chosen from
the incoming Sophomore class in the spring of their Freshman year by the
vote of the council.
DR. I'IAROLD THOMPSON
ANNE T. NIOORE, '30 . . . President
Louis J. WOLNER, '30 . . . Vice-President
WILIIELMINA SCI-INEIDER, '31 . . Secretary
Doa-only ABRAMS, '31 . .. Treasurer
RUTH ZKRONMAN, '32
GEORGE RICE, '32
Two Hundred Sixty-two
Dawn-Rewille-a scelvfel ed note
That blows away mens dl 111 and 11 Ie
Reality, and Life, and Lzqht
fb Wi X
X 'V' f
X51 Q x'f 1- x
GLADYS BATES ISRAEL KAPLAN
GRACE BRADY , CHRISTINE HOFFBECK
DOROTHY BRIIIIIER EVELYN SIIEELEY
LENA REIGER ESTHER WATERS
ETHEL GRUNDHOFER IWARGARETIIE SCI-IROEDER
I Plzotografvli Editors
MARGARET DONOVAN IDELLA EASMAN
MARION BEEHLER DOROTHY THOMAS IQATHERINE WATKINS
MARY NELSON VVILHELMINA SEBESTA
Associate Humor Editors
NORMA BUTLER, '31 JEAN NIINKIN, '31 MARGARET SHERMAN, '38
MARIE HAVKO RUDOLIII-I VV URT1-I
EULALIA DEMPSEY EUNICE GILBERT DOROTHY QUACKENBUSII
MARY DYER BEATRICE MCCARTY
BERTHA HARRIS MARILLA SMITH
Two Hundred Sixfy-fi'uc
Srteute Collllege News SEQLIHF
Editor-in-Chief, LOUIS J. XVOLNER D .
Business Manager Managing Editor
JANE J. FORMANEK ALFRED D. BASCII
Associate Managing Editor
MARGARET J. STEELE
Senior Associate Editors
CAROLINE IQOTRBA, '30 GENEVIIEVE WINSLOW, '31 JEWEL JOHNSON, '31
Junior Associate Editors
CATHERINE BRODERICK BJILDRED HALL MARTHA NORD
NET1'A M ILLER
GEORGE P. RICE
S 0 plzmnores
ROBERT J. FLOODY
Assistant Advertising Manager
ALICE WALSIJI, '30
FRANCES MAZAR, '32 HELEN ROHEL, '32
BETTY RAYMOND, '32 MARION VVEINBERG, '32
Two Hundred Sixty-seven
State Collllege Echo
I WARREN COCHRANE
JAMES CASSIDY ISRAEL KAPLAN
HELEN OTIs A ALBERT RITCHIE ALICE SPLAIN
RosE KOREN SELMA SIMS MARIAN GILBERT
Circulation and Subscription Manager
Two Hundred Sixty-nine
' g l'J30
MARGARET J'OiE-IANNA STEELE
Managing Editor Business Manager
MILDRED HAWKS ADOLPHE Scnou.
Associate Editor Advertising Manager
ALFRED BASCH FREIDA SCHAD
Art Editor Staff Secretary
LENA REIGER MAXINE ROBINSON
Associate Art Editors
MARGARETHE SCHROEDER CARL TARBOX
Two Hundred Seventy H
State College News Board
The News Board is the executive department of the State College News.
It includes the editor-in-chief, business manager, managing editor, associate
managing editor, advertising manager, and feature editor.
Louis I. WOLNER .
JANE J. FORMANEK .
ALFRED D. BASCH .
DOROTHY BRIMMER .
MARGARET I. STEELE,
. . Editor-in-Chief
. Advertising Manager I
. Business Manager
. Managing Editor
Associate Managing Editor
. . Feature Editor
Two Hundred Seventy-one
Whaq is this night but a dark pool dryzng,
Leavmg Dawn a handful of pointed stars flying?
Ethel M. Gruntlhoifer
Grace M. Brady
Most Popular Girl
Most Popular Man '
Louis J. Wolner
Girl Who Diml Most for State V
Marion E, Botto
Man Who Did Most for State
Anna T. Mloore
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Youth awake, over Earthsslife is on
From afar, Breaking Cloud
Comes the Dawn.
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"Earth a lawn,
Spacious and full of sunlit dancing places
And 11l1l5l11fI'l' and music
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Liv Awaa MMM,
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iz in football
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ng as a diplomat
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Harry lost in London fogs.
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And they all gave a cheer for S. C.
In my dream of the faculty.
Two Hundred Niawfy-fPvc'
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Decker in a comedy.
Tivo Hznzdrvd Niuciy-six
I saw Croasy printing her advice in
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I saw Sayles, defective, lfter New York
York hunting a memory,
Miss Loeb in gay Paree.
And they all gave a cheer for S. C. T.
ln my dream of the faculty.
Bronson chasing birds in deepest Africag
Two Hundred Ninety-seven
Hudson River Anthology
CWM: apologies to Edgar L00 Mosfvrsj
They warned me about colleges
They looked sepulchral and spoke
Of undergraduate revolt,
And of civilization being threatened
By jazz-mad collegiates.
I could hardly wait
To gather statistics.
Brought to light the following
Data on revolt:
1. Zn who, when first questioned were unable to think of anything against
which to revolt ................................................ 100
2. Z who when pressed, were willing to revolt against anything .... 41
3. Z: who think Dean Metzler has a spy system ................. 18
4. 'Z who think the situation calls for some sort of revolt .... 7
5. Z9 who are willing to revolt vs. compulsory chapel ...... 3
6. Z who are in revolt vs. inability to study in the lounge. . . 16
7. Z1 who are willing to revolt against news editorials.. . 2
8. Z who are in revolt against the student tax ........ 2.4
9. 'Za who are in revolt against the odor in room M .................. 3
10. Z of men students in revolt against the methods of dating in use
among popular co-eds ......................................... 13
11. fk who are in revolt because they made Myskania .... .......... 1
12. Z who are in revolt against compulsory Gym ..... .... E ugene Pollock
I submit this case to your hands!
Why are you all buzzing about so busily
Chasing A's and B's?
Wliat is a pen scratch worth?
Can't you see that curves are more graceful
Than straight lines?
I-Iasn't life taught you that oil will take you
Farther than sand? I
Don't you know that you couldn't have missed those A's
Anymore than the profs could have helped giving 'em to yon?
Read Dr. Watson
And hush your cackling over that
"I built me a lovely palace
On the sand "
I longed for the elixir of life- -
And they gave me
Pink lemonade to drink.
My ambition soared to heights immeasurable
And so they made me chairman
Of another committee.
I craved enchanted parts,
Cairo or Cathay-
And they paid my fare to attend a convention
VVistfully I looked to the stars
And along with my great contemporaries
I ended up at E
Two Hundred Ninety-nine
nn STUDQN LURIDTED
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NOTICE! EXTRA!! ALLY UP!!!
HOVV TG GET IN THE HEADLINES IN EIGHT LESSONS
1. Teach a college shorthand class
task Grace Bradyj
2. Chase thieves from cellars
task Victor Starrj
3. Enter a beauty contest for " Miss Albany
task Babe Kaplan or Peg
4. Stay in college until doors are l
task Kay Grahamj
5. Be campus queen
task Ethel Grundhoferj
6. Sleep in C1'oasy's office overnight
task Betty Diamonclj
7. Sell " yo-yos "
task Mary Nelsonj
8. Do anything you shouldn't
task -- P-D
Tlzrcz' H mldzwi
CAN YOU IMAGINE:
LOUIS VVOLNER forgetting someone's name?
GRACE BRADY embarrassed?
BETTY DIAMOND singing?
PEG STEELE saying, "I don't know? "
FRED CRUMB sitting up straight
WARREN COCI-IRANE on time?
ANYONE laughing at these?
BABE KAPLAN buying his lunch?
BILLY SEBESTA unsophistieated?
GRUNDY not smiling? .
ANN MOORE short and blonde?
How much taller the Woolworth Building would loo
RALPH EIGHMEY saying " no " to any girl?
TOMMIE KINSELLA excited?
MANNY GREEN keeping quiet?
SHIRLEY W'OOD sent to a reformatory?
EL STEPI-IENSON surviving the winters?
MARION BOTTO baffled?
KAY GRAHAM a missionary?
with KAY WEBSTER
LOUISE TRASK visiting Coney Island for the summer?
KAY WATKINS raging with anger?
EMMA ACKLEY teaching? '
LOUISE DUBEE bidding at bridge?
Our finishing these????
We have noticed that assembly was very, very quiet during the first semester
and now the mystery is solved. XVe hear that Kaplan and: Cochrane were teach-
ing that period.
lk vs JK
She: Do you want something to eat? My laundry case just came.
Another she: VV hat do you think I am, a moth?
ff ac :sf
Registrar fto new faculty memherj: Take this paper and go down to the
Gym and register with the rest of the Freshmen.
as :sf wk
Senior: XN'hat are you trying out for next year?
Frosh: The Sophomore class.
7'l11'rv Hmrdrvd Ong
THE CLOCK STRUCK
She approached the stair top,
And loked down the hall.
She spied a pair of burglars,
Who were cleaning out her all.
She glanced at her revolver,
And much to her dismay
She found one lonely bullet,
That must put them both away.
With fear the dame was stricken
But was far too game to run.
She stole a look at father's clock
The hour approacheth one.
And then she knew her wealth
With only one she'd bother.
She'd wait until the clock struck
And then she'd shoot the other.
Pk vp my
Frosh: How many cuts do you get in this place?
Senior: Depends on whom you are dancing with.
Pk Pk Pk
Brubie: Well, where have you been for the last month?
One of our number: I went to a hotel for a change and rest
Brubie : And
did you get it?
Same body: Yeh! the bell boys got the change and the hotel got the rest
Dk Pk Dk
We dedicate the following songs to the faculty:
" My Fate is in Your Hands."
" It All Depends on You."
"All That I'm Asking is Sympathy."
Three Hundred Two
YEDAG O CUE
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Nurse in dentist's office: Did you have an appointment?
Student: No, a toothache.
The eight-ten bell rang and as she came into the room she swept it with a
glance-she was a big help to the cleaning women. No, Freddie wasn't there,
but it wasn't long before she heard his footsteps in the hall. QYes, Fred was with
them.J As he came into the room he shot a glance in her direction. but she
avoided it by dropping her eyes. He picked up her eyes f1'o1n the floor and, after
dusting them off, handed them back to her.
" Thank you," she said in a muffled tone. QThe muffle kept the tone warm.j
"Don't mention it," Fred replied.
" I'll not breath a word of it," she said heaving a sigh that fell with a thud
on his ears. The thud jumped up and started running toward the open door.
" Stop that thud," she cried.
He ran out of the door and down the hall. Wfhen he reached the stairs,
some frosh was falling down them with a thud but he couldn't prove that .ft was
the one he was looking for. So he gave up fbut not as sailors sometimes doj and
returned to the room in a hurry. She told him to leave the hurry outside and she
proceeded to call the roll which came dashing up from the cafeteria.
By this time the class was calmly settled and, after setting the alarm clock
for nine o'clock she proceeded-- QVV ell, you've all had eight-tens.j
' Pk Pk bk
1: I have been troubled lately with corns.
2: Are you doing anything for them?
'1: 'Why should I do anything for them? They never did anything for me.
2: No, but seriously though. have you done anything for them?
1: I did try those corn Hakes but the crunch of them was awful.
Dk Pk Dk
Ye State man Qdriving through XVatervlietj : This is where Fred lives.
One of the fairer majority: Well he may be bred up here but he's only a
Crumb in State! A
Three Pluudrcfd Four
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A careless dawn, wind blew,
And tumblvd dvwn ilze jlllllblillff sim.:
That rrvlna' in a rollicking crvw.
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Men'S Athletic Council
PROF. C. E. POWERS
PROF. C. E. POWERS PROF. HARIQY 'BIRCHENOUGH
PROF. H. W. HASTINGS COACH R. R. BAKER
W. E. SUTHERLAND, '19
EDWARD THOMSON, '30 FRANK OTT, '31
R. R. WURTH, '30 CHARLES LYONS, '31
ISRAEL KAPLAN, '30 ROBERT GOODRICH, '32
- ARLTON BUSH, '33
Three Hundred Seven
In spite of the number of losses compared with
the victories of our basketball team, the season in a
way has been a huge success.
"Captain NVhiston," said Coach lllaker, " is prob-
ably the most improved basketball player on the squad
This year has seen the development of a depend-
able and efficient guard in Leon Allen. His coopera-
tion and constancy, as well as his excellent shots, have
been of great value to the team.
Lyons is a fast little fighter and knows the mean-
ing of the word "teamwork.U The coach can look
R,CHAR,, WHISTON, forward to a great deal of help from Chuck on the
' Cffffmin next ear's varsit .
Ott, too, has improved. He is level-headed and at times shows the capacity
for playing real basketball.
De Laura has shown real ability and is certain to be prominent on next
Clarke, a new man, seems to have good "basketball sensef' The coach says
his real place is at guard, but he was forced into the center position.
Kissam, when he transfers some of his energy
spent on speed to smoothness and' accuracy, is going
to be a big aid to the team.
Lavigne, the pugnacious guard, has great possi-
bilities, but lacks experience, and consequently skill.
The team may expect much from him in the next two
If Ingraham develops a little of Lavigne's i1'n'erest
and pugnacity, he will be a great center some day.
Both Goodrich and Saroff have been of use to
the team this season, and their cooperation is appre-
FREDERICK W. CRUMB
Tlzrrc H zmdrcd N imc
The 1929 baseball season was. indeed. a success. Out of Eve games played
three were victories and two defeats. The crowning success of the year was
the victory over R. P. I. Allan's superb pitching backed by the excellent work
and cooperation of all the players resulted in a score of 7 to 2. Maxwell and
Jamaica also fell before States team in decisive contests.
The defeats' were administered by Saint Michael's and Hamilton. The Hamil-
ton game was a difficult one to lose. State led by a score of 1 to O up to the
ninth inning when the opponents made two runs bringing the score up to 1 to
2 in I-Iamilton's favor.
The loss of Carr, Klein, Cousins, and Taylor will probably weaken the team
for the 1930 season, but we still have with us the invincible battery, Allan and
The 1930 squad is:
RICHARD WIIISTON. Captain
IQIENNETII MILLER Mauaf vr
R. R. BAKER. Coach
The baseball schedule for the season is as follows:
1930-Hartwick College, at home
1930--Long Island University, at home
1930-Hamilton College, at home
1930-Hartwick College, at Oneonta
1930-St. Michael's College, at home
Three Hundred Eleven
The result of the 1929 tennis season can be judged by the outcome
of the matches. Both meets with Hamilton were called off after four
matches because of rain. State's team was defeated in the Middlebury'
match by a score of 4 to 2. The Vermont meet resulted in a tie, 3 to 3.
The 1930 team, as yet, has not been selected. Tarbox, the only
remaining letter man, will probably be chosen captain. No matches have
been scheduled yet. Charles Kissam is the manager.
Three Hundred Thirteen
v AP fs an '
M, "N' ' ' 4 ' "
G. A.. A. Council
The purpose Of the Council is to Organize and direct the activities
Girls' Athletic Association.
DR. CAROLINE CROSDALE Miss ISABIELLE JOHNSTON
Miss DOROTHY DEITZ
Ojffirers and Council
ETIIEI, M. GRUNOIIOIPER
.MARION E.. BATTO . .
BEATRICE VAN STIQENBURQIYI .
ELIZABETH N. JACKSON
KAT1-IERINE WATKINS .
MARIE HANICO . . .
MARGARET CUSSLER . .
MARION GILBEIQT .
VIRGINIA HAWKINS .
MAIQX' TQAUT . . .
:KATHERINE MOORE .
ANNA T. MOORE .
Sport I Sport Captain
Basketball Beatrice Van Steenburgh
Baseball Frances V. Peck
Hiking Marion Gilbert
Apparatus Ardith Down
Tennis Katherine Webster
Volley-ball jean Minkin
Swimming Esther Waters
Hockey Margaret Cussler
Bowling Iva Swartz
Track Beatrice Van Denburgh
. . President
. . S eeretary
. Senior Manager
. Junior Manager
. Sophomore Representatiw
. . Freslznzan Representative
.Honor Council Representative
. . Reporter
Three H uudred
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Varsity Basketball A
This year more than ever before, the selection of Varsity was extremely
difficult clue to the great amount of excellent material. But the best have been
chosen, and we feel sure that in the final analysis, 1930 Varsity is a champion-
ANNA Mooiuz .
.V . l . . Captain and liorward
. . . . . Gmini
l31aA'rR1c15 VAN STEENBURCH . . Cerner
- - . Guard
. . . Gzmrrz'
EL1zAu1z'1'n JACKSON , 1701-qmnl
VIIQLIINIIK l'l.AWKlNS . , 170,-wanf
. IQATIIICRINIE MOORE .
CG. A. A.. Calendar
September 18--G. A. A. l:'lay Day for Frosh
October 12- lnclian l.aclcler I-like
Gctober 27-Hockey game with Albany High School
' November S-10-YVeelc-encl at Camp Cogswell
November 26-Autumn Gym Frolic
February 22-Alumnae Game
February 28-XVeek-end at Camp Cogswell
March 15-lVinter Gym Frolic
March 28-G. A. A. Vaucleville
April 26-28-XYeek-end at Camp Cogswell
May 9-Tea for N. Y. U. Tennis Players
May 10-Track Meet
May 17-Dean's Mills 1-like
May 30- Spring Gym Frolic
Three Hundred Seventeen
NIILIJIQEIJ APPLETON .
Al.-XRION BOTTO .
ANNA MOORE . .
IQATI-IERINIE W ATK1Ns
Thrrc' Hundred Eighleen
. . ' . Guard
Manager and Forward
. . . Guard
. Captain and Forward
. . . Guard
It so happened that a group of star basketball players came "a-wearin' of
the Grecnf, and carried its color to victory immediately upon arrival in 1931.
Now as Juniors, this team once more emerges triumphant, defeating all who
challenged its brilliant playing, even repelling its warmest rivals, 1930.
MARc:AR1z'r CUSSLER .
AIADIELINE IJIAYES .
FRANCES PECK .l .
BEATRICE VAN S'rE1zNBURG:'1
. G uara'
Three Hzum'red Nineteen
' , loso
G.. A.. A..-As 21 Senior lLoolks aut it
As a senior looks back and sees the full perspective of the picture of college
life outside theiclass room, she often stops to consider the true value of this
extra-curricular, this ultra extra-curricular activity which permeates State
whether study is done or not. Yet of all this mass of organizations, that which
reaches more students, which develops more personalities, which offers oppor-
tunities for more recreation than any other is the Girls' Athletic association.
Athletics, of courseg but something greater, yes, something vastly greater than
the mere strengthening of body.
G. A. A.-the warm, informal contact of students irrespective of denomina-
tion, sorority distinction, or class superiority,-respective of clean-mindedness,
good sportsmanship and persistent groping toward high ideals.
Is it strange that we in our mellower days shall think of G. A. A. as the
core of activity, as the veritable melting pot which simmers with "stunts and
sings, and rambly walks, frolics, dances and weighty talks? " Ask anyone who
has known the odor of burning leaves along country roads, or who has trodden
the snowshoe trails on moonlight hikes, ask anyone who has clambered over the
crags at Deans Mills and explored the wind-swept caverns of Indian Ladder,
or who has toasted marshmallows over a Camp Cogswell campfire 3 and especially
ask anyone who has of an evening laughed at the stunts and games of a jolly
gym frolic which inevitably ended with lights turned out-and in the darkness
the old gym reverberated with young voices singing "On a Chinese Honeymoon "
and "Great F ires." They will tell you that from Freshman Play Day to the last
gym frolic G. A. A. is a vital part of our college life.
Three Hundred T'ZQ'L'l1fy
S0 much in 7l1L'1l10I'1'. For Ihr future, thix
The clzecleerboardcd house of Day and Night
Is but the cavern where the .vzwllflw fiicx
To beat its wihgx an instant at the light
And then depart.
'tephen Vincent Bene!
Great fires kindled for thy children
Warm us with thy flame,
Pilgrims we have sought thee ever,
We sang as we came.
And it came to pass that the three travelers met
in the strange land, and they joined together. And
one of them, who was called Istar, said unto the
others, " Let us go farther, for I hear voices."
And he who was called Lowerb walked forward
with Istar. But Sywen, who was the last of the
three, ran before his companions, and they could
not keep pace with him. Not once and not twice,
but many times, it seemed that Lowerb and Istar
must overtake Sywen, but each time, as they drew
near unto him, he danced away.
Finally, Lowerb and Istar reached the gates of
a wondrous city, and they uncovered their heads
and entered into the city. As they passed beneath
the pale blue portals, they heard music, as of
voices singing, and in their hearts, they answered
the singing voices. And they ventured farther,
and when they had come near unto the city square,
they beheld a throng of people, and in the center
they beheld Sywen, When Sywen saw Lowerb
and Istar, he called unto them, but he continued
to dance before the many people who had assem-
bled, and his head was still covered.
And Lowerb and Istar questioned a man who
stood near by, saying, "Tell us, good friend, where
may we refresh ourselves, and where may we
secure lodging for the night ?" The man answered
the strangers, saying, "Good friends, come with
me, and I shall give you that which you desire."
Lowerb and Istar followed their new friend, and
he gave them meat and drink, and lodging against
the night. And ever through the night, they heard
the dancing of Sywen's feet, and the singing of
Upward leapt the fire and brighler
With a steady light,
Wonder open 'wide and beauty
We fvrgot the night.
When day had .dawned, Lowerb and Istar
thanked their host, and ventured forth. And as
they crossed the city square, they came upon
Sywen, who had fallen asleep on the ground.
Gently they roused their companion, and gave
him to eat and to drink from their own sacks.
And Lowerb and Istar prevailed upon Sywen, and
the three passed beneath the pale blue portals, and
turned their faces to the west. Soon they entered
a great forest, and they were separated one from
another. And Lowerb continued straight, and
struggled through many difficulties, and he did not
turn from- his way. Sywen danced gaily, and he
sang as he darted here and there through the
forest. To him, the forest had become a living
checkerboard of black and gold, and he ran from
one golden square to another. But Istar proceeded
slowly, guiding himself with the path of the sun.
And when night' had fallen, they called to one
another, and they heard the calls, but they could
not find each other.
A second day dawned, and Lowerb and Sywen
and Istar found themselves at the edge of the
forest, and they realized that they had been near
each other all night. And Lowerb was bruised,
and he hungered, and he thirsted. And Sywen
was exhausted, but the yellow flowers which he
had picked still bloomed. Istar give them bread
and wine, and he guided them forward. And
Lowerb and Sywen were content to follow Istar.
When a third day had dawned, there arose in
the distance the loftiest of all mountains. Istar
smiled, and he pointed to the west. But Lowerb
did not raise his head, and he saw not the moun-
tain. And when Sywen beheld the lofty peak, he
wept, and Lowerb and Istar could not understand
why he wept. nor could they comfort him. And
when the blazing orb joined the peak of the loftiest
of all mountains, the three companions paused, and
Now while the embers here before us
Hold a tiny gleam,
To the darkness turn our faces.
Chcrishing a dream.
l 3 i
. 'P f
L 1 5
. 53, 1 I
N, . '
1 3, . 1
When Lowerb and Sywen and Istar had been
on the way the fourth day, they halted at the foot
of the loftiest of all mountains. And once again
the red shield was communing in his high place.
But the head of Lowerb was lowered, and his eye
sought not the blazing orb, nor did he see the
mountain-top. Sywen gazed upon the wedding of
the red shield and the peak of the loftiest of all
mountains, and he was bewildered, as he had been
the first and even the second and the third days.
But Istar could not abide the ecstasy and the pain,
and the red shield burned his sight, and caused the
tears to flow, and he turned away.
'Two scores of years had come and gone. Once
again Lowerb and Sywen and Istar ventured forth.
And Lowerb strayed from Sywen and Istar, and
he was lost. And Sywen and Istar came to the
loftiest of all mountains. Sywen gazed upon the
red shield in his high place, but he was be-
wildered, and he wept, and to him, the twilight
became night. But Istar beheld the blazing orb,
and smiled, and turned to Sywen. And when he
saw that ,Sywen was bewildered and that he wept,
Istar also wept.
Istar put his arm about Sywen's shoulder, and
they turned and gazed upon the wedding of the
red shield and the peak of the loftiest of all
mountains. The blazing mountain-top had be-
come a tiny gleam, but the night had become
twilight. And Istar kissed Sywen, and they
smiled, and they continued on their way. And
ever before them, in the constant twilight, they
beheld a tiny gleam.
Four years you have moulded your children into men:
You send us out into the world but we'll come back
When memories haunt us, we'll steal within your walls:
We'll stand there where Minerva stands and view your
VVe'll wander 0'C1' your campus and pause beneath
XVe'll walk onee more with pals we loved in haunting
State, State, we'll ne'er forget who taught these truths
State, State, we'll cherish yetg your Great Fires still
I 5 X
X .- i
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" Viewed from a distance, life is harmonious and beautiful." Thus speaks a
character in a contemporary novel. I
Innumerable literary productions in the past three or four thousand years-
many of them universal masterpieces-deal with the miraculous return of a dead
or aged character to the scenes of his boyhood. And usually, the treatment and
the conclusion are the same-regret, despair, utter disillusion. What, then, is
the fate of four' college years when the alumnus sits down before'his fireplace
twenty years hence? What do the Glowing Embers reveal? Is rationalization
necessary to make that former life' harmonious and beautiful? And if it is, can
we truly love and cherish this something called "Alma Mater?"
These questions are graver than most of us care to admit. Yet it is no
exaggeration to say that our future happiness, to a large degree, depends upon
satisfactory answers. E or, like all great goods, happiness can never be basic and
all-permeating unless it is genuine, unless it can triumph in the test of cold and
Let us look into college life. If it is to be harmonious and beautiful, we
must find wherein it presents a striking difference to those lives which are repre-
sented by the aforementioned writers.
Undergraduate pursuits, be they curricular or extra-curricular, are teeming
with excitement and clothed in splendor. Even the recitation is a mine of fas-
cinating conjecture. What a train of thought is set in motion by a pedagogical
epigram! Who has not thrilled to the utterance of a professor when he says,
" The motion-picture is an antidote for an overdose of philosophy?" Student
life also includes that delightful type of cooperation, with which, after gradua-
tion, one never again gains contact. When an end is to be attained, all means are
incidental, whether the achievement is to be accomplished in college, or in the
world-after-graduation. But in college, the means are not roughly subjugated,
they color the entire situation. And that is the essential difference between
activity in college and activity in business.
Because there are elements of harmony and beauty in each college day,
because the sum of these days is a happy college career, and because retrospection
can truly be founded on these elements, we look into the Glowing Embers and
know that the revelation cannot be otherwise than harmonious and beautiful.
Three Hundred Thirty-one
When allll the world is young, lladl,
And all the trees are green,
And every goose a swan, lad,
And every lass a queen,
Then hey for boot and horse, lad,
And ronnfdl the worlldl away,
Young hlloodl must have its eonrse, lladl,
And every dog his day."
ll f' wr
Hang all your leafy banners ou!!
I-I. W. Longfellow
sl. O 4
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k 000 10.1, ICG'
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Printing of all kinds
Students and groups at State College for Fashmn S Newest Creations t
all . For Spring and Summer
Teachers will be given special At
attention Lowest Prices Always
First and Foremost Silk Shop
:Ii Art Press 15-17 North Pearl Street
. Over Kresge's
Printers of State College News
gig 244 Lark Street, corner Lancaster
394-396 Broadway Parking Permitted
55 6-0371 6-0371 Compliments of
The Colle e
WESTGATE FILLING STATION g
T. J. MCENANEX' 81 SON
589 Central Avenue Albany, N. Y. Corner Western and No. Lake Aves.
CUT iFLoW.1E1R.s Cons.-ions
ll-llarmanus Bleeclker ll-llallll
A. HAGAMAN SL CO.
' 877-886 Madison Avenue Albany, N. Y.
' BRANCH STORES
206 Lark Street, Albany, N. Y. 885 Madison Avenue, Albany, N. Y. U
EEE 20A Steuben Street, Albany, N. Y. 1110 Madison Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
173 Central Avenue, Albany, N. Y. 130 Quail Street, Albany, N. Y.' :E
32 Fourth Street, Troy, N. Y. 123 South Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y.
376 Delaware Ave., Albany, N. Y. 1228 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 3
378 Clinton Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
"Buy Bonnie Bread "
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T11 Vcc I'1uml1'r'd Tlzirly-fom'
Cotrell and Leonard
Albany, N. Y.
- For all degrees
170 Western Ave.
H. B. Smith
Masks, Wigs, Beards, etc.
Albany, N. Y.
Telephone 3-9708 5
The Muffin Shop
MRS. J. B. CROCKER, Prep.
7 Ne. Lake Avenue Albany, N. Y. 5
Smart Clothes for Girls and Misses
For Town and Country
Summer Dresses, Linens, Tub Silk Dresses, Golf Knickers, and Camp
ul! fgggggiigiiii EEEEEEEEEEEEE555525EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EE555555555555EiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiEEEEEESiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiii
Tllrm' llzmrlrrll 7'l1i1'ly-fl'i1C
Albany, N. Y. :
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James H. Murray College Candy Shop
96 Madison Ave. Albany, N. Y. Gust a block from College,
Dial 3-7373 Good Eats
ij Low Prices :E
gs Delivers fresh, wholesome candy to
COQOP daily Collegiate Atmosphere
. . Drop in and see us
We take pleasure zen selling the best ,,
The Albany News Company
66-74 Orange Street gg,
5 - sr
Albany, New York
E oQ+oo 2
C ll 3-8616
Serve 3 0 ' '
The Claire Beauty
Artistic Permanent Waving
Finger Waving Marcelling
Ice Cream Hair Tintfing Manicuring
lk Hair Cutting by Male Expert
'i It Always Pleases
:H 10 S. Pearl St. Albany, N. Y.
iliiasssiisisaesie55552Eas55E55sisssssssssssssaassssssiifrawssaeasesss 55555552555555555555555555525555555225555555255555 EESEE5EEEEiESEE!!5EEEE!EEE!!!5!!l!E!l5!!!!ll
Three Hundred Tl1irty-six
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Phone 6-7723 G! E
The Lourdes Shop X Qf1'l"i'l-2" f
'rHoMAs 1. EL1.1s, P1-Op 1' ,Q
1 - -XMWD5
-fi PU 4 ,,
, Headquarters for Exclusive fg-
! Graduation Cards and Gifts
,,-N i' H
187-A Quail Street Albany, N. Y. 65X ANP -
5: 336 Central Avenue Dial 6-2037
I 7 ,,
' JEWELERS AND STATIONERS
Dance Programs and Favors 3
1048 University Avenue R0C1'19Sfer. N- Y-
' RIDE! RIDE! RIDE! Yifl--'ug
I Riding Breeches
Riding Boots I 1 ,',x, A X'
. . . mol' 'O' ""-"Mu
Riding Equipment '06
at fx.-xfxfxfx to 131313 size 1-12
0 , ENNA JETTICK BOOT SHOPS
Gluen S Sport 27 So. Pearl Street
Army-Navy Cami? 201 Central Avenue
' 540 Broadway Albany, N- Y-
Three Hmzdrczi Tlzirtgv sewn
JCS1' AND voumvuc. '
Travel by Motorcoach
GO TO YGUR NEXT ATHLETIC MEET OR YOUR NEXT
ASSOCIATION BANQUET OR OUTING RY
Albany Transit Company
135 ONTARIO STREET '
Phone 6-4637 ALBANY, N. Y.
Telephone 4-2290 '
EIOYUI HQ GTHVCS Marston T86 Seaman
845 M8diSOII Avenue
Drugs and P1IlI1'llIlIl'f,IlfI'l'tI1.Y ,
D1amond and Watch Merchants
20 So. Pearl St. Albany, N. Y.
B ll dl C il: xt 0 'T
198 CENTRAL AVENUE, AT ROBIN
ALBANY, NEW YORK
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rv lllzudrm' lforly
Albany Teacher's Agency I
74 Chapel Street, Albany, N. Y.
Affords the teacher a reliable, efficient and correct means of
securing a good position
Positions Open Now
Good teachers wanted-Personal interview desirable
We will defer the registration fee of all candidates graduating from the
State College until after they have secured a U
position through our aid
S W. W. Andrews, President F. Wayland Bailey, Secretary
Albany - Colonie SL Schenectady
Bus Line Schedule
Via Albany Airpor!
Leave Plaza, Albany up State St. and Central Ave.
Also leave Erie Blvd., Schenectady, up State St.
Five Minutes of Every I-lour Starting 6 A. M to 6 P M.
Larlunn, N. Y. WILLIAM ScIIUI.'rz Tel. Watervliet 152-F-14
Office Phone VVatervliet 56-F-33 Albany Phone 307-F-I3
Phone or Dial 4-S614--3-9757-4-6111
Leon S "Aly Stalionern
lp 21ll"ll01f' S SAFES, DESKS, CHAIRS
DeWitt Clinton Hotel LQOSE LEAF AND FILING
22 Steuben Street
Albany' N' Y Phone 3-1414 8-12 Green St.
A11 Branches of Beauty Culture
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Three Hundred Forty-one
Western Beef House Boyce SL Milwain .
Best Quality 66-68 State St. Albany, N. Y. 5
Meats, Poultry and Groceries +
783 Madison Ave' Clothing, Hats, Men's Furnishings
Phones 6-4812-6-4813 Trunks and Leather Goods
O. S. PULMAN COMPANY
38 Beaver Street, Albany, N. Y.
Wholesale Headquarters for
PARTY GOODS FAVORS
Flah SL Co. A gfff from
Where New Styles First Appear VAN HEUSEN CHARLES
DRESSES GLOVES i
HOSIERY UNDERWEAR Van Hfeusen Charles .
10 North Pearl St. Albany, N. Y. Albany, New York
115 Beaver Street, Albany, New York
ll: '1 Q ll11.rai1'vd 17m'Iy-1'1vo .
Frank H. Evory SL Co.
16-18 Beaver Street Albany, N. Y.
Over 40 Years of Service
BERNARD E. HARVITH, R.Ph.G
781 Madison Ave. Cor. Quail St.
48 No. Pearl Street Albany, N. Y.
851 Mad'son Ave. Albany, N
A Good Place to Eat
Q' ' EQUIPMENT
r y Y
T 4' 2, l-'," gl ' ' V
- ,lpn .
v my V SPORT
. Q "KL Spalding hos been muki g
h ic oihletic oquipmc l
,uauvc 53 y rs, You con choose your
f o cor'-plele Oulnlwilh the knowledge
: Eli that everylhing is exucily righl.
Q . I J.
' R, 0
52 State Street
Tlzrm' llzzmlrmi I"nrly-Ilzrvu
I .H................................................. V
Eastern Greyhound Lines
Frequent service to ali polnts
Coaches to charter for special occasions
For information phone 3-8282
Coast to Coast Border to Border
TCL 'llll B t S ll '
M011 C CHM 51 0101
y Apollllon Tea Room
208 Quail Sf- CRiCe Bldgb Sandwiches Salads
Dial 6-5787 Sodas Sundaes
Special-Nestle Permanent Wave regu- and Music
lar S10 for 37.50. Free shampoo
and finger wave
Tianicuring 50c. Facial Massage S1 215 Central Avenue
FLORI ST., lNC.x
Hotel Ten Eyck Bldg. 29-31 So. Pearl St.
Phone 4-6324 Phone 3-2330
mu' ll1111f1'r',fd Fu1'fy-.vi.v
fl ee o W ' 156 52555
L' ' 1' 'X ' -ig
Je. -' X' ei .
giij Jlahn N Ulllier
gwli are America's largest school
annual designers and engravers
e because We render satisfaction
on more than 400 books each
year. Intelligent co-operation,
highest quality workmanship
and on-time deliveries created
our reputation for dependability.
.IAHN 8: OLLIER EN GRAVIN G CO.
?bozograplaers, Artists andhlakers of
Fine Printin Plates for Black or Colors.
817 W. Washington Boulevard . Chicago
Telephone MONROE voso
Farm 6' 0710 Sl! -8f6'72 hhbtbg
ai or eizgreztiing '
Equipped with many years' experience
for making photographs of all sorts cle-
sirable for illustrating college Annuals.
Best obtainable artists, worlcnianship and
the capacity for prompt and unequallecl
PHOTOGRAPHERS TO HPEDAGOGUE'
220 West 42nd Street - - New York
'l'f1l'l'I' Hundred Forty-eight
, , win , ,
Awards of Merit
HIGHEST HONOR RATING.
North Western University
lWomen's College Annualsj
SECOND PRIZE, Pri vate Pre
parntory Schools, Art Crafts
Guild , 1927
THIRD AWARD, Stu t c H i g h
School Contest, Cornell Uni-
FIR ST HONORABLE MEN
TION, lWomen's College An-
nualsj Art Crafts Guild, 1927
' into Year Books
YOUR college year book will increase
in value as time goes by. Ten
. . . twenty years from now it will be one of
your most cherished possessions. As you
turn its pages you will live again your joyous
college days . . . see the faces of old friends
. . . favorite spots on the campus.
A college annual should be the finest expres-
sion of the printer's art. Annuals by Brandow
are that kind. For we feel obligated to live up
to the confidence expressed by twenty-four
leading colleges for whom we created year
books last year.
The printing of college annuals is, with us,
more than the production of beautiful vol-
umes . . . it is a hobby-for we revel in the
true job of creative, artistic craftsmanship.
To withstand constant handling the covers
are as sturdy as artistic. The type is clear,
harmonious, balanced. A patented process
makes it possible for us to produce cuts which
retain all the pristine clearness of the original
photographs. So well do we serve our schools
that invariably the staffs have recommended
us to their successors.
It will be a pleasure to discuss with you the
details of your next annual.
Tn: BRANDOW PRINTING Co.
College Annual Department
Three Hundred Forty mme
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