University at Albany - Pedagogue Yearbook (Albany, NY)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 308
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1934 volume:
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New York State
Teachers i 1934
NINE'TY years ago State College
had its beginnings. Students
crammed, and laughed, and
played, "even as you and If,
They wore bustles or sideburns,
but still they were very young,
even as we are young. They
wept a little at Graduation,
even as you shall feel slight
moisture in your eyes. They
loved State, too, and it was not
so very long ago-
We have tried to bind be-
tween these eovers a portrait
of college life as 334. has lived
it. We have tucked in minia-
tures of those others who, before
us, have learned their lessons in
wisdom and strength, courage,
patience, and kindliness in
State. And if the pictures are
not complete, will you forgive
us? Fill them in with sketches
of your own memories.
of thc book of L'1934."
to 21 gracious lady,
DEAN HELEN HALL MORELAND,
Who has fbund so well thc secrets of
beautiful living and under-
fur: lr: -
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ELIZABETH VAN DENBURGH, A.B., fIJBK
Registrar. A.B., Cornell University, IQIOQ Teacher of Latin,
Clyde High School, IQIO-1912, Cataloguer,
versity Library, 1913-IQI 7, Clerk, U. S. War Department and ,A
U. S. Treasury Department, IQI7-1920.
RAM ROYER BRUBACHER, PH.D., fDBK, IIFM,
President. A.B., Yale, 1897, Ph.D., Yale, IQOQQ Head of
Department of Greek, Wfilliston Seminary, Easthampton,
Mass., Instructor in Greek, Yalc College, Principal of High
School, Gloversville, N. Y., Principal ofl-Iigh School, Schenec-
tady, N. Y., Superintendent of Schools, Schenectady, N. Y.
IU ll I
MIL'FON G. NELSON, B.S., M.S., PH.D., LIDKCID, KIJAK,
Dean. Oneonta Normal, 19073 Principal, West Hartford,
Conn., 1908-IQIQQ District Superintendent of Schools, Dela-
ware County, IQI2-IQ23Q B.S., State College, 1924, M.S.,
Cornell Univ., 19254 Ph.D., Cornell Univ., IQ27.
HELEN HALL MORELAND, A.B., M.A., fIJBK
Dezm cf Women. A.B., University of California, MA., Mill's
Collegeg M.A., Tcacher's College, Columbia University,
Teacher of History, National Cathedral School, Washington,
D.C.g Dean of Residence and Assistant Professor of History,
Mill's College, Cal.
C1.AR1zNczE 1195111111 DEYO
1S'ec1'cm1y-Trezzszirer. Albany Business College, 19045 Sten-
ographer and Assistant Accountant with Beaver River
Lumber Company, Croghan, N. Y., 1904-1905, Assistant
Accountant, General Electric Company, Schenectady,
1906-1908, Chief Accountant, Superintendents' Office, New
York Central R. R., Albany, N. Y., 1908-IQI7Q Secretary to
Dr. Samuel B. VVarcl, 1908-1916, and to Dr. Erastus Corning,
JOHN M.ANVII ...i1 SAYLES, A.B., Pd.B., AT, fI1BK,
K KID K
Princijml rf Jllilne High School and Director qf Teaclzefs Yiaining.
A.B., Colgate, 1900, Pd.B., State Normal College, 19013
Principal ol' High School, Richmondville, N. Y., Principal
of High School, Glens Falls, N. Y.g Principal of Model
School, State College, Albany.
ARTHUR KIQNNEDY Banc, Pd.M., Ph.D., KfI1K
Prcwxxur ry'Eclumlion. Ph.l3., Grinnell College, 1908, Pd.M.,
School of Pedagogy, New York University, 1909, Ph.D., Clark
University, 1913, Honorary Fellow, Clark University, 1913-
19143 Assistant Prolizssor of Psychology and Pedagogy, Olivet
College, 1914-191 55 Instructor in Education and Psychology
Central State Normal, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan, 1915-1916. ,
HARRY BIRCHENOUGH, A.B., Pd.B., A.M.
Prqksxor qf Mathematics. A.B., Cornell, 1905, Pd.B., 1906
A.M., Columbia, 1914.
HOWARD ADAMS DOBELL, A B A M Ph.D., CIDBK
University 1923 Ph D Cornell, 1928, Instructor in Mathe-
Przgjifsssar qfMathematzcs A B Syracuse, 1919, A.M., Syracuse I
matics, Colgate Unix ersity, 1922 1927, Summer Session, A
BARNARD SAWYER BRoNsoN, A.B., A.M.
Pnfessor 1y'Chemislg1. A.B., Columbia, 1908, A.M., Columbia,
1912, Instructor in Geneseo Normal School, 1900-1905.
CAROLINE CROASDALE, M.D.
College Plyfsician and Prwssor aj I-bggiene. M.D., Woman's
Medical College of Pennsylvania, 1914, University of Penn-
sylvania, School of Biology, 1906-1909, Assistant Instructor
in Clinical Medicine and Physiological Chemistry, Woman's
Medical College of Pennsylvania, 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' Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Washington, and
WINFRED CORNWALL DECKER, A.B., A.M., Pd.B.,
Prmssor zy'Gem1an. A.B., Columbia, 1QO5Q A.M., Columbia,
IQIOQ Post-Graduate Student at Columbia, 1905-1906,
Universities of Marburg and Berlin, 1911-1912, Austausch-
lehrer at Potsdam, Germany, IQI 1-1912, University of Berlin,
CLAIIENGE F1zED1z1ucK I-IALE, M.S., Ph.D., fI1BK
Prrjiuzmr qf Plguirrx. I3.S,, Wesleyan University, 1903, LIS
Instructor in Physical Science at Peddie Institute, IQO3-I905Q
l'Vesleyan University, IQ08Q Ph.D., Cornell University, 19095
Assistant and II1Sll'llCIO1', Wesleyan University, 1905-19083
Research Associate, Research Laboratory, General Electric
Company, Schenectady, N. Y., 1909-191 1.
HARRY WOIQTIIINGTON HASTINGS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.,
Prqk.t'.so1' If Erzglirh. A.B., Brown University, 19041 f'X.M., il
Harvard, 1906: Ph.D., Harvard, 1915: Teacher of English, ,
Williamsport High School, Pa., IQO4,-IQO-'ji Instructor in I 'll
English, Brown University, IQO6-I907, Instructor in English,
Simmons College, IQO7-IQIIQ Instructor in English, Brown A
and Raclclifle, 1912-1913: Instructor in English, Dartmouth,
Director ry' Uzild Dazfelojmzerlt and Parent Erlucation. Grinnell
Columbia Universityg National Research Scholar in Child
Development, Superintendent of Public Schools in Iowa'
ALLEN I-Iicxs, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., CDAK, EE
College: A.M., Ph.D., University ol' Iowa, Summer work,
Executive Secretary of thc Committee on Child Development
of National Research Council, Washington, D. C., Lecturer
in Education, George Washington University.
DAVID HUTGHISON, A.B., B.D., A.M., Ph.D.
PfWSJOf qfGo1Jemment. A.B., McGill University, 1893 5 B.D.,
Montreal Presbyterian College, 1898, A.M., McGill Univer-
sity, 1899, A.M., Ph.D., Harvard, 1901, Instructor in Union
GEORGE ALEXANDER STEPHEN PAINTER, A.B.,
Prrfessor dPhilo.1opl9f. A.B., Harvard, I8Q2, Ph.D., Univer- H
sity of Jena, 1896, Graduate Student, Boston University, A
1894-1896, Instructor in Tufts College, 1897-1898, Acting 1
Professor in Bryn Mawr College, 1903-1904.5 Instructor in ' 1
RICHMOND HENRY KIRTI.AND, A.B., A.M.
Prryhsov' U E!lI1fH1f07l. A.B., University of Michigan, 1900,
A.M., University of Chicago, 19095 Supe1'i1'1le11clent ol'Seh00ls,
Houghton, Flint, and Menominee, Mich.
CHARLOTTE LOE13, A.B., Pd.B., A.M.
Pnyfessor 1y'Frenrl1. A.B., Vassar5,A.M., State College, 1915g
Institute Tilly, Berlin, 1912, Post-Graduate Work, Columbia,
1915, 1917, 1918g University ofParis, 1920, 1922, 1923, I924,
1926, 1928, 1930, Summer School, State College, 1929, IQSI.
, JOHN ALOYSIUS MAHAR, Ph.B., Pcl.B.
Prqfessor zy'Frencl1. Ph.B,l, Union College, 19043 Pd.B., State
Normal College, I906Q Student atjohns Hopkins University,
Student at The University of Chicztgog Student at Columbia
1892-1894, Student of Universities in Jena, Berlin, Leipsie,
George Washington University, 1904-1906, Professor of f
Philosophy in Mount Union College, 1907-191 1 5 Professor of
Philosophy in Clark University, IQII-IQIQQ Professor in
State College, 1912.
AMES B. PA1,M13R, B.S., Ph. D., CIJKIIJ, FA, QJAK, KCIJK.
Prrwxsor rf Ezlumlian. B.S., Cornell, 19211 Ph.D., Cornell,
1930, Ass't. in Geology, Cornell, IQI8-1920, Instructor in
Biology, Cornell, 1922-1923, Teacher in Elementary and
I-ligh Schools in Pa.: Vocational Director, State Teacher's
College, litlinboro, Pa., 1923-1926: Instructor in Rural
Education, Cornell, 1926-1928, Instructor, N.Y.S.C.T.
Summer Session, 1928, Head Department of Rural Educa-
tion, State Normal School, Potsdam, 1928-1933, Instructor in
Education, Cornell University Summer Sessions, 1929-1932.
C.1xru.1a'1'oN ELDE1uc1N POWER, B.S., Ph.D., IDBK,
Pnylzrsor cj .Nulural .S'cimre. l3.S., University of Rochester,
1908, Ph.D., Cornell University, I9I5Q Instructor in Science,
Montclair Academy, N. j., 19o8-1910, Instructor in Physics,
Cornell University, 1910-1915, Instructor in Physics, State
College, 1915-1919, Ass't Professor of Physics, 1919-1933.
IVIARTI-IA CAROLINE PRITCHARD, B.S., KAII
jJi?'6'l:f0l' Qf Libraiy School. Librarian, White Plains High
School, 1913-1916, Diploma ol' thc Library School of New
York Public Library, 1914, Assistant Librarian, Genesee
Normal School, 1916-1917, Librarian, Bridgewater Normal
School, 1917-1919, B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia, IQQOQ
Supervising Instructor, Detroit Teachers' College Library,
1920-1926, Gracluate study, University of Chicago, four
quarters during the years 1926-1929, Instructor in charge,
summer session, Carnegie Library School, Pittsburgh, Pa.
IQQQ-1930, Instructor, School of Library Science, Columbia
University Summer Session, 1932, N.Y.S.C.T. Summer
ADNA WooD RISLEY, A.B., Pd.D., IDBK, IIFM
PrrWs.torMH1lrtory. A.B., Colgate, 1894, High School Teach-
ing, Denver, Colorado, 1894-1897, IQOO-1905, University of
Chicago, 1897-19005 Fellow in History, 1897-1899, Instructor
at Chautauqua Summer School, IQO0, Professor of History
and Politics, Colgate University, 1905-1909, Professor ,of
History at the University of Colorado, Summer Session,
Boulder, Colorado, IQIO, Travel and Study in Europe,
1923-lQ24Q Pd.D., Colgate, 1926, Charter Member Eastern
Intercollegiate Association of Football Officials.
Prqkxsor Qf Syrarzislt. A.B., Brown University, 19005 A.M.,
Pennsylvania State College, IQIOQ Institute Tilly, Berlin,
V EssE FLOYD STINARD A.B. A.M.
A 19083 Fellow in German, University of Chicago, IQIO-IQI2.
HAROLD WILLIAM THOMPSON, Ph.B., A.M., Ph.D.,
D.Litt., F.R.S.E., F.S.A.Scot., fI1BK, AfI1I'
Przmzsxor ty' English. Ph.B., Hamilton, 1912, A.M., Harvard,
19135 Ph.D., Harvard, 1915, D.Litt., Edinburgh University,
1929, Research Fellow of the Guggenheim Foundation and
Research Student of Edinburgh University, 1925-1927, Life
Fellow Of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, 19263
Member of Scottish History Society, Fellow of the Royal
Society Of' Edinburgh, 1932. Visiting Instructor at Cornell
University, 1932, 1933.
I I I
ADAM ALEXANDER WALKER, A.B., A.M.
P1'qfi:.rsor qf Economics and Sociology. A.B., University of
Michigan, IQOGQ A.M., University of' Wisconsin, 1912.
GEORGE MORELL YORK, A.B.
Przfwor ryf Commerre. A.B., Colgate University, 1907, Head
of Commercial Department, Waterloo, IQOO-IQOQQ Ithaca,
IQII-IQI4Q White Plains, 1914-1916, Special Commercial F
Representative for Ginn and Co., 1909-191 1. 1
RALPH AI.,EXANDER BEAVER, B.S., A.M., Ph.D., 4 I
KIFKIID. N '
Asiiftarzl Prqkxsor in Aflallrenzalics. B.S., State College, 1924,
A.M., Columbia, 1928, Ph.D., Cornell University, 1932.
ELINOR LEE BEEBE, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Y i,li., ,,
.flsxocialc Direrlor rj Child Development and Parent Educaliozz. ' I f ifq
Director of Child Development and Parent Education, Albany i "iv , , ' ' '
City Department of Education, 1930- A.B., Fairmount l 'fl :': " i -
College, I914, A.M.. Columbia University, 1928, Ph.D., The 771, .
johns Hopkins University, 1932, National scholar in Child 'fl " L
Development,Johns Hopkins University, IQQ8-IQ3O. i -
T. 11'1aEDER1c:14 H. CANDLYN, Mus.B., Pd.D.
Head Qf Afuxir Dcflarlfnelzt. Mus.B., University of Durham, E
linglzmd, xgyiig Graduate Course, Stale College, 1916-1917,
IQIQ-1920, Organist and ivlasler ol' Choir, Sl. Paul's Church, A
Pd.D., State College, 1927.
MARY ELIZABETH COBB, A.B., B.L.S., A.M., CDBK
Librarian and Assistant PI'mI50i' Qf Llhbfdljl rllanagenzent. A.B.,
Syracuse University IQIQQ B.L.S., New York State Library
School, IQI5, A.M., University of Chicago, 19305 Assistant
1 A in New York State Library, 1913-191 5, Assistant in Children's
1 Department, Brooklyn Public Library, 1915-IQIGQ Temporary
Assistant, New York Public Library, Summer of 1919.
Assistarzt Przfessor cy'Matlternatics. Pd.B., State Normal College,
1899, Instructor in Geneseo Normal School, 1902-1908,
l ANNE LOUISE CUSHING, Pd.B.
Study at Columbia University, lQ28-IQQQ.
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH DOUGLAS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.,
Assistant Prqfzssm' QfBiology. A.B., Smith College, 1904, A,lVI.,
Smith College, 19075 Ph.D., Cornell University, 1917,
Instructor in Randolph-Macon Woman's College, 1908-19123
Instructor in Botany, Lake Erie College, IQ 1 5- 1 916, Instructor
in Botany, Agricultural College, Cornell University, 1917-
V ROBERT WENDELL FREDEIUCK, Ph.B., A.M., Ph.D.,
HFM, CIJAK, me
Assistant Prqfessur Q' Education. Ph.B., Denison University,
1921, A.M., Yale, IQ24Q Ph.D., New York University, 19265
Professor of Education, William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo.,
IQQGQ University of Georgia, Summer Session, 19235 Univer-
sity of' Buffalo, Summer Session, 1928-1929-1930.
AGNES ELEANOR FUTTERER, A.B., A.M.
Graduate work, Columbia University, 1916-191 7, American
Academy of Dramatic Arts, 1916-1917, Middlebury Summer '
Assistant Prwssor ey' English. A.B., State College, 1 163 l
Session, 1922, Director of Drarnatics, Lake Placid Club, .
I923Q A.M., Columbia, 1927.
MADELINE F. GILMOUR, A.B., B.S. in L.S., fIDBK
Assistant Prrwssor in Library Scienre. A.B., Cornell, 1920, B.S.
in Library Science, Syracuse University, Summer Session at
Chicago University, 1926, Instructor in English, Warrens-
burg, 1920-1921, I-lead of English Department, Northside
High School, Corning, N. Y., 1921-lQ24Q Reference Libra-
rian ancl Instructor in Library School, Syracuse University,
l9'25-1927, Instructor in Library School, State College,
Summer Session, 1927, Assistant in, College Library School,
Summer Session, 1928, Librarian in Elmira Free Academy,
A'r1E ELAINE GREEN, A.B., NLD.
A,l'.Vi.l'llllll 1JfQfZ'.Y.S'07' ry' fbggfezle. A. B., Syracuse University,
M. D., University of' Indiana, Assistant in Roentgenology,
l927-IQ3OQ Assistant in Anaesthesia, West Philadelphia
Hospital for Women, 1927-19305 Assistant in Medicine,
Womenis Hospital, Philadelphia, 1930-1931, Resident
Anaesthetist, lNOll'lCl'l,S Medical College Hospital, 1930-1931,
Fellowship in Cancer Research, 1931.
HELEN I-IALTER, A.B., A.M., QJBK, KAH, HFM
Assimml Prtwssnr if Sncial Science. A. B., Washington Uni-
versity, A. M., Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.3
Instructor in junior High School Education Department,
Washington University, Social Science Teacher, Venice
'High School, Venice, Ill. '
, A I l --lv
2 . ' "f 1
I p 2 p. Vw MARGARET LOUISE HAYES, A.B., A.M.
my Q . ' fi E A.t.ri.tIant Przfzssar qflfducalion. A. B., North Carolina College
V xl-Q l 1 for Women, 1919, A. M., George Peabody College, 1928,
2- I T , 'E f'1""' It ij Supervisor of Craven County Schools, N. C., 1924-1930,
"1-,lf 1 ' ' ,fl -' ' i ' Post-graduate work at Teachers' College, Columbia.
lar' Q .
CLARENCE ALBERT HIDLEY, A.B., A.M. KKIJK
V Assistant PrzWssorcy'HisloU1. A. B., State College, 19155 A. M.
C Columbia University, 1918.
1 LYDIA ANTOINETTE JOHNSON, A.B., A.M.
I Assistant Prqizssor ly' Latin. A. B., State Normal College,
1 191 IQ A. M., Columbia University, 1924.
T I WILLIAM GEORGE KENNEDY, Ph.B., A.M.
1 Assistant Przwxsor Qf Uzemixlry. Ph.B., Syracuse University.
191 IQ A. M., New York State College for Teachers, 1930.
ELIZABETH HUNT MORRIS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Assistant PrzW.rsor Qf Pqyrlzologjf and Educaliolz. Study at Earl-
ham College, Summer Sessions, IQO8, IQOQQ Dartmouth f
College, Summer Session, 19115 A. B., VVellesleY College,
1913, A. lvl., Wellesley College, IQl8Q Teacher, public l
schools, Richmond, Incl., 1913-1916, Graduate Assistant i11 l
Philosophy and Psychology, Wellesley College, 191 7-I9I8Q I
Instructor in Psychology and Education, Montclair State
Normal School, Upper Montclair, N, J., 1918-1 923, study at
Columbia, I925-IQ26Q Ph. D., Columbia University, 1929.
EUNICE AMANDA P131z1NE, A.M., Pel.M.
HEI,IZN NIARIE P111L1,11fs, A.B., A.M., PH.D.
A5.1i.tlant 1,I'Qftl7550f QfFiu1r Arla. Houghton Seminary, Clinton
N. Y.g Pd. B., State Normal College, 19003 B. S., New York
University fcum lauclej, IQIIQ Columbia Universityg term
ol' absence 1926-1927 spent in travel and study in France
Italy, :md Greeceg holder of' Carnegie scholarship, summer
1919 spent in travel in Alaska and Western states in the
interest ol' American art.
Atsislmzt 1'rqj2z.1.mr qfEngli.1h. A. B., Ohio University, 191 55
A. M., No1'thwestern University, 1916, National German-
Arnerican Teachers Seminary, Summer Session, 1916,
Columbia University, Summer Session, 19183 Instructor in
Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin, 1916-1918, Cornell
University Summer Session, 1927, Harvard, Summer Session,
IQBOQ Cornell University Summer Session, IQSIQ Winter,
1931-1932, Ph. D., Cornell University. 1933.
M1NN113 BRINK SCOTLAND, B.S., A.M., Ph.D.
Assistant I'rfW.1.1o1' qflliolagy. B. S., State College, 19135 A. M., l
Columbia, 1921: State College, Summer Session, 1921,
1922, 1923, 19263 Graduate Study, Cornell University, 1926-
1g27, 1931-1932: Graduate Study, Marine Biological Labora-
tory, Woods Hole, Mass., 1930: Ph. D., Cornell, 1933.
I I I
DONNAL V. SMITH, B.S. in Ed., A.M., Ph.D., IIFM,
Asxislarzl Prrfzssor Qf Histoly. B. S. in Ed., Bowling Green
College, Ohio, 1924, A. M., University of Chicago, 1927,
Ph. D., University of Chicago, 19293 Instructor, University
A.r.ri.s'lanl PTQfk.Y.YOT QfFrenclz. A.B., Smith, IQl5, A.M., Smith,
MARION E. SMITH, A.B., A.M., D.U.P.
1925, D.U.P., University of Paris, 1927.
EARL BENNETT SOUTH, B.S. in Ed., A.M., Ph.D.,
A.vsi.vlant PffW.YSOf ryr Pryrlzology and Eduraliou. B.S. in Ed.,
Ohio University, Athens, Ohio, 1921, A.M., Ohio State
I University, 19233 Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1927, Post-
graduate work, University ol' Chicago, Senior Instructor in
Paidology and Psychology, Ohio University, 1920-1921,
l Instructor of Psychology, Ohio University, 1921-19235
Assistant Professor of Psychology, Ohio University, 1923-
IQ25Q Instructor in Psychology, Ohio State University,
Ig25-IQ2'7j Member of American Association of University
Professors, Member Ol'American Psychological Association.
CHESTER TERRIL1,, Pd.B., A.B., A.M.
A.B., Bucknell, 1910, A.M., State College, 1927, Head of
Department of' Commerce in State Normal School, lvlillers-
ville, 1906-1907, Taught in Williamsport, IQIO-IQIIQ Head
of Commerce Department, Englewood High School, 1911-
1913, Head of Commerce Department, Albany High School,
r Assislant Prrwrxor M Cammcrrc. Pd.B., Millersville, IQO7Q
HARRISON TERWILLIGER, B.S. in C., M.S. in Ed.
Assistant Pnfzssor Q' Commercial Education. B.S. in C., State
College, 19245 First Assistant in Commercial Department, y '
Albany High School, 1920-1925, Instructor, Plattsburg
Normal, IQ25-1928, Associate Head of Commercial Depart- '
ment, Plattsburg, IQQQQ M.S. in Ed., State College, 1932.
!15.Yf.Yfll7ll Prrwssor QfLf1lin. A.B., State College, I9l7Q A.lVI.,
X'Vellesley, 1920: Instructor in lvliclcllcbury College, Summer ,
S ssion, 192 1: Slate College, Summer Session, 1924: American lil
Academy, Rome, Summer Session, 1926: Graduate Study, 1
EDITI--I OWEN WALLACIE, A.B., A.M. V
KATHERINE EL1sANo1z WIIEELING, A.B., A.M., CDBK
As.fi,t'la1zl PI'Qf2'.l'.YHI' qf f2I1g!iflI,' SIdIL'1'IJlA'0f qf Pmctire Tearliing. VAN
A.B., Allegheny College, 1912: A.M. and Certificate as '
Supervisor in English, Tcacluel-5' College, Columbia Uni- r
versity, 1922: Summer School work at Chautauqua, 19153
Graduate study in University ol' Pittsburgh, 1920-1921g My
ner with New York State Department of l
Education, IQIB-IQ25Q Summer Session, St. I-lilCla's College,
Oxford University, England, 1928.
I I I
C. LUTHER ANDREW'S, A.B.
In.vIruclor in 1'lgyi'ics. AB., Cornell, rggog Graduate X-Vork,
BLANCHE AVERY, B.S. in C., M.S. in Ed.
Inslrudor in Commerce. B.S. in C., State College, IQIGQ .
in Ed., State College, 1932.
7354, 727. Zvi
Session, Columbia University, IQ 3 IQ24 1925, Stanford
Instructor m Chemutr BS State College, IQQQQ Summer l N
University IQ3I R932 Summer Session Stanford Univer-
ELIZABETH DIVINE ANDERSON, B.S., A.M.
.S'z1pervLvor zftpractire Teaching and Irutrurtar in Commerce. Grad-
uate, Skidmore College, 1921, B.S., State College, IQQQQ
Graduate Work, Simmons College, Summer, 19233 Substitute
Instructor at State College, 1923-24: Instructor at Summer
Session, State College, 1924g Graduate Work, Columbizfs
University, Summer Sessions, I925-19281 A.M., "l'eache1's'
College, Columbia University, 1928.
RUTHERFORD BAKER, B.S.
Athletic Conch. Temple University Dept. of Physical Edu-
cation, IQQQQ Coach, Morristown Preparatory School.
ANNA KERIN BARSAM, A.B., B.S., M.A.
Assistant Instructor in Milzze High School. A.B., Fredericksberg
College, Va., IQIQQ B.S., Teaeher's College, Columbia, IQl7Q
M.A., Teacher's College, Columbia, 19275 Study at Uni-
versity of' London, 1927-1928, Teacher at Temple University,
Philadelphiag Teacher' at Southwestern Teacher's College,
, A l
GOLDENA BILLS, A.B. '
Inslrurlor in llvlullzcnzulirx' N B S
V ,. . . ., mic College, 1928, Instructor
in Nlatlmexnalivs, rlllffl Iirocck Aczzicleiny, 1928-193og Summer
Session, Cornell, 1932.
LILIAN S. B1.oMs'rR01v1, B.S., A.M.
AS.l'f.YfllIll Dzslructor in Genera! Science. B S
.,., Boston University, 5
IQQQQ A.M., Clark University, lQ3O.
IDONALD BRYANT, A.B., A.M., fbi?-K, fI1KfI2, AEP
Inxlruclo crsity, 1927, In
structor of History Public S k'
, pea mg, and Mathematics,
Ardsley, 1927-19295 A.M., Cornell University, 1930.
V in Englixlz. A.B., Cornell Univ '
, MARY OSBORNE BRYANT, A.B., A.M.
i Inxlrurtor in English. A.B., Indiana University, IQ24Q A.M
' University of Penn., 1930.
In.rlrz1rlarinLalin. A.B., State College, 19261 A.M., Columbia
MARION CHESEBROUGH, A.B., A.M.
,, I I I
RALPH GEORGE CLAUSEN, A,B., A.M., Ph.D., IX
University of Illinois, Assistant in Biology, Colgate Univer-
sity: Teacher of' General Science, Washington Irving jr.
High School, Schenectady, Instructor in Biology, Union
, College, Assistant in Zoology, University of lllinoisg American
Association lor Advancement of Science, Ecology Society,
American Fisheries Society.
Izzslrurlor in Biology. A.B., A.M., Colgate Universityg Ph.D.
i xl MARY ELIZABETH CONKLIN, A.B., A.M.
Sz1perz1ix'or fy' Prwlice Teaclling. A.B., Wellesley, 1918, In-
, structor at Hudson, A.M., Columbia, l93I.
EDWARD L. COOPER, ED.B., A.M.
State Teachers' College, IQ'27Q ECLB., Whitewater, Summer '
Session, 1930, A.M., University of Iowa, IQSIQ Instructor in
Commerce, Senior High School, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, 192 7-
IQ3OQ part-time commercial supervisor, University ol' Iowa
Experimental High School, 1930-IQ3I.
Inslrurlor in Commerce. Three-year graduate Whitewater
HELENE M. Cnooxs, A.B., A.M.
Instructor in French. Baccalaureate, Sorbonne, Paris, A.B.,
Vassar, A.M., Columbia.
I I I
M. ANNETTE DOBBIN, A.B., A.M.
Inrlruclor in French. A.B., Washington State, A.M., Teachers'
College, Columbia, Study at Sorbonne, Paris, 19285 Instructor
in Languages, Roy, Washington, Enterprise, Oregon,
Summer School, Universite de Dijon, IQSI.
I I I
EARL J. DORWALDT, A.B., M.D.
IIl5fl'1tCf0T in Hygiene. A.B., State College, 19205 M.D., Albany
RUTH DUDLEY, B.S., A.B.
Assirtant Librarian. A.B., Connecticut College for Women,
IQQQQ B.S., New York State College for Teachers, 1932.
'TI-IELMA EATON, B.S. in Education, A.B., A.M.L.S.
Librzzriarz, Illilne High SQTIIUUZIQ Inxlrurlor in Librmy School. A.l3.,
Northwest Missouri State Teachers' College: B.S., Northwest
Missouri State Teachers' College, A.M.l,.S., University of
MAR'1'1-1A A. EGELSTON, A.B., A.M., IIFM
Irzxmzrlor in Hislogz. A.B., State College, 1926, A.M., State
College, 1928, Study at Geneva School ol' International
Studies, Switzerland, Summer IQ27Q Travel on Continent of
Europe, Summer l9Q7Q Study at Columbia, Summer 19265
Study at University of Wisconsin, 1928g Instructor of History,
February-June 1929, at Callicoong Columbia University,
Summer School, 1931.
HELEN T. FAY, A.B., A.M., HFM
Alllllflgw' LJCYJ-ojz. A.B., State College, IQIQQ Cornell, Sum-
mer Session, I9I8Q Graduate lfVork and Assistantship in
History, State College, IQIQ-21, University of Toulouse,
France, 1923-245 A.M., State College, 19273 Founder, State
College Co-op., IQQOQ Instructor in History, State College,
1925-1929, Director National Association at College Book
A MAY FILLINGHAM, B.S., O.N.
Inslrurlor in Home Economics in Nlilne High School. B.S., State
College, 1918, Summer Session, Oneonta State Normal
School, I9l8Q University of Pittsburgh, 1918-1921.
MARc:ARE'I' E1..1zAnET1-1 Htrcnczocn, A.B., A.M. ju ,fw
1Il.Yll'I1ff07' in Plntsiml Edumlion. A.B., Oberlin College, I925Q 'M H
A.M., 'l'eztchers' College, Columbia, 1929. im
1 ' Q,
HELEN C. JAMES, A.B., B.L,S.
A.vsi.vlant Librarian. A.B., Vassar, IQIQQ B.L.S., New York
State LilJrary,School, lQ26Q Assistant Librarian, U. S. Qi l
Dcbarkation Hospital, Fox Hills, Staten Island, 19193
Library Assistant, New York State Library, 1915-1929.
J. IsAB1aL1.Is JOHNSTON, A.B., P.D., A.M.
P.D., Sargent, 1922, Leave of' Absence, 1929-19303 A.M.,
Iltrlrurlm' in Plgtsiml Erlumlion. A.B., State College, 19205 I Q
EARLE J. B. KESTON, A.B., Ed.B., A.M.
Irzylmrlor in Child Development. A.B., B. of Ed., George Wash-
ington University, A.M., Teachers' College, Columbia
University, Principal of Village Schools, Marbury, Md.,
Assistant Director of Rural Education, State Teachers'
i College, Shippensburg, Penn., Head of Department of
History, Glen Loch, Pa.
CAROLINE LESTER, A.B., AM.
Irutrurlor in Matlzemativs. A.B., A.M., Cornell University, V
Summer Session, Harvard University, I92 5 5 Summer Session, i
Cornell University, I927Q Oxford University Summer School,
1931, University of Chicago Summer Quarter, 1933.
E. MARION KILP.ATRICK, A.B., A.M., CIIBK
Instructor in English. A.B., Vassar, I9'24Q A.M., Radcliffe,
I I I
ALICE MAY KIRKPATRICK, B.S., A.M.L.S.
Assistant Librarian. B.S., Middlebury College, 1922, Certi-
ficate, New York State Library School, 19245 Librarian,
Massachusetts School for Fceblc-Minded, Waverly, Mass.,
Summer, 1924g General Assistant, Library of New Britain
Institute, New Britain, Conn., 1924-19265 New York State
Traveling Libraries, 1926, Instructor in Su1nmer Session,
1927, Instructor in Library School, State College, I926-1927,
A.M.L.S., University of Michigan, 1932.
Amon LOUISE LEFEVRE, A.B.,
Assistant Imlruclar in Libragf Sclmal. A.B., Wellcsly, M.S.,
Columbia, Assistant 011 Board of Education for Librarian-
shipg American Library Association, Chicago, Illinois,
Librarian, john Hay High School, Cleveland, Ohio.
1II.?fl'Ilfl!II' in Fine Arm. Art Institute ol' Chicago, 1921, 1925-
1927: Ac-nclemy of' Fine Arts, Chicago, 1923-1924, University
of Chicago, 1927-1928, The Art Institute of Chicago Junior
School: Instructor of Art at State Normal School, Cheney,
Washington, 1928-IQQQQ University of Vienna, Summer, 1930.
FLORENCE MEND1zNHA1.1. MEI1EIJ1TIiI, A.B., M.S.
.flysislnlzl Lihfllflflll. A.B., Swztrtlimoreg M.S., School of'
Lillrary Service, Columbiag Certificate, School of Library
Science, Pratt Institute, Assistant Reference Librarian,
Kalamazoo, Mich., 1925-1928, Assistant Relerence Librarian,
Columbia University Library, IQQ8-lQ3I.
RLT'l'I-I MOCJIXE, A.B.
Sujzeruisor 1fExzgli.1l1 at Alilne H1gl1 School. A.B., State College,
19283 Ann Arbor, University of Michigan, Summer Session,
I l I
.Supervisor zgf Praclzre Teaclzzng BS State College, IQ 6
Instructor, Cobleskill MS Cornell University 1931
y CARLETON Moose, B S M S
.4 .. '
RUTH RAYNOR, A.B., A.M,
Assistant Inslructor in Biology. A.B., Adelphi
.-X M., Columbia University, IQQI.
no GATHARINE WALSH PELTZ, A.B., A.M.
I llLSlI'llfl0T in Elwlifh AB S111 C' ll
K, . . . ., . . e .o cge, 1922, Leave of
'H Absence, 1926-19Q7g A.M., Columbia, 1927.
ARLENE FEARON PRESTON, A.B., A.M.
. Insiruclor in French. A.B., B' M
V iyn awr. 1020: A.M. Bryn
Mawr, IQQIQ Graduate Scholar in Philosophy, Bryn Mawr,
,L IQQQQ Hopkins Scholar in Philosophy, 1922-IQ23Q Hopkins
, Scholar in French, IQ25-19265 Study at Sorbonne, Paris,
I 1923, Study at Sorbonne, Paris, 1928, Instructor in Romance
Languages, Beloit College, Wisconsin, IQ26-IQQ8.
ll ll ll
Imlrurlm' Bays' 571011, lUi1ne High Srlzaol. Oswego Normal,
Training School for Teachers of Mechanical Arts, Boston,
19229 Instructor of Shop, 1922-1929: Intermediate School,
A Lockport, N. Y.
ll II ll
ELIzAIII2'I'H FImNc.:Ias SI-IAVER, Pd.B., A.B., IIFM
S!lf26'7'IJi5flI' If Prarlire Teaching. l'd.B., State Normal College,
1904: All., Slate Normal College, 1908.
l'ublir'alifms: Nlhlfwzl llirzixflr Iiifhny TcarlIer.r.',
PAUL H. SII12A"I's, A.B., A.Mf.
.-lsxislazzt Inxhwflnl' in Cozwrnmenl. A.B., Heidelberg College,
'l'iflin, Ohio: A.M., clOlllITlbl?L University, Assistant in
Spec-I-11 lJ1'fI?H'llllClll, I-leidellserg College, 1929.
X"IRGINlA B. SMITI-I A.B., A.M., CIJBK
Imlrzartor' in l'3'elzcl1 m1dLalin. A.B., Randolph-lVIaCon Woman's
College, 1925: I-MM., Tencllers' College, Columbia Universitv
ELLEN C. STOKES, A.B., A.M., EE, QDBK
IIIA'lI'lll'l0f in Mallzemaiics. AB., Brown Universityq A.M.,
Brown Univcrsilyg Instructor, Coker College, I924.-I925g
Summer Session, Cornell, 1928, Summer Session, University
of Chicago, 1929-335 Instructor, Summer School, N.Y.S.C.T.
V JOHN LI. STURM, A.B., A.M.
Ifutrzmtor in Chemistry. A.B., State College, 19293 A.M., State
1 College, 1932, Summer Session, Cornell, 1932, Summer
' Session, Cornell, 1933.
LAURA F. THOMPSON, B.S.
1 Instructor and Cmleria Manager. B.S., Simmons College,
l Instructor, Elmira College, IQI5-1916, Dietitian, Albany
3 Hospital, 1919-1921, Summer Session, Cornell, 1930, Sum-
mer Session, Columbia, 1931.
'pt MARION SWAYZE, B.S.
l Assistant Librarian. B.S., College for Women, Western Re-
l 1 serve University, 1927, Certificate from Library School of
l , Western Reserve University, 1927, Librarian, Western
l I1 Electric Co., Kearny, N. Y., 1927-1932.
DERK V. TIESZEN, A.B., A.M
Session, University of Chicago, 1924.5 Instructor in Science,
Holdrege, Nebraska, 1924-1927, Assistant Instructor, Univer-
sity of Colorado, 1927-19285 Instructor, Goshen College,
1928-1930, Assistant Instructor, University of Colorado,
1930-1931, A.M., University of Colorado, 1931.
Instructor in C71emixtUr. A.B., Yankton College, 1924, Summer l
t 40 J
To the Faculty, in Varying Nloods
Not what you gave in words too soon forgotten,
Nor what we half-accomplished by your will-
These are no dreams for seekers after rainbows
To hold when only hearts are never still.
But once around your misty spirit's corner
We eaught a glimpse of something white and high,
And once you pointed out a star to follow,
Far-shining, in the valley ofthe sky,
For gifts like these are songs whose echoes linger,
Are lamps whose light is never burning low.
In years to come we still shall keep the splendor
Of visions that you gave us long ago.
Aw gee, profs,
We want you to know that we really donjt mind going to classes
Except when it rains or the sun shines or we've been out kind oflate the night before,
But no kidding,
On a dark rainy day when we feel sort of sleepy anyhow
We clon't know anythingrwe enjoy better than a good old-fashioned class with our
feet parked on the dress ofthe girl in front,
But, Lord, we wish they'd supply pillows.
Well, to be serious, profs,
We really think you're pretty good eggs-
You've passed us in several courses we know dam' well we deserved to flunk,
And we want you to know how much we appreciate youg
But, O Lord, how we wish you'd supply cushions!
, w' I '
,ff Y N.
S X '
,f I ,
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Time is as varied as a chameleon, it is infinite or very brieil depending on your point of view.
Four years to a Freshman stretches out, a myriad of days and weeks, to a dim, far-distant horizon
that has neither form nor goal. To a Senior the time seems but a flashing interlude, now
vivid, now fading to a shadowy memory. Four years ago we contemplated the Senior Class
and shook our heads in doubting wonder that we were anticipating such dignity. Seniors
we would be certainly, in respect to time fthough in those first gloomy hours we even wavered
in our expectations of clinging on for four yearsj, but as for the serene superiority of the "sages,"
that could never be ours.
As we look back we recall with amazement our exceeding youth. But were we so young?
In age, perhaps, and hope, we were childish, but in patience, endurance, and fortitude we
were veritably hoary. We submitted to the Sophomores and triumphed over their tyranny,
wearily we "used the side door, please", meekly, we scuttled home for our "Scarlet Letters,"
little buttons of purple and gold, patiently, we accepted rebuffs, rebukes, and recriminationsg
with never-ceasing fervor we redoubled our intellectual energies to remove the curse of Billet-
And, suddenly, as night passes into day, the barrier parted, and we were looking back,
thrilled to have something behind us. Loyalty was our motto then, loyalty to tradition, to
our class, and to ourselves. That loyalty we have never lost. The bond that we forged will
resist even the acid effects of time and changing circumstance.
And then We looked neither forward nor back, too content to hope or bewail. We were
ourselves, enjoying each other and life in general as we never had before. We gleamed and
shone, we danced and sang, and then, in a moment, were hushed, hearing new voices. In the
silence we had a chance to think, and in thinking we found a deeper signihcancc to our presence
The fires burn brightly for us now. They were lit four years ago, but we were too engrossed
to notice more than their faint nebulous gleam. Now the flames leap skyward, and in their
licking tongues we see our hopes, our loyalties, our graciousness, and, a little brighter than the
rest, our minds that we have learned to appreciate. Wisdom is our symbol, not the wisdom of
textbooks, and mid-sems ton which we display so little knowledgej but the finer perceptions
which four years have brought. True scholars we have become, sensitive to the deeper signifi-
cance of learning our college has given, the finest gift of all. We see it, an intinite stream,
winding through centuries, entwining the hearts of one to another, too broad to span, too deep
to fathom. It is within us and around us-the true spirit of State College.
Alice NI. Fil.zjJal1'ick.
SENICR CLASS OFFICERS
JACK SAUNDERS . .
WILLIAM NELSON .
HII,DA BRADLEY .
PHILIP RIOOIARDI .
MARION MLEOZEK .
GRENFELL RAND .
WILLIAM NELSON .
ROBERT ROBINSON .
SHIRLEY DIAMOND .
ROBE1l'F MEYERS .
HANNAPI PARKER .
ROGER BANCROFT .
KATHRYN I'IAUG .
HILDA BRADLEY .
JUNE CAREY . .
MARION HOWARD .
ROBERT ROBINSON .
JEAN CRAIGMILE .
KATHRYN HAUO .
HILDA BRADLEY .
BEssIE STETKAR . .
VIRC INIA ABAJIAN, A,B.
1105 Hutton Street Troy
Lion Business Staffg News Reporterg Commerce
Clubg French Clubg Freshman Banquetg Fresh-
A gay little .vtralglztjrom Barrie'.v wlzilmiealjizzzqal.
Doyou eomejiom Nezuer-Never Land, Peter Pan?
HARRIET APPLEBY, A.B.
Voorlzeervllle New York
Womenls Chorus l2,3l.
We suspect a theological trend in quiet, eorz.9cient1'ou.f
Harriet. How about it?
GLADYS MARIE ARMSTRONG, A.B.
1121 Willett Street Selzerzeetarlv
The Fates gave two gyis to Clazbfs that all may see, a
pewct sense ly' riglztneyx and great charm. Her other
gws arefor ll7L'fl?ZU who know her best.
ELIZABETH E. ARNOLD, A.B.
Shrub Oak New York
Freshman Rules Committee 3 Banner Committee
lijg Campus Day Stunt lljg Lady of Court of
Campus Qiueen lllg Prize Speaking Contest lljg
Spanish Carnival Stunts l2,3lg Associate Editor
of Echo f3,4lQ House Rules Committee
Betgf-above the average ry' those generally conceded to
be above tlze average.
Interclass Basketball CI,2,3D1 Y.M.C.A. fI,2JQ
Intramural Track fI,2D, Captain fgjg Spanish
Club f2,3,4jg Chemistry Club C2,3,4DQ Activities
Day fI,2DQ Spanish Carnival
The dark and quiet lad-with a touch wffre Qing
behind that quietness, and an abiligf to juggle test
tubes that is astounding.
DOROTHY E. ATWELL, A.B.
Y.W.C.A. Q1,2,4Qg Commerce Club f3,4DQ Ger-
man Club Cgj.
That tall and slender maiden with the sparkling dark
eyes and looebw smile-who is she? Dottie-the
epitome Q' what one loves in a power laaj:-quiet,
charming-with enchanting ways.
RENWICK COE ARNOTT, A.B.
Signum Lauclis, KAP
Walden New York
Captain Freshman Debate Teamg Varsity De-
bateg Board of Finance
Noboajf knows wlml thoughts are hidden behind Reefs
smile. l'Vl1en we see that snzootlz-appearing lad go
strolling down the halls we wonder Q' that quietness is
real or assumed-wlziclz is it, Ren?
HESTELLA LEAH ARTHUR, B.S. in C.
.Slingerlands New Tori:
G.A.A. fI,2,3,4DQ Honor Councilg Basketball
CI,2,3,q.j, Varsity f2,3jg Baseball Varsity f2,3jg
Hockey fI,2,3jg Varsity fgjg Y.W'.C.A.
In lI06kLjf 5Cl'1'77Z77Zdg8' or in jrelit songs at vamp-
'i5'lell,' is Halways Mere."
1 1 1 f
ASIKIS ASKIN, A.B.
KCDK, Edward Eldrecl Potter Club
IO West Street Port jerois
W oodrielge New Terk
MARION F. AUCHTER, B.S. in C.
45 Salisbugf Avenue Rochester
Tiny, but large enough to hola' a vast amount cy' merri-
ment and to give much ty' it to evegw gathering.
PHILIP AUERBACH, A.B.
490 Delaware Avenue Albany
A mind carjulbz jittecl out into neat pigeonholes, we
suspect-and the materialsjust never get mixed up.
A ROGER WILLIAMS BANCROFT, A.B
Myskania, KfI1K KAP
Club Q4jg Class Stunts.
He sauntered on stage at a 60j1ear pace,
l Gee, Rogie, without you, State isn't the same
always our fair example.
98 Union Street johnson C191
Intramural Sports Committee Qljg Varsity
Basketball fI,2,3,4.3Q Class Captain frjg Varsity
Captain fetjg Chairman Sophomore Banquet
Vice-President of Class fgjg Chairman Junior
Week-Endg Campus Commission fgjg Perla
, gogue Sports Editor Qqjg Lion Staff fgjg Coach
Freshman Basketball fgjg President Commerce
And went forth to teaching with unperturbed grace
Pole rushes and basketball lent him great fame
r' DOROTHY MAE BARKER, A.B.
Broadalbin New Tork
Classical Club f2,3,47Q Y.W.C.A. fI,2 3 45
Bazaar Committee Qilg Moving Up Day Com
The scrupulously neat and precise young damsel why
can't we all be like you, Dot-in a world ofscurgz and
bustle you stand out always calm and conscientious
HELEN FRANCES BARRETT, A.B.
240 .Ninth Street Try
Helerfs skill in drawing is unquestionable. It is
praised by all who know and recognize true rnastegf.
MARJORIE BYGATE BARRON, A.B.
940 Broadway Watervliet
Every now and tlzen she forgets that lgfz is just one big
problem, and we see the true Marge-poised, gracefid,
and full fy' fun.
1 f Y 7'
AGNES MARIE BECK, A.B.
371 4th Avenue North Troy
Mathematics Clubg Dramatics.
The patron saint of antiques and props. What will
Advanced Drarnativs do without you?
RUTH ALICE BEDELL, A.B.
I9 Beekman Street Albany
Y.W.C.A. C3,4jQ Basketball CI,2,3yQ Volley Ball
C215 G.A.A. fI,2,3,4D.
An inherent sweetness flavors Rutlfs other qualities of
eonszderatzon, fazr-mzndedness, and eheegfulness.
N l L
ALVERDA KATHLEEN BEIK, B.S. in L.S.
2 Glenwood Street Albany
A frierzdbz person, trim and neat
And quietbf, demureb sweet.
DORIS E. BELL, A.B.
QI6' Elm Street Peekskill
Varsity Basketball fljg Baseball l2jg Hockey
Varsity QQDQ Biology Club.
Doris takes basketball seriousbf and evegrthirzg else as
fun. Will you give us a large Supply fyf stories for
HILDA MAE BELL, A.B.
vou keep them, Hilda, and still major in tlflatlz?
KATHERINE WILEY BELL, A.B.
Business Staff l4jg Lounge Committee C41
once. Such is versatility.
8 Stroughton Avenue Alassena
All the elements ofjollity and good-nature-how can
Morris Street Albany
Transfer from Middlebury College, Vt Q21
French Club l3,4,jg Y.W.C.A. l3,4l3 Spwnish
Club l3,4.j5 Pedagogue Cub lgjg Peclagoguc
Key can elqz of French verbs in that competent little
voice :yr hers, admire a new dress, chuckle cgonpathelz
calbt at a clever joke and express utter chagrin all at
1 O15 BENIAMIN, A.B,
Moving-up Day Stunt fljg Freshman Orchestra.
The space that Benjy lakes up is Jo tug: but jlled with
an 177Z7716fl.Y1H'f1bl6 amount Mgoofl will and enthusiasm.
ESTELLE C. BIENICK, A.B. n
Moving-up Day Stunt fljg Spanish Carnival
unior Tea Dance Committee.
,She talks in a .vpriglztljf entertaining manner Q'el1arn1ing
bill o gossno and light morsels Q' wit.
DONALD O. BENEDICT, A.B.
88 No. Center Street Party
Varsity Baseball lI,2,3,4j5 Intramural Basket-
ball CI,2,3,4jg Men's Athletic Council Qgjg Class
Dance Committeesg Toastmaster Junior Lunch-
eon 1315 Class Stunts f2,3,4,jg Director Campus
Day Stunt f4jg Advanced Dramatic Class Plays
C2,3,4.DQ Elementary Dramatic Play fgjg State
College Chorusg "Patience,' fgjg Troubadoursg
Beau Brummel ry' the dance floor, clashing hero Q' the
stage, ,vkillful ouwelder Q' the bareball diamonfl-what
more can one ask?
MARIE CAROLINE BENEDICT, A.B.
Geotgetown Station .New Tori:
Classical Club C3,4,DQ Y.W.C.A. f3,47.
"L'aunfam medioeritatemn-a happy balance between
695 Hudeon Avenue Albany
gg james Street Amsterdam
GLENDEEN ORRA BIGELOW, A.B.
33 Thomson Avenue Glens Falls
Y.W.C.A. C2,3,4DQ YW Second Cabinet C455
Girl Scouts M55 Spanish Club f4jg Chorus
"Glenny," whose radiant beaugf and ejiervescent spirit
have charmed as all.
CELIA ELEANOR BISHOP, A.B.
124 jfwrson Street Saratoga Slbrings
Peclagogue Cub f2jg Literary Staff Cgjg Literary
Editor Cetjg News Cub fljg Reporter C2,3jg
junior Associate Eclitorg Class Representative
to G.A.A. Council QQ g Basketballg Soccerg Bowl-
ingg Swimming Captain fgjg Volley Ball Captain
C325 Class Dance Committeesg Class Stuntsg
Chairman Junior Banquet.
Sammy-tlzose 600 cups of awe and 300 hidden rolls
were a nightmare-but the art fy' making and keeping
jiiends are part :yr a dream which we will always
cherish when we think ryf that iryiietious grin and giggle.
MARION BESSIE BLAKELY, AB.
Mariorfs code is:
"To think without coryfusion clearbg
To love her jellow men sineerebfg
To act from honest motives puny,-
To trust in God and Heaven securebz.
R. DIANE BOCHNER, A.B.
Blonde, brilliant, and blast-Becky.
l 52 l
Sehoghtieske .New T or
I7 Osborne Street Monticello
Orchestra Cijg News fI,2,3,z1.DQ Junior Associate
Editor f4jg Pedagogue f2,3,4jg Music Com
mittee, Junior Prom fgjg French Club I2
Classical Club f2,3,4j5 Menorah Club QI 2 3 4
SARA BRANDES, A.B.
Who would think that under that serene face was a
dynamic force for doing things? Sweetly ejicient-
especzalbv at writing letters to the Belgian lover.
DAVID BRAY, A.B.
Chemistry Clubg Biology Clubg Y.M.C.A.
A man never .shows his own character so plainly as by
his manner rfportragnng others."
HILDA BOOKHEIM, A.B.
625 Providence Street Albany
Campus Day Stunt tI,2,4jg Moving-up Day
Stunt fI,3D, Chairman f2jg Business Manager
"Echo" tgjg Reporter "News" f2,3DQ junior
Luncheon fgjg Assistant Captain Swimming
The Activities Ojice would lack something vital with-
out Bookie's breathless tales and something precious
zvithout her lgfal friendship. Even her pessimism is
I-IILDA A. BRADLEY, A.B.
48 Wood Street Canandaigua
Newman Club Q1,2,3,4Q, Councillor t2j, Vice-
Prcsident 131, President f4jg HFM f3,4,J,
President t4jg Class Secretary flj, Treasurer
t3,4jg junior Prom Committee fgjg Senior Hop
Hilda paints such loveb scenes of Hell. Could she,
by chance, have accompanied Dante on one Q' his jour-
neys through the dark regions? The mainstay ty' the
sets committee-the ruler zy'34's jinanees-a powerful
creature-and oh, so nice!
148 Church Street Schenectady
269 Clinton Avenue Albany
HELEN DOROTHY BROMLEY, B.S. in Ed.
Plattsburg New York
Folk-lit class was muclz enliveued by your dancing,
Helen. We suggest that you make it a regular pro-
cedure and entertain us in history lectures as well.
HARRIET LOUISE BRONK, A.B.
New Baltimore ' .New York
"I never with important air,
In conversation ooerbearf'
OSMER JAMES BROOKS, B,S. in C
655 Dryden Rd. Ithaca
Basketball QI,2,3,4j5 Baseball CI,2,3,4j5 Coach
Milne High Baseball and Basketball, State
Coach Brooks, to you. Ossyfs our star athlete-
basketball center, baseball pitcher, tennis player, Milrze
coach-More power to you, Ossy.
CATHERINE ANN BROWN, A.B.
203 Eighth Avenue Watervliet
Soiree Committee, Junior Prom Committee,
Banquet Committees, Y.W.C.A.
You keep your sputtering to yourself Key, while we
continue to admire in you the poised and ejicient execu-
join French verbs to parties with the same contagious
DOROTHY ALICE BROWN, A.B.
Broadalbin New York
"So much to do, so little time to do it in."
HAZEL RUTH BROWN, A.B.
Sherburne .New 1' ork
"The world is blessed most by people who do things,
and not by those who merebf talk about them."
1 f 1 f
RITA BROWNI-IART, B.S. in L.S.
II5 Mohawk Street Cohoes
Library Schoolg junior Stunt.
They say that nice things come in small packages.
Whether this is true or not, Rita is a real prize.
HELEN ,IOSEPHINE BUCKLEY, A.B.
18 Ransom Street Dolgeville
Helen has lwo very enviable talents. She accomplishes
hard things well and witlzouljvss, and ezyoys eveqything
I 55 J
DORIS ELINOR BULLARD, A.B.
Stormville New York
Movin -u Da Stunt 1 ' unior Councilor to
3 P Y, C D, J
Freshmen g Classical Club f3,4,D, Newman Club
f1,2,3,4j5 G.A.A. fI,2,4J.
rj 73 A lover iyf music, a gmed interpreter fyf rnelob, a de-
ul pianist, Doris is also devoted to the elassics.
PAULINE ANNA BYRNES, A.B.
Main Street lflfaterville
She would rather giggle than frown, rather laugh than
be quiet, and all in all-one good sport!
THE CLASS 1 1- e
I MARGARET JUNE CAREY, A.B.
' ACIPF, XIII'
28 Eagle Street Schenectady
Echo Literary Board, Circulation Manager,
Junior Class Song Leader, "Y" Cabinet
Brook-like, sparkling, with dancing sunny shallows,
then 'neath dark pines, the still deep pool, mysterious
MARY ISABEL CARLSON, A.B.
jamestown New Turk
'cBooks should to one fy' these four ends eonduce,
For wisdom, pieye, delight, or use."
MATHILDE CENTNER, A.B.
87 South Hudson Street Glozrersville
Moving-up Day Stunt Qljg French Club
QI,2,3,4jg Spanish Club C2,3jg Menorah Society
fI,2,3,4.DQ Y.W.C.A. fljg French Fete fI,2,3jg
Campus Day Stunt f2,3jg Faculty Committee
Chairmang Junior Class Luncheong Spanish
Carnival, Chairman of Sets.
We love to hear you say, "Out, monsieurf' and also
the way you say, 'gSi, Senorf: but no matter what the
words are, we lone your smooth and quiet voice.
ETHEL IQQLNE CIPPERLY, A.B.
Hoosiek Falls .New York
Biology Club C2,3DQ French Club f3,4,JQ Spanish
Club Cgjg Spanish Carnival f4jg Campus Day
Those who know Ethel realize that courage and good
cheer such as she possesses are among the greatest gws
of the gods.
AUDNA TAYLOR CLUM, A.B.
554 Third Avenue Trgv
"I live on the sunny side of the streetf'
BEATRICE E. COE, A.B.
614 Park Avenue Meehanieville
Y.W.C.A. fI,2,3,4JQ Biology Club CI,2,3,4jg
News Reporter f3,4jg Spanish Club f4jg Girl
Our Bea-with a twinkle zyfmiselziefin her eyes and the
riches cfj9'iends'lzzyJ in her heart.
'f f 1 1 OF 1934
LETITIA LOWE CONNELLY, A.B.
' Aer, Ho
1036 Holbfwood Avenue Bronx
Editor-in-Chief Lion l4j, Associate Editor fgj,
Staff laj, Chairman of Sophomore Soiree Com-
mittee, Director of Spanish Carnival Stunt fgj,
Attendant to Spanish Queen CID, Campus Day
Stunt CQQ, Pedagogue Staff fgjg Hostess Y.W.
Silver Tea , Chairman at House for French
Tish is the ,bossessor of an unusual social sense, which
makes meeting and talking with her a charming and
pleasurable occupation, and a sense Q' humor which
lends itsey' to execution.
MARION JEAN CORNELL, A.B.
127 Woodlawn Avenue Saratoga Slorings
Chorus f2,3,4DQ Y.W.C.A. QQ, Biology Club
Mar'ion has a trubf democratic spirit, she likes everyone
and shows by her fiendb manner that she does.
ELEANOR C. COUTANT, A.B.
JEAN CRAIGMILE, A,B.
T ou whose voice is a well-known sound,
T ou who waltz the bzpis around,
You who are real as the stars above,
You whom we honor, you whom we love,
470 Cedar Street Schenectaebf
Chemistry Club, Biology Club, News Staff C2
We've known Eleanor for four years and liked her for
her quiet persistence and real enthusiasm for chemzstmr
Port Byron New Terk
News Cub CID, Assistant Advertising Manager
CQD, Advertising Manager f3,4j, C.A.A. Cheer
Leader CQQ, Treasurer 132, Honor Council 4
Class Vice-president QQ, Class Stunts, Chair
man Moving-up Day Stunt 135, Class Dance
and Banquet Committees, Attendant to Campus
AGNES MAY CROUCH, A.B.
who is all that a -Fiend can be.
"Lymp,' loves ly? To her enthusiasm there
nothing so dull as to be quite without interest.
HELEN RUTH DANAHY, A.B.
4 Summit Street Fort Edward
Pedagogue Literary Staff' l4jg Campus Day
Stunts f2,3,4.DQ Moving-up Day Stunt lgjg Span-
ish Carnival lgjg Sets Committee for "Sorcerer"
l4j5 Housing Committee l4jg Newman Clubg
Oh, the tears that were shed
In directing aplay,
And the words that were said
In erecting a stage
Were emitted by she
Who is usually
MARY ELEANOR DAVIES, A.B.
716 No. Afladison Street Rome
I uiet and riendl little son which never 'ars u on
fe ffyi 'e "J if
the ear, scarcely heard and yet ever-present.
.North Granville New Terk
Quiet, natural, possessed cf a sure ease and poise.
Those who know her know that in Agnes is a friend
OLYMPIA LAURETTE D'AIUTO, A.B. Q
281 E. Dominick Street Rome 3 ofa
HELEN M. DAVITT, B.S. in C.
90 johnson Avenue Plattsburg
Quiet and unassuming, Helen possesses those jinest ryf
qualities-laylalzjz,friendslzub, and ajection.
Q..x -fa .rw Q '-.u.D--
H J' 1 . K
MARY VILONA DAY, B.S. in C.
Aholaus New York
"Gentle in manner, firm in realign."
EDITH LUCILLE DEHOLLANDER, A B
Vischer Fergz New York
Music Council C2,3D, President f4jg Junior
Edith the practical, Edith the ironieal, Edith the
musical. Edith whose philosophy is a mixture if the
bitter and the sweet. Edith-who looks like a good
little girl grown up.
ELIZABETH C. DELANEY, A.B.
Councillor Cgj .
5 Rumsey Street Port jervzs
German Club C453 Newman Club 41,2 34
Quiet, unassuming Betyz, we fear you deceive us
Skillful mathematician thatyou are, whence the pensive
our punctuation is sadly lacking at times.
ALICE E. DENTON, A.B.
G.A.A.g Basketball lI,2jg Baseball fI,'2D.
"Nothing great was ever achieved without enthu
MURIEL FLORENCE DENTON, B.S. in L.S.
207 Second Avenue Franlfort
Y.W.C.A. Second Cabinet ' Loun e
, CMD, , .6433 S
Commlttee f3,4.DQJl,lI1lOI' Prom Invitation Com-
Mu1'iel has the desirable characteristics which the
irreyzonsible sooner or later wish they had, and a sense
ff humor which makes all who know her like her.
GRACE CELESTE DE SANTIS, A.B.
904 Broad Street Utica
French Feteg Spanish Carnivalg Newman Clubg
French Clubg Spanish Club.
Herels one girl who should never be in the bread line.
If teaching doesn't pay, Grace, just hang out an in-
HELEN DENISCN-WHEELER, B.S. in L.S.
40 Broadway Rensselaer
In spite if the hyphen, Helen, we still like you-but
707 Pennsylvania Avenue Schenectady
1 7 1 f
SHIRLEY DIAMOND, B.S. in C.
318 Hulett Street .Seherzectafb
Chairman Campus Day Stunt Qljg Campus Day
Stunts f2,3jg Chairman Class Banquet CI,2,3,4jg
Secretary of Class Cejg Class Marshal fgjg
Junior Guide Committeeg Sophomore Enforce-
ment Committeeg Chairman of Stunt Spanish
Carnival fgjg Class Dance Committees C2,3,4jg
G.A.A. Musical Show fI,'.2DQ Echo Business Staff
Q21 g Pedagogue Staff. p
When a banquet needs a stunt-"Oh Shirley!"
When a banner neeftf a guard-"Oh ShirtQ1!"
MADOLYN DICKINSON, A.B.
l'Vateroliet New York
From her mouth flows forth a living river :yr words,
scintillating and metaphoric and p7'Qf01l7Id, making a
pleasant and meaninytt pattern on her listeners' green
etds Q' memovjf.
peace in his lzomef'
HA fierul worth haz'z'fzg,
4'.f1.j9iend worth lzoldirzgfi
ELIZABETH MARION DICKSON, A B
Alptaw New Tml.
:'He is the happiest, be he king or peasant, who mflf
MARGARET HELEN DICKSON, A.B
845 Viekson Avenue Selzeneclaflv
KATHARINE ANTOINETTE DIEHL, A.B.
7 Ea'na Avenue Ravena
Y.W.C.A. C215 Biology Club C2,3,41Q Math Club
"Slze resls in the claytimeg
Night is plavtimef'
M. HELEN DOHERTY, A.B.
127 Nelson Avenue Saratoga Springs
Dramatic playsg Coach Milne High School
Dramatics C3,41Q Campus Day Stunt C215 Span-
ish Stunt C315 Newman Club C1,2,3,4.1g Secretary
C31, Councillor C41g Reporter CI,21g Mikado
Advertising Committee 31 .
When it comes lo plays, Helen is the girl far you. She
can aet, ana' she can direct.-Besides, do you remember
llzose sound qhaels in Street Scene?
JAMES WILLIAM DOLAN, A.B.
HFM, KKIJK, Edward Eldred Potter Club
78 Partridge Street ' Albafgz
Moving-up Day Stunt C213 Spanish Club
C2,3,41, Treasurer C315 Debating C3,41g Delegate
N. Y. Conference of College Debaters C315
Prom Committee C312 Newman Club C1,21-
He's a Debaling Club young man,
A Poller Club young man,
A very delectable, highly respeelable,
Kappa Phi .Kappa young man.
JANE PATRICIA DOOCEY, A.B.
3066 Sixlh Avenue Try:
Newman Clubg News Reporter C2,31.
Clear blue eyes.
OF I 1934
F. ANTHONY DORSINO, A.B.
203 Brook Street Rome
Math Club, Chemistry Club.
Tony-the sleek and well-dressedyoung man, and one
of the veU1 best.
EVELYN ELIZABETH DUDDEN, A.B.
Camillus New York
Advanced Dramatics Class Plays.
Innocent little lady with the golden hair, we wonder
how you acquired enough criminal tendencies to teach
your cast such perfect murder.
MADALYN MARY DWYER, A.B.
Patterson .New York
Junior Tea Dance Comrnitteeg Pedagogue
Many people are called fiends, but pw can rival
Madabsn in tlze abiligz to understand and gfrnpathize.
We wish we could match all her Histogr A's with Als
MATILDA FRANCES DZIKOWICZ, A.B.
9 Young Avenue Amsterdam
Y.W.C.A.g Scout Troop.
Too badyou can't sing to your NM, Aflatildag thegfd
be sure to gioeyou A's. But, on second thought, we'oe
heard that you get the A's anyhow.
DONALD I-I. EDDY, A.B.
JESSIE ELIZABETH EATON, A.B.
2070 State Street Sclieneotaafy
Classical Club f2,3,4Q, Secretary fgbj Chairman
of Banquet C4jg Campus Day Stunt C115 G.A.A.
Operetta fgjg Greek Play
The girl with the golden voieeg the looeliest voice in
chorus. Did we have fun at "Sorcerer" rehearsals!
THEODORE E. ECKERT, A.B.
KCIIK, Edward Eldred Potter Club
LaFargeoille New York
Class Basketballg Moving-up Day Stunt fajg
Chemistry Club f2,3,4Qg Biology Club
A red-headed Dapper Dan-and oh, that on again, of
again muslaelze. We wonder wlyf it never geis singea'
rf in the C71em. Lab.
1 1 7' 7
188 C7zurcl1 Street 'Saratoga Springs
In tezclass Basketballg Advanced Dramatics Plays
f2,3,z1.D 5 Elementary Dramatics Class Plays 5
Don, our greatest par for you is that you will die ly'
apoplexy in one Q' tlzose grand scenes. We'd give a
lhousanel dollars lo see you really propose to the Zuoltj:
ELINOR ANDRE ENGEL, A.B.
18 Gardner Terrace Delmar
G.A.A. fI,2,3,4.D5 Varsity Basketball fgjg At-
tendant to Spanish Qiueen Qgpg Sophomore
An allzlele who hand llzat Stale was a game and llze
playing wortlzwlzile. .
TRESSA RUTH ENNEST, A.B.
Stamford New York
French Clubg Classical Clubg Dance Recital
Ted has laughed her way through four years of college,
and never has been known to nyfuse to hey: anyone.
AGNES LYDIA ERB, A.B.
Mayville New York
For someboobt who can stuajr so hard and concentrate
so thoroughbi, you have the most contagious giggle.
Newman Clubg G.A.A. CI,2D.
nilly, to the endless delight of her friends.
HELEN RUTH FAUCETT, A.B.
Mathematics Clubg Commerce Club.
I 55 l
MARION FRANCES ERVIN, B.S. in Lb
918 Delamont Avenue Schenectady
Even in her most dignyied moments, her seriousness is
belied ly a merry twinkle, which shines forth wzlbf
Bath New York
We wish Helen would let us know what's in that mind
of hers. We rather suspect it's a worthwhile combi
RUTH FINKLESTEIN, A.B.
WIW you're nothing but a good-sized fisyful-but an
attractive one, we must admit, and of course we do not
Ill.S'l.S'l on stature.
Slate College News f2jg Junior Guide Com-
mlttee g Spanish Carnival lI,3jg Campus Day
Stunt f2jg Newman Club fI,2,3,4.,, Councillor
2 Pedagogue StaHi f3,4,DQ Senior Hop Com-
Barefoot and breathless, stateb Alice tripped through
Washington Park at questionable hours.
RUTH M. FELLOWS, A.B. T
Gloversville New York
Try to beat her at typing and shorthand. She's a
whiz! Keep up the pace, Ruth.
MARY ELIZABETH FINCH, A.B.
822 Hfarren Street Albany
Moving-up Day Stunt
Betyw is so sensitive that ZW is either ecstatic or just
plain miserable. Her unhappiness is devastating, but
her happiness is so enjoyable that she radiates it to
1 1 1' 1
444 Taylor Street Trzyf
ALICE MARGARET F ITZPATRICK, A.B. s
Signum Laudis, IIFM, XECIJ i' '
116' Thomas Street Utica
l 57 l
HELENE G. FLANAGAN, A.B.
I046 Holcomb Street Watertown
Education reduces itself to an amusing pageant with
Helene looking blithebz on and convgwing her impressions
in verse and witgf talk.
MARY LORENA FOLEY, B.S. in C. l
27 Chapman Street Ballston ,Spa
Rows and rows of neat fgures with never a blot-how
we would like to be able to do it, Magi!
THE CLASS f 1
WILBUR EDWARD F OWLER, A.B.
20I7 Fairview Avenue .Sbhenectaajf
He calculates the most obscure mathematics with the
sarne quiet politeness with which he meets his acquaint-
1 ANITA FRALICK, A.B.
Sterling Station .New Tork
Biology Club f2,3,4D, Historian C415 Chemistry
Club Q2,3,4jg French Club frjg Y.W.C.A. f4jg
Anita feels good will toward the whole world.
l 58 l
jULIA FRANCES FULLERTON, A.B.
SlJ'1I'llSl1 Club G.A.A., Hockey, C215 Basket-
ball ,315 Bowling lgjg Baseball Varsity fI,2,3lQ
C A A. Awards
ulza is one person on whom you can always depend.
We look for Julia whenever things go wrong-in camp
or hockey or almost everywhere.
ANNA FUSSIK, A.B.
Saugerties New York
Pubhcity Committee, Canterbury Club, Math
bmall quiet, nice, and neat. The kind qfperson we
mnember rwer all the noise has died down.
RUTH MARY FRANCE, B.S. in L.S.
208 1lfIoClellan Street Seheneciaebf
Ruth looks so soplzistieated in classes that sometimes
she scares us until we realize that, underneatlz, the Young
Lady in Blue is enjoying hersey' immensely. Can we
chuckle with you, Ruth?
DOROTHY FREED, B.S. in C.
651 Bleeker Street Utica
Commerce Club, Biology Club, Menorah.
We don't know how it got there, but there is a livebr
oanngf inside you, and we have heard it emerge at
6'Soroerer,,' "Patienee,,' and chorus rehearsals. To a
.smiling face with a smiling voice.
I4 Homeslead Avenue Albalgf
HAROLD MANSFIELD GARDNER, A.B.
South Bethlehem New York
Chemistry Club, President QQ.
A serious-minded by with a genius for hard work, yet
withal an abiligf to find the sparkle in living.
THOMAS R. GARRETT, A.B.
Wjfnantskill New Tork
Manager of Menls Athletics Q15 5 Varsity Basket-
ball fI,2,3,4.DQ State Letter Club f3,4.yQ Freshman
Camp Leader Cgj, Assistant Director f4jg Cap-
tain Pole Rush Team C115 Troubadours fI,2,-
3,4,jg Show Director Qitjg Elementary and
Advanced Dramatics Class Playsg G.A.A. Oper-
ettas fI,2,3,4.DQ Moving-up Day Speaker Qgjg
Class Dance Committees.
Rodin's "The Thinker"-that is one Torn-the dis-
illusioned philosopher. But tickle "The Thinkerf'
and what emerges? "The Man on the Flying
Trapeze"-the complete metamorphosis into the actor,
poet, athlete-the Iflfynantskill Whiz!
Q' appearances are realbf deeeiyful.
HELEN BARBARA GATES, A. B.
retary QQ .
MILDRED DOROTHY GARRISON, A B
Red Hook New Tork
Classical Club C2,3,4.D, French Club fetjg Canter
Sweelb' demure she looks. Gazing at her, we wonder
24 EU Street l Coxsackze
Commerce Club C153 Math Club 3 4
Y.W.C.A. fgjg Canterbury Club f2,3,4.D Sec
"There is no short-cut, no patent tram-road, to wzs
IBRNANDA T. CIZZARELLI, A.B.
Fiench Clubg Newman Clubg College Chorus
P1 urlenee is lhe knowledge zyf things lo be sought, and
lhose Io he sl1u1z1zeel."
Biology Club C2,3,45, junior Representative C355
Fditor-in-Chief of"Leaves" C455 Undergracluate
Ediloi ofthe "Alumni Qiuarlerlyw C3,4.5Q Edi-
toiml Staff Summer Session News
Helm is a dependable girl. This is a cornjnlimerzt all
by :mm bu! when you add that she is jolbf and lqial
and a Ilzousand other nice things besieles, you have a
romhlnalion that is irresistible.
E. LEORA GEDDES, B.S. in L.S.
41 Hillview Rensselaer
President of Library School Clubg Y.W.C.A.
Leora faces lm with good-humored practicalily and
remarks upon it with pitlyi drollness.
MARCELLE VERONICA GEHLE, A.B.
Averill Park New Terk
Elementary and Dramatics Class Plays.
Wig: do we think of violets when we think of Mareelle.?
Because she's shy, looeb, and quiet, maybe.
I7 Chureh Street Port Hong'
H1 LPN E. GODDARD, A.B.
III Congress Slreel Cohoes
LOUISE HARTLEY GODFREY, A.B.
Signum Laudis, EA
167 Fwy-Sixth Street .Niagara Falls
French Club fxjg Y.W.C.A. l4jg Milne High
Anyone who has been in class with Louise knows her
depth cy' enthusiasm. LQ? could never be dull to one
Jo interested in the "why" ay' things.
HARRIETTE LUELLA GOODENOW, A.B.
716 Plant Street Utica
Chairman Programs junior Prom fgjg Junior
Prom Queen fgjg Campus Queen QQ.
Qfueen Harriet, the fairest gf the fair-we wonder what
goes on behind thoxe looebz eyes, what thoughts chase
themifeloes under that xleek, brown head-surebf not
pedagogical thoughts-no, never!
'f 1 l
HELEN E. GOTTSCHALK, A.B.
.Spring Street Ilffonroe
Y.W.C.A. 43,455 French Club QQ.
"For truth has such a face and such a mien,
As to be loved needs onbf to be seenf,
JUSTINA LOUISE COULD, A.B.
156' Richardson Street Syracuse
Transfer from Syracuse City Normal School.
Spanish Clubg Biology Clubg Hockey QQ g Swim-
ming f4j3 Bowling Q4j5 Baseball
jolly justina-twinkling at a ZW which cannot be but
kind to one so blithe-spirited.
WILLIAM HENRY GREGORY, B.S. in C.
bpealung out in meeting is something Bill never does,
and so jew fy' us can appreciate lzis quiet humor.
DOROTHY MAE GRIFFIN, A.B.
LENA GOULD, B.S. in L.S.
23 Mallern Street Corinth
German Clubg Vice-President Library School
We deff anyone to guess Lena's words in advance. A
most entertaining and jolb philosopher-ana', olz yes,
Lena, we lzearyou have an egjiniqfor the Seotelz!
DOROTHY GRACE GRAINOR, A.B.
Signum Laudis, EB'-If
I7 flffann Avenue Rensselaer
Chemistry Clubg Mathematics Club, Lounge
Committee fI,2,3D, Chairman of Teas C2,3D.
':DotQ2" fmrs jqfiendshib of the kind that grows with
1' 'f 1 i
Millbrook .New Terk
703 West Bloonyiela' Street Rome
Pcdagogue Staff Cgj, Business Manager 141,
Debate Council Secretary fgj, President f4jg
Attendant to Campus Queen Qgj, to Spanish
Queen fijg Captain Sophomore Debate Team
QQQ5 Women's Varsity Debate f3,4jg Chairman
Activities Day f4jg Campus Commission f2jg
Campus Day Stunt f2jg Y.W.C.A.g Sophomore
Soiree Committee, Lion Business Staff f2jg
Chairman Spanish Carnival Stunt i355 Delegate
Syracuse Debate Conference
Doesn't azyrone else in State ever work? It seems as U
Dottie does tlzree people's share. It lzasn't dimmed the
sparkle in those brown Wes, tlzouglz. Smile hr us,
M. LORRAINE GROW, A.B.
I2 Pleasant Street Potsdam
Y.W.C.A. f2,3,z1.D,Z Y.W.C.A. Chorus C395
Canterbury Club5 Girl Scouts, Patrol Leader,
f4.j5 Volley Ball 0525, Varsity QIQ5 G.A.A. fI,2D.
"Growie,' whose calm and poise are no detriment to
her sense mf humor.
MARGARET EMILY HALLADAY, A.B.
Western Turnpike Albany
Basketball Q lj .
One thing that will miss you, Peg, is the mirror in the
Richardson locker-room-not because ty' a desire to be
the neatest looking teacher in Milne. And you sue-
MARY ESTHER I-IALLADAY, A.B.
Western Turnpike Albany
Dramatics Q35 .
"Adela Idala Dude"-spoken in a drawling, super-
cilious voice-memories fy' drarnaties plays, Marg:
Esther. But we know you're not like Adela-Praise
FRANCES I-I. HAMMERSLEY, A.B.
I4 lldaplewood Avenue Nortlzside, Cohoes
Y.W.C.A. CIQ5 Basketball QQQ5 Volley Ball QQD5
Archery, C215 French Club f1,2,3,4j5 Executive
Council c2,3,4DQ French Fete 135.
French Club needs more staunch members like you.
We'll miss you when youlre gone, Fran.
CATHERINE MONICA HEFFERN, A.B.
MARGARET R. HART, A.B.
710 West Thomas Street Rome
Newman Club 1I,2,3,41, Councillor 1315 Class-
ical Club 12,3,41.
A playwright iryaur midst. And she's slated for fame
in that direction Q' her professional work attains as
much strc, ss as her amateur presentations.
KATHRYN FLORENCE HAUG, A.B.
Rhinebeck New York
Class Secretary 13,41g Class Stunts, Spanish
Carnival 1213 Class Dance Committeesg junior
Guide Committee, Bowling Captain 12,315
Baseball and Volleyball Varsity 1I,21Q Finance
Manager of News 141, News Board 141, Spanish,
Math, and Commerce clubs.
H you ever desire a true fiend and coryidante, we recom-
mend Kay. And can she manage ajairsqust ask
some of the juniors who tried to get the banner. Did
they have their Jifelings hurt!
163 Paine Street Green Island
Newman Club, Spanish Clubg Commerce Clubg
What's in back of that sophistication, KW? Toulre
never rnyled, ana' yet you seem to accomplish so much.
ANNA ELIZABETH HERMANN, B.S. in C.
I3 Grand Street Poughkeepsie
C.A.A. 1I,21j Spanish Club 12,3,41, Secretary
1315 Commerce Club 11,2,3,41g Newman Club
11,2,3,41, junior Councillor 1315 Chairman
Commerce Club Banquet 121, Treasurer 1415
Vice-President of Newman Hall 131, President
Anna tries to please everyone, and succeeds, we think.
Certain Poughkeepsians agree with us.
ANNA MILDRED HIC , A.B
Newman Club, S nish Club News Cub, Corn-
I7 Prospect ' Trip'
merce Club. l
"Annie doesn,t live here arg: morev-that's what we'll
be saying next year-and will we miss her! The lw
ry' the parga, the sense if humor State College can't do
FRANCES KATHARINE HIGGINS, A.B.
I605 Avenue B Seheneetafbi
President Debate Council QQ, Manager Debate
Council lgjg Moving-up Day Speaker f2jg
Campus Day Stunt lljg Directory Board f2,3J,
News Reporter CID, Associate Editor of Fresh-
man Handbook fgjg Frosh-Soph Debate l1,2jg
Fran has always been a good little arguer-in debates.
Do you ever debate with Union, Fran?
OTTILIA ELIZABETH HOFFMAN, A.B.
Corzstableoille New York
"I love tranquil solitude and such soeiegi as is quiet,
wise, and good."
HELEN LOUISE HOKE, A.B.
143 Lake Street Cooperstown
H all the dates and all the wars and all the characters
tlzat Helen can recite in history class were placed side
by side, they would reach-well, we,ll leave it to you
ALICE ELIZABETH HOYLAND, B.S. in C.
MARION CLARE HOWARD, A.B.
Fmnkliuoille .New Turk
Editor of' News QQ, Editor of Handbook lgjg
Assistant Managing Editor of News Cgjg Class
Reporter Desk Editor News l2jg Lounge
Quiet, smooth, subtle, the oil in State's wheels, without
whom they will still go around, but never so ejicientiy.
A little sunshine, too, will be missing j9'om State halls
wilhoul l1erj7'ie1zdly smile.
MARTHA IRENE HOWELL, B.S. in C.
Dundee .New York
Basketball f2,3jg Baseball l2jg Commerce Club
In order to keep cool and calm, have an easy conscience
and an easy chair.
7 7 1' f
Clark Alills New Terk
Transfer from New York Universityg Attendant
to Spanish Queen l2jg Hockey fgjg Basketball
C355 junior Tea Dance Committeeg Commerce
"She is conwlele izzjiature, aizcl in mind,
W ith all good grace to grace a gerztlemaidfl
MARIE PAULINE HUTT, A.B.
550 F wh Avenue Oswego
Y.W.C.A. fI,2,3,4.JQ G.A.A. awards lajg French
Club fI,2,4lQ Choral Club.
"Herfocks are thoughts, she keeps them white.:
She guards them from the steep.
She jlrecls them on the -fldgfdlll height,
And. folds them in for sleep."
BABETTE MARIE HUTZENLAUB, A.B.
188 Spring Street Ossining
Y.W.C.A. l1,2,3,4j, President HY" House
l3,4j5 French Club lI,2j5 German Club fgj,
Secretary, G.A.A. QQD5 Math Club f2,3,4D,
':Daughter cy' the gods, divinebf tall and most divinely
BEN F. INCRAHAM, B.S. in C.
5 Mill Street Binghamton
Freshman Basketball Captain, Varsity fI,2,3,4,D,
Captain lgjg Athletic Council f2,3DQ Coach
Milne H.S. Basketball l2,3j, Elementary and
Advanced Dramatics Class Plays.
Tall and smooth as a high silk hat. However, do we
see an occasional dent?
aiming at what you ought to achieve."
FRANCES MARIA -IEFFREYS, A.B.
CATHERINE MARIA KIAMISON, B.S. in C.
35 Fullerton Avenue Newburgh
"Success lies not in achieving what you aim ut, but in
33 Gilmore Street Whitehall
"There is but one straight road to success and that is
' ' K i,-
M. ELIZABETH JOAN KAMMERER, A.B.
ELIZABETH AGNES JOHNSON, B.S. in C.
98 Waivlzington Avenue Pleasantoille
Lutheran Club CI,Q,3,4.D, Treasurer fgj, Re-
porter Citjg Commerce Club Mfg Y.W.C.A.
"Betgv', who possemes the rare combination Q' high
ideals and the courage to live up to them.
CHARLES A. JUCKETT, A.B.
Westport New York
Troubadour show fI,2DQ Advanced Dramatics
Class Plays f1,2,3jg Inter-class Basketball fI,2,3DQ
Inter-class Debating Qlj.
Charlie never .rtanalr when he can sit, never runs when
he can walk. What would he do without these walls
of State to lean against? But do we like him-
Grijfng Avenue Westhampton Beach, L. I.
Class Athletic Manager 42,353 President G.A.A.
C455 Sophomore Soiree Committee f2DQJll1'l.lOI'
Prom Committee fgjg Campus Day Stunts l1,2jg
Captain of Tug-of-War Team f2jg G.A.A.
fI,2,3,4.DQ Chairman Spring Banquet QQQQ Chair-
man of Programs for "Patience" lgjg Chairman
fAwa1'cl Banquet for G.A.A.
On the hockzgffelrl,
On the daneejloor,
In fl'07Zl cy' an open jire reading "fl3'islram"
In our hearts
MARY KASTIK, A.B.
41 Hazel Street Binghamton, N. T.
Volley Ballg Commerce Clubg Math Club
It's nice to know where things go, .va-y we, who are
forever groping in dark closets for rnislaia' slippers,
both lileralbf andjgurativebr.
l 79 J
MARION CECELIA KELLY, A.B.
ELSIE MARIE KELLER, B.S. in C.
Coqfmarzs New York
Math Club, Commerce Club.
She puts fun and reflection in their proper places, and
divides her time between them.
LOUISE MARY KELLY, A.B.
6 North Oak Street Hudson Falls
Newman Club QI ,2,3,4.D .
Petite and friendly, Louise steps ddlllflbl and Chdfllllllgbl
3I Grove Street Beacon
Newman Club, Spanish Club, Campus Day
Stunt f1,2jg Spanish Carnival fifjg Class Dance
Committees CQJ5 Banquet Committees fI,2,3,r1,D.
Marion goes happily along through lyk smiling at
people and never taking anything too seriously. l'ou'z.'e
the right idea, Mar'iorz.
GEORGE EZRA KETCHAM, A.B.
8 School Street Beacon
Campus Commission QQ, Manager of Varsity
Basketball Q41 5 Manager of Freshman Basketball
Qljg Class Athletic Manager f2,3,4.DQ Captain
Pole Rush Q21 g Letter Club f2,3D, Treasurer fgjg
Troubaclours fI,2,3,4b, Secretary l2,3jg Business
Managel' of Minstrel QQ, 'cPatience"
Will we ever forget Georgie's appendix operation?
But he had a swell time with all those visitors. We
haven't a doubt that eoen without his appendix George
is the best basketball manager ever.
CHARLES H. KISSAM, A.B.
Greenlawn New Terk
Varsity Basketball fI,2,3,4J 5 Varsity Tennis f4.jg
State Letter Club f2,3l5 Chairman Music junior
Prom C355 Troubadours l1,2,4jg Playboys f3,4,Q
Bud's been called the "Long Ixland Flash"-on the
basketball poor, dance floor, even kitchen jloor, we
understand. And you should hear him toot that Jax.
Heir learned to blow his own horn, evidentbn
DOROTHY FREDERICA KLOSE, A.B.
Westhampton Beach New York
G.A.A. Council l3,4j, Treasurer fgjg Class
manager C4.jg Basketball Varsityg Hockey Var-
sity lI,2,3jg Baseball Varsity fI,2,3J, Assistant
Captain f2,3DQ Soccer Varsity f2,3J, Assistant
Captain f2,3jg Volley Ball Varsity QIQ5 Archery
f2jg Tennis fgjg Sophomore Rules Committeeg
junior Guide Committeeg Canterbury Club
In the sports Q' G.A.A.
In the halls ry' "State"
And playing, found it great.
HELEN MARTHA KLUGE, A.B.
Stoney Point New Terk
Al one moment fun-loving and teasingg at the next,
dreangf and philosophic.
JCSEPH HENRY KOBLENZ, B.S. in C.
25 Czy1lerAeenue Albany
Transfer from R.P.I. Alpha Club.
We'll let you in on a secret, joe. Someone told us
you were a "nice gig." And, as compliments go, who
could wish for a better one?
There was one who found the playing,
GERTRUDE DOROTHY KUFAHL, B.S. in
87 Genesee Street Attica
Toulre a swell person to have around, "Ku Ku,"
because somehow you always fit in with a persorfs
mood. When people are gay, you're a happy palg
when thegfre blue, you're a comfort.
ELIZABETH F. LAPP, B.S. in C.
32 North Fwh Street Hudson
Commerce Club, G.A.A.g Y.W.C.A.g Hockey,
Beth, you're ever tlzin we want to be-thou ht ul
, J e A e.f
without pedantry, serene without eomplaoence, humane
without sentimentaliy-and very, veg' nice to look
RUTH AMANDA LE CARO, B.S. in L.S.
Bainbridge New York
Library School Club.
An English student with much "linguistic" ability.
"Ruthie" talks a lot, but then she knows what she
LIBBY LEVINE, B.S. in C.
55 Church Street Hoosiok Falls
Underneath her reserved manner shines that true sin-
cerity -which makes her jriendshub a most valued pos-
GERTRUDE MARJORIE LOFTUS, A.B.
MARION FRANCES LLOYD, A.B.
Somquoil New York
Music Council f2,3,4J, Treasurer lgjg Mikado
C215 Patience C333 Campus Day Stunt f3,4j5
Moving-up Day Stunt Qgjg Class Marshal QQ,
Senior Hop Committee.
Alarion thefair, Marion the smiling,
Gay, debonair, blue eyes beguiling,
Lover U opera-And Cab Calloway!
Ejcient in work and qfeclive at ploy.
ELEANOR CATHERINE LOEBLE, B.S. in
2154 Fwh Avenue PW
Commerce Club f3,4D.
Clothes sense, sense Q' humor, and nonsense-and she
alwoys winsbhrst prize at bridge!
'f if 1 1
28 Alilehell Street Norwich
Y.W.C.A.g Commerce Club, German Club,
jolligi is its own reward, says "L1yZie," and lives up
lo her word.
FRIDA ANNA LUNDELL, A.B.
692 Modisorz Avenue Albury:
Transfer from Temple Union. French Club
f2,4.D, German Club f3,4.D, Vice-President
Whose material knowledge is amazing-a credil to
SIole's roll fy' honor.
JENNIE LUSH, B.S. in C.
148 Duane Avenue Schenectady
T ou seem to us to belong ever in lhe oul-Mdoors, climb-
ing green hills in the sunshine, and bringing zvilhyou
ll delighgful sense Qfjeshness and vigor.
JESSIE MCAVOY, A.B.
1809 jerome Avenue Selzeneotady
Math Club C3,4jg Commerce Club C4jg Canter-
bury Club f3,4.Dg French Club
We admire jessie's lovebf disposition. The beller we
know her, the more we like her-which eannol be said
gf everyone, worse luck.
JANE E. MACCONNELL, A.B.
91 South Main Avenue Albany
G.A.A. Qijg Freshman Basketballg Y.W.C.A.
Fashion Show fgjg Chairman Junior Tea dance.
Thy say jane is sophisticated. Is it so, we wonder.
Anyway those clear Qfes and lhal knowing smile are
deadb weapons-against what? Sing "Frankie and
johnniel' for us, jane!
R. JANE MCDONALD, B.S. in C.
Canandaigua New York
Newman Club fI,2,3,4D, Councillor l3,4j5 Com-
junio is the most capable person-she'll "undertake"
CHAUNCEY BERTRAM MCNARY, A.B.
Averill Park .New York
Campus Day Stunt lil, Moving-up Day Stunt
f1,2jg French Fete fI,2,3JQ Spanish Carnival
fel, Troubadours fI,2,3,4D, Elementary Dra-
matics Class Plays C255 Advanced Dramatics
Class Plays l2,3jg School Orchestra lil.
Bert is such a nice by-haw oouldyou -fJ07'l7'QjJ the in-
eorrigible A411 jones so well last year? U' vou're
hiding a past,-you :lo it very well, Bert.
MINNIE ALICE MCNICKLE, A.B.
Boonville New York
Campus Day Stunt fI,2,3,4DQ Health Contest
Winner, lil, Moving-up Day Stunt, l1,2,3jg
G.A.A. Banquet Committee lzlg Manager of
Basketball lil, Baseball Captain QQQ, Class
Banquet Committee Qgjg G.A.A. Awards fgj.
We jeel sure that zlflickee eats oatmeal-or something-
for brealgfast to give her that suregire sunshine and pep.
The only thing we object to about Miekee is her tendenqr
to take one whole semester to had out her schedule.
TI-IERESA MACK, A.B.
68 Jarvis Street Binghamton
Math Club fI,2,3,4.l, German Club fI,2,3,4.D.
"Adnan has two jne qualities which are not always
Hzund together-a sincere love of seholarshlo plus a
true loyalty for her j5'iends.
HELEN MARIE MAHAR, A.B.
156' llfIeClellan Street S6llfIII6'CfGt'l3l
President D. and A. Association QQ, Secretary
lglg Chairman Sophomore Stunt QQDQ G.A.A.
Operetta Q2jg Freshman Prize Speaking Qrjg
Plays f2,3,4lg Director Spanish Carnival Cgj.
Helen combines the best qualities Q' the masculine and
the .fl'l7ZZ'7Zl7lB personaligf, and adds Io these a sense ry'
humor that is all her own.
l 85 fl
SARA DOROTHY MALONEY, A.B.
630 No. Branzbwine Avenue Scheneetazbf
Newman Club, Math Club, Commerce Club.
Ah, fair maid, whence the melanohobz air? Thou'rt
too young a lass to pine.
EVA LILLIAN MARK, B.S. in C.
II5 Hoosiek Street Trzyr
The courageous vessel U' her mind has sailed a long
way over the vast and uncharted seas rf knowledge.
MAYBELLE VERONICA MATTHEWS A B
21 Margaret Street Glen Cove, N. T.
Class Stuntsg Chorusg Newman Club, Director
of "Patience,', Qgjg Elementary Dramatics Class
Plays, Q2jg Class President junior Prom
Queen Attendant lgjg Co-director Girls' Fresh-
man Camp Q4jg Song Leader for Class QQQ, Col-
lege l4jg "Street Scene"
Remember "1VIebs" singing "Thonny BUD? We're
sure she'd sing it now you asked, for Nlaybelle is still
deepbr lmral to those old earwee days which mean to
her-as she does to us-the essence U' ,34 and State.
ROSELYN MARJORIE MAURVICE, B.S. in
Frankfort New Terk
Biology Club fI,2DQ Newman Club fI,2,3,4DQ
French Club l2,3,4j5 Commerce Club C2,3,4.D.
Curb black hair, twinkling Qfes, a slow and contagious
smile, quiet, gracious mannerisrns-mix them all to-
gether and you have-Rose.
ROBERT FREDERICK MEYERS, B.S. in C.
RUTH MELLOR, A.B.
A 1210 Green Street Utica, JV.T.
Ruth is a sturaj philosopher who sees the cobwebs on
the ceiling and knows how to brush them down-literally
AMENZO W. MERRILL, B.S. in ED.
Treadwell .New Turk
Transfer from Oneonta State Normal, IQ23.
Does the briefcase come with Merrill or does Merrill
come with the bridcase? At any rate, it seems an
ever-present jixture and typyies this studenfs dignhied
and capable attitude toward education.
if 'f f 1
445 Prospect Street Hudson
Moving-up Day Stunt Qijg Campus Day Stunt
CI,2JQ Varsity Basketball C1,2jg Class Treasurer
Q2jg State Letter Club f2,3jg Board of Finance
C3,4.D5 Inter-Class Basketball f3,cQj Y.M.C.A.
Cabinet 13,415 Directory Editor-in-Chief
Bob has had a hand in everything important 334 has
ever accomplished. It's a capable hand, too, and a
MARION MLECZEK, A.B.
73 Eagle Street Albany, N. T.
Class Songleacler Cljg Math Clubg G.A.A.
Operetta fI,3DQ Class Stunts, Associate Editor
News Qgjg Spanish Carnival 0,215 Senior Hop
Committee Cetjg Soiree Committee
The Pavlova of State-when we watch lldarion we
understand the beauty ry' motion, the sweetness Q'
unspoiled grace. But can she rat-dance-Oh my!
MARGARET ELIZABETH MOAT, A.B.
, Slingerlanels New York
Betgz is smooth and sophisticated, but those who know
her best remember longest her real generosity anrl help-
MARY GALLOWAY MOORE, A.B.
Albion New York
Math Club CI,2,3,4.DQ Newman Club C4j.
jolbz, spirited, fun loving-that's Jllagz all over.
We know that she enjfyfs a joke more than most people,
but we also know that she can be counted on to help
in any emergenqf.
MARY JOANNE MOORE, A.B.
Millbrook New York
Class Stunts, Campus Commission Qajg
"Mikado" lzjg "Patience', Cgjg Advanced Dra-
matics Class Plays Q2,3j, "Street Scene" lgjg
G.A.A. Council, Secretary lgj, Honor Council
l4jg Hockey Captain C315 Basketball l1,Qjg
Swimming lI,2j, Hockey Camp fgjg Junior
Ring Committee, Chairman Play Day
When our Turnpy goes sophisticated, we always expect
her to break out into "Ig Pay Atin Lay" or sit flown
on the four for a game qfjaeks. Aw, Tuznp, you
ean'tfool us-come on, tell us how you get your nick-
RAYMOND FRANKLIN MOORE
123 .North Second Street ll4'6ClllllZlCZJllltI
Sober aesthete of the laboratogz, college has been one
experiment mer another for Ray.
DOROTHY PAULINE MUNYER, B.S. in C.
LOUISE MAE MORRIS,'A:B.
25 Farnham Street Cazenovia
"Patience" C315 Classical Club f4j. '
Orders aren't orders when the boss is as nice as Louise
and the subordinates have the eonqbllance born of ajife-
KATHERINE CHRISTINE MORRISON,
B.S. in C.
82-B llflorris Street Albany
Transfer from Boston University, 19325 Com-
merce Club f3,4D, Y.W.C.A. l3,4j.
Kay is poised enough to overawe the most sophisticated -
college senior, but so kind that the most timid ninth
grader would confide in her his weighgw problems.
1 1 1 1
108 Harrison Avenue Baldwin
lransfer from Maryland College. Varsity
Hockey Team f2,3,4D, Varsity Basketball QQ,-
3,4.j5 Hockey Coach lgjg Tennis f2,3,e1.DQ Winner
Tennis Tournament f3j5 Volley Ball l2,3,4D5
Bowling QQQ5 Swimming fzjg Chairman of
Music, Intersorority Ball C325 Decorations Junior
Promg Chorus C315 Soccer 12,335 Baseball C2325
Commerce Club f2,3,4j.
On dance floors and even on basketball courts, Dottie,
you have a reputation for smoothness-but beware if
losing that reputation by skipping down State's dignyied
CLADYS C. MURPHY, A.B.
2722 Campbell Avenue Scheneetaobz
Gladys is sweet and gentle, but she has her convictions
and will uphold them, as those in her classes can lestyjf.
Myskania, KKIJK AfI1I', KAP
CLARA MAE NAROSKY, B.S. in L.S.
2224 Rose Street Schenectady
"Rich the treasure,
Sweet the pleasure,
Sweet is pleasure after pain."
MARION WHITE NELSON
143 North Pine Avenue Albany
Library School Club f3,4jg German Club 43,455
Punky, you have the eternal naivete gf youth and youth's
eager spirit. Please stay like that, for years and years
j9'om now we'll still see you in rornpers, hunting for
tlzat elusive mascot.
WILLIAM CHARLES NELSON, A.B.
155 Smith Street Peekskzll
Sports Editor News QQ, Representative Athletic
Council f3,4,D, Class Vice-President Qrj, Presi-
dent f2jg Varsity Basketball f2Qg Y.M.C.A. CID,
Treasurer Q2jg State Delegate Qgjg Class Stunts,
Class Dance Committees, Troubadoursg Secre-
tary State Letter Club
An orgy ay' pagan music followed by the quiet jig: :yr
philosophical thought-State,s Collegian Philosopher!
ELLEN SHENON NOON, B.S. in C.
125 Grove Place Utica
Finance Board Qqjg Page, Campus Day lil,
Commerce Club f3,4jg Newman Clubg Hockey,
Archeryg Pedagogue Staff fgj, Circulation Man-
Around school Ellen is a business-like little person who
always has a cheery smile. Wlzo would suspect that in
private she is quite a dancer who brings down the house
in one way or another.
MARY T. NOONAN, A.B.
67 Reservoir Street Troy
Tozire apt to be a bit terrwfing to those who don't know
that under all that queenly dignigf is a grand sport.
AZALIA AYLENE NORRIS, A.B.
101 Hatch Street Syracuse
Dreams-dreams-we see them rqfleeted in your eyes
and we wonder what they are and where thy are leading
f 'f 1 1
MARY ELIZABETH O'CONNOR, A.B.
46 Burke Street .Mechanieuille
Trzyfs commuting population would be incomplete
without our Affaw.
PAULINE EDITH GFFNICK, A.B.
Hancock New Tork
Y.W.C.A.g French Clubg Girl Scout Class.
"Happiness grows at our own jresides, and is not to be
flicked zn strangers' gardens."
ELLEN O'NEILL, A.B.
Golden's Bridge .New York
"But no pleasure is comparable to the .vtanding upon the
vantage ground zy't1'uth.,'
LETTIE FLORENCE OSBORN, A.B.
Ridgebury New Tork
Pew can equal Lettie when it comes to writing critiques
-the remains the shining light in all Englixh classe.v.
:Wore power to you, Lettie-and more critiques.
ALICE ELEANOR OWEN, A.B.
IIIQ Dean Street Schenectazyr
Y.W. Bazaar f1,2j5 Y.W. Choir f3,4DQ Campus
DayStunt Q1 ,2,3D gSp2mishFeteC1,2,3jg "Mikado"
Our lark, our song birdg what realms Q' glow and
beauty can one reach through those clear golden notox.
CHRISTINE MARIE PALAND, B.S. in C.
I4 Cardinal Avenue Albury:
"Ab larbff Pale gold is her hair.
Until she smiles, her face
Is pale with. far Hellenic moods,
With thoughts that jind no placef'
JULIA GHLQE PATTERSON, Special sm-
SARA ZETA PALEDINO, A.B. ,
59 Woleolt Street Le Roy
"Illusion and wisdom combined are the charm ay' lfzf'
HELEN MARGUERITE PARIS, A.B.
Broadalbin New York
"To see lzer is lo love her,
And love but lzer forever."
1 1 f Y
I-IANNAH PARKER, A.B.
346' Union Street Hudson
News StaHQ Desk Editor C2,3jg Pedagogue Staff
f2,3DQ Chairman Campus Commission 63,435
Housing Committee f3,4DQ Campus Day Stunts
f1,2,3,4jg Y.W.C.A. fI,2,3,4.D.
Soplzisliealed lamb, zve're lold that ills realbf ony your
smoollzie looks. We admire you for that sleafyfosl
character and we love you for your deep .YlIl6'67'lQI.
IQMILQI JV ew York
Size who loves books has found an inlerest that will
neverfail. To julia, who deserves the lille Qfsludenl
in ilsjnesl meaning.
LOIS KATHERINE PATTERSON, A.B.
862 Spring Street jamestown
"Heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard
Are .vweeterg therefore, ye szyftpiper, play on."
MYRTLE ANNA PECK, A.B.
Cooperstown .New Terk
Math Club f2,3D, Treasurer
"You can never have a greater dominion than that over
THE CLASS f f
HELEN VIOLA PERRY, A.B.
208 john Street Rome
Classical Club Q3,4jg Newman Club CI,2,3,4jg
French Clubg Freshman Stunt.
Helen always has something entertaining to say.
There's no monotony where there's Helen!
GERALDINE AILEEN PETERS, A.B.
Brownville .New Tork
Library School Clubg Women's Chorus fI,2D.
"Fortune trubw lzehos those who are gf true judgment."
MURIEL EVELYN PIESTER, A.B.
FRANK JOSEPH PETRONIS, B.S. in C.
Van Buren Street Meelzanieoille
Secretary of Commerce Clubg Interclass basket-
ball f2,3DQ Troubadours.
Who could ever meet Frank's engaging grin without
grinning baek? We think yon're swell, Frank!
HELEN MARIE PIERSE, B.S. in L.S.
Newman Club CI,2,3,4.DQ Library School Club
l2,3,4jg German Club Q2,4l.
"Sophisticated Laajf' is HeIen's theme song. Notlzing
seems to raffle her blonde smoothness.
Aneram New Terk
Blology Club f2,3,4J5 Lutheran Club f3,4.D.
.Muriel's sweet, shy friendliness is charming both to
those who know her and those who wish thgr knew her.
MARION S. PIKE, A.B.
South .Main Street Pergz
Y.W.C.A.g Spanish Clubg Campus Day Stunt
1325 Pedagogue f2,3,4jg Y.W.C.A. book-table
g Junior Tea Dance Committeeg Spanish
Carnival Costumes lgjg G.A.A. Operetta Cos-
If there's any work to be done, Pikfgf is always realy:
to do three times her share, and most capabb, too.
LEO A. PLANTE, A.B.
Edward Eldred Potter Club, KCIJK
1Woore's Forks New York
Chemistry Club f2,3,4,DQ Spanish Club t2jg
Troubadours tI,2,3,4jg Sponsor Milne High.
Science Club t4j5 Campus Day Stunt t4jg
Treasurer Kappa Phi Kappa.
Leo looks like a dark, sardonie sagfr, but those who
know him better think not zyf his Mephistopllelean look
but ryf his wit and humor. F 'r instance-remember
the Senior stunt?
JANE THEODORA PCDLEWSKA, A.B.
76 Bunn Street Amsterdam
A voice like deep-tongued bells, throagi and vibrant.
Eyes that hola' a mystew.
G. MARIE PRINDLE, A.B.
Saoanah New York
.llelarie will always be ciP7'l7llU!,, to us-Prinny of the
red-gold hair without the fem temper-instead, a
pleasant smile and sweet disposition-and can she
HILDA ELAINE PROPER, A.B.
Mayheld New York
The charm of amiability combined with efeiengf and
EI IZABETH M. RASMUSSEN
To 131191, lm' is a cheery place, full fytfreliglzt-and
sa IJIIIIIIF !1l1flfl'l'f!7I!l.S'fI1lD. She goes lm' way smiling.
PIIII IP V. RICCIARDI, A.B.
Ll iss Treasurer Q IQ g T roubadour Treasurer fgjg
Campus Day Stunt fI,2,3,4jg Moving-up Day
Stunt fI,2,3jg Intramural Basketball fI,2,3,4.DQ
Dance Committee f2,3,4jg Y.M.C.A. Cabinet
C2 Hg F rcshinan Camp Leader f2,3,4j.
Sfzals on a sagfr-a smile that may mean anything-or
IDA E. PUTNAM, A.B.
Stop 75 Troy Road V Selzeneetaabf
There is a calm about Ida's grey: yes, lzer winsome
smile, lzer eonyolelely unassuming manner that im-
mediatebf makes anyone who meets her comfortable.
GRENFELL N. RAND, A.B.
Myskania, KKIDK, Edward Eldred Potter Club
899 Lancaster Streel Albany
Student Association, Secretary CQJ, Vice-
President lgj, President QQ, Student Council
f'2,3,4.l, Delegate N.S.F.A. Convention fgjg
Freshman Camp Council f2j, Assistant Director
Qgj, Director f4jg Debate Council lgj, Oxford
Debate lgj, Union Debate lgjg English Uni-
versities lajg Class Reporter lljg Inter-class De-
Illonarelz U the forensic plajorm. His voice says,
"Oajord-bewm'e!!" He loves no! too well, but loo
mama. Ye! his philosoplw is deep, and his work Q'
.N'fl?'2'0Z!7JbuIg New York
Qysler Bay Long Island
ALMA RIMKUS, A.B.
Lima .New York
Think cy' Alma and what immediatebz comes to your
mind? Projects, if course. Imagine Alma without a
flock tyfscrupulousbl neat projects on their wav to com-
ROBERT TOWNE ROBINSON, A.B.
Myskania, KIIJK, KAP
Franlyfort New York
Vice-president Sophomore Classg Chairman of
Soireeg Class Stuntsg President Senior Classg
Troubadours, Vice-president tgj, President Q4jg
College Cheer Leaderg Student Council f2,4jg
Drarnatics Class Plays f1,3,4jg Secretary of
Kappa Phi Kappag Mixed chorus l3,4jg junior
Tea Danceg Senior Hop.
Trurrgoet, trumpet! No not Robinson the bridge
player, but Robinson the musician. He can play, sing,
and do Matlz. We predict great success for this
computer cyf basic statistics on the consumption of
cigarettes, gum, and shoe leather in State College.
Edward Eldred Potter Club, KfPK
Charlie-indomitable tenor of our Troubadours' shows
and sober spirit of the bull session.
French Club C3 ,4j.
placengz ary: other station in social IMU'
l 93 l
CHARLES HERBERT ROBSON, A.B.
20 Quay Street Dafzsville
DOROTHY JEANNETTE ROCKWELL,
Esperance New York MJ MX
"To act the part ty' a true friend requires more con-
scientious feeling than to jill with credit and com-
fair warning, Rose-Dorft believe quite everjftlzing
MARION ELIZABETH RODDY, A.B.
411 Sjbring Street Meehanieville
The quality predominant in Ma1'ior1 is sweetness-not
.fzqmfciezl and eloving, butfne and sincere.
WILLIAM ROYAL ROGERS,
Signum Landis, Kfpli, HFM, KAP
Bergen New Terk
President Kappa Phi Kappa
All the lzistmy of all tlzeyears is his:-a J9'iendliness,
zz digflllltl, o Bill!
ROSE MARILYN ROSENBECK, B.S. in C.
Box 26 Monticello
Commerce Club Reporter C2,3,4,JQ News Re-
porter f1,2,3,4jg French Club.
Rose gives lzer best lo evervtlzing slze undertakes. But
that people tell you!
GERTRUDE Y. ROSENBERG, A.B.
86' F irst Street Albany
An C'lIfl1Il5'tH.S'lI'C classmate and azz ejieienl rlireetor.
I 99 J
JULIET HARRIET RUBIN, B.S. in C
LOIS E. ROWLEY, A.B.
1014 Fay Street Fulton
4'To the man who himsehf' strives earnestly, God also
lends a helping hand."
LEON PAUL ROY, A.B.
340 Sheridan Avenue Albany
Dependable, cheejul, ever smiling-a gentleman to
THE CLASS 1 f
87 Homestead Avenue A lbany
A trubr sueeesyrul teacher-perhaps because her pupils
like to look at her, we know we would if we were tlzegf.
ALMIRA WINIFRED RUSS, A.B.
Myskania, HFM, XIII'
IOI8 Albany Street Selzenectadv
Y.W.C.A. fI,2,3,4j, Cabinet QQJ, Under-
graduate Representative Cgj, President QQ,
State Y.W.C.A. Conferencesg News Cub, Re-
porter QQD, junior Associate Editor lgj, Senior
Associate Editor QQ.
To Rusglc who has enriched so many with the exuber-
ance W' an eternal yet wisyful youth, without dirninishing
her own heritage, whose appreciation if the material
and the spiritual in tw is so jinely blended as to draw
from each its finest elements.
THOMAS RYAN, A.B.
KCDK Edward Eldred Potter Club
782 Cenlral Avenue Albany
Freshman Basketballg Intramural Basketball
Q2,3,4jg Sports Editor of News, lgjg Math Clubg
Class Sluntsg Freshman Handbook Committee
Tomnyf, we wish that you are going to write up
baskelball games,you'dhnd out who played, when and
where. We lzaoerfl good memories-but never mind-
,J'ou're slill a prolly good guy.
ELIZABETH DOLORES SALESE, A.B.
2 Lellzyz Place .Newburgh
Reporter of News QQQ, Junior Associate Editorg
Spanish Carnival Qgjg French Fete lzjg Classical
Club Cgjg Newman Club CI,2,3,4.,.
Frankly, Betty, where do you get that enthusiasm? It
ean'l he Latin that gives il to you because Latin is a
dead lafzgzcage. So il must he your Whos lo Newbwgh.
fllay you always 'feel swell," Betgf.
SYLVIA SAROFF, A.B.
175 Elm Slreel Scherzeciaafv
Another ff those cmmnulers from Schenectady-and
how lhis one knows her lll.Yl07j1.
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH SAWYER, B.S.
27 .North Alain Street hfleelzanicville
G.A.A. lI,2,3,4.jg Newman Club lI,2,3jg Com-
merce Club f2,3,4.DQ Glee Club
Ayer all, the rules gf ly? are a good deal like the rules
fy' baskelhall: playfair, slzool straighl, and watch out
for lhefouls, and Gert does.
7' Y 1' 1
IRENE CECELIA SCHLOOP, A.B.
Indian Lake New Torh
"Tis not for nothing that we ZW purJue,'
It pays our hopes with something still that's new."
TARSILLA MARY SCHUSTER, A.B.
2503 Campbell Avenue Seheneetaa-fy
Biology Club fI,2,3,4D.
'Tet gentleness 1191 strong ermzrcement be."
EDWARD KENNETH SCHWORM, B.S. in C.
Croton Fallx New York
That quiet and unassuming person without whom Col-
lege House wouldn't be the same.
ZIGMOND ADAM SEFCIK, B.S. in Ed.
I05-25th Street Waterzflizfl
We don't know wlzether to say, "What will the Ed
eourses do without Ziggy?" or, "What will Ziggy do
without the Ed courses?"
MARIE-LO UISE SHARON, A.B.
CELIA SHAPIRO, B.S. in C.
154 Madison Avenue Albargy
Hlrfltltlflifilm is the highest degree qi pewctiofz in
DOROTHY SHAPIRO, A.B.
63 Slew Street Glens Falls
She eryoys her work and meets it as she would a gooa'
comjlanion, with a hearty greeting.
315 Suiter Street Herkimer
French Club I2 Secretar 2 Vice
A. 41237457 Y Cl, . '
President fgj, President f4jg French Executive
Council f2,3,4.DQ French Fete fI,2,3jg General
Chairman for French Fete fI,2,3DQ French
Reception f2,3,4DQ German Club fI,2,3,4.j5
Spanish Club f2,3jg Classical Club c3,4.DQ State
Marie-Louise can delight us any time by talking to us
on any subject. That quick little French accent is so
charming that we'd give a lot to have been born in
DORIS R. SHAVER, A.B.
Vernon New York
Cynical even as a Froslz, realistic now from science
training, but always laughing.
BEULAH ETHELYN SHEAR, A.B.
1804 Avenue B Selzenectady
4'Live in such a way as, when you eorne to die, you will
wish to have livedf,
VIRGINIA STEWART SHERRILL, A.B.
30 Maple Street Beacon
We had or otten make believe and rineesxes until we
f LSI - I P
saw jinny with a braid around her head and heard her
sweet law laughter.
THE CLASS f f
JULIA OLIVE SHIELDS, A.B.
Sparrowbush New York
4'Lqyal to 334
Forever and ever more."
GENEVIEVE ALMEDA SI-IOREY, A.B.
Corinth New York
Orchestra fljg German Club QI,2jg Math Club
C1,2,3,4-Ds G-A-A Q29-
Her greatest liability-she wants to be xubdued
Her greatest asset-she doesnlt do it.
Her grey disclose lzer ledger.
CATHERINE DOROTHY SIMMERER, A.B.
1263 llflolzawk Street Utica
Y.W.C.A. fI,'.2,3,4.D, Treasurer Cgj g Junior Guide
Kay 'follows the gleam,"-anal .shares it witlz ax.
KATHERINE M. SIMMONS, A.B.
Millbrook New York
Advertising Manager of Pedagogueg Lounge
l Committee f4DQ G.A.A. l1,2,3jg Newman Club
fI,2,3,4.D, Councillor lgjg junior Guide Com-
mitteeg Freshman Camp Committee 1415
Moving-tip Day Stunt Qljg Campus Day Stunt
C315 News fI,2D.
c'Dorz'l you want to put an ad in the Petty' The
proprietors duck when Kao comes' in. She never fails.
Whenever argfone wants sometlzirzg done-Kaelv there.
Cuz' 1 ff f
, , we
'-QW W5?IvA SI S,A.B.
' M! o yjy! New 1' ork
pw l 1' fllitytwll J' the 611' a French model, the
-f . o a l ' al ed'teael1 zzl he good looks if-well,
V k g6giYIl 11 'MMM
EUNICE EUGENIA SISBOWER, A.B.
Signum Lztudis, NPI'
739 West Liberty Street Rome
"Innocent eyes like delicate splzerex
That is born when da is al in '
' T I ' J' J' SG
Tel llze wzsdom of all tlzeyears
Is born in their lovellglzt bling."
ELIZABETH LAURA SKAU, A.B.
299 Sixth Avenue Troy
Chemistry Club f2,3,4Dj Math Club f2,3,4jg
Biology Club f4jg Lutheran Club fI,2,3,4Dj
Y.W.C.A., G.A.A.g Basketball.
Betgr is a captivating mixture ry' impulse and prudenre,
her warmhearteclness has won jot' her nzariyfriends.
MAE VERONICA SMITH, A.B.
Ghent New York
tlflae if very petite, but can she handle those ninth
gradem. rlflax Baer himteyf could do no better.
Small, .vweet and nizfe-that's lllae.
THELMA HAVILAND SMITH, A.B.
1385 Longview Avenue Peekskzll
D. and A. Council, Treasurer C355 News Cub
lil, Reporter CQJ, Junior Associate Editor,
Senior Associate Editor, Class Dance Com-
mittees, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet KQJQ-IllI'1l0l' Guide
Committee, Attendant to Campus Queen f2,4j.
Sometimes when you dash past ur in the hall with that
faraway gaze, we Rel like microbes under your feet-
and sometimes we wish veU1 hard for goldy hair and
eves brown as ehestnuts. Even with beauty and deepest
preoccupation, you can't scare us, Thelma-"we're
CONSTANCE E. SNARE, A.B.
Kenmore Avenue Schenectady
Constance is her narneg and lzerfiendx will testwr that
her good humor and lyfaltv are quite as constant at one
-IANET FLORA SPICER, A.B,
jane! rlaneex and lells our Proj? how lo run lheir rlasses.
H. RITA SOMERS, A.B.
-Q5 Lake Slreet Libere 1'
She gizfexxarou a pleasarzt greeling asyou pam her in ihe
halls, and go on -your zuayjeeling a bit happier.
ROSE FRANCES SOVIK, A.B.
16 Beacon Place Beacon
Under llzal blare air Rose !zz'r1'e.f llzefaft llzal .fflli has al
f!l.S'ltf2lHl'l7 in love.
1 1 1 Y
102 Oak Streel Binglzamzforz
An amusing lillle arjguer, jane!-we like il--and
ELIZABETH RAE STEELE, AB.
.Selzoflaek Landing New York
The well-n're.r.s'ed, eharmzfng perxon. I"Vhat a world
ofsoplzimmlinzz lies belzindyour quiet manner!
AGNES ALEXANDER STEPHEN, B.S. in
237 High Avenue Mack
Conversation is an ar! in which lou are well-versed
. -3 7
Nafzqyf. We lzke lo hear your "sweet talk" fy' hooks
BESSIE L. STETKAR, A.B.
R.D. 81 Alhezzs
Class reporter, QQ, News reporter CQJ, Junior
Associate Editor fgj, Senior Associate Editor
l4Qg Senior Banquet Committeeg G.A.A. fI,2,3D.
Bessie-who turns her eternal j1rerlileclz'on for hot
watef into mere elyiyfment ry' a cold shower.
RITA J. STEWART, B.S. in C.
Westerlo New York
Rilo, you are full rj-fun
In evmyihing you do.
Tell us, will you be sure to come
Around when we are blue?
MYRTLE ROSAMOND STOWELL, A.B.
Orwell New York
"I have drunken deep cfjqy,
And I will lasle no other wirzef'
ARTHUR D. TEMPLETON, A.B.
Round Lake New 1' ork
These scientists! We wish you'd take us along on one
of those feld trips, Art, and initiate us into the scientyic
ALVINA FRIEDA TRENTELMAN, A.B.
II Coolidge Road Amsterdam
Echo, Associate Editor C2,3D, Editor-in-Chief
l4jg Dramatics Cgjg Junior Prom Comrnitteeg
Spanish Camivalg Alpha Phi Gamma.
flbentelman, somewhat astonishingly, j5'om a combi-
nation U humorous efieiengf, brilliant insight, and
intelligent haphazardness, achieves charm. IfVe admire
her when she writes A Latin papers, but we like her
when she sheepishbf admits that she just out two classes
and forgot a conjifrenee.
GILDA TRIVISONDOLI, A.B.
Albion .New York
We love to look at you, little Latin beauty. Wlzat's
back of those dark eyes?
DOROTHY ELSIE ULINE, A.B.
Wjmantskill New 1' ork
The true spirit :yi the Netherlanafs.
Van Qyke should have painted her.
MARTHA EMILY UNGER, B.S. in L.S.
9119 Warren Street Huflxon
She p0.s.re.r5es the inimitable gw a golden voice. Mle
wixlz we could hear it more Wen.
BLANCHE LUCILLE VAN BUREN, A.B.
Scotia New York
Is Zlze pargf dull? W-fait, here comes Blrmcheg she'll
pep lhings up.
LOIS VAN DEWALLE, B.S. in C.
I' K fb
160 PH?'k51'dE Az'a'1.u." Roclzeslrr
Wiliz those Oxford glaxsex and "Bla.3zfe', as her miflrllf
name, how could she be ollzer' than eli.s'li11,quished. Bu!
Lois is cz pal to all who know her, pzwzvirzg !l1r1ij?zmz'li-
llflhllf breeds j9'if111lli1w.rs,
SARAH DEENA VAN I-IANEGEM, A.B.
kalures wzfllz the brighl and spmlfling lighl rjklwwl-
frlge .rzjiuirzg them.
436 mllorzroe Avenue liochester
Dark :yes with the iflcaliyliz' glzfam lo lhem, fzretyf
HARRIET L. VAN WELY, A.B.
807 Alyrtle Avenue Albaryf
A sfmrkliezg personaligg
V ivacious, dashing-
With .WW drawl, sump: smile
And twinkling eye-6hat's Harriet.
LILLIAN TERESA VAUGHN, A.B.
3 Richmond Street Cohoes
It emit be merebf llzalprelgf red hair ofyoufs ilzal makes
Ilzings brighten up when you come along, Lilliezng il
musl be parlbr llzaljolgf smile.
1 1 1 1
LAURA VROMAN, A.B.
118 Alailz Streel Alidrlleborouglz
Her sweet .slroug voiee suggests llze slrerzgllz and sweet-
ness in Laumas elmraeter.
MELBURN CLARENCE VROOMAN, A.B.
Horrisoille New York
"Wl1fslzould we col! ourselves men unless il be to suc-
n 1 ,7 J
reed Ill ezvegyllzzng, eoerjfwhere?
MARJORIE A. VROMAN, A.B.
Sehoharie New York
If there zz baxketball game to be played, zz meal to be
cooked, cz friend to be made? Here's Vroman!
Jeff- f W E fe,
W PM. HM
MARY LOUISE WALTHER, A.B.
I3I Affiller Street Wellsville
"In the sports andfun QfG.A.A.
We have met in eomradexlzzp today."
THE CLASS f f
ELEANOR WATERBURY, A,B.
Dolgeoille ,New York
Campus Day Stunt Qxjg Class Marshal QQQQ
Pedagogue Stall' lgjg Editor-in-chief' of 1934
Love of books,
Interest in people-
LEORA EVA WEBSTER, A.B.
Homer .New Turk
Y.W.C.A. f1,4jg Commerce Club f2jg Math
Cheewdness is the veg: coin QfflC1f2f7l7ZB.S.Y.
f 112 1
MARIAN ELIZABETH WELCH, A.B.
IDA ELIZABETH WEINER, A.B.
23 William Street Saranac Late
Did you ever hear Ida's east-side accent? U jeu
haven't ann' think she's as dzlgnihea' as she appears
in the elassroonz,you're all wrong.
RCSE WEITSMAN, B.S. in C.
95 Chestnut St. Owegn
Dancing floors would be incomplete without the prettl'
head and livelyjQ'et of little Rose.
1 'Y f 7'
Signum Landis, KA
102 Union Street Union
1' rcshman Banner Committee tljg Attendant
to Campus Queen frjg Classical Club t2jg Greek
Play t2,3j5 Attendant to Spanish Queen
hlarian, you have so many virtues. T ou can make
even sprained ankles funny, look pretty in a smook
covered with paint, learn Cicero like a frst prirner,
and never forget to write a certain letter every night.
7Y'lt us a secret. What are your faults?
ELIZABETH LOUISE WELLS, A.B.
Signum Laudis, AQ
193 Cedar Avenue Rockville Center
Y.W.C.A., TFCZ1SUFCl'f2J, Cabinet f2,3DQ G.A.A.5
Math Club t2,3,4Q, Vice-president 132.
"Buntps,' is a Ncarbonatedn girl-full ryrbubbles and
vinz. But you ever need a sturzQ1J9'ieno'you'll find
that there is pure metal underneath the sparkleg lots
:fur rather suspect ills gold!
OF A 1934
EVELYN KATHERINE WELLS, A.B.
Esperance New York
Classical Club l2,3,4jg French Club l3,4JQ
Greek Play lgjg President of Signum Laudis leg.
Alinerva, our patron goddess of wisdom, salutes you,
Evelyn, who are her true disciple.
FRANCES EVELINE WHITE, A.B.
Cineinnatus New York
Faithful to duty, and true and loyal in Jhiendshzlog
what higher 00mfJll7?Z67Zt could one desire?
MILDRED WHITE, A.B.
60 Hearlt Avenue Cohois
Math Club f2,3,4D, Chemistry Club CQDQ Biology
Club l2jg "Mikado,' lajg "Patience" lgjg
How eanyou hide such an abiligw lolhnd terrible square
roots and logarithms when we think ry'-you and seew
black hair and a crimson evening dress, and hear-
elear high song.
KATHERINE STANDISH WILKINS, A.B.
83 JV. Alain St. Ellenzfille
Y.W.C.A. Reporter QQQ, Chairman of Music lgj,
Vice-president C455 News Cub lil, Reporter lzj,
Junior Associate Editor lgjg French Club fI,2JQ
Library Science Club C3,e1.D, Secretary-Treasurer
lgjg Chairman Junior Ring Committee.
To "Katie" no task is too great lo he aeeom,lJli.shed nor
too small to be well done.
ISABELLE AGNES WINTER, A.B.
MARY BARBARA WILLIAMS, A.B.
276 Remsen St. Colzoes
Classical Club lxjg Lion Cub QQQ, Editorial
Staff' Qgj, Associate Editor
An intelligent mind combined with a delighyitl sense rj
SYLVIA DOLIDA WILSON, A.B.
6:92 bfladison Avenue Albany
Little larbr with the lisp, yonlre as dM'7'P7Zl and
interesting asyour middle name.
S. Ifortriglzt New York
C,1.A.A.g Commerce Clubg Business Staff of
Iggy is always slightbz surprised because everyone isn't
as honest and as conscientious and as lqfal as she zs.
We laugh at her for her seriousness, but we love her for
MARY ROSE WISNESKE, A.B.
7 Columbia St. Schenectoajv
U being a Math major is ary: indication cyf brains-
which it is, in our opinion-this lady has them, but she
afoesn't boast about it.
ROSE WIZWER, A.B.
Hurleyville New York
Salute the girl from Hurlgrvillel Rose has never los!
lzer reputation as the livebr daughter fy' that famous
MIRIAM FOSTER WOOD, A.B.
Malone .New York
Math Club l2,3,4j, Secretary lgjg Canterbury
Club fI,2,3,4D, Secretary fej, President C3,4jg
Committee for Y.W.C.A. Bazaar
Hailing jam the cold north lands, she is prepared to
meet lyre hayfway. A friend to all who know her,
and a pal to those who know her well.
NELLIE FAYE WOOD, A.B.
Firtheljgfe New York
"My wealth is health and pewet ease,
My conscience clear my chief amuse'
KATHARINE JANE WORDEN, B.S. in L.S.
65 Wilder Avenue Hoosiek Falls
Transfer Simmons College '31g "Patience" f4jg
G.A.A. fgjg Soccer lgjg Chorus l2,3,4j.
"Come on you altos, some more Q' that becyjr lunef'
says Dr. Candlyn. And Kay,s voice swells -,Qrth in a
valiant effort to give chorus all she's got. But don'l
let it get you, Kay!
CORINNE ARVILLA YAWKLER, A.B.
RUTH CHRISTINA WRIGHT, A.B.
159 Lorraine Avenue Schenectady:
Classical Club fI,2,3,4.D, President
A Latin .student and a good one-but that is onbi one
:yi her interests.
HARRY S. YAFFEE, B.S. in C.
20 Grove Avenue Glens Falls
Iriterclass Basketball, l2,3,4jg Varsity Basketball
l2jg Menorah Society f2,3,4D, Treasurer lgjg
Alpha Club f3,4.D, President lgjg Commerce
Clubg German Club c3,4.D, Treasurer lgjg
Transfer from University of Michigan, George-
town University, School of Foreign Service.
No assembbf would be complete without Hargfs dis-
cussion of the motion-or aryl class-room complete
without his learned comments. We prophesy a seat
in the senate yetfor State's best flibusterer.
Ballston Lake New York
Looking at Corinnels youtlyrul pink cheeks and her
blonde hair, one might almost mistake het for a Milize
Highite. But on coming to know her better, one
appreciates the trubt adult sincerity with which she
views her work.
SOPI-IIA ANN ZELNICK, A.B.
32 Craig Street Watervliet
Chemistry Clubg Biology Clubg G.A.A.
The prim at State will be lonesome and lost without
you, Sophia. We wish we could leave them with the
belief that thgz will miss our work as they will miss
yours. tllay-your lovefor Chemistry never blow up.
ELIZABETH ZUEND, B.S. in C.
414 Engleman Avenue Scotia
German Club Qljg Y.W.C.A. fijg News Staff
f2,3jg Class Banquet Committeesg Moving-up
Day Stunt C253 Sophomore Soiree Committeeg
junior Prom Committeeg G.A.A. Sports f2,3,4JQ
Assistant Archery Captain Cgjg Finance Board
Cgjg Lion Stall' KID, Assistant Business Manager
Cal, Business Manager fgjg Pedagogue Stall? Cgj,
Uyou get 'ifzaiyl' laughing, beware, because she never
stops. Added to that eontagious sense of humor she
has what we all want-an ury'ailing ability to make
CATHERINE M. CANNON, B.S. in L.S.
Kay laughs with us and cries with the same whole-
hearted sympathy and sefforgeyfulness.
150 Grove Street Targvtown
ROLAND DEMARCO, B.S. in Ed.
Mount Morris .New York
Graduate of Geneseo State Normalg Baseball
Q4jg Basketball f4jg Dramatics
Like Loehinvar he earne out ry' the West not so vepi long
ago, but he's been here long enough for us to have a deep
admiration for his graceful dancing and a tremendous
liking for his personality.
FLORENCE N. OTTOSON, A.B.
296 Falconer Street jamestown
French Club f4.jg Campus Day Stunt f4jg Stu-
dent Reporter Alumni Quarterly l4jg Inter-
sorority Tea Committee
Florence has the poise and dignigv generally attributed
to a Senior and under that a veg: real penchant for fun.
WILLIAM MATTHEW REAGAN, A.B.
Garden Place Rensselaer
Billyk studied ease is seldom rujlea' U a thwarted
venture. He could never lose his perspective with that
sense ry' humor.
TN T KW QV T Q 'jj w J
T -L: Air .L ijt .L 3,2 l'x.f' .ii-k".. .L
0 the life we juniors lead
0 the life
we are the social beings of the college
it is all very well for other classes to talk of
self control loyalty and scholarship
but do they know that we acquired those qualities by being friendly
o the functions we have had dash
the sophomore freshman party and the junior freshman party
and our soiree
we had it on the day that beer came back
but did we need beer to make us friendly
we did not
o the good times we have had
o the dates
as archy once said quote
it is better to be happy for at moment
and be burned up with beauty
than to live a long time and be bored all the while unquotc
but we do not mean to say we are not serious
we are very serious
but we believe that P1 line mind
even ifit gets you a apostrophe s
is of no use unless you can get along with people
we believe that if we are toujours gai
we may even get a job some day
we hasten to explain that our gaiely is not ofthe rah rah sort
our gaicty comes from having a keen interest and delight in what we do
remember ourjunior prom and luncheon and tea dance
when you are depressed sister classes
may we hasten to add that there arc times when life lies very
heavily upon our shoulders
0 the terrors of ourjunior teaching
but its cheerio my deario that pulled the juniors through
but what the h dash double l we say
we need more people with our spirit
as we said before the juniors are the social beings ofthe college
o the life we juniors lead
0 the life
exclamation point h
dorollzea In galmgmz
DAVID KROMAN .
WILFRED AILARD .
Lois ODWELL . .
GERTRUDE NEALAND .
GEIl'I'RUDE MORGAN .
, , ,,
5 I ii V, s
,J V .l .
, , .
:F ' L
t l 1,
N r , .-'I
ALAMILLO, ANNA .
ALLAN, EVELYN . .
ALLARD, WILFRED .
ALLEN, HENRIE , .
AMIDON, HORTON .
ANYS, ANNA ....
ATWELL, CHARLES .
AULISI, ROSE . . .
AUSTIN, MARIE .
BAILEY, ESTHER .
BALL, EVELYN .
BARBER, ANNA . .
BARROW, M. JOAN .
BAYLEY, ETHEL . .
BEHR, HELENA . .
BIEDEKAPP, CAROL .
BIGGI, ROSEMARY .
BILLS, JOHN . . .
BLOOM, RUTH .
BLOWERS, JUNE . .
BLUMBERG, LOUIS .
BRADY, ELIZABETH .
BRAZDA, ALICE . .
BRODERICK, MARGARET .
BROOKS, RUTH . .
BROWN, ELEANOR .
BROWN, JANET. . .
BRYSON, DAISY . .
BURNS, BEATRICE .
BUSH, ARLTON . .
. . Troy
. . Utica
. . Ithaca
CARRARA, ZICNOIIIA .
CLAIRMONT. FLORIENCIZ .
CLARK, ALICIEZ . . .
CLARKIIZ, LAURA .
CLOPMAN, ROSE . .
CLOWE, CHARLES. .
COOKIE, EMIVIA . .
COON, HELEN . . .
. . Alassena
. . Troy
. . Windham
. . Fairport
CRONIN, ELAINE . .
CROUNSIS, Es'I,'11IER .
DABRUSIN, ROSE .
DANIELS, LINNEA .
DAVIDGIS, WILLIAM .
DAVIES, FLORENCE .
DAVIS, DOROTHY .
DEHOND, IELEANOR .
DENNY, LOIS . . .
DEVINE, ARLENE .
DEXTER, AILIEEN .
DOI-IERTY, MARIE .
DONOI-IUIE, HELEN .
DOWNING, ELLEN. .
DOYLE, ROSEMARY .
DRAKE, KENNETH .
ELLEN, FLORENCE .
. . Walden
. . Elsmere
. . . Pergl
. . Albury
. . Albany
. North River
. . Hudson
. Port jervis
. . Utica
ENDERS, LAURA .
ENFANTO, GUY . .
ESMOND, MAURIE .
EAGER, MILDRED .
EEHMEL, EDNA . .
FISHER, LYDIA . .
FOLEY, HELEN . .
FREEDMAN, SYLVIA .
FROST, EERTHA . .
. Central Bridge
. . . Troy
. . . Glftnx Falls
. .... Pluzlfzs
. . . Roosevelt
. . Albury
. Hudson Fallx
.Hsu L- --, ,
GANSZ, HELENA .
GARRISON, EDITH .
GEHM, LAZETTA . . .
GERSTEN, ESTI-IER .
GREGORY, BETTY. .
HAMELIN, PEARL . .
HARTMAN, BESSIE .
HART MAN, ELIZABETH
HAWES, JOHN ....
HEINES,HILDA . . .
HELMER, MARY . .
HESSON, GRACE .
HILKERT, RUTH . .
HILL, GLADYS . .
HILL, R. MARGARET.
HIRSH, LUCILE . .
HODGES, JUSTINE .
HOEEA, TEss1E .
HORAN, EDNA . .
HOTGHKISS, DORIS .
HOWE, DORIS . . .
HOYT, EVELYN . .
. Lock Berlin
. . . Utica
. . Herkimer
GORSKI, LEONA . . .
. . . Niagara Falls
. . . .Utica
. . Albaryf
. Little Falls
. Seneca Falls
. . Oakfeld
1-NRA, OLOA . . .
J.-xczons, 1v1ARGARE'1' .
JENKINS, RUTH . .
JENSEN, RUTH . .
JONES, VIVIAN . .
-1ONES,WII.LIAM . .
KAVANAUGH, KATHLEEN .
KELLY, DORIS . . .
KELLY, HELEN . .
KENNY, KATI-ILEEN .
KERR, MARGARET .
KINLEY, MARTHA .
KIRTLAND, HENRY .
KOHLER, GLADYS .
KOREN, ANNA . .
KROMAN, DAVID .
KUEHN, DOROTHY .
LAWRENCE, RUTH .
LAY, RUTH ....
LILLA, MARY . . .
LISCHER, MARGUER ITE .
LITTS, INEZ . . .
LODER, LORAINE .
LOGAN, SARAH . .
LOMAN, WANITA . .
LUCAS, ALFRED . .
LUDWIG, MARTIN .
LYON, MARION . .
MCINTYRE, LOIS .
. Bay Slzore
. . . Utica
. . Beacon
. East Chatham
. Sag Harbor
. . Try
. . . . . . . Albany
. . Utica
. . Utica
. . Selkirk
. Great Bend
. . Rome
. . Oalgield
. Seneca Falls
. Seneca Fall.:
. Glen.: Falls
. . Camden
. W'l1ile Plains
. Hyde Park
. . . Geneva
. West Coxxaekie
. . Kingston
. . . Pergr
. . . . Delhi
MACE, CHARITY . .
MADDEN, RUTH . . .
MAGGIOLINO, FANNIE .
MAHDESIAN, ZAVLN .
MARCH. MILDRED .
MARK, RIIVA . . .
MAXWELL, FRANCES. .
MESERVE, DOROTHY .
MICKEL, IRENE . . .
MINKIN, RUTH . .
. . Ulim
. . Troy
. . Troy
MOHRMAN, FRED .
MOLLICONA, FANNIE .
MONROE, MARGARET .
MOREY, REBA ....
MORGAN, GATHERINII .
MORGAN, GERTRUDI: .
MORGAN, RUTH . .
MOSHER, MILDRIQLD .
MUFFSON, ARLINI3 . .
NEALAND, GERTRUDI5 .
NESTORSON, I:LMA . .
NIELSRN, CARLA . .
NOLAN, MARY ....
NOONE, MARGARET. .
NORD, ELSII3 ....
NORRIS, JANET . . .
OCHOD, ANNE ....
ODWELL, LOIS . . .
OSTERHOUT, LILLIAN .
CJTTOSON, FLORILNGII .
PACKARD, DONALD . .
PARRY, IDWAL . . .
PATASHNICK, ESTHER .
PAUL, THURSTON . .
PAYNE. LIIQLIAN . . .
. . Scotia
. . Ulica
. . Trqy
. , Perzjv
PITRIN, LOUISE .
IJORTER, MARION .
PRA'r'r, GEORGE .
PREMIER, EDITH . .
PUGSLEY, ELSIE . .
PULVER. DONALD .
QUIMBY, ALMA . .
RAFFERTY, ROBERT .
RALL, GI,IEIfOR1J . .
REED, GEAUDE. .
REII., JULIA . . .
REILEY, ERANc:Es. .
' I ' ,
. . Tray
, -x ' M
1- Q A , V "
In I V .4
.IM ke "
'. ' -
I 1 E'
Q .',' f fb . ' f . I P
EG' , A 5 "
REINER, RUTH . . . . Albanv
REISSIG, CLARA . , . . . Albany
RETARTYK, MARY ANN . . . . Sclzeneclarlv
.REUTOW ICH, VALENTINE . . lvlamfapequa Park
RICH. EVELYN . . . . Albany
RICH, HELEN .... . Albany
RILEY, MARY . . . Cambridge
RIPLEY, HARRIIYII . . Sherman
ROBARGE, GLADYS . . Albargl
ROBERTS, E. INEZ . W. Carthage
ROCKWELL, MARIAN . Esperance
ROWLAND, ESTHER . . . Albdlljf
RUGGE, H. DOROTHY . . Albany
SAGE, RUTH .... . Albargf
SALMON, AGNES . . . Srlzenerlaajv
SCHLIEDER, GERALDINE Carthage
SCI-IREINER, MARIE . . . Webster
SI-IEA, MARION .... . . 'I3'QjJ
SHEEHAN, HELENA . Glens Falk
SLAWSON, MARY . Peekskill
SMITH, HELEN . . Albany
SMITH, SUSAN . . . Albany
SPECTOR, SAMIEL . Binglzarnton
SPERLING, HELEN . . Albany
STAEI-ILE. EVELYN . . Hicksville
STANCHUK, FLORENCE Walervliet
STEBNER, CLARA . . . . . Hudxon
STEBNER, RUTH . . . . . Huaffon
STEIN, RUTH . .
STERN, ROBERT .
STEWART, JOHN . .
STIEHL, KATHERINE .
STORY, GEORGE . . .
STRONG, MARGARET .
STUART, CATHERINE .
SWANSON, CATHERINE . .
TAYLOR, GEORGE . .
TENBLAD, EMMA . . .
TEN EYCK, HARRIET .
TORPEY, WILLIAM ,
TORRENS, MARY .....
. . Trqp
. . . Avon
. Seneca Falls
. West Wlnnelzl
. . Albafgv
. . Albany
TRAMONTANA, JENNIE . .
TROMBLY, RUTH . . .
TRULAND, JESSIE . .
TYLER, MILDRED . .
VAN ALSTINE, HILDA .
VAN EPPS, E. ARLENE . . .
VAN LEUVAN, DANIEL . . .
VAN STEENBURGH, DOROTHY
VAUGHAN, ROSAMOND . .
VDOVIAK, ANNE .....
WAITE, ROSE ....
WALLACE, EILEEN .
WALLING, ALMA . . .
XNALSH, ELIZABETH . . .
WAUGH, RUTH .....
WEBER, FRANCES ....
WETTERAU, MARGARET .
WHITNEY, MARY ....
WILLENBROCK, DOROTHY .
WILLIAMS, RUTH . . .
WING, LUCY . .
WRIGHT, EDNA .
YERGIN, RUTH .
ZABRISKIE, MARY .
ZARCH, SYLVIA .
ZIEGLER, JOHN .
ZIMMER, HELEN . . .
. . Wesyzorl
. Lillle Fallx
. . Kenneafy
. .New Berlin
. . Albany
. For! Plain
. . Bronx
. . . Cuba
New York Cilv
. While Plainx
. . Albury
In the lmllx qf learning
Good heavens! but my dear sir, upon seeing you here, I stand
bewildered, in awe, at such display of courage:
What! with education lurking dangerously 'round every corner,
impatient to strike with the fierceness ofa scourge.
In llze liblllfjl
Ariosto slumbers peacefully, listening to his nightingales, I
would also invite sleep:
To Miss Prim's dainty approach, asleep? No, they're making
too damned much noise!
'Sh, gentlemeng can't you see that youire disturbing the educa-
tional process with its attendant joys,
And thereby placing us between the inevitable devil and the
very blue deep!
EENIE, MEEN112, MINIE, MOE.,
Touch my hand, now let it go:
Playful students in the throes of sex,
Compromise thus in front of room X.
I 129 l
We came eager, joyous, and gay, our youthful color standing for our
youthful spirits. The yellow of springtime we wore in fall, and felt it
spring because of our enthusiasm for a dream realized. We have not
changed a great deal since those first merry days, yet we feel a change.
We belong to State College, we feel deep loyalty to its ways and ideals.
A loyalty that has grown out of our first youthfulness claims us all,
drawing us toward a finer realization of itself
We can never forget Soph Rules and the hilarious torments we en-
dured, placards, black stockings, coatless suits, white dresses, and yellow
ties. There, our spirit of loyalty began, loyalty to our class as we
suffered together for mock sins. At Campus Day, gathering all our
talent, we presented the best stunt and gained the advantage in inter-
class rivalry. Very proudly we redoubled our efforts to triumph over
'35. However, during the rivalry sing, ,35 showed us our flaws.
Then we found out that enthusiasm by itself could not win, and we
began to appreciate the purposeful loyalty that our rivals had culti-
Winter with studying, exams, social functions, and sports followed
swiftly. Our basketball team spent the season profitably. We
tripped through the snow and wind until spring came with Moving-up
Day, a misty goal of infinite tradition. Valiantly we entered
Mascot Hunt, merrily begrimed we ransacked the college closets,
attics, and cellars. ,35 was victorious Moving-up evening, but
now that it was over, we found it mattered little. We stood in front
of our college in the dusk, ainong the friends who had accepted
us so helpfully and felt astrange peace, strength, and desire
to give back again all that had been given us.
As Sophomores we've lived the story again, and now we
want to be a constructive link in our College chain. We want
to help other classes to reach the things we are attaining.
"Where, oh, where are the gay, young sophomores?"
Welre finding loyalty in State College.
EDWARD DIZTEMPLE . ....... Pre.vz'dent
ELAINE BAIRD . . . Vice-President
FRANCES STUDEBAKER . . . Secretaiy
EDWARD OLDFIEI.D . . Treasurer
Rose EINHORN . Song Leader
BLODWYN EVANS . . . Reporter
ADAMS, MARJORIE .
ALTMAN, RALPH . .
AMYOT, GERALD .
BAILEY, HERBERT .
BAIRD, DORIS . . .
BAIRD, RUTH ELAINE
BAKER, EMILE . . .
BALDWIN, CLARA .
BARRETT, REGINA .
EARTH, CECELIA . .
BEDELL, VIVIAN . .
EISKIN, LILLIAN .
BLAKE, NORMA . .
BOVE, LAURA . . .
BOWES. MARGARET .
BOWMAN, MARION .
EREEN, MARY . . .
ERUNDAGE, EDITH .
EUCKLEY, JAYNE .
EULGER, PAUL . .
CAHN, ESTHER. . .
CALKINS, ELSA . .
CAMPBELL, JAMES .
CARLINO, JOSEPH .
CARLSON, CARL . .
CARLSON, ESTHER .
CERRITO, F. JEANNE
CHENEY, PAUL . .
CLARK, BARBARA .
. . .... H llbargf
. .... - llbafgv
. . Uliea
. . Utica
CLARK, EVELYN . .
CLASSEN, HULDAH .
COFFIN, DORIS .
COLLINS, MARIAN .
COOPER, ELOISE . .
COULTER, I-IAR R I IST
COUTANT, MIRIAM .
CURCI, MARGARET .
DAHL, EVELYN. . .
DAIMS. MINNIE . .
DANNQ VIRGINIA . .
DAUB, GUDRUIVI . .
DAVIS, IaI.IzABI2'I'II .
DIIADY, RUTH . .
DIICKIIR, GEORGE .
DEIZOHER, IIIILEN .
DIETZ, M.fxRGARIa'I' .
DIGIOIA, cARMI:I,A .
DINNIEIEN, ALIIJIQ . .
DUFFY, RUTH . . .
IEBIIRS, KARI ....
EDMUNDS, RUTH .
ILINHORN, ROSE . .
ESMOND, IRWIN . .
EVANS, 1xI,ODwYN .
FARRIILL, ISUDORA .
FINIEN, HEIIIIN . .
FISHER, RU'I'I-I . .
F LAN IGAN , MARGARET
. . 77151
. . Troy
. . Troy
. . Trqy
FLORA, VIRGINIA. .
FOLAND, ROBERT. .
FOLEY,lNADINA . .
FONDA, CAROLYN . .
FOURNIER, MYRLE . .
FRARY, HARRIET LOIS
FROST, I-IANNAH . . .
FULLAGAR, WILLIAM .
GEDNEY, MERLE . . .
GEESLER, MARIE . .
GIBBS, ETHEL . . .
GILLESPY, RUTH . . .
. . Cadosia
. . . Cbhoex
Sl. Regis F allx
. . . Hafner
. Hudson Falls
. For! Plain
. . F ulton
GILLETT, HELEN . .
GIROUX, BETTY . . .
GOLDSTONE, SHIRLEY .
GRAY, ALICE ....
GRIFFIN, ELIZABETH .
GRIFFIN, MICHAEL . .
GROSSMAN, PHYLLIS .
GROVER, MILDRED .
GUATTERY, EMMA .
HAMMERSLEY, DORIS .
HARDMEYER, FRANK .
HEDGES, DOROTHY . .
HIGHAM, E. JANE . .
HILDENBRAND, ELSIE .
HILL, CAROL-LOUISE .
HILLER, DOROTHY .
HOBBIE, H. ELIZABETH .
HOF, MARGARET . .
HOLLAND, DORIS . .
HOLMES, C. GENEVIEVE
HUBER, HERBERT. . .
HUDSON, MARY . . .
HUGHES, CATHERINE .
. . . Oneida
. . A lbaig'
. . Hadmfz
. . A lbaiiy
. . . Albany
. . East View
. East Branch
. . Albaiiy
. . .Njmck
. . Albany
. . Albariy
. . Utica
HUGHES, MARGARET' .
HUGHES, RAYMOND .
HULIHAN, EDWARD . .
HUMPHREY. DORIS .
HUMPHREY, JEANNE. .
JILLSON, IRENE . .
JOHNSON, ANNA . .
JOHNSON, AURRILLA .
JONES, ALICE ....
JONES, HELEN ....
KALBAUGI-I, AUBREY .
KAMERER, JEAN ....
. . Albany
. . Enzlirott
. . Albany
. . Nyack
KANE, MARY .....
KANE, R1'rA .
KAPP, KINAH . .
KATZ, AUGUSTA . .
KELLY, THOMAS . . .
KELSEY, M. LAVONNE .
KERR, JEAN ....
KLINE, GRACE . .
KNAPP, HELEN . ,
KOLKER, BENJAMIN. . .
KRENZER, R1'rA ....
LAROGQUEMJEANNE. . .
LAUBE, NINA . . .
LAURENZO. IRENE .
LAW, DOROTHY . .
LAWLER, FLORENCE .
LEE, DOROTHY . .
LEPPER, BLANGHE .
LEVENE, LENA .,..
LEVINE, DORA ....
LEWIS, ALLEN .....
LEWIS, ,JANET . .
L1P1'rz, JEROME .
LOTI-I, HELEN .
. . Ilian
. . Utito
. . Webster
. . Berne
. . Albany
. . Albany
. . . Trzyw
. . . Rome
. . Albany
LYKE, S. ELLIS . . .
MCCORMACK, KATHRYN .
MACDONALD, MARY . .
MCKINSTRY, SELINA .
MCLAREN, GRACE . .
MCMILLEN, DAVID . .
MALONEY, LILLIE MAE
MARKHAM, MARY . .
MARTIN, MARTHA .
MAYNARD, LAURA .
. . Avom
. . Albafpf
. . Atbargf
. . . . 'Day
. Saratoga Springs
. . . Homer
MEAD, EMMA . . .
MERCHANT, JULIA . .
MICHELSON, HARRY. .
MILANO, EARNEST .
IULIA . . .
ALICE .... .
HELEN. . .
O'BRIEN, EVELYN . .
O'BR1EN, HELEN . .
OLDFIELD, EDWARD .
O'NEILL, MARION . .
OUELLETTE, JOSEPH .
OVERI-IISER, RUTH . .
PARIS, CATHERINE . .
PEKINS, EVELYN . .
PELKEY, FRANKLIN .
PETERS, ROSA . .
PETERSON, HELEN .
PETERSON, JUNE- . .
PETRUSKA, VERONIOA .
POTTER, LOIS . . .
PRITCHARD, EVAN .
QUIGLEY, JAMES . . .
RAAB, MILDRED . , .
. . Auburn
. Ballfton Lake
. . Albary
. . . .Utica
. . . Albzugf
. . . Perg'
. . Binghamton
. . . Albany
. Saratoga Springs
. . Mantgonzegjz
. . . .Salem
. . Spring Vallqy
. . Schenertaabf
. . Tray
RICKARD, NINA .
RITTISR, ALICE . . .
ROBINSON, RUTH. . .
ROGERS, DAVID . . .
ROGERS, EMMA . . .
ROLNICK, MARTHA . .
ROOP, MARY . . .
RUDD, SARAH . . .
RYDISR, NELLIE . . .
ST. AMAND, MARKIORIE
SAKI, CLARIINCE . . .
. . Aflayfeld
. jamaiea South
. . Begerz
. Story Brook
. . Schenectady
. . Albany
. . Hoosiek
. Sag Harbor
. . Bahylmz
SAMSON, MARY . . .
SAU'I'IiR, MARY . . .
SCIERRA, DOMINICK , .
SGI-ILICK, E"l'I-IICL .
SCHLOOP, LOUISE . ,
SCI-INEIDIER, MILDRED .
SCHOLL. EDITH . . .
SIiIBI2R'll'. ROBERT .
SHAHEN, WILLIAM .
SI-IAPIRO, HAROLD .
SI-IOOR, AUGUSTA .
SHULTICS, MILDRED .
SILVERMAN, SAMUEL .
SIMONET, CAROLYN .
SINAY., IFILSIIBI . . .
SMITH, DORO'I'I-IY . .
SMY'l'l-IE, IQIUGENIA . .
STEIiI,,l5. MARIAN . .
STEPI-IIQINS. MYRA . .
STEVIENS. VIRGINIA .
STONE. DORIS ....
SWI.F"I', WILLIAM . . .
I II M
1 R 1 Wi Inq! 4 fx
, .ip-.f--, '-
. Smitlztown B1'dlZfil
. . . Greene
. . Rome
. . Aflerrick
. . Troy
. IfVe.rl Berne
. Port Chester
. . Coxxarkie
. . Arnsterdmn
. . Amqrlerdam
. . . Albany
. . Tray
. . . . Warwick
TAYLOR, NORMA . . .
TYMESON, MARION .
ULLMAN, NINA . . .
UNGERER, GLENN . .
VAN SLYKE, GORDON .
WALES, FRANCES . .
WALKER, CECIL . . .
WARNER, MARGARET .
WASSERMAN, HARRY .
WALTER, LEONARD . .
WERSEN, LUELLA .
. . . Rome
. . Aflaine
. . . IQJOIIS
. . Ravena
. . Albafgf
WHEATON, MARJORIE ,
WHYTE, DOROTHY . .
WIGDOR, REVA .
WILSON, AGNES .
WINTER, ZELLA .
WOOD, ALICE ....
WOOD, ELEANOR . . .
ZANNIERI, ANGELO . .
. . Salem
New York Gig
. . Albany
. Red Creek
I pass each hour in manner quiet,
Absorbing an ethereal dict:
I know it's
I-Iarcl to be classed among the goats,
But my book, not new, is full ofnotcs.
So I question
Il' quoting notes as thots original
Wouldn't make my stomach sick in-all
All year I marveled at one girlls ability
To answer questions with great agility,
I thot it Hnc,
And praised her brain tho not her looks
Untiljust now I found her book's
We Frosh were those leaves scattered liclter-skelter in that heavy
gust of wind which opened State College door one September morn.
Did you notice us? This way and that we went, blown among the
various colored leaves-yellow, green and, most ideal of all, the blue.
As the older leaves might have expected, we red ones were extremely
frolicsome and frisked aimlessly about. How was a struggling little
red leaf to pursue a straight, well-balanced and controlled course when
that mighty blast ofwind, college life, continued to blow so fiercely?
Madly we scurried here and there to Play Day, to the Freshman
Welcome Party, the Junior-Freshman Party, Inter-sorority Tea, On
Activities Day that blast of wind was so compelling that we completely
forgot about Time and the plans concerning its use which had been so
carefully recommended. Consequently, we sadly forgot our studies,
also the yellow, green, and the blue leaves found us everywhere-out
for publications, the Y, athletics, Dramatic and Art Association, and
debating. CNeed it be said how gay, young, and carefree we werelj
The mighty blast of wind continued to blow. It puffed so strenu-
ously that we were entirely at a loss for direction. We didn't know
where we were going or why. How were we ever to achieve control
over that hurrying, scurrying wind?--
It is only now, later in the year, that we are able to stop and
recall what has happened to us. Red leaves! Remember red,
that vibrant, glowing color which symbolized 337, and remember
how one little red leaf burst through the curtains of Page Hall
.AL "ww 4- ' ,
v. l .,, ,Fx-,,. 4 1.
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tr- '. A " 2 .
ff" .sw ,,
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Auditorium on that impressive Campus Day and thus
presented our stunt to the Queen of the blue. Remember
yellow, that joyous color of' our "Dear Enemy," the
sophomore class, and recall the fun we had when the mighty
blast of wind blew us into one wild whirl of competitions and
rivalry. Remember green, and the much needed aid and
guidance the Juniors afforded us. And last, remember blue,
the Hnest of them all, for from them have we learned pace and
how to control the mighty blast of wind. Pace-yes, there is
a pace for everything, even for brilliant, young red leaves in
a modern world of yellow, green, and blue.
. . . . Presidenl
ALEXANDER, ELORA .
ALLARD, ALICE . .
ARMSTRONG, IDA .
BAIN, EMILY ....
BARDACK, HERBERT .
BARLOW, MARTHA . .
BARROW, ALICE . . .
BAUER, MATILDA . .
BEALE, JAMES . .
EENEDICT, ROBERT . .
BENJAMIN, MARCIA . .
BLANN, MELVIN . .
. . Colzoex
. . Albrug'
. . Clyde
. . Albafgv
. . Albazgf
BOGARDUS, EVELYN .
BOL, GERRIT . . .
BOWMAN, LOIS . .
BRANDIN, MARIAN .
BROSS, WILLIAM . .
BREEN, JAMES . . .
BRITT, RUTH ......
BRODERICK, CATHERINE . .
BURACK, RAE .....
BUSH, BEATRICE . . .
BYRNES, FREDERICK . .
CALDWELL, SUE .....
CARNEGIE, MARJORIE . . .
CLARKE, ADELE . . .
CLYDE, HELEN . . .
OOHEN, DAVID .
COHEN, MARIAN . .
CGLLETT, FRANK .
CONNERY, JANET .
OONVERTINO, MARY .
OOOK, MARY ....
COTTON, EUNICE . . .
COURTINES, ODETTE . . .
CRANDALL, KATHERINE A. .
CRANDALL, KATHERINE S. .
CRONK, JEANNETTE .
. . Allmrgy
. . . Troy
. . Albaay
. . . Tray
. . Utim
. . Albargy
. . Syosxet
. . Albany
. . Troy
. . Utira
. . Albury'
. . Utica
. . Warsaw
. . Atlzem
. N. Cohoes
CUI.1.I'1N. .JOHN . . . -Kingston
CUNNINCI-IAM, LOUISE . . Utica
DAVIS, NIZVA . . . . Elfmefe
DELANOY, I--IAZEL . . Albury:
DENO, .IOHN . . . Oxwego
DIQSARIO, DONALD . . . Horne!!
DEXTER, FRIED .... Narrowbazgg
DIBLASI, JEAN ..... .flmsterdom
DICKINSON. ROSEMARY . . . Elmira
DII.I,ON. MARION . . . .... Try
DIXON, NORMA . . . . EoJtRorl1e.fler
DOMIES, MARGARET Ffrllllilillville
DONAHUE, RI'I'A ............... .Newbzuglz
Dlmczlz, FRANCIQS . .
DUFFIEY, LULA MAY .
DUMONT, ALONZO .
IQASTMAN, MARIAN .
EDWARDS, .101-IN . .
EMEIUQK, 1-IEIJQN .
ENGIQLSEN, LAURA .
ERWIN, EDMOND .
FAIRBANK, HELEN .
. . Fort Arm
. lfulian Lake
FASCE. ROSE . . . . . Auburn
FAULRING, EMMA . . . Hamburg
FEI-IRER, ESTHER . . Utica
FERRIS, LAURA . . . Oxwego
FILIPOVICH, ANNE . . Hartwick
FINKELSTEIN, SYLVIA . . . Troy
FISK, GEORGE . . . . Mt. Upton
FITCH, CLARICE . Higlllmza' Falls
FLANSBURG, DORIS . Voorheesville
F OLLE'1"I', HELEN . . . . Batavia
FOYLE, WILLIAM . . Rensselaer
FREDENDALL, DORIS . . Albany
FULLOM, DOROTHY . . . . . Sclzenectaajv
GAUTHIER, PATRICIA ANN . . .Niagara Falls
GEORGETT, MINNIE . . . . . .Minetto
GLIO'I"I"ONE, ELENA . . Rochester
GOODING, ELIZABETH . Lockport
GORDMAN, MARIIORIE . . . . . Albam:
GRZYMALA, RALPH .
GUEST, ELSIE MAY .
GUMAER, HARRY .
GUNDERSON, NORMAN . .
HALL, MARTHA . .
HALLADAY, F. DRUSILLA .
HALLOCK, RUTH . .
HAMANN, EVELYN .
HAMMOND, IDA .
HANEY, VIOLET .
. . Utica
HANNAY, M. NAOM1 .
HAREOW, MARY . .
HARD, DORA . . .
HARTT, ELFREIDA .
HARVEY, ANNE . .
HASTINGS, JOHN . .
HERR, ELIZABETH .
HERSHEY, MARY ANN
HOGAN, EDMUND .
HOLMES, DOROTHY .
HURLBUT, ALICE . .
INGRO, NANCY . .
JACOBS, ,IEANNE . .
JAKED, HENRY . .
JAMBA, CATHERINE .
JEWETT, WANDA . .
JOHNSON, RALPH .
JOSEFEK, ANNA .
KAPLAN, ,JOAN .
RATz,,1ULIUS . .
KAYS, MARY . . .
KERRY, ANNAEELLE .
RELLEY, FRANCES .
KELLY, LOUISE . .
KEMP, ARLENE . .
. . Troy
. . Trqv
. . Ulira
KEMP, H. ALICE . .
KENT, DOROTHY . .
KESHNER, ETHEL .
KIRBY, JOSEPHINIZ. .
. . Albany
. M ineville
. Glen Cove
. Averill Park
KIVEI.IN, IVIARIE . . , Affgghgfzffvillg
KNAPP, DOROTI-lY , . . Albany
KNUITFIEN, FRANCES . . l'Ve5l Coxsaclcie
KNUPPEL, ADA . . , I-Ierkimgr
KORNIAN, HELEN . . . . . Utica
KRAUS, LOIS . . . , , ,Herkimer
IQUDELA, BLIZABEVICH . Lilllg Falls
KUDON, SYLVIA . . . . . . . . Albany
KUEHN, IRMA . .
KUHN, ARLINE . .
KUZLOSKI, MARGARET .
LAGRUA, MARIA . ,
LAM, MARY ....
LEIGHTON, VELMA .
LEONARD, MARY .
LINDROS, EVELYN .
LODA, MAGGIE . .
LOMAS, HELEN . .
LOUCKS, VIRGINIA .
LOUDON, THELMA .
MCAULEY, SIDNEY .
MCGOWAN, HELEN .
MCGRANE, JOSEPH .
MCGRAW, WILLIAM .
MCNAMEE, CHRISTOPHER . .
MORAE, MARY PRUDENCE .
MOVEIGH, FRANCES .
MACKIE, GEORGE .
MALONEY, ALICE .
MANSFIELD, ISABELLE . . . . . .
. . Utica
. . .Preble
. Hudson Falls
. . Sherburne
. . Gloversville
. . Caojzersiown
. . Walton
. . Malone
. Silver Creek
. . Sclzenerlacly
. . . Albany
. . . Hadron
MARGISON, ROBERT .
MARKHAM, IRENE .
MARKHAM, MARY .
MEEHAN, THOMAS .
MERCER, ADELINE .
MEURY, ELIZABETH . .
MEZUR, GENEVIEVE .
MICELI, ,JOHN . . .
MIRES, CAROL , . .
MONNAT, BERENICE . .
MORGAN, HOWARD . . .
MORRIS, CHARLES . . .
. . . Troy
. . .fl lb arg'
. , Elmira
. . Nl alone
MORRIS, MARY . .
MURPHY, ESTELLE .
MURPHY, HELEN .
MURPHY, JOHN . . .
NAROSKY, ELIZABETH .
NILES, LORRAINE. . .
OGDEN, HELEN . .
OLESEN, BETTY . . .
OLSON, LISSIAN . . .
OSTRANDER, DOROTHY .
PARKER, GRACE . . .
PARKINSON, PRANKLYN .
PARROTT, THOMAS . .
PEMBER, HOWARD .
PIERCE, MARY . .
PLANK, MARY . . .
PRATT, MARY . . .
QUINN, CATHERINE . ,
RAND, ANNE . . .
RAUSCHER, JULIA .
REED, ANNABELLE .
REED, 1V1ARTIN. . .
REINHARD, ANNA. .
RENDELL, JANE .
REUSS, RUTH . .
ROETS, MARGARET .
ROGERS, HOPE . .
ROGERS, JUDITH ....
. . Albargl
. . Troy
. . Scalia
. . Elba
. . Albany
. . Delmar
. -Seneca Falls
ROGERS, KA'I'I-IERINE .
Roosfx, JAMES . . .
ROSBROOK, CQRNDLIA .
ROSENBDRG, FINKLE .
RUBIN, LEs'1'1aR . .
RUSK, DoRo'1'HY . .
SABOL, EDWARD .
SACIKRIDER, RUTH .
SALAMEY, MARY . .
sAU'1"1N, 1-mmaw . .
SAYER, 1iDl'l"l-I . . . .
sol-I0'1"1'1N, '1'H1e1.MA . .
sc:HUMAc:H1aR, DOROTHY .......
. . Ulim
SCI-IUYLILR, MARGARET .
SCOT'I", IELIZABETI-I . .
SCOTT, MIRIAM . .
SELD, LAURI'l'A .
SEPTIC, WASEL. .
SERVICE, ANNA . .
SI-IAPIRO, LILLIAN .
. . 'T3'qy
SHEARER, IEILOISE . . Castleton
SI-IICATS, IEUGENIA . . . Albany
SHIELDRAKE, HELEN . Auxable Forks
SI-IULTIES, MARIAN . . . Albarpv
SICKLES, RUTH . . . . Ghent
SILSBY, SYLVIA . . Gasport
SMALL, VIRGINIA . , Utica
SMALLEY, ELINOR . Holley
SMITH , ALICE . . Meclzanirvillc
SMITI-I, ARLENIC . Lake Mrzlwpac
SMITH, ELSA . . Albany
SMITH, ESTHER . Remwelaer
SMITH, FRANCES Adams Ccniar
SMITH, JANE . . . Albany
SMITI-I, ,JEAN . Maybrook
SMITI-I, LOUISE . Hooxirk Falls
SMITH, MARTHA . . . Troy
SNYDER, ALMA . . . Albury'
SPALLEN. MARY . . . . Troy
SPENCER, MARGARET . . . Sidngz
SPOORE, KATHERINE . . . . . Albury'
SPRATT, CHARLES .
STINGER, IRWIN . . .
STOEL, VIRGINIA . .
STRONG, ELIZABETH .
STULL, BETTY ROSE .
STUNT, FREDERICK .
SWEENEY, MARY . . .
SZAWLOWSKI, PEARL .
TANNER, RUTH . . .
. . Clayton
. . Albargf
. Glens Falls
. . . 'Do-y
. . . . Troy
. Saratoga .Syzrings
TAYLOR, LOUISE .
TOBIN, JAMES . .
TOMPKINS, ELSIE . .
TORRENS, AGNES . .
TOWNSEND, MARION .
TUCKER, PHYLLIS . .
TYMESON, MARJORIE .
VANDERPOOL, JAMES .
VAN HORN, ELEANOR .
VAN HORN, RALPH . .
VAN PATTER, LULA .
VERMILYE, PHYLLIS .
VIGLIONE, ANNA . .
VISHNER, MORTON . .
WAELDE, ROWENA . .
WALTHER, BEVERLY ANN
WANSBORO, WILLIAM .
WARREN, EDGAR . .
WEBSTER, ARLINE . .
WECHTEL, ELIZABETH .
WHEELER, HARRY . .
WHITLOCK, VIRGINIA .
WILCOX, WINIFRED .
WILDT, ELIZABETH .
WILLIAMS, HARVEY .
WILSON, MARGAREY .
WINNER, VIOLA . . .
. . Albany
. . Endicott
. Watkins Glen
. . Corona
. . . Trryz
. . Albury'
. Stony Brook
. Sea CIM'
. . Herkimer
. . . N. Tray
. . . . Turin
WOOD, E.DI'I"H .
WOOD, LESLIE .
ZIEGLER, ADLA .
MAKIORIIFS JOURNAL: THE DIARY OF A STATE
QWith all due apologies to Addison and the 1SY1ec1fal0rj
Sunday, night: Phoned Henrietta. Found she eouldn't do her
Algebra, so no need to try mine. Washed my hair.
flffondzgf, 7:00 to 7130: Attempted to get out of bed. Too cold.
Took another nap.
7:30 to 8130: Dressed. Tried to set my hair.
Mefrz. Buy more bobby pins.
8:30 to 9100: Ate breakfast.
Mefzi. Ask Professor Kirtland what prunes evolved from and why.
Rest of morning: Classes.
Noon: Daneed with Mae. Bob didnit cut.
12:30 to 1330: Played bridge with Bill and two sophomores.
Bob looked hurt. l'm glad.
After classes: Helped Betty Hnish her lunch. Heard a good joke.
Evening: Lay down to rest and slept until nine. Did homework
Tuesday, 9100: Tired from studying so long. Sneaked out of gym
after roll call.
10:00 to 11:0o: History.
Jlflem. Dr. Smith looks good in brown.
11:00 to 12:o0: Studied in library. Asked to leave for talking to
Afternoon: Cut my 2:25 class to have a Coca Cola with Betty.
Melrz. Glad. They had a test.
Evening: Went to show with Betty and Henrietta. Garbo.
Menz. lid make a good actress.
lfifadrzesday, Morning: Lecture on Russia. Wondered what it will
all matter after weire dead.
Afternoon: Studied in Lounge. It bothered the Lounge Com-
Merrz. I'm so sorry.
Evening: Heard Joe Penner on Rudy Valleeis hour. Tried
difiierent shades of nail polish. Worked hard on English.
Merit. Wish I had a young man teacher.
Tl11n'.rday.' Busy days ahead. I really have no time to keep a
. ' ,
v X , .
3221171 UU TIVE
xfxi A4 -..,g-. ,AVN T.
Executive Council, composed of the three administrative officers of the Student
Association and the presidents ofthe four classes, has as its chief function the execution
of all student association legislation. Legally, enforcement of the point system, man-
agement of assembly programs, and supervision of policy for activities represented on
the budget of the Student Association are its most important duties. Then, in co-
operation with the Finance Board, Executive Council enforces payment of the student
tax by all members of budgeted activities. There are a few minor duties of the Council,
such as the nomination of candidates for the position of delegate to the annual National
Student Federation of America convention, but these are the chief ones.
Of equal importance are Executive Council's non-authorized activities. In the
past, Council has arranged student-faculty meetings for the improvement of their
mutual relations, has conducted charity campaigns for the Albany Community Chest,
has stimulated an interest in creating new, as well as in preserving old, State College
songs, and has suggested important Constitutional reforms to the Student Association.
In short, Executive Council aims to extend its activities to any sphere it legally can
which will increase the efficiency, the value, and the quality of student government in
GRENFELL RAND, '34, . . . President
CLIFFORD RALL, '35 . Vice-President
GEORGE BANCROFT, '36 . . . Secretary
ROBERT ROBINSON, '34 EDWARD DETEMPLE, '36
DAVID KROMAN, ,35 JOHN DENO, '37
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The Finance Board was organized in IQQO. From its inception, the Board has
maintained a close contact with the Student Association, fulfilling the original plan of
carrying democracy into the management of extra-curricular affairs supported by the
The Finance Board makes suggestions to the assembly relative to admission or
withdrawal of activities supported by the student budget so that there will always be
a proper balance in the opportunities afforded to the students. It makes frequent
recommendations and requests to the Student Association regarding administrative
questions connected with the expenditure of the appropriations in accordance with
terms of the budget adopted by the students. The Board holds weekly meetings, pre-
pares the student budget, collects student tax, and cooperates with the Hygiene De-
partment in the payment of lnhrmary benefits allowed members ofthe Student Associa-
Throughout its history, the administration of student finance has never in any one
year encountered a deficit, that is, the Student Association has lived within its income
and paid for its activities as planned at the beginning of the year.
By this form of student control the varied extra-curricular program has been
carried out since the formation of the Student Association with the student tax at no
time greater than lBI4.00.
PROF. GEORGE M. Yonx . . . Chairman
PROF. CLARENCE A. HIDLEY . Treasurer
ROBERT MEYERS ELLEN NooN
HELEN KELLY EVELYN STAEHLE
QD A M A T I CE
JST'-l D All?
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The Dramatics and Fine Arts Association was organized in 1919 for the purpose
of promoting interest in Dramatics and Fine Arts. Each student of the college upon
the payment of the blanket tax is a member of the association. The executive body
of the Association is composed of two students from each class, the head of the Art
Department and the Director of Dramatics. The Students are Selected in their freshman
year and are members of the council for their four college years. In 1921 the Associa-
tion became a charter member of the Intercollegiate Dramatics Association and Of the
American Federation of Arts. Since the founding of the Association the name of the
organization has been changed to the Dramatic and Art Association.
Each year the Association sponsors three one-act plays presented by the Elementary
Dramatics Class and a full-length play produced by the Advanced Dramatics Class.
It also brings to the college two presentations. In former years the council has pre-
sented John Drinkwater, Christopher Morley, Ruth Draper, in her original sketches,
Edythe Wynne Matthison, Vachcl Lindsay, Edna St. Vincent Millay, who read her
own poetry, Daniel Frohman, The Abbey Players who gave "The Playboy of the
Western World," "Riders to the Sea," "The White-Headed Boy,', and "Cathleen Ni
Houlihanf' and numerous exhibitions of paintings and etchings.
HELEN MAHAR ...... . President
DOROTIIEA GAHAGAN . . Secretagf
MARJORIE WIIEATON ....... . Treasurer
MISS AGNES F UTTEREI1 MISS EUNICE PERINE
DR. A. R. BRUBACHER -
HELEN MAHAR THELMA SMITH
DOROTIIEA GAHAGAN MARION HEINEMANN
ELIZABETH GRIFFIN MARJORIE WHEATON
ASSOCIATION PROGRAM 1933-1934
ANGNA ENTERS IN HER "EPISODES" NOVEMBER
ELEMENTARY DRAMA'I'ICS CLASS PLAYS JANUARY
HSHALL WE JOIN THE LADIESN
CSTIIE PRINCESS MARRIES THE PAGED
ADVANCED DRAMA'I'ICS CLASS PLAY MAY
'W w' f- -1' f-
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The present Music Association originated in an English I class of Professor Kirt-
land in I9I6. A music club was formed which met bi-weekly and put on musical pro-
grams by its members.
When the music department was instituted at State College, Dr. Cancllyn organized
in 1921 a Music Association with a council composed of two members from each class.
Freshmen are encouraged to try out for the council and at the end of the year, two are
chosen on the basis ofintercst, dependability, and work done.
The Association tries to bring before the student body the best in musical oppor-
tunities, thereby increasing the cultural value of our college years.
Dr. T. FREDERICK H. CANDLYN PROF. ADAM ALEXANDER WALKER
EDITH lDEI'IOI,I,ANDER 334. . . . . Presidelzt
MARION LLOYD 134 . . . Secremgf
SUSAN SMITH Q35 . . . Treasurer
EDITH DEHOLLANDER MARION LLOYD
ELIZABETH PREMER SUSAN SMITH
ASSOCIATION PROGRAM IQ33-I 934
CI-IORUs BROADCAST OF CHRISTMAS CAROLS
OVER WGY . ....... DECEMBER
CHORUS CONCERT WITH AssIsT1NO AR'FISTS . JANUARY IO 1934
CHORUS CONCERT WITH ASSIS'FING IARTISTS . APRIL 27 1934
SPRING CONCERT .......... IVIAY, 1934
T ' NT
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We subscribe to the national pledge of the Y. W. C. A. of which We are a member.
That is, we "unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowl-
edge of God? In carrying out this purpose we seek to aid each individual to formulate
her highest ideals, and we desire to help her to achieve a realization of them.
Since its organization in IQO4., Y. W. C. A. has taken a leading part in the student
activities ol' State College, its membership comprising fully one-fourth of the student
body, Y. W. sponsored a lunch counter until the advent ofthe present college cafeteria.
It was also the originator of the Freshman Handbook which, until 1920, it presented
to each lreshman class. Y House came into existence in 1918, as one of State's first
cooperative houses and is yet one of our greatest accomplishments.
And Y is still just as active. Through its vesper services, its unforgettable candle-
lighting service, its student-faculty discussions and convention delegations, it helps to
meet the spiritual needs of its members. And then there is the social side. We have
all enjoyed Y's teas, receptions, its Dashion review, card party, song fiesta and other
May Y's purpose be fully realized in the future as it has been in the past.
ALMIRA Russ . . . .
. . . . President
KA'I'IiRYN W1LK1Ns Vice-President
JACQUELINE EVANS . Seeretagf
DAISY BRYSON .
. . . . .Treasurer
IQATHRYN WILKINS . . Meetings
MARY W1-11'1'N1sY . . Social Service
CA'rHER1Nn SIMMERER . . Bazaar
FRANCES S'1'UD1z13AKER . .... Music
HULDAI-I CLASSEN . . .... Publicity
LOIS PO'1"1'ER . . . . Coryerefwe Conventions
MAYBEI.LE MA'I"I'IiEWS . . Illembershifz
BA1a13'1'T1a I-IU'rzEN1.AUB . House President
HARRIET TEN Evcx . . . Social
EMMA MEAD ..... . . Devotions
SARAH LOGAN ..... . . . Booktable
DEAN HELEN H. MOREIJAND Honorary Advisor
CHARLOTTE Rooxow . . . . . Reporter
BEATRICE C015 . .
I 161 J
. World Fellowship
ELEANOR WATERBURY DOROTHY GRIFFIN
Editor-in-Chig' Business Manager
ELEANOR WATERBURY DOROTHY GRIFFIN
Photograph Editor Advertising Manager
ELIZABETH ZUEND KATHERINI3 SIMMON
Art Editor Circulation Manager
RUTH HILKERT ELLEN NOON
Humor Editor ,Sports Editor
KENNETH CHRISTIAN ROGER BANOROFT
L 162 I
I 163 1
MARION HOXA'ARD WILLIAM NEI,SON
fYf"'-"1 'E-ff' ix '--- 5' -' f T V :rw - E.
.4 ,ffjfir QL .Ji ' ' VT' V"'.'! -' 1
Editor-in-Chid Afltliltlgl-llg Editor
MARION C. HOW.LX1lD WILLIAM CZ. NELSON
Associate Marzaging Editors
DAN VAN LEUVAN RUTH VVILLIAMS
Advertising Manager Finance Marzczger'
JEAN CRAIGMILB KA'FIiRYN HAUG
Circulation 114ana er
Senior Associate Editors
ALMIRA Russ '34 BESSIE STETKAR '34 THELMA SMITH 334,
RUTH BROOKS ' VALEN'FINE REUTOWIOH 'f f
junior Associate Editors
CELIA BISHOP '34 DIANE BOCHNER '34, MARION MLECZEK '34
FLORENCE ELLEN ,35 HII.DA HEINES ,35
HILDA BOOKHEIM '34 FRANCES BREEN '36 DOROTHY HERRICK '36
BEATRICE COE '34 ELSA CALKINS '36 MARY HUDSON '36
HULDAH CLASSEN '36
DORIS COFIFIN '36
MARCiARE'I' DIETZ '36
FRANCES DONNELLY '36
KARL EBERS '36
RUTH EDMUNDS '36
ROSE EINIIORN '36
BLODWYN EVANS '36
.IACQUELINE EVANS '36
EUDORA FARRELL '36
MARGARET FLANIGAN '36
MERLE GEDNEY '36
MARIE GEESI,ER '36
ELIZABETI-1 GRIFITIN '36
ELIZABETH PIOBBIE '36
ROSE IQOSENBECK '34
BESSIE HARTMAN '3 5
EMILY HURLEUT '35
OLGA IHYRA '35
ANNA KOREN '35
DOROTHY MESERVIi 535
ESTHER ROWLAND '3 5
HELEN SMITH 335
MARY TORRENS '35
MARION WALKER '35
ROSELLA .AGOSTINE '36
ELAINE BAIRIJ '36
PHYLLIS BOSWORTH '36
MARGARET BOWES '36
LORETTA BUCKLEY '36
VVILLIAM NELSON '34
AUEREY KALBAUGH '36
VIRGINIA CHAPPELL '36
LAV'ONNE KELSEY '36
JEANNE LESNICK '36
JANET LEWIS '36
MARTHA MARTIN ' 36
ELEANOR NOTTINGHAM '36
EVELYN O,BRIEN '36
EMMA ROGERS '36
CHARLOTTE ROCKOW '36
DOROTHY SMITH '36
EDITH SCHOLL '36
GLENN UNGERER '36
NINA ULLMAN '36
ELIZABETH WHITMAN '36
AI'I'islarIt Finance Aflfnzager A.3'.S'iSlff17Zf Circulation Managez'
JULIA IQEIL '35 MARGARET WALSWORTH '35
Assislrznl AdU6l'li5Z.lZg 1VI11nr1ger.I
BEATRIOE BURNS '35 ELIZABETH PREMER 335
WILLIAM DAVIDGE 35
EDITH GARRISON '35
FRANCES MAXWELL 35
ALMA QUIMBY '35
LETITIA CONNELLY FLORENCE ELLEN
Editor'-in-Clzzky' Business Manager
LETITIA CONNELLY FLORENCE ELLEN
Asxociale Edilors Adz1e1'!1'.fing .Manager
MARY WILLIAMS ELIZABETH GREGORY'
Assistant Business .Manager
At Christmas time in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and twenty-
six, the State "Lion,' was born. It was a lusty cub christened with the best
wishes ofjohn Hclcl, jr. In 1928 the "Lion', clawed its way into the Student
Association budget where it has remained securely ever since, despite strong
The c'Lion" is so restless that, during its six years of age, it has had eleven
editors-six girls and five men. But despite its tempestuous career, the g'Lion"
remains eternally popular with the kiddies on the campus.
STATE COLLEGE ECHO
Thei c'Ecl1o" is the mother of all State College publications.
From the combination literary magazine and college newspaper
founded in June, 1892, and christened the "Normal College
Echo," grew the "State College News," the "Lion,,' the "Peda-
gogue," and the present day "Echo.', Henry Emerson Adams,
393, Editor of the "Echo," looked far ahead in State College
history when he said, "We predict for it a bright beginning, a
future with a steady increasing light, a life of constant growthf'
When the "State College News" was founded in 1916, the
"Echo,, gave up its news department and specialized in stories,
essays, plays, and poems. It also had a humor department. In
1918 it was renamed the "Quarterly" but regained its old title
With the publication, in IQQ4., of a separate humor magazine,
the '5Echo" devoted itself exclusively to literary and artistic
STATE COLLEGE NEWS BOARD
MARION C. HOWARD . . . . Editor-in-Clzitg
WILLIAM C. NELSON . . . Managing Editor
JEAN CRAIGMILE. . . Advertising Manager
KATHRYN HAUG . .... Finance Manager
DAN VAN LEUVAN . Associate Managing Editor
RUTH WILLIAMS . Associate Managing Editor
MILDRED FACER ........ Circulation Affanager
THE STATE COLLEGE NEWS
The undergraduate weekly newspaper of State college is the State College
News. Founded in May, 1916 as the mirror of undergraduate sentiment at
S. C. T. the News has continued as the Oflicial reporter of' the various activities
of the College student body.
Under the efficient leadership of its editorial directors the State College
News has progressed in its scope until today it occupies a pre-eminent post in
State College student life. With a trained staH' of over one hundred, its various
departments are consolidated in the editorial board, consisting of the editor-in-
chief, the managing editor, the associate managing editors, finance manager,
advertising manager, and circulation manager. Determination and direction
of editorial policies together with supervision of the activities of the staff con-
stitutes the duties of the News board.
Over a period of eighteen years thc News has maintained itself in harmoni-
ous relations with student activities and, as a leader in formulating under-
graduate sentiment, has justified the intent of its founder, Alfred Dedicke, '17:
mln the columns ofthe News, you will End the pulse beat ofthe student bodyf
ELEANOR WA'I'ERBURY , . Editor-in-Clziqf
DOROTHY GRIFFIN . . . . Busiizers Managei'
CELIA BISHOP . . . . Literapf Editor
ELIZABETH ZUEND . . Plzotograplz Editor
RUTH HILKER'l' . . . . Art Editor
KATHERINE SIMMONS . Advertising Managei'
ELLEN NOON ......... Circulation Manager
The c'Pedagogue" finds its beginning in the misty days at the turn of the
century as the "Neon,', an enterprising book containing many pictures and
descriptions of the college activities. William Ranney was its first editor and
business manager, and the book was dedicated to Dr. Milne, President of the
Normal School. In IQI 1, "Our Bookl' was published with Helen Bennett as
editor. It contained a large amount of literary work and drawings rather than
photographs. The 1912 issue was named "The Senior Book" and dedicated
to Albert Nathaniel Hustcd, Professor of Mathematics. In IQI3, the first
"Pedagogue" was again dedicated to' Dr. Milne. 'cI919" dedicated their
"Pedagogue" to Theodore Roosevelt.
The "PedagOgue" has now reached its twentieth year of steady publication.
'To the Pedagogue boards, executive directors of the succeeding books, should
go much credit for the Diet that, in spite ol' war and depression, our year book
has stretched out and grown not only in size and volume but in elaborateness
and skill of workmanship.
Fortune smiled not on State's Purple and Gold quintet this
season. It was a year fraught with disaster. Coach Baker
started the season with thirteen warriors. The jinx was fashioned
and the atmosphere of Hamlet and Macbeth pervaded the entire
basketball scenery. -
Here is the sad saga of Baker's leather-chasers. They started
in calamity with lngraham's broken arm robbing the team of a
brilliant pivot-man. In the first game they romped to an easy
field-day victory over Drew. All was quiet before the storm.
Came the tall cagy Seth Low aggregation, and the smaller State
team could do nothing but hght. St. Michaels added insult to
injury, nosing out State. The New York trip was a success in
that the boys saw some good shows. The two basketball games
which interfered with their good time were lost in succession to
Seth Low fthe fourth defeat at their hands in two yearsj, and to
The team returned to Albany to trim their alumni as usual, but
the original thirteen had not survived. Captain Roger Bancroft,
star of three seasons, obtained a teaching position and left the
school and squad. A lighting leader, his loss was to be felt.
Then the squad's lastest man, Bud Kissam, dropped out of Varsity
competition. His game-saving baskets were missed.
State showed a surprising reversal of form against Hartwick,
and walloped the Oncontians by sixteen points. They continued
their good work against Brooklyn Poly the next Friday, winning
over the engineers as they pleased.
But that evening's fray tired them so for their battle with
Hamilton the next clay, that the boysin Purple suffered the worst
defeat in years, falling before the Continental attack, and not
coming any closer than seventeen points. The Bakermen finished
strong, however, lambasting the weak but willing St. Stephens
five. They were twenty-five points ahead when the gun ended a
mediocre season. S
Flip Burnell, at forward, was leading scorer and should be
heard from next year. George Bancroft should develop into a
dangerous center. The great Lyons will be missed at guard.
Cliff Rall had an indifferent season and can do nothing but better
as next yearis captain. Ossy Brooks was off and on all season.
Sonny Hudellcston, Harold Stone, jerry Amyot, Tom Carter,
Arlton Bush, and Freddie Byrnes should show a lot next year.
State outscored her opponents 360-304, which proves that the
Purple and Gold had scoring power.
George Ketcham, Manager, deserves credit for booking Seth
Low Qthe best team we saw all yearj, St. Michaels, Pratt, and
The graduating class of 1933 took with it nearly all ofthe varsity baseball
material. However, the three members who remain, "Ossy" Brooks, Don
Benedict, and Ken Drake are ready to carry on with the other members who
will be chosen to fill the vacant positions. Among those who are expected to
bid for the available infield and outfield posts are last season's subsitutes:
Paul Bulger, "jerry" Butler, and Percy Baird.
The Junior College contributed several players to State,s lineup last season,
and its men cooperated with the State candidates to produce a team of fairly
good merit. The continued cooperation of these two groups in the coming
season will probably enable State to have a winning team. With six positions
to be filled, Coach Baker is willing to consider the bids ofthe students of both
colleges for regular varsity competition.
Four opponents are listed on the 1934 schedule. Familiar to State base-
ball fans are three of them: Hamilton, St. Stephens, and Hartwick. The
fourth is an entirely newcomer to any State College sports, schedule, the Massa-
chusetts State Teachers College at Bridgewater, whose baseball team will come
to Albany to oppose State in the first game ofthe season at Ridgefield Park.
A new opponent is always a dangerous oneg so the Massachusetts Teachers will
Manager Fred Mohrman ,35 announces the fbllowing schedule:
May 5 QSaturdayj-Massachusetts State Teachers College
U IQ Q " j-St. Stephens College
" 26 Q " Q-Hartwick College
May 9 fwednesdayj-Hartwick College at Oneonta, N. Y.
" I2 QSaturday j-Hamilton College at Clinton, N. Y.
An inexperienced tennis team will carry the standard for State on the courts this
spring against Middlebury, Vermont, St. Stephens, Hamilton, and R. P. I. Two
matches have been arranged with R. P. I., our traditional rival.
The losses to the squad through graduation last year are those of Vincent Meleski,
Captain of the team, Gordon Hughes, Grover Hotaling, Anthony Sroka, and Sanford
Livingston, playing Manager. This includes the whole backbone of the team, and
Captain Wilfred Allard will have to work hard to put his inexperienced players in
shape for the first contest against Middlebury to be played in Albany.
Hardmeyer and Decker showed considerable promise last year and will probably
see a lot ofservicc this spring. Since most ofthe team graduated last year, it is probable
that considerable reliance will be placed on these boys.
Wilfred Allard, backed with considerable experience playing with State, is Captain
of the 1934. team. Maxwell Plotnick, fresh from tennis laurels at Union, will probably
bolster up the team. Harry S. Yaffee, Manager, has picked a number of worthy
opponents for the bearers of the Purple and Gold.
Last year, Slatds tennis team won from Seth Low but lost to R. P. I., Springfield,
and Manhattan. Both R. P. I. and Manhattan matches were lost by one point. We
were rained out with another match with R. P. I. and with St. Stephens.
Three home games against Middlebury, Vermont, and R. P. I. will be played on the
Ridgefield Park Courts. All students are welcomed. The I934 squad is:
WILFRED IXLLARD, Caplain I-IARRY S. YAFFEE, Mazzager'
DR. H. W. HASTINGS, Coach
GEOIlG1'1 IDEGKIIR SANFORD LIVINGSTON
FRANK HARDMILYIQR MAXWELL PLOTNIK
ClIIARI.ES K1ssAM CLIFFORD RALL
., ,. , , ,
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ka A I I in 4'
. , , . 1 .J
DR. CAROLINE GROASDALE
HARRIET TEN EYOK .
ELAINE BAIRD . .
CELIA BISHOP .
DOROTHY KLOSE .
HELEN RICH .
JANET NORRIS . .
JAQUELINE EVANS . .
ELSA SMITH . . .
MARY MOORE .
HILDA HEINES .
, . I .
--.. A. I ,1 ...- -- I.
OFFICERS AND COUNCIL
MISS J. ISABELLE JOHNSTON
. . President
. . Treasurer
. . . . Secretary
. . Senior Manager
. . . junior .Manager
. . Sophomore Aflanager
. . Freshman Representative
Honor Council Representative
. . . . . Reporter
Song and Cheer Leader
4 F i
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1' ' "" - Q L.-.li-5 ' W-V '
Swimming . .
Basketball . .
Bowling . .
Baseball . . .
Archery . .
Tennis . . .
H0 OR COU CIL
Honor Council was formed in 1925 for the purpose of dis-
tinguishing women OI' Outstanding personality with ability in
athletics, scholarship and general leadership. It was felt that
such a council would link these women with G. A. A. in after
years. Membership in Honor Council is the highest honor
G. A. A. eanaward. Members are announced on Moving-up
Day of their junior year.
EVELYN GRAVES BRIGGS
FRANCES VIRGINIA PEOK
BEATRIOE VAN STEENBURG
MARY -1. MOORE
HARRIET TEN EYOK
HfXRRIET TEN EYCK
G. A. AYS PROGRAM
In the sports and fun of G. A. A.
We have met in comradeship today.
A log cabin nestling near a clump of pines on a hillside overlooking the broad expanse
ofthe valley-Camp Johnston, G. A. Afs camp, opening a vista of new things to come,
and memories of things gone by. Mellow campfires, songs, hikes, talks, and good
fellowship-all of these have come to us through Camp Johnston, G. A. A.'s dream of
many years come true. J
September brought us once more to school, where our good times with ,37 started.
Freshman camp, welcoming the newcomers to State and its traditions was sponsored
again this year by G. A. at Gamp Gogswell. In every way it was a success, with fun,
friendship, and inspiration gained to help us conquer together throughout the year.
Play Day, our welcome to the entire class of ,37, helped to bind them more iirmly to
our college-State-and to the rollicking good sportsmanship of G. A. A.
The year continued as it began-everyone helping to make it successful in hockey,
soccer, swimming, basketball, and baseball. Our operetta was given March 23 and
24. in conjunction with the Troubadours. March 24 brought the Alumnae back and
proved again that which we knew--that the spirit of G. A. A. is true and strong.
I I5-I7'FI'CShIT1al'1 Camp
SCPL 1 20-Play Day
2-Fall Sport season begins-hockey, soccer, and tennis
Oct' I4-Indian Ladder Hike
Nov. 23-Fall Award Banquet
Dec. 4-Beginning of Winter Sports season. Basketball, swim-
ming, and bowling
23-24-G.A.A. and Troubadours' musical comedy
24-Alumnae Weekend and Award Banquet
Mar' 26-Beginning of Spring Sport season. Baseball, arc'nery,
swimming and volley ball
19-Hike to Gamp Johnston
22-Spring Award Banquet and Installation of Ofiicers
HONORARY BASKETBALL VARSITY
HES'I'EI,I,A ARTHUR ELIZABETH MCKINSTRY
ELAINE BAIRD JANET NORRIS
RUTH DUFFY ELIZABETH SCOTT
MARY EI.IvIIaNDORIf EVELYN STAEHLE
LOIS NICINTYRE LOUISE WELLS
HONORARY HOCKEY VARSITY
HARRIE'I' 'TEN EYCK
DORIS F LANSBERG
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Myskania, organized in 1917, is an honorary body composed of seniors who have
led in scholarship, literary effort, debate, dramatics, and in undergraduate affairs
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-up Day.
The members are elected in the spring of their Junior year, and they are made
known Moving-up Day, 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 president, who becomes an
ex-ofiicio member. The other eight, nine, or ten members are chosen by the outgoing
Myskania at its discretion.
THELMA HAVILAND SMITH MAYBELLE VERONICA MATTHEWS
AI,MIRA WINIITRED Russ HELEN MARY MAHAR
ROBER'I' TOWNE ROBINSON MARY ELIZABETH KAMMERER
GRENIVIZIJL NEW'I'ON RAND MARION CLARE HOWARD
WILLIAM CHARLES NELSON DOROTHY MAE GRIFFIN
MARY ,IOANNE MooRE JEAN CRAIGMILE
ROGER WILLIAMS BANCROFT
Pi Gamma Mu, a 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 organization for students
of history. In 1927, it became afliliated with the national organization.
Pi Gamma Mu has for its purpose the encouragement of undergraduate study of
the social sciences. Two juniors and nine seniors who have distinguished themselves
in social science stuclics are elected to membership each year.
DR. A. BRUBACIIER
MRS. LESTER EGELSTON
Miss HELEN FAY
DR. ROBERT W. FREDERZGKS
Miss HELEN HALTER
PROF. C. A. HIDLEY
DR. ADNA W. RISLEY
MISS ELIZABETH SHAVER
DR. DONNAL V. SMITH
PROF. ADAM A. WALKER
MR. STANLEY HEASON Miss SOPHIE ROSENWIEG
MR. LESTER T. HUBBARD MISS ERMA H. BAER
MRS. FRANCES HUBBARD
MR. GUERNSEY T. CRoss
JAMES DOLAN .
I 135 l
. . President
. . Secretary
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IQFLPFFX T I T
The Chi Chapter Of Kappa Phi Kappa, a professional education fraternity, was in-
stalled at State College On April 4., 1927. Membership in the fraternity is limited to
those men who have completed a minimum amount of work in the education depart-
ment and who have the character and ideals likely to make them succeed in the teaching
profession. Kappa Phi Kappa brings men prominent in education to State College
at liequent intervals who speak to the fraternity and lead discussions on educational
VVILIIIAM ROGERS . . . President
IROGER BANGROFT . . Vice-President
ROBERT ROBINSON . . . Secretagz
LEO PLANTE . . . Treasurer
PRES. A. R. BRUBACI-IER PROF. C. A. HIDLEY
PROF. A. K. BEIK DR. J. B. PALMER
DR. R. W. FREDERICKS PROF. E. B. SOUTH
PROIP. R. H. KIRTLAND PROP. D. V. SMITH
PROF. M. G. NELSON PROF. J. M. SAYLES
MR. CARLETON MOOSE
Gus A. ASKIN RAYMOND MOORE
ROGER BANGROFT WILLIAM NELSON
DON BENEDICT FRANK PETRONIS
DAVID BRAY LEO PLANTE
JAMES DOLAN GRENFELL RAND
ANTI-IONY DORSINO PHILIP RICCIARDI
THEODORE ECKERT ROBERT ROBINSON
WILEUR FOWLER CHARLES ROBSON
T1-IOMAS GARRE'FT WILLIAM ROGERS
BERT MONARY THOMAS RYAN
IROBERT MEYERS MELBURN VROOMAN
DAN VAN LEUVAN
Signum Laudis is an honor society organized at State College in 1930.
Its purpose is to promote scholarship. Each year the ten per cent ofthe
senior class which has achieved the highest scholastic standing is admitted to
DR. A. R. BRUBACHER
MISS B. M. AVERY
DR. RALPH BEAVER
MISS MARG.ARET BETZ
MISS MARION CHESEBROUGH
DR. GERTRUDE DOUGLAS
MISS AGNES FUTTERER
EVELYN WELLS. . . .
ALICE F ITZPATRICK
MR. CLARENCE HIIJI..EY
DR. W. MET'ZLER
MR. CARLETON MOOSE
MISS C. W. PELTZ
MR. J. V. STURM
DR. H. W. THOMPSON
MISS E. O. WALLACE
S. DOROTHY NIALONEY
THELMA SMITH .
CHI SIGMA TI-IE'I'A
. Phi Delta
. Delta Omega
. Eta Phi
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
GAMMA KAPPA PHI
BETA ZETA '
PI ALPHA TAU
Mlss ANNE CUSHING MISS KA'fI-IERINE PELTZ
MISS AGNES FUTTERER Mlss EUNIGE R, PERINE
MISS CHARLOTTE LOEB IVIISS ELIZABETH SHAVER
MISS EDITH O. WALLACE
ELINOR ANDRE ENGLE ELIZABETH KfNMMERER
ALICE HOYLAND ELSA KJOLSETI-I
I'IARRIE'I' TEN EYCK
I 191 I
MARY LOURDES MURPHY
F mmded 1890
ETA PHI f f
DR. AND MRS. HARRY BIRGHENOUGH
DR. AND MRS. FREDERICK CANDLYN
MISS MARION CHESEBROUGH
MR. AND MRS. EDWARD COOPER
MRS. LESTER EGELSTON
DR. AND MRS. HARRY HASTINGS
AND MRS. MILTON NELSON
DR. AND MRS. ADNA RISLEY
DR. AND MRS. JOHN SAYLES
PROP. AND MRS. JESSE STINARD
DR. AND MRS. HAROLD THOMPSON
I 192 1
LETITIA CONNELLY MARCELLE GEHLE
PIELEN DENNISON-WHEELER HELEN MAHAR
A 'I I TT
f QILLL. f ,
HON ORARY MEMBERS
MIss MARY COBB DR. AND MRS. JAMES B. PALMER
DR. AND MRS. HOWARD DOBELL Miss ANNA E. PIERCE
DR. AND MRS. CLARENCE HALE DR. AND MRS. C. E. POVVERS
Miss E. MARION KILPATRICK MISS VIRGINIA SMITH
PROF. AND MRS. RICHMOND KIRTLAND PROF. AND MRS. GEORGE YORK
GLADYS ARMSTRONG KATHRYN BELL
EDITH DE I-IOLLANDER
I 9 36
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DR. CAROLINE CROASDALE MISS MINNIE SCOTLAND
PROF. AND MRS. W. DEOKER MR. AND MRS. CHESTER TERRILL
MISS CAROLINE LESTER MR. AND MRS. HAIKRISON 'TERXVILLIGER
MISS HELEN PHILLIPS MISS ELIZABETH VAN DENBURGH
PROF. AND MRS. ADAM WALKER
MARJORIE BARRON CATHERINE BROWN
RUTH BEDELL JUNE CAREY
I '97 J
HARRIET VAN WELY
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JEL 1L,.f,..'i-'ILL ia. ,, g1.....Ll..! -L I JL I
MRS. ANNA K. BARS.-IM MR. AND MRS. C. J. DEYO
MISS M.LXRION CLANCY MISS MARGARET HITGI-IGOCK
Miss MARY CONKLIN MR. AND MRS. QI. A. NIAHAR
MISS KATIIERINE WIIEELING
HELEN DANAHY' ALICIE FITZPATRICK
PIELEN IDOHERTY KATHERINE PIEFFEN
JANE DOOGEY FRANCES HIGGINS
MARGARET F LANNICAN
I 199 J
F ozmded 1908
ALPHA EPSILON PHI 1 1
HON ORARY MEMBERS
MRS. SAITEE BAUMANN MRS. SAMUEL CAPLAN
MRS. E. A. MARX
HILDA BOOKHEIM SARA BRANDES
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MISS ELIZABETH ANDERSON MISS GOLDENA BILLS
Miss BLANCHE AVERY PROF. AND MRS. BRONSON
DR. AND MRS. R. A. BEAVER PROP. AND MRS. C. A. HIDLEX'
MRS. ERNEST SPENCER
MARION AUCHTER RI'F,A BROWNHARDT
Lols VAN DE WALLE
LILLIE MAE MALONEY
f 203 Vx
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Miss ELEANOR FOOTE
Miss HELEN HALTER
DR. AND MRS. DONNAL SMITH
Miss ELLEN STOKES
Miss LAURA THOMPSON
I 205 J
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fi K .20 Cl j2 1:62
DR. A. R. BRUBACHER MR. AND MRS. C. A. Mooslz
MR. AND MRS. DONALD BRYANT DR. AND MRS. C. A. WooDwARD
DOROTHY ATWELL ELLEN DOVVNING
CELIA BISHOP GERTRUDE KUFAHL
JEAN CRAIGMILE ELIZABETH LAPP
I 207 I
IARLENE VAN EPPS
NIARJORIE ST. ALMAN
I I .,,L 5 f In
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MRS. ABRAM R. BRUEAOHER MRS. DAVID HUTCPIISON
DR. AND MRS. ROBERT FREDERICK MISS ALICE KIRKPA'PRICK
HELEN BARRETT ELIZABETH MOAT
MILDRED I-IIOKEY FLORENCE OTTOSON
KATHRYN JAMISON DORIS SHAVER
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EPSILON BETA PHI 1 f
MR. RUTHERFORD BAKER SENATOR AND MRS. WILLXAM T, BYRNE
Mlss LILLIAN BLOMSTROM DR. LACKEY
Miss RUTH RAYNOR
HARRIET BRONK A BETTY F ICH
MARION CORNELL ANITA FRAILICK
MARY ESTHER HALLADAY
BLANCHE VAN BUREN
MARY LOU WALTHER
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GAMMA PHI SIGMA f f
HON ORARY MEMBERS
DR. AND MRS. J. ALLEN Hrcxs Miss ARLENEJPRESTON
MR. AND MRS. TIESZEN
HILDA BRADLEY ELIZABETH DELANEY
I NY I! X'-uf,
Miss MARGARET BETZ DR. MATIE GREENE
Miss HELENE CROOKS Mxss BETSEY KEENE
Miss MADELINE GILMOUR DR. AND MRS. MIL'1'ON PRUE
DOROTHY BRONVN LOUISE GODFREY
MADALYN DWYER INEZ L. L1TTs
EVELYN ANDERSON 935 DOROTHY KUEHN
MARIE IDOHERTY RUTH MARCLEY
OLGA HYRA ELSIE PUGSLEY
MILDRED JOHNSON ROSE WAITE
DORIS BAIRD BLANCHE LEPPER
NORMA BLAKE PHYLLIS MCDONALD
EMMA GUATTERY CATHERINE PARIS
FLORENCE HOORNBECR ALICE RITTER
I 215 I I I
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L I W T 1 WUDMJ
MR. C. LUTHER ANDREWS Mrss GRACE MAIQTIN
Miss ANNETTE DOBBIN Miss EVELYN SHOREY
DR. MARION E. SMITH
DORIS BELL PAULINE BYRNES
AGNES ERB I
HxLDA VAN ALSTINE
PI ALPHA TAU
Miss RUTH DUDLEY
MRS. LOUIS MAYERSOHN
MRS. A. STRAUSS
Miss MARION SWAYZE
Sonnet for a Sorority Sister
We two have turned the world around tonight-
Have changed the ancient order to a new.
Philosophy and life are set arightg
False values we have judged and changed to true.
You gesture with a cigarette and say,
"Repression is the cause of all the woe
And false conception in the world today.
Good butter did not make the timepiece go."
CWC had been reading "Alice" just beforej
We drifted into talk of authors' craft,
Then modeled over men-and clothes-and more.
At last we paused, and finally you laughed.
"Perhaps," you said, "Know that our song is sungj
The trouble is that we are very young."
' Elizabeth Arnold
I 219 J
ARTHUR KENNEDY BEIK DR I-IARLAN HORNER
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HARRY W. HASTINGS
PROF. JOHN M SAYLES
ALUMNI ON FACULTY
RALPH A. BEAVER
DAN VAN LEUVAN
GEORGE DEOKER '
I 221 1 QA.,-'ff
EDWARD ELDRED PUTTER CL B f f-
PROF. CLARENCE A. I-IIDLEY PROF. DONNAL V. SMITH
PROF. GARLETON A. MOOSE DR. HAROLD W. THOMPSON
MR. PAUL SHEATS DR. GEORGE M. YORK
GUS .ASKIN LEO PLANTE
JAMES DOLAN GRENFELL RAND
THEODORE ECKERT CHARLES ROBSON
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Newman Club was founded by command of Pope Pius X. His Encyclical, issued in
I906, contained the command that religious doctrine classes be established in public
institutions wherein no mention whatsoever is made of religion.
Cardinal Newman was chosen patron of Catholic students in non-Catholic colleges
because of his qualities of head, of heart, and of soul. His motto, c'COr ad cor loqui-
tor"-"Heart speakcth unto heart," is our motto, his shield, our shield.
The Object ofthe club is threefold: religious, intellectual, and social. It supple-
ments the work of' the secular institution by spiritual and religious education. This is
carried Out by means of special lectures and devotions. The annual retreat of the
Club is held after the Christmas vacation. Meetings are held monthly at the Club
House, Newman Hall, 741 Madison Avenue. Social functions include a reception for
the Freshmen, a club dance held at the College, and several informal parties.
Newman Club is a member of the Central New York Province of the Federation
of College Catholic Clubs of the United States and Canada. Members of the Club
receive the 6'Newman News,', the publication Of the F ederation. Delegates are sent
each year to the Province and Federation conventions. This year, the Federation
convention to which the leading colleges of the country send representatives will be
held at Jacksonville, Florida.
REV. JOIIN COLLINS ..... . Clzaplczin
HIIIDA BRADLEY . . . . President
CATHARINE IQEARNEY . . . Vice-President
HELENA SI-IEEHAN . . . . Secretary
BEATRICE BURNS . . Treasurer
MARGARET HOF ........ . Reporler
HEI.,EN DOIiER'l'Y JANE MCDONALD
LUCILLE MANNING CATHERINE MORGAN
IREGINA BARRETT FRANCES DONNELLY
JUNIOR COUNCILORS TO FRESHMEN
HELENA BEI-IR LOUISE DAWSON
ELIZABETH BENNETT HELEN DONAHUE
COUNCILOR TO BOYS
BICLCCY CLUB f 1 f 1 f
Biology Club was organized under the direction of Dr. Douglas
in February, 1925, to satisfy the need felt by students ofthe department
for an out-of-door club. The original club program included an organ-
ized hike every two weeks. At Hrst a few enthusiastic members who
called themselves the "Evergreens,' adopted the burdock as their
insignia. Early in 1931 a design for a club pin was submitted represent-
ing a majestic old tree.
The first issue of the Biology Club paper, "Leaves," was published
in 1930. Some of the other activities ofthe club have been laboratory
parties, moving pictures, lectures by noted Biologists, and hikes to such
places as the Helderbergs and Juniper Ledge.
It is quite evident that Biology Club is carrying on the traditions
and purposes of the little group Of "Evergreens."
PROFESSOR C. A. WOODWARD Miss MINNIE B. SCOTLAND
DR. GERTRUDE E. DOUGLAS Miss RUTH C. RAYNOR
Miss LILLIAN S. BLOMSTROM
GERTRUDE ROSENBERG . .... . . . President
ELMA NESTERSON . . . Vice-President
ELLEN DOWNING . . Secretary- Treasurer
MARION CORNELL Field Secretary
ANITA FRALICK . . Club Historian
HELEN GODDARD . . Editor ay' "Leaver"
LEON ROY . . Senior Representative
RUTH WILLIAMS . . . . . junior Representative
LUELLA WERSEN . . . . Sophomore Representative
I 228 1
f 1 f f CHEMISTRY CLUB
,Chemistry Club was founded in 1913. Its aim was the fostering
of a spirit of chemical research. It was not intended as a social insti-
tution and has never become one. The original members chose as an
insignia the naphthalene ring surcharged by a retort and silver and
garnet as the colors. Pins were secured.
In 1920 Chemistry Club published the first issue of "The Hor-
monef' The paper has as its purpose, "the creation of a new interest
in the subject of Chemistry, not merely as a prescribed course, but also
to keep abreast the progress of the chemical worldf, However, the
paper is not entirely of a serious nature.
Last year the Club celebrated its twentieth anniversary by present-
ing "Alchemistry," a huge success, with many demonstrations, exper-
iments, movies, and skits. Meetings of the group are held every two
weeks, and student papers on research or new discoveries of interest
are presented. Trips to local industrial plants, discussion meetings and
lectures complete the activities of' the Club.
Pnor. B. S. BRONSON MR. W. G. KENNEDY
Miss M. BETZ MR. J. STURM
MR. D. V. TIESZEN
HAROLD GAIIDNER ..... . . President
GUS A. AsK1N . . . Vice-Presidazt
FLORENCE STANCHUCK . Secretary
SYLVIA Sfsnorr . . . . Treasurer
CLASSICAL CLUB f f f f
In February, 1923, a group of State College students, interested in
the classics and prompted by a desire to spread that enthusiasm, organ-
ized Classical Club. Its object was "TO further the interest in and
increase the knowledge Of the life and literature of the Roman peoplef'
Since its Organization, Classical Club has grown rapidly and sponsored
many noteworthy activities.
In I926, Classical Club held its first Roman Banquet. So successful
was it that since that time Roman Banquet has become an established
annual custom, and the one most important social event Of the Club's
Classical Club has likewise distinguished itself in dramatics. Two
years ago, it presented scenes from Sophocles' "Antigone,', and last
year-well, everyone remembers Ida Weiner's excellent portrayal of
Electra, the leading role in Euripides' play of the same name. Although
we have been forced to forego such a presentation this year, we hope
that, in the future, Greek Play will become an integral part of Classical
Club's annual program.
DR. A. R. BRUBACHER Miss L. A. JOHNSON
Miss M. H. CHESEBROUGH Mrss E. O. WALLACE
RUTH WRIGHT . . .... . First Consul
ELIZABETH BURNS . Second Consul
EVELYN K. WELLS . .Skriptor
ZENOBIA CARRARA Qiuaeslor
DORIS BULLARD . . . Nuntius
f f 1 f COMMERCE CLUB
Commerce Club was organized in 1924 with a membership of five.
Its aim was to advance commercial educational standards and to create
a feeling of Congeniality among the students in the commercial depart-
Meetings are held every two weeks. Discussion of problems of
the business world are led by leaders in industry, commerce, and edu-
cation. This year Roy Smith, Secretary of the Port of Albany, Clinton
Reed of the State Commercial Education Department, and the Honor-
ablejames Wadsworth, Assemblyman, have stimulated active interest
in commercial problems.
The social objective has not been ignored. Commerce Club's
annual Hallowe'en Masque is one of State's premier social dates.
Receptions, card parties, and dances help us to realize that Our life is
not to be all typewriter ribbons and word signs. Each spring Com-
merce Club invites you to her annual banquet.
The fact that the little group of five has aggrandized itself thirty
times in the last ten years proves Commerce Club has accomplished its
purpose and has also become one Of' the strongest departmental clubs
PROFESSOR GEOIIGE M. YORK Miss E. D. ANDERSON
MR. LI. M. TIERRILL Miss B. AVERY
MR. H. M. TERWILLIGER MR. E. L. COOPER
GEORGE STORY . . . . . President
FRANK PETRONIS . . . Secrelagz
ANNE HERMANN . . . Treasurer
RICIJARD DEGNAN .... Vice-President
DEBATE COUNCIL 1 f f f
The Debate Council, organized in 192 7, has as its aim the promotion
of interclass and intercollegiate debates and the creation of interest in
them. Two members are chosen in the spring of their Sophomore
year on the basis of interest and ability in debating.
DR. HAROLD W. THOMPSON
FRANCES HIGGINS ,34 . . . . . . . President
DOROTHY GRIFFIN '34 . . . Vice-President
KENNETH CHRISTIAN ,35 . . . . Secretagf
MILTON GOLDBERGER ,35 . . Y7'easurer
BEss1E HARTMAN ,35 . . . . . . Publicigf rlffanager
GRENFELL RAND ,34
SCHEDULE OF DEBATES, 1933-34
Wells College, November 3, 1933
Union College, via WOKO, November 23, 1933
National Union of Students of England, November 24, 1933
Fordham University, January II, 1934
Women's College at Middlebury, March 1, 1934
Hamilton College, March 5, 1934
State Debating Conference, Colgate University, April 21, 1934
Q 1 1 f f FRENCH CLUB
The French Club has for its aim liuency in French speech and
appreciation of the French people, their art, customs, government,
history, and education. It also tends through its monthly meetings
and social gatherings to promote friendship among the students of
"Every one has two countries, his own and France!" Those who
have traveled throughout Europe believe this. There is something
great in a country which cherishes so dearly her customs and legends.
French Club is studying with keen interest these legends and making
them more vivid by dramatization. It also takes pride in widening its
knowledge of the art and literature of France, and speaks only the
French tongue. Speaking French in itself is nothing until one learns
to speak fluently and to express himself quickly and with assurance.
This comes only from much practise.
An annual fete is held. Plays are presented for the pleasure of out-
siders and for the great benefit which is derived by members of the
Club from their very participation in such enjoyable functions.
Miss CHARLOTTE LOEB
MARIE-LOUISE SHARON . . . . President
LUCILLE Hmsn . Vice-President
ELSIE PUGSLEY . . . Seeretagz
MATHILDE CENTNER . . . . Treasurer
JACQUELINE EVANS . . . . Reporter
LIBRARY SCHOCL CLUB f f
Social and professional relationships are fostered by an informal
organization of the Library School.
When the School was newly organized in 1926, a student president
was appointed to care for student activities and make simple connection
for administrative purposes between the faculty and the student group.
After the School was moved from the State Education Building to the
College in 1929 when the classes were larger, the number of officers was
increased and all were elected at an annual Library School student
The vice-president is always a junior and is responsible for calling
the meeting for election in the opening weeks of the new College year.
The president is always one of the graduating group.
Gatherings of the School are planned irregularly as needed except
the Founderls Day tea which celebrates the birthday, February 13, of
Drulames Sullivan under whose initiative as Commissioner of Secondary
Education the School was established. An annual Christmas party,
a spring picnic, and a faculty tea for the graduates on the afternoon of
the Iirst Sunday in June have become regular features of the School
E. LEORA GEDDES . .... .... P resident
R. MARGARET HILL . , . Vice-President
KATHRYN S. WILKINS . . .Secrelcny and Treasurer
BEATRICE E. COE . . . Chairman ry' Publicity
1 if f MATHEMATICS CLUB
This organization owes its existence to the earnest desire of some to
work with Mathematics outside of the classroom. As far back as 1918,
this interest prompted Henry Wood, ,IQ, to seek permission to begin a
With Professor Birchenough acting as chairman, twenty-six Juniors
and Seniors, who were taking either a major or minor in Mathematics,
met on December 6, 1918. A constitution was drafted by a special
committee. It stated that the purpose of the club was "to further the
interest and broaden the perspective of students in Mathematicsf'
It made the successful completion of one semester of Analytical Geome-
try a condition of eligibility for membership.
The present emblem of the Club is of geometrical design, and the
dimensions are based upon the radius of the earth's orbit and upon two
classical problems, namely the quadrature of the circle and the dupli-
cation ofthe cube. The colors ofthe emblem are gold, black, and blue.
Meetings are held twice a month. The programs consist of papers
resented b facult members and discussions led b student members.
P Y Y Y
Initiation meetings are interestingg and the annual picnic is the chief
IBABETTE l'IUTZENLAUB . . . . . President
LORRAINE LODER . Vice-President
LENN UNGERIEIZ . . . Secrelmy
4UNICE Sisixowen . . Yieasurer
Iss ELLEN C. Sroxms
SPANISH CLUB f 1 f f f
In IQI5, the first Spanish class was organized in State College. One
year later, Spanish Club came into being, at first a voluntary affair,
and later with a definite constitution. Its first president was Alfred
Edward Dedicke, a young man very much interested in the Spanish
language. The purpose of the Club has always been to foster Pan-
Americanism by arousing in students, especially in those who would
have no other connection with things Spanish, an interest in the art,
history, customs, and culture of Spanish speaking countries. This aim
is realized through the presentation of speakers versed in Spanish
customs. In addition, Spanish Club sponsors several social functions
during the year-these functions culminating in the Spanish Carnival,
one of the outstanding festivals, which attempts to create for the queen
of the carnival a true mardi gras entertainment.
Membership is open to all students of State College who are interested
in the Club.
Pnornsson J. STINARD
GUS ASKIN . . . . . . President
EDNA WRIGHT . . Vice-President
EMMA GUATTERY . . Secretary
Lois POTTER. . Treasurer
MYRA STEBBENS. . . Reporter
f f 1- 1 STATE COLLEGE
f f f f 1 TRCUBADCURS
In 1927 a group of State College men gathered in the locker room and
originated the Troubadours, a minstrel organization, to fulfill a long-felt
need for a mcn's social organization. The Troubadours stage at
least one entertainment a year.
Robert Shillinglaw, ,2Q, was elected the first chairman ofthe organ-
ization. In 1927-28 LaVerne Carr, '29, was musical director of the
first stage show which was presented in the Hawley Hall auditorium-
Randolph Sprague, Frederick W. Crumb, John Kennedy, Royal
Knox, Robert Rankins, and john Grosvenor were successive presidents
of the organization. In 1930 no entertainment was presented as the
group was awaiting the opening of the new Page Hall auditorium in
In the spring of 1933 the Troubadours combined with the Girls'
Athletic association in presenting "Patience" a Gilbert and Sullivan
operetta. Grosvenor was a co-director of the operetta.
Thomas Garrett, '34, was director ofthe annual Troubadour minstrel
show in 1933-34.
PAUL S. SHEATS
ROBERT Ro131NsoN, ,34 ...... . . President
WILFRED ALLARD, '35 . . Vice-President
GEORGE KETCHAM, 534 . . . Treasurer
GLENN UNGEREP., '36 . .... . Searetagf
Canterbury Club, a unit of the National Student Council ofthe Protestant
Episcopalian Church, Offers to Episcopalian students and all those interested
an opportunity to unite for Spirituality, Sociability and Service.
Two of the annual events of the club are a fall meeting at the home of
Mrs. W. B. Van Rensselaer, and a Christmas party for the little girls of Trinity
REV. CHARLES W. FINDLAY . . . . . Clzoplairz
Mrss ELIZABETH VAN DENBURCSPI . . l"acultJ1Adoisor
MIRIAM WOOD, '34 ..... . . Presiflerzt
ARNOLD FORD, '36 . Vice-Prwident
HELEN GATES, 534 . . . .Smwtary
MARION PORTER, ,35 . . T1'ea.furcr
ANNA F USSICK, 534 . . Reporter
TROOP 24, ALBANY GIRL SOOUTS
Senior Troop 24, Albany Girl Scouts, was Organized last year at State
College for the purpose of training women students to qualify for leadership
Of high school troops. We believe that the Girl Scout program is a valuable
preparation for good citizenship, and that the high school teacher should be
especially suited to promote its ideals.
LORRAINE GROW, '34 .
JOAN BARROW, 335 .
SALLY LOGAN, '35 .
ROSA PETERS, '36 .
Lois ODWELL, ,35 .
EMMA ROGERS, '36 . .
MISS ISABELLE JOHNSTON
. Patrol Leader
. Patrol Loader
. . Secretary
Lutheran Club was founded in 1923 through the efforts of the Rev. Chal-
mers' E. Frontz, pastor of the First Lutheran Church of Albany. The organ-
ization is open to all students in higher institutions of learning in Albany.
Lutheran Club is a member of the North Atlantic Region of the Lutheran
Student Association of America and sends delegates to the annual conference.
Rav. CHALMERS E. FRONTZ
ELIZABETH RASMUSSEN, ,34 . . . . . President
I-IELEN H. SMITH, ,35 . . Vz'ce-President
GIZELLA HUMMER, 535 . . . Y?'easurer
GLENN M. UNGERER, '36 . . Secretagz
EI.1zA1aE'1'H JOHNSON, '34 . . Reporter
I, ., H5 -L -R -f .Y .. , .,, . ,,
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Named Syddum Hall in honor of the founder, Marion Syddum VanLiew,
a former member of the faculty.
225-7 Ontario Street
Miss ANNA E. PIERCE
MARJORIE WHEATON .
NADINA FOLEY .
7 VA h .XR
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Founded 1918 in
NEWMAN HALL f f
MIss A. K. M.AXWELL
MISS CATHERINE O,BRIEN .
HELEN DAVITT .
NELLIE RYDER .
741 Madison Avenue
. . . President
. . . . Secretary
I 243 I
JEAN LA ROQUE
GERALDINE MCNERNEY I
EVELYN O,BRIEN I
ETHEL SCHLICK 5
NELI,IE RYDER R
CLARE LEONARD i
DOROTHY LORENZ I
ESTELLE MURPHY !
ANNA REINHARD 1
I ,- , , .24
Founded 1922 I
L I: I I
Named for the First President of State College,
131 South Lake Avenue
David Perkins Page.
. . PTL'.YI'C!6Hl
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ANNA MAE ALAMII,I.O
LOIs BOWMAN '
I 24.5 J
VIRGINIA SMALL '
BEVERLY ANN WALTHER
' -My '
T 'r 4:1 yr
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BABETTE PIUTZENLAUB .
AGNES CROUCH .
SARAH LOGAN . .
IDA JANE HAMMOND .
219 Onlario Slrfel
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AGNES M. CROUCH
" 'T J' 1935
I 247 J
IDA JANE HAMMOND
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4618 Stale Street
KATHERINE WORDEN . . . . . . Presz'a'ent
AGNES STEPHEN . . Vice-President
LINNEA D.ANIELS . . .5'ecrvtaUz
EDITH GARRISON . . Treasurer
LE ' m E E
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Founded 1932 YI 'V sf 1 I
IDWAL PARRY .
PAUL BULGER .
THOMAS KELLY .
134 Cenlral Avenue
. . President
. . Secretagy
. . Manager
ALONZO DU MONT
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I 251 1
RALPH VAN HORN
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When I buy shoes, the bootman says,
"Now would you like a pair
Of hiking boots for mountain trails,
Or slippers like those-there?,'
Or i'Shoes for school-some oxfords, mafam?
Or silver pumps-like these?
Oh, yes! I've lots of other styles
If none of these should please."
The while I tell him what I want,
And look at what he brings,
My giddy soul keeps nudging me
And whispering, "Ask for Wings."
L 260 1
"GREATER LOVE HATH NO MAN"
When I consider, oh, when I consider,
When I consider as I sometimes do,
The many precious and potential hours
I'vc spent with silly female things like you,l
The many sixty minuted sweet hours,
Each minute sixty seconded, forsooth,
Each second rich a stafl' which should have helped me
Onward and upward in the path of Truth,-
I marvel that a man of such good judgment
Should so,-well,-almost waste his time, I fear,
But then, I think there is justification
I love you, for you rest my mind, my dear!
I 261 1
Youth is the soup course
In a restaurant
Which, piping hotyf and still all but untasted,
The waiter sneaks away behind your back
While you dance one more dance.
"Note-Being a bow to the Hotel New Yorker as the only restaurant I know where
soup stays hot more than two bars.
An old-fashioned girl is what I want,
Who doesn't neck or s
Let you wreck her:
Whom no cave man will ever claunt
Or ever get her
Consent to pet her,
And lastly she must be quite cute.
I won't harm hcr
just embalm her
For Smithsonian Institute.
OF COURSE IT,S TRUE
What mighty tubs were those old ships
Of years gone past,
With miles of' ropes from bows to tips
All tight and fastg
Their bulging sails were held at bay
By shrouds and yards,
The hull was hugged by rope and stay
With strong safeguardsg
They often had to be overhauled
At a costly fee:
I used to wonder why they called
A ship a "she,,'
But NOW I sec.
FOUR-YEAR-OLD CAUGHT FOOLING
One shoulcln't play on
"Fm the apple of my rnamma's eye,
She speaks of me in lovely termsg
As she likes fruit, it makes me cry
To think that I got worms?
I 263 l
Albany-1844-prams and pushcarts and petticoats-broad streets set with stately elms
and stately ladies-the tinkle of bells on the car-horses-the sharp clatter of hoofs on the brick
pavement-all the slow, comfortable progression of life in the Victorian period. It was the
day of gaudy lithographs on the walls of musty "best-rooms," of crocheted "tidies', on stuffed
and stuffy chairs, of cottage-organs and daguerreotypes. No telephone, no radio-housewives
still had occasion to send to a neighbor a half-mile for a burning brand to renew the kitchen
fire-the use of anaesthetics had just been discovered-there were few sewing-machines, nor
even many safety-pins. The excitement over the Hrst telegram, "What hath God wroughtim
had not yet died down. It was in this kind of world that the twenty-nine pioneer students of
State College began their careers in what was the first teacher-training institution in New
York State and the third in the United States.
The "State Normal" at this time consisted of a few "plain but comfortablel' rooms in an
abandoned depot-building at State Street and Maiden Lane. It was the only time in history
that the men students outnumbered the women. Women seem to have been favored at
this time, however, since the records show that they received from the State an allowance of a
dollar-twenty-five for board, whereas the men received only a dollar. Tuition and books
were free to both sexes. Even with aid some students had a diflicult time financially, for it is
recorded that the regular janitor was dismissed at the end of one term and students paid to
take his place. In this first school there were five faculty members over whom David Perkins
Page, on the recommendation of Horace Mann, became the Hrst Principal. The school
prospered from the first, the twenty-nine students increased to one hundred before the term
closed, and four hundred and twenty-one graduates were employed during the first three years.
The death of its eminent Principal marked the end of the first stage in the history of the
normal school. David Perkins Page had been a successful leader and a skilled scholar in the
pedagogical field, as his Tlzeogz and Practice q' Teaching, almost the first book of its kind and one
in use almost up to the present time, can testify. George R. Perkins, who became the next
principal, was the leader in the erection ofa new and Hpermanentl' home on a vacant lot at
the corner of State and Lodge Streets.
The year 1862 marked the first active participation of the normal students in the Civil
War. Here is an account of the enlistment as given by Captain Albert N. Husted, then
Professor of Mathematics:
5'When, in July, 1862, the Union forces were defeated in the 'seven-day battle' before
Richmond, and there came up from the capital of the nation a new call ibr men-soldiers to
drive out the rebellious invaders-the young men of the State Normal School felt that it was
time for them to shoulder their muskets and do what they could to save the land they loved and
preserve the institutions their fathers fought for.
I 264 'I
"Professors Kimball and Husted, of the faculty, volunteered to go with and lead them.
With the graduates and students of the school as a nucleus they commenced recruiting and, on
the 25th of September, their company of one hundred true, brave, and earnest men were
'mustered into the service of the United States, for three years, or the war.' They were at
once fully armed and equipped.- The faculty of the school presented each of the oflicers with
a valuable revolver, while contributions from graduates and friends purchased a rubber
blanket for each Normal member of the company."
The company, after three months of drilling and guard duty at the barracks east of
Albany, finally joined the Army of the Potomac. They fought in many important battles,
in which fbur died in action and about twelve others were wounded.
It was under the seventh principal, Edward P. Waterbury, that some ofthe most important
changes in the history of the college were made. In the first place, the buildings which had so
optimistically been judged "permanent" were declared unfit and dangerous, and the location
of the school was again moved to a "superb site on the top of the hill," on Willett Street, facing
Washington Park, as recommended by the committee at the "great reunion" of six hundred
graduates which took place that year. Here modern buildings were erected with every con-
venience for the students at this time. The status ofthe school was also changed. It had been
offering a "regular academic course," a mere continuation of high school, with a very low
standard of entrance requirements. In 1890, however, it was decided by the executive com-
mittee that the school should be purely professional. The change in the schedule was as fol-
lows: a more extended study of the History and Philosophy of Education, the omission of all
subjects which did not pertain directly to teaching, and, most important of all, instruction in
teaching methods, not only for elementary schools, but for union free schools, academies, and
high schools, with the granting of the degrees of Bachelor, Master, and Doctor of Pedagogy.
The name was in accordance changed to "New York State Normal Collegef' This was the
first school to give such advanced instruction, the change marking the real foundation of our
It is interesting to compare the schedules of that day with those of today. Two courses,
Academic and Classical, were ofiered. The schedule for the first term of the Academic course
consisted of Psychology and Philosophy of Education, daily discussion and essays in educa-
tional themes, preparation of devices for teaching, and methods for the following subjects:
Number, Arithmetic, Geography, Composition, Vocal Music, Grammar, and Reading.
There were no electives. The course for the other three terms was similar, with methods
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for different subjects each term. The Classical course added methods in language. A model
school was conducted within the college buildings with Kindergarten, Primary, Grammar,
and High School Departments. It is interesting to note that Miss Anna E. Pierce was Princi-
pal of the Primary Department. There were twelve college teachers and seven members
ofthe model school faculty at that time.
By 1894, the semi-centennial date, the school had progressed beyond the most ardent
hopes of its founders. In that year. a great reunion or "jubilee" was held which brought to-
gether eminent educators from all over the United States.
The year 1908 came, and with it the beginnings ofthe ivy-covered buildings we use and
love today. A Southern architect, Albert Randolph Ross, submitted the designs for the
original group of buildings,-Draper, Hawley, and Huested halls. Their Grecian simplicity
was planned especially to harmonize with and add to the dignified beauty of the century-old
elm trees which are still standing and under which we "move-up."
In 1914, the State Normal College became the New York State College for Teachers,
with power to grant baccalaureate and graduate degrees in Art, Science, and Pedagogy, and
the degree of Master of Arts in Education. In 1915, Dr. A. R. Brubacher came into oflice
upon the death of Dr. William LI. Milne.
Through all these years, what was the nature of the student life? Did those former stu-
dents have the same activities and hopes and desires that we of today possess? We know
little about the first seventy years and can only guess that in essence the students were the same
as those of today. But in more modern times we can avail ourselves of a cross-section of
student-life as taken from the pages of the State College News in 1917, its first year of publication.
The College Song Book was just in the process of publication. Assemblies were being
conducted every morning at nine o'clock, with assembly on Friday compulsory. A standard
college ring had just been adopted. There were five sororities existing, their activities con-
sisted of an Intersorority Tea in the fall, which that year took the form of a japanese tea, and
one rush party for each sorority about six weeks after the mid-year examinations, freshmen
eligible for rushing to be only those who had not obtained more than one D in examinations.
A Menis Athletic Association was in active progress, and conducted annual "tag-days" in
order to collect money for sports equipment. The basketball team that year played such
teams as Union, R. P. I., and West Point, making a good record. Football was being in-
troduced, and a cross-country track team was active. The Dramatics class presented, among
other plays, Galsworthy's Silver Box. Neither the Echo nor the Lion were in existence, but the
News somewhat took the place ofthe latter by means of a humorous column, called the
Kollitch Kornick Kolyum. Clubs included a College Club, Promethean Society, Press
Club, and Dancing Class. The first year-book, the Neolz, had been published as far back as
1900, and the first Pedagogue, with that name, in 1913. In the world outside the college, by
far the most important event of the year was the declaration of war against Germany. A
movement for a Permanent Military Company, whose members would obtain college credit,
was brought by President Brubacher. Many of the State College girls aided the Red Cross
and the News editor, Alfred Dedicke, and six others left to go into a training camp. Many
others joined them.
A view of the year 1924 finds the "Pilgrim Classu near graduation. Many new features
have entered college life. State College had in the previous year been admitted to member-
ship in the American Association of Colleges and Universities. Milne High School, Richard-
son Hall, and Page Hall were in the process of construction. The Dormitory Drive had been
begun in 1921. The "Echo" had been founded in 1918 as a literary-news magazine, and was
now being published under the name ofthe "Quarterly" as a literary magazine only. Among
new clubs then existing were the Political Science Club, the Joseph Henry Society for those
interested in physics, the Music Club, the S.N.C. Cocoa Club, and the Tennis, Cycle, and
Camera clubs. There were now seven sororitics and two fraternities. The Dramatic and
Art Association had been founded in 1919. The poi11t system was in the process of revision.
Class rivalry rules had been formulated the year before, with activities which included, besides
those still being conducted today, baseball, cageball, and a "Get-Wise Party."
Now the State College reaches the conclusion of ninety great years of progress. How Well
We see passing through our mind the shifting scenes of history! One picture fades into an-
othcrfhoopskirts, boys in blue, "jubileers" cheering, bicycles, the rising of marble columns,
boys in khaki, and Hnally green ivy and rows of gowned figures under the great elms, voices
lifted. We have come a long way.
Years, Alma Mater, are flying,
Hurrying feet shall pass.
We in the midst of your others,
Sand in your hour-glass,
Striving without cessation,
Onward and upward shall press
With never a fear to hold us
From our goal, success.
'ME Hvllillf' J
no-1 mi use -ER
l 257 l
t'DCSigI1 I 268
AN HISTORIE OF THE
being a terse account'
THE RISE AND FALL OF
as reflected in
Student Life At State College
"IT'S UP TO THE
with deferential emphasis and
propitiatory respect to
Our Aged Seniors
fGod rest their weary bo11es!j
with animated illustrations.
I! --I ' 'F
A!"':+ E, l
N 9 X N I If
Risk ' 2
L M gl
f N A
4 - l
To all thc lovely hours with
youg to all the dances, daven-
ports, and datesg to all 'Che
honor rolls and billet-douxg
to BZ., Chi Sig, K.D. and all
the othersg to Boulevarcle and
-aw hell, wcire breaking our
hearts-to State College!
.State College-stop me if
you've heard this one before-
State College is a unique insti-
tution .... Let us point out
to youse guys that Hoover had
his Roosevellg Shakespeare his
Baeong and, in spite of the
years, Mae West still has hers.
.. ."To you from failing
hands we throw the torehf,
QAnn, the reign of Rand will be
continued for three years more.j
So help us! .................
...On the morning of April
twenty-seventh, in the year of
grace nineteen hundred and
ten, Dean Annie uttered those
historic words, "There are three
kinds of dancing: graceful, un-
graeelul, and clisgraeefulfl. . .At
the Junior-Frosh Party last fall
Dean Moreland wore green
slippers. And, speaking offoot-
wear, there has been quite a
fad of ski shoes of late ....
And as Antonio said to Shyloek,
"You're a man alter my own
AD 'Q 2
X X I
, ions t
Jr" A Zag WX
R -it 5 f
be ef 8
IW it LEW'
X C .
fg? P 1
ss 1 Ql
I X .
X, ' lx JW
I run. Jill-fuk
AFFAIRS OF STATE--
fThis beautifully fragrant out-
line of great historic accuracy
was compiled by Hogarth Well-
ington, Jr. and Ophelia Neck-
snap, editors-in-chief of the
Lion and Echo-respectively.j
We know very little of the early
years of State. We presume
they were l e all cradle days.
The date on the books of the
Registrar of Vital Statistics is
Dec. 18, 1844, but in those days
things were very lax-nothing
very accurate. .
Annie Pierce became a member
ofthe faculty in 1886, way back
in the days when our papas
wore short pants and ate green
apples. She was young in those
days and probably had her
moments. There is an oral
tradition about her and some
unknown Union man. But
much hair has fallen from many
faculty heads since then, much
Brubie had a mustache in IQIQ.
We've still got a picture of him
in it. He shaved it offjust be-
fore we were Freshmen and he
made that trip to Russia. Bill
Nelson's growing one now.
On Christmas Eve 1926-21
very dark night--Statius Lionus,
a lusty brat, was born. A
nervous young doctor was sum-
moned in the wee young hours
ofthe morning. He apologized
for dressing so hurriedly and
not having time to shave, but
he was a good doctor. He gave
his name as Earl J. He's be-
come a bil paunehy these days
and he isn'l nervous any mO1'C.
On September 26, 1930 fwhieh
happened to be Activities Dayj
a deeorous little Frosh searched
from table to table in the gym.
The eager light ol' firm res-
olution was in his eye. At last,
in desperation, he approached
a lordly Senior and queried,
"Where can l-may l sign up
for Myskaniain' The Senior
looked. The Senior laughed.
The little laddie turned awayg
but ere he turned, he shook his
wavy locks. "l"ll make it, sir,"
he ericd. And, so help me, he
did he did.
ln the bonny month ol'.june,
1932, Donald C. Bryant was
married to Mary Elizabeth
Osborne. Since then, the Bry-
ants have been at home some-
where on Park Avenue. Why
don't cha go up cn see ,em
some time, eh?
When the Humour Editor read
this over, he went out and shot
himselff A note found in the
left back pocket of his trousers
read, "I had to do it to save my
honor." His parents have been
awarded the Carnegie medal
'N f'f-'W fi ,
is 5 If
-fr it X' '
it Va K x
N n X 5 1
H fi! if
fNote: The editor very much
regrets having lost the bibliog-
raphy. So, in order that our
dear public might not be disap-
pointed, he has kindly con-
sented to substitute at picture of
his twin brothenj
I I I
I S111 C
We who have worked on the 1934, PEDACOGUE wish to oller sincere
"thank-you's,' for their kindly assistance to Dr. Harold W. Thompson, Mr.
Clarence A. Hidley, Mr. Harold Lafferty ol' the Canton Engraving Company,
Mr. Andrew Fisher of the Country Life Press, the White Studios, the Soph-
omore and junior Cubs, and to those others who had no bond save friendly
interest in our book. V
INDEX. TO ADVERTISERS
ARKAY PLORIST, INC .....
BOULEVARD CAPETERIA SL GRILL . . .
CANTON ENGRAVING-Sf ELECTROTYPE CO.
COLLEGE PHARMACY. . - ...... . . .
COUNTRY LIFE PRESS, PRINTER SL PUBLISHER
DIEGES SL CLUST, JEWELERS .......
HAGAMAN SL CO., BAKERS .
HAIGHT, GROCER . .
IDEAL FOOD STORE .........
KATTREIN, ENGRAVER, STATIONER, PRINTER .
KENWOOD MILLS ..............,
LANSING BROS., CHINA, GLASSWARE, AND SILVERWARE .
LUCILLE BEAUTY SALON ...........
LYNK BROS., PRINTING . .
MADISON SHOE REBUILDERS . .
MADISON SWEET SHOP . . .
MARSTON, OPTICIAN . ............ .
MURRAY, WHOLESALE CONPECTIONERY AND SPECIALTIES
MYERS CO., DEPARTMENT STORE ........ .
PORTER at TRACY, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
STATE COLLEGE CAFETERIA ........
TEN EYCK HOTEL . . .
TRUSSELL RING BOOKS . . .
VAN HEUSEN CHARLES, JEWELER .
WHITE STUDIO, PHOTOGRAPHER .
If 281 j
GENUINE RING BOOKS
M Equipped with PRESS-TO fprestolj Triggers
PRESS-TO can be operated 40 faster than any of the
two-booster type now made and with about 1-roth the
Placed side by side with the best of all others, you will
car in preference to a io-year-old model
L -fl' '
ll-dagglg, - l,
1 Brute strength under
'Q control of your little
N Ask your stationer
' TRUSSELL MANFG. CO.
choose PRESS-TO just as you would the latest improved
, - 5 W
ll it i
if ' Q l .
lg - , i
F E ' l
An- 'X i
xv X 'I l l
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
llflinlusalc 529' Retail Dealers O Importers and Distributors
Hotel, Restaurant, Tea Room, Soda Fountain
Supplies and Equipment
' 'China, Glassware 8: Silverware
25 8: 27 Green Street Albany, New York
A certain motor-car manufacturer ad-
vertised that he had put a car together
in seven minutes. Next evening he was
called on the phone and asked if it were
"Yes," he answered. "Why?"
"Oh, nothing. But I believe I've got the
Name two pronouns?
Doctor-The best thing you can do is
give up cigarettes, liquor, and women.
Patient-What's the next best thing?
-Kansas Sour Owl
" Say it with Flowersl'
Dial 3-2330 7-9 So. Pearl St.
Salesroom in Mill
Rensselaer, N. Y.
.lust across new Hudson River Bridge from Albany
We are showing a Very high grade line of Women's Tweed
Suits, at very reasonable prices. The fabric is positively all
wool and the garments are made by a manufacturer whose
specialty is women's clothes.
They are extremely serviceable+as Tweeds are-Tailored
in the simplicity of the British Style and altogether almost
a necessity in the young woman's wardrobe.
A splendid line of W'omen,s Tweed Sport Coats is also
A Scotchman, an Irishman, a German,
and a Jew were eating dinner together.
Wlmen the meal was Hnished and the
waiter came with the bill, the Scotchman
promptly said that he would pay it. The
next day a Jewish ventriloquist was
CHAS. G. HAIGHT
Tel. 6-7114 275 Ontario Street
Purveyor of Good Groceries to
College Houses . ,
For zo Years Past
PORTER and TRACY
Real Estate and Insurance
75 State Street
"Young man, take your hand off my
daughter s knee.
"Excuse me, sir, I was just going to
say what a nice joint you have here."
Shorty says gentlemen may prefer
blondes, but he thinks the fact that
blondes know what gentlemen prefer has
a lot to do with it.
li 283 l
i f f
520 Fjth Avenue
Completely equipped to render the highest quality crafts-
manship and an expedited service on both personal
portraits and photography for College Annuals
Official Photographers to the H1934 Pedagoguen
"Too bad about the disappearance of
Professor Smith. He was a profound
"Yes, he was always thinking no mat-
ter where he was. The last time I
him he was in swimming and he suddenly
called out: 'I'm thinking! I'm think-
"You fool. Professor Smith spoke
"Nuts to you, big boy," said
mother squirrel, as she fed her e
Night Watchman-Young man,
you going to kiss that girl?
Night Watcliman-Here, then,
-Black and Wbife jay
THE STATE COLLEGE
A. HAGAMAN 8g CO.
877-885 Madison Avenue Albany, N. Y.
198 Lark Street, Albany, N. Y.
zoA Steuben Street, Albany, N. Y.
IOS Central Avenue Albany, N. Y.
885 Madison Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
1108 Madison Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
IBO Quail Street, Albany, N. Y.
123 So. Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y.
376 Delaware Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
32 Fourth Street, Troy, N. Y.
"WE HAVE FOODS FOR
"Unless you pay us soon," wrote the
blackmailer, "the gang will be instructed
to kidnap your Wife."
"I have no money," came the reply,
"but I am interested in your propositionf'
Sonny: "Mother, Papa wouldn't mur-
der anybody, would he?,'
Mommer: "Why, certainly not, child!
What makes you think that?"
Sonny: "Well, I just heard him clown
in the cellar saying, 'Let's kill the other
two, Georgef "
-Nevada Desert Wolf
Never swat a fly. It may be a mother.
A gentleman pretty well perfumed
picked up the telephone-
"Hello! Hic! Hello!"
Hellof' returned the operator.
"My gosh!" said the gentleman. "How
this thing echoes!"
Teacher fin history classj-Johnny,
for what was Louis XIV chiefly re-
fpositivelyj -Louis XV,
The College Pharmacy
'I N. Lalce Avenue., Albany, N. Y.
Prescriptions filled accurately, reasonably
We deliver - Call 3-9307
Enjoy a lunch at our Sandwich Bar
IDEAL FOOD STORE
Wm. H. Weisheit, Prop.
Choice Meats, Groceries and Delicatessen
Fresh Vegetables and Fruits, in Season
143 Western Ave., Corner Lake Ave.
A gift from
VAN HEUSEN CHARLES
The Van Heusen Charles
Albany, New York
Evening Appointments Phone -9481
Lucille Beauty Salon
208 Quail Street
Let us malce
OUR Shop YOUR Shop
FLORENCE P. ABERLE, Owner
' Experienced Operators
"So Elsie's going to marry a million-
aire. She must be quite a shot."
"No, but her old man is."
"I just saw you kiss my sister."
'KI-Iere, keep stillg put this half-dollar
in your pocket."
"Here's a quarter change-one price to
all-that's the way I do business."
-N. Carolina Buccaneer
And then there are the Milnites who
suggested to Bill that "Caesar Doesn't
Live Here Any More" and "How Come
You Do Me Like You Do-Do-Do" would
be good theme songs for "Julius Caesar."
.1 .1-11' QP.-.CABIN-cykyi
There are few fields where fhe necessify for progress-'Ihe
demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in fhe producfion
of School Annuals. 'U Here in Canfon we 'lake pride in noi'
only keeping pace, buf in seifing +he pace for innovafions
and changes in ihis highly progressive field. V When you
work wi+h Canfon you are hand in hand wifh experienced
people, conslanfly on ihe alerf fo sense fhe wanis of
Annual publishers, and quicl: io change from 'I'he old order,
and offer new and unusual ideas fo progressive edifors.
me cANroN ENGRAVING s. smecrnorvna co., cANroN,,oHlo
JOHN H. KATTREIN
En graver-Station er-Printer
College Announcements and Programs
Wedding Announcements and Social
45 Maiden Lane Albany, N. Y.
fOne door above N. Pearl SLD
Bellhop fafter guest had rung for ten
minutesj: "Did you ring, sir?"
Guest: "Hell, no, I was tolling, I
thought you were dead."
"Goodness, George! This is not our
baby! This is the Wrong carriage."
"Shut up! This is a better carriage."
-S. C. Wa-rrzpzcs
"I draw the line at kissing,',
She said in accent fmeg
But he was a football hero,
So he crossed the line.
He: "I can't see what keeps co-eds
She: "You're not supposed to, mister."
HOWARD E. MARSTON
Ten Eyclc Hotel Building
"Eye Wear" of Distinction
JAMES H. MURRAY
Manufacturer and Wholesale Dealer in
Confectionery and Specialties
96 Madison Ave.
Dial 3-7373 Cor. Franklin Street
C 8: C Annex
89 A Fine
ALBANY, N. Y.
"What is progressive conversation?"
"From weather to whether."
"Where you been?"
Swimming with Joe."
But Joe can't swim."
No? Then he sure can stay under
From the hall where the salesmen's
convention was being held came roar
after roar of applause.
"What's all the noise about?', asked a
policeman of a man who just stepped out.
"They're making speeches," replied the
latter, "and somebody just introduced the
man who sold Mussolini a book on how
to acquire self-confidence."
2-9733 785 Madison Ave.
Madison Sweet Shop
Try our delicious hot sandwiches
Salads and Sandwiches
Home Made Candies
Third store from Quail Street
-Wifi 115 Beaver Street Albany, New York
Geo. D. Jeoney Dial 5-1913 I f k
P 1 .. as - "Sam's in jai or two wee s."
'Op ---- 5 9212 "what did he do?"
"Shot his Wife."
Boulevard Cafeteria "Only two weeks in jail for shooting
and "Yep, that's all. Then he gets hung."
Grill -Old Maid
198-200 Central Ave., Albany, N. Y.
Try Our Special Dinners 31.00
Madison Shoe Rebuilclers
QUALITY woaic f ALL GUARANTEED
We Call and Deliver Everywhere
807 Madison Ave. Albany, N. Y.
Prof.-Will you men stop exchanging
notes in the back of the room?
Stude--Them ain't notes, themis cards.
We're playing bridge.
Prof.-Oh, I beg your pardon.
Our idea of a really clever guy is the
pingpong player who leaps the net to
congratulate his victorious opponent.
Father: Young man, I understand that you have made
advances to my daughter.
Young Man: Yes, sirg I wasn't going to say any-
thing about it, but now since you've mentioned it, I
wish you could get her to pay me back.
-Reserve Red Cat
Mary: Have a good time last night?
Sarry: Yah, but take my advice, and never slap fl
fellow when he's chewing tobacco.
IS THE IDEAL PLACE FOR EVERY
'4The choice of the smart younger set."
NAU United Hotel "
"Got a match, Tom?"
"No, but here's m li hter."
"How am I going to pick my teeth with that?"
Mary: I don't like your boy friend at all.
Mazie: Why not?
Mary: He Whistles so many dirty songs.
My mother was a lady,
Like yours you will allow,
But I strike back to grandma,
And she raised hell and how!
DIEGES E99 CLUST
,if 4' -.
Manufacturing jewelers and Stationers
Introduces onyx in the standard ring
of the Albany State Teachers College
Official Jewelers for the Class of 1935
15 john Street
New York, N Y
The moon is full of yellow beans,
The mountainls full of ledges,
And somehow, by a streak of luck,
Our house is full of pledges.
The height of impossibility-a street cleaner keep-
ing his mind out of the gutter.
"Smile that way again."
She smiled and dimpled.
"just as I thought-you look like a chipmunkf'
Ye olden Tyme
ozmfry zfe refs
DOUBLEDAY, DORAN as COMPANY, INC
GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK
Printers fir Publishers
BOOKS - MAGAZINES
4O,oOO Books 1Oo,OOO Magazines a day
Many of the best-known books of the last thirty years
have been printed at Country LMP Prefs.
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Suggestions in the University at Albany - Pedagogue Yearbook (Albany, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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