University at Albany - Pedagogue Yearbook (Albany, NY)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1943 volume:
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Service with a smile
that this year we have written radio scripts, bought
war stamps, been Nurses Aides, given to the blood
bank, sewed for the Red Cross, translated pamphlets,
worked at Interceptor Command, waved good-bye to
our friends-without being long-faced, Without aban-
doning the bull sessions, the dances, the basketball, the
entertainments that make life at State the fun it is.
t Three cheers
3 Just in case!
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The new dean-puts down the small stick of
calcium carb and takes up the welcome mat
-nope, puts that down too-and a big glass
of sodium bioarb. QShe Won't need the bi-
carb.D . . . Frosh chew the zippers off their
notebooks outside His ofliee While the Name-
less One Within Watches with uneoncerned
interest a squirrel-equally nonchalant-
who swaggers through the open Window to
nibble peanuts from His hand. Why say
The frst lady
At your service
l'urlm-z-vous l'ram-ais? llablv uslvil 4-spanol?
Ya. Ol' 1'0lll'St' wi' nu-an our languagv favully
S1'll0l'llil lloblrin. llvrr lJl'l'lil'l'. Svnor
llliililvrs. Nl0llSll'lll' Nlallar, lX'l2i4ll'lll0lSl'll1'S
Pri-sion and Smith. and Drs. Coggin and
Wallau- in ilu' vlassival languagvflml llu-5
all spvalx lfnglisli lou. llicl you vvvr livar
Cliilila-rs la-ll juki-S in Spanisll? No, wi- lllllllil
gm-l llwm. lml lwo kids up in lllc- front row
nvarly dia-il laugliing. ,Xml liavv you ll02il'll
alioul llu- l'0lll'Sl' llvvlwr is giving in Nlililary
lil'l'lll2iIl? Nliglil vmm- in llklllllf sonic time
wha-n you wanlml lo say, SllI'l'l'llll0l' or
Q-Iso Xwlully swvll vggs, our l'2il'lllly.
'flu' vgvvs lmrv it
H" Ulll lN'fHI'1' l',lINNl's
Math and Science, like ham and eggs, go to-
gether. In the Math office: DoBell and his
camera, Dean Stokes, Lester, also of WAC,
Beaver, tall and nonchalant, Birchenough,
muttering, "There's something fishy here
someplace." Among the assorted odors and
test tubes: Betz, discussing her little cousinis
latest escapade, Scotland, the well-dressed
woman-even in her lah coat, Lanford, tell-
ing jokes-right off the cob, Douglas, eX-
cited about a spirogyra CI'll take vanillaj,
Clausen, the philosopher, Tieszen, mixing
humor with the humidity, Power, of bowling
fame, dapper Andrews, Hitting through the
halls, Kennedy, discoursing on his garden,
and Sturm, munching annex sandwiches.
Friends, Romans and countrym en!
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'l'ull. 14111 mul lvrrifir'
llaw you lrif-cl lln- Commando Course?
Xlvn W9 ol' Slate jump the wall and get stiff
I4-gsa umlc-r llio voac-liing ol' Mir. llatfiolrl.
Inside- lluvsu-fl, Dr. Dorwalcll and Dr.
fi"You llau- only once life to live, so live ilflj
firoaselalv lake- ample: varce of lfrosh il lygiono,
is liilf- Ur. fire-1-n signs cexfruscs for pooplo who
:lo not pravlivf- what Dr. Croasflalc preaches.
flu-r in Page- llic noise: and bustle Of girls
marc-liing is unclcrr thc: direction of Nliss
lolmslon. Nliss llilvhrrorfk koops our little
f'llf'l'lllPS-' Nlilnv a-af -in low.
State's chief exponent of democracy-D.V.
lilidley-cryptic comments and astonishing
haberdashery. Affable Walker. Dynamic
Rienow-down-to-earth idealist. Pan-Amen
icana re Stewart. Nlrs. Egelston and her
QcensoredD maps. Baker-busy bringing up
a new generation. Mellowed wisdom-Beik.
Kenney-personal anecdotes. Orchids to
newcomer Henrickson-also for Doctor
Hayes. Cheese to Sisk's blond rodents.
Hicks? He's wonderful! Morris-steel-trap
mind. QC.-a right guy.
Biology vs. Plzysies
Ailft doin, nothin'
Poultry and Peru?
W out your voice recorded?
Nestletl away on the top lloor of Draper we
linal the alebit aml ereelit jngglers'-the Com-
meree Department. tlverseer ol' activities is
Professor York. of the bushy eyebrows antl
bright eyes. llis favorite quote. "The worltl
needs to he remintletl more than it neetls to
he taught." Then there's 'l'wiggy'. whose
tlfom ll elasses take tantl lhmlt as expeetetlj
the spelling tests that l'h.D's ean't pass.
'Xml 'l'errill. who smiles benignly at his Com
3 elasses. while the poor tlears writhe in
agony. trying to straighten ont the books
for the tlumh people in the problems. Html
Xliss -Xvery, who lives so liar out in the eotm-
try that her family eanit hear the blackout
signals. :Xml the newest aclclition, Mr. Cem-
mel. who's eontlneting an experiment with
his typing classes for his IIIHSTCIJS thesis. Butt
he has his lighter moments too. Remember
when he gave his imitation of Barton
Mmnaw with a handkerchief for his "white
banner" at P.O.P. initiation last year?
Prodigy' ol' the department is the COIHlllCl'L'tH
Club, which offers membership for fifty'
cents and a genuine interest in eommereial
affairs. Pi Omega Pi, national eommeree
fraternity, functioned well, too. Still in em-
bryo stage, though, since itis just turning
two this year. Nope, the Commeree Depart-
ment isn't asleep even if it is way up there
away' from the rest of the world. And climb-
ing all those stairs eertainlyf keeps the ton-
list: 11, my clulflnn, mul you slzull hun
it lyll I lim! prallx
',lllll'll-H2111 honorary body eomposed ol
Seniors who have won plaees ol' proininenee
in scholarship, athletics, or other College
activities, and who have capacity for leader-
ship." Now-"a . . . body composed ol
l3HI'4l1'll, Seniors . . . who have . . . Jlaees of promi-
, , I l
.lulizabelh l l M
nenee . . . in college . . . and a eapaeily.
D'ya know ,B3IfClCl1? Subtle-as a hriek.
"Class, shut uplw S'tate's Sara. Or Nlattiee-
"maid of golden hair." President. Queen-H
Prom and Campus. Lucky Joe. 'Bombshell
Bombard. Mr. Efiieiency-has business law
and Georgia on his mind.
, A V,
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n Haflf3F'f Lois Jones, Winifrefl
,. , 3731.
I gf YY-
Wiin-of the white jacket. High heels for
Milne, moccasins for State. Howie-the
mysterious man who does mysterious things
. . . Myskania knows. "Two-heerw Slavin.
Goes around Wanting to expedite every-
thing. He does, too. Then Emily-tall, cool
and very swish. Thinks alphabetically-
SCA and WAC. Scovell-small package-
hut Deanis List, Signum Laudis. Leonard-
independent cuss. Refuses to lock-step. And
Hafley-"Tom is coming homela' 8:55 and
hack to KD for her Myskania shoes. Tom
works for Uncle Sam. Came back to State
with two stripes on his arm. Private Kunz
pals around with Gable. Previous military
training as a maj or-general. But they had too
many. Mr. Vanas-"Kindlymakeyouran-
Leonard, Robert ' Lyliflhg Howard
PI GAMMA MU
Not mow as in oat, but moo as in cow! These kids never flul'1kCd
freshman history. They were the ones who gave those "bored"
topics for Baker and nasty little quizzes for Hidley. But TINY gm 3
B-in fact, lots of B's. And look at 'em now. Aw, theyire not so
wonderful. Ditlya see 'em at the party playing with D.V.'s toy
trains? They even stooped to pool and ping-p0I1g. What df' You
moan-professional dignity? Don't forget the two members at
large-Kunz and Feeney. That's PGM.
Bailey, Beatriceg Bombard, Oweng Dingman, Harleyg Greenberg,
Solomon: Hiokey, Ritag Leneker, Herbertg Levinson, Thelma?
Nlassimilian, Lueyg Perretta, Miohaelg Raflywonska, Mary?
Sr-ovell, Nlurielg Vlfhiting, Nlaeg Woofl, Janet.
Pl OMEGA PI
Bombard, Owen, Bromley, Ann, Delfs,
Ellen, Flax, Leo, Halstead, Marjorie, Hart,
Marie, Jewell, Alma, Levinson, Thelma,
Luberda, Marie, Radywonska, Mary, Roth,
Regina, Sayles, Doris, Tefft, Sylvia.
The top of the commerce department. And
they canit balance their own budget. At
least the vice-president is always worrying
about finances. CA usually reliable source
says "What financesfwb Anyway, they're
still paying for Ped pictures. CThat's no
lie.-Edj Members write to grads in service
giving latest gossip. Sample-'QI worked all
night on my practice set and Terrill gave me
a CIM But we love iem.-Theylre beautifying
the third Hoor of Draper.
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KAPPA PHI KAPPA
And who are all these impressive-looking gentlemen? But of course. They're the collegiate
educational big-wigs-Kappa Phi Kappa, national educational fraternity. Good marks,
pleasant personality, and just all-around good fellowship-that's why they rate. Membership
is by invitation Cwe hesitate to mention that ominous initiation feej and the yearly quota of
pledges proudly wear their green and white recognition ribbons. Good eggs, all of them,
these men are our outstanding examples of State's tough job well done.
Miller, William George
-Xis anal ll's art-n't just the first two letters of
tlu- alphabet to these people. Not by a long
shot! Loading State College in the three R's
and various other aeeomplishments. this
high-lialutin' organization is veddy, veddy
vxvlusive. ,Xml why wouldnit it be, since it
has thi- same hasis for membership as Phi
Beta Kappa? Uh well. didn't somebody say
QQI k ' 77?
t ta es all kinds . The near Einsteins an-
nounced first semester include: Laura Chigh-
est averagej Hughes as presidentg Owen
CMAAD Bombardg Sylvia CPedagogueD Tefftg
Muriel CNewsj Scovellg Marjorie Crecently a
Mrs.j Halstead Longg and Ellen CStudent-
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Looking toward thefuturc
lnterfraternity Ball, house rules, rushing-
bids! These constitute the problems that the
Greek-Letter Potentates have to mull over
in their minds and ultimately solve. Theylve
lots of conversation, controversy, and good
jokes. Much work is accomplished, too. As
all good freshmen know, offices rotate among
the fraternity presidents. Headed this year
by Howie Lynch, the council must "regulate
rushing liberallyw and keep 'fraternal peace
at State. Guess they haven't had much
trouble this year. We haven"t seen a gray
hair in the whole crowd.
Best I nterfraternity Ball ever'
, X 4
th-nllemen ahout State are the lilJR's. Thefve lots of fingers in lots of pies. 'Bombard and
l.eonural are ull our hlaelx-rohetl gang. Verrey manages house affairs and KD, too. Wattzh
what you're say ing. 'l'here's that key hole reporter, Leneker, State's oflieial fligger-upper Of
the flirt. 'l'lu-fw llortnielx lor basketball and Bey er for Ford and Boilermakers' Brawls.
Xlso 'IX-rrp Snny th. who eame through three years of high school football without a scratch,
hut got hurt playing toueh taekle here at State. The boys must play rough. Then therels
lluss lily the ol' the l'eal's photography staff Cplugl. Plenty of what it 'takes-thatgs Kappa
KAPPA DELTA RHO
K A P
M 4' Larcn
"A E AH, Potter Clublw All Wins brought these brawny boys a second successive IM fool-
ball cup. Evenings in the living room bring forth sports-lover Reed's dissertations on life and
the latest predictions from e'Kaltenbourn,' Hermanns. But Singer and Bartman have their
own ideas on running the world. Lynch tries to quiet ,em and ends up starting a riot himself.
Dingman provides continuous entertainment for all. And Columnist Marchetta writes his
sports shorts. Apple-polishing? No. Toep just likes the faculty. Precious to the boys are the
letters from Feeney, among those spreading Potter spirit in the army. A
Capuano Gipp Kircher Olivet Sumberg Williams
DuBois Hammond Kullman Pangburn Sussina Woodworth
Duncan Hansen Mueller Pape Terho Wurtz
Dunning Hermans Mould Skavina Vining
Feeney Kiley Murphy Skolsky Welch
Called in jest "the fraternity in exile,'7 Kappa Beta sends forth from its headquarters at
Sayles Hall many of the brighter lights on campus. Redhead Nlyskania-ite Slavin, fiery
little P. 0. dictator, is aided and abetted on the News by QQWHI' Fronts" Feigenbaum. Look-
ing for a leader? Greenbergls your man. "Ad in-ad out." It all adds up to Finer and Kensky.
But Moose Gerber and Art Flax roll up the scores on the basketball court. From the athletic
to the aesthetic-We have music-lovers Levin and Erbstein and the comi-serious dramatics
of Goldstein. We'll just throw in Frosh Pres Abrams as evidence of Kappa Beta's future.
Bittman Flax L. Kensky
Erbstein Friedman I. Levin
Feigenbaum Gerber Slavin
Flax A. Greenberg
Baskin Goldstein S11YdCf
Bernhardt Koblenz Stolbof
Finer Rabineau Wagner
Freedman L. Savitzky
SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA
SLS has always been noted for its talent and wackiness. This yearvs crowd hasn't hurt its
reputation. Remember when Ashworth and KB's Goldstein set a new record for length of
Assembly announcements with "Der Fuehreifs Facef' Jonesie's puppies, a robot, etc., etc.?
Among others who assemble under the blue and silver banner are Student Pres Vanas, the
rugged Roulier, versatile McFeeley, Maestro Snow, and ping-pong enthusiasts Okie and
Guarino . . . a nice congenial bunch. While Hastings keeps the Commons crowd guessing,
Oarr's typing, Marshall's vocalizing, and Regan in general make life interesting at the house.
Ashworth Gray lVlcFeeley
Capel Crzywacy Carr
DeNike Guarino O,Connor
Dickinson Hastings Regan
Ferencik Higgins Swanson
Fredericks Hippick Vanas t
Barselou Howard Roulier
Cappon Kunz Snow
Griflin Marshall Soderlind
XX ith Xt-rn Snulvr rXSlIl:jlll2 tht- gznvl :tml
l.xn llurrou- rt-1-orelmg at hloxs-hx-hlow dt
, 1 .
rt'I'llblltlll, hon voultl 2lllNllllllgj go wrong at
lute-rfororltx t.ount-ul lIlt't'llIlLISf llert- is lui
ing IiI'1NPlilllLll 1-ooln-ration. xthilt- not always
at -t'llllIllt'lll. I- mort- oltvn than not at llt't't'r
fitx. l ml.-r tli.-ful..-mifioii tDl1l,4'2ll'l Stoltt
lntt-r-orority tfoum-il hu- moth:-re-cl main
innoxaitionf uhivh lmu- provtwl lwnvfir-ial
lor vnvli sororutv. Its Illt'IIllN'I'4. ww-ii fmooth
Lovely lo loola ut
lu-art-rs ol' goocl-will, make lntersorority
Clounvil what it is-a go-between, Settling
problems among the Sororities themselves
and ln-tween the sororities and the adminis-
tration. lforemost on their list of 0l1jeCliVCS
is a resolve to give State College the best
kinfl ol' sovial sororities. High ideals and fair
plax' arf- the watehworfls of these go-gettCI'S
with ew-ryhorly's welfare at heart.
Other stalwarts of lntersorority are Dotty
Cox, the coin-counter, and Jean Buckman,
Who pinch-hits for Vern. Ellen Holly,
Thelma Levinson, and Eleanor Mapes con-
tribute their sage advice. Open house, silent
period, buffet supper, formal dinner, and
pledgevservice follow on each other's heels.
These mean hard Work, but when pledging
da comes around, the irls exclaim, "It's'
worth it. But thank heavens it's over 'til
Xa X '
I - an
Telegraph, telephone, tella KD-but you can7t tell them too much. Scovell of the News,
Hailey of WAA, Blasiar of SCA, and Queen Millie are all on Myskaniags roll, Shirley Cod-
dington is piles of the dorm, and Aney and Baxter vie for supremacy of the BO. Ask a KD
about the very interesting iire escape that leads to President Buckman's room. Where to
find 'em? Eastman in the Annex, Hardesty with Bombard, Shirley Long giving lectures in
the dorm on "How to Get Around on Crutchesf, Dot Townsend over a tall one with Ray
at the Washington. And Mighty Yutzler and Brucker of the ready wit make Sunday night
KP the high spot of the week.
Aney Buckman Crumm Herdman Long Scovell
Baxter Buyck Eastman Hines McGowan Smith J.
Blasiar' Clough I Hailey Howell Marston Sprenger
Brown Coddington S. Hample Kenny M attice Taylor
Brucker Crants Hardesty Leet Sanderson Townsend
N O PICTURES
Baird Duffy Mason Roe Winyall
Carlson Gale Beed Smith K. Wood
Coddington Lively Richards Southwick Yutzler
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Have you ever had a camera clicking in your face constantly, or a solicitor for posters con-
tinually dogging your footsteps? Ask the Psi Cams-they know! President Lyn Burrows
just about keeps the Kodak Company in business. The girls canit even sprawl in peace!
D and A Barden is forever needing posters and, armed with paper and paints, goes forth to
seek recruits. The bowling trophy holds a place of honor. Who was high scorer in '42? Sure,
Win J ones. A day at Psi Gamma is not complete without gab sessions over textbooks, mid-
night snacks, and at least one night hawk tripping over the beds in the darkened dorm
Bailie Devine Now
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CHI SIGMA THETA
For sorority girls, the most important part of college life is the sorority. Girls from the
Catholic sorority, Chi Sigma Theta, know that from 7:30 on every Monday night all con-
tentions come to the fore, parties are discussed and teas planned. The Chi Sig House is a
friendly place. Who doesnit smile at Pat Latimer's cheery welcome, Margh Curran's jitter-
bugging, Jean Tracyis singing, Nodie Davis' house "prez-ing"? A house party after State's
formals, is a familiar occurrence. All lucky males know Chi Sigis Christmas party is one of
their best, for the newly pledged freshmen may go. Come over any time-to 678-Chi
Bailey DeChene Garfall Latimer Sundstrum
Berry Dee M. Gerg McCann Tracy
Bostwick Dee R. Grogan Martin Vrooman
Cox DeSeve Hoffman Shannon Walsh
Curran Dilluhbo Hylind Smith D. Wurz
Davis Domann Kelly Smith J.
Frank McManus ' Rameroff SOVik
Gravelle Quinn Rappleyea Willett
1 I 1
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
"Call the police!" And Trudy gambols excitedly in her peppermint-stick pjns. "Pauline saw
a prowler at the windowli' Ah-the life at AEPhi! What's the attraction? Glamorpuss
"Wiry" with the midnight hair? Does he want to raid the icebox for Mrs. Bain's chocolate
cake? Would he kidnap the Worms Adele brought back from lab? "Grace,', alias Kirsh, who
is mopping the floor, offers to douse him with a pail of Water. The AEPhi's gather in the
Charm-room to while away the hours breaking Japanese ashtrays as policemen swarm over
the premises-Levinson still clutching her lesson plansg Stern shrieking, "Anybody wanna
make a fourth at bridge'?7'
Falk Savitz ky
Lewis Swartz Weissblum
,X P K fb
GAMMA KAPPA PHI
.-Xungsl Irwin Rice
'3avcari Losurdo Ryan
I llllicnoy McGrath Schoen
iflroiwli Malmes Shaw
Ji-r Beclrosian Munsen Smith
ffabrizio Omilin Swartout
' larlz Peabody Washinko
Nioran Quinn Serabian Studebaker
Friendly's the Word for the Glamour Kaps. From Little Hell to the Mexican Room, Fun
reigns queen. Jukebox Jamborees and sleigh rides, apache parties and Weiner roasts, bull
sessions and engagement rings, a super-abundance of letters to and from servicemen,
Monday meetings when Maisie presides, talent for any occasion by dancing house pres
Dodie, Rhona and Studie of A. D., artist Honey with her individualistic signature on posters,
cheerleader Carm, musician Swartout, Omilin, business manager of our pride and joy,
Pinkie, Janet L., and Kate-bowlers supreme . . . that's Gamma Kap. And you just can't
beat Mrs. R's cooking. c
ilhurvhill llasbrouvk Klock Merhoff
lin-rv ll Holly Leggett Offhouse
I-'airvhilal I I ughvs McAllister Putnam
lfrcy Iluyck fNIacKay Shay
Q X. Q.
"Beta Zeta, the tie of our friendship." There must he something to stick together a hunch of
unusual people. Something more than the thrilling gustatory delights, i.e. food, that Mama
Rand concocts. Something more than the charming personality of the househoy. Must be
something stupid like friendship. "One heartf, "I passfi "Whatcha got in trumpsfw They're
friends-at bridge. They"re extracurricular in other ways too. The Voices of McAllister and
Soule are part of State. Huyck represents BZ at large. Nancy has done a neat bit of directing.
Outside of that, they're even studious. Huh, Mary Kate? Tie that!
Cosgrave Hayeslip LaSalle Rooth Smith
Gad, the noise at 551 Myrtle Avenue! Mrs. Mac, you have your hands full. But what's' a
"wreck"-room for? Anyway, the med students next door seem to like noise, or something-
huh, Jinny? Whatis fun is singing around the piano, Shirley assisting at the bench. When do
Phi Delts study? Nobody knows, those little yellow notes from the Dean weren't invitations
to a pink tea. But mygosh, you,ve gotta live! Did you ever watch Stuart bowl? Or think of
the troubles of Intersorority President Verna? Or hear Breunig rehearsing for AD in the
living-room? No kidding, a lot goes on "beneath the banner of the black and goldfi
Breunig Franse Morris
Demos Jacobson Stubing
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Chi Sigma Theta
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Gamma Kappa Phi
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NAMES WITHOUT FACES
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United we stanfl!
If anyone is feeling sorry for the young
greenhorns, he can save his sympathies for a
more appropriate time. In spite of the fact
that many traditional things, such. as Frosh
camp, WAA picnic and banner rivalry had
to be dispensed with, the high-spirited
Frosh, under Stan's able leadership have
made the most of what State. has had to
offer. The coveted rivalry cup proved to be
beyond their grasp. However, they did suc-
ceed in outdoing the Sophs in the pushball
game and led by the swing and sway
rhythm of Peggy Casey, they won the sing
to garner two and a half points in rivalry.
The Frosh weren't to be outdone when it
came to social life either. They did the un-
precedented thing of holding a Frosh Hop
W71 ere oh Where???
and turned out en masse to make it most
successful. Even some of the upperclassmen
were wary of undertaking a like venture. The
field of athletics can hardly be overlooked.
They had Shoup and Slack tossingvmirac-
ulous shots through the hoops to make
basketball 'exciting and Georgette Dunn
slugging them out at home plate during the
all-too-short softball season. If you still
think these young ,uns are only verdant
Frosh, gaze upon glamor gals, Scudder,
Wolfe and McGrath, and in the opposite
corner, the suave Bortnick and good-looking
Bob Sullivan. What more could anyone ask
S Olflfl OIF?
qi QWH 'VV ,131 4
, 1?,:.,'l' K
Of scholarship and brains
"Gay, noisy, and full 0' pep, that's us! Just
like our Flolv' And that is Very so. After all,
who can laugh louder than Buyek at Bost-
wiok's jokes? Who is gayer than Giavelli
and Now, and who has more pep den Gold-
stein, eh? Though they have the most pitiful
ratio of all, they beat the pants off the frosh
in rivalry via a bunch of pigtils, hardy
Voices Cdid ya, see Dr. Candlyn winoe?D and
gals who handle a basketball the way Sandy
can. "Food,7' said Howell at the soph ban-
quet. CShe is one of those hungry Dormitesb.
Meanwhile, the fellows enjoyed the Hawaiian
music, and the girls oogled at the waiters.
Yes, that was a memorable day.
And have you heard this one?
Tm: bees and ll hum
Tl1ose rumors to the effect that the Juniors
aren't an unusual class don't even dent the
surface of that carefully acquired polish.
They know better, what with a tradition-
hreaking Freshman year and the sophisti-
cated whirl of Sophomore life now thoroughly
tempered by the awe-inspiring prestige of
Juniorhood. Theyive taken the rigors of
3:30 Ed. 10 and 8:10 Methods classes with
inherent poise and dignity. If you don't be-
lieve it, ask a Junior-he'll tell you. What
with two years of coping with life at State, a
shift from normalcy to a war-time basis was
babyis play. They staged a Prom-"the last
for the duration"-they took rationing-all
kinds-in their stride-wrote letters instead
of having dates. They watched their mascu-
line quota dwindle and sighed for the days
when there was still a ratio. Young sur-
rendered presidential presiding to Shoe-
maker-M arsland and Combsleft the basket-
ball court for more serious business-
Skolsky left the News to its feminine fate.
'44 carries on, without the sophistry of
Beyer, the dramatic Wizardry of Soderlind
and Barselou, the quips of Verrey, "George"
lVIiller's geniality and Evans' red hair. Up
through sisterly aid to the Frosh, observa-
tions in Milne-up to their Senior year. A
Junior's average day is slightly different
this year. A typical example: 8:10 Methods
class, more classes, lunch at the Boul, ob-
servation, more classes, the library, bridge
in the Commons, home to eat, study and
maybe a little party+"just us girls,'7 bed
. . . ho, hum. Tomorrow, that appointment
at the blood bank and donit forget that
letter to Joe . . . State College Junior, vin-
tage 1943. And theyill still sing eeW6,1'C the
Class of 'LLLLH with the same gusto, and brag
about their rivalry prowess, and be breath-
less over Moving-Up Day . . . It takes a lot
to ruffle a Junior's serenity. Looks like the
species is here to stay!!!
Iflflrvss: C11-rwnrl Dl'lil'PfX'-Pllflllllh'
The unique class of N.Y.S.C.T.
Only class in history to have
two presidents, two
vice-presidents, two treasurers and
two Senior banquets in one year.
Minerva, we pledge to thee
Most Seniors say their goodbyes all at once, but we've been saying
them all year. Only fifteen men left in our class now.
We miss the kids Whoive one. Weill miss the rest after raduation.
Our freshman interviews seem just a few days
ago. Itls been a good four years. W'e're glad We came.
Girl of my dreams
The News office, hub of State, of Crushed
cigarette butts, latest jokes, weirdest philos.
ophy, hangout of the maddest people. Who
can top Studebaker and McFeeley? The
little beavers Qsoph staffb keep their sanity
and nose for news, bringing in the neatly
typed reports of college life each week.
Youive seen Heath or Cooper running
around with pad in hand and pencil on ear,
interviewing the intelligentsia of the college.
But Tuesday and Wednesday evenings are
always cluttered with potato chips and coke
bottles, inspirational to the word-weary re-
porter, especially when the unior editors are
"out,' watching the AD plays. And U10
sports staff-'QWill ya type this for me, will
ya?"' says Marchetta. 'iN o, Iim Johnf, SWS
Sussina. Gipp grins and keeps on hunting
"The State College News will not tolerate . . -
For whom the bell tolls-
Heirs to the throne
.1 'fll tll.
Yes, memorable events took place among
those plastered walls. Who can forget
Slavinls startling vocabulary, Baxteris dis-
sertations on morality Cand her "One Little
Carstairs and Cokewj, Skolsky's sense of
humor, Baskin's kisses, Kippyls romances,
Heath's lost shoes, and Bombard's jokes?
Nobody ever entered without reading every-
body else's business scrawled on the board
or Without bumping into Dingman and
Betty. And the Maladjusted Club-starring
Ryan, Aney, Dodie, Hampel, McFeeley,
and Studebaker. The unignorables! State
College sitting lop-legged on a desk, State
College unmasked, that's the News office.
Hey, Yutzler, can I bum a cigarette?
Please send my .News
5,000 miles away
,No more money in the bank
We all sort of liked the idea of
having plenty of time to go crazy.
They're making thorns Without
roses these days so We wonder
just who got stuck. Sylvia A
getting Writervs cramp, Mapesie
with spots in front of her eyes
Cfrom Hash bulbs, of coursej,
and Omilin with the furrowed brow.
Trouble Was, We missed Mickey.
UPJWINIES ANU MN CUUNEH
ljscnrts to the rlramuf
Hit of the season
Stars over Hollywood? Guess again. It's
stars over State College, and D. and A.
Council is responsible for inviting all kinds
of guest artists here. If you're one of the
"arty" set, or just a plain apple-polisher like
the rest of us, you'll find something to your
taste in any D. and A. production. Take
illustrator Hogner, Mady Christians, the
E D plays, Futterer's Cwe d0n'tthink shelll
ever surpass it? "Ladies in Retirementf' or
Miss Hutchins' original painting exhibits.
Talent, wot? And all these free to the lucky
holders of a student tax ticket. President
Barden persuasively cracks the supervising
whip. Right-hand woman Huyck takes care
of the printing and ticket angles. The
juniors lend their charm along with morsels
of work. Chief money-handler is Aney who
keeps from going mad over ED., A.D., and
D. and A. accounts by quoting from the
Bible. Schoen produces those "Wake Up-
is coming to Staten posters along with sun-
dry items of so-called art. Publicity depart-
ment is the remarkable Shay who can get
space in almost any newspaper with little or
no copy. Sophomores Hines, Putnam, and
Sprenger shine when it comes to getting try-
outs to try-out. Put it all together and
you've got-you guessed it-D. and A.!
This department hasn't done so badly for
itself or for State College this year. The
operetta, the Don Cossacks and Percy
Grainger were tops with all of us and the
rest of Albany, too. The first concert of the
year was given in cooperation with the
orchestra. The biggest number on the whole
program Qwe thinkb was the transcription of
Caesar Franck's 'QPaniS Angelicusw directed
With a song in my heart
We canit forget the Don Cossacks swinging
on to the stage in perfect rhythm. Through-
out their songs, State was spellbound listen-
ing to War songs, lullabies, suI'pI'iSiHg1Y
tender and sonorous hymns. There was all
enchantment from the music of these H1611
that isn't soon forgotten. And of course, at
the end of the program, that anxiously
awaited execution of the Russian dance. N0
one even feigns superiority.
Music Council has blazed a trail in the what-
'to-do-when-the-men - are - all - gone problem.
They used wo1ne11. And we must say that
they did a very good job, too. The cast of the
'eGondoliers" persisted in laughing at their
own jokes right up to the last minute-no
one else would. But when the curtain went
up, State saw one of the best performances
in many a 1noo11. We hand Nan a lot olf credit
and appreciation for doing a marvelous job
against terrific odds. Fraser had bit of a
time with his costume, at first, but that was
the only real mishap-unless you count the
Alden-McAllister bumping of heads at the
television broadcast. Letis see more, kids!
For an artist with a frank, direct manner,
and one able to command the immediate
sympathy of his audience, State selects
Percy Grainger. His program was not too
intellectual for us intellectuals, but stiff
enough. 'We liked the Chopin "Polonaise'9
and his own "English Dance? But it was
some of those encores that we really went
for. The chorus sang Mr. Grainger's popular
"Country Gardensfi We did notice at Dr.
Candlyn's tea that Percy Cwe call him that,
you knowj doesnit look much like his pic-
ture. Whereupon, numerous hearts started
fluttering anew. Oh, to be a celebrity! Any-
way, the concert was a welcome addition to
the Moving Up Day program, yes?
The music makers
What a life MAA led this year. Tl1e boys
never knew from one meeting to the next
who was going to be still in school and who
was going to be in lN'l'ia1ni or Atlantic City
or elsewhere, reporting to the Army, Navy,
and Marines. They struggled along, though
and we want to congratulate them right now
for doing a darn good job. There was much
discussion in the fall about the wisdom of
continuing varsity basketball. Finally, every-
Tlze last of the .Uohic-ans
body decided it was a good idea, so we played
R.P.I., B.P.I., and various other schools. Of
course, we only won one game, but that was
against R.P.I. on their own dainty little
court. Result: we arenit as downhearted as
we might be. Besides the fact that the fel-
lows on the varsity lived in daily expectation
of having their Reserve called up, we had
three coaches this year. We started out with
Hatfield, per usual, but early in January,
the Navy decided they needed him more than
we did. Now he teaches deep-knee bending
to some young hopefuls down south. Milne's
coach Grogan took over, and then one night
when Milne also had a game on, Paul Bulger
sat on the bench as pinch-hitter. It must
have confused our opponents a bit, too.
Another emergency measure was the substi-
tution of a junior varsity for the customary
freshman team. They did a good job of wip-
ing up the floor with many opponents. MAA
will be among the missing for the duration.
Hurry up and get the war over with, fellows.
It won't seem right without you on campus.
They also servek-
Low man on a totem pole
I llc fool. rj Paflle
lntramural was not too hard hit by the war
until spring. They had their usual freshman
tennis tournament, their football league, and
basketball. An intramural meet, first ever
held at State, was run off with contestants
from the l.M. football teams. Gene Guarino
was the speediest man, .loe Tassoni. the best
place-kicker and longest passer, Rich Young
the best sprinter, and Fay Welch dis-
couraged the other fellows when he tossed
the ball right into the basket in the most
accurate passing contest. The Thomas
Moore boys of last year turned into the
Finks this year. To quote the News, which
said it was quoting W6bS't6l', "a link is a
night howler with a rovin' eye for his best
friendis little bundle of sweetness." Evi-
dently their rovin, eyes didn't help much in
football, cause they ended up next to the
bottom of the list. Never mind, boys, your
overalls were very pretty. Moose Gerber and
Terry Smythe Cpronounced Smith, pleasej
got a little banged up and spent a few weeks
in the hospital trying to make the pretty
nurses feel properly sympathetic. The result
of their accidents was a resolution intro-
duced by MAA president Bombard, which
provided for an assistance fund to cover
injuries sustained by MAA and WAA
players-just in case. Student Association,
mellowed by Gerber's and Terry's injuries,
passed the motion with none of the usual
arguing. What-a-man Kiley took the place
of both Miller and Marsland on the MAA
Council. And so ends another year.
Stop the stallin'
no Y ,X l
izurals ul oust
Olflfl elfl 5 . .
The spirit aj good sportswonwn
As Win Jones says, Q'Every time WAA
planned something this year, it rained." We
know all about that, Win. Now we can
sympathize with Noah. The only consola-
tion is that we don't have to live with a
menagerie. A tennis tournament was planned
but it was rained out. A new softball trophy
was bought but . . . guess what?
lVlzut7s lUllllvV,S line-up?
NVAA didn't escape the effects of the war
either. The traditional WAA-MAA Play
Day turned into a hen party this year. Rea-
son? MAA was a mere shadow of its former
self when spring came. So the "wee war
widows" of WAA had fun all by themselves
back of Pierce Hall. "Bring your own food
if you want to eat,'7 said Giavelli. After the
girls got back from Camp Johnston where
they had to hike in to Chatham for their
groceries every day Cgas rationing, you
knowl, they decided to learn more about the
art of putting one foot down and then the
other. They hiked around Albany, and then
some of the more ambitious walked over to
Rensselaer and toured that fair city. One
afternoon some of the hikers decided to find
out what Lois Hafley's home town looked
like. They collapsed where they stood when
they learned they'd walked fifteen miles.
Red Cross Life Saving classes were another
new feature of WAA this year. And the
"Flashes" twice a month kept the girls
posted on WAA activities.
Haven in the Berkshires
The last mile
SCN certainly clitlnit let the war, or even
that little accident in their oflice slow them
clown this year. Under l'imily Blasiaris direc-
tion. they sponsored all their usual activities
plus some new ones. Their regular lfrosh
program helped to unbewilder the class ol'
71-6. Services were held at Christmas and
liaster, with a Christmas pageant as a high-
spot. Worship services all during Lent were
one of the innovations we were telling you
about. Various Albany ministers conducted
a Bible Study series of lectures and dis-
cussions. ln addition, SCA brought ,four
speakers to the college this year. Our own
Croasie spoke on marriage, that ever-
popular topic of conversation. There were
two speakers on the post-war world, another
important topic. Mrs. New, the president of
Ginling University at Nanking, spoke on
China's place in the world of today. Miss
Seabury brought us back to our own dreams
-teaching and taking our places in the com-
munity. Then for the people who couldn't
attend evening meetings, SCA, Hillel, and
Newman jointly sponsored an assembly talk
on interracial problems by Lester Granger.
And that's just a brief summary of things
this year. The SCA cabinet must be ex-
hausted after all this activity. We're tired
from just writing about it. But, more power
to them, we're glad they're on campus.
IV eighty talk
State's most active religious group-that's
Newman Club. Under the guidance of Father
Cahill and the leadership of Bill Tucker, the
meetings are educational, thought provok-
ing, interesting and well-attended, too. New-
man Club does its job well-means much to
the Catholics of State. Socially, the Club is
on the beam. Harp's Riot rivals the tradi-
tional all-collegiate good time. Burned ra-
tions equal the annual steak roast. The
clubbers reveal a slogan-faith and fun for
Eager are wc-
., : -an-141m-1-f
To the 1I0lllI.j'.l
l':l'1'l'N'l'lllllgAVUIL lzmwe' is ours
It was nice this year. People didn't get S0
mad at us when we mentioned budget CUIS-
This is the year too when we got talked
about in assembly and it wasn't the budget
meeting either. In fact, we were so popular
they drew up two resolutions about us at the
same time. We got our name changed 100,
Next year we're the Board of Audit and
Control, you know. Ain't it impressive-
soundin'? Any time you frosh want advice
on how to juggle a budget just come around.
We'Ve had experience. Wevve got what il
takes and welll take what youlve gol.
Everything you have is ours.
r , I
. 31 th,
' get 941
ball It in
Shall IH' go In You' liliflf?
This year Debate Council has gone all-out
for the war effort. All trips were cancelled.
They stayed home, but that didn't stop
them from talking. They had some pretty
good arguments concerning the post-war
world with R.P.I., Colgate, Hamilton,
Rochester, Skidmore, Vermont, and 'lflfobart
-on home ground. The war has called forth
two more sacrifices, on a lend-lease basis-
Sovik and Higgins. Several of our assembly
Speakers were sponsored, by the Council. Re-
member the lady of the slit toga, and Major
Ditton who recounted the Dieppe raid, and
Mr. Dorzias with his movies?
Looking on the brighter side
I"orun1 for 'em
ll' State is on the map. it's in great part due
to Press Bureau. Pictures in the paper,
write-ups for the hometowns-thatis the
reason you've seen Bourgeois, Bucci, Long,
Leet. Nlctlowan, and many others typing
away until bleary-eyed. Those kids really
worked! Out of that little corner of the
BO.. the office with the chair-has come a
steady stream of news all about you and me.
The reason P.B.'s comparatively unknown-
well, itis all work and that's that. They're
just about tops in efliciency, too. Clad
they're getting a little more appreciation,
L ill su ng lzernes
See those posters, Bud? That means Forum
is having another clambake in the Lounge.
Might he ahnost anything 'they're discussing
N-war, marriage, chickens. Dr. Bienow has
been guiding star with Shirley Wurz and
Rhona Ryan as ehiel' satellites. No wonder
things have been happening right. and left.
It's Forum that started the Soap Box,
sponsored the Clothes drive for Russian War
Belief. So, you see, they do lots besides just
EW,-5' so often in assembly. Ira l'll'lt'1llll2lll
gets up and spouls something in Spanish. ll
usually means. "Como on. gang. ilu-rt-'s
going to be a meeting ol' Spanish Clubf'
Palatsky keeps the books. and wo'vv been
waiting anxiously to hear her 2u'l'4'lll. Rm-ally ,
though, Spanish Club is common ground for
the increasing number of romantic language
fans, Blld we-'re willing to bet that cake and
ice cream taste just as good in Spanish as
they do in English.
Youive heard about liquid air, photons,
electrons, and-oh, yes-Nylon. Could be
you even knew how to spell them-but
Chem Club is the organization that has
tried to keep you up-to-date about the
chemistry of today. For this, there has been
little praise. Yet these embryonic scientists
are learning the fundamentals of the many
new fields of chemical knowledge. Just think
of those post-war Nylons, kids, and get in
the chemical swing of things.
llnhul zroulzl Napoleon luwe done?
Tozier. l"rast-r. Xlisurelli. and Shanlex'-all
good lrish names. but they get along. At
their nu-clings. they eat ice cream and petits
gala-aux and have lun. RCll10IlllJt'l7 thc time
that ,-Xllartl talked about his travels in
l'lI'Hllt't'? QVl'e'tl like to hear an off-the-record
account of that.l Did you sec his collection
ol' snapshots?-simply entoure with femmes.
llut the explanations are in another depart-
ment. Were you there when ,Nlonsieur
Xlosher stumped his audience? QSay "cab-
bage" in six different dialeetsj Or the day
they played records of Nlassenet, Ravel, and
Debussy. And Xt-lson Eddy singing "Chan-
son du Toreadorf' The members of French
Club aiment les games et les chansons tres
much. It's fun to see staid seniors romping
in "le Prince de Paris a perdu son chapeaun
or "Sur le pont d'Avignon." They like to
quiz themselves, too, and spell each other
down. The freshmen sit wide-eyed. and
mouthed saying only "oui7' and "non," but
they come again. The lounge echoes with
their songs. "Madam la Marquise" is a
favorite. Others include "Aupres de ma
blonde," "Alouette,', "Frere Jacquesf, "Il
etait un bergeref' and "Au Clair de la
Lunef, Mm, good taste, huh?
Poor us. Wtfre the inost uianless group in
collvgt- 4-xeept for the girls' hygiene classes.
Um- brave uiale keeps us from tying with
elhgiii. Probably lied would have deserted us
except that he's treasurer and his greed for
those 50 centses overcame his natural shy-
IIBSS. We had two men at our first meeting.
Mr. York dropped in for a few minutes 'to
welcome the freshmen and tell them a little
about the club. Ahna's president, you know.
She rushes home after those 3:30 meetings
to see if there's any V-Mail from Russell in
England. Vice-president in charge of count-
ing hands and ballots is Sylvia. "Babe"
Palatsky is secretary. She refuses to take the
minutes in shorthand . . . precaution she
learned from her Milne transcription class,
no doubt. Publicity Director Luberda's
theme song-"Who can I get to make a
poster for me? l can't do all this alonef'
Dodie is the idea girl. And it's not her fault
they didn't work out. The war, blackout
regulations, and Saturday jobs did nobly as
the well-known monkey wrenches. Thelma,
one of Commerce Club's old faithfuls, gives
advice on how things should be done. That's
us in VL3. Good luck to you in '44,
Prepurin' for the Dorm Follies
Outlu back-front porch-kitchenette-
Greek theater. All hurtling back the days
when-Oz Serabian and "Clarky" led the
Floradoras-and Barb Clark had Milne re-
hearsals-the third-floor-gangs' feeds on
"Moonglows" black-market. And the spirit
of '46-Liebl and Casey! Counselors plead-
ing for "quiet hoursw-Crumm and Dee
vocalizing for Dr. Candlyn's final-And
Bl'llII1lHy,S profound declaration, "lim seri-
ous!" The insuperable seniors-Cushman's
fatal fascination-men. Scovell's utter foggi-
ness and bird-like attitude. Rooms like
Sandy's-The mail room at ll A. M.
Saturdays-.lo Valente's coolie coat- Frost-
ed buns for breakfast. Friday nights at din-
ner with "renditions of the classics"-"For
Me and My Gal"-May breakfast with
President Shirley Coddington, reluctant to
leave-Eunice Baird, vice-president, and as
busy as a beaver-and .lane Booth, treas-
urer, gladly giving up those miserable ac-
counts. Remember when the gals of Pierce
entertained the Sayles-ites who became Un-
cle Samas men? And what about the dorm
formal in December just before vacation
when everyone looked dreamy and Bernie
Collins' band played "White Christmas"-
Bemember the morning that Carmany,
Gravelle, Myers, and "land" awakened US
with a rousing song just so we'd get up f0I'
dry muflins and coffee. What a time we had
when the rain drove us indoors with MiSS
Brower's picnic lunch-Connie's orchids for
Easter Sunday-Del's letters to the service
men-Marg Seyffertis griping about Greek
ml """' + My ff',,, ..., ,.,.
QMacAllister's dreams of Spain-telephone
duty for frosh on second-"Shirl" Jennings
sketching-Brownls violin-Kippy perched
on her desk top-Tree's tapeworm fed by
Qleannie's brown bread-waste baskets over-
Howing with coke bottles-Ptussls A.D.
props. The Western Hall spirit-North's
gift to Shad-Fanny and Sis at South-
Siddum with Dean Annie and Leda-Kerlin
and "Butch"-Mrs. Hobson's hospitality.
All these memories are common to Pierce-
ettes and the cottage clan. Each girl has her
own dreams wrapped in dried flowers, coast-
ers, shriveled balloons-and even bruises
from roller-skating on the front walk. And
this is the Pierce Panorama.
Oh, you beautiful dolls!
All aglow agairz
J- f X. : ew-
' ' x ..S3,.aw
Kg SAYLES HALL
Bulg-ing with pride
Ll:ff!,S like that
We hear a lot, these days about democracy
and how il works. Well, Sayles llall has been
well-known for its outstandiugly successful
House Association. Things have been ae-
eomplished there without the fuss and furor
of inter-class or .fraternity rivalry. Sayles
Hall has contributed in a large measure to
the activities of the college. Qlust think back
on the many well-organized vie parties, the
picnics, the mid-year house parties. All these
indicate cooperation between the fellows
livi11g there, tl1e Bulgers, and Mr. Hall. It
means fun, too. Ask any of the dorm men,
and you'll get tl1e same answer. Next year,
Sayles Hall will become the home of State
College girls, but the fellows want you to
know that this is strictly duration stuff.
Meanwhile, the former S.L.S. house will be-
come the Sayles Hall annex, so that the
spirit and traditions already so much a part
of State will he kept alive for future refer-
ence. It isn't hard to have faith in the future
when you hear these men air their plans. And
just by way of keeping service men in touch
with all the latest news, Sayles Hall writes
group letters. For these and other gestures,
we say, "Hello, you guys, we're waiting for
Executive Council relaxes
All the comforts of home
Come and get it!
Easy does it
'l'here's more than an even chance that
you've heard about Newman Hall, passed it
on a leisurely stroll down Madison Avenue,
or maybe you've even lived there. Well, let's
say you're a stranger in town. So, all aboard
now for a tour around Newman. The first
thing you'd notice is the graciousness ofthe
living rooms-spacious, and a reminder of
luxury a la old Albany. There's that definite-
ly collegiate note in that little table to the
right-fainiliarly known as the signing-out
Now let's take a look to the left. Thatis the
chapel. Father Cahill celebrates the Mass
there. It's a haven for more than the New-
man girls. And speaking of Father Cahill, heis
the one who conducts discussions on re-
ligion, marriage, and almost anything that
the kids ask for. These discussions aren't
soon forgotten, and if we travel right OI1
down to the dining room, we'll bet you'll
hear a continuation of one of them. There,
that's the dining room there-with all the
Now. we can take a short glance around the
girls' rooms. Sure. tliey're cute and homey-
eaeh one with just a few different touches.
lt's easy to see thereis plenty ol' personality
here. wfllq il is rather empty here now.
Thaffs because all the kids are downstairs
decorating lor the party tonight. The Rec
is quite the place for parties. Siena and
R.P.l. seem to be very fond of it. Course the
State fellows like il, too. rlllieyire used to
seeing it as it usually is-not so many frills,
mavbe, but a good place for a date. Ping-
Poug, darts, and a vie. That means an
evening of fun.
Now that you've seen all the fun the kids
have together, is it any wonder they've
formed an Alumni association for everyone
who used 'to live there? Millie Swain is presi-
dent of that, so it should be plenty active.
Big week-end, banquet, and all the trim-
mings. Back in the swing of things-greeting
all the old friends, remembering how it was
to sleep out on the porch on hot nights,
hearing Toni play the piano. That's the kind
of thing that brings back the good old daze.
Well, guess thatis all thereis time for now.
Have to dash back to class, but don't forget
to come again, will you?
'l'ht- hig houst- with thv stont- jugs. 35 wonwn.
8-0057. i'il't'Sillllt'Il. zinswt-r tht' phont-I Wort--
lantl is famous for lots ot' things. Only houst-
on campus that sponsors l'ootl raitls at any
hour ot' thv day or night. Sunbathing on tht-
roof. rourtvsy ol' tht' hathrooni window.
Constitution with at hy-law providing for
vain- and pit' onvv a ww-k. Square-tlanving
vvt-rx night aftcr supper. To sax' nothing of
. L 1
tht- famous Luhcrtla Hop and tht' Conga a
la Siinon. Songs too. ,limit-r ht-ar "I Lisml to
Work in Chit'ago"'! You hm t-n't'f Wt-ll. tlrop
around soinv tiint-.
"I 'ill thu lugvs mnw IIUIIIP.,
Cooperation is not a sentiment . . .
VN'c'1'v not kidding about thc food. The girls
arte talvnted. Who else can carve 40 slices
from a T-Bone steak, or toss together a
hutterlvss, vgglcss, inilkless cake?
This is the house ol' the big, shady lawns
where you get up at 72-fl15 lor an 8 o'clock
class. The .lrosh are welcomed gcnially in
September with water fights. They usually
live in the green room on third, but they
might draw the "ice box." In secret, the
frosh start fires in the pseudo-fireplaces with
dire results. They listen in on bull sessions,
dance the Virginia reel, and tan a luscious
brown on the balcony. Fenny Coo has be-
come a way of life. Cooperation is more than
a word here. Everybody dug in during the
May housecleaning. Concerts are given dur-
ing dishes, and the houseboy is mentioned, in
song when there is no hot Water. "Black
marks" are avoided, they mean scrubbing
jobs. Noodles are avoided too, especially
baked. When will somebody invent some-
thing that looks like a noodle but isn't?
Speaking of food, who did put the "kix" in
the apple pie that time? Well, anyway, Co0's
girls have been married-all before the house
is LL years old. May this record be maintained
at some future date if all the men aren't in
the army of occupation! y
. f -C .4
llllllgkfnl' I,l'lIIl'4' f,lHll'lIllIlQ
Home of .glllfl'.N Ifilulerellus
Oh. that heautilul house! llave xou ever
liveil ina mansion? You have? What are you
eloing at Slate? Unless, of eourse, yoifre one
of' those luelq lrosh who live at lfarrell
llonse. Paris-made wallpaper in the dining
room eosting over FSIOUO. Curtains at 555111121
ix pair. The latter are heavily insurefl anal
storecl away. The wallpaper Cllllltlllil he
storetl very hanflily, so the lfarrell llouse
I'rosh ean stare at it all they want to. Anil
there are sc-ads ol' fireplaees and window
seats. a huge haekyaral Cl'm glafl I 4lon't
have to ent that grassj and a private green-
house. Those lnelq kills are getting spoiled,
though, l-Ill alraiwl. Who'fl he eontent with
the orilinary leaf-her's hoarding house after
Farrell? lt's merely a matter of adjustment,
as the seniors will say as they sit in their two
hy foursa eornes next year!
Ili. kids! Sure. this is Wrt-n llall. tht- plum-
wherv a lunivh ol' smoothies hang tht-ir hats
during tlu' school year. You should try
dropping around sonu-tilnc. Wlicn they start
playing hidt' and svvlx around tht- plan- with
von. youill know you'rv tllcrc. Intuition is
what it takes to lind your way around the
big double house tht- first lllllt' lllllt'SS you
Carry a ball of yarn with you. lt's tht- house
tllatis had a frosh ll0llSl'-pI't'Sitlt'lll this year,
and from all we hear. shi-'s pri-tty good at it.
too. It'll be a second term for her next yt-ar.
Things usually happen pretty fast when the
gang gets togetlwr. That's what we like-
good sense of humor and plenty ol' it.
Oh please! .'
l V KskH0W'
MOST BEAUTIFUL E
f HX 'N
MOST IIANDSOME G
C .,' ft
MOST POPULAR :
U MOST POPULAR
gi Lcfevl our oworifezi . . .
Millie the girl of mans' titles. Beautiful and popular-definitely.
Can You think ol' a lovelier .lune bride?
A just take a look at Leonard, and don't bother asking why he was voted mggt handsome!
F E Ask Howie for advice on how to be popular-he'd say "Be friendlyfi
Versatility and vitality plus. Betty has 'em both. Watch her for proof.
Bombard is versatile, too. lle dashes from M.A.A. to S.E.B. to KDR.lEnough said?
Guardian of what the papers say about us, Fran did most for State.
The mighty midget, the dynamic dictator-gets things done.
DONE HOST FOR S'I'A'l'E
A 414 Q
,Xa DONE Mosr Foa STATE 3
MosT VERSATILE g fiyqsfj 525 +G-'J i
44:1 if "?.
1 Q"'9F F
1-3 X 3,95-I
If' lflflfle Olfllf' UUWLIUIJLJ
licstlcssncss and excitement Hll the air
Activity, anticipation, llopefulness
i A sudden hush settles upon the thrilled crowd
i Trumpets bid her enter
Then a vision in white appears
4 , Queen Millie in all her regal glory
i An uproarious applause follows
Next, a silent procession
Th 0 queen arrives
L, W N
Charm and beauty are personified in the court
Curran and Munson follow closely behind the Queen,
Then Wi1'osloff, Latimer, Barden, and Eastman
Admiring glances follow our lovelies to stage
Duff appears, crowns our queen
Millie and escorts ascend to throne
Exit Queen Mildred
They promenadeg then au revoir
Titled for a day, ever queen
On thy fair head
The royal family
J4 J lance
Slau-'s lads and lassies are always in that groove
None of the strictly boning stuff for us
Remember how everyone enjoyed All-State?
A semi-formal, Lwo bands, two dorms
A moonlight jaunt between them
Then the Greek theater-mmm!
Fun and gaiety-loads of memories
And it doesn't always rain
I E Nfl
l , f
xx - 'xbt H '
Frftven mi nutc' illf0l'lIliSSiUIl130-Y.,
f T3 e
Prom and Latimer held the spotlight
Pat and court reigned in the Ingle
Patriotic theme and service men returned
That was Junior Prom in all its glamor
Then there was Interfraternity
Staged in a rejuvenated Commons
Music, punch, a wonderful time
A year we shall never forget
We've come a long way
. , ' ' 9
A Sllent trlbute Oh, Lsn't tins great.
Mm! What form!
Ile lfnmrs all ilu' trivlfs
The john l'owers of Stale
There are always a lot of behind-the-scene
hearthreaks and heroes-heroes without
headlines. So right now, weid like to give you
just an inkling ol' how mueh the cooperation
of a fellow like Bob Wesselman has meant to
us. And then, thereis that master of the
camera and its intrieaeies. To Dr. Dobell,
who has given so generously of his time and
abilities, the Pedagogue Board wants to say
simply, "Thank you. We needed you and
you were there."
We can hear you saying, "At last the Ped
has come." There'll be mixed groans and
giggles, we know. But, after the first reaction
is over, we hope you'll think of this book as
just a little part of State that's yours. We
tried to make it more-ideas aren't enough.
Materials for yearbooks have joined the
ranks, too. What we could get, we used to
the best of our ability. We feel that any
attempt to represent State in this transi-
tional period, even this small part, has been
more than worthwhile. It is with pride that
we have presented to you the 1943 PEDA-
GOGUE with this parting reminder-"C'est
la guerref' W
GUSTAVE LOREY ST D10
Ofhcia phofograpger Ar fAe
91 State St.
A Gift from
VAN HEUSEN CHARLES
THE VAN HEUSEN
ALBANY, N. Y.
GUILD PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
91 STATE STREET
Albany, New York
Thousands of girls are needed in business and government
offices NOW. The salaries are high and the opportunities
for advancement are unlimited. The 'quickest way to pre-
pare for one of these good positions is to take a business
course. All Business Subjects, Business Machines, and
Secretarial School for Girls
227 QUAIL STREET
Corner Hudson Avenue ALBANY, N. Y.
Send for Catalog and Rates
Telephone 2-1694 REGISTER NOW
SUMMER SESSION starts July 6
FALL SESSION starts September 7
Compliments of - '
EMIL .I. NAGINGAST
Compliments of -
CHARLES P. LOWRY
Compliments of -
RICE BOWLING ALLEY
.IOIIN B. I-IAUF INC.
"The House of Qualityw
175 CENTRAL AVE.
No matter Where you go
Oflicial College Rings
,GLEASON COMPANY4 Inc.
Albany, N. Y. Albany, N. Y.
For Healthful Recreation 4
BOWL AND DINE '
at Beauty A
P L AY D IU M A
ONTARIO AND PARK AVE.
Where all State students meet
We cater to parties and banquets
Phone for reservations
Albanyls Largest and
Most M otlernistic A
81 N. PEARL
r v ' .-" f
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ffl 1 N , M N, , - -, ., v-
NCOORDINATIONN-not a large word but a word America is
becoming more conscious of every day as We bend our united might
to the struggle before us and Industry keeps ponderous step with
the rythmic sweep of our Armed Forces. A small word-but it em-
bodies a principle upon which our success depends. It means the
strictest economy of Money, Materials, and Time! B I H learned to
appreciate that principle a long time ago. It is for that reason that
we have consistently advocated the coordination of all factors of
yearbook production. We are proud to have demonstrated this
principle in the production of this yearbook.
BAKER, JUNES, HA USA UER, uve
COMBINED WITH THE PERSONNEL AND EQUIPMENT OF
THE WHITNEY-GRAHAM COMPANY
Buffalo, New York A
A.-.uv L' . L.. .4
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