1969

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LaVl;j '0 T'g~E:RA'l;:i TO MA~ j TD 8~. iAM '~E CO"'E~paR~R),. i A~ COM9tiDUS a~ ,.'''is ~aR\'D. i WAVE. \.EARMEQ,.Q tl\D~E . Wi,K "K~ RMY'K~ DF ~'1 SDUI.. 'HE. RMY'M~ DF MY SQUI.: J.iAUN1fi"', PGU"'DiNIi. AlH\NG, Bi"'~RSWEETISQ~T. MY saul.; ,."'£ ~A[i. ali W~l' i WAS V4Hl'f i Attt WMA' i WAH' 'D B~ MUSI~: ,~~ i~~lit: Dr 'WKAT i 'WAS WH~' i AM WHA' i MG PE: TD IE

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President E. K. Fretwell

18

Col. Silas R. Molyneaux Special Assistant to the President

Mr. Glenn R. Nellis Assistant to the President

19

Dr. Charles P. LaMorte Student Affairs

Dr. Houston T. Robison Academic Affairs

Vice Presidents

Dr. George R. Sherrie Adm inistration

20

Dr. Philip R. Bonner Associate Vice President for Administration

Dr. Robert E. Schoenberg Assistant Vice President for Academic A//airs

MI'. Ted Youn Associate, Of/ice 0/ Student A//flirs

Mr. Glendon H. Seaman Facilities Program Coordinator

21

Dr. Sherman F. Dreyer Dean of Applied Science and Technology

Dr. Robert B. Simpson Dean of Professional Studies

Dr. Stanley A. Czurl.. Director, Art Educati.on

Dr. Thomas J. Quatrocbe Dean 0/ Students

Dr. Howard G. Sengbusch Dean of Arts and Sciences

22

Paul 1. Weigel, )1.0. Student Health Center

Dr. June H. Truesdale Placement

Dr. Mazie E. Wagner Counseling and Guidance

Dr. Franci, G. Stewart Admi,s.sions and Records

Dr. Ed"a Ill. Lindemann Development find Cul"'ra/ Allairs

23

Commander E. \ViLHam Baker Busilless AI/airs

Slevhen J_ AdOl-ian Housing

Deans And Directors

Dr_ Sleven Gittler Conlinuing Eduralz'on and Summer Sessz'on

\Villiam A. Tro, Financial Aids'

Timoth, L. Gallineau SllIdeni ·lclirilies

24

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Dr. Donald \1. Clark Cf'nfer jor Econom;c E(/ltCal;OIl

Robert A.

SEEK Proem",

Dr. L. E. Palmieri College Library

~Iehdi Kizilb.sh Internatiollal Educ:uliQIl

Dr. Da\'ici A. Rogers (,',miuole Studies

I)r. lIarold J•. teflen I,ulrnrlional Resources

25

Or. Roberl E. Au,lun Direclor. Indu!lrial .4rl5 Educalion

Or. Robert B. Canlrick J)iredor. Arts and Humanilies

Dr. Si~mund A. mith /);'I'('lOr. llfllh,'malit'.S anti Science

Or. llu.'r("<1'd R. Humphreyville /);rt'('lor. flome En"'OI";~'J

26

Dr. John M. Dodd Director. CMId Study Cenler

Dr. Harare :\fonn Director, E."I:ceplional ChiiJren Educalion

Dr. Norman F. Wea\'er DirectQr, Social Sciences DiviJion

Dr. JnrciUII B. Uisey Din-ctoT, Erlucntiofl Division

27

Dr. William S. Licata: Elementary Education

Dr. Richard J. McCowan Campus School

Dr. Norman G. Walker Student Teachillg

Dr. Leonard J. Poleszak Teacher Corps

James H. Young Secondary Education

28

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art education

"To build, to create, to fashjon something that is entirely your own. This, this is the gift above all hurt and heaven."-J.M.E.

32

"The torrh is pas 'ed to a new generati on. n - J.F.K.

elementary education

Child Study Center

34

Campus School

"One generation cometh, and another generation passeth away, but the earth abideth forever." -Old Testament

35

Exceptional Children Education

Vocational Technical Education

Industrial Arts Educat'

Home Economics

Arts & Humanities

Social Sciences

45

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Mathematics And Science

47

Student Teach i ng

Teacher Corp5

SEEK

51

Experi mental College

1AFF . ..

Admissions And Records

"I was inspected, detected, neglected, rejected." -Arlo Guthrie A I ice's Restaurant

54

Publ ic Information

Publ ications

55

Counseling

Placement

56

Peter J. Bagarozzo Associate Director

Anthon) Bellia COIll/selor

George Binner COllf/selor

Suzanne Sokolowski Counselor

James Rotella Counselor

William A. Troy Director

Office Of Financial Aid To Students

57

F.S.A. Office

Bursar's Office

58

Student Person nel W. Tro) , 1\1. Wagner, R. Tyler, \1. Turner, J. Oliva, T. Youn, C. LaMorle

H 0 usin g

J. O,..nl, S. Adori.n, D. Hunter

59

Student Activities Staff

Timothy L. C.llin.au Director 0/ Activities

R"herl L. 'lcCI.";n A$si.'i/anf Director

"A" E. lalt AHi5fanl Dirc('tor

Anloinrtte \I. Borucki Assistant Dirt-clOT

Jonalh.n Il. Fif. , ISS;,)/fIIII f)ireclor

60

Food Service

Security

Student Health

Cu Itu ral Affairs

Business Affairs

62

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College Student Association

ffice

Front: Linda Dinkuhn, Carolyn Lamm. Standing: Dolores Salah, Rennie Buechler, Barb Meyer., Jan Guzzetta, Diane Sandberg, Marsha Mikos, Kathy Nold. On Desk: Maureen Dorgan.

Incoming freshmen confront many new faces npon their arrival at BuIfalo State. Among the first are those of the Orientation Committee, fulfilling their obligation of intro– ducing the freshmen to campus activities. This group sineerely makes an eHort to provide a program that will be a reward– ing experience for the students in their new liIe at S.U.C.B.

Orientation Board

65

Officers College Student Association

/

Lelt 10 Righi: Faye Kroll, Treasurer; "Doc" Carpenter. Sergeant at Arms~ Marcia Fitzgibbons, President; Mary Ellen Meany, Recording Secretary; Carol Gerber, Vice·Treasurer.

66

Executive Cou nci I

Composed of Ihe C.S.A. oIficers, class pres· idents, and officers of selected C.S.A. organi· zations, Ihe Executive Council ratifies all leg. islative acts and enforces decisions of Ihe leg. isla live branch.

Seated: Sharon Raimondi, Carol Cerber, Mary Ellen Meany, Ann Sperling, Marcia Fitzgibbons, Mary Eileen Lynn, David Car· penter. Stllnding: Mr, Ted Young (Advisor), David Hortman, Gregory Leil!blOn, Kathy, Charles TIlOmpson. am Drago, James Olliver, William Byrer, Keith Bernhard, Lihby Rivenson. Faye Kroll, lanice Heller, Harry Spector, David·Albert Stickney, Timothy Gallin•• u (A(h~sor.)

67

College Student Association House of

Representatives The governjng body of the College Student Association of S.U.C.B., the House of Repre. sentatives, is the agency responsible for the expression and jmplementatjon of student opinion.

Jonolhan D. Fife Advisor

House of Finance For the benefi t of all, the House of Finance super– vises the allocation of all student taxes and class dues_

/

71

The Judicial Council serves as the judicial branch of the C.S.A. government. It determines the ultimate constitution· ality of all C.S.A. legislation, resolves conflicts arising be· tween any branches of C.S.A. govermnent, arbitrates disputes arising between C.S.A. organizations and upholds the pro· visions of all organizations' constitutions. It is the bighest all-student court; always ready to serve the college com– munity.

Judicial Council

72

Community Services, Traffic, Campus Services, C.s.C., Traditions, And N.S.A. Commissioners

73

Convocations Board

The educational atmosphere outside the classroom is an integral part of the col. lege. The Convocations Board helps to develop such an atmosphru'e by sponsor· jng programs of iniorma6ve, educational, controversial, and cultural nature. The 1968·69 program included speakers Har· ry Reasoner, Adam Clayton Powell, James Farmer and l amer Cavanagh and cultural programs "Buffalo State Folk Festival" and "Jazz in pj·ogress."

Harry Reasoner 74

Adam Clayton Powell

James Farmer

75

Student Union Board

The Student Union Board is the social and cultural co·ordinator of even Is in the Student Union. It also sponsors events which have outgrown the Union and must be held in other areas. A few of Ihe board's most popular evenls are the CoHee House Circuit, which featured Don Crawford, and Martin and Sally this year; Ihe Sunday Night Movies, such as "A Man for All Seasons," "To Sir Wilh Love," and "A Man and A Woman"; Homecoming; Holiday Week; and Winter Weekend. The Board also sponsors several art exhibits and a .tudent purchase arl show annually.

Traffic Department

The Traffic Commission's function is to find appro– priate solutions to the numerous parking problems on our campus.

College Camp

S.U.C.B.'s College Camp in Franklinville, New York is repre,ented by a board consisting of four votinf\ member. and {our alternate members from each class. This year the sixteen students and the fOllr faculty members serving on the hoard completed prep– arations for a new lodge presently under construction. This new facility will help tJ,e ColIef\e Camp to suc– ceed in its purpose of serving each and everyone of the students attending our school.

Class of 1969

80

Class Of '70

81

Class Of 1971

The spirited Class of 1971 enthusiastically supports the traditions of Buffalo State. The sophomores have fond memories of Holly Hanging, Winter Weekend, Class Party, Moving Up Day and the Soph-Frosh Prom. They are look· ing for an end to the Sophomore Slump and forward to bigger and better times as Juniors.

82

crass Of '72

What makes a success· ful freshman year? Is it the friendship.form. ing process of orientation? Could it be a Fresbman Homecoming Queen? How about first prize in Holl y Hanging? What about a groovy F re~hman beer blast? Ultimately, true success in a clas is found by add· ing ail of these high points to the normal trials and tribulations of being a Freshman, and ending up with the unified, ambi. tious, and happy bunch that comprise the Class of '72.

83

John Labuda, Photo Editor

Marlene Teed, Senior Editor

84

Sue Kaye, Organizalirms Editor

Terry Bryan, Layolll Editor

/I really, and sincerely, we have tried." ••

Don Blundell Business Maflager

Nancy Brennan Editor·in·Chie!

lackie Gould. Arl Edilor

Steve Swank

Sue Bell. Literary Edilor

85

ecord

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Th••ffld,' thl_' now.-..., the S,.,. Uni'f'''sity .uH.~, 1300 11_ __tI A... _u., luff.... N_ Y.rfI 14222, with .ffic" In the ShI"_' Unfen. 162-4531. 'u~lishM ...,." We4,...... y .. urI... th. whoal ,.." ,,...,.., ~lIcy k ....1"M It, tho Edite,.i.... Chi.f. RECOID .eM..,. .ct in the c.acity .f (_wtt'fth .ntl I" ... w.,. «Iat_I,," ,h. con'....' .f the , ..... 11M IECOID I. , .... _1Nr .f tho "thirc.II..I.,. 'r..., tho " ... eI,,'" C.II.. i••• " .... _tI the U I . ShI«I_, " ... A'MeI.,to", ...."'"'"«1 f.r ".,to".1 ......am.I"• ..,. M.A.S., Inc., 420 Mati;.." A...... N. Y., N. Y. EDITOR·IN-CHIEF - Matthew J. Gryt. EDITORIAL BOARD - Harry Spector, Associate Editor ; Gale Macc.– lupo. Senior Editor; Kathy Brown, Senior Editor; Louis Browne, Senior Editor; Margaret Eisenhauer, News Editor ; Sue Meyer, Assist– ant News Editor; Pat Huber, Assistant News Editor; Mark Francis, Assistont News Editor; Fred Edzards, CampUJI Editor; Kathy Nold, Feature Editor; Bob Naples, Sports Edltor; James Hain. Photography Editor ; Barry Rekoon, Contributing Editor. STAFF - Shel",. t.._. Chris Stnat.toa, J im Moru., 0$__ 0.),. Marsha M~ Brad HenNID. Kdd Ad.arnuyk, Maraaret Bri.p, Sue Bnac. Patti Moad, o.n CiIQ,l, Ja_ Lmpk.... ReD.DM Buechler, Roaemary Frspito, PIIt JoDi.., Da1. M~mer, Anita M.aria A~ Valde., Jr.epb Hick., Don Po-C.b.tdley, Robert Whit_, LeU,. Suthert.Dd. Ja_ Luper, U.arilyn Ric.bter. Doria Serio. Ga". J . Eckert. ADVISER-Or. Wilson •. Gr." 86

Elm Leaves

these months and weeks like a living nostalgia becoming sweet reminiscences uefore the actions have been completed knowing nOlhing and no one can re-create this happiness i feel to be alive -SUSa)l bachner

Elm Leaves, the college literary magazine, attempts to represent the best creative efforts of the sllJdent uody in the fields of literature and art.

87

Row 1: Ronna Konnikoff, Jeflrey Holstein, Moe Moslow. Frank Montecalvo. Keith Bernhard. Row 2: Mr. Donald Hyatt, Mr. Jonathan Fife, Mr. Paul Beaudet. George Gray: Gary Dabe, Paul Miner, George Garner.

It is the goal of the Communicatiolls Board through its subsidiary organization, the campus radio station, to help create a social and intellectual atmosphere on campus and in the local community. The board provides a necessary link between the College Student Association, the students, the faculty, the admin· istration and the general community.

Communications Board

88

WSCB-620 AM

WSCB, C'ampuswide radio. provides campus news, college information, editorials, sports cov· erage both home and away, coverage of special events on this campus and music and entertain. l11ent per,onalized for SUCB students. This year hs. ,een a growth of the WSCB staff from that of eight people broadcasting from the basement of the New Science building to that of thirty·three people broadcasting from new ~tu· dio. in the Student Union. An FM communitywicle broadcast license is fast becoming a rea Ii ty. This was a year of growth and the exploration of personal limitations. Confidently. the WSCB staff now sets out "to capture the world" with enthusiasm.

89

Fi ne Arts Board

90

Forensics Board is open to all students who are interested in developing their fo– rensic skills in the areas of debate, public speaking, and oral interpretation. As a mem– Ler of the ew York tate Debate Associa– tion, the Buffalo State Foren,ics Board has had the opportunity to compete in several invitational tournaments.

Forensics Board

91

Casti ng Hall

93

Music Board

The membership of the Music Board consists of representatives from each of the musical organizations on campus. The purpo. e of the hoard is to successfully coordinate the college music programs with other campus activities.

94

S.U.C.B. Band

95

Orchestra Music can be heard Irom many source_ on this campus. Combining a love for good music and a hackground in technical and music,,1 proficiency, the Orchestra produces many ht'8utiful and pleasing sounds 10 the ear. The orchestra plays some of the hest in symphonic music and gives the oppor· tunity for solo and ensemble performances.

Presenting ... the finest in music is the motto of the A Cappella Choir. Music is not only a source of enjoyment, but an art meriting further development to this group. The cboir emphasizes musical ability and tone quality clearly expressed in its special concerts and especially in the annual Spring Choir Tour enabling them to perform in many con– certs throughout New York State.

A Cappella Choir

97

Men's Glee Club

The Buffalo State University College Glee Clubs began the year practicing for their part in the annual Christmas Concert, They also participated in the Tradition's Night festivities, In addition to otber appearances on campus and in the community, the main event in which the glee clubs participated during the year was the SPl'ing Glee Clubs Concert in April.

Women's Glee Club

Stage Band The. tage Baud of Buffalo State is composed of eigh– teen talented memhers_ These experienced musicians are in terested in playing slage music in all modes: pop, blues, jazz, etc. 11,is band plays for formal and informal events IJoth on and off campus. Brass Ensemble The Brass Ensemhle includes such minor groups as: a trumpet trio, a trumpet luarlet, and a brass sextet. This group meels weekJy and displays its musical abili– ties al recitals and programs on alld off campus.

99

Publications Board The Publications Board is responsible for the coordi· nation of all student publications. The Board determines standards of quality and provides a forum for discussion of policies held by the ELMS, RECORD and ELM LEAVES. A significant responsibility and contribution of the Publications Board 'is to encourage and insist upon a high level of literary competence ill every publication.

Newman is the Church "where you are" geographically located just across the street from Albright Hall for convenience. The center is open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. every weekday. It is the Church "where you are" intellectually, sponsoring lectures, discll.sions and coffee houses designed to keep knowledge of the message of Christ as broad and as deep as knowledge of secular reality. It is the Church "where you are" in spirit. From living liturgy to under– standing counseling; from swinging parties to concerned tutoring in the inner city, Newman reflects the Christian spirit, the Christian life. But above all Newman is the Church "where you are" because by heing a Catholic at State College, you are affiliated with Newman Club.

Newman Club

101

Hillel

Hillel is an organization for all students of the Jewish faith. It offers religious, cultural and social activities geared to develop a deep. er understanding of the heritage.

102

The mature students who have returned to college after an interruption of several years are given the opportunity to share common interests and experiences through membership in the Interim Club. In an informal and friendly atmosphere this organization aims to help its members assume their roles as students involved and integrated into college life.

I nteri m Club

OFFICERS: Dr. Mae O'Brien-Faculty Adviso, Jean lannone----Chaimtan Lois Harvey--Chairman Elaine Cecarelli-Secretary Sharon Aumer--Secretary Chris George-Treasurer Ba,bara Hopkins--M ember.hip Chairman Mary Lewis-Publicity Arline Wampler-Publicity

Marina MacDonald-Book Sale Pat Dill-Program Chairman

Thomas Murphy--Camp Board Rep,esentative Rodman VanBrocklyn--C.S.A. Rep,esentative

10J

Our Gamma Mu Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, the national honor society in education, encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal standards. Academic assistance, the Honors Convocation, and the Dean's Tea are annually sponsored by this organiza– tion. Membership is limited to those juniors and seniors who have obtained a 3.2 cumulative average or better and adhere to the society's ideals and goals.

Kappa Delta Pi

104

Student Education Association Of New York State

The Student Education Association of New York State is an educational organization affiliated with the National Education Association and the New York Teacher. Associa· tion. It is de igned for those tudents who want to become "hetter than average" teachers, keeping up·to.date with all the latest developments in education. S.E.A.N.Y.S. is open to any student who is interested in learning about "professionalism." He may benefit from the publications of the N.E.A. and the N.Y.S.T .A., the Student Impact, and from lectures, films, and special programs planned to aid future teachers.

105

Pbi Upsilon Omicron is the bonorary organizatiou for Home Economics majors. The fraternity encourages personal and professional development of its members. Criteria for selection as a member are high scholastic standing, leader– ship, and evidence of professional promise in the field of Home Economics. The purpose of the Mu Chapter here at Buffalo State is to strengthen bonds of friendship, to advance Home Eco– nomics, and to be of service to the community.

Phi Upsilon Omicron

106

The Home Economics Club hopes to further professional standards and to develop in its members a spirit of com· munity involvement and personal growth. This is achieved through involvement in the areas of Home Economics in· c1uding Home Economics Education, Family Life, Foods and Nutrition, Clothing and Textiles, and Management and Housing. The Home Economics Club is aUiliated with the Ameri· can Home Economics Association through the memhership of each girl in the national organization.

Home Economics Club

107

The Tau Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau, located on the campus of the State University College at Buffalo, promotes research, social and professional efficiency, and technical skill. These three ideals are expressed by the Greek words Exetasis, Pragmeteia, and Texnikh. TItis international professional honorary fraternity was established to promote these principles in the fields of In– dustrialArts and Vocational Education.

Epsilon Pi Tau

A deeper understanding of education and the influence of related in– dustry on our ever changing society are two of the major goals of the Industrial Arts Club. As a professional organization for all students enrolled in Industrial Arts Education and Industrial Technology, it provides a wide range of activities including films, industrial tours, and social events such as the Fall Picnic and the Christmas Party. It also stimulates professionalism by actively supporting area, state, and national professional organizations. Tbe highlight of each year is at– tendance at both state and national conventions, which provide fellowship with other educators, lectures on recent developments in industry, and a chance to discuss new changes in industrial education.

Industrial Arts Club

109

bi • 01· 0 • gy: the sCience of life or living matter

Biology Club

The Biology Club is an organization established for any stu– dent having an intere t in the life sciences. Membership has steadily increased since its conception in 1966. Business meetings are supplemented by the appearance of scheduled speakers, as well as tours, bake sale, weekends at College Camp, and an annual Biology Club dinner_ Various departmental affairs have also been recently opened to the club, illustrating its increasing importance as a repre– sentative body on campus.

President: Cail Ludeke V ice Prelitlenl: Michael Battaglia RecordiJ'g Seerewry: Rhoda Kaufman Correspo1lding Secretary: Judy Golonka

Treo5urer: RusseU Sciandra H isloriaJI: AntJtony Cosmano

110

Mathematics Club

The purposes of the Mathematics Chili are to promote a better Lmderstanding of mathematics in its I'elation to life, modern methods of teaching mathematics, the basic tools of mathematics, and the beauty of mathematics. Our two major activities are the Math Forum and the Mathematics Contest. Both are well known throughout Metropolitan Buffalo. Both fulfill the purposes of the Mathematics Cluh. The forum presents college math to high school students and gives them a broader insight into tl,e field of mathematics. The contest permits area high schools to compete against one another in the field of mathematics and increase interest in the field of mathe– matics.

OFfiCERS Dave Selig–

Publicity Chairman

Harry Getman-– Treasurer Faith Ostwald - V ice·Presid~nl James Sbaw– Advisor James McLafTen– President James Weslrope– Advisor

Row 1: Carol \lacVittie, Failh Ostwald, James Shaw, Diane Neumeister, Wanda, James McFarren. Row 2: Robert Hedges, Dave Selig, Harry Cetlllan. Cary Werner. James West rope, William Bailey, Robert Schmo)cr. Rohert Ludwig.

Motorcycle Club

The purpose of the Buffalo State Motor· cycle Club is to encourage an interest in motorcycles and their safe operation, not only on the open road, but also at various motorcycle sporting events which this club has organized, supported and participated in.

112

Ski Club A common interest and enthusiasm for skiing unites the State Ski Club and makes possible opportunities for fun and relaxation for every– one involved. Lessons are offered to snow bun– nies as well as experts. Members enjoy the fa– cilities offered at Kissing Bridge. OFFICERS:

Barbara Kunz- President Jim Kemp-Vice President Bob MuIfoletto--Secretary Nancy DeTamble-Treasurer John Ebert- Sergeant at Arms

officers

114

Row 1: Bill Chamberlin, Rip Simonick, Bob Rigby, Goeffery Hill, Tom Jones, John Kutlak. Row 2: Jim Murdooh, Gary Moran, Jim Bakewell, Jum Szafran, Terry Tempest, Jim Doherty, Dan Clifford, Doug Sie\.

Hockey Club The Buffalo State Hockey Club has com– pleted its second season of competition in the Finger Lakes Collegiate Hockey League. Bob Rigby, State's pbenomenal goaltender, bas been the backbone of the Hockey Club off, as well as on, the ice. It bas been his qualities of persistence and leadership that are largely responsible for the degree of suc– cess that the Hockey Club now enjoys. In his junior year, Bob was the recipient of the G. C. Fries Memorial Award as the Hockey Club's most valuable member. It is with a great deal of esteem that the Hockey Club dedicates this page to Bob Rigby.

115

I. R. H.A.

"Happiness requires action. The,e can be no happiness without action."

Inter-residence Halls Association is an organization com– mitted to action for the residence hall students. It coordi– nates the policies and gives direction to joint programming for all residence halls. Through the year the representatives and officers are working for the best interests of all resi· dence students.

116

Hi Rise Hall

Hi Rise Hall is the largest single housing unit on State's campus. Thi year it served primarily as a freshman hall although several sophomores were also housed. The hall government has strived to initiate inno– vations in ct>mmunity living in order to foster social, personal, and intellectual growth and to promote a pleasant living atmosphere.

117

North Wing

The freshman girls in North Wing discover their college Ijfe to be a pleasant mixture of growth both socially and intellectually.

118

Tower I

Tower I, the original Scajaquada Complex unit, was a center of active dormitory life under the capa· ble direction of Mrs. MahajaD.

119

Tower II

120

Tower III

121

Tower IV

122

Scajaquada East

123

Scajaquada West

124

MRHA

The Men's Residence Hall Asso– ciation is the driving force behind initiating reforms and new ideas, mainly for the men living in the dormitories, but also for the campus as a whole. Presided over by Jim Pingrey and advised by Mr. Tom Peffer, this year has seen MRHA insti· tute a successful drive to reor· ganize the Inter·Residence Hall Association, organize a store that offers a wide range of goods 10 the campus, and most impor– tantly, create a healthy atmos– phere for on-campus living.

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125

South

The home of a large group of freshman men, South Wing is a center for their busy social, academic, and residential life. South Wing Hall also houses the Student Health Center wheJ·e students can avail themselves of expert medical atten· tion in a modern facility.

Wing

126

Bishop Hall

127

Neumann Hall

128

Alpha Xi Omega

Alpha Xi Omega is a college level fraternity which fosters such ideals as individualism, brotherhood and innovation. Its main goal is to enable each brother to attain his full po· tential as a student in the college environment and to become an integral part of the community. The brotherhood has been involved in such varied activities as charity drives, beer socials, student government, major concerts, movies, dances, and parties. In the short span of just three years, Alpha Xi Omega has grown to be a truly many faceted organization.

Boosters Of College Morale

131

officers

The brothers of Delta Kappa have organized numerous social and service events to benefit the entire campus. In· cluded in the service projects is the presentation of the Dean Fritz Scholarship. The D K Directory is an annual project for the organization. The social events for the year include Crystal Ball and Kappa Kapers.

Delta Kappa

132

Gamma Chi Gamllla ChI by nature is both social and pro– fessionaL Activities of the fraternity are planned to provide .orial experience essential for the bal– anced growth of the individual. Objective social training of a true nature is not possible in the fOl"lllal educational activities of the college, al– though it is necessary for the professional success and the harmonious adjustment of the individual to his environment. In Gamma a,i, it is only with a spirit of truth and honesty that we may find the true fraternity spirit. In such a fraternity there is unity, courage, persistence, and brotherhood_

11-4

Psi Ph i

President:

John A. Rose Jlice·President:

James J. Gapczynski

Secretary:

Gail John Lazenby

Treasurer:

Orville E. Nedeau

pledge class

Psi Pbi Fraternity dates back to 1917 and is the oldest fraternity on campus. Some of the traditional events held are Jinx Burning, Sweatshirt Sweetheart, Sorrow Soaker, and Autumn Annual. Autumn Annual can be any– thing from a cbarity Christmas tree sale to a good old beer blast. Mr. Jinx is burned in the fall and the hex on our sporting activities is broken. Psi Phi is also proud to have tile symbolic honor of burning the Yule Log-one of our most beautiful traditions. This year Psi Phi was pleased to present the first beer blast ever held on the Buffalo State campus, and was also very proud to have the honor of presenting a check to our athletic department for the beginning of an athletic scholarship fund. The brothers can be seen walking anywhere on campus, PROUDLY wearing their black, red and gold jackets. II not on campus-try THEIR bar, Barry's Lounge.

135

136

Sigma Tau Rho

These brothers in blue cau be seen as active participants in numerous college activities. These prominent State figures have established several traditions on campus including the Pumpkin Kicker and the White Elephant Sale. The all1!ual White Rose Dance is highligbted by the selection of the fraternity queen and is anticipated by the brothers. Other Sig Tau activities include College Camp Weekend and Alumni Weekend.

!37

State Spartans

These men in blue are well known on campus for their promotion of mature and sociable attitudes on campus. They can always he expected to make a good standing at education– al, athletic, and social events. Heading the list of their numerous accomplishments is the annual variety show at the Veteran's Hospital. On the social agenda for this year were the annual picnic and Shamrock Shenanigans.

138

State

Titans

< ~ .. rasn •

140

The State Titans, an American fraternity for college men, is a Group of men who find strength and companionship in the American ideals of fraternity Iife--

141

Zeta

Phi Omega

•.

Alpha Sigma Pi

144

Close and lasting friendships are what Alpha Sigma Pi Sorority offers each sister. These "All American Girls" achieve the goals of their sorority by haring the work and fun of such events as their annual State Fair Water Show and pushing a bathtub to aid their service project, "Down the Drain With Heart Disease." Their bright red jackets and glowing smiles have become a part of the Buffalo State campus. Typical of Alpha Sig's enthusiastic spirit is their favorite expression, "Smile, you're an Alpha Sig."

145

Alpha Tall Sigma was the first sorority fowlded at Buffalo State. The girls in "green and gold" can be found involved in many school activities such as Frosb Camp, student government, women's recreation, and glee club. Alpha Tau's are often busy with preparation for service and social events. Service projects include bak– ing for the men in Vietnam and handling the Spring Book ale. Included in the social calendar are the an– nual beer blasts, dinner dance, and cottage week. The sister· of Alpha Tau are united hy a strong bond of friend.hip and loyalty, yet each sister maintains her individuality. They have grown in the true meaning of Alpba Tau igma-"Always True Sisters."

146

AI pha Tau Sigma

147

Delta Sigma Upsilon

148

Look into my face Dare to draw close and you will see yourself reflected in my eyes Dare to be true Dare to hold fast, for nothing is more worthy Than the closeness of a Friend.

149

Pi Kappa Rho Sorority ... striving together for sIsterly love, 150 for a greater under tanding of ourselves and others.

Pi Kappa Rho Blue and gold are the symbolic colors of one of the most diversified and active organi– zations at Buffalo State. The members of Pi Kappa Rho Sorority are active not only in student government but also in the social activities of the campus. Their presence has been a positive influence at Buffalo State.

officers

pledge class

151

All year round, the "Pi O's" are constantly working together for their sisterhood, campus and community. Whether doing service through the annual Blood Bank, a BROWN shoe shine, or working together toward the success of their beer socials, Foam Folly and Fool's Folly, it is evident that Pi 0 is not simply a sorority. It is a sisterhood hased upon the ability of many singular people to become one, it never requires the individual to give up ber identity. It is this spirit of sisterhood which Pi Omega u is attempting to express at Buffalo State.

Pi Omega Nu

152

153

Sigma Sigma Sigma

We stand "in the light of igma love"--slriving for Sisterhood Eternal– through service, social activity, and intellectual endeavor.

Kneeling: Anne Covert~ Carol Moskowitz lSecretaryl. Firs/ Row: Connie Williamson (Vice President" Pauline Meli– nik (Treasurer), Barb Meyer, Jackie Parker. Second R"",: Roberta Kinp;ston. Ellen Callo. Cnro( Petrie. Dianna Wikos•.

154

J

Theta Sigma Theta

Theta Sigma Theta sorority was founded in November of 1966 and received its oIficial recognition from C.S.A. on February 9, ] 967, to become Buffalo State's seventh sorority. Since Feuruary, Theta Sig has extended its membership and has succeeded in participat– ing in Greek Sing and Moving Up Day, as well as e,tablishing two traditions, the Easter Seal Drive and Courtesy Drive, held in the Spring when Theta Sig honors aII Ule other sororities along wiul their faculty members, jacket urothers, and honorary members. The sisters of U,eta Sigma Theta have adopted burgundy and silver for their formal colors; burgundy and white for their informal colors; a burgundy tipped carnation for their flower; and the Theta tiger for their mascot. Theta Sig's main goal is to maintain and pass on to others the idea of sisterhood in every aspect of the word.

Inter Sorority Cou nci I

WHAT COLOR IS LOVE?

In our world all the people are different colors, and , sometimes, they live happily together ... side by side.

An apple is red. The sun is yellow. The sky is blue. A leaf is green. A cloud is white ... And a stone is hrown.

Colors are important because they make our world beautiful but they are not as important as how we feel .. . or what we think .. . or what we do.

The world has many things .. . the world has many people .. . The world has many colors .. . and each of them is different. In a garden all the flowers are different colors, but they live happily together ... side by side. In a forest all the birds are different colors, but they live happily together side by side. I n a meadow all the animals are different colors, but they li\e happily together ... side hy side.

Colors are "outside" things and feelings are "inside" things.

Color is something we see with our eyes but love is something we see with our heart.

An apple is red. TI,e sun is yellow.

The sky is blue. A leaf is green. A cloud is white ... and the earth is brown. And if I asked you could you tell me ... what color is love?

156

157

.-

-~--

The International Circle is an organization aiming to promote understanding and better relations between International and Amer'can students through various activities. The Inter· national Circle encourages the foreign stu– dents in their efforts to understand the Ameri– can society and introduces Americans to other cultures. Membership is open to any interested student regisiered at S.U.C.B.

International Circle

161

india

162

163

HOW DO~S IT ~~~L TO g~ OKb or T~[ g~AUTI~UL PlOPL~ ?

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Virginia Abbott WantaRh. New York £xC'~Pljo"u' Education

David Abeling Ilion; New York Exceptional Education

Marian Abram Blasdell. New York Secondary Education

Gary Adamski Nia@ara ralls. New York Secondary Education

Mary Ann Adamski Burf.lo. New York \Jot"

Kathleen Addabbo Chetktuw4p. ~ew Vork: Eltmtnlan Education

Beverly Agricola Buffalo. Nr-w York C/emen/ar) Education

Jose Agodelo Rincon Bo~()la. Columbia Elmtf'ntaq EduCI1tioJ'l

166

Mary Allen COrllnnd. New York Home Economics

Margaret Aldrich Lackawanna, New York ElmrenlJIrY Ed'lcalion

Joy Alber hHp. New York EXCf!plionul Education

Paul Ahrens Kenmore. Nl!:w York Industrial Ar"

Mary Anne Amerose ROf'hc~ler. New York Liberal Art$

Jud) Ambroselli Belmont, New York Elementary Ed,ucal;on

Joyce AmbroseUi Belmont, New York Eltmenlory Education

Patricia Amnii Coming, Nev. York Secondary Education

Dianne Andriaccio Buffalo, New York Elementary Edurntion

Helen AnnaJeU Burralo. New York Secondary English

Richard Andrews Rol'il('tlltr. 'rw York InJu:ftriul Arts

Anita Anastas Ro('ht'~ler. NC\

/67

Jacqueline Annaloro Rudte"'ler. "to ....- York E/~mrntar, Education

:\lark Armeslo BuHalo, 'tW York Exceptional Education

Arleen Atanasio Buffalo, New York Eltmentary Edluation

Kalhleen Ash Tonawanda. New York Elcl1IfnlflrJ Eduwtion

Len; Axelrod ~an .o\.nt' oj", Texa~ J..It'mtnror_~ Education

Jane Babcock Hunlingl(ln. :\C,'w York £xuptional Education

Andre" Matzek BuH"lu, '\1 .... Yurk Libnnl Arts

Calherine Baile) lalk"l\'.nna. i\ew York EIt>m(ntarJ £durarion

168

J dIrey Baltes Kenmore, New York Elementary Education

Anita Baslester Buffalu, New York LiberaL AIls

Michaele Bailey Linestonc, Nevi \ ork Elementary Education

Corrine Baitsell Oswego, New York Art Educ(ltion

Susan Bandlield Geneva, New York Except;onal Education

Robert Banks North Tonawanda, New York Elemenwry Education

Janet Barba Tonawanda, New York Exceptional Education

Joyce Barbera Amherst, New York Elementary Education

Gail Barg) Killbuck, New YOTk Elementary Education

Karen Barker Patterson, New York A,t

Paula Barnes Buffalo, New York Exuplionrtl Education

Rosemary Barney Orchard Pa.rk, New York Elementary Education

169

Marcia Barr) Roc:hM-lrr, '(OW HOlnf! Eronomic"$

Mary Ellen Bartu. Ea.. t Auron. Nrw York Exuptionol EducQtion

Judith Basch Dtlmar. !\ l"VI York Exc~plionaJ Eduralion

Catherine Bauaglia Roch~ttr. Ntw York teom/ory Educatioll

York

Carla Baumgart Buffalo. . tw York E:x('~pt;onat Education

Michael Bautz Buffalo. :\e:w York Arl Education

Barbara Battenfeld Rf'd HOlik. New York E/~m,.nfOrJ Eduralion

..

Kathleen Bealer WiJlitlmsvilll!. New York Elementary EJucalio,~

Kathleen Bebak Orchard Park, New York SecOndary Educafion

Brenda Beck Syraru5(', New York E:rctpriona/ Education

Charles Becker Smithtown, New York lnduJtrial Art$

Edward Becker Tonawanda, New York Social Seudies

Nancy Beck Buffalo. Nrw York Elementory Edu.cation

Barbara Ann Beiring Buffalo, Ne",,' York Secondary Education

Carol Ann Belke WilliBlUsvillt·, New York Elementary Edll.calion

Tori.L),T1 Bellanca Buffalo. New York Elementary Education

Teresa Bellissimo Bufralo, Ne""· York Biology

LesJi Belinky Albany. New York Elementor} EduC"Olion

171

Richard Bentkowski Buffalo. New York Exceptional Education

Roberl Bentle) Pittsford. Nt:w York Industr;n/ Arts

Christine Benton Sllln€" RidJ.\t·, L"W York EJpmrntnry Education

Michael Bent Buffalo, Nt:w lark Liberal A rh

J osep!. Bernat Rut'he"lt"r. ~t·\\ York Libf'Tttl Arls

Gwen Berkowitz New H) de Purk. N~ 'urk Home Ec:onom;':J

Robert Benzinger Kt"nmore. ~(> .... York fndf1.

anc)" Bergau Roche~kr. Nt'\\ YI)rk Indu$trinl Aru

172

Ellen Bernstein Rochester, New Ynrlt Elementary Education

Ellen Bernhardt Tcmawandu, New York Set:ondary Education

Keith Bernhard Williul11-;villt·. New York Art

Barbara Bescher RocbC'$lt:r. New York Elt!mentory Education

Mary Ann Biggie Bulfalo, New York Exceptional Educalion

Frederick Bielefeld Buffalo, New York Industrial Arb

Thomas Besl Chc.:cktoW8gU. New York Art

James Belts Jr. Kenmore, New Yurk EI(,nlfltUory EilucalioTi

Sally Birmingham Killbuck, New York Elemtmtor) Educalion

Richard Bihr 'Clw..kwwaga, New York ExCt!I1l;OflUI Education

Barbara Ann Bisontz Buffalo, New York Liberal Aru

Robert Binda Kcnmnrf'. New York Secondar, Education

173

Janel BJanlern Buffukl, New York Home Economics

Loretta Blencowe Clarence, NllW York Exceptional Education

Wayne Boeck Cheektowaga, New York Chemistry

Michael Blattner Rhcrdulc. New Jcrsey fUstor y

Andrea Bogner Amhersl. New York Elementary Education.

CheryI Bogdziewcz Fulton, New York Home Econ.omics

Katherine Boggan Cheektowaga. New York Elementary Education

Cheryl Bonavito Buffalo, New York Secondary Educal'ion

Janice Boll Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

Marlene Bondar BrookJ~nt New York Liberal Arts

David Bonlan!e Buffalo. New Yl)rk Bi%gy

174

Robert Booth Pill~r()rd. New York Social StlIdie$

Susan BoniIace Bu£faJo, NeVI York Math

CbaIlolle Boozer Long Beach, New York El~m.enI4l"Y Education

linda Boss Tonawanda, New York Elemenuzry Education

Ir.an Boucher Buffalo. New York Industria! Art.!

Belen Bradley Depew. New York Exceptional Edllcation

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Ann Brande..a. Palmyra. New York Ar, Education

Whitson Brathwaite CPTQna, New York Indll,jcnai Arts

175

Elaine Hraverman Ro(:ht'~lCr, Nt,w York Libnu/ Art.1

Ronny Bratter Y(;nkers, New York Exct!ptionm Educonon

David [lra y Dept'w. (,w "lriuS!r;!l! Arl,~

Gail Brayley Oakfit'id. New York LibeFllI Arts

York

Ann Brennan .M~chia5. New York Elemellf(uy Ed'lcarion

Constance Brennan Sackets Harbor. New York Libeml Arts

Ray Breilkrus BuHaJo. New York Libeml Arts

Robert Breen llufrulu, New York !",/uJr,;,,1 Arts

Kay Brotherton Cuba. New York Suondary Education

anc), Brennan I.e, illl'WII, New York EXHI1tionaJ Education

Margaret Briggs lima, NC"ft, lork Exuplionai Education

Lorna Brooks Ole-an, New '\urk Ext.:rpt;unal Education

176

Katbleen Brown CanU1'HlIJ. New York LilJerlJ If rt .v

Deborah Brown Buffalo, New Yurk Lib~ral Arts

Charles Brown S)r.u>\1'"-C, Ncl'Io Yfll".b. Industr;!tl Aru

Mary Bro"" BuH.do. Nr!" York Elr-menlar), £ducvl;on

Rhodelia Brown Conewungo Valley, New York SuondulY Education

Belt y Brundage Endicott.. Nt'w York Liberal A rt.~

Karen Bryant RuHaJo. New York Elementary Education

Tena Brown Long Beath, New York Biology

Chrystal Browne BuHalo, Nev.' York El~menlary Education

177

Laura Budwell Tonawanda, New '\ ork Secondar)" Edu("otion

Palricia Bugaj Buffllio. New -Vork Secondor) Educatjon

Christine Bukolt Buffalo, New lotk Exceptional Education

lohn Bulger Buffalo. New YorL:. Liberal Arts

Barbara Bundy Niagara Fall!!, New York Elementary Education

Daniel Burch BuHalo, New York Industrial Arts

Dianne Burgio Buffalo, N('w York Secondary Education

Daniel Burgoon Tonawanda. New York Secondary Education

178

Sandra Butler Wellsville, New York Ex("eplional Education

Karen Buzalski Buffalo. New York Exceptional Education

Daniel Buscemi Hauppauge, New York Art Educalion

David Caban Drooldyn. New York Indwlriol Arts

Daniel Callan BuHalo, New York lndustrWI Arts

Ronald Calvano Ithaca, New York Philosophy

Maurelle Callahan Rocne!ltr, New York Elen/e1llory Educiu,:on

Margaret Calder Geneva, New York S(!t;ondnry Education

Vincent Campisi Dix Hills, New York Elementary EdllcDtion

Susan Cappel Northport. New York Art Educalion

Gloria Cannon BuHaJo. New York Elementary Education

Gayle Camp Eggert,,,ille. New York Eftmttlltllry Educl1tion

179

John Carney Buffalo, New York Elementary EdlU:ulion

Linda C.rlapow

Palricia Carman Niagara Falls, New York Social Sciences

Linda Carlino Niagara falls, New York Elementary Education

Sibyl Carter Ithaca, New York Secondary Education

Marie Ann Cavallaro Binghamton. New York Art Education.

Thomas Carver Buffalo, New York Secondary EduCiltion

Douglas Carstens Buffalo. New York Industrial Arts

William Cary Fulton. New York Indrutrial Art$

Elaine Ceccareli Bufla1u, New York Secondary Education

Loretta Cecula Niagara Falls, New York Home Economi~

Francine Cassano Hempstead, New York

Slavko Chakovan Buffalo, New YOTk Liberal Arts

PaLTicia Chambers Kenmore. New York Secondary Education

Margarel Celestino BuICalu, New York Elementary Education

Edilh Cefaly DurFalo, New 'iClrk ElelflttllarJ Education

ChriSline Chelminiak Buffalo. Nt>\\· York Secondar,. Educfltion

Raymond Ciamaga BuHaJo. New York Stcondary Education

Donald Chrelien Nonh Tonll~'anda. New York Social Simlies

Frank Ciaccia Rochesler. New York Libeml Arts

Gayle Chilcoll BuHalo, New York ecotlfiltt) Edu{,Mion

/8/

Bonnie Clackelt Buffalo, New York

Thoma. Cinelli Buffalo, New York English

Linda Cipriano Lackawanna, New York Elementary Edllcalion

Marie Ciresi Eggerts\·ille, New York Elementary Education

Wayne Clapp Jame5ville, New York Industrial Aru

Lorraine Clark Syosset. New York Exceptional Ed/AeOlion

Richard Clark Buffalo. New York Ar' Education

Dennese Clarke Barbados. West Indies Geography

William Clark Hauppauge, New York Induslrwl Arts

Daniel Clifford Kenmore, New York Social Studies

Barbara Clinton Ba),side, New York Liberal A TIS

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