1954

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RITA TEVELOWITZ, Editor NANCY A. GRUNEISEN, Business Manager

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ELMS

1954

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There is no room hatred. Ours is a world that can grow only through cooperation. Many groups -differing in size, interest and fundion-exist with lines of varying degrees as separators, yet these groups and lines do not constitute barriers. They are the necessary parts for a balanced design. The 1954 ELMS is the expression of our part in the interactions of the college community. An adaptation of the Mondrian theme underlies the entire composition. Photography and literature content stress the graphic and dynamic power of group organization. As the group which helps to mold our personali. ties and to develop our attitudes, the faculty and administration actively appear in their many roles. In sequence come the classes and their over-all representative body; the Student Association , func. tioning through its boards. Independent organizations follow-religious, so– cial, professional, honorary-an added means to encourage our talents and utilize our ideas. Taking another sweeping look over the campus for the affairs of State, those of us who are Seniors begin to see, as one who looks through a ·kaleido– scope the patterns and pieces of our college years fitting together. In its entirety, The 1954 ELMS, a record of peo· pie, places, activities and changes. shows how to~ gether we have grown.

Foreword

NEW YORK COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS AT BUFFALO

ELMS

1954

STUDENT ASSOCIATION Page .26

Elms Staff

CLASSES Page 12

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INDEX STAFF Nancy Gruneisen, Arlene Miles, Lois Rehfeld, Joanne Sch~rb

ELMS STAFF

Rita Tevelowih Nancy A. Gruneisen

Editor Business Manager Contributing Editor Advisors

Lois Rehfeld Fraser Drew

LITERARY STAFF Charles Alessi, Judy Armstrong, Marilou Harr, Donna Johnson, Doris LaRosa, Dick Lautz:, Janet . Merrill, Reggie Miles, Ruth Myers, Pauline Pawlak, Beverly Price, Ruth Rose, Mary Jane Scrymgeour. Virginia Sly, Joanne Susman, Sylvia Tojdowski, Alice Wood, Joy Yondt SPORTS STAFF Mary Lou Augustine, Carolyn England, Joan Haley, Carol Lux, Rhoda Peck, William Ray, Ruth Schulz, AI Thompson, Marjorie Wamsley TYPING STAFF Jill Bernhart, Pat Hartke, Joyce Hiscutt, Carol Kuhn, Arlene Miles, Sue Rosenberger, Shirley Schmitt

Walter Greenwood Norman Truesdale . Charlotte Stanton Joanne Schorb Phyllis Hoffman Vincenza LaBella Carol Funcheon

Art Editor Associating Editor Index Editor

INDEPENDENT ORGANIZATIONS Page 88

AFFAIRS OF STATE Page 142

Literary Editor Sports Editors

Dudley Field Mina Pierce

Typing Editor

ART STAFF

Celeste Art hur, Virginia Beard , Howard Bethel, James Cammon, Ronald DeVito, Randy Godding, Lyn Jordon, Robert Kirchmeyer, Reggie Miles, Homer Palmateer, Maddalena Pin nola, Carol Scud· der, Olive Williams , Carol Yaunch ASSOCIAT ING STAFF Joan Bordeau, Thelma Grisson, Phyllis Hoffman, Hazel Joslin, Jennie Pitirri, Alice "Posluszny, Kather– ine Shoup, Jane Staebell, Ann Weirs, Joyce Wright BUSINESS STAFF Marcia Begun, Joan Bordeaux, Pat Czaja , Joyce Duwe, Doris Frey, Pat Hartke, Phyllis Hoffman, Hazel Joslin, Nancy Nichols, Mina Pierce, Shirley Schmitt, Joanne Schorb, Carole Smith, Janet Weber, Ann Weirs

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Photography by Don Jay Studios, Inc" Lancaster, New York

SENIORS Page 156

INDEX Page 198

Engraving by J.hn and Oilier Engraving Co., Chi· cago, Illinois

Printing by Keystone Printing Service, Inc., liberty– ville, Illinoi,

Cover by the S. K. Smith Co., Chicago, Illinois

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Constantly working towards improvements and d more efficiently organized campus, your Student Congress exemplifies the very theme of this year– book-Growth through Cooperation. Believing that the ideals and principles of Ameri– can democracy must be incorporated into our col~ lege life, Student Congress has successfully com– posed a constitution which has coordinated our col– lege activities into an integrated system-a system which gives the student body every opportunity to have its views and attitudes materialized. Student Congress acts not only as the central governing body of this system, but also as an intermediary between the student body and the administration of the college. Thus, a dose contact and an under– standing are maintained with the administration. A particular effort has been made to provide a common interest for the whole student body as fu– ture teachers. The result has been both a greater participation on the part of the student body and a feeling of unity within the college community. The precept governing the legislation of the Stu– dent Congress has been that only through a greater understanding of our responsibilities, accompanied by a complete feeling of cooperation, will our col– lege community grow and allow each of us to be– come all he is capable of being.

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Dedication

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The President's Message

our goals as a College. It ca n be achieveJ only through responsible participation in the every-day decisions of living, only through worthwhile work accomplished, My congratulations and commendations go to the 1954 Elms for so significantly co ntributing to t hese goals,

Education is growth. All living things achieve maturity through growth. Thus the goal of educa– tion becomes the achievement of maturity for indi– viduals. Mature persons face new situations, new prob~ lems, crises in their lives, with a lack of panic, with a thoughtful purposefulness t hat enables them to triumph over difficulties without "going to pieces." This kind of maturity for our students is one of

HARVEY M. RICE

President

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DEANS

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Dean Ralph Horn

Fried, Gordon J . Klopf, Allan P. BrGdley, Horace Mann, Ra lph l. Smith, Stanley A. Czurles. {Not pictured-Walter 8. G reenwood. George R. Sherrie I

FIRST ROW-Kenneth W. Brown. Margaret A. Grant, Har· vey M. Rice, Allen G. Sexton, Robert E. Albri9ht, Ralph Horn ; SECOND ROW-Rohert W. MacVittie, Martin B.

Dean Gordon Klopf. Dean Catherine Reed, OeM Robert Redde n.

The Co llege Cabinet is made up of the Presi– dent, the Dean, the . Directors of the college's five divisions, the Principal of the Campus School and two faculty members. The Cabinet rules on over-all problems of ad– ministrative policy. It receives recommendations from its committees and agencies, and it may in– vest these councils with authority to carry out poli– cies within specific arei!s.

College Cabinet

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Educational Policy Council

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From individual preparation-

And group plannins-

Oscar E. Hertzberg, .Robert W . MacVittie, Denis Baron , Harry J. Steel, Robed E. Albright, Arthu r L. Bradford, ChMles A. Messner, Stanley A. CUJrles, Harold F. Peterson, Paul -Smay, Ralph Horn, Silas L. Boyd.

FIRST ROW-Kenneth W. Srown. K

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The Educational Policies Committee, composed of the Directors of divisions and of the Heads of departments, meets under the chairmanship of the Dean. The Committee is responsible for existing curri– cula and instruction, and for improvements and re· visions there in . It also determines policies and pro– cedures for registration, class schedules and exami– nations. Policies relating to Summer Session, Out · door Education and the Elective Program all fall under the jurisdictioA of this committee.

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To dasssroom lecture.

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We are the classes-a many-voiced chorus of students, a multi-colored production of a picture. We are the groups pushing quickly inside the door to get out of the wind. We are the people, as– sembled with open books and moving pencils, talk– ing of last night's dance and tomorrow's parties. discussing what is right and wrong with education, planning, thinking. We are the classes. A lthough our main interests seem sometimes to be hidden in the flow of activ– ity, the days and years seem to set these interests into a pattern full of meanings, both for living and for teaching.

CLASSES

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Classes

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Freshman

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We are the Freshmen, beginning on tip-toe dnd ending in an eager dash. Proud and e nthusiastic. we began our college .life with some hesitation and much anticipation. We were challenged at first with efforts to or– ganize our class, plan activities, and adjust ourselves to college living. Through observing and imitating those preceding us, we discovered . the means fOl' working out our plans. Even though we were bewildered at first, we were willing. Frosh-Court, our prom, and an origi– nal musicaL comedy. together with the many co– operative class programs, have carried us through the year, so that with confidence we may say, "We are the Sophomores."

Gary Cooper, President; John Pennell, Vice President: J"nice Bloom, Secret.uy ; Nancy Walter, Tret!Jsurer.

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Now we have adapted to serious study and to the idea of democratic organization. Neither wise~ men, nor fools, we are the Sophomores. We want very eagerly to take part in· school activities, and we do, with spirit . We have begun to realize our responsiBilities and we are sobered. In planning the Soph-Frosh Dazing and Barbecue we aimed .t building up • friendly associ.tion with the Freshmen. Months in advance we kept hoping for snow for our annual Soph Snow Party. W.e can be found as committee members in almost every organizing force on campus, developing early the ideal spirit of cooperation with a young vitality.

Dick -Lautz, Treasurer: Nancy Sli nde, Secretary' Bob Kirch- myer, Vice President ; Dan Id:r.ik, President. '

Sophomore

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Assuming the proper sophisticat-ion of near graduat es, we are the Juniors. In a mo re mature manner our academic pursuih and preparations for teaching have beenintensifiec{. We are carrying through the so-essential qualities of leadership and followers hip_ A sureness in the resu l-ts of working together have made our activities successful and rewarding . "Sleigh Ride," January themed and formal, was the highlight of our socia l season . With a quiet hono r a nd a kind of proudness in our class, we accepted our victory in the Holly Hanging ceremonies. Benefiting from a natura l feeling of working tOa g ether, we have prepared ourselves well. Quickly we hurry toward the oncoming activities of ou r senior year.

Arthur A. Werner. Treasurer ; Alice Wood, Secretary; Char– lotte Stanton, President; Alex Cestrll, Vice President.

Junior

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Junior Counselors

FIRST ROW-Cabinet: Don C hase, Maxine Bennett, Dorothy Eyring, Peggy Metzler, Carol Clapper, Phyllit Trenberth, Gretchen Schillke, Ray Ricalton, Dick Petrie, Nancy Halloran, Tom Murdock; SECOND ROW-Rita Tevelowitz, Barbara Ellis, Marn Amy -Wells. Margie Wamtley, Sylvia Tojdowski. Venka Va noH, Barbara Pickup, Joan Burt, Jeanette Merrill, Connie- See-too. Helen Buher, A lice K<'Imm irej TH IRD ROW– Carot LUI(, BI<'Inche Butler, Alice Milka. Pat. Czaja , Arlene Milet, Marilyn Conway, Marilyn Yeillger, Joan Dudziak, Rachel Turner, Joan Netper, Ann W illah, Marlene Pa lisano, MllIrtha Burlingame, Wilma Hynes, Mary Gushue, MllIrcia Tallman, Mary Jane Parish, Ba rbarlll Hulburt; FOURTH ROW -Nancy Tucker, Millrion Bowman, Charlotte Gros, Jackie Blasberg, Ray Morningstar, Dave Pasciak, Ernie Fudala, Ger– trude Magliola, Cillrol Kuhn, Rose Stev<'InoH, Anne Marvin, Kay O 'Donnell, Charlotte Stanton; FIFTH ROW-Donald Beck, Arthur Werner, John Seward, Edward Cole, Peter Schrie ....er, John Bentkowsi, Stanley Wieczorek, Donald Lezar, Kenneth Buckwald, Richard Potter, Robert Braun, Joseph Schaedel, Richard Zeusler, Joseph Manze-lIa, Ronald Halt, Joseph Grandih, Fred Lyon, Harry Holmberg , Alex Cestra.

FIRST ROW.....,.Titsie Grant, Beth Harrington, Helene W illner, Arlene Cetersld, Mary Vertalino, June Oliver, Joan Ham, Martin Sasso, Tom Nigrelli j SECOND ROW-Herbert Ahlert, Richard Buras, Homer Palmateer, Da ....id Schmidt, Dona ld Gerace, John Simonian, Albert Loot, William Baehre, Arnie Johnson, Arthur Terry, Jr.; THIRD ROW-Jodn Rosenthal. Marian Tench, Maura O'Ma ra, June Rose, Pat Bruce, Ruth Myert, Mt'lry Jane Sulli ....an, Kathryn Jolls, Doris Schrader, Celene DeFili ppe, Virginia Huff, Mary Johnson, Norma Gear. hart, Joanne Beavan, Caroli ne Briggs, Sue Cochrane, Caro– lyn Englt'lnd , Mary Ann Gotte, Nancy Gilbert; FOURTH ROW-Ruth Ewart, Barb Pie ban, Louise Ziss, Barbara Ord_ way, Joni Murawski, -Janet Trogoa, Mina Pierce, Joann Matu– szewski, Marilyn CoultOllS, Marion Ek, Marianne Sanders, Shirley Klancer, Pat Hartke, Anita Llamas, Loit Hilbrecht, Jeanne Gocher, Charles Burke, Dennis Allen; Fifth ROW– Hopo Hamilton, Marthlll SprusllItlsky, Mary Lou Augustine, Marilyn M<'Irtin, Pat Pritch<'lrd, Barbara fait, Janet Dryer, Jeanette Hauser, Bonnie Brodnicki, J ane Staebell, Gloria Bucella, Diane Dobbins, Janet Merrill, Alice Wood, J anet Popp, JoAnne Rumberger, BMbarlll Brann, Joanne Shepard, Mary Lou Zink, Carole Yaunch , Carol Scudder.

As each freshman begins his college career. he enters into an orientation program filled with a variety of activities, new procedures and questions. questions, questions. To aid freshmen in becoming adjusted to the whys and wherefores of college procedures, the Junior Counselor program was set up. Incoming freshmen are greeted through the mail, long before Registration Day, by Juniors who plan to meet these novices, -show them around the campus, help with schedules and assist with the ever-necessary introductions. This program linking freshmen and upperclass– men affords a place for freshmen and welcomes them into the wide circle of college life.

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We are the Seniors. We have arrived at the culmination of our work and preparation, and we wonder, "Are we ready?" We have watched our helter-skeltering days turn into days of meaning, and we have said, "Now I see." We have learned many things, among _ them a way of living and an understanding of our purpose. Working together for four years, we have given real meaning to the words growth and cooperation. For the second consecutive time our triumph in In– ter-Class Sing brought our class even closer to·· gether. And now, in the end, we are sad and yet we realize that although something has ended, some– thing more has begun. We take our diplomas, arrange our tassels and leave.

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Jim Gerv<'In, Vice President; Frank Schaffner, Treasurer ; Doreen Newman, Secretary; Jack Kopernick, President ; Ann Pickert, Acting Secretary.

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Senior

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Integration is a key word in a democracy, it is a key word to Buffalo State's democratically organized Student Congress. The College Student Association is the over-all group which represents the students. Under the jurisdiction of the Association are numerous boards and agencies which represent the varied interests of the college. There are seven boards: Athletic, Camp , Union, Convocation, Music, Publications and Speech-Arts. Each of these boards is respon· sible for the financial needs and budgets of the smaller organizations which they represent, and the boards, in turn, are responsible to the Financial Agency. In-this way, cu ltura l and creative campus organi– zations are provided with a fair and well-organized means of financial support.

STUDENT ASSOCIATION

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Student Congress

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FIRST ROW-June Rose, Beth Harrington, MoI!ry l ou Calc– man, CoI!rol Funcheon, Tissie Grant; SECOND ROW-Nancy Halloran, Ronnie DeVito, Treol!sl.Irer j Art Terry, Vice Presi– dent; Tom Ford, President; Jane t Merrill. Corresponding Secretary; MoI!rge Sturgess, Recording Secretary: THIRD ROW- Dorothy Eyring, Joy Yondt, Della Burgio, Joan Reiss, J ea nne Shoemaker, Jean Tischendorf: FOURTH ROW– RichMd l auh, lMry G lick man, Dr. Stewart, Advisor; Daniel DeKimpe, Dr. HMlan , Advisor: Dick Petrie, Bob l amparter, Martin Sasso. (Not pictured-Dr. Marvin RoI!PP, Advisor.)

If our College Community is to work in unison, and if our faculty. students and administration are to have common interests and goals, the indispen~ sability of a strong, representative Student Con~ gress is apparent. Our Student Congress has successfully fulfilled this need by acting as the important medium through which student opinion is represented. It has incorporated democracy within its organi~ zation by having representativAs from all divisions and classes. These representatives make every effort to fulfill the needs of the, people they represent. Believing that extra-curricular activities are pari of a student's total education, Student Congress has designed a Constitution to provide for those activities and opportunities which aid in developing abilities and in encouraging intellectual growth. The ultimate aim of Student Congress is to have a complete feeling of cooperation on our campus and to share similar aims and interests which will help us to grow as one.

Student

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Publications Board

The responsibility 01 guiding Bullalo State's lour publications and 01 establishing their budgets lies with the Publications Board. The editors, business managers and advisors from each publication. plus an -advisor from the Student Congress I make up the Board membership. Several meetings a year are held to work out fair and representative budgets, to prepare "progress reports and to plan for activi– ties carried on by the four member organizations. At the beginning 01 the school year, the Board sponsors a PUBLICATIONS TEA designed to ac– quaint freshmen with the campus publications-the ELMS, ELM LEAVES, the RECORD and the HANDBOOK-and to encourage an active parti– cipation in at least one of the publications. At the close 01 the school year on the night belore Mov– ing-Up Day, the Publications Banquet takes place. Awards and certificates of recogn ition are pre– sented, and the long-kept secret-the dedication of the yearbook-is made known . Working toget her under a faculty chairman who is appointed by the President, the Board is an active organizing guide behind the publications of Bullalo State.

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FIR.ST ROW-Sylvia Tojdowski, Dr. Ben jamin Gronewold, Min Meta Norenberg. Nancy Gruneisen; SECOND ROW– Myra" Schechner, Della Burgio. Dr. Wilson B. Gragg. Dr. Walter Greenwood. C.uol Funcheon, J~an Reiss, Rita Teve· lowih, Dr. Fraser Drew.

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Finance Division

Min EI~ine Kourelis, Mr. Ciouence Br~wn, Miss Joan Baumler.

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elected representative from each class. Its ex· officio members are two representatives from Stu~ dent Congress and. two faculty members appointed by the Board. The Financial Agency is the accounting depart. ment through which all deposits and expenditures are negotiated. These professional business ad– ministrators maintain records for individual Student Association organizations.

The Finance Board and the Finance Agency, newly organized departments of the Student Con– gress, integrate the finances of the Student Body. The main function of the Finance Board is to allocate the moneys received from the .Student Activity Fee to those organizations which depend on student funds to carryon their activities. It is composed of the treasurer 01 t he College Student As!Oociation, acting as its chairman, a dele· gated representative from each Board and one

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THE RECORD, Buffalo State's newspaper, is sy– nonymous with the word "progress." From three issues in 1913, THE RECORD has advanced to its present weekly publication. But something equally important has accom– panied the growth of THE RECORD-a maturity of thought and a freedom of expression which no other student body has enjoyed at Buffalo State. Ed itorials and write-ups are presented at the dis– cretion of the board of editors r free from any other form of censorship. Staff members of THE RECORD are proud to devote the necessary hours of time and work to a publication which represents the voice of the students.

fiRST ROW-Jelln Thompson, Jennie Pitirri; SECOND ROW -Della Burgio. Helen Szczesniak,. Diane Cuedek, RichlHd l autz: THIRD ROW-Joan Haley, Alice Posluszny, Phyllis Sc.hneiter, Ma ry Lou Marz:llf, Tony Tabbi, Sherwood Smith, G

Record

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EDITORIAL STAFF FIRST ROW-Maura Q'Mara, Nancy Gruneisen: SECOND ROW-Edith DeSlIcia,. Vincenza LaBella, Carol Funcheon, Joanne Sch~rb, Rita Tevelowih, Ed Lyons, Ch.uloHe Stanton; THIRD ROW-Janet Merrill, Mina Pierce. ART STAFF FIRST ROW-Celeste Arthur, Olive Williams, Howie Bethel, Ronnie DeVito; SECOND ROW-Jim Camann, Carol Yaunch, Reginald Miles, Charlotte Stanton, Editor. THE ElMS is a photographic history of a year of activities. It is Buffalo State at work, at play, posed, relaxed. It is the finished product of intense planning and integrated organization among staffs, editors and the editor-in-chief. It is the result of photograph– ing pictures, writing copy, changing lay~outs and all the endless combining and polishing techniques which are required for the production of a year– book. THE ELMS is an annual publication distributed on Moving-Up Day ; it is a part of "moving-up" at State. It is tangible evidence of the developmen'~ of talents-latent and obvious; it is pictorial proof of the unfolding and blossoming of the personali– ties and people of Buffalo State. THE ElMS is a year-long project and a history of State; it is a reflection of you. BUSINESS AND ASSOCIATING STAFF FIRST ROW-Phyllis Hoffman, Joan Bordeaux, Patricia Frey; SECOND ROW-Joanne Schorb, Associating Editor; Nancy GrlJneisen, Business Manager; Shirley Schmitt, Hazel Joslin, Mina Pierce, Joyce Duwe, Klltherine Shoup, Nancy Tucker, Ann Wiers, Alice Posluszny. TYPI NG STAFF FIRST ROW-Sh irley Schmitt, Carol Kuhn, Jill Bernhardt; SECOND ROW-Mina Pierce, Editor.

PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF

LITERARY STAFF FI RST ROW-Ruth Rose, Beverly Price; SECOND ROW– Vincem.a LaBella, Editor; Joanne Susman; THIRD ROW– Janet Merrill.

Edwin Lyons, Editor: Mr. AI Sillato.

INDEX STAFF FIRST ROW-Marion Tench, Edna Schield, Maura O'Mara : SECOND ROW-Carol Lux, Don Beck, Rita Loos.

SPORTS STAFF FIRST ROW-Carol Funcheon, Editor; Mary Lou Augustine, Rhoda Peck; SECOND ROW-Margie Wamsley, Joan Haley, Carol Lux, Dudley Field, Editor, Elms

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Handbook

FIRST ROW-Betty Garrepy. Assistant Editor' Olive Wi l~ Iiams, Eileen DePasquale, Miss Meta Norenb~tg Advisot, S~lvia Tojdowski, Editor: SECOND ROW-Ted Stubbs, Kath; Ciesla, Manager : Joan Demyan, Mary Jane Vantino Mabel Newell, Art Editor; Joanne Susman. '

Good creative writing requires a certain inten~ sity of thought, a variation of depth, and a great deal of imagination. It is this kind of creative writ~ ing which ELM LEAVES, State's literary magazine, tries to encourage. Original writings-prose, poetry, essays and dra– mas-are submitted by the students and are, there– fore, representative of the student body. It is in– teresting to note the changes in writing as students progress from the freshman year to the culmina– tion-senior year. In publishing its annua l anthology, ELM LEAVES makes sincere efforts to encourage creative writ~ ing by conducting a poetry contest and by award~ ing prizes for the three best pieces of writing. Elm Leaves

FIRST ROW-Myra Schechner, Editor; Kathryn Jells, Tom Nigrelli, Business Manager; SECOND ROW-Debbie Schach– ner, Norma Younghanse, Evelyn Rosenstein, Mary Jane Wickham. (Not pictured-Mr. Conrad Schuck, Advisor.]

Appropriately named THE HANDBOOK, thi, publication serves as a hand-sized manual of in– formation about traditions, regulations, and organi– zations at Buffalo State. A map of Buffalo, a calendar of college events and a chronology of S+ate's history are presented . Also round are brief descriptions of sports organi– zations, re ligious clubs, professional groups, honor societies, social and cultural organizations and aca– demic requirements. Through THE HANDBOOK, the beginning fresh– man learns of financial. expenses, loans and scholar– ships. while seasoned seniors may look back with nostalgia upon descriptions of traditions such as Holly Hanging and Inter-Class Sing.

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Casting Hall

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FIRST ROW-6rahm Miller, Colleen Mullens, Miss Mini'! Goossen; SECOND ROW-Mr, Donald Trueblood, John PtiUpst.

Speech-Arts Board

The Speech Arts Board is t he central representa– tive agency of Casting Hall, the campus theater organization, and of Nu Kappa Alpha, the forensics group. The Board represents the financial needs of both its member organizations to the Student Con– gress. Acting as an advisory group concerning fi– nancial allocations to its members, .the Board also keeps the books and checks on the financial re– serves to safeguard against monetary difficulties. For ev_ery ten members in each organization, one representative is sent to the Board. Thus, Nu Kap– pa Alpha sends three delegates to the Board, and six members represent Casting Hall.

FIRST ROW-Peggy Delamater, Stage Manager; Ar.thur Werner; SECOND ROW-Ruth Meyers, Mary Ann Smith, Myrna Carr, Miss Juli" Piquette, Advisor; Elma Hardy, Bar– bara Schillroth: THIRD ROW-Eileen DePasquale, Mr. Ralph Smith, Advisor: Janice Bennett, Property Chairman ; John E. Paupst, Business Manager; W. Graham MiJlar, Treasurer; Ca rol Geiger, Secretory.

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FIRST ROW-Joan Dirr, SydelJe Schuman, Vicki Cosmllno, Dianne Schmuckmier, Carol Palmeri SECOND ROW-Jan Glor, Tricia Bjorklund, Marlene Patisano, Patricia Hacken. berry; TH IRD ROW-Cynthia Hurley, Anne Farrell, Sue G. Wendeburg, Patricia Ham, Helen Szczesniak, Pat McKeon, Mary Ann Vullo, Dr. Mina Goossen, Advisor; Irene Karle, Richard Pr"tt, Sharon Dobrovolsky, Barbara Sue May; FOURTH ROW-Bob Kirchmeyer, Thelma Grisson, Eileen Usiak, Sue Wyatt, leona McNulty, Tom Partis, Steve Kovac, Sue Kleinhomer, Kay O'Donnell.

In the Thespians of Casting Hall are reflected the feelings of the writer, the philosopher, the poet -the artist. Both audiences and actors have enroyed a variety of presentations. "Angel Street" was a well-per~ formed psychological mystery, "In "Goodbye, My Fancy," the audience was treated to a light com– edy of satire and subtle humor. The Christmas Assembly program was a unique presentation of Stephen Vincent Benet's "A Child Is Born." The Children's Theatre works in a different vein, using both college students and elementary school chil. dren . This -theatre caters to presentations such as Thurber's "Many Moons" and Lois Lenskj's "Indian Captive." Reader's Corner has initiated a new program by presenting dramatic readings from such writers as Shakespeare, Wilde, O'Neill and Saroyan. Through these media, Casting Hall justly earns its place of importance in our va ried campus life.

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Music Board

"It were not best that we should all think alike; it is difference of opinion that makes horse races," Mark Twain might also have added that it is dif– ferences of opinion which also make debates. An interest in current affairs plus a desire to- de– velope the techniques of debate led to the found – ing of this new organization in October, 1953 by Mr. Donald Trueblood of the English Department. Enthusiastic debates with Canisius College, sev– eral State colleges and the Universities of Buffalo, Roc hester and Virginia have provided Nu Kappa Alpha with a stimulating and exceptionally active agenda.

The Music Board serves as a connection between the major campus musical organizations andStu~ dent Congress. Each of these organizations, A Cappella, Men's Glee Club, Women's Glee Club, Band and Orchestra, elects one representative to the Music Board. The Music Board, composed of these five repre· sentatives, then presents to Student Congress the financial needs and suggested budget of all of the music organizations. Madrigals, the Quartet, the Sextet and other musical ensembles are composed of members from the major musical organizations and are, therefore, automatically included in the five·member representation of the Music Board.

Stdn Wieczorek, Hazel Joslin, Mr. Frank Webster, Ken Buck– wald, Carolyn England, Mr. Joseph Wincenc. Carol lU K, Dr. Silas Boyd.

FIRST ROW-M.uci., Begun, Mary Jean Foley; SECOND ROW-Jean Finsterbach, Anthony Tabbi, Jerry Lenhart, Colleen Mullen; THIRD ROW-Ted Stubbs, Jean Gould, Bernie Arendt, Bob Kirehmyer, Ernie Fudala.

Nu Kappa Alpha

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Quartet

Men's Glee Club

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Stan -Wieczorek, Paul Josephson, Bill Mcinnis, lenny Kaplan.

Deep vibrating tones of men's voices, harmoni– ously blended, demonstrate the personal enthusiasm and the high quality of Men's Glee Club. Performances in the community and on the cam~ pus provide appreciative audiences with a variety of light and serious selections. From meaningful experience in the Glee Club under Professor Sill3s Boyd, these men deve:op a vivid realization of their ability to interpret thought through the medium of music.

FIRST ROW-Roger Bard. Richard Pirk, Lowell S. Smith, Peter J. Mac ris, Mr. William H. Tallmadge, Accompanist; Mr. Silas l. Boyd , Director: Robert Wallace, David l. Gl'een, Sam Maisano, Norbert J. Gurbacki; SECOND ROW-Joe McCabe, Fred lyon, Frank Tarzia, Robert Montford, Henry C ameron, HiUry C. Holmberg , Don Markham, Robert Kersch, Bill Mcinnis, Howard Penny; THIRD ROW-James Guderian, J. RichlHd Herman, Don Stebbins, Paul J osephson, Allan Jones. Stanley Wieclorek, Norman L. Gustavel, J oseph Elder, Nick Macrides, Pearson Bailey, Ken Budwald; FOURTH ROW-Dick Russell, Conway Magee, Richl!rd C. Pratt, Allan R. Maar, James Brophy, William Weikel, Charles Burke, Ed~ wa rd Zwick, Gary Feathers; John Hohman, Richard Zeusler, Merle H. Nichols, Edward Kostuk.

Women's Glee Club

FIRST ROW-Frances Alpert, JOo/ln Schroder, Ann Risius, Nancy Gruneisen, Mariorie Clarke, Betty Olson, MlIY Frank. enbach, Sh"ron Man.olf, Dolores ..... M.,rch, Jane Kauffma n, Norrn{l Mattei, Marsha Goronkin, Dolores Adams, JoAnn Campbell, Joan Yates, Mary Jane Sullivan, Jonet Tregell, Henrietta Kreutzer, J oyce Behringer; SECOND ROW-Sue Cochrane, Diane H all. Elma H.udy, JeM Fidd, ' Mary Ann Gilbert, Geraldine Gerstner. Blanche Butler. Glori.., Bucello.'!. Gwendolyn Curry. Anne George, Carol Crist, Helen Ne ue n– dorf, Phyllis Hoffman, Betty Bodowski, Joan l aha , Margaret Miller, Jane Augustine, Joan Gardner, Rhoda Ped, P

With warmth and sincerity, the Women's Glee C lub under the direction of Mr. Frank Webster blends its voices in pleasing harmony. Numerous performances throughout the college year are eag– erly anticipated by both performers and the public. Programs are presented at various churches and schools in the community, while the Spring Concert is only one of many campus appearances. At the close of the year, the Women's Glee Club can look back with personal satisfadion and enjoyment on the success of their cooperative endeavor.

Patricia Syracuse, Estelle Spa nos, J a net Price, Anita Llama~, J a nice B!:!nneH, Hilda Goerler.

Sextet

46

\

Pre-performance primping.

FI RST ROW-Sarah Joh nston, Hilda Doerler. Esther Hum– phrey,. M<'Irjorie Riedel. Marilyn Wat kins, Mr. Silas Boyd, Di– rector; Carole Sprenger, Easter Guice, Bea Clarkson, Elaine Soldt, Sa ll y Williams, Kathleen Kent ; SECOND ROW-Pat $ukmM,· Mary Sheahan, Lorr.,ine Julian, Sharon Dobrovolsky, Carole Tuthill, Patricia Syracuse, Janet Price. Anne Marie George, Jackie Bruch, A. Jean Thompson, Shirley Sylvester, Irene Raszewski, Ruth Young, Rhod a Ped, Janice Bennett, Kay Zimmerman, Ann Close, Patricia Parton, Jean Mcinnis; TH IRD ROW-Marjorie Beck, Irene Annas, Myrna Jean eMf, B.ubMc1 Ordway, Shirley Javart, Barbara Bailey, Mary lou Schmitt, James Guderian, Don Stebbins, Paul Joseph-

son, Did Zeas/ar, Connie Carberry, Patricia McKeon, Anita llamas, An n Scheer, Astra Ziverss, Rheta Rubin. Estelle Spanos; FOU RTH ROW-Carol Boyd. Sylvia Getty, David L Green. Sam Maisano. Henr y Cameron. William Mcinnis. Nick Macrides. Joseph N. Elder. Dick Russell. Stanley Wie· czore~, Robed Montford , Richard Pird, Fred -Lyon, Peter Macris, Gayle Nussbaum, Rena Morcom, Barbara Gertz: FifTH ROW-Ken Buckwald , Harry C. Holm berg, Robert L. Kersch, Edward Kost uk, Peardon Bailey, Chuck Herger, John Hohman, Merle H. Nichols, Paul Manke, W ilHam Weikel, Jim Seo'lrs, Allo'ln R. Mo'la r, Jo'lmes Brophy, Frank TarIia, Allan Jories, J. Richard Herm an , Joseph McCabe, Roger Bard. The ACappelia Choir is a chora l group which sings musical compositions without accompaniment. ACappelia has performed this year for the Ki– wanis and Rotary Clubs of Buffalo at t he Hotel Statler. Three tape recordings we re made- of the choir's Christmas Concert, and these recordings were then played over the WBEN rad io station. Besides presenting a Christmas Concert, ACappelia contributes its polished performances t o such im– portant events as Baccalaureate services and Corr.~ mencement exercises. The ACappelia Choir also anticipates in 1954 a tour of out·of·town concert performances.

Madrigals

J anet Price. Patricia Syracuse, Hilda Doerler, Stanley Wie· czore~. Paul Josephson, Lennie Kaplan, Bill Mcinnis. Janice Bennett, Estell e SPIlnOS, Anita Llamtls.

ACappelia Choir

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Orchestra

"I cannot lell you whal my symphony says; it says what you think it does. For to each man, mu– sic tells a different story. Listen then, to mine." And everyone does listen-at our own college and al olher schools, al Ihe State Hospital, and even on television. Members of the Orchestra ap– pear on television, demonstrating and explaining their instruments and playing short selections. Mr. Wincenc's oft-repeated _phrase, "Music is a time art," is well evidenced by the fine perform– a nces of our college orchestra.

String Ensemble

Peggy Brose, Adie Be nder, Jean Tomczak, Mary Williams.

Magliola . Leon Sell, Ann Estey, Patricia Creed, Janet Popp: FOURTH ROW-Dr. Martin Fried, Donald Weaver. Ron ald Myers. J oan Metselaar. Mr. Pellnon Bailey; FIFTH ROW– Irma Fox Hurst. Ire ne Karle• .Walter Eustace, Joseph Man– lelt.!! . Harvey Olin, C.!!rl F.!!th, ElA ine Menge. Barbara Ger+z. Dr. Denis Baron.

FIRST ROW-Morgurite Brose, J ean Glass, Eugenia Lamol.a~, Joyce Kish, Clayton BerlinghoH, Carol lu)(, Dudley Field; SECOND ROW-David Green, Adeline Bender, Suusn Couell, Doris Van Allen, Barbara Bailey, Sally Williams, Rachel Turner, Richerd Busse, Elilabeth Breuman, Mory LaDuca, Audre Kar– lock; THIRD ROW-Sheila GiH, Miss Catherine English, Bonnie Brock, JAne Wiedemann, Ginarva Evans, Gertrude

51

50

This tango is t ricky.

FIRST ROW-Leon Sell. Marilyn Cou ltous, Barbara Pickup, Eugenia Tomclak, Mr. Joseph Wincenc, Condudor; Dolores Russ, Shirley Sherman, Mary W illiams. Beverly Price; SEC. OND ROW- Carol Kuhn, Gertrude Magliola, Theresa Czar– necki , Loretta Ni:zia lek, Rachel Turner, Barbara Bailey, Har– riet Brott, Sa ri ann Morris, Judy Smyth, Patricia Wallach, Sally Williams, A nne Marvin, J.,ne Tooley, Patricia Lamb, JAnice Beeker; THIRD ROW-MArilyn Meininghaus. Eleanor Seaton, Marian Groover, Nancy Slinde. Beverly McNett, Marcia Tall man, Clara Benedetti, Donna Wilson, Elain Swan, Carol lux, Ada Carpenter, Patricia Creed, Janet PepP, Grace Parmelee, Diane Burnham; FOURTH ROW-E lsa Schweick– hard, Hazel Josli n, Helen Schafer, ......Don Markham, Lawrence Prashaw, Anna Cady, Jean Rounds, Henry Cameron, Joan Mehelaar; FI FTH ROW-Nancy Ga llager, Nancy Wa lter, Jacq ueline Blasber9, Jo Ann Edgerton, Alice Wood, Irma Fox Hu rst, Walter Eustace, Robert Braun , Herbert Ahlers, George Barton, Timothy H unt, Joseph Manzella, Donald Weaver, Ronald Meyers, Milton Boyarsky, Mary Ellen Barth, Nancy Muranyi, Beverly Hamilton, Joseph Stevens, James Przepasniak. Led by Professor Joseph Wincenc, the band sets to music the spirit of Buffalo State. Beating tempos and foot-tapping rhythms help set a mood of activ– ity and excitement at our basketball games. Versatility is exhibit ed in t he music chosen for the Spring Concert, Moving-Up Day and Com– mencement exercises, a nd time is taken out from the band's busy schedule to bring enjoyment to the youngsters at the Crippled Children's Hospital. No matter where or what its plays, the personal– ity, the warmth, the color of State are expressed through its band.

Let's try it in half-time.

I ,

Band

, , I! I I,

53

52

Gunnerettes

Carol Palmer, Pat Fischer, Fran Staudt, Betsy Sleeper, Cap~ hin; Dorothea Baker, Peggy Brose, Pat Hackenberry.

Majorettes

FI RST ROW-Flavia M!lrra, JoAnn C"mpbeli, R. Susan Fisch, Betty Olson; SECOND ROW-Dorothea Wlodar, Carol Car– bery, JOlin Sims, Joyce Staudt; THIRD ROW-Patricia Biork. lund, Audrey Grinter, Carole Sprenger, Debbie Rosen, Lorry Weaver: FOURTH ROW-Dillnll Pares, JOlin Gardener, Sue Rosenberger, Rhet

Drill Team

Band music always sets a mood of gaiety and movement. To this movement are timed the actions of State's colorful trio-the Maioretles, the Drill Team and the Gunnerettes. Majorettes in traditional white costumes _rhythmi– cally march, turn and strut in synchronized move· ments, skilfully tossing and twirling their batons. The Drill Team and the Gunnerettes, in State's own black and orange r present intricate and inter– esting marching formations which are the results of well-developed body coordination and long hours of practice. Special performances, such as the lighted-baton twirling at the basketball games, give to State the color and spirit which linger in memory long after graduation.

54

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The Comp Board is responsible for the over-all development and control of the college camp. Its thirteen representatives include five faculty mem– bers appointed by President Rice and eight stu– dents-two from each class-who are chosen by Student Congress. After the purchase of the camp site in 1953, the Board- was organized to set up a camp calendar, to supervise the use of the lodge and its facilities , to buy equipment and to set up regull3tions govern– ing the use of the lodge and its 435 acres. The Camp Board and each project connected with it hove been student controlled and student operated. The Camp Board decided on the site, which is about seven miles from Franklinville, and has worked consistently from the time of the pur– chase to the present stage of development. Over 3000 trees and shrubs have been planted; facilities for skiing and skating have been provided; four ponds are to be stocked for fishing-all by student groups. State's College Camp is a student camp in every sense of the word. College Camp

\

FIRST ROW-Ann Steinkirshner, Dorh Van AHen, K

Camp Board

,

1 i I

This is our camp.

56

College Book Store

\

Mrs. Charlot Fetterman, Mrs. Marietta Ferro, Mrs, Dorothy Measer.

Food Services

Coleman; THIRD ROW-Betsy Sleeper, President: June Rose, Miss Margaret Knueppel, Miss Frances Hepinstall, Miss Kathryn Harries, Jim Gervan. Union Board

FIRST ROW-Dr. R<'Ilph Horn, Kay O'Donnell, Martin Sasso, Pat Davies, Marion Ek, Ed Zwick, Mr. Joseph Cannamela; SECOND ROW-Doris Van Allen, Lillian Hart, Mary lou

Food for thought-State style.

Miss Mary Ann Carrig. Mr. Joseph Gannamela , Miss Joan Bouck, Miss Barbara Wisniewski.

The College Union Board of Governors was es– tablished in 1953 by the students, facu lty, and alumni of State in order to provide an over-all pro– gram of social, cultural, and educational services in the College Union . All Union activities are coordinated under the Activities Council of the C.U.B.G. The Social Committee plans open dances, dancing lessons, coffee hours, teas and other informal social events. Table tennis tournaments, cards and table games are planned by the Recreational CommiHee. An Art Committee, which is in charge of exhibits and informal instructional programs, also supervises the art workshop and photography darkroom. Discus– sions and campus-wide forums are made possible by the Forum Committee, while a Music Commit· tee sponsors record-listening periods and music hours. A Public Relations Committee is responsible for Union tours, publicity and Union hospitality. Two special committees are affiliated with C.U.– B.G.-a Personnel Committee which recruits the personnel for the Union Committees and chairmen, and the House and Grounds Committee which regulates the use of the building.

59

58

Residence Centers Council

Dormitory Council

A laboratory of social experiences characterizes the function of the Residence Centers Council. This organization was established to aid non-resi– dent students in adiusting to college life and in un– derstanding group living. Made up of representa– tives from dormitory and off-campus residences, the Council discusses problems pertinent to all resi– dence centers, and works through committees to formulate hours, regulations, fire drills, supervision of meal planning and part-time student workers. The Dormitory Council and Pioneer Hall, func– tioning under the regulations of the Residence Cen– ters Council, are democratic governing bodies of t he Residence Halls, They consist of representa– tives elected by the girls. Through these councils, social gatherings are offered to non-resident students. The R.C,C.'s an– nual dance, featuring entertainment by the faculty, and a spring fashion show highlight the social activi– ties of the year. Fire-side sings and dances in the Union are organized through the Dorm Council. Pioneer Hall has its traditional punch party preced– ing the Freshman Prom and a yearbook of the year's memories. Through integration of democratic organization and social dynamics, these councils endeavor to contribute to the growth of the college community.

Myro!l Schechne.r, Gladys Wreszin, Anne Marvin, Ruth Young, Dorothy S+ctrbuck, Mari

FIRST ROW-Naomi Altman, Joan Yates, Diane Bixby, Audrey Oaks; SECOND ROW-June .....Rose, Alice Kammire, Marn Amy Wells, Gayle Nussbaum, May M"'nkinbach, Sharon Dobrovolsky, Jean Barone, Barbara Payne, Gertrude Magliola , Mary Ruth LaDuca; THIRD ROW-BeHy Garrepy, President:

FIRST ROW-Arlene Ceterski, President: Dolores Ada:ms, Rachel Turner: SECOND ROW-Pam Gill, Secretary; Carol Kuhn, Arlene Miles, Treasurer; Mary Hea:th, Elma Hardy, Ada: Purdy, Connie Adams; THIRD ROW-'--Martha Sprusan– sky, Carole Yaunch, Katherine Shoup, Barbara Pickup, Doro– thy Moch.

Pioneer Hall

Wilma Benjllmin, Vice-President: Mrs. lillian McKenneth. Advisor : Jeanne Flockhart, President: Phyllis DeBole, Treas– urer.

Miss Kathryn Harries, Residence Hall; Miss Margaret Kneup. pie, College Union,

61

60

Convocations Board

The Convocations Board performs three func– tions: the presentation of material which supple– ments that found in class; the development of stu– dent citizens through encouraging an interest in national affairs, debates and forumsi the promotion of greater college unity by bringing the student body together for the presentation of subjecls of interest to the entire college community. The board is composed of eight students, eight facu lty members and a student chairman, all ap– pointed by Student Congress. This seventeen-mem– ber Convocations BOl'lrd controls the Friday eleven o'clock hour and assures the student body of well– planned, well-presented programs.

FIRST ROW-Ernie Fudala, Joy Yondt, Dan Idlik, Dr. Silas Boyd, Mary lou Coleman, Mr. Eugene Dakin; SECOND ROW-Barbara Sue May, Chairmon; Dr. Sherman Crayton.

FIRST ROW-Diane Bixby. Jacqueleine Anthony; SECOND ROW-Beth Harrington, Carol Lux, Babs Kay, Arlene David– son, Secretary: TH IRD ROW-Dr. Artnoll Wegner, Advisor; AI Wukovits, Dan Michalak, Ed Funcheon, Harry Holmberg. President.

Athletic Board

The Athletic Board has replaced the Athletic Tax Committee. Composed of ten' students, five faculty members and a student chairman , the Board was organized to present to t he Student Congress the financial needs of men's and women's sports, and of all other recreations. The monetary and supply requisites of all these groups are considered individually by t he Athletic Board . Then, an over-all at hletics budget is drown up and submitted for approval to the Student Association. Thus, upon t he Athletic Board rest. the responsi– bility of provid ing for State's sports facilities and athletics program.

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Soccer

This was more than just another game since a trip to West Point is an experience that comes once in a lifetime. As far as the game was concerned , Army was probably the best team that State faced all season. The well-balanced and well-coordinated Army team defeated Buffalo, 7-0. The game was closer than the score indicates as the Black Knights scored on some lucky plays. Repeated drives by co-cap– tains Joe Zappala and Bill Boudreau could not push Buffalo into the scoring column. Toughened by their tussle with Army, the de– termined Statesmen took the wind out of the sails of an over-confident Sampson Air Force Base team on October 7. It was in this contest that State's fast-learning squad came into its own. For most of the game Sampson led the Orange. However. late in the second half, Ronnie Goff took a pass from center and booted it past the Air Force goalie. With neither team able to score again, our boys held the powerful Sampson contingent to a 2-2 deadlock. Karl Szulgit, playing his usual alert game, saved the Adessamen by stopping a penalty shot from fifteen feet out. Skip Torch, Ray Brodzik,. Ronnie Goff, Bob Wagner and Elmer Manspeaker all starred in this_ impressive tie, which was a moral victory. A rotation system which Coach Ade"a employed in the game against the "Librarians" of Geneseo on October I0 proved very effective and resulted in State breaking into the win column for the first time. Freshman Si Manspeaker blasted the nets with four goals, leading the team to a 6-2 triumph.

exhausted his four years of eligibility. His work already cut out for him. Coach Adess. put his charges through their paces in preparation for their opening game with the University of Rochester on September 26. The Buffalo booters, suffering from inexperience and opening g.me jitters, battled hard but fell to the U. of R., 3-0. This was no disgrace as State has beaten Rochester only once in fourteen years. With the memory of defeat still in their minds, but with their spirit and drive undampened, the Statesmen returned from the Flower City in pre~ paration for their game with Army on October 3.

Plagued by injuries and other bad breaks, the 1953 version of State's soccer team compiled a record of three wins,four losses, and one tie. Even though this record was unimpressive, Buffalo State was honored to have Jack Br:ueckman and Elmer Manspeaker chosen for the All-New York State sec– ond team. Karl Szulgit and Si Manspeaker reo ceived honorable mention. With the opening of school in ea rly September, soccer coach Joe Adessa was greeted by a squad of men, half of whom were sophomores and fresh– men. In addition,. captain-elect Jim Strickland was declared ineligible for competition because he had

...

......

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~--.

OPPONENT

STATE

Rochester

3 7 2 2 0 4 4 4

0 0 2 6 2 2 2 3

Army

Sampson Geneseo McMaster

\

Ontorio Aggies

Brockport

Toronto Oswego

3

Gaining confidence dnd experience with each game. the Statesmen earned their second win of the season at the expense of McMaster on October 14. Szulgit turned in his first shutout as the Orangemen rolled to a 2·0 win. State's two game winning streak was brought to an abrupt halt on October 17 as the Adessamen were set on their heels by the Aggies of Ontario. 4·2. Elmer Manspeaker and Skip Torch played ex– tremely well in this encounter. On October 21. our boys took on Brockport. a perennial powerhouse. Unowed by the strength of their opponents. the Statesmen gave the Green and Gold quite a battle before losing. 4-2. In a determined effort to get back in the win column. the Adessamen played hard in their con– test with the University of Toronto on October 24. Si Manspeaker. the "little dynamite" from Amherst Central High School. scored two quick gools to give State an early lead . Toronto, however. was not to be denied and came from behind to win. 4-3. The final game of the season on October 28 saw State pitted against the booters of Oswego. Again led by Si Manspeaker. and his brother Elmer. Buf– falo broke through the defenses of its opponent and ended the season on a successful note. winning the game by a 3-1 count. The 1954 team will be without the services of Bill Boudreau, Joe Zappala, Jack Breuckman. Tom Abraham, Truman Partridge. Bob Wagner and Ray Walters, as these men have played their last game and were grad.ated this year.

FIRST ROW-Jad Peter$, Bob Weig and. RlIY Ricalton, Marty Camarata Bill Hoffman, Gene Lewis, Jack Pangburn, Don WeAver, Bo'b Kersch. Norm Gustavel, John OlaschineI: SECOND ROW..;..-Pa ul Wollenberg. Manager: Elmer Man– speaker, Charles Torch, Truman Partridg~ , Ray Walter, Joe Zappala, Bill Boudreau. Tom Abraham. 5. Manspeaker. Jad Bruedman, Jad Hoy, Bill Wean. Milt Boyarsky, M"nager: THIRD ROW-Mr. JlI mes Strickland, Coach: Don Macleod, Ronnie Goff, Evan McDonald, Did Kellrs;ng, Bill Forbes, Karl Szulgit, Joe McClellan, Dennis TlIy~or. Don Wood, Ray Brodzik, Dave Schmidt, lee Zilker, .Guy Cooper, Mr. Joseph Ades~a, Coach.

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