1952

elms staff

Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Advisors Literary Advisor Art Editor Literary Editor Typing Editor Photography Editor Athletics Editor

Herbert Koenig John El ie Jomes Steger June Truesdale, Normon Truesdo le

Walter Greenwood Alice Lou Rasmussen Margery Grotzka Lois Taylor Dewey Ekdahl Earl Skingley Ellen Weinheimer

Directory and Index Editor

Art Staff

Mary Amy Wells, Charlotte Stanton, Bruce Ca'rter, Clarine Mancuso, Dolores Socci, Marilyn Brown, Koth– leen Murphy, Beverly Borrows, Dolores Amatuzio, Ann Klemann Bettie ,Lee Eldred, Adah Rittman, Ann Klemonn, Joanne Bourkhaltz, Della Burgio, H. David Siclel r Joan Goliber, Liz Stoffel, Carol Funcheon, Ethel Scheitinger, Rita Tevelowitz, Lee Moody, Beth Horrington, Diane Cuedek Laurie Jakubowsko i

Literary Staff

Typing Staff Edith De Socia, Nancy Gruneisen, Norma Auerbach, Louise Shubert, Sue Jones, Gloria Trovale, Carol Faso, Teresa Kufovits, Rita Horvatis, Angie Cicero, Jodie Burd, Josephine Diodato, Joan Gerstman, Marjorie Eyring

Photography Staff

Aida Filippetti, Charles Chesebro, John Mi ller Jr.

Athletic Staff

Donald Walters; Joan Andujar, Bruce Carter, Carol Funcheon, Rosemary Wahler, Dick Auerbach

Directory and Index S/aH

Loroine May, Rita McMann, Eva Kozma, Helen Nuen– dorf, Joseph Paci, Joanne Schorb, Phyllis Hoffman

Business Staff Ruth Murphy, Janet Baldwin, Roberta Knapp, Margaret Pahl, Dorothy Pitonyak, Kenneth Klein, Carol Filsinger, Mary Schneggenburger, Christine Hoto, Kathleen Mar– mion, Jomes- Close

Photography by ' Don Jay Studio, Lancaster Lithographed by Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffa lo

ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY 18

1e 1952 Elms is an index of success. In it we have attempted to acquaint

the reader with an actual interpretation of the motto of. the State University.

"Let each become all he is capable of being" has been depicted in the

ORGANIZATIONS 40

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literary material as well as the general composition of the yearbook. As the

yearbook explains, only after students have participated in social and

intellectual organizations as well as class functions have they experienced one

type of growth. When they have finally attained the role of seniors with teaching as the

FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 88

'0 * w ~ u.. o

zenith, Buffalo State has achieved its part of the motto. It has trained the

individual to the highest degree in elementary school education. It has laid

the ground work for success and has opened many opportunities to its students.

MUSIC 112

State has accomplislied its mission. After graduation the individua'l's success

stems from his own ambition, his resourcefulness and his ability to make use of

his previous training.

foreword

ATHLETICS 126

CLASSES 150

GRADUATES ) 160

dedication

As the spotlights of the stage focused their brilliancies on the actors and actresses amid unique scenery, they ultimately rest their most vibrant rays upon the creator of the dramatic success, Mina Goossen. To her we dedicate the 1952 Elms. Professor Goossen has been a magnet around which dramatic talent offered by students interested in the theater has been drawn. The State University motto, "Let each become all he is capable of be ing;· has numerous explanations in reference to MinaGoossen. She herself has reached· a zenith in theatrical work. Through constancy of training she imparts her abil ities in dramatics to the casts of her many plays. Arduous work is devoted to molding the characters of her actors and actresses to resemble those created by the author. Her work encompasses a wider scope than the stu– dents of Buffalo State. She has made citizens of Buffalo conscious of its college by its cultural contribu– tions. Professo r Goossen has constantly brought the community of greate r Buffalo to State by the profes– sional presentations of her plays. When we, the audience, view the appearance of the players in their stage ro les, we fail to rea lize the un– tiring work wh ich is climaxed in the finished perform– ance. At first glance our eyes see only the surface which g leams with perfection and professionalism, and which mirrors individuals with the personality of the character which they now portray. It is this personal ity of each character which has undergone rigorous training and rehears ing until it has reached Miss Goossen·s ideal. The college is fami liar with Professor Goossen·s genius as a scholar of the theater. Students enro lled in her many classes benefit from her experience and training as a teacher. These are vita l characteristics for SUccess. But she possesses another, that of- being a friend to all who bring their prob lems to her for per– sona l guidance. As we reread the programs, we can slowly focus our attention on the words ··Directed by" ·. Only then can we pay her, Mina Goossen, the fu ll tribute she deserves. Only then can the lights of our sou l, as the lights of the stage, enlighten our minds to the realization of her high caliber in the d ramatic world.

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Miss Goossen makes final check before curta in time.

Mi no Goossen

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Acquainting Freshmen with activities at State

organization day

Burning .....

..... the Jinx

jinx burning

Major Frank Bane of the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers and Dr. Rapp present. Niagara Frontier program

Music for every day enjoyment stressed by Mr. Webster

buffalo state on t-v

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l' -L - ·To., L --1.. _._ L .

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The Main Reading Room seats 200

On Library Moving Day, January 31, we moved 42,000 volumes

edward h. butler library 1952

Miss Hepinstall onnounces official opening on February 6

Mecca tor students, faculty, and alumni

Relaxation after class in the Snack Bar

college . union

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Elsie Laier-White Rose

Mary Chase-Miss Varsity

Dr. Rice dances with Junior Prom Queen Rita Haas

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college queens

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Delta Kappa wins Alpha Cup with "Show Boat" - 1951

moving-up day

commencement

"Not finished, iust begun.

~ I- .. ::I U e III " Z e z 0 - l- e III I- '" - z - • " e

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our president

Changes ore native to American society and econ– omy. in describing the past year at Buffalo State o~e realizes that our college, too, can be included in that category, "affected by changes". Recently, Buffalo State witnessed a new leader of its adminis– tration, when Dr. Harvey M. Rice arrived at the colle.ge to assume his duties os president. After reviewing Dr, Rice's many experiences and accomplishments, we realized how qualified he is for the position of president of the largest State Teachers College in New York. An early interest in Education stimulated his profession when he became a high school instructor at Athens, We~t Virginia. After he received his Master's degree in 1933 from the University of West Virginia, Dr. Rice progressed to greater heights. For seven years he was affiliated with the history department at Ohio State University. Prior to this position Dr. Rice earned his doctorate from Ohio State. In 1943 Dr. Rice again became associated with state teachers institutions. However, this time it was the New York State system. Dr. Rice traveled to Albany, where he became Professor of History at Albany State Teachers Colelge. TRere was a brief period when Dr. Rice served in the United States Navy as a lieutenant. After receiving his discharge, he returned to Albany. In 1947, Dr. Rice was made president of the Teachers College at Oswego, New York. Upon the retirement of Dr. Harry W. Rockwell as president, Dr. Harvey M, Rice was appointed Presi– dent of Buffalo State Teachers College. On Decem– ber 1, 1951 he formally assumed these duties. From the very outset, Dr. Rice has proved that he is thinking of State Teachers with the students and faculty as an integral unit. He is conscious of fhe · peopl~ who· make up the vibrant spirit which is State." He 'himself has nourished it by his constant cooperation with those concerned in developing the activities. of "the college. Dr. Rice is attentive to campus events; he and his charming wife have s up~ ported them. Dr. Rice has educated .himself in the thoughts, trends and details of the school as a working organ~ ization. He has familia rized himself with individuals representative of college ideals so that he could more ably cope with the formidable problems. He has realized that State is made up of a group of people with deflnite demands. He has worked tire– lessly to establish fertile relationships; he has worked with our interests as his flnal goal. Dr. Rice has be– come a part of every phase of campus life included in the State program. He is both our President and our friend, We heartily welcome him.

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Dr. Harvey M. Rice

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Dr. and Mrs. Rice, Dillard and Bryon

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administration

many worthwhile decisions and also upheld stu– dents' interest when he assumed, temporarily, the ro le of Dean of the College. Because of -the ability of Dr. Horn and Dr, Sherrie, the admin istration con– tinued to operate in its normal, coherent fashion. Both Catherine Reed, Dean of Women, and Ray– mond Fretz, Dean of Men, carried on the ir tasks of counseling students who frequently approached them with thought-p rovoking problems. An alert administration has been an asset to State's growth and development.

Due gratitude and acknowledgement are made to Ralph Horn, Deon of the Co liege, who nobly guided the destiny of Buffalo State Teachers as Acting President during the early months of this year. Dr, Horn had a difficult task to perform to fulfill the vacancy left by Dr. Harry W. Rockwell upon his retirement. However, under Dr. Horn's capable leadership our college contin ued to move toward its varied goals. George Sherrie, Field Co-ordinator, arrived at

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George R. Sherrie, (Acting) Dean of the College; Catherine E. Reed, Dean of Women; Raymond M. Fretz, Dean of Men .

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Dr. Ro lph Horn

division heads

Professor I. C. Perkins, Director of the Industrial Arts division; Professor Mil· dred Sipp, Director of Home Eco– nomics division.

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Because Buffalo State is one of the largest institu– tions in the New York State University system, it can offer a greater variety of courses through its six different divisions. Each is under the direction of a capable supervisor. The General Elementary division is the largest di– vision at State. It includes subdivisions which enable students to specialize in various areas of elementary school tea ching such as kindergarten and science. Buffalo State, in conjunction with the Albright Art School, can boast of one of the most progressive art schools in the country. Each year State graduates many from the Art Education Department. Home Economics offers a complete course in home management to many aspiring women.

Many stu~ents, even some women, have discov– ered the opportunities of an education in the Indus– trial Arts division. Although a comparatively new division at Buffalo State, Education for the Handicapped has attracted many students into its curriculum. After graduation and the achievement of a bache– lors degree, many return to State to enroll in the Graduate division/ in which they can earn a master's degree. Through the untiring efforts of these directors, Buffalo State has become a living example of the State University'S motto. Because of careful plan– ning/ it is possible for each student "to become all he is capable of being."

Professor Stanley A. CZUr1£lS, Director of Art Education division; Professor Robert E. Albright, Director of Graduate division ond Extension Educaiion; Professor Maurice H. Fourocre, Director of Education for the Handicapped division; Professor Allan P. Brod– ley, Director of Elementary Education division.

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visual education

D. Poul Smoy, Director; Rita Vac<:aro, Stenographer; Norman F. Truesda le, in charge of production.

Seolod-Arlene D. Adams, Assistant Professor; Mar– garet A, Grant, Professor: Pauline A. Weaver, Anist– ant Profenor: Eleonore B. Westlund, Anistont Pro– fessor; l ois G . Adams, Assistant Professor; Richard A. D. Stewart, Professor of Famil y life Education. Stond"ng-Corolyn V. Barreca, Secretory; Ruth M. Buddenhagen, Assistant Professor; Winifred Schasel, Instructor: Dorothy Mascari, Secretory; Groce Ann Asproy, Instructor; Virginia Nudd, Instructor; Alma Roudebush, Professor; Edith Batchelder, Instructor,

Sealed-Harold R. lofgren, Anisian! Professor; Zelia May Case, Instructor; Norman F. Truesdale, Assistant PrOfeSSOf) Jeanne D. Boardman, Instructor; Howard S. Conont, Assistant Professor; Carolyn W. Heymon, Assistant Pro– fessor; Eugene l. G.· Dakin, A5Iiston', Professor; Ruth Karcher, Assistant Pro– fessor. Stonding---Cotherine Rudulph, Secretory; Julius Hubler, Professor; Clement Tetkowski, Instructor; Dorothy Merkle, Instructor.

home economics

art education

Firs! Row-LeHerio Colopoi; Robert Bruce; Virginia Cuthbert, Peter J. Gilleran. Second Row-Robert C. Smith; Alfred H. Bloustein; Donald E. Nichoh; John Srorkowski, John S. Mc– Kay; William C. Collins; Philip C. Elliott, Director.

albright faculty

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Richard M. Flower, Assistant Professor; Ellen A. Theil, Instructor.

handicapped education

Seoled-Helen Rimkus, Assistant librarian; Frances Hepinstall, College librarian; Frances Breen, Assistant Librarian. Standing-Doris Kent, Junior librarian; Mol."in Vit riol, Anistant Librarian; Lenan~ Kemp, Jun;or·librar;an.

library

Soa'od-Emerson E. Neuthordt, Professor; Burton A. Woagcn, Instructor; Harold J. Steffen, Assistant Professor; Joan Prible, Secretory; Donald G. Brossman, Assistant ProfelSor; Howard Meyer, Instru ctor; Clorence Cook, Assistant Proofessor. Sianding– William C. Palmeter~ Instructar; Edgar H. Strong, Instructor; John Fontana, Assistant Profenor; Edword L. Morrice, Assistant Profes~or; Louis J. Callan, Assistant Professor; Do."id A. Cappiello, Instructor; Ellsworth M. Russell, Al$istont Professor. Nol Pidurod -Owen Harlan, Assistant Professor.

industrial arts

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Charles A. Messner, Profenor, Heod of Foreign la nguage Deportment; Manuel H. Guerra, Instructor of Spanish.

languages

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Scaled-Wilson Grogg, Professor; Mary Cochnower, Professor; Arthur l. Bradford, Professor, Head of the Deportment; Mino Goosen, Professor; Conrad J. Schuck, Assist– ant Professor. Standing-James A. Fuller, Anislant Professor; Wolter' B. Greenwood, Professor; Belly Gallagher, Instructor; Martin B. Fried, Assistant Professor; Benjamin F. Gronewold, Professor; Meto Norenberg, Instrudor; Fraser B. Drew, Assistant Pro· feuor; Rolph l. Smith, Instructor.

Seoted-Sylvia C. Dudley, Instructor of Nur5ery School; lorraine A. longe, Professor; Coral Kohlflr, Assistant Professor: Anno P. Burrell, Assistant 'Professof; Oscar E. Hertz– burg, ProfeHor, Head of the Deportment; Doris K. Eddins, [n,truetor; Marion E. Elmer, Instructor; Anno Martorano, Assistant Profcssof: Elizabeth G. Penn, Assistant Professor. Standing-Paul W. Sloan, Professor; Harry J. Steel, Professor; Robert Redden, Instruc– tOf: Anthony Milanovich, Assistant Professof; Shermon G. Crayton, Professor; William J. Barnell, Instructor. Homer A. Bruce, Assislant Professor. Not Pictured-Mazie Wag. ner, Imlfuclor.

education

english

Seated-Virginia Dole, Assistant Professor: Silos l. Boyd, Professor, Head of the Department. Standing - Joseph W incenc, Professor; W illiom H. Tallmadge, Instructor; FrQnk Webster, Professor. • musIc

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social studies \

mathematics Seated-Cecil T. Rodney, Assistant Professor; Reu· ben S. Ebert, Professor, Head of the Department. Stonding---George M. loug, Instructor; Rudolph J, Cherkauer, Instructor.

Seated-Sigurd W. Sheel, Assis'tont Professor; George M. Laug, Instructor; Anne Voltz, Instructor; Solly M. Nowocin, Secretary! Margaret Dupre, Assist'ant Professor: Charles A. Vail, Assistant Professor; Richard H. lamp– kin, Professor. Sianding-David H. Thielking, Instructor; E. Foster Arthllr, Instructor; H. Emmett Brown, Professor, Head of the Department; John Urban, Professor: Raymond M. Fretz, Instructor; Dallo$ Webb, Acting Instrudor: Howard G. Sengbllsch, Instructor.

Sealed-Norman F. Weaver, Instructor; Mildred Roesser, Instructor; Harold F. Peterson, Professor, Head of the Peportment;Morion P. Dono, Instructor; Houston Robi,son, Assistant Professor. Standing-Lester Moson, Pro· fessor; Robert E, Albright, Professor; Frederick J. Hollister, ProfeHor: David A. Rogers, Instructor; Marvin A. Ropp, Professor.

geography Left to right-Wilma Loux, Instructor; Kotheryne T. Whittemore, Professor, Head of the Deportment; Roberl Redden, Instructor.

• sCience

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left to right-Romano Burns, Assistant Nurse, Dr. John V. Wadsworth; loraine Raps. Nurse.

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health education

Sooted-Hubert E, Coyer, Assistant Professor of Health Education, Ruth E. Houston, Professor, Head of the Department. Standing-Sarah R. Brinsmaid, Instructor, Joseph P. Adena, Assistant Professor: Gertrude E. Roach, Auistant Professor; June Bosworth, Instructor; Miriam L. Spaulding, Instructor.

Seated-Mildred Concannon, Instructor; Meriboh S. G.ardiner, Instructor; Hertha S. Ganey, Professor; Eleonor ·M. Gover, Assistant Professor, Helen E. Rimkus, Anislont librarion; Wilma laux, Instructor; Marguerite Stock– berger, Anistant Professor; Sarah R. Brinsmaid, Instructor; Elizabeth Ann McClure, Instructor, Dorothy Merkle, Instructor; Ruth Muck, Instructor; Ruth Sugarmon, Auislant Professor, Edith Batchelder, Instructor; Eleanor G. Kelly, Instructor. Standing-Roberto Sandstone, Stenographer; Margaret May Schrader, Instr uctor; Mary L. Jam· ison, Assistant Professor; Edgar A. King, Instructor; Sarah J, Sterrett, Ins·tructar; Rudolph J. Cherkauer, Instructor, Joan Richmond, Instructor; Inez M. 'Knapp, Instructor; Evelyn A. Clark, Instructor; Gladys N. Clark, Instructor: Dolores A. MClSan, Assistant Professor; Chester A. Pugsley, Principal.

school of practice

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Lillian McKenneth

director of • pioneer hall

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Seated-Richard A. Jensen, Superintendent of Schaab in North Tonawanda; Eileen. Ballard, Student; June F. Truesdale, Secretory. Standing-Maurice Friot, Supervisor in North Tonawanda; Ha rry J. Steel, Di· rector of Training, placement

alumni Donald W. Munson, Alumni President; Kathleen E. Herniman, Secretory; Charles A. Messner, Faculty Representative.

field co-ordinator Norman F, Truesdale, Acting Field Co.ordinator; George R. Sherrie, Field Co·ordinator; Berdena Dol. berg, Stenographer,

Edith Levin, Stenographer; Joan R, Webster, Clerk; Richard G. Dyer·Hurdon, Registrar; Patricio M. Ger. ord, Stenographer. registrar

financial secretary

Seated-Jane Evons, Stenographer; Norma Olivieri, Stenographer; Joan ludlow, Stenographer; Betty Frank, Clerk. Standing-Jean Gossman, Senior Ac. count Clerk; Robert W, Goehle.

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secretaries

Kathryn Graham, Secretary to the Presiden'; Ma ry M. May, Genera l Office Secretary) Rosemary Fornes, Secretary to the Dean; Marilyn Jones, Stenographer; Winnie Gould. ing. Stenographer; Anno Tiberio, Secretary General Elementary Division.

Joseph P. Cannamela, Manager of the Cafeteria in the College ,Union; Joan M. Baumler, Bookkeeper; frankl in C. 00110, Director of the College Union and Dar· milOri(5) Mabel B. G ilbert, Manager of the Cafeteria in the Main Building; Carol l. Baumler, Secretory. • union staff

ianitors

Harry W. Curti n, Superintendent; Hermon lorenz, Senior Stationary Engineer.

book store

Sealed-Betty Nuttle, Assistant in the Extension Department; Jane l. DiAddario Pauli, Secretary. Standing-Eleanor Napieralski, Stenographer; June Perkins, Assistant in the Summer Session.

Seated-Dorothy Dellmann, Assistant; Charlot M. Fellerman, Manager. Standing-Marietta R. Ferro, Assistant Manager, Margery R, Grot,zko, Clerk.

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. dormitory council

Adiustment to life in a dormitory often requires ef– fectua l guidance as well as time and personal effort. The dormitory council is a representative group of dorm women who endeavor to guide and enhance life in the dormitory, The objectives of the council are mainly two-fold. First and foremost is its aspect as a self-governing body and secondly is its duty as a social committee. In this way the girls have an opportunity for many long-remembered social functions in a successfully designed pattern of living.

Privacy-a prize possession.

First Row-Ann Masterson, Norma Auerbach, Richard Auerbach, Marjorie Eyring, Belly Ferguson. Second Raw-Ruth Murphy, Jean Eastwood, loretto Reap, James Campbull, Jeanne Eld rige, Ed Hunt, President; Pot Sansone, Vice President; Roberf Webster, Treasurer; Sally Becker, Secretary; Pot

Breen, Suzanne Jones, Bridget Ferrentino, Mary Jone Jenkins. Third flaw– Paul DelPrince, Kathleen Marmion, Ben Egan, lynn Stuart, lyle Cameron, Sondra Yaung, Mary Ann La nsi!!, Earl Skingley, Pat Jaszka, Matthew Pod– niesinski. "Buffalo State is governed by the students!" Through Student Council, effective administration regarding compus affairs is managed for the benefit of the students. Representatives, elected by each class in spring e lections, have a definite responsibility in seeing that every possible consideration is given to student demand and need. During the post years, Buffalo · State's Student Council has accomplished much, It secured a new office in the Union, which centra lizes many of the activities. Under the auspices of Student Council planning, which provided for a student vote, State has been able to purchase a camp site. Maintenance and jurisdiction of the camp were discussed at an open assembly sponsored by Council. In accordance with student control of college af– fairs, a Union Commission to guide the government of the Union's use by students was established. Buffalo State has gained much student acclaim through the -Council. It has represented and con– sidered student ideals and concerns faithhJlly and will continue to do so,

student council

N.S,A, discount cards sold by Council.

First Raw-Margaret Schnake, liz Stoffel, Polly Conwickei Betty Roebuck, Mitzie Dinerstuin, Second Row-Maxine Bennell, Belly Sexton, Janet Mer-

rill, Borboro Miller, Mary Ann Klem, Louise Sapienza, Ann Hargrove, Nico– lette Zinni. Third Row-Adoh Rittman, Joyce Mareon, Kitti Katz, Alice Knights, Eve MacDonald.

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Gaining in prominence in the last few years is Men's Campus Club whose aim is to promote a strong bond of fellowship among the men at State, Mem~ bership is open to all men who- sincerely wish to ex– pand the men's activities on campus as well as to develop their own talents and interests, The club's outstanding contribution to college life is its annual sponsorship of Freshman Men's Camp. An opportunity is presented for the m~n of the incoming doss to acquaint themselves with State's traditions. With its standards of- equality and fellowship, Men's Campus Club has perpetuated the growth and development of upright men,

Men's Camp

men's campus club

First Row_ Ellen Brown, Louise Schubert, Mary E. Muth, Constance White. Second Row-Corol Kuhn, Barbaro Hulbert, Arlene (etenki, Mary Almeter,

Lou rie Darweesh, Barbaro Creede, Thi;d Row-Lois Maahs, Georgia Pert, Joan Lynch, Gertrude Shoolman, Arlene Miles, Anno Cody, Helen Kerruish.

Firsl Row-leon Hastings, Honk Syrkin, Art Terry, Lawrence Prashaw, Rich– ard Heim , Sam Gonnella. Second Row- Jim Wanamaker, Fred Lyon, Bob Lone, Burt Conklin, Bob Sharp, Jock Brueckman, Secretory, Glen Burfield,

President; John Olaschinez, Daniel DeKimpe, Treasurer; Raymond DeFeo, Tim 'Hunt, Vol Molaggese. Third RO"'l-RobertWebster, Fronk Florio, Thomas Ullrich, Stanton Roberts, Russell Coaper, Willard Peet, Robert Boker, John Simonian, Marlin Klink, Roy Ricallon, LeRoy Hogue.

residence centers council

Marilyn Stady, June Webb, Florence Nenni, Catherine E. Reed,

As our campus expands, so expands the various residence centers-student help, co~op houses, and the dormitory itself. The Residence Centers Council provides a central body in which the members of each residence group may become acquainted with the way.s and means of the other. This creates the oppotunity for sympathetic co-operation in es tab~ lishing the college home in Buffalo as an effective one,

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Worship in the Inler·faith chopel.

First Row- Carol lux, Shirley Wilcox, lee Tenisan. Second Row-Mary Gushue, Donna Wilson, Beatrice Neudeck, Jeonne Boardman, Advisor; Dane Gordon, Staff Member; June Kesel, Corresponding Secretary; Barbara Schillawski, JeaneUe Nelson, Shirl ey Schruers, Vice President; Audrey Willover, President; Roy Hogue.

Sealed-Belty Raub, Orvilla Palmer. Standjng-Ruth Kimmler, Norman Johnson, Mary Jones, louise Gunsolas, Ann Wiers, Chorlotte Sionlon, William Schlunlz, Treasurer.

inter-varsity christian fellowship

The basic purpose of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is to strengthen the student's knowledge and understanding of God and to encourage a greater reliance on Scripture at a pattern for daily living. A deeper fel– lowship with God is gained through doily prayer both individually and as a group. Weekly evening meetings are held for Bible study, discussion, presenta– tion of missions, lecture periods and more informal activities including the Fall Festival, tally-pulls and bowl ing parties. Religion in Life Week, an annual series of lectures for the entire college, was initiated last y~ar. A close re lationship is maintained with the University of Buffalo chap– ter through joint meetings. The two groups combine for Splash parties and the Hare and Hound Chase held at Chestnut Ridge Park. In the religious organization, students have found the social activity, Christian Fellowship, and spiritual stimulation necessary for advancement toward Christian maturity. 46

hillel

Seated-Thelma Schweibel, George S, Moscowitz, Carmclla Fisler, Betty Kurs, He rmi ne .Pricemon, Joe Mossimillo, Audrey Smith. Standing-Ralph Rothenberg, Malvin Vitriol, Advisor; Barbaro Long, Trudie Fink, Arthur Lipkin, Leonard Lipkin.

"The purpose of this organization shall be the stimu M lotion and advancement of social, cultural and reM ligious a cti vity in rega rd to Juda ism; to preserve the priceless Jewish heritoge of history and culture that is ours; to promote philanthropic and 'educational endeavors; to support and participate in activities of Buffalo State Teachers College in whatever man M ner possible; and to strive for abatement of racial intolerance - by creating a more tolerant, brotherly attitude among our fellow college students, " Thus runs on excerpt -from Hillel's Constitution– on excerpt not on ly quoted, but _one du ly followed, The dedication of the Inter-Faith Chapel facilitated a program of Friday Evening Services which were directed entire ly by the members. An incentive to learn as much as possible about the various relig– ions gave a new perspective to the cl ub, and launched a seJies of discussions. All general meetM ings were concluded with a cultura l, spiritua l o r social program. Several inter-State Teachers CalM lege events rounded out the organization's ambi M tious program. Hillel has gone a long-way in achieving its goa l to create better citizens through instilling under– standing.

Jewish culture discussed by Rabbi Justi n Hafmann.

Kofsky, Wilma Kf ivins, Osca r Felsen, Mitzi Dine:stein, Joa n Rosenthal, Howa rd Goldstei n, Rita Tcy-dowit:, Mary ·SteRon, Jay Kantrowitz.

Fin! Row-Renee Seaman, Ma rilyn Sunshine. Ja nice Shiller. Secand Row– Korolyn Friedman. Edith Schopiro. Regi na Heideman. Marlene Feldman, Horlene Sovelove, Naomi Altman, Rosa lyn Kl ein. Third Row- Gloria

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First Row-Ruth Schillinger, Ellen Schillinger, Joan Anduiar, Geraldine Palestine, John Elie, President; H,elen O'Leary, Corresponding Secretary; Art While, Neil Finnegon, Treasurer; Joan Fynn, Joan Augustine, First Vice President, Diane Cuedek, Georgia Cham– berlain. Second Row-Joan Grannis, Ellen Murphy, Second Vice President; Heidi lyon, Recording Secre– tarYi Joe Grande _

Firsl Row-,-..Bonnie 8onsignore, Pal Bruce, Maxine Bennett, Jane McGaliisk, Sheila Coyle, Katherine O'Donnell, Mary Coral Dougherty, Nicki Conklin , Second Row-Barbara Hick, Joanne Schorb, Joan Sesnie, Doris Schroder, Mary lou AuglJstine, Donald McRae, Geraldine Polestine, Margerie Warns-

ley, Dot Szwajkas, Irene Seitz, Sally Rooney, Third Row-Mary Ann AI– meter, Phyllis Hoffman, Nancy Wright, Dolores Socha, Kathy Ciesla, Martha Sprusonsky, John Hoffert, David Possiak, llill ian Hart, Diane Dobbins, Jean Glass, Mory Ellen Hunt, Joyce Latsch, Florence Nenni.

Anne Klem. joan Lynch, Dorothy Moritz, Doreen Newman, Ann larkin, Third Row-Joseph Gronde, Gloria Tral'ale, James Steger, Dorothy Pryzybyl, Dorothy Bartkowski, Gertrude Hick, Arthur Mamo", Arlene Ceterski, Joseph Fi tzpatrick,

First Row-Mary lou Zink, Anila llamas, Joan Nugent, Virginia Huff, Phyllis Ruhle , Second Row-Arlene Wind, Frances Sommers, Shirley Klan– eer, Jeanette Kinecki, Laurie Jakubowska, Ellen Mead, Jeanne Mead, Mary

newman club

The all-around organ ization for the all-around Roman Cathol ic student– Newman Club, The spiritual, inte llectual, ana social growth of the student is the direct goal at which its activities are aimed_ Planned and developed by the Newmanites themselves, these activities have in the past included panel discussions, rosary meetings, communion breakfasts, and annual re– treats, To this list, this year's active members have added a weekly Apologetics course under the Newman Club chapla in, bi-monthly publica– tion of their own newspaper, The Newmanite, and a very busy schedule of religious, educational and social movies_ The Roman Catholic student will realize the beneflt'of his affiliation with a chapter of the National Federation of Newman Clubs better if he reflec ts momentarily- what better place to shape and strengthen budding ideals and principles than in a youth organization backed by centuries of knowledge and authority? What better place to meet and make life-long friendships than in the organization whose motto means "Let Heart Speak to Heart?" There is no better place for the Roman Catholic student than Newman Club- the all-around organiza tion for the all-around Roman Catholic stu- dent. 50

student christian association

Vespers

Commissions, vespers, retreats, conferences and reg· ular monthly meetings-all lend themselves to the fulfillment of a more religiously aware individual. SeA seeks to teach an understanding of Christianity and thereby promotes individual growth. This year the theme is "What Do I Bel ieve?"; and the discus– sions, speakers and entire program were built around it. As a Christian service to the war-stricken people of Korea, SeA sponsored ARK-American Relief to Korea. Wearing appa rel and games we re collected by students to send abroad. Squircle, a round and square donce, is col lee– lively anticipated by a ll at State. In the spring, State tokes on the role of a coun ty fairground by seA's sponsoring State Fair in which every organi– zation on campus has an opportunity to participate. Events such as these allow this organization to aid in the progressive deve lopment of its members so– cia lly as we!! as spiritually.

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Marble, Treasurer. Sianding-Ellen · Weinheimer, loraine May, Marilyn Siody, Herbert Koenig, Frances Witer, Me ta Norenberg, Advisor; Evelyn Cla rk, Advisor; Alice Lou Rossmussen, Pot Mertens, Ho~vey Brockley, Eva Kozma, lois Taylor.

Firsl Row-Joyce Marean, Sue Jones, Mary Ann lansill, John Riley. Second Row- Howard Welker, Rev. George Crandall, Advisor; Margaret Pahl, Secretory; Elsie laier, ·President; Ross Vasbinder, Vite President; Margerie

Rose Lapp, Norma Diefenbach, Roberto Knap p, Ruth Von Dusen, Beni Chambos, Marilyn Marlin. Fifth Row-Barbaro Pickup, Rhoda Peck, Bar· bora Heimerie, Janet Tregeo, Mary Jane Parish. Sixth Row-Phi lip Grah, Jane SonIer, Ted Stubbs, David Doherty, Bab lewis, Dove Parish.

Finl ROW-Beverly Bryden, Judy Johnston, Carol Briggs, Barbaro Kurtz, Norma Gearhart. Second Row-Beat rice Neudeck, Ann Hannes, Barbaro Jaeger, Elizabeth Stoffel, Norma Willingdon. Third Row- Ruth Murphy, Beth Harrington, Ruth Krauss, Carolyn larler, Gordon Brott. Fourth Row-

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The student is given an opportunity to display his writing skill in the college literary anthology, Elm Leaves. Literary creativity is recognized by this publication, ded icated to the original writings in prose and poetry of State students. It is an annual publication. Poetry, short stories and essays of merit contributed by the journalistic enthusiasts ace selected for publication from numer– ous entries, Many students have been inspired to seek brooder fields in composition because of the satisfaction they realized from having one of the ir manuscripts included in the compilation. Like other publications, Elm Leaves has a stoff responsible for selecting the articles which appear in the magazine. Since its founding, Elm Leaves has been nourished by the food from more and more students' pens. Existence of a magazine like the one found at State encourages many students to develop their innate literary abilities,

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elm leaves Meto Norenburg, Advilof; Belly Gorrepy, Faith ·Gilbert, Editori Joan Zynda, Ann Har. grove, Jeanne Facklam, Associate Editor; Vincenza LaBella, Associate Editor; Leila Coburn, Patricio Gilbert, Art Edi to r.

Compiling literary works for the magozine.

Seoted- June Oliver, Morris Smilkstein, Patricia Andrzejewski, Business Manager: Vir– ginia lamphier, Editor: Betty Raub, Faith McHale, Jane Kesel. Stonding--Norma Auerbach, Coral Crist, Nancy Edmunds, Ann Klemann. the handbook

The Statesman's Almanac, the 1951 Handbook, contained much infor.motion useful to everyone from the bewildered freshman to the knowi ng senior. This directory for students, although small in size, serves as a guide to the regulations, traditions, and or– ganizations of college life, Inc luded in th is publication are a list of admin istrative officers, a calendar of important events, a history of the coUege, and a description of the bu ildings on the campus. Academic require– ments and rewards are · also reported; a section of the Hand– book is devoted to the all-important topic of finances. Extra-curricular activities, such as sports, religious clubs, pro– fessional groups, publications and cultural organizations, are re– ported upon. Description is given of honor societies, fra"ternities and sororities. The stafl of the Handbook has collected, compiled, and pub– lished facts about our college which are essential to each stu– dent if he is to have a full understanding of the purpose and function ing of Buffalo State.

Stoff views publication.

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Seated-Coral Funcheon, Earl Skingly. Stand– ing-Donald Wallers, Joan Andujar, Bruce Corter.

sports

typing

Seated- Edith De_Socia, lois Taylor, Typing Ed itor; Rita Horvatis. Standing-Norma Aur.rbach, Nancy Gruneisen, louise Shubert, Angeline Cicero.

loraine May, Rita McMonn, Eva Kozma, Helen Nu– endorf, Joseph Poci, Ellen Weinheimer, Editor of Directory; Joanne Schorb, Phyllis Hoffman.

directory

Sealed-Morn Amy Wells, Ann Klemann, Al ice lou Rasmussen, Clarine Mancuso, Bruce Carter.

art

the elms

This year the Elms staff has attempted to present, through one lasting keepsake-the Elms- all the th ings which are essentia lly "State" , WorkinR under the guidance of the Editor-in-Chiefand the various staff heads, the members of the 1952 Elms have pooled their time, efforts and ta lents to bring you this issue of college life. The theme developed in this yearbook is "let each become all he is capable of being," With this idea in mind, the members of Elms have tried to show how each organization contributes to the de– velopment of its members. Through various staff breakdowns, a variety of students were free to choose the portion of yearbook production which interested them most. A great cross-section of personalities united themselves for the completion of th is yearbook, Working together, they were a replica of the motto itself. Everyone concerned with the Elms has made a special effort to bring you this issue-your year– book. We hope you enjoy it!

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Sealed-June Truesdale, Advisor; Herbert Koenig, Editor. Siond-ing-Normon F. Truesdale, Ad'li~a r: James Steger, Business Manager; Waller B. Green· wood, Advisor; John Elie, Associate Editor .

ed itorial

Seated-Janet Ba ldwin, - Ruth Murphy, Ther– esa Kulovits. Standing- Robel to Knopp.

photography Flip Filippelli, Charles Chesebro, Dewey Ek– dahl. John Miller, Jr.

business

literary

Sealed-laurie Jokubowska, Bettie lee Eldred, Mar– gery Grotzka, l iterary Editor; Adah Rittman, Ann Klemann. Sianding-Joanne Bourkholtz, Della Burgio, H. David Sidel, Joan Galiber, l iz Stoffel, Rita Tevel· awitz, Carol Funcheon, Ethe l Scheilinger.

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Arlene Ceterski, Robert lane, Aldo Filipelli, William McCarron, Kay Jones, Jeannie Morrison, Joanne Szczpanski.

First Row-Jone Jenkins, Second Semester Editor; Selly ferguson, First Semester Editor; Wilson B. Grogg, Advisor; Ruth Kohel, Gertrude Rieker, Doris Oliver. Second Row- Peggy Hartnell, Dione Cuedek, Florence Uf·

baniok, Ruth Schillinger, Gretchen Schmitt, Rosema ry Wohler. Third Row_ Bob lamp, Dick Auerbach, Ann Masterson, Ea rl Skingley, Jo hn Covert,

"Did you get the story?"

"Look at this empty space on page two. We need a fliler. Anybody know a good joke?" Drop in the Publications office any Thursday Of Friday and you're bound to hear these comments. It just means another .issue of the Record is in the making, The main purposes of the Record, Buffalo State's newspaper, edited by students, are to give journalistic experience to students and to voice stu– dent opinion by bringing to their attention any important campus prob– lems and news. All organizations on campus can submit news or other material to the record for publication. Through "letters to the editor", ind ividuals can ex– press their opinions on any topic which is of interest to the majority of the students. Working on the Record is not only good journalistic experience, but the members of the staff soon learn that only through co-operation and teQm work can a good paper be published,

Sea led- lourie lakubowska. Standing-Mar– gerie Morble, Joanna Dalessandro, Harry Ausprich, Helen Coros, Noncy Drewelow, Joe Grande.

record

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• club sCience

The Scientific Age has increased the demands for the expansion of such knowledge. Emphasis has been placed on the increasing value of science in the classroom. The Science Club provid es an op– portunity for all students in a ll divisions who have on inquiring mind and sincere interest. Science Club serves the members as well as the whole college. Chances for individual experimenta– tion in producing new strains of plant life are of– fered to the members, A file of science reference material for the use of the entire student -body is kept by the club. The activities of the Science Club have played on integra l port in the development of campus life.

You (on leoch Science.

Seated- Alan Beeman, Mary Furlong, Luci lle Rutkowski. Standing-Thomas ford, Howard Scngbusch, Advisor: Matthew Podniesinski, Ann Hannes, Francis Carbone, Treasurer: Joseph Paci, President: Dallas Webb, Advisor: Herbert Koenig, Irma Pal'terson, Secretary: Jeanette Buccella, William Fairlie.

Schultz, Jackie Burd, Marjorie Beahan, Kathleen lempko, Patricia Wood. Dolores Thompson, Kathryn Jails, Stephen Kraus.

Sealed-James Campbell, Dot Szwojkos, Marion P. Dana , Advisor: Dorothy Kozlowski, Doris Schroder, Margie Wamsley, Robert Redden, Advisor; Molly Silbergeld. Alan Beeman, Treasurer. Sionding-Carmello Fisler; leah

international relations club

History is constantly being made. :During this present e ra, to keep up with international affairs is a -task a lmost impossible. However, In ternat iona l Relations Club seeks to clarify and to understand those cur– rent problems which are of an international nature. To fulfill its purpose the club devotes its bi– monthly meetings to speakers, movies, and discus– sions tuned to current international problems. In addition, the Club aids in sponsoring the high school United Nations Assembly at State in the spring. Enrichment of college members is a.lso fur– thered througn the club's participation in the Model Collegiate Genera l Assembly of the United Nations to which four de legates from State are sent, The International Relations Club rounds out a col– lege career by contributing to a progressive, well– informed col lege life.

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Discussing world problems.

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"To know thyself" is one of the basic concepts upon which the psychology club was found ed. The members are those people wh.o have cultivated· an interest in psychology above and beyond the knowl– edge received in the classroom. The club fosters a continuing interest in psychology and creativity, which is determined by a paper, a criterion for membership. In addition to developing a better understanding of one's se lf, the Psychology Club, through speakers and discussion, endeavors to appreciate and under– stand others. Each year the organization establishes a central theme which is exemplified in the meetings. The members of the Psychology Club aim at that world-wide goal of better human re lations which al– low each to reach his zenith in development.

Hypnosis under study.

psychology club

Sooted- Dr. Maisie Wagner, Advisor; Joan Andlljar, Janet Baldwin, Treos– u~cri Nicki Zinni, President; Pal Mattina, Vice President; Ann Hargrove, Corresponding Secretory. S/andjng- Anne Willen burg, Bessie Chombas,

Roberto Knapp, Ann Marcinowski, Barbara Lewis, Arthur Mamoll, Adah Rittman, Dolores Goodion, Mary Schneggenburger, Clarine Mancuso, Doro– thy Bell.

Seated-M. Charlotte Beanan, Mary Steffan, Dolores Thompson, Barbora Palll, Sllbscription Secretary; Norine Cechini, President; Pat Devine, Treas– urer, lois ,Patterson, Vice President; Mary Lall Fraser, Recording Secretary; lucy Reed, Anita Schlicht, loretta Reap. Sian ding-Jane Marie Collins, Carol Small. international for council exceptional children

IeEe increases the student's understanding of the child who is the "exception to the rule" because of physical, emotiona l, sensory, mental and social handicaps. Students interested in th is fie ld learn to understand the problems of these child ren and be– come acquainted with the techniques <;If guiding the child in making the difficult adjustment to school and his environment. To further their knowledge, the members have ex– tensive field trips for direct observation, which en– abIes them to see children in the process of adjust– ment. Authorities on the problem speak to the group to give them more information regarding the excep– tional child. Panels afford members an opportunity to discuss their own views and evaluate those of others. Each year, an international conference is held, at which time the delegates from the various chapters of ICEC have a chance to meet and talk to the lead– ers in the fieid of Education of the Handicapped. IeEe assists the handicapped child in becoming an integra l part of the community.

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Examining obiect-test for handicapped children.

chi alpha pi

Through the medium of group discussions, lectures and bi-monthly meetings, the member of Chi Alpha Pi acquires a ful ler understanding of the significance of their motto-"Yesterday bu ilds tomorrow." The past, present and future developments in the wo rld of international conAict provide amp le ma– terial for serious studioand analyzation_ Chi Alpha Pi elects to membership those·· students who show scholastic achievement in the field of So– cial Studies. Active participation in this honorary society increases the student's knowledeQe and un– derstanding of our complex, modern wo rld.

Following the development of America.

Row- Manuel H. Guerra, Advisor; W. Graham Millar, Frederick A. Felger, Jear. Gould. Alfred H. Rasp, R. Philip Groh, Jr., Joan Carol Zynda, Con– stance M. Clarke, Joan Marie Dudziak, Joan Lynch, Elizabeth White, Charles A. Messner, Advisor.

Firll Row_ Dolore5 Tulipane, Carol Faso, Mariorie Brownscheidel, Viclor Burgio, Jeonette Hamm, Barbara Chip, Thomas Murdock, James Aprile, Gloria Trava le. Second Row-John E. Paupst, Gwendolyn Curry, Dorothy Bell, Donna Wilson, Secretary; Jeanette Fusco, President; Elil:abelh Ami– cone, Arlene Miles, Margie Wamsley, Carmella Fisler, John Field. Third foreign language club Countries of the world are dose; languages of the world should be close a lso. What better way is there to understand another people and to appre– ciate them than to be ab le to communicate with them? The Foreign language Club fosters such com– municafion_ Its members are interested not only in lang uages but a lso in literature and music. Their program is often enriched by speakers representing a variety of cultural backgrounds_ Another function of -the Foreign language Club is that of corresponding with foreign students. The members learn the fundamental ideas and principles of the peoples of other countries. Here the ground– work for a world of peace is being laid.

Weover, Advisor; Dolores Wolymka, Harold Peterson, Advisor, Charles Guzzetta, Ruth Kimmler, Doris Oliver, Jean Adcock, Roslyn Rizzo. Third Row-Stephen Jarlenski, Leo DiMarco, Bob Richter, Norm Johnson, David HOl\Sen, Richard Roeder, Don Bailey, Alan Eder, W;lIiam Fairlie, Richard Evans, Arestedes Conomas.

Fint Row-Elaine Laoze, Eunice Benford, Liz White, Kathryn Evans, Shirley Brown, Roserr,ary Wohler, Mary Nassoiy, Marcia Thompson. Second Raw– Shirley Bommer, Therese Batyra, Dorothy Demrick, Eileen Ballard, Lester Mason, Advisor; Edward Koch, Edward Janisch, James Ballard, Norman

Language-key to internationol harmony.

home economics club

First Row- Anno Slelionou, Beatrice Neudeck, Secretory; Shirley Wilcox, President; Dally Eckert, Moriorie_ Madison, Vice President; Moriorie Sher– man, Trea surer; Mary Jones. Second Row-Grace Ann Aspray, Advisor; Anno Reuler, Edna M. Fuller, Barbaro Pickup, Mary Jane Parish, Rhoda Peck, Dottie Slarbuck, Janel Wohlhueter, Groce Borllell, Belly Mulka, Marcia Taylor, Wilmo Aslon, Ja ne Costerline, W inifred Schascl.

Silo/ad on Floor-Helen Kerruish, Jeanne Shoema~er, Hel en Cehulic, Mary Vertalino, Pol McGee, Kathy Ciesla. Second Row-Jeanel1e Me rrill, Beverly Bryden, Mary Louise Johnson, Joan Burt, Joanne Beavan, Joan Lilly, Doris

Clan, Alexandra Roma nczuk. Third Row-Ca rol Green, Elizabeth Cavag– naro, Shirley Gardiner, Anita Bruning, Jane Landseadel, Barbara Mann.

The Home Economics.Club, one of the largest and busiest organizations on the campus, does an exceptiona lly fine job of acquainting girls in the Home Economics Division with opportu– nities of the field. Its many resources and materials are la id open for the use of anyone in– terested in the improvement of homemaking ski lls and techniques. . Outstanding among its "on-campus" activities is the annual dance - the first one of the year - which launches Sta te's social season each September. A- special culinary treat is awaited by a ll spectators at another event, the push-ball contest, when the Home Economics gi rls serve refreshments. The organization is interested particularly in developing Home Economics abroad and in cultivating international good wil ~ "through the kitchen." This year a special sale of United Nations Cookbooks attempted to ful~1I this goal. During both World Wars, the club, work– ing in conjunction with the Red Cross, did "buddy work." As a professional group, dedicated to the betterment of its members, the Home Economics Club succeeds admirably. It is an organization of hi~ merit on State's campus.

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Home mangcment resources inspected.

"night must fall"

The setting is England in the early Twentieth Cen– tury. The mutilated body of a woman found in the forest near Mrs. Bramson's cottage draws her and her companions into the mystery of a woman who "lost 'er 'ead. " Intrigue, drama. and suspense were keyed to a high pitch for those who witnessed the story of the psychopathic murder.

"the york nativity"

The message of Christmas is presented with all the splendor of pageantry, yet possesses the simple d ig– nity of the Early Church. tt is based on The Notivity cycle of the mystery plays enacted to the people at the York Cathedral in Medieval England.

dent. Third Row-Groce Traynor, Secretory; Dione Cueclek, Jim Gervon, Joe lewis, Alfonso Rosati, Joan Didley, Eva Kozma, Treasurer.

First Row-Anne Sonders, Ellen Weinheimer, lorraine Bcyers, Pot Breen. Second Row-Rolph Smith, Advisor; Mino Goossen, Advisor: Jeanne Com– eron, President; Belly Gallagher, 'Advisor; lourie Jokubowsko, Vice Presi·

From a simple beginning Casting Hall developed as it is recognized today: a highly co-op– erative, integrated group of people who work toward the goal of giving dramatic experi– ence to as many students as possible, both for their· personal and their professional enrich– ment. Through its large membership, proiects such as fall, Christmas and spring p~a ys may be presented to the public. It has expanded in more than membership. In the fall a successful experiment in "theater-in-the-round " was performed in the showing of Night Must Foil. Homlet, one of the most successul plays ever given on State 's stage, was a lso one of the greatest productions undertaken in the college. The untiring patience of Miss Mina S. Goossen, Mr. Rolph L. Smith, Miss Betty Gallagher and Mr. Euge ne Dakin in tra ining and staging the amateur dramatists results in performances of a professional caliber. Even though a student may lack dramatic talent, he can enjoy all the benefits that accrue to participating in a plaYi two-thirds of -the work goes on back-stage, Along with making new and rapid friendsh ips, Costing Holl members learn the all-important lesson-eo-opera– lion-which makes an organ ization such as this function to its utmost capacity.

casting hall

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