1960

elins '60

lynda Roath, Hester Hami lton, Janet Jewsbury, Victor Shanchuk, Jr., Joseph Rubino, Carol Winegar, Charles Mussen, Phil li p Magnarel la, Nicholas D'innocenzo, Carol Petrucelli.

The Elms, founded in 1912 to "recall the events of the school year," has held within it's covers a panorama of our growth and development- a history of collegiate activities. As our college has passed through various stages in it's growth, so the Elms has changed from a small paper-covered volume to our present day issue. It has undergone a metamorphoric growth paralleling that of our Alma Mater. The results we have acquired within these pages has been acquired through countless hours of planning and consideration. This rapid development, begun so well by our predecessors has,_ neverthe– less, left un limited possibilities for future editors. On the following pages, the editor and staff of the 1960 Elms have endeavored to preserve the life and times of the students at State during the past year._Coffee breaks in the State Room, fre e hours in the lounge, pinochle in the game room, and wher– ever you may be having fun. We looked for you in the classroom, listening and learning, and in the library working on a difficult paper. We went to meetings of all sorts . . . integration in governmental organizations, drama, music, sports publications, the committee on committees. We believe individualism is the preciousness of each human mind and the dignity of each human soul. Individuals here have -been given _opportun ities for growth in group activities and a chance to develop their own individuality in whatever area they choose. To picture this is our objective_

At a time in which accusations of complacency, unquestioned conformity, and low intellectual stand– ards are thrust lJPon the teacher-producing colleges of our nation, that most universally hackneyed object of college production, the college annual, has been selected to serve both as a denial of such charges and as a means of assertion of new thought, new vIsion. Within this instrument are contained graphically and audibly the objects of concern of an institution dedicated to education. At the same time, the problems of education are not of contemporary concern alone_ Education has had problems in the post and will undoubtedly have problems in the future; since there is seldom but one solution to any problem, the varying view– points of several voices of past generations are here– in presented in the hope of placing a thought, or at least a thorn, in the sides of any who might be guilty of the a formentioned charges.

t o the graduating class I address myself to I want to say first how much 1 admire you-from here. And I admire you fo r more thon I sec. I admire you for having completed a four-yea r plan, and I admire anybody or any nation that can complete one. I never could do that. I am too impatient. If I could complete a four-year plan I would write an epic for you . I never succeeded in -wri ting an epic. I lose my interest. And I wont to sa y, after praising you tha t way, what I expect of you. From what I know of this College, what I have learned t,hrough the years and wha t I learned last night and this morning about yo u, I expect a good d eal. I was re lieved to hear it said in so many words that you we ren't expected to go on thin ki ng tha t learning was a ll-piling up knowledge is as bad as pil ing up money, indefinitely. You were expected at some point to begin to kick around wha t you know. The word "freedom" is on everybody's li ps. 1 never have valued any liberty conferred on me particula rly. 1 va lue myself on the li be rties I take, and I have learned to app reciate the word "un– scrupulous." I am not a sticker at trif1e s. If I wrote the history of the wo rld in iail like Nehru twenty years ago I would expect to take many liberties with the story. 1 should expect to bend the story somewhat the way I wonted it to go. The re is a certa in measure of unscrupulousness in this. I find the same thing in good scientists. An unscrupulous person fo r me in science, histo ry or literature is a per– son who doesn't stick at trifles. Now the freedom tha t I a m a sked to think about sometimes is the freedom to speak-to spea k out- academic and in the press, or from the platform like this. I say I have the right to tell anyth ing– to ta lk about anything I am smart enough to fin d out about. Seco nd, I am free to talk about anything I am deep e nough to unde rstand, and th ird, I am free to talk about anything I have the abi lity to talk about. The limitations o n my freedom, you see, are more in my– self than anywhe re else. The ability to flnd out, the ab ility to understand, the ability to express ... But now that you have had more of tha t freedom he re - and I compliment you O rl tha t- than you gel in most colleges, you have reached the point of sweeping thou ghts, swee ping thoughts like Toynbee's whe n he writes about the history of the world ... you know, he leaves Ve rmont out- unscrupulous . But he has his point to make, and the poin t is the great thing, and tha t is the courage. There is no ti me when I talk or when you tal k that we o ugh t not to introduce oursel ves with the expression, "I make bold to say." And making bold to say means leaving o ut wha t you don', want-no lies, that is corruption- but leave out what you don', want to say. From now on what I expect of you is more than this. Freedom has

already been in cu lcated to help you understand what it is. But I expect more than this. I expect tha t you have picked up in these years of your growth-not only here at college b ut in the world– some interests, say fo ur, fi ve, six, seven, e ight, ni ne, te n- I don't know-main ones, chief ones. For in stance, you are probably in– terested in the immortality of the sou l and you are interested in the subiect of corruption in our a ffa irs, the corruption that comes a good dea l from the vastness of our po pula tion. You ore interested in education. Now those interests lea d you not to uncertainty. I want you to treat them a s knitting which you kee p to pick up at odd moments the rest of your lives. Not just to pick up wi th un– certai nty, but to pick up to knit, to have ideas_ about. Not to opinionate about, but to have ideas about. That's something more. l et me tell you what I mean. Opinion is just pro and can, ha vi ng you r nose counted. For instance, I don't believe women can write philosophy, and somebody says to me, "Why do you believe that?" Wel l, I believe that because I have on idea about it, not just an opinion. I believe it because no woma,n in the whole wo rld 's history has ever made a name fo r herself in phi losophy. It iust occurred to me the other day. I pick up the question of feminism and an ti-feminism as one piece of knitting that I do something with every little whilc. I did a little knitting about it the other day. Now the immorta lity of the soul, for instance. I pick up that one every so often. Is there a hereafter, am I think ing about a hereafter? Is a hereafter more to me than the present?--ond so on. Am I so interested in the hereafter that I have no inte rest in any reform tha t is going on in education? You, of course, would first prefer to think, to ha ve the idea you r– selves. ! judge tha t from the kind of education you have had. I myself would. 10m ve ry selfish tha t way. I would rathe r think, ha ve an idea myself, than have an idea given to me-second to my selfishness, the re is an unselflshness I somet imes have, and- so I pay attention to whot somebod y else says to me, as you are asked to listen to me now. But th e main thing is to think of it first mysel f. Now there is a word we've had tha t goes wrong. I don" know whe the r you have encoun te red it or not. The word is, "the dream." I wonder how much you ha ve e ncountered it? I ha ve it thrown in my fa ce every little while, and a lways by somebody who thinks the dream has not come tr ue. And then the next time I pick it up to knit I wonder what the d ream is, or why. And the next time I pick it up, I wonde r who dreamed it. Did Tom Pa ine drcam it, did Thomas Jefferson dream it, did George Washingto n dream it? Gouverneur Morris? And lately I' ve decided the best dreamer of it was Madison. I have been readi ng the Federa list papers. But anywa y I am always concerned with the question, is it a dream that's gon e by? Each age is a dream tha t is dying, they say,

a talk lor students

by

Robert Frost

4

An extemporaneous talk at the twenty-eighth annual Commencement of SARAH LAWRENCE COLLEGE Bronxville, New York June 7, 1956

.j

.

\!'~Now I thoug~L ~uld say a poem to you-a poem about what . Mid)son may have · tho~ght .. Thls .is tbll,;'d "The Gift Outright" and ,. it is my story of the ; evolutionary war. My story of the revolution- ary war might be a~ 'ut, two little battles- one little battle called King's Mountain and ~:moth"ep ,Ji.ttle battle' called Bennington-but

or one that is coming to birth. It depends on what yo{)\ mea; by~ . , an age. Is the age over in which tha t dream had i fs-' e~~st e ce-has it gone by? Can we trea t the Constitution as if it were sdm~th i r{g gone by? Can we interpret it out of existence? By calling it a living document, it means something different every day, so~~thing new every day, until it doesn't mean anything that it meant to Mad ison. And this thought occurred to me the other day when I picked it up. Has the dream, instead of having come true, has it done something that the witches told about? Has it simply materialized? Young writers that I know- novelists that I know- began as poets, most of them, They began more ethereal tha n substantial, and have ended up more substantial than ethereal. And is th9t what has happened to our country? Has the ethereal idc'olismf" of the found ers ma terialized into something too material? In So t~ America last year at a convention I heard everybody regretting or fearing or worrying about our materialism. Not for our own sake, but for their sake, because we were misleading them into a material future for the whole world, and anxiety for us. I told them we were anxious about that too. We have scales in our bathrooms to see how material we are getting. f' Now I think the first thing I wanted to say to you is that women have not been philosophers. They have been too wise t~: be philosophers. They have the wisdom of a ll such saYing~~Q.s "Misery loves company," or 'We all must eat ou~. peck of dirt." That is just a figurative way of saying we must all \ .be a liHle– but I won't soy that. Or else, in Cal ifornia, I learned to say we must all eat our peck of gold. That means we all must 9tt a little rich .. the country must get rich, and we must not fe6r ' thah Now I know-I think I know, as of today-wha t Madison's dream was. It was just a dream of a new land to fulfill with , ~eople in self-control. In self-control. That is all through his thinking~ And let me say that again to you. To ful fil l this land-a new land– with people in self-control. And do I think that dream has failed? Has come to nothing, or has materialized too much? It is a lways the fear. We live in constarit fear, of course. To cross the road~ we live in fear of cars. But we can live in fear, if we want to, of too much education, too little education, too much of this too litHe 'of that. But the thing is, the measure. " I am always pleased when I see someone making motions like this (gesture of conducting a chorus)- like a metronome. Se,?ing the music measured. Measu re a lwa ys reassures me. Measur~' in love, in government, measure in selfishness, measure in unselfishness. Measure in selfishness. My selfishness is in being the one to t~)hk of it first, and it is only just a little ahead of my vnse lflsh h ~~S in listening to someone else who thinks of it, ahead of me. Bu~~:flrst comes the selfishness of being the one to thi!nk of it, and to take

is. But I

And they seem not to break; thtlugh once they are bowed So low for long, they never right themselves: You may see their trunks arching in the woods Years afterwards, trailing their leoves on the ground like gi rls on hands and knees that throw their hair Before them over their head~ to dry in the sun. But I was going to say when Truth broke in With all her matter-of-fact about the ice-storm I should prefer to have some boy bend them As he went out and in to fetch the cows- Some boy too for from town to learn baseball, Whose only play was what he fou nd himself, Summer or winter, and could play a lone. One by one he subdued his fa ther's trees. By riding them down over and over again Unti l he took the stiffness out of them, And not one but hung limp, not one was left For him to conquer. He leorned all there was To lea rn about not launching out too soon And so not carrying the tree away Clear to the ground. He always kept his poise To the top branches, climbing carefully With the same pains you use to fill a cup Up to the brim, and even above the brim. Then he flung outward, feet first, with a swish, Kicking his way down through the air to the gro und. So was lance myself a swinger of birches. And so I dream of going back to be. It's when I'm weary of considerations, And life is too muc h like 0 pathless wood Where your fa ce burns and tickles with the cobwebs Broken across it, and one eye is Vleeping From a twig's having lashed across it open. I'd li ke to get away from earth awhile And then come back to it and begin over. May no fote willfully misunderstond me And half grant what I wish and snatch me away Not to return. Earth's the right p lace for love: I don't know where it's likely to go betler. I'd like to go by cl imbing 'a birch tree, And climb black branches up a snow-white trunk Toward heaven, till the tree could bear no more, But dipped its top and set me down again. That would be good both going and coming back. One could do worse than be a swinger of b irches.

I'H ;leave battles out and~g i ve yo~fFie Qbstract: ;The land was ours before we were the' land's. t She was our land more than a hundred years ! Before we were her people. She was ours j In Massachusetts, in Virginia, But we we{e England's, still colonials, " Possessing,what we still were unpossessed by, F~,-_. ~ossessed ~ what we now no more possessed. <: Sp(T1etl:lj~g we were withholding made us weak 'Onti! we

..

.....

I

... The dream wa'S to occupy the land with character- that's . ano ther way to put it-to occupy a new land with character, You must have these interests that you keep to knit. And you must not live in uncertainty about anything li ke that-just with ,no ideas at all about them. That's what I call being a Dover beach– ~omber-to wish the long uncertainty would end, It isn 't tha t un- - certainty, it's getting forward. Every time you have a fresh ideo in I' ..': the knitting, it's strengt hening. It is life. It is courage. And just to get away from al l that, I am going to say a poem called "Birches"-for whatever it means. I interpreted the other one, but this goes uninterpreted:

5

When I see birches- bend to left and right Across the lines of stra ighter darker trees, I like to thin k some boy's been swinging them. But· swinging doesn't bend them down to stay. Ice-storms do that. Often you must have seen them loaded with ice a sunny winter morning After a rain. They cl ick upon themselves As the breezes rises, and turn many-colored As the stir cracks and crazes their enamel. Soon the sun's warmth makes them shed crystal shells Shattering and avalanching on the snow-crust- Such heaps o f broken glass to swe.ep away You'd think the inner dome of heaven had fallen. . They are dragged to the withered bracken by the load,

~\ Iy~

... and that is not an escape poem, that is a retreat poem.

H •

the liberty.

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laculty

7

hOR1e econoR1ic.

Row I: Dr. Roudebush, Dr. Grant, Mrs. Cragun, Miss Adams. Row '10 Dr. Butler, Miss Meagher, Dr. Crawley, Miss Swayne. Row /11: Miss Kane, Miss Buddenbagen, Mrs. Douglas.

lTIusic

Row I, Mr, Boyd, Miss C. English, Row II, Mr, Tallmadge, Mr. lect, Mr. Homer, Mr. Bailey,

Then said a teacher, Speak to us of Teaching, And he said, No man can reveal to you aught but that which already lies half asleep in the dawning of your knowledge. The teacher who wal ks in the shadow of the temple, among his followers, gives not of his wisdom but rather of his faith and his lovingness. If he is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom, but ra ther leads you to the threshold of your own mind, The astronomer may speak to you of his understanding of space, but he cannot give you his understanding. The musician may sing to you of the rhythm which is in all space, but he cannot give you the ear which arrests the rhythm nor the voice that echoes it. And he who is versed in the science of numbe rs can tel l of the "regions of weight and measure, but he can not conduct you thit her. For the vision of one man lends not its wings to another man. And even as each one of you stands alone in God's knowledge, so must each one of you be alone in his knowledge of God and in his understanding of the earth. - Prophet Kahil Gibron

9

10 Every man who rises above the common level has received two educations: the first from his teachers; the second more personal and important, from himself. -Edward Gibbon, Memoirs, 1795

Bailey, Brett, Glover, Winebrenner, Cataldo, Grossman, Jiskra, Karcher, Anderson, Kossman, Poponek, Czurles, Green, Squeri, Truesdale, McCraken, lindeman, Guidain, Tetkowski, Dakin, Wise, Bode, Heyman.

Row I: Dr. Trueblood. Row /I: Dr. Grownnald, Dr. Norenberg, Dr. Drew, Dr. Schuck, Dr. Greenwood. Row III: Dr. Sherwin, Dr. Klomp, Dr. Bradford.

industrial arts

Row I: K. Brown, C. Cook, C. Randall. Row f/: J. Fontana, E. Newthardt, N. Powers, D. Peters, l. Zielinski, L RomaniuK, E. Morsice.

english

,.:

Dr.

Row J: Dr. Jones, Dr. Wagner, Dr. Martoarano, Dr. Hertzborg . Row II: Dr. Dodd, Dr. King, Dr, Ware, Dr. McComb. Row 111: Dr. lamb, Dr. Graten, Dr. Fermi Dr. Fink, Dr. Milanovich.

Row IV, Doris Eddins. Row V, H, Steffen, W, Barnett, M. Bilsky. Row VI , E. Penn, Row VII, C. Hedden, S, Nikoloff,

,

.•.

...

• ••

~

science

Row I: Dr. G, Laug, Mr. J. Zingaro, Mr. E. Bergquist, Dr. D. Thielking. Row /I; Dr. H. Collins, Dr. J. Urban, Dr. F Harman, Dr. W. Schetler, Dr. E. Seeber, Dr. I. Tesmer, Dr. N. Simmons.

social studies

Row /: Dr. Sexton, Mr. Stone, Dr. Boyd, Dr. Roesser, Mr. Rodges, Mr. Peterson, Mr. Mason, Mr. Robeson. Row If: Mr. Albright, Mr. Hollister, Mr. Foladin, Mr. Burger, Mr. Brown.

health

Miss Spaulding, Dr. K. Johnson, Mr. J. Adesso, Mrs. -J. LaRocque, Mr. l. Katzman! Mrs. Norris, Dr. L Jones.

Row f: Dean Augustine, Miss Ropps, Dr. Wagner, Mrs. Covert (Dean). Row II: Dean Gross, Mrs. Deering. Row 11/; Dean Womer, Dean Pruitt. Row IV: Mr. Covert (Dean). Miss Trojanczyk, Dean Schoddi, Mr. Cannamella, Miss Turner.

administration

Row I: N. Crouch, Mr. Langsnar, M. Goldberg, l. Thompson. Row 1/: B. Waagen t

l. Zimmer

campus school

P. McCave, J. Hil l, J. Carison, F. lyau.

'

- -

Row 1: Mrs. Druesdell, Mrs. Hepensta ll, Miss V. Sacco. Row II: C. Kraemer, l. Kemp, F. Fowler, E. Bremnan} N. Miller, D. Adams, F. Dubmer, M. Gensbittel. Absent: J. Neizgoda, M. Cramer,

library The true university of this day is a collection of books.

Thomas Carly/e, Heroes and Hero- Worship, V, 1840

junior counselors

·student

..

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.,

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Row f: Pat Oates, Jackie Kirchner, Marci Hawk, Tom O'Grady, Mr. Covert. Row 1/: Pat Green, Jackie Kane, Joan Schwartz, Anne Flanagan, Shirley Boyer, Wm. Saver, Sall y Jo Parsons, Jean Offermann.

north hall

Row /: Jane langdon, Madeline Joy, Jo Pellegrino, Nancy Johnson, Alicia Helmquist, laura Massermon, linda Dinerstein, Mary Kettle, Judy Milliman, Patricia Meyer, Linda Rose, Barb Halligan, ·Susan Rubinstein, Tema Fried lander. Row 11: Marilyn Rudnitski, Barb Barszcz, lor-

etta Cheecho lk, Sylvia Sherbunt, Nancy Rosen, Miriam Stoltz, Ann Votta, Carol Delfs, Phyllis Becker, Carol Wiant, Gretchen Goelcz, Beatrice Hodges, Mary Ann Cayear, Kathy Frey, Pam Mastroe.

Row /; Frank Orlando, Roger Reist Jim Hughes, Ronald Warmos. Row If: Tom O'Grady, Blaise Salerno, David R. Gou ld , Gary Boat, Bruce Mateer, George Rando, Don Holmes, Dick Warner, Bill Martie, Jack Paz.

men's residence hall

Barbara Howe, Sally Fila, Judy Cohen, Phyliss D'Ro,e, Sondra Yaffee, Row IV, Eve Gobler, Agnes Sirdevan, Mariam Singer.

Row /: Rita Curtin, Brenda Wagner, Barb Doeblin, Henritta Rosenblatt, Judy Roy, Mary Arlene Brown, Jeanette Cionetti, Koren Rosenthal, Mari Barnhart, Arleen Brahm. Row 1/: Solly Warboys, Marie Granger, Connie l aVallae, liz Bottini, Doris Lotz. Row flf: Carol Scheiber,

Carol Ross, Joan Fargo, Rusty Yachnin. Row III: Joan link, Paula Baiek, Mary Johnson, Jane Higley, Karen Rickard, Gaye Gardner. Row IV: Carol French, Arlene Bergman, Kathy Clark, Anne Welker, Rosema ry Andrix, Paulette Kempner, Gertie Patrick, Carol Shulman, Cathy Brown.

Row /, Sally Jo Parsons, Ruth Sage, Cecila Long, Nancy Walrath, Margo Zimdahl. Officers, President: JoAnn Soiewicz, Vice-President: Cynthia Raimo, Treasurer: Rusty Yachnin, Secre– tary: Margo Zimdahl, Social Chairman: Jane Higley, Cultural: Judy Brant. Row 1/; Jerry Frey, Nancy Craig, Joanne Sojewitz, Peggy Barr, Sylvia Bruce, Nancy Jordan, Merylo Mandel,

27

28

organizations

,

convocations board

Row t: Ronnie Fleischer, Marilyn Heller, Jeanette D. Wiede, Ellen T. Desimone, Peter E. Picci llo, Joyce Birkmeyer, Phil lip Schriner. Row II: Andrew Ke llock, Carolyn Mills, Douglas McKenzie, Dean Pruitt, Blaise Salerno, Jean Pietak, Ellen Rud es, Ma rgaret Ann Donoghue, Chairman, Chuck Campbell.

Row /; Heinz Remus, Miss Sarah Brinsmaid, Faculty advisor; Edith Reynolds, Marie Ego, Trish Hudson, Anne Hodson. Row II: Tom Hobart, Jim Williams, Sara Dunn, Dr. louis Callan, Dr. John Urban, Charles Scofield, George laug, Elisa DiPietro.

human relations council

Row /: Shirley Boyer, Carol Sha lmon, Marge OKeen, Robert DeVito, Carol Westfield. Row II: Sylvester Wise, Mary Chenault, Gentre Garmon, Linda Kieger, Jean Morrison, Susan Gening .

Row I: Jane Rech, Tony Nardozzi, Peggy Hubert, Carol Brisbane. Row 1/; Blaise Sa lerno, Elisa DiPietro, Mary Lou Arnold, Kay Frey, Nancy Whall. Row III: Jackie Kane, Beverly O'Neill, Jim Williams, Carol Sharpe.

load service

Ann Mortell aro, Alve ra Schermerhorn, Rose Costantino, Nellie Stutt, Barb Wisniewski, Mrs. D. Deering, Mr. Joseph Cannamela.

arl.dutral.

Elsie lives, James O 'Conner, Dorine Boldt, Secretory-Treasurer, Gary McDermot, Clifford Hellman, Brian O tToole.

Row I: Millie Osteller. Row (/: Rosema rie Drumm, Sandra Jenczewski, Shelly Rochelle, Ann Richardson, Priscilla DeVantier, Bruce El liott, Kim Kemmel, Jay Yager, Rita Padgett. Row III:

, I

early childhood education

Whittaker, Publicity Chairman; Marjorie Goergens, JoAnne Herr, Marjorie McLaughlin, An– geline Di Leone, Joan Meyers.

Row f: Linda Cracknell, Treasurer; Patricia Hill, Joann Horvath, Mary Stick, Doris Rossi. Row II: Margie Hoerres, Ga il L. Payne/-Acting President; Wendy Lawson, Sharon Armitage, Gail Andres, Sue Dent, Mary Jean Pepke, Barbara Simmons. Row 11/: Dr. The rsa Jones, Gloria

You send your child to the Schoolmaster,

but 'tis the .Schoolboys. ~ho educate him.

R. W. Emerson, The

Conduct 01 Lile, IV,

18eo

42

stu.d e ~t-.Teo..c. ~ ~ 1'\ ~ eXj>erl e.l'\ce:5 I Y\ \!:,@W~U \!:a€>00 ~ '\ s I Cknd:

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44

o o o o ~T~AH-t "l§'\~

horne economics club

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industrial arts club

Why does Ihe slalemenl 01 a nevv

Facl alvvays leave us cold?

Because our minds have 10

Take in somelhlng vvhlch

Deranges our old ideas. We

Are all like Ihal In Ihis

Miserable vvorld.

Charcol, De Lexpec

Talionen Medeclne, 1857

alpha

J. Hughes, M. Adams, N. Craig, B. Quick, K. Brown, P. Roberts, S. War boys, E. Rybarczyk, P. DeVantier, M. Kage, S. Patchen.

gamma lambda chi

Priscilla DeVantier, Dione Wozniak, Rita Kolakowski, Ellen Ganey.

-

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casting hall

Row I: Bruce Elliott, Sheila Jo hnston, Fronk M"otthews, Willia m Mclean, Henry Kil leen, Chuck Campbe", Joe Beauchamp, Mine Goosen, Victor Shonchuk. Row 1/: Steven Eastman, Rob Gutowski, Ba rbara Melucci, Joseph Malkiewicz, Robert DeVito, Joan Ellen lewis, Nancy Kalish. Row III: Priscilla DeVanti er, Barbara Gladkowski, Alan Koch, Rochelle Hutkafl, Jay Yager. Row IV, Sheila Shuster, Dawn MacMillan, Stephen Kosprisin, Carol Witzlaben, Joan Schwartz, Steve Waxler.

Row /, Alan Koch, President; Alan Moskowitz, Gene Graser, John Bolles. Row 1/, Nick Franko,

Bill Quick, Vice·President; Duane Czajka, Rob Gutowski, S. Schodde, Faculty Advisor.

Row I: Phyllis de Rose, Sandy Croft, Dee DeGlopper, Janis Dobbins, Jan Jewsbury, Doreen Guyette, Jo Ann Love, Sally Worboys, Coral Harris, Edna Conlon, Chris Szymanski, Joy Root. Row II: Jud y McRae, Leslie Phillips, Kay Kammire, .Presidenti JoAnn Fabricy, Stephanie Phillips, Marilyn Gunn, Anne Flanagan, Carol Eddy, Ann Bigelow, Claudia Podbielniak, Margie Grady, Carol Winegar, Pledge Mistress; Barbara Eddy, Historiani Mary Ki llough, Corresponding Secretory; Marcie Hawk, Margie C.rowley. Row iJ(; Jane Muncey, Nancy

Craig, Treasurer; Jan Kolbow, Vice-President; Gail Smith, Diane Merrell, Penny Bai ley, Chaplain; Judy Dunn, Madalyn Ott, Sue Bailey, Pat Kennedy, Recording Secretary; Carol Curthoys, Rush Captain; Judy Muncey, Carole Cavender, Jackie Vito, Lois Odien, Sharie Boyd, Jane Rech, Judy Coon, Editori Sally Civill, Nancy White, Assistant Treasureri Mary Kay Paxton, Barbaro Meredith.

Row 1; Connie Finaldi, President; Gwen Roblee, Janet Wagner, Shirley Odie, Barbara Leffler, Patricio Roche, Constance Morris, Historian; Beverly Logsdon, Emily Momot, Kathy Johnson. Row f/; Alicia Holmquist, Beverly Shaffer, Chaplain; Ga il Parske, Pat Cwynar, Pennie San– sone, Karen Yeager, Corresponding Secretary; Cindy Williams, Patty Bongiva, Carolyn

Arnold, Vice-President; Jane Timms, Recording Secretary; Joan Michael. Row 111: Cathy Langan, Mary Ellen Robinson, Treasurer; Peggy Bordeaux, Cathy Macheda, Anna Howard, Mad lin Joy, Celine Nadolski.

Row f: Carmille Anderson, Chaplain; Ge rry Koziol, Margot Zimdahl, Marilyn Adams, Presi– dent; Sheila Shuster, Historian; Carol Estes, Sue Geffery, Barb Depowski, Vice-President; Ruth Ihle, Jo Aline Sojewitz. Row If: Pat Green, Jackie Kircher, Pat Jaworski, Joan Glusker, Beverly Binnie, Carol Delfs, Kath leen Byrne, Sally Breitenhack, Pledge-Mistress; Jackie Kane, Mary

Deluise, Kim Weston, Gertrude Patrick, Judy Brandt. Row Ifl: Carol Brisbane, Social Chair– man; Alice Feucht, Diane Delaney, Barb Corey, Vera Almlof, Bernie Collins, Penny Farnham, Nancy Talbot, Janice Krautsack, Penny Strehlow, Mary lou Kage, Treasurer; Doris Dryer, Kay Frey, Corresponding Secretary; Joan Zappia, Jon Fuest, Alyce Casey.

Wutt, Me lvina Reed, Sylvia See ly. Row III, Barb Kotch, Mary Barnhart, Brenda Wagner, Louella Hassner, Marguerite Chiavetta, Pat Anderson, -Helen Chase, Nancy Barone, Marian Warwick, Marcella Stockschlaeder, Nancy Battaglia, Phyllis Frappier.

Row f: Ruth Fairchild, Vice-Treasurer; Marlene Lewis, Recording Secretary; Anne Hodson, Sal ly laughlin, Stephanie Sheber, Gerry Frey, Carole Kolkowski, President; Sally Childs, Fran Simons, Gerri Hubbard. Row fJ: Sharon Arzber, Velma Feilds, Adele Horn, Chaplain; Diana Weller, Pat Meyer, Vice-President; Carol Lea Vogel, Joanne Fogo, Karen Rickard, Susan

Row f: Barbara Hammer, Go il Tomm, Earld ine Forrester, Recording Secreta rYi Carol Rich, Grace Saccomondo, Janet George, Vice~President; Shirley Cook, Chaplain; Peggy Barr, Sergeant~at.-Arms; Sue Weisleder, Liz Weber, Sally Quinn. Row 11: Elaine Wright, Linda Thorpe, Donna Keffer, Louise Jodeit, Elinor Laundy, Nancy Carey, Marge McGregor, Pledge

Mistress; Becky Caylor, Stephan ie DiBona, Jane Sch ick, Trish Hudson, Treasurer; Mary Kel– man, Sandy Bushey, Darla Shelgren, Ellen Selin, Marilyn Bell, Audrey Shea. Row 1//: Donna Forness, Margie Hoerres, Marge Weidenbach, Linda Bundscho, Bonnie Shaver, Pat Smider, Dolly Jablonski, Lillian Kaluza, Rusty Yachnin, Nancy Syers, Myrna Walsh.

Torba, A. Rzehak, S. Comeau, J. Hig ley, M. Borzilleri. Row III, C. Sheinberg, Chaplain, A. Brahm, J. Klement, P. Bajek, N. Milback, P. Michalik, V. Lazzaro, l. Tette, J. Bontomomase, B. Whitfield, Pledge Mistress; S. Caridi. Absent: J. Letto, President; J. Borelli.

Row I: Mrs. LaRocque, Advisor; K. Clark, Recording Secretory; A. Bergman, Treasurer; C. Brown, G. Langer, Assistant Treasurer; l. Spiegelman, E. Richards, C. Ross, V. Russel, Vice– President; M. Heller, Sargeant-at-Arms; l. Dinerstein, G. Robins, C. Scheiber. Row J/: J. Cionetti, A. Sirdevan, Corresponding Secretary; J. Grossman, H. Rosenblatt, J. Biondo, J.

vets club

Row f: G. Michael Wade, Recording Secretary; James C. Viggiani, Alex Papafagos. Row If: Bob Giorgini, Joe Besch, Anthony Del Bosco, Dick Gates, Vice~President. Row Ifl: Pete

Wollenberg, Jerry Elliot, Ken Gubale, E. Frands Dobbins. Row IV: Jerry Beris, Carl Giam– belluco. Row V: Len Pappis, Mike Romance, Alferman Kubonek, Dan Scanlon.

Crable, Dick Zipp, Co-Chairman; Joe Harrington, Treasurer; Bill Sweet. Row III: Tony Versage, Joe Rubino, Frank Longo, Ron Granieri, Dick Davis, Bill Ottowitz.

Row J: Hank Luczak, John Zanin, Co-Chairman; Dick Gates, Arnie Cofield, Secretary; Vinny Mordeno, Bruce Mateer, Jerry Lamp. Row II: Dick Moats', George Bertsch, Jim

lutheran student I associati

religious

organizations

64

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Marianne Gronau, Charles Rein, Liz Beckmann, lynn Kleiman, .Mary Johnson, Margaret Gustafson, Marilynn Miller.

assocr

Steven Eastman, Connie Morris, Jim Wilson, laurel Hay, Doris W ilson, Judy Brennan, Joanonn Nash, Marjorie Lamont, President; Celia Chapman.

Row I, linda Henzler, Sharon Whipple, Ralph ludwig, Gloria Walter, Sally O 'Keefe, Ardeth Smith, Marianne Gronau, Gail Thistlethwoite. Row fI: . Fro nk Davison, Patricio Pratt, RlJss Rau, Lindo Cracknell, Joanne Skummer, Sylvester Wise, Judith Bailey. Row III:

canterbury club

aa

Row /: Jane Kochendorfer, Gail Thistlethwaite, Kim Weston. Row 1/: Freeman Bell, Marsha Matters, Kare n Burke, Steven Eastman.

"The things taught in schools and colleges - are not education, but the means 01 an education."

R. X R. W. Emerson, ..Journal

..July US, 1831

The object 01 liberal education In youth Is not to teach

the young all they lNili ever need to knolN. It Is to give

theln the habits, Ideas, and techniques that they need

67

to continue to educate thelnselves. Thus the object

01 lorlnal institutional liberal education in youth is to

prepare the young to educate thelnselves throughout

their lives.

-

Row I: Dr. Abel Fink, Faculty Advisor; Dr. Justin Hofmann, Advisor; Sandra Feldman, Presi– dent; Doris Popper, Vice-President; Mary Wanderman, Treasurer; Susan Manning. Row II: Joseph Brownstein, Harriet langstein, Carol Bluman, Joan Schwartz, Suzanne Silver, Laura

Masserman. Row m: Ellen Bloom, Su Goldste in, Shirley Boyer, Linda Faecher, lorry Bron. feld. Row IV, Dottie Schecter, larry Seligman, Debbie Gloter, Gail Sandlofer, Carol Con– nuck, Tema Friedlander, Judith Silverstein, Eleanor Frank.

A leaf that is destined to grow large is full of grooves and wrinkles at the start. Now if one has no patience and wants it smooth offhand like a willow leaf, there is trouble ahead. Goethe

69

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philosophical society

"You do ill if you praise, But worse If you censure, What you do not rightly Understand. " Leonardo daVinci, Notebooks, C1500

Row /; Bruce Ell iott, Lois Tette, Eleanor Lefkowitz. Row II: E. D'Angelo, Faculty Advisor; Anna M. White, Suzanne Sil ver, Jay Yager. Row 1/1; Elsie lives, R. G. Sorenson, Janet Fleishman, Priscilla Gay, Row IV: 'Joan ~chwartz, Roger Reis, Robert Ferry.

Inter - varsity christian 'ello-wshl

Row I: Janet Aucompaugh, Rosemary Davies, Cindy Wood ruff. Row II: Nancy Dennis, Ell en Scribner, Joyce Pestell, Dione Abbott, Cindy Wi ll iams, Anna Howard, JoAnn Kopp, Wilma Piper, Sandy Stalter, Bernice Abbey, Ann Johnson, Shirley Reed.

Officers; James Horrigan, Social Chairman; Rev. Keppeler, Joe Harrington, Sergeant-ot.Arms; Monsignor Harrington, Ann Marie Spino, Vice·President (2); Dick Bessel, Treasurer; Kay Frey, Vice-President (1); Bob Ryan, President; Marjorie Cannizzaro, Corresponding Secretary.

ne\IVrnan club

, .

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Row I: Tom O'Grady, Ron Patterson, Pete Magee, Tony Sclafani, Doug Wilson, Blaise Salerno, Jon Chrishalm, Corresponding Secretary; John McLaughlin. Row II: Joe Zynczak,

Treasurer; Ron Wilson, Chaplain; Bob Zimmerman, Vice-President; Joe Corigliano, President; Alan Koch, Phil Young, Paul Hodan, Bill Goodrich, Jack Crossan, Robert Getzin, Leon

psi beta phi

77

.. , .

...

I

I

Verity, Recording Secretary; Duane Czajka, Louis Boyer, Pete Prince, Historian. Row /J/: AI Schmedicke, Paul Shimer, Roy Schlunz, AI Moskowitz, Bill Sauer, Jerry Tarqu in, Ron Mirabelli.

)

,.; 1

Jerry Borkholder, Brian Colpoys, James Herrscher. Row 111: Pat Martin, President; Steve Rupp, louis Semrau, Sergeant~at.Arms; Jim Hofmeister, Bill Todorof, Tom Colegrove,

Row f: Rod Will, Heinz, Remus, Bill Springer. Row If: Nick Ordian, Mike DeSantis, Wally Lamb, Michael Strojnowski, Corresponding Secretary; Richard Gasper, James Harrington,

sigma tau rho

79

Franko, Eod Merrill.

Recording Secretary; Tom Shannon, Dale (ourcy, Don Nehrbass, John love, 2nd Vice· President; Richard Malison, Treasurer. Row IV; Bill Quick, Doug Sheri, Gary McDermott, Nick

'I

Row I: Gene Graser, Art Shilen, Neil Hoffman, Corresponding Secretary; Jim Schaab, Karl Hutzler, Treasurer; Don White, Lance Baxter, Joe Penvose. Row If: Peter Bradley, John •

Bolles, Ron Stein, President; Bill Schwartz, Rudy Pukancik, Carman Ia nnaccone, Charlie Mussen, Harold Rober ts, Vice-President; Frank Richardson. Row IIf: Jack Heron, Ben San-

delta kappa

81

tamaria, Bernie Jacoby, Jack Cohen, Salvatore Sanfllippo, Bob Eagan, Don Anderson, Jack Greenan. Row IV; Brian O'Toole, John Dayton.

W. Maggio, C. Stoddart, W. Lawton, W. McDowell , J. Paz, P. Albano, S. Wise, J. Mea lus, W, McGovern, H. Erickson, R. Giorgini. Row flf: R. Barnwell, J. Bolles, R. Germain, R. Thorley,

Row I: Mr. P. Homer, H. Horn i, P. Leibert, A. Cowley, D. Anderson, J. Ch isholm, B. Foxworth, J. Holder, G. McKay, W. Suarez, W. Huber, C. Conkl in, Dr. Silas L Boyd . Row /I, R. Laskie,

men's glee club

8a

G, Nevenger, R. Williams, C. Garfinkel, p, Archer, W. Roth, P.. Young, J. Dayton, Z, Deputat, D. Sherk.

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band

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ProfCS50r A. Solitino Conductor

I REAUZE Tl\AT ~S ClASS CllAIRW,N YoUu. I)() ALL 11'1 YOUR. pOV'lER TO WI", "" BUT II"IPORnI'lE! FJl.EJ) WARINE! AI\I) llIE 'l fQ~Ht1EN WOULD Sf;EM TO BE AG,AI"ST nlE

8&

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madrigals

.

: .

. Edi~h Reynolds, Mr. Bailey, Zenon Deputat, Dick Barnwell, Eileen Dougherty, Don Anderson, Sharron Gaeta.

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Row LM. Holman, T. North. Row /I, G. Nole. Row /II, Charles Stoddard, President; Dr. Boyd, G. Nevinger, C. English, H. Sprohge. Row IV, Z. Deputot.

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""omen's glee club

Whitwell, A. Burr, C. Field, J. Zappia, B. Bitner, P. Krzmer, J. O'Connor, B. Machholz, M. Marchelus, L. Srong, M. Gronau, D. Dixon, B. Caylor, M. Kage, P. Neelon, V. Wood, R. Roush, P. Ostrzynski, C. Stoflel, D. Gise l, C. Hicks, B, Stafleld, B. Benton, R. Hocker. Row IV, A. Richardson, C. Scheiber, C. Cook, l. Hay, A Welker, E. Harper, M. Miller, B. Hammer, M. Ryan, M. Klaia, B Howe, S. Fi la, P. Roberts, M. Patterson, D. Dryer, K. Noto, L. Roath, L, Taylor, l. Cracknell, B. Pfohl, R. Watts, S, Sheber, B, Carier, N, Battaglia, B, Adometto.

Row I, G, Manos, G, Patrick, E, Wright, G, Payne, L, Gritoph, B. Malucci, A. Dyl, B. Sim– mons, J. Ehrlich, M. Stock, E Forrester, P. Pratt, Miss 'CO English, J. Schwartz, Nancy Jordan, I. Seitz, S. Boyer, S. Terry, D, Bowser, B. Selden, l. Borschel, S. Gaeta . Row II: J. Sca lzetti, B. Fa lkner, H. Sprohge, H. Crane, E. Frank, J. Munello, B, George, F. Page, M. Wheatley, J. Guz, l. Brown, C. Levey, P. Perthes, N. Muhlbauer, G. Whittaker, J. Thompson, W. Piper, 8. Posner, P. Becker, M. Pepke, K. Muller, R. Sharpstein, I. Rozanski. Row 11/: D.

C. Estes, S. Gaeta, E. Abkarian, L. Howey, S. J. Russe ll. Row III: J. Ca llen, W. Suarez, H. Erickson, W. Mc Govern, J. Dayton, W. Huber, P. Cline, R. Germain, C. Stoddart, G. Cawley, R. Barnwell, H. Horni, W. Maggio. Row IV, C. Conklin, D. Sherk, P. Bai ley, Z.

Row I: B. Malueci, T. North, H. Chase, C. Read, N. Strauss, M: Bentkowski, M. Holman, C. Chlanda, A. Lucas, S. Sheber, S. Boyd, D. Cherenzia, B. Bouton. Row II: E. Wright, S. Tuyn, C. Morris, D. Von Lier, M. Shea, M. l. Arnold, E. Reynolds, VI Almlaf, K. Nata, G. Yale,

acappella

93

Deputat, G. Nevinger, R. Thorley, R. Will iams, P. Young, J. Bol les, W. Lawton, D. Ander– son, J. Chisholm.

drillettes

",ai~rettes

Row I: Virginia Podgowski, Marilyn Pearl, Joy R00t. Row 11: Cecillia DeRycke. Row /1/: Mary l ittle, Midge Knopp, Gloria Bryant. Row IV; Carol Gerlach, Barbaro Barszcz. Row V; Sandra Markham, Ruth Sharpsteen.

Row I: Miriam Yannotti. Row II; Sandra Yoffee, Harriet langstein. Row 11/; Anne Volta.

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varsity basketball

Row f: J. Crable, D. Fiden, M. Stempowsk i, J. Zanin, R. Gran ieri, D. Davis. Row II: D. Michelak, Assista nt Coach; C. Iannaccone, D. Zipp, P. Audru czyk, D. Lewis, E. Kennedy, L. Ka tzman, Coach .

Sit ting: R. Naples, Manager; C. Cole, R. Eberle, D. Banaszak, R. Krauzo, J. LaChuiso, J. Walko. Standing: F. O'Shei, Coach; J. Ccravan, l. Ritchie, M. Adams, J. Stewart.

j. v. basketball

Row I: AI Stahl, John Kontos, Terry Krause, Jim Eder. Row 11: Larry Zangerle, Coach; Clay Gurnett, Vince Morando, Marty McNiel, Whity Huber, Tom Colegrove, George Kontos, Bob PufFpaff, Mike Strojnowski, Jim Kontos.

Kneeling: Lynn Beebe. Sitting: Stan Evans. Standing: T. Gmereck, J. Wahlenmayer, T. Cabel, Dr. Lloyd Jones, Coach. Missing: Capt. Ken Freeland .

soccer

Row J: T. Colegrove, -J. Rosiek, M. Axelrod, J. Clark, R. Canton, G. Wolfgang, T. Brunger. Row II, H. Temple, D. Oderkirk, G. Graser, B. Egan, E. Schultz, V. Meith, B. Kluick. Row III,

D. Herbst, W. Schmidtferick, P. Kant, J. Kontos, D. Davis, J. Harrington, D. O 'Brien, Manager; Dr. K. Johnson, Coach. Missing: J. Rubino, W. Huber.

,

baseball

Sitting: D. Hesser, E. Rybarczyk, M. Axelrod, R. Granieri, B. Fusani, J. Fiorella, J. Zanin, G. Bertsch, J. Pax. -Standing: C. Iannaccone, M. Romance, F. Kirk, Bob Agathe, S. Evans, Dr. Ken Johnson, Coach, l. Siracuse.

Row I: Bruce Bateman, James Kontos, Anthony Versage, Me larry Katzman, Lloyd Jones. Row II: John Mclaughlin9, Mrs. D. E. Norris, Diane Delaney. Row III: Dal Hesser, Carmen Iannaccone, Pat Kramer, Normi Potter, Pat Oates, Vince Marando, Jim Hughes.

107

j. v. varsity

cheerleaders

I

publications

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tlt"'f,I, "'(\It ~'tI)"'1 ON -nIt lO"U, ~"'I\t. . .. ,

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elms Row I: Karen Rosenthall, Patti Frank: Mary Johnson. Row 11: Judy Bevilacqua, Karen Anderson, Carol Winegar, Hester Hamilton, Carol P~troce ll i, Henrietta Rosenblatt Janet

Jewsbury, Marion Usinski, Row III: Joe Rubino, Joann Grossman, Victor Shanchuk, Nick D'lnncenzo, Eil een Richards, Lynda Roath, Phi llip Magnarel la, Charles Mussen.

I •

'.

Row f: W. Green, P. Logamarchino, E. Ganey, C. Schuck. Row II: J. Cataldo, N. Sheehan, M. Ha lprin, Dr. Klomp, Dr. Gragg, Dr. Greenwood, T. Carsten, J. Boyd, J. Rubino.

publications board

elm leaves

Roslyn Block, Dianne Wenninger, Michele Halprin, Sue Jones, Ellen Ganey, Editor.

freshman

- Cirefe: gita Curtin, Recording Secretary; Priscilla Perthe, Historian; Phil Archer, Vice-President; Sand'( Wagner, Treasurer; Paul Durkin, Sergeant-at-Arms; Marie Hardin, Corresponding Secretary. Cen'ter: Tom Peffer, President.

sophomores

tt2

" . Circle, Ron McKnight, 2nd Vice– President; Jack Grennan, Treasurerj John Dayton, Sergeant-ot-Arms; Joanne Love, Correspond ing Secretary; Denny Mackrell, 1st Vice– President; Pete Bradley, President; Sheila Goldstein, Historian; Jayne Evans, Recording Secretary.

juniors

~-I

Around Circle: Gerry Frey, Corresponding Secreto'rYi Carol Ross, Historian; Jan Krautsack, Sociol Chairman; Hedda Sprohge, Recording Secretary; Michael Strojnowski, Vice-President; Chip High, President; Joseph Hogn, Sergeant-ot-Arms; Jack Heron, Treasurer.

seniors

Gene Dobbins

James Holder

Connie LaVallee

Barbara Depowski

Betty Botchier

Nancy While

E. Fra ncis Dobbins President

Barbara Depowski Recording Secreta ry Betty Batcheller Corresponding Secretary Connie LaVa llee Treasurer Ed Rybarczyk Sergeant-ot-Arms

-

James Holder Vice-President

,

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ANITA JOAN ALKINBURG Canajoharie, New York Exceptional Education

ANGELO V. ALBA Buffalo, New York

JUDY ANN ALBRIGHT Buffalo, New York Early Secondary

ROBERT RUSSELL AGTHE Buffalo, New York Industrial,4 rts

MARILYN L. ADAMS Binghamton, New York Exceptional Education 11&

Elementary Education

CARMILLE ANDERSON Buffalo, New York Exceptional Education

CHRIS ANDERSON Rochester, New York Home Economics

FAY ANDERSON Buffalo, New York

NANCY JENN INGS ANDERSON Richburg, New York

WILLARD L. ANDERSON Buffalo, Ncw York Industrial Arts

Elementary·Education

Llementary Education

117

EILEEN C. ASSELIN Buffa lo, New York

JOSEPH C. ANTINORE JR. Leroy, New York. A rl t;ductltion

CAROLYN F. ARNOLD Olean, New York Home Economics

THOMAS E. ARNOLD Buffalo, New York A rt Education

ROSEANN M. AVINO Buffalo, New York Early Secondary

Elementary Education

118

SUSAN MARY BAILEY Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

JOSEPH BAK

MARGARET LORETTA BALL Buffalo, New York Rlementary Education

ANDREW DARANICH Tonawanda, New York Industrial Arts

BONNIE BAREIS

Niagara Falls, New York , Industrial Arts

Gasport, New York

Elementary Education

119

" ,1

JUDITH A. BARROW Watertown. New York Arl Education

BETTY A. BATCHELLER Buffalo, New York Exceptional Education

LAWRENCE R. BASEL Lackawanna t New York Industrial Arls

ROBERT D. BATTLES Burt, New York Indus/rial Arts

RICHARD R. BARNWELL Cheektowaga, New York Industrial Arts 120

RONALD N. BEEBE Kenmore, New York A rt Education

MARILYN ANN BELL Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

ELISABETH H. BECKMANN Long Island, New York Exceptional Education

JOSEPH E . BEAUCHAMP Rochester, New York Art Educatlon

ARLINE BAUER Owego, New York Art Education

121

M. RUTH BENNETT Buffalo, New York

CLAUDIA JEAN BENTLEY Cuba, New York Home EConomics

ANN E. BIGELOW Elba, New York

GEORGE J. BERTSCH JR. Kenmore, New York Industrial Arts

ARLENE E . BERGMAN Jame,town, New York Exceptional Education

Elementary Education

Elementary Education

122

____------__

____

_________

b-~

~

~.~

JOANNE E. BOLONDA Sidney, New York Elementary Education

PATRICIA A. BONGIVA !luff.lo, New York Elementary Education

ROSLYN K. BLOCK Buffalo, New York

WILLARD J. BLACKLEDGE JR. Kenmore, New York Illdustrial A(Is

ROSALIND ANN BLOCK Buffalo, New York Elementary l:;dUC(flion I

Elementary Education

123

GENEVIEVE SEIBERT BONIFACE 13ullalo, New York l.:.Jemen/ary Education 124

13RONWYN M. BOONE • Clarence, New York Art Education I

DIANE L. BOWSER

MARY-JO BORZILLER I Long Bcach,.New York Art Education

MARGARET BOUND Oxford, New York

Niagara Falls, New York Elementary Education

Elementary Education

KATHERINE S. BROWN Long Island, New York Exceptional Education

JUNE M. BRADLEY Buffalo, New York

BRATCHER L. BRIGHT Glen Alpine, N. C. Inuuslrial A rls ..

MARCIA ROBERTSON BROCK Buffalo, New York Home Economics

CYNTHIA BROWN Utica, New York

Elementary Education

Elementary Education

\

125

ROSS W. BROWN ButTalo, New York Industrial A rts

HARRIET M. BRUNDAGE Buffalo, ~cw York Early Secondary \

CAROLYN BRUNO

KATHLEEN BURGER ButTalo, New York flome Economics

JEAN ELl7.ABETH BURGER Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

Niagara Falls, New York Elementary Education

126

MARVIN S. BURZINSKI Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

DONALD BUJNOWSKI Norwich, Conn. Art Education

MARY A. CALABRO Buffalo, New York

NANCY BURGIO

BETH D. BURKE Buffalo, New York A rt Education

Kenmore, New York

Elementary Education

Elementary Education

I

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127

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--~- --~-

JOSEPHINE M. CANNA Buffalo, N"", York Elementary Education

SANTINA CARIDI

CHARLES F. CAMPBELL Buffalo, New York Elementary .Education 12'8

FRANCES CAPPELLANO Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

BARBARA KATHRYN PARKS CARIER Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

Niagara Falls, New York Elementary Education

JAMES M. CARNEYALE Buffalo, New York Industrial Arts

TERESA CARSTEN Bronx, New York , Art Education

BERTRON CARTER Buffalo, New York

MARY ANN CASTIGLIONE Buffalo, New York Elementary Education 129

CYNTHIA CASTELLlON North Tonawanda, New York Elementary Education

Elem,entary Educacio17

SANDRA JUDITH CHAZAN Rochester, New York Exceptional Education

ESTELLE CHECKMAN Kenmore, New York Elementary Education

RICHARD CATLIN Waverly, New York

MARY LOUISE CERQUONE Rochester, New York Exceptional Educatior't

ROBERT C. CHAMBERLIN Newark, New York A ri Education

Elementary Education

130

BARBARA H. CLARK Snyde r, New York Elementary EduClIfiol1

JON CHRISHOLM Cuba, New York Art J:.'dllcalion .

JOANNE OTT CHMIELEWSKI

ELIZABETH CITTADINO Inwood, Long Island Exceptional Education

KATHRYN A. CLARK Watkins Gkn, New York Elementary Education

Buffalo, Nevi'York

Elementary Educ£IIion

131

ANN CLASGENS Akron, New York A rt Education 132

DARLENE E . CLIPPINGER Buffalo, Ne~ York Elementary Education I

CHARLES A. CONIGLIO Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

ARNOLD COFIELD Buffalo, New York

CHARLES S. CONKLIN Buffalo, New York Elementary Education

Elementary Education

.,

j

NANCY L. CRAIG

GERALD CAWLEY

PATRICIA CORSARO Niagara Falls, New York Elemental~ Education

JAMES R. COWLES North Tonawanda, New York Industrial Arts

ROBERT LAWRENCE COOK Eggertsville, New York Industrial Arts

Bainbridge, New York

Little Valley, New York A rt Education

Elementary Education

133

MARY ANN CRAM Allegany, New York

EDWARD PAUL CRAPOL BulTalo, New York Elementa)'Y Education I

RON B. CROFF North Tonawanda, New York Early Secondary

CAROL CURTHOYS Buffalo, New York

BARBARA .lEAN DANIELS Niagara Falls, New York Elementary J:.'ducation

Elementary Education

Elementary Education

134

ROSEMARY A. DAVIES Rushford, New York Exceptional Education

ADELE C. DAVIS Snyder, New Yc)rk

GLADYS LOUISE DAVIS Yonkers, New York Home 'Economics

RICHARD ARTHUR DAVIS Kenmore, New York Elementary Education

RICHARD DAWES North Tonawanda, New York Industrial Arts 135

Elementary Education

I

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